University High School - U Highlights Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1933

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University High School - U Highlights Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1933 volume:

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ROBERT MAYNARD HUTCHINS QQ The Ufl-Hgh Creed To a'evelop in myself an appreciation for the finer things of lifeg To acquire self-control anal self-relin anceg To cooperate with others in stiiclent activities for the welfare of the schoolg To be loyal to my school anal to give ber my strongest sit p port at all times 5 Shall be my piirpose clitring my attencl- ance at U-High. X w wf 1 , gi FD QC Q Xm- X ,z ' Y f .- - N fff f ifzfiff aa X ' '4, f',. V New 9 N 4219? - f - 41 f f W , .lil f . 6 A , X X - I f In , Nj 7 L' -u v1l" ':' Q gym 4121 g IW. , 11 f 5 Va , 11 lf I lx J L 4 lu. -5 F'- Tiff Xl-I ' V on G M ' , mxliiyf-.X A ., : 1tp, 'Ht :RT f C QQ JE X KEN" ' " QU M X fm I g mt Im 5' ,V l- at gmmzee. 1 . k .nll.4!m!mhunllm: . N i Tbf' Kf'lllL'0Oll Elzfrnlzcc' of Bvljqvld Belfield Hall-A Glimpse from SC6Z77Z71'If07Z Garden The Norfh Gzzblv-Bcfljield H1111 At the Portals iii: Z ,' ' L 1 5554, fag, ru ,im A ,gh Bclfieln' Hall from fbc' Norfb 'A ' ina'-x -mai!" . ,c1L,b-,gin .,,,,. , ' , . ' 7 ,. fm f 1 1 vf , , , ' ,f K 1 N 4 0 a- " -Elf ina, ,fff Qlf 3 'Lf 81,-S' f- JW- :'5sifg':Mf?',f,'J'f' H353 A The Beautiful Chapel Tower J ffxfx md, 1F .,-. ZX X,.f'X gfoxi f W ffflw 'XX V ,Ffa , R J V1 si i h ' iiq-1 . 5 l f , fl 'Hy .Ei A 2 1' 'N I v,l4:prnr:?r'lj:vllf Nj f' WEE w 'rl' 1' 1 X N 1, Vg ,QW N A 'Jill W ' W g ff! 'SHE I-H M 'nazi 1: 'T C 'Nh W W A MR. LOOMIS Mwymwm ft-Z, Offmmfim A .PQQ7!4QwmA,QW f'fE7fW 7 I THE CORRE l ' M A 1 W Miss Smithies Beyond a doubt, Miss Smith- ies is the outstanding guide of the girls of U-High. It is under her guidance that everything is straightened out- things from college programs to Girls' Club meetings. She is able, accurate and efficient to the utmost de- gree. Besides these fine qualities Miss Srmithies has a wonderful sense of humor, that quality with which strong friendships are formed. She is a lot of fun and she will always be looked on as a very dear friend by the . girls of U-High. Miss SMITHIES Mr. Hill ' Of all the members of thc faculty, Mr. Hill probably best ' " exemplifies the spirit of progress so characteristic of the school. He has taken a sincere interest in the activities of the student ag body and has Won the friend- ' ship of every member of the school. Besides acting in the . capacity of advisor of the Senior Class, Mr. Hill assists the school public speaking team t and ' teaches courses in A.P.I. and Ec. Soc. Being a noted authority in these fields, he has built up a Well known Social Science De- A partment at U-High. MR. HILL 1 THEcoRRELAToR19s3 5 ff! S:X'ft'!'l HAROLD A. ANDERSON, A.M English QDepurt1nent I University of Chicago ARTHUR F. BAPQNARDj A.B. 'Social Science Department , ' 4 Beloit Coll ge ., 262, , SQ M2 A OM4 I ARTHUR G. BOVEE, PH.B. F T'B1ZL'b Departmenlf Uniyersiry of Chicago ERNST R. BRESLICH, PHD. V Mutbmnmtiris Deparfvnen t. . University of Chicago GLADYS CAMPBELL, PH.B, ' English Department University of Chicago DOROTHY T. COPE . . Physical Education Depzzrtment Ward Belmont University JOHN R. DAVEY, A.B. Social Science Department Wittenberg College GLADYS K. DOLAN, M.D. School Pbgsicinn Vassar College Rush Medical x ff- i Off X , A B Northwestern University ,LQ fy I E L 5 C O A l THE RR'rz-.fLATOR19s3 I Sz' V0 llfc'L'!1 Ulf ,- .wi f' fu-1 1 Y C, 'I ' 'K lj, W I E'-N M Q. MARJORIE J. PAY, PH.B. Lalin, Dl'I7!Il'fIlIL'lIIi University of Chicago ORLIN D. FRANK, S.M. If Science Depnrtwzarzt J' University of Chicago AWK' ALDEN G. GREENE, S.M. Science Dcjnarzfmeut Grinnell College University of Chicago A. MARIE COTE GREENE A.M French Departmmi' Oberlin College University of Michigan I GEORGE E. HAWKINS, S.B. Mathematics Dcpartmcfnt University of Chicago HOWARD C. HILL, P1-LD. Asistavzzl Principal Social Science D4?I7fl1'l11ZE71f University of Chicago CLIFFORD C. HOLLEY, S.M. Science Dep!17'f7lZE11t De Pauw University Northwestern University LESLIE W. IRWIN, A.M. Physical Education Deglmrtmeut Missouri Wesleyan College University of Illinois University of Iowa University of Chicago I . A I THE CORRELATOR1933 l ' Eighteen A LENORE JOHN, A.M. Matbenzuiics Departmcni York College University of Chicago MARY M. JOHNSON Art Depu1't11zent, Columbia University University of Chicago ,M. ERSKINE JONES, PH.B Physical Education Depa1'1fme1z1f Chicago Normal School of Physical Education ROBERT E. KEOHANE, A.M. Social Science Depa1'tme1zt William and Jewell . University of California QBerkeleyj LAWRENCE W. LAXVSON, A.B, English DefJm'tmt'11t Bucknell University KATHRYN D. LEE, A.M. ' A1-lDepnrtmmzt Wesleyan College M Columbia University Lqf HANNAH LOGASA, PHB. si Librarian University of Iowa ,xl University of Colorado K University of Chicago Ni ARTHUR K. LOOMIS, PH.D Q Princ'i1'7al ,Qt 3 I T1-1EcORRELATOR1933 I ' Ninvlrrn I HELEN MCADOW, A.B. Spanish Departlzicrzi University of Chicago RUTH N. MAcoY, PH.B. French Deparivzmzzt University of Chicago l VIOLA MANDERFELD, A.B. German Departmerzt Columbia University University of Chicago CHARLES B. MARONEY Physical Eilucafiozi Departmmzt Harvard University MIMA MAXEY, A.M. Latin Dejhartmmzt University of Illinois University of Chicago V JOHN C. MAYFIELD, A.M. X! Science Dcfjnarfmcvzt Y M Franklin University 'Q University of Chicago ELIZABETH L. PAPE, A.B. English Departmcfzzt Oberlin College TED C. PROSSER 3 Physical Edzicazfion Department W University of Chicago w IA 5 THE CORRELATOR 1933 I ' 'Twwzly LLOYD B. SHARP, PI-LD. Physical Ezfzlcution De1'1r1rfmc'111f Kansas ,State Teachers College Teachers College-Columbia University EDITH E. SHEPHERD, PH.B. English De pa1't1ne111f Western State Teachers College University of Chicago ,f -- f, "!f.fw'1'V?Wf0f WALTER J. SIEMSEN, M.D. School Physician University of Iowa 1 University of Minnesota LESTER C. SMITH, A.M. Manual Aris Delbar1f11zent University of Chicago ELSIE M. SMITHIES, A.M. Assistant Princijzal Latin Dc'15cn'Ifme11t University of Chicago AILSIE M. STEPHENSON, A.M. Home Econofmics Delzarzfmmzi University of Illinois Teachers College-Columbia University CHARLES A. STONE, A.M., LL.D. Malberzmfics DOIIl1I'fIllC'llf University of Illinois University of Chicago RUSSELL B. THOMAS, A.M. Eu-glisb Dupmflulclzl Eureka College University of Chicago W IA l THE CORR 'AY ELATOR1933 I ' 'Fllf-1 -mn' HARRIS R. VAII., M.B. Music Depart-zneui Butler University American Conservatory of Music GALVIN L. WALKER, A.B. Physical Erlncalionf Department Dakota Nvesleyan University ! 1 RUTH WATSON, P1-LB. Social Science Deparlment University of Chicago ROBERT B. WEAVER, A.M. Social Science Department ' De Pauw University University of Chicago ' JAMES F. WEBB, A.M. Mzztlaematics Dejzartmevzt ' West Texas State Teachers College University of Chicago EUGENE C. WITTICK, S.B. YAY Q Munurll Arts DEPdTf7ll67lf vim University of Illinois A . University of Chicago l l l ' fs - THE CORRELATOR 1933 I i T zuenly-I wo Mi s I ll i 1 X N 1 in w lu 'x 1 ------ l N YYY li g S E N I O R Y 1 Senior Class The Senior class successfully carried on all the traditions of U-High this year. Under the leadership of James Handy as class president, the class successfully gave a dance. Philip Vogt, as Student Council- president, carried out his duties Well, presenting a very elaborate Book Fair, and all-schooly dance, and the tradi- tional Carnival. Senior fellows comprised most of the Soccer, Baseball, Basket- ball, and Track teams. There were twenty-three members of the Senior class in Phi Beta Sigma, Which, under the leadership of John Beal, gave a very suc- cessful dance. The Boys' and Girls' Club gave many enjoyable affairs, all of which Were directed by either Merrill Johns or Eleanor Graham. The Midway carried on as best it could under the financial difliculties and the C01'1'elat01f, under Bob Lipsis, came through with flying colors. We hope that the members of this class will continue their good Work in college and in the future. