University High School - Tower Yearbook (Carbondale, IL)

 - Class of 1945

Page 1 of 82

 

University High School - Tower Yearbook (Carbondale, IL) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 82 of the 1945 volume:

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A ?'g2Q' 5 ,,,, 'Wf-'effig :pf Aw , is ,, N ' N., M -if-" ,.z'lfw'H X -. FW ,MAY , .1 ' 'Eiga " Y Q :mg ?'3,?'Q4Lxkv fy wcxxy ,X , w K 355 Q: MMQ -W x xfaffmfwkggli K : TXT if : iff' H+, , , ,W , -Qi' . ' . X, 'lm wx m Wt' F' xx mf. .Wifi Y' W'!"llf1'4MvS55'2, X Ai Pb V355 Q5-S . 'f' 5 A lim- 1 , we- X 5 J.-M N1 rw .. ,gm J 3 2 3 i ? We dedicate this yearbook to Miss Lela Winegarner, whose integrity and loyalty have guided us through our four years at University High School. We appreciate her sincere interest in us and her untiring efforts to make our class activities successful. Miss STEPHENS During the ahfenre of Min W'inega1'ner lan year 11943, Mix! Sluhhlefield fpomored the clan of '45. The clan appreciated Min Sluhhlefieldk helpfulneff and willingness to lake over that rexponrihility and wantf her to have special revognilion in thif, lheir 1945 Clarion. To Min Iithef Gerlrnde Slephenf, ll'i?41 IJ fearing nr after having given nr znany yeah' of fiilhfnl .rw'1'iz'e, we, the .vtizdezzly of Uni- 1'w'.viZy High Sfhznil, give vin' ,ri11i'ef'e.s't wi,-'hey fm' Hill!-Z7 hI:1ll7p7ilIt'!'.l' and pfea.ffn'e in the fn- Nne. Her nmny Lwllllibllfillilf fo fhe 'ZL'6!!p1lr? of fhfr high KYKIPUUI zwilf not he fflI'tQ'Jl'?lf. Miss STUBBLEFIELD ow gU'lQ ' , W 9 I Q5 'if W ' Y? 7 X if Q I 1 . 4. X X ' A 52111: 115'-Dr. Ruff 5 f .N 1 af, QLD . ,fffffaww if E is- W is if x DR. RAYMOND W. FAIRCHILD Prefidenf, lllinoiy Stale Normal Ufzizferyity L-Will M. WUNDERLICH, DR. HOUSTON, N. Drwis "May I see Dr. Waggoner? I want to plan for the fall semester." "He's busy now. W.on't you sit down and wait?" Such a dialogue was frequently heard in room T-107 fthe high school officej during the summer months as many of us returned to make out our programs for the year. Then September came and most of us, at some time or another, ran into the ofhce to get the master key for our stubborn locks from the cheerful Mrs. Wunderlich. Soon came the happy day when we were leaning impatiently over the ledge shouting for our activity tickets. Later on, we hastened in there to recover tif we were lucky, something we lost or else to get an absence slipg and it was either Mrs. Wunderlich or Miss Norma jean Davis who came to our aid. On the year rolled, with those harried people answering questions from "Where is my little brother this hour?" to "Did James Hamm go to U High in 1917 ?" As we all know, there was a change in the personnel of the office staff after the Christmas holidays when Dr. Houston succeeded Dr. Waggoner as principal. We were sorry to have Dr. Waggoner leave but were happy that Dr. Houston was the one chosen for the position. After eight years of faithful and under- standing service, Dr. Waggoner left Univer- sity High School to accept a position as head of the Placement Bureau at the Teachers' College in New Britain, Connecticut. His loyalty and kindness to the students as wel. as his sincere interest in University High School endeared him to everyone. Not only will his absence be profoundly felt but his presence will not be easily forgotten. DR. HOUSTON 'LQ' I: UQ DR. WAGGONER Dr. Victor M. Houston, former head of the Department of Education and Psychology at I.S.N.U., was appointed principal of Uni- versity High School after Dr. Waggoner's resignation. He is a profound thinker and one who has keen insight inbo student prob- lems. Dr. Houston is always courteous and pleasant in his dealings with the students and faculty of U High, and he is never too busy to talk with and assist them in solving their problems. mm Nm., -ing xtuii Slmlilmugli, Fliggg. lNfuAvi1y, Slim, McDnx'itt, Stcpliuns, Kms, Slulwiwlrtiulil XX' ramp, Flcfk. .iml.ng: Glalwncr, I'iLll'l7LAl', li Lgnubuugli. Agriculture Dr. O. I., Yuung Art Mixs Alina' Uglc C.ommcrn'c Miw M.1ry WL'i7i1 Dr. H.lrulri Kucpiw Mr. Hurry Adiniru English Miss Ruth Struurl Miss LL-lil WiHL'QklI'IlCl4 Mim Bcruulillu WiiliAlI11S Mr. Dzllc Vetter Miss Lucilc Kliiuscr cy, lflwumi, Lucck, Rinc, Fi. lf. Yuungg, l'iil.mil, Ufimiliii. I A mf, acufilga Spucqll ir.. M. 5. lmilur l'm'cign !.Jll1glll1HC5 X . lu. blbllllll' Wflvittui Miw iNi.1r.i1c'iy liliix lir, l.r-'wiv Ciwxvi L' Ur, Rf-vi11i1.1 tunnvl Homo lironoinics Dr. licilln-ttgl l'i4'Liil Mrs, Mu' XX'iLlI'IL'!! Mrs. filrristiiiu SiUIl1iMlll'Lfi1 Iiuluslriil Arts Mr. A. W. Diulguo N Ur. Ray Stuiiilmlllgli Mr. H. U. Rumi Mr. Lcsliv lstcil . WN4 W-fs 'M Seiltcdi Kluuser, Webb, Ifllis, XX'illi11ms, Ogle, Winegui'nei', Stroud, Geweke, Connell Whitten Stuiuling: Peitlmmn, Barber, Diugoo, Koepke, O. L. Young, Recd, Stombuugh Di Hou ton Musie Dr. lllll'l.lll l'eitl1m. Science Dr. E. Young B112 T. li. Rifle Mr, Douglas Fey Mr. Lloyd Poland Ikfr. I.. E, l.LllIlWllLlgl1 Dr. Stanley S. Mnrz lX141fl'1t?fDi1flCS Mr, 'I'. E. Rine Dr. W. L. Lcuck Mr. I. VI. Laws Miss lllt-.inor Flugg 111 U QOH Ifbrarian Bliss Louise Stulvlwlelield Social Science Dr. R. Iillwoocl Dr. R. F. Glusener Miss Neva McDavitt Miss Gertrude Stephens Mr. C. A. Harper Nurse Miss Grace Shea Physical Education Mr. Burton O'Connor Miss Hatheryn Tluielan Miss Dorothy Ross Auiowflfd How FIIBOUT Fl COKE HFTER SCHO0 7 1 K X-I ,L iv iff Exxdaifb X Q? 0 gg '. s- 'V wiv !5 f ?f71'Fff W' Z x AX ,Elm X 3 b 4 mm fn - -1 X ff ? X ' V ff W Q ,- I N 3 O 'I ' .p :XC A ' , ,tv 4 ,I ' fi x JA ul .X qw' tiff' . f2fm -'.' ,fn-1 5 A . 1 ' K if S: I 'fl ,, 1 . ,Ex F 64", '1 "VW SLI ' u . b RA, xv? , xxx' - I 5. L , if r ' V iid 1 5 I. A , 't F... s 0 . 1 -X xl 4 I. I L IB ,aufawvffd genial: 61644 Gaicmd Barbara Kinder . . President Joyce Mauney . . Vice-president Margot Geiger . Secretary Rorieric Abbott . . Treasurer ci -we-" ir. Sandia 81444 RODERIC ABBOTI' Nickname: Pinky Pet peeve: Women in a vague scltof way. JERRY BARKER Nickname: Dancer Pet peeve: Droopy socks. WILLIAM BENJAMIN Nickname: Benny Pet peeve: My sister's friends wearing my clothes. ARTHUR BIGGS Nickname: Ar! Pet peeve: I wish I knew where the girls get their jeans. JANET BROWN Nickname: Brownie Pet peeve: Back slappers. NANCY BROWN Nickname: Nanny Pet peeve: Fellows who wait until the last minute to call for dates. MARJORIE BRUNSON Nickname: Brawny .. Pet peeve: The high school students act- ing like first graders on the crowded busses. AUDREY BRUST Nickname: Nightingale Pet peeve: Singing commercials on the radio. ELAINE CARLOCK Nickname: Sleady Pet peeve: Boys who wear bow ties. get their jeans! LA VONNE COOPER Nickname: Bonnie Pet peeve: Having my name mis- pronounced "LaVeme". BETPY CROSS Nickname: Beaver Pet peeve: People who keep "borrowed" pencils. JOYCE EICHHORN Nickname: jay Pet peeve: Boys who go to a dance stag and girls dancing to- gether. ELIZABETH DALTON Nickname: Dibby Pet peeve: People who sfpell my nickname "Dibbie" instead o "Dibby". ROGERS FREEDLUND Nickname: Bugx Pet peeve: Girls who think they are cute. CHARLES DECKER Nickname: Chuck Pet peeve: People who call me "shorty", EARL FRY Nickname: Difzky Pet peeve: Guard duty. TIMOTHY DOWNING Nickname: Tim Pet peeve: None. Everything's OK! THOMAS GALVIN Nickname: Spider Pet peeve: Riding the crowded Fell Avenue bus, when coming to school. MARY ELLEN DUNN Nickname: Moufey Pet peeve: Homework! MARGOT GEIGER Nickname: Mickey Pet peeve: Being kicked out of geometry or riding the Oak- land St. bus at 3:00. QW. i V ,,,ow, 7? Q, DOROTHY LAMM Nickname: Snakexr Pet peeve: Crazy color combinations. BETTY MALLORY Nickname: Betty Pet peeve: My .brother's bad table manners. PATRICIA LAWRENCE Nickname: Pat Pet peeve: Being called "farmer". JOHN MALMBERG Nickname: Tbe Lover Pet peeve: Kids that smoke only when I've got cigarets. JOHN WROAN Nickname: Johnny Pet peeve: Watching Barker tie knots in squirrels' tails: Jo ANN MARSHALL Nickname: Jody Pet peeve: Waiting for the post- man everyday-and then no letter. JOAN LITTELL Nickname: Liddy Pet peeve: Being called "silly". AGNES WATSON Nickname: Aggie Pet peeve: Stuck-up people. LAURENCE MACY Nickname: Mace Pet peeve: Frank Sinatra. JOSEPH MAURER Nickname: Geniu: Q: Pet peeve: ? ? ? DOROTHY GLAZ Nickname: Dorf Pet peeve: Girls who wear jeans to school. ROBERT JOHNSTON Nickname: Boblgy Pet peeve: Spelling Johnston with- Out the ut". MARIJEAN HAMILTON Nickname: Hafnbone Pet peeve: Student teachers who talk all the time about absolutely nothing. CAROL KARR Nickname: Kitty Pet peeve: Impolite boys who for- get the essential things! MYRTLE HILL Nickname: Myrt Pet Peeve: Seeing some girl with slacks on wear high heels. GENE KAUTH Nickname: Weiner Pet peeve: Women. JO KATHRYN HOUT Nickname: fo Pet peeve: Crowded Fell Avenue bus at 7:30 a.m. KENNETH KEIGHIN Nickname: Kenny Pet peeve: Girls who wear slacks to school. BETTY JACKSON Nickname: jackie Pet peeve: Girls who are always out of lipstick, combs, etc. BARBARA KINDER Nickname: Lab: Pet peeve: People who read over my shoulder, I '9- 'X Wg" JOYCE MAUNEY Nickname: Nubbin: Pet peeve: People who are always trying to be funny by pushing, etc, EUGENE MURRAY Nickname: Gene Pet peeve: Having to get up early to go to school. BURTON MERCIER Nickname: Merc Pet peeve: Girls who dress sloppy and wear crazy make-up. MARILYN NELSON Nickname: Nelly Pet peeve: Girls who wear tight jeans and