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS James Handy .... . .,,.. Presiclent Lester Rink A... ..,... V ice-P1'eside1zt Milton Engel ...,.,.. .......... S ecrefary-TVeasu1'er Elizabeth McCasky ,.,. .... C brziwmzvz Social Covnmitzfee John Morris ,.,.... .... C bni1'11uz1z P1f0g1'cz11z Committee Mr. Hill ..... ...........,. F czculiy Advisor A I THE coRRELAToR19s3 l Tzwrily-fozzr W RICHARD ADAIR Everybody knows that tall lanky fellow who occupies the supply room every day from 3 30 to 400 of course its Amos Adair Why he 1 called Amos no one seems to know or even care the name was just applied and it stuck As a good student and a member of H1 Y he has been a hard and diligent worker As an athlete he s also above par competing on many intramural and class teams He was also considered one of the best basses in the Glee Club Richard is a very quiet even tempered fellow and has a great number of very close friends MILDRED APPLEGATE Millie is jolly 'ind gay and deserving And her lustrous dark brown eyes Make her friends feel glad to know her And viish to be like her besides P stands for Pep and shes got it The Club Know Chicao n ill say And what would the lipsanol II class Do nithout Millie each day So nhateicr she docs in the future XVL. knon she nill be 1 success For hon could a girl like our Millie Possibly be much less HUGO ANDERSON Hugo is one of those boys who accomplishes a great deal and yet makes little noise about it. His interest in school activities is shown by his mem- bership on the Correlator Board and his connec- tion with the Engineering Club. He has assisted in preparing the programs -for this club and has supported the club since the Sub-Freshman year. Hugo is well known for his interest in aviation. His model planes always take places in the con- tests that are occasionally held at school. Hugo has been a class officer during his attendance at U High During the basketball season he was one of the mainstays on the class team, CHARLES AXELSON Charles is one of those industrious people who take college courses across the campus, and must consequently take home an armful of text-books every evening ln his 'leisure time he is one of the best Hrst tenors in Mr. Vail's Monday evening Glte Club I-Ie can also croon, and if you have missed this you have missed one of U-Higlfs major attractions. Charles is a member of the Drama Club which is an honor in itself, and Il rabid muie fan and critic. Charlic's favorite sport is mountain climbing, although very few U Hightrs know it, and he has a very enviable record in this field. lvl I' Al- 7'-X, A I THE CORRELATO T11'i'llI,3-fin' 'lf 121933 I ' W A MARY HELEN BARBER Although Mary Helen came as a new student in her Senior year, she made a name for herself in no time. She seems a bit blase with that lorg- nette, but if it were not for that, many a person would be passed up. Never being late to a class and always being up in her work are some of her many virtues. XVhen she reads in her French class everyone gasps. "Mel" has her own inimitable way in everything and no one can stop her, es- pecially in her tricky dance steps. If only New York had sent her on to Chicago and U-High earlier, but better late than never. JOHN BEAL John is one of the cleverest and most popular boys of the Senior class. His sense of humor, when being actively employed, keeps his friends in cheerful moods to say the least. John is very obliging and is always Willing to help people with their work. He helped very enthusiastically with the French magazine although he never took French. He was a very capable sports editor for the Midway. He went out for athletics too, hav- ing been captain of the senior indoor track team this year. He is a very capable student, having been elected as a junior to Phi Beta Sigma, which organization he headed in his Senior year. I T H E T wenty-six DOROTHY BARROWS If you would like to see a girl who is very calm and collected at all times and under al'l conditions, take a look at Dorothy. She has never been seen to lose her temper, which is quite a thing indeed. She always has a cheery smile for everyone, although her calm is occasionally broken a little bit because she does have tendency to gig- gle rather wildly at times. Dorothy has a great deal of poise, and is very efficient too. You should see her systematic shopping. Outside of all these things, she is a good hard-working stu- dent who is out to win and we know she will. WILLIAM BLOOM Wherever and whenever you see Bill he is al- ways bound to be wearing that perpetual grin with which he is blessed. Bill's good nature and good fellowship have gained a host of friends for him during his years at U-High. However, he also has his serious moments, which is proved by his good work as a student and supporter of school activities. During his Senior year he worked hard as the manager of a very successful indoor track team, and found some time to sup- port several class and intramural teams, besides being a member of the far-famed Boys, Glee Club. Here's wishing Bill good luck for the future. CORRELATOR 1933 I 4' 0' L2 JANE BOUCHER LAURA-BELLE BUNDESEN Here in Jane we have one of the best athletes Speaking of "regular" girls, look at Laura- in the Senior class, or to be even more accurate, Belle. She is five feet four inches of pep, loya'1ty, in the entire school. ,She goes out for all sports and unselfishness and is one of the most devoted V and can she make teams! Not only is she an members of the class, in fact, she is practically athlete but she has something even more essen- school spirit personiied. Going out for athletics, M tial to playing gamesg that is good sportsman- making teams, cheering them, and being an all- ' ship. Bow-wow is taking a hard course and is around good sport Cincidentally occasionally, doing the work very creditably. As you can see wrangling a chemistry problem out of somebodyj, her activities are most varied, she isione of the take up most of her time. However, she does take most loyal supporters of several clubs. Her loyalty time to form many friendships which are not extends even beyond clubsg just ask one of her easily forgotten. l'Lo,' has truly carved a niche intimate friends. All the success in the world to for herself in the heart of U-High. Wherever you, jane. she goes we know that she will be successful be- cause of her fine spirit. JANE BURLINGAME How does Jane find time to complete so many BRUCE CHEEX7ER things, she always seems to be extremely busy. Bruce ls one of chose fellows who help to up- Here are some of her activties: Jane attends club llolcl the Standards of U-I-Iigh, In addition to be- meeflngsr is 3 hard-Working member of the Cor' ing one of the leading students of the class of '33, relator and French Magazine Boards, and she takes lm manages to grid time to support many of the 3 Prominent Pflff in the Drama Club- She is also extra-curricular activities. During his Senior year 9- good Student, haVin8 Several N'5 '50 hcl' Cfedif he was a member of the school soccer team. How- ench Year- .lane W35 l'E5P0n5ible for many Of the ever, Bruce is most noted for his cars and boats. succesful parties around school when she was on He has the honor of being the only U-High stu- the Social Committee. She is a fine saleswomang dent to own :in Austin. Designing and building you just can't resist her when she sell publica- racing motor boats is another one of his pastimes. tions. You have been a great addition to the W'ith his ability and inclination toward mechanics, school, Jane, and here is your recognition. Bruce is sure to be a success after leaving U-I-Iigh. A I THE CORRELATOR1933 I T uwilvy-srz'ru xx cf, .EA JACK CHRISTIAN In a few years a valuable addition will be made to West Point Academy in the person of Jack Christian. The word versatile has been used so many times Qand so often misusedj that one hesi- tates in applying it to Jack. His general dexterity, however, is manifested by his successful participa- tion in athletics and other school activities, and his excellent work as a student. The election of jack to Hi-Y and Phi Beta Sigma has been fully justified and merited. Jack's sincerity, directness, and broad-mindedness are but the characteristics of a truly rich personality, attractive to all who know him, and valuable to those with whom he is working. MARY LOUISE COOLIDGE Mary Louise is one of the most popular girls in the Senior class. She has always been very active on the Girls' Club Board, being class rep- resentative for three years. She wound up her high-school career by being Vice-President of the Girls' Club, a position in which she was very capable. She has also been a class oHicer for two years. Mary Lou is an all-around athlete and even more important, a good sport. In addition to all these virtues, she is sweet and refined, with a friendly manner that makes her liked by all with whom she comes in contact. You are sure of future success, Mary Lou. foqavqfw " 99feQe.. fft,Q,Qfo,t,,Q -RCVVNOZA LAMONT COL LaMont is an old member of the class of '33, having been with it way back since the elementary school days. He may be classed as U-High's star humorist, having a greater selection of jokes and puns, especially the latter, than any other one person around school. This is shown by the fact that he was humor editor of the Gargoyle, and a member of the Mitlwzzy humor board this year. He is also a good student, starring in physics and mathematics especially, and although not a mem- ber of school teams, LaMont has a great deal of athletic ability, and has played on various intra- mural and class teams. , FRANCES CORDEAL Everyone knows and likes Frances because she is one grand girl. She is always overflowing with pep and humor, which is quite an asset for any- one. In spite of the demands made upon her time by numerous activities, "Maudie" has found time to attend some club meetings and to go out for athletics, and she has always been a most welcome participant because of her skill. "Cor- deal," as she is known to some, is very talented in music. Anyone who has ever heard her play the piano will confirm this statement. Perhaps some- day We will hear of her as a famous pianist. Anyway, good luck to you Frances. -'THE CORRELATOR 1933 I T wenfy-eigbt GLORIA CRANVFORD Gloria is that good-looking red-head who is responsible for the photography of the Correla- tor. When Gloria gets started on something, just watch out. Look what she did for the ad- vertising section of the Correlator, practically put it on its feet. She is one of the most active members of the French Club. She has worked hard on the Social Committee and was representa- tive to the Student Council in her Senior year. With all this work she has found time to get through very creditably with both J. C. Humani- ties and Physics. Besides being a good student, she is known to be one of the best-dressed girls in the school. JAMES DAVIS XVho is the boy who is always smiling? Jim Davis of course. Besides being one of the best tempered members of his class, he is a very earnest and obliging student. Although he has not been able to contribute to any of the school athletic teams, he has made up for this by supporting many clubs and other school activities. jim has a very good sense of humor, as most of his class- mates know. His funny remarks and comments are continually sending his fellow students and teachers into convulsions. We know that wherever Jim goes, he will make just as many friends as he has made at U-High. A I H f E' M ' GEORGE DAVENPORT ff" George may be very quiet and unassuming yet!- he gets a great deal done. His main interest h s been in the Aviation Club. He always support d the model airplane contests and his planes were very successful in them. While Georgels athletic career has not been very prominent, he has, nevertheless, supported the school in many other activities. He has been an ardent member of the Stamp and Coin Club at U-High and has been noted for his fine collection. During his Senior year he was manager of the baseball team. This is no small job and yet George was very successful in its completion. The road ahead will probably contain obstacles yet George will easily surmount them. DONNA DONKLE If you are looking for a very versatile young lady find Donna. She is not only an excellent student who works diligently, but is also one of the best girl athletes of the school It is a pleas- ure to watch her swing a baseball bat. As proof of her athletic prowess and her unfailing good temper, Donna has served on the G.A.A. Board and the Girls, Club Board. She is perfectly at home anywhere, in a classroom, on a dance floor. or on the hockey field. For the last three years Donna seems to have been spending a lot of her time with a certain blond Irishman. ' T ECORRELATOR1933 I T'u'i'rlly-riirrz X' I W 1, C fl, I MV C , 'lf r aff! I W IK MARY ALICE DUDDY Who is that girl with the friendly freckles and the charming smile? Why, that is Mary Alice Duddy, studious pupil, wonderful athlete, and a friend of all who know her. From the time she started to U-High as a Freshman, Mary Alice has been one of the outstanding members of her class. Mary Alice is the tall athletic type and can outrun and outswim most of her admiring class- mates. She is popular with the whole school as she proved by her election as the Chairman of the Home Service Committee. It is her ambition to be an M.D.-watch her blush-and we predict a very fine career, Dr. Duddy. RUTH ELLINWOOD Ruth has one of the most likeable personalities and one of the best natures in the Senior class. These attributes make her a very agreeable per- son to be with. Ruth has a brilliant mind' which her election to Phi Beta Sigma in her Junior year proved. She stars in her French IV class and we all know how hard that is. She goes out for all forms of athletics and usually makes some team. She has been very successful in her position as chairman of the House Committee, which is quite a thankless job. So here is recognition where it is due, we know how much you deserve it, Ruth. J RICHARD EASTMAN Dick was originally a member of the class of '32, and graduated with the rest of his class. Fortunately, however, he has remained at U-High as a post graduate this year, and has distinguished himself in many ways. Dick participated in sev- eral of the Drama Club productions, which parts he handled very well. He was the Hrst president of the Glee Club, an office which was created this year, and was a member of various school athletic teams. As the business manager for the Gargoyle this year, he has been of great value to that pub- lication, and is partly responsible for its success. MILTON ENGEL Milton is one of the hardest working fellows around school, and consequently has something to show for it. He made Phi Bete in his Junior year, was business manager of the Midway, and class secretary. He is one of "Brotherhood of Those Who Suffer From College Courses," which is a recommendation in itself. In this, one of the most trying years for the Midway, Milton has been instrumental in piloting it through financial difliculties. In the classroom he has always been a leader and is especially noted for his ability to engage a teacher in a political discussion from which he emerges most times on top. Here's luck. I THE CORRELATOR 1933 I Thirty W FRANK FURRY Franks frankness, his level head, common sense, quiet humor and general good fellowship have made him one of the best liked and most re- spected members of the class of '33. His nu- merous and diverse interests have introduced him into every phase of school life, and his fine per- sonality has made friends for him among both the faculty and the students. Frank has been a loyal supporter of several clubs, especially the Engineering Club, which he led with great suc- cess during his senior year. As a mainstay of the swimming team Frank left a permanent mark on the athletic annals of U-High. He was also a member of the Correlator Board. ELEANOR GRAHAM Throughout her high school career, Eleanor has been an outstanding leader of her class, both as a scholar and as an executive, but she is by no means one to call attention to these facts. years lllcanor has become a member of than so- ciety Her poise, refinement, and good judgement won for her in her Senior year the well-deserved oiiice of Girls Club president. Here she was very successful, because she was more than equal to cverv situation and she gained the co-operation of those around her All this certainly shows how Tleanor is regarded by her fellow U-Highers. WILLIAM GRAGE Bill is a rather shy unassuming fellow who takes his work seriously. His chief interest lies in the field of athletics, which can be attested by the fact that he has ,gone out for U. Higlfs three major sports: soccer, basketball, and baseball. Bill has a weakness for the Sox. He is an ardent fan, and has been known to rave for hours if one has been so heedless as to start him off on the subject. These outbursts occur without warningg usually when someone is innocently talking about the Cubs. He is a sincere and industrious worker and has been a worthy member of the class of '33. CHARLOTTE GRAY Attractive! Active! Ambitious! These are just a few of Charlotte's good points. In her you may find one of the most charming girls of which U-High boasts. Her group of friends is ever in- with her wants to become one of her friends. She is certainly a perfect lady with her gracious way, and one would hardly believe she can be as much fun and as silly as she is when she forgets to be digniied. Charlotte can best be described as scintillating, sparkling, and vivacious. As everyone knows she is one of those girls who has personality plus pep. -'T . Having won the Phi Beta Sigma prizes for two creasing, for everyone that comes into Contact A I THE CORRELATOR1933 I ! Tlairfy-om: A W l ALBERT HAAS A1 seems to have as outstanding characteristics an ability to business manage-evidence, the Cor- relator, and a weakness for red-heads-evidence, -UQ. Al has been a big success as business manager of the Correlator, and this was a hard year for a success of this kind. He sure can get ads! He has worked hard and merits his success. Al is a fine student and can givefine floortalks, although he has his own very definite ideas on how a class should be run. He has a forceful personality and such good business sense, we know that he will be a success when he goes out into the world. JAMES HANDY Jimmie has had the honor of twice being elected president of the Class of '33, in his sopho- more year, and again during his senior year. In both cases he proved himself to be a very able and earnest executive, leading the class through two very successful years. In addition to being a very serious and hard working student, Jim has also been a member of the Drama Club and vari- ous other school organizations. As an athlete he has again shown himself to be an outstanding person, being a member of the soccer team dur- ing his senior year, and a star sprinter and hurdlcr DONALD HAMILTON Donald is one of U-I-Iigh's outstanding citizens. I-Ie made Phi Beta Sigma in his Senior year which shows that he ranks high in the class in scholastic ability. Donald is a shark at math, and has ably held his 'position in the Math IV class during the year. One of his hobbies has brought much amusement to the school. That hobby is photog- raphy which he pursues with al'l the art of an expert. Having a fast camera with fl good lens, Donald is able to get some very intimate pictures around the halls and in the classrooms. Donald gave lots of assistance to the swimming team during the year. RICHARD HAYWARD Dick, or "Shorty," as Mr. Hayward is called by his friends, which includes half the school, is one of those fellows you just can't help noticing, even though he is slight of stature. "Shorty" has more pep per cubic inch than anyone in the class of 733 He can always be counted on to suggest new and interesting things to do and to put enterprises over with a bang. Aviation is the center of "Shorty's,' interests, and he knows this Held from prop to tailskid. We predict a great career for him in the aviation industry, for, after all, Napoleon was only five two. "Shorty" should on the track team for many years. really get somewhere. ' I THE CORRELATOR1933 I Tlsiriy-fwo YAY V MARY JANE HECTOR Who is it who makes good grades is a grand athlete having made all kinds of class Pep and All Star teams and is popular with everyone? Youve guessed it its Janey She is one person who gets things done You can usually hear