sweaters. MARILYN METTE Nickname: Shorly Pet peeve: Stubborn people. LA VETA OESCH Nickname: Honey Fudge Pet peeve: Singing. MARILYN MEENTS Nickname: femzie Pet peeve: Girls ,being two-faced. WANETA PEYTON Nickname: Peyt Pet peeve: Dancing. EILEEN MILLER Nickname: Dorir Eileen Pet peeve: A bashful boy at a dance. ALBERTA REES Nickname: Bert Pet peeve: Tall girls with brown hair and bangs. JOAN RHINEHART Nickname: Two-timer' Pet peeve: People who gri about some- thing all the time andxget mad over anw little thing. ROBERT SCHUN K Nickname: Big Bob Pet peeve: BETTY LOU ROBINSON Nickname: Robin Pet peeve: People who are always making excuses for not doing something. DEAN SCOTT Nickname: Scotty Pet peeve: People ! ! ELDON RUPP Nickname: Big Rupp Pet peeve: Guys who talk like there is nobody like themselves. CELIA SMITH Nickname: Smitty Pet peeve: People who "tap" me on the back when I'm hang- ing out a window. ARLENE SCHAAB Nickname: Tiny Pet peeve: Having someone sitting .behind me with their big feet on my chair: very disturbing. JEANNE SMITH Nickname: Smitty Pet' peeve: Girls dancing together. LA VERNE SCHAAB Nickname: Scbaaby Pet peeve: People who talk all the time while at a show. BETTY SOUCY I Nickname: Soucy Pet peeve: People who sit through the show a second time. ALICE STANBERY Nickname: Oh joy! Pet peeve: Men who say women are bad drivers. RICHARD STOIK Nickname: Dirk Pet peeve: Girls chewing gum and making it pop. MARY LOU STOVER Nickname: Smoky Pet peeve: The cleaning of my zipper notebook. fOh, glory!j. BETTY STREENZ Nickname: Sal Pet peeve: People eating candy and chewing gum in a theatre. MARILYN WARMBIR Nickname: feannie Pet peeve: "Back-slappersu. SALLY STRETCH Nickname: Sal Pet peeve: Kids leaving a game before it's over. ROY UNDERWOO Nickname: Frerkle Pet peeve: Girls ' name of Marily DUANE VANDERY Nickname: Vamdy Pet peeve: U. S. l IEWELLE WALL Nickname: Pet peeve: Girls 'Sloppy jeans' ti ALBERT WARD Nickname: Al Pet peeve: WAVI VICTORIA DUDG Nickname: Vicki Pet peeve: Bashfu Nd' ' of Me 61644 of 7945 ABBOTT, ROD--Class Treasurer 45 Baseball 1,35 Dramatics Club 1, 2, 45 "In a House Like This" 35 "Almost Summer" 45 Clarion 45 Chorus 1, 45 Assembly Board 15 Science Club 2, 45 Latin Club 25 Chess Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Rostrum 2, 35 Art Club 1. BARKER, JERRY-U Club 2, 3, 45 Basketball 2, 3, 45 Football 3, 45 Baseball 2, 3, 45 Art , Club 2, 35 Homecoming King's Court 4. BENJAMIN, BILL-Basketball 1, 25 Football 15 Baseball 45 Chorus 15 Red Cross Council 15 Latin Club 1. BIGGS, ARTHUR-U Club 45 Football 45 Transfer B.H.S. BROWN, NANCY-Dramatics Club 1, 4, president 45 Junior Play committee 35 "Almost Summer 45 Chorus 1, 2, 35 Honor Society 4, treasurer 4. BRUNSON, MIERJOIEE-Library Club5 "In a House Like This" 35 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45 Red ross . BRUST, AUDREY-Junior Play, scenery committee 35 Clarion 45 Clarionette 35 Chorus 1, 2, 3, vice-president, president 45 G.A.A. 1, 2, 35 Honor Society 45 Homecoming Queen 4. COOPER, LAVONNE--Transfer B.H.S. CROSS, BETTY-Dramatics Club 15 Thalian 2, 3, 4, Seargent-at-Arms 2, secretary 3, vice- president 3, president 45 "In a House Like This" 35 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45 Appor- tionment Board 15 Honor Society 3, 4, president 4. DALTON, ELIZABETH--Chorus 45 Transfer .B.H.S. 4. DUNN, MARY ELLEN-Dramatics Club 3, 45 Junior Play committee 35 Senior Play com- mittee 45 Clarionette 4, co-editor and editor5 Honor Society 45 Class president 3. FREEDLUND, ROGERS-tFootbal1 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 35 "In a House Like This" 35 Chorus 45 Chess Club 35 Rostrum 3. GALVIN, THOMAS-Transfer B.H.S.5 U Club 45 Basketball 45 Track 4. GEIGER, MARGOT-Dramatics Club 45 Junior Play committee 35 Senior Play committee 45 Clarion 4, Sports Editor5 G.A.A. 1, 2, 35 Commerce Club 25 Class Secretary 4. GLAZ, DOROTHY HAMILTON, MARIJEAN-Dramatics Club 1, 3, 4, secretary-treasurer 3, 45 Library Club 3, 45 Senior Play committee 45 Chorus 2, 4. HILL, MYRTLIEL-:Eramatics Club 1, 2, secretary5 Library Club 35 Chorus 1, 2, 35 Science 1. HOUT, JO KATHRYN-Senior Play committee 45 Clarionette 4. JACKSON, BETTY-Dramatics Club 1, 25 Senior Play committee 45 Chorus 1, 2. KARR, CAROL--Dramatics Club 15 Thalian 1, 2, 3, 4, secretary 3, 4, vice-president 45 "Almost Summer" 45 Clarion 3, 45 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45 Honor Society 45 Student Council 3, 45 Latin Club 1, 2. KEIGHIN, KENNETH-Football 15 Library Club 35 Red Cross Council 15 Latin Club 2. KINDER, BARBARA-Library Club 3, 4, president 33 "In a House Like This" 35 Senior Play committee 45 Clarion 2, 3, 4, assistant editor 45 Clarionette 4, co-editor 45 G.A.A. 15 Honor Society 45 Art Club 15 Class president 4. LAWRENCE, .PATRICIA GAY-Class Treasurer 35 Prom committee 35 Library Club 3, 4, secretary 45 Junior Play committee 35 Senior Play committee 45 Clarion 3, 4, business manager 45 Band 15 G.A.A. 1, 2, Bowling chairman 25 Commerce Club 2, Home Ec. Club 1. LITTELL, JOAN-Chorus 15 Student Council 1. MACY, LAWRENCE-Senior Play committee5 Chorus 1. MALLO'RY, BETTY-"Almost Summer" 45 Chorus 45 Transfer B.H.S. 4. MALMBERG, JOHN-Dramatics Club 15 "Almost Summer" 45 Clarion 25 Chorus 2, 45 Science Club 2, 35 Latin Club 25 Chess Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Rostrum 1, 2, 3, 4. MARSHALL, JOAN-"Almost Summer" 45 Clarion 45 Chorus 45 Latin Club 45 Transfer Benton Community High School 4. MAUNEY, JOYCE-"In a House Like This" 35 Senior Play committee 45 Clarion 4, literary Board 45 Honor Society 45 Student Council 15 Senior Class vice-president 45 editor 45 Clarionette 35 Chorus 2, 45 Red Cross Council 35 Apportionment Prom committee 3. MEENTS, MARILYN--Junior Play committee 35 Senior Play committee 45 Clarionette 4. MERCIER, BURTON-U.Club 35 Basketball 2, 35 Baseball 35 "In a House Like This" 35 "Almost Summer 45 Clarion 45 Clarionette 3, 4, sports editor 45 Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 1, 25 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45 Science Club 2, 3. 4- ..yzzaez........,yf945 METTE, MARILYN-Dramatics Club 1, 23 Thalian 2, 3, 4, secretary 3, 4, president 33 "In a House Like This" 3, assistant director 33 "Almost Summer" 43 Clarion 2, 4, make-up editor 4g Clarionette 33 Band 23 Chorus 1, 2, 4g Red Cross Council 33 Honor Society 3, 4, secretary 4g Student Council 1, 4, secretary 43 Latin Club 1, 2, 3, secretary 23 Art Club 2, secretary 23 Prom Committee 33 Junior Class secretary 3. MILLER, EILEEN-Transfer B.H.S. 23 Dramatics Club 23 Clarionette 43 Orchestra 2, 33 Band 2, 33 Chorus 3. NELSON, MARILYN--Senior .Play committee 4g Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. OESCH, LA VETA-Dramatics Club 33 G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. PEYTON, WANETA-Clarionette 43 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. 'REES, ALBERTA-junior Play committee 3. RHINEHART, JOAN-Dramatics Club 1, president 13 "In a House Like This" 33 "Almost Summer" 43 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, president 43 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, vice-president 33 Apportionment Board 13 secretary 13 Honor Society 3, 43 Latin Club 23 presi- dent 23 Attendant of Homecoming Queen's Court 4g Class president 2. RUPP, ELDON-Basketball 23 .Baseball 1, 3. SCHAAB, ARLEN5-Clarionette 4, assistant editor 43 Chorus 1, 23 G.A.A. 13 Home Ec Clu 1, 2. SCHAAB, LA VERNE-Clarionette 43 Assembly Board 4. SMITH, CELIA- junior Play committee 33 Senior Play Committee 43 Band 43' Chorus 1, 23 Orchestra 43 Home Ec. Club 1. SMITH, JEANNE--Transfer B.H.S. 3. SOUCY, BETTY-"Almost Summer" 43 Chorus 43 Transfer Chebanse High School 4. STANBERRY, ALICE-Thalian 2, 3, 4, treasurer, vice-president3 Junior .Play committee 33 Band 1, 23 Orchestra 1, 23 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. STOIK, RICHARD-U Club 43 Football 3, 43 Track 33 Senior Play committee 43 Chorus 13 Student Council 4. STOVER, MARY LOU-Dramatics Club 1, secretary 13 Thalian 1, 2, 3, 4, treasurer 2, presi- dent 2, 3, 43 "In a House Like This" 33 Clarion 1, 2, 3, 4, literary editor 3, photography staff 43 Honor Society 3, 43 Student Council 2, 4, president 43 Latin Club 23 Class president 1. STREENZ, BETTY-Dramatics Club 3, 43 Library Club 3, 43 Senior .Play committee 4s Chorus 1, 2, 4. STRETCH, SALLY-Dramatics Club 13 Thalian 2, 3, 4, vice-president 3, president 43 Senior Play committee 43 Clarion 2, 3, 4, sports editor 3, editor 43 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, vice-president 43 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4g Apportionment Board 43 Honor Society 4, vice-president 4g Student Council 3, 4, vice-president 43 Latin Club 2, vice- president 23 Commerce Club 23 Class secretary 13 Class Treasurer 2. UNDERWOOD, ROY--Basketball 1, 23 Football 3. VANDERWATER, DUANE-Track 13 Dramatics Clwb 13 "Almost Summer" 43 Clarion 2 glagofiege 33 Band 23 Orchestra 23 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 23 Chess u , . WARD, ALBERT-Transfer Rushville High School. WARMBIR, MARILYN-Senior Play committee 43 Band 1, 2, 3, 4, president 43 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, vice-president 3. WATSON, AGNES-Clarionette 4, Chorus 1. W'ROAN, JOHN L.--U Club 3, 43 Basketball 3. 