gales of laughter issuing from the group around aney because in addition to all her other accomplish ments she has a keen sense of humor She has been with the class of 33 since Elementary School During the last few years she has served on numerous committees Because of her prom mence in athletics she has been a very active mem ber of the GAA board STEPHEN HOGAN Steve is one of those rare fellows who al ways has a grm on his face and never a worry in his head, besides being one of the outstanding exponents of the Irish Free State at U High Although not one of the outstanding members of the Senior class Steve sary one for he has school 'lCl1lCEli. squads As a member of the himself to bt 1 very man Stew also posses laugh which he docs occasions is nevertheless a very neces been 1 member of various and 1ntramur1l class track squad he has xalu1ble and flashy 1 xery loud and well not hesitate to use teams shown sprint knov. n on all PAUL HERBERT Paul is one of those quiet but nevertheless energetic and ambitious fellows. He is a very hard working student and is one of those people who actually take their studies seriously. Although Paul has not been a member of any of the school teams, we still believe nevertheless that he could have done big things as an athlete had he so desired As a loyal supporter of extra-curricular activities Paul has been of great value to his Class and the school as a whole while at U-High. In later years he will probably be known as that promising young engineer for he has already given signs of becoming just that. DONALD HOWARD has shown outstanding leadership in all divisions of athletics As captain of the soccer team he led the Maroney Men to a successful climax of an eventful and thrilling season, He is noted as a student always doing his best and although not always attending social functions Donnie shows a great deal of school spirit. As a partner in the Erm of Shallcnberger Phemisttr and Howard. he is a well known figure of the popular Saturday morning football students. He has many winning ways which are evidenced by the crowd which surrounds him wherever he is to be seen. U i . -S -, . - tl -I? . . ' 1 , , " "' f - "Donnie," throughout his career at U-High, r I ' VY K Y I l A I THE CORRELATOR 1933 5 Tlzirly-lbnu' Haw V Luagir 6 .1 7115 s , 6.44-f 'I' J 5 Bei-M' . I -Y.. if I CARL HUTH Carl is very well known around U-High and has a very great number of friends because he is a very likeable and friendly sort of person. Practi- cally any one can count on Carl's help whenever it is needed, for he is always more than willing to lend aid. He is a good all around student, taking an active part in all class discussions, and doing good work elsewhere, making him very valuable in all his classes. As an athlete Carl, is not con- tent to be just average either, but has been a very necessary member of numerous intramural and class teams for quite a few years. MARGARET JERNEGAN Margaret or "Peggy" as she is called, has one of the nicest personalities in U-High. She is al- ways sweet, cheerful, gracious, and smiling. She is always willing to do odd jobs and do them well. Our class just could not get along with- out Peggy's willingness to run errands and dash around the school doing other people's work. Margaret has gone out for athletics and is very successful in them. Besides the sports in which she actually participates, she supports the school teams faithfully. She has an enviable scholastic record also. XVe know that her graduation will be :i real and deeply-felt loss to the school. HENDRIK JACOBSON During the three years that ujakel' has been in U-High, the students have become accustomed to a very original and dynamic personality. This individual has stormed through his latter years of high school, leaving behind him a surging wake of scholastic honors, major and minor letters, a reinstated Gargoyle, and a long list of triumphs in general. In his senior year he made the Drama Club, played the violin in the school orchestra, held down the bass notes in the Glee Club, and set the wheels of the Gargoyle moving in the midst of the depression. "Jake" is bound to make good after he leaves U-High. MERRILL JOHNS Merrill is a very versatile and exceptional mem- ber of the senior class, as is shown by his accom- plishments while at U-High. As president of the Boys' Club, Merrill, or "Sonny" as he is better known, has done a fine job, being largely re- sponsible for this organizati0n's success in every- thing which it has attempted this year. Sonny is also an outstanding athlete, as a member of the school soccer, basketball, and baseball teams he did his work thoroughly and demonstrated thc athletic ability which he possesses. In addition to this he is a good student, a loyal supporter of school activities, and a valuable member of the Glee Club. 'A I THE CORR,ELATOR 1933 I l Thirfy-four 1 EDMUND JOHNSON Everybody around school knows "Eddie,' be- cause of his never failing humor. As manager of the basketball team Ed showed outstanding abil- ity He was a flashy member of the class basket- ball team during his Senior year. However, Ed- mund is most noted for his ability to build model airplanes His planes have been consistent win- ners In fact he has the honor of holding the school record for indoor endurance planes. Dur- ing his Senior year Edmund built a tiny gasoline engine that was very successful. Edmund shows his school spirit by coming to school every day from way up on the north side. The class of '33 wishes the best of luck to Edmund. MARY KOO' Mary is one of those people who are so de- voted to books they are never seen without them. Her reading activity is not limited to the class- room by any means for she can usually be seen 'stalking around the corridors reading a book. 'Vlary is a loyal supporter of athletics and re- gardless of whether she makes teams or not, she aluays comes out for sports. Mary has a keen sense of humor and can see the funny side of everything She is remarkably well read and a talented musician XVL wish you had not been so quiet and we had known you better, Mary. Good lutlt to you for the future. HARRIETT JONES In the Senior class there is a girl who was named Harriett Jones, but who is known to her most intimate friends as "Harry.,' She is blond stands about five feet three inches, and is very studious. Harriett has gained recognition in every- thing she has attempted. She has been secretary and president of the Know Chicago Club and has held oflice in other clubs. Harriett stands high in her class and is very interested in German. Next year she plans to go either to the University of North Carolina or Chicago. We know several people, including a well-known football player. who will miss Harriett if she goes away. MARION LANE Above we have "Shady," the keenest example of a U-High career ever yet portrayed. She has been one of the most loyal supporters of the Chiseler's Club-just ask any of the other mem- bers. This Alma Mater is certainly losing one tion to these things she has done more than was required of her by the general school curriculum. When it came to athletics there was no holding her down. It wasn't enough that she had had many positions on the G.A.A. board, but gained through highest athletic ability and fairest kind of sportsmanship, Imp captaincy in her Senior vear. '- i 3 elegant student when Marion leaves it. In addi- IA I THE CORRELATOR 1933 I Tlairly-fix L' M A HUGH LAWRENCE Hugh is a very well known and popular mem- ber of the class of ,33. He is also a good stu- dent, taking a college course in his senior year, and a great participant in school activities. He has been a loyal member of the Playfesters, bet- ter known as the Drama Club of old, and be- came president of this organization during his senior year. Hugh has been very active in social events, both in and out of school, and is always brightening things up with some of his own original humor. He was also a member of the Glee Club, Phi Beta Sigma, and the Correlator Board during his Senior year. WILLIAM LESTER From his Freshman year when we hrst laid our eyes on him, to the present, when we treat him with the greatest respect, "Whitey" has worked his way into OL11' hearts. He is one of the out- standing students of ,33 and a participant in all branches of the school life, from being a success- ful actor to the hard working manager of the soccer squad. This latter job, one of the most diHicult in the school was ably performed by Bill, and he justly deserves all credit given to him. He is a well known figure at all school functions and a friend of all. Because of his great interest in lit- erature, Bill has been attending an honors class at the University. I THE CORRELAT Tbirly-si.v HENRY LEMON Originally a member of the class of '31, Henry was able to linger with us another year through his absence of one semester while visiting abroad. He is now taking courses at the U. of C., and has always been a language "star," in which classes he may well be termed the "Old Reliable," a term which characterizes his whole career at U-High. He also has a mechanical turn of mind, being especially adept at making models, several of which have been exhibited in the halls at vari- ous times. Henry is the possessor of one of the best and loudest "horse laughsn in school. And does he use it! HIRAM LEWIS Hi is one of the most versatile fellows in the class of '33. His wide range of athletic activity includes membership on the soccer, baseball, and golf teams, and the captaincy of the heavyweight basketball team. He is one of the best