4, Co-captain 43 Football 3, 4g Track 3, 43 Baseball 3, 43 Transfer Deer Creek High School 3. FRY, EARL-U Club 3, 43 Football 3, 4g Baseball 3. LAMM, DOROTHY-Clarionette 4g Chorus 3. DECKER, CHARLES-Clarionette 4. EICHHORN, JOYCE-"Almost Summer" assistant director 43 Clarionette 4, feature editor, 4g Transfer from Rockford 4. KAUTH, GENE-Baseball 23 Library Club 33 "In a House Like This" 33 Senior Play commit- tee, 43 Clarionette 43 Chorus 4g Red Cross Council 3, 43 Student Council 33 Latin Club 23 Rostrum 2, 3, 4. CARLOCK, ELAINE--Thalian 4g Clarionette 4g Band 4g Orchestra 4. BROWN, JANET-Chorus 1, 23 Girl Reserves 1. MURRAY, GENE-U Club 13 Track 13 "In a House Like This" 33 Chorus 23 Rostrum 1. DUDGEON, MAE VICTORIA-Transfer Ellsworth High School 4g Clarion 43 Chorus 4. Senioa Glaaa .Balm Hi ya Gang, Wfell, here we are-Seniors! Can you believe it? Way back in 1941 when we entered the halls ,of U. High, graduation day was a longed-for but a seemingly unattain- able goal, wasn't it? We're very luckyg it seemes that our generation has taken things too much for granted. Look at the buildings at good old U. H. S. Our grandparents would be more at home in the log cabin school house than in our surroundings of pink and green rooms. Hmmm-and that scrumptious library which opened in our sophomore year! Do you think Uncle john could have got his report on George Rodgers Clark half so well and speedily without those good reference books and Miss Stulbblefield? Nineteen forty-one was indeed an important year for us, but little did we realize in September that it would be a year never to be forgotten by the people of our United States-the year when our country entered World War II. Although there were all kinds of paper drives, collection of rubber, war .bond drives, etc., it didn't quite strike home until we saw our "joe's" march off to war, leaving school before graduation in order to fight for our country. Well, all those boys are still members of our class, and we surely hope that when they read about our school activities, they will know that we count them as seniors too. Do you suppose that we were "little" and "green" when we were freshies? fPardon us for the crack, dear freshmen, we're casting no reflections upon you, and we'll later give you the opportunity to say what you please about uslj. I can remember that a few of us kids did get lost during the first days of school, and, oh me, how hard it was to get down to the habitual grind of studying! I think we "caught on" fairly quickly though, don't you? Miss Winegarner, our advisor, helped us to get started, and in the spring of that f1rst year we elected our officers-Let's see, Mary Lou was our prexy, wasn't she? Then there were .Gene Van Dyke, Sally Stretch, and Kenny Keighin, as vice-prexy, secretary and treasurer respectively. Marilyn Mette and Bill Benjamin were chosen as members of the Student Council. It seems to me that we were represented in most of the school's major activities during our freshmen year. Those freshie-sophomore football and basketball games thrilled us because there were W W3 ' X -Q- :.,. T, ,Q Ryygmw. 5 ggi,-t.. by M f . , . - . is 1 "N" +-'Sift - m,,A'?.-Q, ,Q .ei W K -Q f v' 0 ' ' ,, ' . ' +- ff nf.yw,f1E-"C T 'QA' 'ft f' , , , , V yr. ,T . S,a.",5-, ., .- .. . , .X -, . g... r' ....i,:,v, - . - -av. .uv i - .., . -. N- - K " ,.i-...a fo '-nw.. - ' . T s " ' . .t .,... LJA. amiga.. .T isa-K nu. .. Jug...--ian First 'Rowz Miss Stroud, R. Allott, B. Williams, I. Carter, N. Sylvester, L. Vaughn, D. Campbell, J. Kupfer, C. J. Geske, Y. Maxey, M. Pearson, B. Kauth, .M. Evans, W. Bundy, P. Fletcher, B. Benjamin, R. Vanlfluss, G. Gottschalk C. Carson, P. Minch, P. Hollowell, K. Sizemore, B. Smith, O. Lanigan, C. Miller, D. Raglan, M. Little. Second Row: D. Sherrard, A. Bruno, C. Jacobssen, B. Ewing, B. Erickson, E. Roeder, H. Ziegler, B. Shiqn, J. John ston, C. Beeler, E. Popejoy, I. Tick, G. Harrison, D. Gresham, J. Teter, G. Huddleson, D. Brazelton. Third Row: G. Creager, M. Murray, E. Fry, J. Harvey, T. Kinder, G. Baker, R. Bright, C. Gamer, J. Mahan, J. Streenz E. Cross, C. Wall, D. Graybeal, G. Murray, H. Lebovitz, T. Crihtield, R. Hougham, F. Beck, D. Lewis. anim efadat "Oh! Isn't that collegiate?" was heard echoing through the corridors of U. High. Speaking, of course, was a member .of the junior class, the "most collegiate" class in the school. The president this year was Eldred Popejoy, Charlotte Miller and Everette Roeder were vice-president and secretary-treasurer respectively. The Student Council representatives were John Harvey and Carlton Gamer. The junior class play "Girl Shy" was given in Capen auditorium on Friday, November 17, leading parts being taken by Merle Murray, Pat Hollowell, and Everette Roeder. "Girl Shy" was acclaimed as one of the most successful junior plays in several ears. Y The junior class was represented in all of the major activities of the school. Don Sherrard, distinguished himself as a member of the varsity .basketball team, he was always "right there" when needed and his held baskets added many joints to the squads total score for this year. Other juniors in athletics were Dave Lewis, Bob Hougham, John Harvey, Bill Ewing, Paul Miller, Eldred Popejoy, John Teter, Allan Bruno, Ted Crihfield, Floyd Bonds, Jim Johnston, Harry Ziegler. Carlton Gamer was pianist for the mixed chorus, of which many juniors were members. At each of the games and at the all-school parties, the juniors were ever present at their posts, selling candy and col-ces. Proceeds from the class play, as well as those from the candy and coke sales, went toward the Junior-Senior Banquet and Prom, which was held on May 18. Without the help of their sponsor, Miss Ruth Stroud, the class would have had much difficulty in "getting over the bumps" of their third year at University High School. the future members of our varsity team. QNot to be prejudiced, but that team is about the best.J During our first year G. A. A. was a new organization and many of us became members. You know, we felt pretty smart when we were sophomores because we had the largest class in school fand some say, the noisiest, but well, we didn't have to believe thatj. Our officers that year were Bob Haage and Joan Rhinehart, presidents, Gene Van Dyke, vice-president, Betty Cross, secretary, and Sally Stretch, treasurer. Mary Lou and Joyce were on Student Council. As I remember it, we were really "on the ball" that year. Bobby Johnston, and Jerry Barker made the varsity basketball squadg Joan Rhinehart and Joe Maurer were active in the music department, Sally, Mary Lou, Barb, Johnny Malmberg and Marilyn Mette worked on the Clarion staff, and all of us were members of various school clubs fa definite asset, what say?J Our Junior year brought us into the "lime light" for 'twas there that we showed our talent at acting. Remember "In a House Like This", Rod? Yes, indeed! Who could imagine Betty Cross as a cranky old grannie!-and Mary Lou and Norman as Mom and Pop-Hmm-weren't Burtie and Joyce a cute couple? Then there were Margy, the maid, Joan, the sophisticated lady, Gene Murray and Barb Kinder as the lovers, Gene Kauth as a business man, and Rog Freedlund as the older son of the family. Hey! Those picket fences! I keep seeing them in my dreams. How about that chocolate milk shake in the piano, Carol? And Miss Winegarner, such a tireless worker at the Junior-Senior Prom! At the close of our junior year May Lou was elected student council prexy for that all important year '44-'-45. She received both our congratulations and our sympathy, but we all knew she'd be the A no. 1 leader that she had always been in the past. What have we done this year, kids? Just about everything and more, I guess. Our athletes, Bobby Johnston, Jerry Barker, Johnny Wroan, Earl Fry, will all be missed next year, I know. We wonder how school will continue without our musicians, actors, actresses, debators, journalists, scientists, etc., but I suppose it won't be long until we're part of the dim past. You may forget us, but we won't forget you, nor will we forget our happy and eventful days at old U. High. Bye now, chicks and laws! Be seein' ya! Keep things buzzin'. i First Row: J. Fleming, B. Saylor, F. Harrison, D. Gietsch, B. Lusher, ,M. Huffington, B. Sutter, B. Reining, E. Berner, A. Kenyon, J. Schaab, B. Corn, R. Ellerbrock, C. Parker, E. Brynhildsen. Second Row: M. Hurst, E. Oesch, D. Patterson, P. Johnson, C. Lowenstein, B. Brown, B. Dobbs, P. West, B. Thielen 'R. Mentzer, M. jones, W. Thorsen, D. Stone, H. Bane, M. Earl, M. Lawhun. Third Row: J. Corn, B. Hout, J. Holmes, D. Shepherd, P. West, B. Lowery, C. Short, F. Bonds, W. Hoover, I. Jones M. jones, R. Bankert, C. Wall, D. Colville, D. Sutton, D. Doud, D. Mattoon, B. Scaggs, W. Woodburn. Fourth Row: Berkowitz, D. Donaldson, H. Randall, D. Culbertson, F. Creager, J. Martens, D. Yates, Terrill G. Hoover, D. Elam, N. Jefferson, B. Landes, B. Mette, R. Smith, D. Knobloch. S 61014 The "silly sophs" did enough work Qand of course, play, tooj to "Hoof most other people. They were on radio programs, went out for sports, had representatives on the Junior Red Cross, did the ushering at "Girl-Shy," baccalaureate, and commencement, were monitors fand in some cases head ones, tooj, .belonged to all the clubs, took part in musical activities, and sponsored an all-school spring dance. Outstanding persons in the class are Ned jefferson, president of the class and of science club, monitor of third hour study hall, joan Kinneman, vice-president of the class, secretary of the student council, and member of the apportionment board, Barbara Thielen, secretary-treasurer of the class, Bill Meete, member of the junior Red Cross and head monitor of the huge fourth hour study hall, Pauline West, member of the student council and head monitor of the first hour study hall, David Doud, member of the student council, jerry Martens, active in sports, Bonnie Sutter, singer, extraordinary, and Bob Landis, the one who kicked so many extra points in football. The sophomore class expects to do "big things" during the remaining two years at University High School. First Row: B. Wilder, Y. Hoover, .M. Hickey, D. Harmon, F. Abbott, P. Reed, B. Lonney, C. McMann, C. Wiley, C Hamilton, M. Aumiller, M. Kinder, j. Mercier, N. Fearheiley, F. Coan. Second Row: B. Trevier, N. Curtiss, E. Brigham, P. Peterson, B. Taylor, H. Priest, M. Bawkey, B. Baker, D. Wilson K. Dabis, R. Beeler, E. Steele, R. Reining, S. Hillman, N. Hannell, M. Schaab, M. Webb. Third 'Rowz P. Darcy, G. Lobsinger, A. Brown, E. Lebovitz, A. Gooding, P. Anderson, N. Gray, M. Reining, B. .Percy Fourth Row: G. Baird, R. Bates, K. lVfcDonald, R. Herrington, D. Campbell, iM. Ingram, R. McMillan, B. Browne P. Ziegler, P. Martin, Y. Oesch, B. J. Spellmayer. Fifth Row: C. Laskowski, B. Rolley, D. Gottschalk, B. Bunting, R. Loar, B. Dorn, B. White, D. Leslie, 1. Jetton R. Little, J. Whack, D. Walker, C. Smith, J. Donahue. Sixth Row: H. Swartz, J. Brown, T. jefferson, B. Fisher, B. Harshall, S. Sample, B. Clarck, R. Lee, D. Carter, G Harris, B. Moore, T. O'Connell, J. Zaleski. Seventh Row: Zeider, K. Wallace, B. Hillman. Eighth 'Row: B. Walker, J. Correll, J. Kroll, C. Farmer, J. Lawhorn, M. Kadlec, j. Day, R. Deidig, B. Nelson. qaaifzman efadd Immediately after three o'clock on Monday, the eighth clay of january, 1945, a stream of freshman poured out of buildings all ,over University High's campus and headed for Cook Hall. Their class sponsor, Miss Webb, had called a meeting of the ninety-seven freshiet to elect ofhcers for the coming year. Miss Webb took charge of the meeting until Martha Schaab was elected president. Then under Martha's direction the following were elected to the other oHices: Norma Hanell, vice-president, Nancy Fearhiley, secretary, Jim Laible, treasurer. Early in the year, Miss Webb and Dr. Waggoner appointed Joan Mercier, Jack Donahue, and Bill Rolley to the Student Council, Barbara Browne to the apportionment board and Bill Rolley to the assembly committee. Other freshmen who took positions are: Franklin Abbott, vice-president of the Latin Club, Nancy Fearhiley, treasurer of Thaliang and Martha Schaaib, our cheerleader. The freshman class got off to a flying start-thanks to Miss Webb-and we're sure their next three years will be very successful. nufovfaffu CTL- 2- 5? 'Q-E33 G-as JJ vy em' fw My 'T M 'U'-43:-y ' 1 M, Q fl 7 l J -S Vl- f' " 5 4.43. 1' any Zu . 0 A -M K., ,. - aff' --L Z -W" fx M: 'Q' W fa Q 'c 2 vm f s- - W if 1 ef 13 1. , 4 M 5 E ,ES 3 ,fzfdfawvffd Seated: C. Miller, A. Schaab, M. E. Dunn, B. Kinder, I. Tick, B. Mercier, L. Schaab-, M. Liddle. Standing: .M. Pearson, D. Campbell, J. Eichhorn, C. Carson, S. Sample, C. Decker, E. Miller, M. Meents efafzioneffe "Hey, Burt, where's that write-up of the game?" queries Arlene. "Jo, that joke is too corny for 'Out of This World,' " screams jay. "Wl1o threw away that galley?" worries LaVerne, searching the Wastebasket. "Try to see Mr. Honn, Eileen," orders Miss Williains. Agnes industriously types a story, while Marilyn is out waiting for news to break. Donna, Mary Ellen, Dorothy, and Chuck are discussing news. This will give an idea of the activity in the journalism room just before each issue of the paper was published. Besides these members, Corinne Carson, Margaret Liddle, and Barbara Kinder were on the staff the first semester, and Gene Kauth, Dean Scott, and Elaine Carlock, the second. The staff, .besides putting out the Clfarimlefle every three weeks, gained from class- work additional information pertaining to journalism. The fact that the newsroom was a general clearing house for all gossip and news gave the staff a feeling of superiority over the average student who couldn't find out what the news was until the paper came out. Seated: J. Mercier, P. West, S. Stretch, M. Stover, M. Mette, C. Karr. Standing: Dr. Lueck, D. Stoik, B. Rolley, J. Donahue, D. Doud, J. Harvey. Slucfenl eouncil The first event of the year sponsored by the Student Council was the homecoming game and dance. Many alumni and service men came back to make the homecoming a great success. In October an all school party was given. Besides the dancing, an unusual program and unique decorations made the party one to :be remembered. At the close of school, for Christmas vacation, a Christmas dance was planned. It served two purposes: a farewell party for Dr. Waggener and a get-together dance to help celebrate Christmas. Many service men were present on this occasion too. Each year a district student council convention is held. This year the meeting was at Champaign. Representatives from our council were Mary Lou Stover, Carol Karr, and Sally Stretch. The three other most important activities of our governing body for the year 'li-i-'45 were reorganizing of the study hall monitorial system, purchasing recreational facilities for dances and parties, and bringing the service flag up-to-date. With Mary Lou Stover, presidentg Sally Stretch, vice-presidentg Marilyn Mette, secretary, and joan Kinneman, treasurer, everything went oft like clock work. Hearty congratulations should be given to the Student Council and to Dr. Lueck, the sponsor, for such fine work. l,L'lll1lll.lI1, D. Vanderwater, M, jones, B, Creager. H. Ziegler. hi. Kadlec, G. Harrison, B. Spellmeyer, B. Percy, C. Parke i"7H"' ' I'irst Row: N. Curtis, N. Gray, M. Hill. F. Cuan. P. Reed, P. Anderson, B. Baker, H. Bane, R. Mentzer, K. .McDonald, V Dudgeun, A. Kenyon. j. Mauney, Y. Maxey, M. Reining, R. Reining, li. Steele, R. Vanl-luss, B. Willizxnis, Kupfer N Haut-ll. A. Gooding. K. Sizeiuure. Second Row: N. lirowit, li. Bi'iggliaiu. M. Kinder, li. Dalton, M. jones, B. Dobbs, M. Aumiller, C. jones, S. Sample, j Corn. ti. XX'lure, N. Fearlieiley. M. Liddle. j, Mercier, P. Peterson. D, 'Ragland, B. Reining, D. Wilscmn. lhird Row: li. Coin. ll, Sutter. b. Streenz, A. lirown. B. Bunting, E. Brynhildsen, VU. Peyton, B. I-lougham, Harvey, D Ciresliam. j. I1-ter. R. Freedlund. lf. Roc-der, B. Mercier, A. Stanbery, j, Rineheart, C. Karr, S. Stretch, M. Nelson, M hfettc. ,l. Marshall. li. Daxis. hi. lirunson, Fourth Ron: li. Mallory. P. Xwest, B. Brown, A. Brust, lf. Pupciwy, R. Alahltff. IW, MUl'f21Y, G. NIUFNIY, 1Vf11lml1CfH, DF fwzkcecf efzaawl "Do, do. mi, so. si, ti 'Ohf Up one half step, please." This was the tuning up routine heard at every rehearsal of the University High School Mixed Chorus. Under the direction of Dr. H. XV Peithman, the chorus presented several excellent programs during the year. On Sunday. january 14, a musical program was presented. During the first part of the program, the chorus sang a group of songsg Audrey Brust and Betty Mallory were the vocal soloists. Carlton Gamer then played an original com, position on the piano. The outstanding feature of the afternoon was the presentation by the thorus ol' the cantata. "The Great Assembly Line." This was one of the most out- standing performances ot' the year. Another cantata, presented later in the year, also re- teived well-deserved praise. The chorus sang lor the school assembly, baccalaureate, and the annual May festival. Otlicers for this year were Audrey Brust. presidentg Barbara Dobbs, vice-presidentg and Betty Cross, secretary-treasurer. fy M. llamilson. M. Hutliugtun, B. Cross, M. Balke. Seated: Carlton Gamer Front Row: F. Beck, M. Warmbir, M. Little, P. Reed, E. Roeder, Dr. Peithman, j. Zaleski, B. Reining, K. Sizemore D. Graybeal. - Back Row: R. Harrington, E. Brigiham, H. Ziegler, J. Harvey, J. Nelson, B. Fisher, F. Brown, R. Little, II. Laible M. jones, D. Wilscun, E. Popejoy, D. Sherrard, C. Smith, Carlock, M. Murray, S. Sample, B. Cruager, J. Teter Zi. JI. Eancf One, two, three, fourfplay. Those passing the rehearsal room in Cook Hall any fourth hour perhaps heard these familiar words. Then, if, by chance, they glanced into the room, they saw Mr. Peithman waving a baton, trying to get the band of University High School to keep in time. The band played at our football and basketball games, thus giving more pep to the cheering section and building up the morale of the players. It was indeed thrilling to all of us when we heard the band start our school song. Some other band numbers which we especially liked to hear were On the Mall, Argezzfimz, and The Deaver! Song. Members of our band in conjunction with band members from Normal Community and Bloomington High played at the McLean County Teachers' Meeting in March. The band also presented an assembly program. The officers for this busy organization were Marilyn Wariiibir, president, Don Sherrard, vice-president, and Eldred Popejoy, secretary-treasurer. First Ron: VI. Holmes, J. Rliineliurt, Steele, B. Browne, K. McDonald, C. Parker, M. Huffington, B. Corn, M. jones Second Row: J. Mercier, C. Wiley, K. Sizemore, B. Reini ng, W. Thorsen, Dr. Peithman, S. Sample, J. Laible, Teter