second tenors in Mr. Vail's Monday evening aggregation of 'isingingn students. Hi's initiative and execu- tive ability are brought out by his work on the Glaosl, the Boys' Club board, and as treasurer of Hi-Y. His good-natured disposition and keen sense of humor have won him many friends at U-High, and should insure his success in years to come. OR 1933 5 ' RICHARD LINDENBERG - ROBERT LIPSIS Richard can always be seen around the halls Bob is the person responsible for the Hne Cor- i leading a group of boys. He has lots of mechan- relator that we have this year. He has worked ical ability having been able to get the airplane hard on it and surely deserves all the credit he engine in the shop running, which is quite a feat. has received. Bob is a mathematician of the M "Lindy" is one of the up and coming chemists first rank, and is a good student in all of his ilk since he nearly blew up the "lab" on one OCCH- classes. His contagious laugh has improved many ig sion. Dick is one of the school's track stars. He 3 rather dull class too. He made Phi Beta Sigma runs the half mile and the hurdles, and the success in his Junim- year, thus clearing up all questi0nS of the track team was largely due to his efforts. as to his Scholastic ability and his popularity Richard supports the extra-curricular activities of among his Classmates, He was 3 very able busi- the 5011001 bY being President Of the SUUUP Club, ness-manager for the French magazine this year. which position he has successfully maintained We know that he will have a very successful throughout the YCHF- career after he leaves U-High. ROBERT LOOMIS PAUL LUCKHARDT Being the son of the principal has its draw- Paul may be classified as one of those "big, backs in the pursuance of a high school career. strong, silent men," and he is perfectly capable However, Bob has successfully surmounted these of living up to each of these points. He is also a drawbacks and is one of the most popular boys versatile fellow, for even though he is a hard in the class. Wherever a little humor is needed, working and intelligent student, evidence of which Bob is always at hand to contribute his share. is given by his admission to Phi Beta Sigma and Bob joined the class of '33 in its Junior year and his excellent marks, he manages to find time to he has, since then, become an integral part of it. participate in all types of sports, and support He does well in his studies, always having an most school teams. He is often seen in the com- answer ready for Mr. Thomas in English IV. He pany of Paul Herbert, the other member of shows his athletic skill by being a member of the "Pauls, incorporated," or with "Ed" Vollertsen. baseball team. He is really a great player, just another of his numerous pals which he has man- ask him. aged to accumulate around U-High. A I THE CORRELATOR1933 l Tbirly-sr1'z'r1 Xl J! Y of ffk W I-A ELIZABETH MCCASKY We just can't End the right words to describe "Lizl' for there is so much to say in such a short space. She is a swell athlete, an excellent stu- dent, a hard and ambitious worker and-well, We resign this job. As head of the Social Commit- tee she has been a big success during her Senior year. She has also worked at the Neighborhood Club very diligently-a thankless job. She is one of the prettiest girls in her class, and one of the best dressed: Added to these attributes, "Liz" has one of the most charming personalities with which we have ever come into contact. PRISCILLA MEYER Although Patsy entered U-High in her Senior year she has many friends in the school and she always has a cheerful smile for all those she meets in the corridors. Patsy, although she does not participate in the afterschool games, goes out and cheers for her team vigorously. She is a very active member of the Glee Club. She gives her full support at all times to her class and the various clubs. She is the life of all her classes and all her classmates like her immensely. Patsy is going to a dramatic school and we all hope she is going to have a swell time. I T H E Tbirfy-eight I FRANCES MERRILL Frances, or Francoise, as she is called in her French IV class, is a most energetic student as is shown by the fact that she is taking French IV. She is a fine worker with children too, as is exemplilied by her work at the Neighborhood Club and her gym work with the little children at school. Frances is generally seen around with a LaSalle car driving her friends wherever they may wish to go. Because of doctors orders she has been unable to go out for the various teams. She has often been seen in the company of a certain able mechanical-drawer for the last few years. CAROLYN MIDDLETON Carolyn is one of the sweetest and friendliest girls in the Senior class. It is almost impossible to try to describe Carrie. She is very attractive. has a great many friends, and is always most tastefully dressed, to say the very least. Carolyn is proficient at any and all of her various activi- ties, as she puts her best into everything that she does. She would have come out for all the sports, had it not been for doctor's orders. How- ever, she always manages to come out for hockey in the fall and she usually makes the class team. She is very good natured and always is smiling cheerfully. CORRELATOR 1933 I M PATRICIA MOLT This is no dream ladi s and gentlemen this is no dream It is none other than Pat Molt n person Patricia attended U High during hei Freshman and Sophomore years Then she went to a different school for her Junior year but for tunately for our Alma Mater sh came back to U High to receive her diploma this year We surc are glad she returned Patty seems very quiet but you should just see her being athletic She is very good at all of the sports that she goes our for especially hockey Pat has also found time to be a true supporter of many of the clubs NIARY ISABIILLA NIORISON Introducing Mary Isabella Mary to us full of fun and ptp as shown by her very active int rest in many school events for it was mainly through her efforts that the Know Chicago Club was brought to the front again She has been 1 most ha not been a class team that Mary has no been on The Ptps have nexer been sorry tha Xlary was one of them for manvs the time sh ha helped them on to a happy uctory lnspc tially does Mary shim in the classroom and her fine extra proletts han. been much admired bt her classmates GEORGE MONK Its hard to write a paragraph about George. A single paragraph is but an introduction to a ccnawler account, and much too much for an epigram However, little need be saidg George speaks for himself. Also, all too often the mad- ding crowd doesn't listen. The fortunate few who drop their chores and talk awhile with George come away soothed by his good common sense and refreshed by his original outlook. Around school, George is a quiet, self-suthcient, difficult almost shy person, but, warmed by a few good puns, or what have you, he blossoms ou as a first-class wit and a rare sharer of various confidences. JOHN MORRIS ohnny is the quiet little boy with the whim- sical evpression. If you hear a gurgle from a dark corner it's just johnny being choked for committing a pun: a pun? my word yes! johnny necessary and unassuming background and sup- port xn those activities in which he has partici' pated Dependable, painstaking, and conscientious describes johnny in everything he docs, from his studies to the Midway Board, where he served as proof editor during his senior year. Hi: uvcn ioots baskets with the same pcrscvt-ring care! l , U I l i .5 s I L i . i ' up Q ' ' . t . ' . . i A Q t J enthusiastic supporter of all athletics and therc has not had 3 brillinm Cai-Cer but has been the if. ' . A 1' I -1 . 1,5 l THE coRRELAToR19ss l Tlurty -rum' K r W JAMES NELSON Jim is that tall fellow who is forever putting dents in the tops of all doorwaysnthrough which his mighty body passes. Jim is a quiet fellow, studious and hard working, and content to let his actions rather than his words speak for him. Although not athletically inclined, Jim Ends a little time for sports, where his size and height prove to be very handy and useful. Possessing one of thc best tempers in the school, jim has found it very easy to make a large number of friends both in and outside of his own class. Here is one boy that we sure are going to miss next year. JANE OLSON Always friendly, fair, and peppy, Jane is one of the school's best-liked Seniors. These quali- ties combined with her interest, initiative, athletic ability, and her unusual amount of good com- mon sense, have made her a most ideal G.A.A. president. Her interests, however, are by no means entirely athletic for her activities include position in the class, Girls' Club, Art Club, and Glee Club. These same good qualities have also given Jane a high scholastic standing. Many U- Highers think of her as the girl with the gor- geously-colorecl hair, and they also know that she is an exception to the rule that red hair and a fiery temper are synonymous. I T H E Forly .Q 4, - of sf' E ,lp ff! Q fe, oyt 16 5, . .woff kg. if HELEN NUSSBAUM Let me present to you one of the most all- around girls of the Senior class, Helen Nussbaum. She can orate like nobody's business, and stars as a scholar and an athlete. These accomplishments when added to Helen's sense of humor, make an almost perfect combination. She is so energetic that it is almost unbelievable. From the marks she gets you would think that she spends all of her time studying but not Helen. Oh, no! She is president of the French Club fand being president of any club is a very hard