S. Stretch, C. Lowenstein, A. Kenyon. Third Row: F. Beck, M. Liddle, M. Lawhun, P. Reed, E. Popejoy, Harvey, D. Wilson, C. Smith, R. Biddle, E Carlock, H. Ziegler, M. Murray, P. Darcy, G. Lobsinger. ZLACO This year's University High School Orchestra was under the direction of Dr. Harlan Peithman. The organization had an enrollment of thirty-four members. The othcers were joan Rhinehart, presidentg Sally Stretch, vice-presidentg Fred Beck, secretary, and Marilyn Warmbir, treasurer. The orchestra presented two outstanding Programs, one at the senior play and the other at an assembly program. Some of the pieces which they played were, "Andante Theme" from Fifth Sywpbozzy, "Merry Widow Waltz," "Andantino with a Modern Sketch," and "Festival Overture." . . MQWLMWWW . , g.. - is x First Row: N. Fearheiley, A. Stanbery, S. Stretch, M. Mette, C. Karr, J. Mercier. Second Row: D. Stone, W. Thorsen, B. Thielan, B. Dobbs, IZ. Carlock, B. Cross. E. Steele. Third Row: R. lillerhrock, M. Balke, Miss Stubblefteld, B. Sutter, C. Parker, B. Browne, K. Davis, M. Stover. fzafian The club started in fine shape this year. A cider and doughnut' party was held in U High's Home Ec. Room for freshmen and new members. The party was a success, and everybody was contented with the food, the debate, and the fellowship of others. During the year an all school party was sponsored by the society. A St. Patricks Day theme was carried out and was greeted with enthusiasm by the entire school. The annual Rostrum-Thalian Debate was held at the very end of the year. Although both clubs worked very hard, the results were really worthwhile. The Thalian banquet was held on April 21, at the Hotel Rogers. Those attending enjoyed a good dinner and line speeches .by Mr. Barger and members of the club. The annual award was presented to Mary Lou Stover for .outstanding work in the club during her four years of high school. The year was .brought to a successful close by a party given at the home of Miss Stubbletield, sponsor of Thalian. Let's hope next year will be .bigger and better. Rec! 011044 On the second Wednesday of every month, the junior Red Cross Council meets with its sponsor, Miss Williams, and the representatives of the other three high schools. The members from our school are as followi. Barbara Kauth, Ruth Ann Allott, Bill Mette, Dorothy Wilson, Gene Kauth, Frank Abbott, Glen Murray, Grover Baker, and Marjorie Brunson. The Council has worked very successfully at sponsoring membership drives, giving an assem- bly program, collecting Christmas cards and other materials made by the art department for the soldiers, helping with the Senior Red Cross banquet, and helping with the canteen at the Alton station. We are proud of our junior Red Cross Coun- cil and hope they will keep up their good work. Seated: G. Murray, F. Abbott, E. Roeder. Standing: D. Wilson, B. Kauth, R. Allott, M. Brunson. Seated: A. Brust, J. Rhinehart, B. Cross, N. Brown, B. Kinder. Standing: Dr. Ellwood, J. Mauney, M. Stover, C. Karr, S. Stretch, ,M. Mette. Did you happen to see some girls wearing gold pins last fall? Perhaps you wondered what these pins signified. They were emblems to show that the girls were members of the Wal- ter Dill Scott Chapter of Secondary Schools. The Walter Dill Scott Chapter was granted its charter in 1954. During the second semester of the junior year the upper five per cent of the class is voted on for eligibility into the society. Betty Cross, Marilyn ,Mette, joan Rhinehart, and Mary Lou Stover were the four juniors chosen to carry the Honor Society into the senior year. The new members this year were: Audrey Brust, S-ally Stretch, Joyce Mauney, Barbara Kinder, Nancy Brown, Carol Karr, and Mary Ellen Dunn. The officers elected were Betty Cross, presi- dent, Sally Stretch, vice presidentg Marilyn Mete, secretary, and Nancy Brown, treasurer. Under the leadership of their sponsor, Dr. Ellwood, a successful year has just been com- pleted. University High was host for the Nor- mal Community and University High National Honor Society Banquet. The University High handbook which was started several years ago was finished this year. First Row: A. Kenuyon, M. Hamilton, N. Brown, E. Brigham, INT. Schaab, F. Coan. Second Row: B. Percy, B. Streenz, C. Geske, Y. Maxey, N. Curtis, P. Martin, P. Darcy, F. Steele. Standing: Mr. Barber, C. Hamilton, B. Reining, R. Harrington, M. Aumiller, M. Dunn, K. .McDonald, B Saylor, H. Bane, B. Spellmeyer, R. Beeler, D. Wilson, B. Browne, D. Davis, H, Ziegler. .fbaamalfioi Glu! As I was walking down the hall one day, I heard a scream. Thinking something exciting was happening, I hastened to the room from which the scream had come, only to find some members of the Dramatics Club practicing a play. The play looked interest- ingg so I stayed. Indeed it was really a "super" production. There was some good talent there. Perhaps some of these people might become famous actors and actresses some day. Members of the club received valuable information concerning the production and selection of plays. They also had experience directing plays and participating in them. The ofhcials of the "Metro Goldyen Mayer" in University High were: Nancy Brown, presidentg Bebe Kay Lusher, vice-presidentg Marijean Hamilton, secretary. The sponsor was Mr. Barber. Seated: M, Pearson, P. Lawrence, IW. Hurst, M. Huffington, Y. Maxey. Qranilinig: Miss Stubbletield, M. Hamilton, P. Minch, J. Saylor, P. Hollowell, H. Bane, B. Saylor, C. Miller lmtis.li.xlk, ll Cjeske, rl. Fleming, B. Streenz. .fidfaafuf Glad livery time one entered the high school library this year he noticed some new and interesting arrangement in the show case or something different on the bulletin board. This was the product of that hardworking group of seventeen who also made book reviews and worked at the loan desk-ethe Library Club. This two year old club met once a month on Friday. The purposes of the club were to underst.md library practices, to gain an appreciation of good books, and to help keep the library interesting and attractive. In addition to the actual library work, the members of the club had other activities, sur-li as participating in one radio program, advertising Book Week in November, arrang- ing a special display for Christmas and helping in the book drives. The annual social event was a picnic at the end of the year. .The members elected their othcers this year as follows: president, Mary Hurstg vice president, Margaret Huthngtong treasurer, Nona Sylvester, and secretary, Pat Lawrence. Miss Stubblefiield sponsored the club. Le t to right: C. Karr, D. Vanderwater, J. Malmberg, B. Mercier, M. Mette, B. Soucy, R. Abbott, B. Mallory N Brown, D. Scott. Seauha 06244 plddf History exams! An old story to all the seniors! But it was told in a new way in the seniors' play, "Almost Summer", by Christopher Sergei. The play, under the direction of G. B. Barber, was presented on March 23 in Capen Auditorium. Paul fDuane Vanderwaterj has to make a ninety-,five on his history exam or he can't go on his summer vacation with the family. The fact that his girl jane fCarol Karrj is spending her vacation at the same place is added incentive for him. Mr. and Mrs. jones QDean Scott and Nan Brownj have their troubles trying to keep the family's feet on the ground, especially since young junior fBurt Mercierj has already met his one and only Lila fMarilyn Mettej. Other characters are jane's brother QRod Abbottj and Paul's sister Mary QBetty Malloryj, who are very much in loveg Principal Smudgely Uohnny Malmbergjg and Anna, the maid fBetty Soucyj. Left to right: J. Teter, C. Carson, B. Murray, C. Miller, Y. Maxey, E. Roeder, M. Murray, P. Hollowell I Tick D Brazelton, I. Kupfer. uniaaefczu The lights dimmed, the curtains parted, and University High students and friends settled back to enjoy "Girl Shy," one of the most humorous plays in recent years. The time was 8:15 on the evening of November 17, 1944, and the place was Capen Auditorium. Merle Murray, as "girl shy" Tom Arsdale, Pat Hollowell, as Barbara Sanford, and Everette Roeder, as Oke Stimson, were the leading characters. Other members of the cast were Charlotte Miller, joan Kupfer, Glen Murray, Corinne Carson, Marcella Pearson, Irv Tick, Yvonne Maxey, David Brazelton, and John Teter. The story concerns Babs Sanford and her struggles to "catch" Tom Arsdale. Of course, many complications arise. Mr. G. Banber, a newcomer to University High, was the splendid director. He was assisted by Miss Maxine Miller, Miss Patricia Weldon, and Peggy Minch. The make-up committee consisted of Gretchen Gottschalk, and Oleta Lanigan. Costumes were in charge of Charlotte Geske, Barbara Kauth, and Dorothy Ragland. On the property committee were Polly Flesher and Wanda Bundy. falin Glad l Thu l.Llflll Clluh, Sucicttis l..ltin11, unrlcr thc iliicrtiml of Miss Rn-giim Climm-l lmtl .1 very successful and interesting y1'4lI'. 'lillL'l'L' were xihuut twenty incinhcrs, aintl thcy nlct thc scuvnil 'liuustlaly ut unch nitmtli in Rmun M-,ill tit 7:00 p.m. Tha- main purpnsc uf tht' cluh was tu iIlCI",.lSL' thc intcrcsts uf its mcinhurs in thc Runmn putiplc :intl in Latin itsclf. This w.ts cr-rt.lfnly tlunc through thc vary infnrnmtivc .is vwll as cntcr- tatining Pl'0ALfI'Lll11S that wcrc Pl.1I1I1l'Ll hy the stu- ilcnts fur wich inn-L-ting. One uf thc greatest ttcctnnplishmcnts tif thc cluh wus thc prcsciitutiixi uf in l,.itin cumcily ut one uf thc 1lSSlJlI1l'7llL'S. Thy mme uf thc play was "Timc Murclics Buck", unil it wus written by at unnmittcc iniitlc up of CiLlIAlfl'D Ganncr, Dun Grcslnlin, Dali- Knulwlocli, anal Bill Mcttc. This play provul to the ilULllL'flKC that l..lliI1 IS not W dry hut hits of fun. The officers wr.-rc, Consul fprcsitlcntj Bkll'l'5LllLl Thiclcn, Pm-Consul fViCL'-PI'L'5ltlL'llfl Franklin li. Smith. Ahhutt, Sfrihc fscrrcttlryj Wiltlgl Tlmrscn. illlil Buck Row: juni-s Quilcstur ffI'CLl5LlI'L'l'l juan Fleming. Dr. Connell. Front Rnw: Miss Vlchh, Miss Wfincgilrncr, Miss Klauscr. Back row: P. Minch, B. Browne, J. Kinncman, S. Stretch, J. Mauney. Front Ruw: ,M. Huffington, R, lhIL'l1flL'l', H. 'l'hii'l.1n. XV. 'lilnvrsi-n, vl. lilnming B flll'I1,f,.A,AlLil'i,lJ. Cmnplu-ll, D, ll.1nnill, lx, Diiiiuf 14 igaazul This your tht- Appwtiuiiim-lit litniixl init t thc cightccntlm of Octtilwi tu pi'L-p.11't- this yi-.11 hutlgct for llitixcrsity High Sclmul. Thu htmrtl's itwh is to .ipptwtitm tht- nwnt rcccivctl funn .1L'tiviti' lifts tu tht- tlitliuiuit i'l.ts:. Anil 0lj.I.lI'lIl.ltl4lI15 ut lwiiwrsity High so th they are .thlc tu cqirry un thuii' tlitliuim-rut pi'oiuL't lhis your tht' lNI.lltl tlisptwscil ut thu llI1.lI'LI prnhlcms nf tht- sclmtwl in unc lllt.'k'll!1jL. A l.ii'gt unrtillim-nt nmtlc it pnssilvlt- litil' Q.lL'll iiig.ir1i7.iti4 tn hc given inmc intimy pt-i suiml--tux' than pr viiwnsly. Thi- incmlu-rs of this lwtmiil cuiisislul of tix stutlinls, iwpii-st-iitiiiii tht' tlilliriumt Llil5iL'S .ln stuilcnt cimnnil .Intl lim' lfzinlly iiit-inlwrs, 'Ihr tire' .is tulltmws: ll.lIlN.ll.l lli'twxxm'. trcsl1n1.ln i'l.i 1'vpi'urci1t.itiw: ,Itmn liiiiiivimtii. wplmiiltlim' cl.: I'K'PI't'YL'IlfllllVL'Q IH-ggi' isiimh. tht' iunim il.i i'cpi'csui1t.1tiu'g vltryrc' lNl.tnm'y. the si-nitir gin I'L'Pl'L'NL'lll.lllYL', gtn.l Sully Stu-trll. stutli-nt enum IllL'IlllWL'I'. Thu fklflllly im-inhi-is wcic, Miss Will j.I.lI'lK'I', clutiringin of thu lvmml, Dr. Slwrintm C Waggtiiui-it, Mr. Rinc, Miss Webb, Miss Klaluse S- ' GMA Ditl you ever pcelc in on a Science Club meet ing at University High! lt you LllLlllf, you misseal something! All you girls who thinlx cpulz-:ive woulcl, l'm sure, have seen how very interesting they ale. The nature lovers meet in S-106 on Wfetlnestlay enings from six-thirty to seven-thirty. The main purpose of the club was to Carry out biological projects such as experiments in ba.teri-ilogy, plant and amphibian aquariums tl butterfly-moth collections. Oi e University High pupil was heartl to say that if she were taking a scientitic subject, she tevtpinly wonl.l join the Club. She hael seen enly une zneetingg so eloesn't this prove that the 'ience Club was an interesting one? The officers of this interesting club were Netl jefferson, presitlentg jim jones, vice-presi clentg antl Wiltlit Thorsen, secretary-treasurer The sponsors were Dr McAxo intl Dr Youn ' it Row: Dr. Young, Dr. McAvoy, R, Mentzer, N. jefferson. ' K " ' ' V yi ' 5' 4 Row: j, Corn, E. Roeeler, J. jones, R. Abbott. ,444emM,G stirring talk by J. li. Fraley, a moving tale diss Smalley, an interesting presentation of wolitical platforms, and a picturesque cross- nus movie were just some of the many inter- g programs presented in assemblies this 'hether you liked these assemblies or not hope that it was the formerj you Can ut- ite it to the assembly program committee of Rolley, freshmang David Doutl, sophorrimreg y Mincli, seniorg and Miss Lela Winegzlrner, itll.. is committee planned the assembly programs saw that they worked out well, Seated: P. Minch, Miss Winega1'nei'. Standing: D. Doud, B. Rolley. bugi and snalics yes, even mice'--are something E First Row: D. Campbell, Y. Maxey, C. Karr, R. Abbott, S. Stretch, Miss Klauser, C. Geske, M. Mette, J. Mauney. Second Row: J. Marshall, A. Brust, B. Kauth, O. Lanigan, F. Abbott, B. Kinder, M. Pearson, tP. Hollowell, P. Minch, C. Miller, J. Kupfer, N. Hannell, M. Kinder. Third Row: M. Stover, P. Lawrence, M. Geiger, B. Mercier, I. Tick, V. Dudgeon, S. Sample, D. Geske. elafdan We feel that it is rather appropriate for the Clarion staff picture to appear at the end of the organization pictures since it is one of the last clubs to function during the year. It's gift to University High is the 1945 yearbook which is presented near the close of school. With war time restrictions this year the task of putting out this ,book has been a difficult one. Many original plans concerning the theme, the gay-nineties, had to be changed because of the lack of paper, film, and printing materials, however, the staff and the sponsor, Miss Lucile Klauser, worked diligently and long making necessary adjustments. Your enjoyment of this book will be their reward. We hope that you like the book and can relive the happy experiences related in its pages. 1 x L , 'iiuv AB if '55 ' Q Xl, J x I Q ,awfffww Front Row: J. Barker, D. Stoik, A. Biggs, J. Johnston, H. Stowe, B. Johnston, B. Ewing, P. West, C. Short, T. Crihfield G. Harrison. Back Row: A. Bruno, B. Dorn, C. Laskowski, J. Wroan, R. Weidig, D. Lewis, B. Srhinn, E. Fry, J. Martens, M. Kadlec H. Ziegler, B. Landis, W. Hoover. Waadlfq Ah! Autumn! Those wonderful days when we watched our U. High boys come prancing out ,on the field full of pep and vigor. The results of this pep were as follows: U There-Fairbury High There-Chenoa High Here-LeRoy High There-Normal High There-Bloomington High Here-Dwight High Here-Pontiac High Here-Morris High Here-Trinity High As a result of the above scores, we were third in the Corn Belt Conference and second in the Intercity race. We made our debut on September 15th. Bobby Johnston, the U. High captain, proved his leadership many times during the gridiron season. He lead the Corn Belt in the scoring loop. This year Bobby Johnston, Jerry Barker, Earl Fry, Johnny Wroan, and Art Biggs all put in their last performances, which were really great ones. U. High .finished the football season in a blaze-of-glory by defeating its old rival, Trinity, at the Homecoming game. Another specialty of this game was the presentation of the Queen and her attendants at the half. This year the cheering was really a credit to the school. Front Row: C. Short, J. Harvey, J. Wlroan, B. Johnston, -I. Johnston, D. Sherrard. Back Row: B. Mercier, B. Hougham, T. Galvin, J. Martens, D. Miller, M. Kadlec, R. Creager. Wauiiq B Basketball reached a new high this year as University High School came out victorious in nineteen out of twenty-six games to make one of the outstanding records in central Illinois. Together with Ifairbury the U. High basketeers were cochampions of the Corn Belt Conference for the 1944-45 seasong they also shared the intercity title with B.H.S. and N.C.H.S. After winning the regional tournament at Lexington, our boys entered the sectional at La Salle as favorites but lost to the fast-clicking Somonauk team 55-41. Of the ten letermen, three Gerry Barker, Tom Galvin, and johnny Wroanj will he lost by graduation. Don Sherrard, Dick Weidig, Bob Hougham, Clinton Short, Dewey Miller, and jerry Martens will form the nucleus for next year's team. Coach O'Connor and the team really deserve acclaim for this year's outstanding ball club. 1945 Regional efmmpiand An abundance of praise goes to Coach O'Connor and ,our varsity team for bringing U. High through to the top this year with a thrilling conclusion to the Lexington regional. Four of the last five tournament games ended with only a one-point margin, and U. High played in two of these games. The fact that the boys didn't give up but were determined to win pays a high tribute to a polished team and to one of which we are very proud. Witli the ability of johnne Wroan and four very capable cagers fGalvin, Barker, Slierrard, and Weitligj this year's cagers did their job very spectacularly. Wfe want also to pay tribute to the managers, Gus Creager and Jim Laible, who faithfully followed the team and helped keep them in tip-top shape. TOURNAMENT SCORES U. High 48 Cropsey 41 U. High 45 N.C.H.S. 44 U. High 38 Gridley 37 Ag.. Waeftfn-Sopfnlf' U High's Frosh-Soph Basketball team turned in some thrilling games this year under the able leadership .of their coach, I. Laws. The team included the following: Don Sutton, Bill Dorn, Tom Jefferson, Dale Knobloch, Clinton Short, Charles Laskowski, Paul West, jim Day, Dick Weidig, Jerry Martens, Robert White, Dean Shepard, jack Ietton, Jack Steege, Bill Mette, Robert Hillman, and Delmar Gottschalk. The managers were Steve Sample and jim Laible. Many of these lads will become even more prominent on our varsity next year. qaedz - SGP!! Qzaoliall U. High's frosh-soph football squad finished the most successful season in the history of the school ,by winning nine games and losing none. Directed by I. Laws and led by Bill Dorn, Dick Wiedig, and jerry Martens, U. High's varsity-to-be held their opponents this year to the amazing total of no points. This year's showing by these youngsters causes the rest of us to feel that next year's varsity will be in line for the Corn Belt Championship. Banda!! Baseball started in full swing at U High this year with approximately 35 boys report- ing regularly every afternoon to our capable coach, I. J. Laws. U High opened the season with a blaze of glory by brushing aside Carlock to the tune of 8-2. After several games the team was unfortunate in losing their very capable