jobj, and captain of the Public Speaking Team. These are all big successes due to Helen's work. MARY ORR It can never be said that she loiters in the halls, though she always appears to be going some place, she seems to spend most of her time being friendly to everyone in general and a cer- tain outsider in particular. She is invariably well- ,Lzroomed and never seems a bit flustered by things. Mary has practically "made," the French Club Style Shows of recent years by her excellent modelling. Wearing clothes so well is not her only virtue, however, for she has proved herself to be a star volleyball player. She is also a beau- tiful dancer as any of the people with whom shc has attended dances will declare. CORRELATOR 1933 I W 5 My .a Mp JN, Mr' ff ,ff f ,W f ox x. ff. fx xxx DEAN PHEMISTER Dean has always been an influential leader and he holds the conidence of the fellows in the school who showed their esteem for him by elect- ing him president of Hi-Y, in which capacity he has done a fine job. He takes his studies seri- ously and is one of the hardest workers in the school but he always finds time for athletics. He has proven an invaluable member of the soc- cer basketball and track teams. His other activi- ties include the Glee Club and work on the Cormlalor Dean's quiet and efficient manner im- presses all who are fortunate enough to know him and has brought him a large circle of close friends Here is the girl who keeps the publications going Not satisfied with just being on the Cor- relator board she also contributes to the Mid- way and the Gargoyle, and she is none other than the editor of the French Magazine. How is that for school spirit? The fact that Helen made Phi Beta Sigma in her Junior year proves that she is a real student too. She excels in all her studies. Helen is one of these super-saleswomen that you simply can t refuse when they attempt to sell you a publication She has been a loyal supporter of many clubs Everyone likes her for she is friendly and gracious to all. 3 GUI' . J af- ff X 1 ' . HELEN .LOUISE PRICE A g T H E C o R R E L RICHARD PHILLIPS Dick is blessed with a trait' that is bound to help him through life and make him a popular fellow, and that is humor. His reputation for humor is widespread for he is a clever "punster." Many times he has set his classmates roaring by some quip on the subject under discussion. Dick wrote the "Maelstrom,' in the Midway which was characterized by his "Tarzan" poems and the "Essays on Nothing." Dick did not go out for any of the school teams but was a faithful sup- porter at all times. His athletic ability, however, made him a star in interclass and intramural activities. LLOYD POWERS Lloyd is one of the more scientifically-minded members of our class as is evidenced by his mem- bership and participation in the Engineering, Sci- ence, and Aviation Clubs. In fact, Lloyd may be found tinkering with machines, etc., whether at school or at home. We find also that Lloyd's field of interest is not limited, but as a fine diver on the school swimming team he has contributed much to their victories. Lloyd can be found any day on the board practicing swan dives, jack knifes, back flips, or what have you. I-le has been one of the main supports of the swimming team this year. A T O R 1 9 3 3 I Furla-our W i l A THOMAS REED Tom, or as he is more familiarly known around U-High, "Reedy,', is one of the best liked boys in che Senior class. Tommy was one of the fastest players on the soccer team, and as a light- weight basketball player, he was one of the out- standing stars of the season. The honor of win- ning the Lott Trophy also fell to him in partner- ship with another player. During the baseball season Tommy held down second base with rare skill. He was a top rank hitter throughout the entire season. Last, but not least, Tommy is a good student and has managed to secure good marks during his attendance at U-High. LESTER RINK Although Lester is small, he has a habit of do- ing big things in a big way. He was a very able shooter on the lightweight basketball squad this year, and, incidentally, a major letter man. He also added a membership on the Correlator board to his list of achievements, doing his work thot- oughly and eiliciently. Not being content with this, he played an important part in school activi- ties and was above par as a student. Whatever Lester lacks in size he more than makes up through his hard and serious workingg his will- ingness to participateg his attitude of friendliness and fellowshipg and his excellence in scholastic matters. I HARRY RICHTER Harry was a member of the class of '34 originally, but through his intelligence, coupled with plenty of ambition and grit, he has been able to become a member of this year's graduating class. Because he has been with the class of '33 for such a short period he has not had the oppor- tunity to make very many friends, which is indeed unfortunate for all concerned, for he is a swell fellow when you get to know him. He has been a member of several classes and intra- mural teams and did some excellent work as a member of the school track team besides being an ardent supporter of the Engineering club and other organizations. STANLEY ROMBERG Stanley has been in practically every social ac- tivity around U-High, and has also made many class teams. I-le is considered a good fellow by all who know him. The school dances always brighten up when Stanley appears on the scene, and he is known to be an excellent dancer by quite a few people. Stanley also has one of the best collections of excuses and alibis around school Qjust ask the teachersj. He served one year as president of the movie club, and in that one year the membership jumped to practically twice what it had formerly been. Whatever Stanley does after leaving U-High, he is bound to be a success. Xl Z Y QW? , I THE CORRELATOR 1933 I Forly-Iwo A l TH HERBERT SALINGER Here is "Herby,,' the "one and onlyng there just isn't anybody else who can compare with him in his own fields, in the senior class. He is a member of the public speaking team and the Drama Club, and an earnest, hard working stu- dent. As a member of the Drama club, Herbert gave some very creditable performances, at least they were whole heartedly enjoyed by the audi- ences. However, "Herby's" main diversion is opera. He is one of tfhe few members of the class interested in it and incidentally he has a good voice himself. Unless you've heard Herby singing to himself in the Gym showers, you have missed a lot. ROSALIND SCHMIDT "XVhom can I get to play the piano at the tea? XVhom can I get to help work on the French Magazine? Whom can I get to play on the hockey team?" XVell, the answer is easy, Rosalind Schmidt, of course. She can do almost anything and do it well. She is a most dependable and loyal person and people just can't help liking her, and the longer they know her, the more they like her. Besides all these things which would seem to be enough for one girl, Rosalind has succeeded in winning several much-coveted N's since she entered U-High as a Sophomore. MAXINE SALONICN ' Chubby is one of those people who alwaysgseems to be perfectly at ease everywhere. She is never seen with mussed-up hair except when she is busily engaged in dashing madly after a hockey ball or in other athletic occupations. Oh, yes. she is very active on all athletic fields, being quite an adept. Yet these accomplishments are sur- passed by one of Chubby's other virtues. She can say the funniest things and quickly set a class laughing after one of her irrepressible gig- gles. It would make the Sphinx herself laugh to hear her read French with a nice anglicized accent. With such attribute, she will surely get some place. ROBERT SHALLENBERGER Although Bobby is not one of U-High's boy geniuses, he certainly is one of the most popular and best 'liked members of the Senior class. In his studies he ranks well above average, but it is on the athletic field and in the gymnasium that he really exhibits his talents. Everybody remem- bers him as the mainstay of the lightweight bas- ketball tcam and the golf team. In addition to Bobby's great athletic ability we also find that he has several other exceptional qualities. That noted publication, The Daily Exballxl, has thrived and expanded under Bobby's guiding hand. He was its editor-in-chief during his Senior year. ECORRELATOR1933 I Iiorfg -lbrrc 'A x ! JASPER SHINER Jasper fulfills the come in sma'll packages. every day hurrying from class to class with plenty of enthusiasm and vigor. Jasper's quick sense of humor makes him a favorite among many of the students. Studies are to Jasper the most import- ant things at school. He is one of the leading students and always does his share in class discus- sions. His athletic activities have been confined to intramural and class teams. He has, however, supported wholeheartedly the clubs. Jasper is a leading member of the orchestra, the Drama Club and the Glee Club and has taken part in the social activities. that "good things 1 be seen almost BARBARA STEMM She is brunette, ive feet four, has gorgeous velvety-brown eyes, and is gracing the corridors of U-High. for the first time this year. She hails from Kansas City, and hasn't had a chance tc prove much of anything as yet, but it won't be long now. We're down in the dumps because she's been made a Pep and I hope we Imps sur- vive. But I suppose the Peps are now rejoicing so it evens the matter up. She's quite an athlete, a star in swimming, a star in hockey, a star in- in almost everything. Bobby is a true