catcher, John Wroan, to the Navy. The captain, jerry Barker, proved his worth more than once in a tight spot. The line-up was as follows: pitchers-Bob Hougham, jerry Barker, Paul Miller, Ronald Bates, and Dick Weidigg catchers-John Wroan, Bill Dorn, and Wilbur Hoover, first base-Paul Miller, Bill Benjamin, and Bob Houghamgsecond base+Clinton Short, Joe Kroll, and Jerry Barkley, third base-Milton Kadlecg short stop-Don Sherrardg outfield-jerry Barker, Bob Landis, Tom jefferson, Tom Kinder, Bob White, Don Camp- bell, Bob Hillman, and Steve Sample. The baseball scores and pictures are not in the yearbook because it had to go to the printer's too soon. '7aach University High School's thinly-clads opened the track season "with a bang" this year by dropping Heyworth in a dual meet 80wto 37 . Later they met the Hornets again and N. C. H. S. in a Triagular at Normal's Oval and were upset by the Ironmen who scored 61 points toU.High's 51 and Heyworth's 59. The Corn Belt meet concluded the season, but since the yearbook went to press before that meet, the results can not be given. The 'boys who were out for track during the first of the season were Floyd Bonds, Ted Chriiield, Bill Dorn, Tom Galvin, Carlton Gamer, Milton Kadlec, Bob Landes, Merle Murray, Eldred Popejoy, Jim Streenz, Don Sutton, Irv Tick, Dick Weidig, Warren Woodburn, and Johnny Wroan. B. Landis, B. .Mercier, J. Barker, J. Wroan, J. Martens, D. Miller, B. Dorn. Gil. Glad A symbol of sports! Yes, that characteristic green sweater with a big yellow U is a mighty common sight around U. High. Wlmen a letter has been earned in some sport, a boy automatically becomes a member of this club. Under the able leadership of Coach O'Connor, this popular club may be called upon to welcome visiting teams, to serve as ushers and ticket-takers, and to take charge at tournaments. We have a large record book in which every boy gaining a letter in athletics is given the privilege of signing his name. In this way a permanent record is kept of all the athletic events along with the names of all lettermen. The annual sports banquet each spring is also sponsored by the U. Club. In the coming years may U. High continue to have as fine a bunch of boys wearing those U's which represent hard play and good sportsmanship as it has had in the past. Front Row: P. Ziegler, E. Lebovitz, P. West, P. Johnson, D. Patterson. Back Row: Y. Oesch, D. Harmon, E. Oesch, R. Mentzer. Q. 4 .4. G.A.A., the club which is always "on the go", was back at it again this year with more pep and vigor. The ofhcers of this imposing group were as follows: Pauline West, president, Barbara Williams, vice-president, Ruth Mentzer, secretary. Miss Thielen sponsored the club until late fall when she left campus, and much credit should be given to her for her wonderful advice and ideas. Miss Marian Smalley substituted for Miss Thielen for several months and also contributed much to the club. After Miss Smalley left, the club sponsorship was given to Miss Ross who began her duties at U. High in February. To be a member of this club of might and power, there were certain requirements. In other words, an individual had to participate eight times in one sport before she could become a member. 4 Then, of course, nothing could stop these girls! All of them wanted a numeral. To get a numeral, an individual had to earn three sets of points. A point was obtained by going out for one sport eight times. G.A.A. also put on a radio program called "Who's Next" which was very good. Some of the sports of G.A.A. were hockey, volley ball, basketball, baseball, and individual sports. fln case you passed the gym and heard some blood curdling screams, if was only someone making a basket in one of those heated tournamentsj The girls also had one party a month, all .of which were "super-duper"! G.A.A. got a portable badminton set this year! Was it swell? just ask anyone. Maybe this old saying is true: "All good things improve with age." As G.A.A. becomes older in our school, it becomes a more active organization. Well, until next year, girls of G.A.A., more muscles and power to you! QA SQQLQQHT ' aj! I-its Y ,, --57 -9'-. I ' H 135 7' Ax 5w'! f ies? bv-13 , ?'wNNQ.Eh? I 'f'f'e ,Q X ' f A -X 3 A f'v'5 mga 'Q If A x. I ,fzwfaww 1 me manner X209 h"'5H'!" """"""" A-nl fi il .fx Gene Kadik 4 A' mg, mmf ' Owe Ln-mis npuullvn. 'V 'Pad N -2 2 Q' Q, , 'ifwx W xs'J"fk ala-1 N Q' . . Q X L A " f ' -xl, , AuAvl.hsQ . zu X B ' vuif- E i led Noll T... Km 'fm Lafsul. JT'.m1'e9Fes-pon facsvshev. Kitties' BavBns'm KIM!! N14 lc?0s'3oS'f. M N! out SWK . 5,2 R355 if. anal. Jima Dear Kids, Yipee!! We're out at last! I mean we're off at last to another swell summer of swimming, hiking, biking, picnics, camping, and-maybe summer school. Oh, cheer up. Why don't you come to summer school? U. High isn't such a bad place. In fact, - U. High Wlould Be Loft Witboul- Helen Bane's friendly smile Don Colville's lunches fincluding 3 sundaes, 2 pumpkin pies, and 2 strawberry milkshakesj joan Kinneman's suggestions in Student Council Grover Baker's ambitionsf ?j Fred Beck's saxophone Chuck Beeler's handsomeness Marcella Pearson's latest gab Dorothy Wilson's cute smiling eyes This brings us up to a few jokes we've heard from time to time: Miss Williams: Albert, define "permission" Albert Ward: "Permission" is what you get from a teacher before you can leave study hall. Mrs. Wunderlich: Didn't your mother write you an excuse for yesterday, Gene? Gene Kauth: Yes, but I forgot to bring it. Mrs. W.: Well, where were you yesterday, Gene? Gene: I don't know. I forgot to read the note. Don Elam: This typewriter isn't any good. Miss Webb: Why do you say that, Don? Don: Well, I want to write "book" and this machine only has one "o". Miss Stephens fafter a long discussion on peace, good will, disarmament, etc.j: Well, Arthur, give your reasons why you hate war. Arthur Biggs: 'Cause wars make history, and I don't like history. You know, kids, the things that make U. High different from other schools are kids like you. In fact, Where Wolzld U. High Be Without?- Dick Weidig's baskets at those last few games Wilbur Hoover's football tactics Don Wall's cheering at games Mary Lou Stover's leadership Bill Dorn's smile Betty Cross's grades Sally Stretch's personality Joan I.ittell's "Spooks" Barbara Dobb's furs Corinne Carson??? jim jones's briefcase Patty Reed's cuteness Bill Rolley's curly hair Martha Schaab'S cheerleading Erma Steele's brains Dick Wa1ker's records jerry Berkowitz's biology animals Barbara Com's friendliness Dave Doud's musical horns Rolene Ellerbrock's knitting Ned jelIerson's executive ability Christine Lowenstein's violin Ruth Mentzer's baskets in gym David Brazelton's red hair Clarise Parker's school spirit Carol Wiley's sweetness' Of course, school's lots of fun -but I wonder why we always look forward so to those week-ends. Maybe it's because of the Hit Parade - and that reminds me of songs that we might link with certain U. High guys and gals: "Why Don't You Do Right ?" -jerry Martens ffrom Coach O'Connorj "Zoot Suit"-Dick Anderson "Three Little Sisters" -The Reinings "Sweet Eloise"-Eloise Oesch "Here Comes the Navy" -Marilyn Nelson "I Dream of You" -Banb Thielen "Snooty Little Cutie"-Evie Brynhildsen "My Time Is Your Time"-Dr. Houston "Insect Song" - Miss MacAvoy "I Wish That I Could Hide Inside This Letter" - Carol Karr "Beat Me Daddy, Eight to the Bar" -Floyd Bonds "Indian Love Call" -janet Brown "How Many Hearts Have You Broken ?" - Bob Hougham "Don't Fence Me In"-Bill Mette "Comin' In On a Wing and a Prayer"-Dave Culbertson fand the Smith-Alsop truckj "There's Something About a Sailor"-Ann Lewis "It Started All Over Again"-Jerry Barker "100 Men and a .Girl" - Ruth Ann Allott "Swing and Sway" -lay Eichorn "Always" and "Together" - Rog Freedlund and Marilyn Mette "A Good Man Is Hard To Find" -Yvonne Maxey "Sweet and Lovely" -Jeanne Smith "Strawberry Blonde" - Marilyn Warmbir Q ' or g . x v X,?. 4 Q , , mb' . QW. K, -if W. U? ff ev, A. - - , Q, , ' w A Sgr! ,kk Y xxx' 44 ,v ,v x 7 7 A T A . Q. M. 155.-9 if ' ?v..4?..... . Q.. . ,...'.... Q . 9. , 1 1 f +1 W, I U .Ai I -If ,Qi -, 53 13 A o ., ,qnnagv ,,. ....... I D mx ' "Wilburforce, Get Off That Horse" - Bud Murray Don't Believe Everything You Hear" - Margie Evans You Must Have Been a Beautiful Baby" - Barb Kauth "All or Nothing At All" -joan Saylor Don't Take Your Love From Me" -Irv Tick "I Want a Girl, just Like the Girl, That Married Dear Old Dad" -jim Terrill "When Irish Eyes Are Smiling" - Katherine Davis "Time Waits For No One" --joan Kupfer fas she walks into study hall late, Slender, Tender, and Tall"-Oleta Lanigan This Is The Army" -Gene Murray It's Love, Love, Love" -Burtie Mercier "Cecilia" - Celia Smith And then we overheard such snatches of conversation as this in the Co-op and Kao-Ko Shop: Nan Brown: "Community has .rome good points!" JoAnn Marshall: "But my dog'r name's Scotty." Johnny Malmburg: "But look here, T. E., I believe Einstein made a mistake." Marilyn Meents: "I'll take cake a la mode." Lester Martin: "But, Alva, this blueprint of yours is all wrong." Betty Robinson: "I didn't do it." Dick Stoik: "What are you doing Friday night, huh?" And, oh yes, and, by the way, Didja Know That- Alfred Haeffle worked at the State Farm on roller skates? Bob Hout came to U. High from B. H. S.? ' Maurice and Maureen Jones are twins? Edward Cunningham worked at the Normal Theater and expects to go into partnership with Mr. Kupfer any day now? Betty Brown has made a rapid improvement in Latin? And now for some jokes taken exclusively from Dave Brazelton's little black joke book, copyrighted .... Fortune Teller: Ha, ha, ha. I can tell the past, present, and future. Ha, ha, ha. Eldon Rupp: Well, who are you, anyway? Fortune Teller: A Happy Medium. Duane Vanderwater: Dean, why do bees itch? Dean Scott: I don't know. Why? Duane: You'd itch, too, if you had hives. Betty Soucy: You have to hand it to Venus DeMilo when it comes to eating. Betty Streenz: Why, Betty? Betty Soucy: How else could she get it? fl And now, kids, that you come to think of it, ' 'M ,w , , ' v ru, Did You Ever See - I V llf, Mr. Peithman-iwithout his briefcase? tiff U. Sl Hi'stoi'yi'without tests? 