friend if ever there was one. , EW WWW' Mft' f af ?W'7' THOMAS STAUFFER The leading candidate from the class of '33 for U-Hi,gh's Ha'll of Fame is Tom StauHer. He has established himself from the very beginning in the held of scholastic ability, which resulted in his being one of the highest ranking students in the class. In his Senior year he was editor of the Midway. This job calls for a great deal of per- severance and adaptability. Thomas carried it through to completion with high honors. The Midway this year was one of the outstanding publications of the school. Besides leading the class scholastically, Thomas has supported the extra-curricular activities whole-heartedly. He was a leading member ofthe public speaking team. FAY SULLIVAN I To our way of thinking, Fay is one of the most al'l-around girls in the school. She is always the center of a group, always popular, whether she is at a party or in a class-room. As captain of the Peps in her Senior year, and as a star athlete, Fay is well known all about U-High. She is always ready for a good time and you can usually find one where she is. You will know where she is by the contagious giggle and bursts of hilarious laughter issuing from the place. Fay has attained an enviable scholastic record during her attendance at U-High. I THE CORRELATOR1933 H Foriy-four ff YAY W in Veda? fy Ifkhljfi ,Sf RICHARD SUNDSTROM Dick was originally a member of the class of 3 but fortunately for the school we have been able to have him with us again this year. Al- though he may not be a star in his studies he devotes a lot of time and hard work to them and you cant expect more than that from any- one Dick is a loyal supporter of the Glee Club, and may be seen exercising his vocal chords any Monday evening in the Boys Club. However, Dick stands out as an athlete especially on the baseball team where he finished off a very suc- cessful career as star hurler for the baseball team. FL1:TCHlIR TAYLOR Fletcher has been with us for only one year but he has nevertheless managed to make a place for himself in the hearts of his classmates in this short time He is a very quiet unassuming fel- low and it is too bad that he could not have spent more time at UHigh and made many more friends As 1 member of the lightweight basket- bzll squad this year and a dependable middle dis- tance runner on the outdoor track team he has shown his ability as an athlete to be above the axerage XVe sure are going to miss Fletcher with Ins pleasant southern accent and an ever present SITU L MARGARET SUTCH - What a ,girl this Alma Mater loses when Mar- garet graduates. In so few words, one can only touch her true personality. She has made so very many friends that you can easily see that she is a very pleasant person. Margaret has lots of enthusiasm, initiative, and ability. Being one of those people who took Latin IV, she carried it through, as she does everything else, with every success. She has been a gallant supporter of all girls' athletics, and we sure appreciate it for she is one of our best athletes. She is another person who traipses all the way in from Roseland every morning to be with us. MILTON TRYON Milton is one of those boys who get a lot done without making much noise lots of scholastic ability, but does not confine it hobby is collecting about it. He has to his studies at school. His ferns, of which he has a large collection. He supports many of the extra-curricular activities at school. Besides being an ardent supporter of the Biology and Science Clubs, he is a member of the track team, His main interest in track is running the mile. This is a hard race, but Tryon always leads the field. He was also one of the elcverest players upon the school soccer team. A I1 THE CORRELATOR1933 Forly-fire Half P pwffl mf UI! cuwl IQ.-A 1 I W A 51.1 l'4 I B5 JESSIE MAE VANDERBILT Jessie is one of the best-natured and best-liked girls in the ,Senior class. It would be very diii- cult to enumerate all of her many accomplish- ments. This year she was one the Girls' Club board and proved worthy of the honor. She has always supported athletics faithfully, too. For three years Jessie has been a member of'the Girls' Glee Club. She has a very sweet soprano voice that has gained fame at Mothers' Teas and which may some day take her to heights. For four years Jessie has trooped all the way from Roseland daily to attend U-Hih. We surely do admire her loyalty to this Alma Mater. EDWARD VOLLERTSEN Ed's sparkling humor and wit have always made him stand out among the other members of the class. During his senior year he did a good job as feature editor of the Midwa3', especially on his far famed keyhole column. Unfortunately, however, he was forced to abandon this last named enterprise, and the student body was thereby deprived of its most complete and valuable source of scandal. He did not confine himself to this field by any means, however, but was a member of the swimming team, a member of several clubs, and a valuable addition to the Glee Club. I-Icrc's U-High competitor for Walter XVinchell. I T H E Forly-six 1 r PHILIP VOGT During his five years at U-High, Philip has shown himself to be one of the prominent mem- bers of his class. His long list of student offices was culminated this year with the highest in the school, the presidency of the Student Council. His scholastic ability is demonstrated by his ad- mission into Phi Bete in his junior year. Phil's extra-curricular activities include participation in athletics-being an important member of the soc- cer, basketball, and track teams-and his mem- bership in Hi-Y. His cheerful disposition, pleas- ing personality, and faculty for quick and logical thinking made him an outstanding leader and one of the most popular boys in the school. JANE WELLS Jane is the girl who drives that adorable little car and who wears the stunning clothes. She seems to have so many clothes, each dress more becoming than its predecessor. You can see her almost any time, hurrying about on some errand for the Settlement Committee of which she is chairman. Jane is a basketball player of no mean ability and she is a faithful supporter of both the Correlator and the Midway. She has made a host of friends, throughout the school. So I guess we don't need to worry about Jane after she leaves U-High because We know that she will be able to make friends. CORRELATOR 1933 I UAV N W ROBERT WHITTEMORE Bob possesses one of the best temperaments in school. Wlien he is ragged or kidded, instead of flaring, he merely laughs it off. This is one of the numerous reasons why he is one of the most popular fellows at U-High. Ask any member of the soccer or track squad on whom they can al- ways depend and their answer will be 'Whittemore'. The lanky chap sense of humor which he displays sions. He applies himself to the best in all activities or studies in which He will go far and do much as h undoubtedly has a great on all occa- of his ability he partakes. e goes on in ORR WIEMAN Girls, meet Tarzan, alias "Iron Orr," the U- High muscle man. All kidding aside, we End that Orr really is one of those energetic, good humored U-High athletes. During the soccer season Orr played as first string goal guard. Several of our victories were due largely to his efforts. After the soccer season ended we found Orr busily en- gaged as a member of the basketball team. Then during the baseball season he became a member of the baseball squad. Off the athletic field we find that Orr supports the extra-curricular activi- ties. He is one of the most enthusiastic members of the Glee Club and he was elected to Hi-Y in life. his Senior year. RICHARD ZEISLER Dick has been a member of the class of '35 ever since sub-freshmen days, and has always been a valuable member of the class. He has been a member of the Drama Club for some years, and has given excellent performances in several of the organization's plays. During his junior year he served as class secretary, and during his senior year he has also athletic noon in A I THE became news editor of the Midway. Dick been 11 member of practically every school squad, and may be seen most any after- Sunny Gym or Jnckmrm Field doing some strenuous training :ind workouts. Dick is bound to be a success in the future. CORRELATOR1933 I Jfurldx -wr rn 'i M lime Senior Activity List Richard Adair 7 S 12 23 33 37 Albert Haas Il I3 18 19 23 24 James Nelson S Il 36 39. 38 45. 33 37 38 39. Helen Nussbaum 4 7 II I3 Hugo Anderson 2 7 Il lj 24 Donald Hamilton 4 I2 33 37 21 31 31 47 49 51. 3157. 4153. Jane Olson 3 4 6 7 9 I3 16 Mildred Applegate 9 I5 16 I9 James Handy 1 2 3 S ll I9 lj 23 46 47 48 49 50 51. 47 49 51. 28 33 36 37 38 59 40 43, Mary Catherine Orr 9 II 13 Charles Axelson 7 II Il 16 I7 Richard Hayward 7 IO Il 16. 47 49 Sl S2 53, YQ 20 23 37. Mary Jane Hector 1 I3 18 19 Dean Phgmigref 4 S 34 35 Mary Helen Barber. 23 24 46 47 48 49 51. 4I 53 Dorothy Barrows I3 23. Paul Herbert 8. Richard Phillips, john Beal 1 2 3 4 8 IO II Il Stephen Hogan II I9 23 25 33 Helen Price 4 7 13 IS 18 19 20 13 25 33 36 37 33 34 36 37 39 41 42 45 13- 24 29- 39 53. Donald Howard 1 5 7 I0 I9 20 Lloyd Powers I0 I7 18 2.0 NVilliam Bloom IO I2 If 10 33 23 33 34 35 36 37 33 39. Toni Reed 1 8 IO 16 19 33 37 38 39 43 44- C3f1Hurh' 36 37 33 39 40 S3- Jane Boucher 9 I3 23 40 47 48 Hendrik Jacobson. Harry Richter 18 35 37 39 49 51, Margaret Jernegan II I3 16 23 Lester Rink 1 8 I2 24 33 Laura Belle Bundesen I3 25 47 47 49. 37 38 40 44, 49 51 53. Merrill johns 3 5 7 8 23 33 35 Stanley Romberg 7 Il If 16 Jane Burlingame II I3 24 26 Z9 36 37 40 41 42 44 53. ZI 31 37 39. 