'VU Ml- Rupp without Beeler? I H I johnny Wroan miss a 'free throwl?f'l " 'l Fred Gardner without his' hair combed? U. High without Corn? v 1 I V Q 4 Steve Sample without his trombone on 'aj Monday mornings? 'I fs Ted Crihfreld without spunk? A Bill Ewing without a wink? Pollyanna without Wanda? Charlotte Geske without a smile? . 'V Dorothy Stone without her knitting? Gerald Wack without Lee? . joan Fleming without geometry 8lflSWCfS?,5' John Holmes without an "A','? .1 Angeline Kenyon without her music? A ' A Clifford Wall without wondering if, itfs'really Don? ' Barbara Williams without her apron?.gy I " Harry Ziegler without his green and pants? ' Elaine Carlock without Harry's jacket? r Dibby Dalton without her history book? After further census to find more material for this column, the edito the following people listening to the following songs in the Go-op: I,aVonne Cooper- Bonnie Lies :Over the Ocean" Tim Downing-"One Meat Ball" V ' M ,, V I Clint Short- "I Came Here to Talk for fBatesj" The Band - "Holiday:for Strirrgsf. Mr. Peithman - "Take It Slow: Dorothy Lamm- "You Made Me Love You" George Harris-"I Wish I Had a Dime" ' V Alice Stanbery- "Song of General'Platolf's Don Cossacks" Agnes Watson-"He's My Guy" Kenny Keighin- "Going My Way"'f ' T Patty Hollowell- "Bobby Sox Tune" Roy Underwood - "I Dream of '1eanie"' ii' Dave Lewis - "Is You Is Or Is You Ain't My Baby?"l Audrey Brust- "And the Angels Sing" ' ' ' Gretchen Gottschalk- "Give Me'iSome Men" ' Peggy Minch - "Who ?" -I-im Day- 'Somebody Loves Me" joan Mercier- "Here I Go Again" Eileen Miller- "Candy" Betty Mallory-"She Wears a Pair of Silver Wings" . Q.. B.. . ,Q . .l"' crowded.Main Street bus on rs discovered M CJ' A x A JM 1 ' ' ,'-,.' A Avw. l gt.. Z -- Y ,QV Z .'... Q 'J ,, 'Q '-4 RE 1' -- xii is my 1, wx F X E 1 I wfN5y.,1,, n V, A 454 M 5 tw X J- .,n 1 va s E '-1 ' 11. 'Nw-M 4? Q if was ,lwm Sometimes classes get pretty interesting, particularly when teachers ask questions and get answers like these: Miss McDavitt: Can anyone tell me what causes trees to become petrified? Bill Benjamin: The wind makes 'em rock. Mr. Poland: What's the formula for water? Don Gresham: H2O. Mr. Poland: Then what's the formula for sea water? Don: C H2O. Mr. Ellwood: Tom, can you tell me where the Red Sea is? Tom Kinder: Yes, it's on the third line of my report card. In every high school there's a freshman class. In fact, we were all freshmen at some time fand tales of our own greenness still embarrass usj. However, we sure owe some tribute to those freshies -7 the largest class in U. High. What about- Frankie Abbott, who already sighs "She's short, sweet, and beautiful" Betty Baker, who is already an entry in many boys' date books Naomi Ruth Beeler, who already has a "Sample" of a man picked out for her Barbara Browne, who's got beauty and brains Frances Coan, who really stars at standing on her head in gym classes Bill Bunting, who worked until 8 o'clock on decorations for an all-school Paftl' Don Campbell, who's going to be a second Pee-Wee Reese Clark Cole, who's the boy wonder of Mr. D'Connor's gym classes Franklin Correll, who thinks doors are too low jack Donahue, who was the big political boss of Student Council Nancy Fearheiley, who is the talented artist of the class Freddie Lee Gardner, who has never been seen without his hair combed Ann Gooding, who of all the Freshies is the most interested in athletics Delmar Gottschalk, who seems to have a real basketball future Nellie Gray, who must have had a song named after her Charlene Hamilton, who really attracts those men H Norma jean Hannell, who raises sheep Bill Harsha, who is never seen far from Bill Anderson's Ruth Ann Herrington, who has someone's initials on her socks Bob Hillman, who is famous for his "What's up, Doc?" Tom jefferson, who will evidently be even more famous than Thomas jack jetton, who is known for his athletic knowledge Milt Kadlac, who shows the upper classmen how to dance Jim Laible, whom the teams couldn't do without Charles Lackowski, who even makes the college players sit up and take notice Patty Martin, who has the sweetest smile in the class Kathleen MacDonald, who really bangs out the Boogie Woogie Patty Taylor, who will probably take over Mrs. Wunderlich's job James Zaleski, who plans to be a chemist with DuPont when he graduates And just to contrast the U. High of the 90's with the U. High of the 40's, note the following facts: The N inetier 1. The faculty consisted of a principal and two assistants. 2. Tuition was high. 3. Curricular Offering 21. Foreign languages fEvery student was required to take four years of a foreign lan- guage, b. All other subjects Qhistory, civics, literature, Eng- lish, drawing, mathematics and sciencej were part of the curric- ulum of I. S. N. U. High school students were privileged to en- Housing Conditions A Housing Conditions roll in these classes. Extra-curricular Offerings A a. Literary societies of I. S. N. U. b. Athletics fbasketball and base- ballj c. I. S. N. U. lecture course 21. One room froom 12, N.W. cor- ner, main floor of Old Mainj was provided to accommodate the pupilsof University High School. They used the Normal University gymnasium for ath- letics. The Fortier The faculty consists of a principal and approximately thirty-eight in- structors. No tuition is paid-only an activ- ity fee of 35 a semester. Curricular Offering a. Required Subjects 1. Three years of English. 2. U. S. History. 3. General Science. 4. M unit of Speech. 5. M unit of vocational civics. 6. One unit of P. E. b. Electives chosen from the Gelds of : 1. Agriculture 2. Art 3. Biological Science 4. Physical Science 5. Business Education 6. Foreign language 7. Journalism 8. Home Economics 9. Industrial Arts 10. Mathematics 11. Music 12. Social Science O Extra-curricular Offerings a. Note the many activities pictured and discussed in this book. a. We now have approximately twenty-five class rooms plus a large and well-equipped library. We use the Cook Hall gym and McCormick gym for athletic contests. 6. Largest graduating class of the 90's was twenty-seven in the year 1895. 7. There were few student teachers in the high school. There were none in the foreign language classes, but there were some in the university courses. Entertainment The entertainment was chiefly that provided by the university literary societies Qdebates, pic- nics, banquets, programs, par-' tiesj School dances were 7l0l allowed. c. There was neither football nor track. University lecture courses 8. a. b. d. 6. 7. 8. The number of graduates now range from fifty to seventy-five. There are now many student teach ers besides the regular classroom in St1'LlCt0I'S. Entertainment a. School parties and dances b. Athletic contests c. Class plays d. Concerts e. Banquets f. Club or organization parties g. Noon-hour dances and other ac tivities h. University lecture courses Well, this just about rounds up our memories for U. High, 1944-45. Of course we're going to miss. . Tom Galvin's height Joyce Mauney's smallness Mary Ellen Dunn's brains Mickey Geiger's history reports Barb Kinder's all-'round niceness 'and Pat Lawrence's friendliness See you next September Qwe hopej ll!! .ugh So Long The Clarion Staff Zi. Jhylt Seach! 914 Sewice Mm Nl! 0am Me WMM We, the students of University High School, are proud of our alumni now in the service of our country. Many of our friends and former classmates have fallen in the line of duty, but we shall never forget them. The service flag hanging in the library is only the symbol. Be- hind that symbol lies the faith, the trust in those men and women who have lived and died for the flag of the United States of America. 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Suggestions in the University High School - Tower Yearbook (Carbondale, IL) collection:

University High School - Tower Yearbook (Carbondale, IL) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

University High School - Tower Yearbook (Carbondale, IL) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

University High School - Tower Yearbook (Carbondale, IL) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

1955

University High School - Tower Yearbook (Carbondale, IL) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 39

1945, pg 39

University High School - Tower Yearbook (Carbondale, IL) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 63

1945, pg 63

University High School - Tower Yearbook (Carbondale, IL) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 38

1945, pg 38

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