47 49. Edmund Johnson 8 I0 I2 I7 20 Herbert Salinger 11 16 I9 Bruce Cheever 1 2 7 8 I2 Z3 31 23 35 40 44 45 53. 32 40. 33 35 36 37 38 40 41 42. Harriet Jones. Maxine Salomon. Jack Christian. Mary Koos. Rosalind Schmidt 9 13 16 23 LaMont Cole IO I2 I3 25 26 33 Marion Lane. Robert Shallenberger 2 7 8 37 38 40 41 45. Hugh Lawrence 4 7 II I2 I9 I9 20 13 27 28 53 34 Mary Louise Coolidge 1 4 6 7 23 24 36 37 40 53. 37 38 40 41 44 53. I3 I9 47 fl 53. Henry Lemon 4 7 12 20 23 26 Jasper Shiner IO II 23 31. Frances Cordeal II I3 16 49 51. 29 32 33 37 40. Thomas Stauffer 4 7 IO II Gloria Crawford 3 4 7 I3 I9 Z4 William Lester 8 II 19 23 24 25 30 31 32 37. 26 47 49. 33 34 36 37 40 53. Barbara ,Stemm 9 13 16 49. George Davenport ll I9 20 33 Hiram Lewis 5 7 8 II Z3 28 Fay Sullivan 2 7 I3 16 18 37- 35 36 41 44 53- 47 43 49 S1 54' James Davis IO I7 I9 20. Richard Lindenberg 2 7 IO I2 Richard Sundstrom 5 8 23 Donna Donkle. 15 18 20 23 33 36 37 38 35 36 4153. Mary Alice Duddy 6 13 If 16 39 40 53. Margaret Sutch. 47 49 51 53. Robert Lipsis 2 3 4 7 II Il 18 Fletcher Taylor 33 39 53. Richard Eastman 7 8 II 13 26 22 23 24 lf 29 30 39. Milton Tryon 1 3 4 7 8 I0 30 33 34 35 36 37 35 39- Robeff Loomis 10 23 26 33 37- 33 36 37 38 39 53- Ruth Ellinwood 6 I3 47. Paul Luckhardt 2 4 7 8 23 35 Jessie Mae Vanderbilt 6 I3 Milton Engel 1 2 4 IO II 25 36 37 40 41 45 53. I9 23 29 47 49. 25 30 31 32 33 39 53. Elizabeth McCasky 1 2 4 6 13. Philip Vogt 1 2 3 4 5 8 23 Frank Furry 5 7 8 I1 I9 14 27 Frances Merrill I3 47 51. 33 34 35 36 37 39 40 31 32 33 37 40 42. Priscilla Meyer 11 23. Edward Vollertsen. Williana Gragc IO I3 18 33 34 Carolyn Middleton I3 IS 16 21 Jane Wells 2 6 I3 23 49. 38 43 53- Eleanor Graham 1 2 3 4 6 7 I3 I9 22 26. Charlotte Gray 6 IO 15 16 ll 47 fl' 23 47 51- Patricia Molt. George Monk 9 IO 20. Isabella Morison. John Morris. Robert Whittemore 8 23 35 Orr Wieman 8 IO 20 23 33 37 38 39 40 45' Richard Zeisler 1 2 7 II I2 19 15 31 33 35 38 53- SENIOR ACTIVITY LIST 1 Class officer. 2 Class executive committee. 3 Student Council. 4 Phi Beta Sigma. '5 Boys' Club Board. 6 Girls, Club. 7 Club officer. 8 Hi-Y. 9 Art Club. IO Biology Club. II Playfesters. I2 Engineer- ing Club. I3 French Club. I4 Home Ec. Club. IS Know Chicago Club. 16 Music Club. 17 Movie Club. 18 Math Club. I9 Purple Masque. 20 Science Club. ll Stamp Club. 22 Writers Club. 23 Glee Club. 24 Correlator Board. lf Midway Board. 26 Gargoyle Board. 27 Daily Exhaust Board. 28 Ghost Board. 29 French Magazine Board. 30 Board of Publications. 31 Class Public Speaking. 33 School Public Speaking. 33 Class Basketball. 34 School Lightweight Basketball. 35 School Heavyweight Basketball. 36 School Soc- cer. j7 Class Soccer. 38 Class Track. 39 School Track. 40 Class Baseball. 41 School Baseball. 42 Swim- ming Team. 43 Tennis Team. 44 Golf Team. 45 Intramural Captain. 46 G.A.A. 47 Class Hockey. 48 All Star Hockey. 49 Class Basketball. 50 All Star Basketball. SI Class Baseball. Sl All Star Baseball. S3 NVinner of Athletic Honor, major or minor. I TI-IE"CORRELATOR,1933 H Forly-eight 1 ll U N 1 0 R A W i junior Class THE CLASS OF '34 has completed the Junior year with credit, and is prepared to take on the responsibilities of Seniors in maintaining the ideals of U-High. In athletics the Junior boys have maintained the expected high achievements of the class by winning their share of major and minor letters, and by con- tributing a worthy effort in support of the athletic honor of our school. In addition to these usual accomplishments, the Class of ,34 has been selected for other and unusual honors. For years the University and the High School have been planning great changes in education, which will do away with the traditionaldivision between high school and college work, and will bring work of college level into the last two years of the High School. With the appearance of this Junior class, our teachers for the first time, found it pos- sible to begin an Honors Course in literature, with President Hutchins and Mr. Adler. Next year with our class as Seniors, it will be possible to carry out the new plan, and many of our members will take University courses. Sfevens I THE CORRELATOR1933 I ' Fifly Junior Class Norman Anderson ..,.. ....... P resideiit William Stevens. .- . . , . . .Vice-President ' Henry Kahn. .. ' ..... T'1'CflS2L1'C'1' David Knall .... ........,............ S ecrezfizry W Margaret Vail .... .,., R ejnreseiiiizzfiife Stiideiit Coiiiicil Betty Crowe .... i,.. C hairimzii Social Comiiiittee " Mr. Davey ..., .4..,...,. F acuity Advisor LZ Mr. Darcy l I THE coRRELAToR19s3 I ' I-iiflg -one W IA Junior Activity List Norman Anderson 1 3 8 25 33 37 33 40 45- Martha Asher. Joseph Berkowitz IO I2 If I9 39 37 40- Dorothy Boenicke 47 fl 53. Nisba Breckinridge 9 II IS 26 47- Elizabeth Brown 16 18 I9 31 47 49 51 54- Robert Brumbaugh 4 If 18 I9 12 25 38 39. Jane Chandler 47 49 SI 53. Martha Chapman. Carol Cheney 1 2 6 7 IO II I3 18 19 29 33 37 40 47 49 51. Sally Cheney IO I3 16 22 23. Helen Chiera 9 IO I3 20 47 51 54- Norris Coambs IS I7 20 23 31 38 39- Jack Cook 34 40. James C0oney5 7 IO I2 20 33. Richard Cragg IO I7 20 33 37 38 39- Betty Crowe 1 2 9 I7 I9 24 25 29 40 49 54- Arthur Dean I2 25 33 35 36 37 38 40 41 53- Newton Edwards 1 3 5 8 IO 33 35 37 38 39 45 53- Elizabeth Engelman 7 I3 18 25 -7-9 47 SI 53 54- Dorothy Eshbaugh 9 18 23 47 49 SI 54- Jean Pilkins 7 I3 16 I7 47 51 54- Nancy Freund 9 IO II I7 I9 23 5154- Robcrt Gilbert IO 12. Elroy Golding 4 7 IO II I5 I7 18 I9 23 29 31 32. Margaret Gray IO I4 16 I9 22 23 54- Beatrice Hall 2 6 46 48 49 SI 54- Joseph Hanson 1 2 4 7 IO 31 31 43- Kathryn Hare 7 IO I3 I4 23 47 53- Carl Hassenstein 39. Bernard Hasterlik 7 IS I7 20. John Herald IO If 20 38 Jackson Herschel I2 35 38 Leonard Hicks 1 5 9 IO IS I9 15 33 35 35 37 38 40 41 45 53- Jane Hoffer 9 I7 I9 47 49 54- William Houze 1 2 33 36 37 39 40 45- Spencer Irons 4 IO I3 I5 18 20 45. Annabelle Jefferies 9 II I3 Jeanne Jernegan II I3 16 23 42 47 49 51 54- Doris Jesselson 9 I3 16 23 31 49 54- Mary Johnstone 16 23 47 51 54- Henry Kahn 1 2 7 II I3 I7 18 20 22 25 31 32 Jean Kinchloe I0 II 19 33 47 49 53- Elinore Kluge 16 I7 18 I9 23 47 49 51 S3 54- David Knall 1 2 IO 18 33 35 37 38 40 41 53- Henry Lauerman 4 5 8 I2 33 34 35 37 40 45- Buryl Lazar IO II I3 IS 18 20 25. William Lewis 5 8 9 I2 I3 16 18 I9 20 26 37 42 Jerome Lochman IO If 18. Jane Lyle. George McElroy 2 4 IO I3 18 I9 29 37. Edith McKinstry 47 49 SI William McNeill 25 27. Janet Matter 9 I3 25 29 47 51. 33 16 19 39- 43- 17 39 SI 38 I7 47- 19 29 49 15 37- 40 20 35 23 17 15 53- 15 54- 49 Robert Miller 8 I0 Il 25 37 41. Judson Morris 7 18 20 21 23 39 40- Marjorie Moulton I3 25 47 54. Nancy Nimmons 2 6 9 I3 16 I0 IS 16 I7 33 36 37 33 I9 40 47 54- Philip Palmer 7 8 IO I7 23 33 35 37 38 40' Babette Pflaum I3 16 29 47 49 51- Katherine Pitman I3 16 47 54. Orville Reeves If 37 38 39 53. Jane Rinder 4 7 9 47 48 49 51 54- Treadwell Ruml 33 37 42. Diane Sabath. Theodora Schmidt II I3 16 23 29. Richard Schwartz. Janet Sibley 2 II I3 16 I7 I9 24 Z5 19 49 51- Harlow Smyth IO If 36 37 38 39- William Stead 15 23 33 36 37 38 39 40 41- Ada Steele 4 7 9 I3 If 16 I9 23 26 31. Martha Steere 7 I7 I9 21 46 47 43 49 51 54- William Stevens 1 5 8 IO If 37. Kate Sulzberger 9 I3 I9 46 47 49 51 52 54- Willard Summers IO 23 33 37 38 40. Ada Swineford 7 I3 I7 18 29 47 49 51 54' Betty Thomas 7 IO 13 46. Margaret Vail 2 3 6 13 I9 29 47- Margaret Wareing 9 I3 49 54. Patrick Warner 9 I3 I7 23 31 33 37 40- George Zeisler 27 33 36 38 39 53- John Zeisler 7 I2 I7 I9 33 36 37 38 39 40 45- KEY TO ACTIVITY LIST 1 Class Oiiicer. 2 Class Executive Committee. 3 Student Council. 5 Boys, Club Board. 6 Girls' Club Board. 7 Club Officer. 9 Art Club. IO Biology Club. IZ Engineering Club. I3 French Club. I4 Home Economics Club. 15 Know Chicago Club. 16 Music Club. I7 Movie Club. 18 Math Club. 19 Purple Masque. 20 Science Club. 21 Stamp Club. 22 Writers' Club. 23 Glee Club. 24 Correlator Board. 25 Midway Board. 26 Gargoyle Board. 31 Class Public Speaking Team. 32 School Public Speaking Team. 33 Class Basketball. 34 School Lightweight Basketball. 37 Class Soccer. 38 Class Track. 39 School Track. 40 Class Baseball. 42 Swimming Team. 45 Intramural Captain. 46 G.A.A. Board. 47 Class Hockey. 49 Class Basketball. 50 All Star Basketball. 51 Class Baseball. 53 Winner of Athletic Honor, Major or Minor. S4 Class Volleyball. 55 All Star Volleyball. I THE CORRELAT Fifly-IIUO OR 1933 I 577359563612 Sophomore Class HE SOPHOMORE CLASS or rather members of thxs class were seen participating ln most every sport around the school There were representatrves of the class on the soccer basketball baseball and track teams The Sophomore boys com- PFISC most of the Jumor track squad and they are very good The Sophomore grrls came out for after school games and Were able to beat the Freshmen but not the Jumors or Semors except rn the art of swlmmmg There were always a numbe of Sop omore g1rls at all the games and track meets The entire class c e ou t Xthe ass part1es and George Kemp class pres1dent and the social rt e ave several very novel and mterestrng part1es We hope that they l sho 15 sa e school sp Avhen they are Jumors and Semors. we N N ys.rer ,rl . he at 95" YS 3 Tobin rr B r . L 4 . . . . . x f WX sl ' af f . 33 X . Greig " ' A 2 ihfifmw' 2 a a ' I . 5 E C R L A T O R 1 9 3 3 I lfiffv-four George Kemp, . Jeanne Tobin. . A Jane Gray v..,. William Ade. . . Q Natalie Norgren ...., . . . A I THE Natalie Norgren ...,. Mr. Weaver ..,.. Sophomore Class . . . . . .President . ,Vice-President . . . -Treasurer . . . . . .Secretary .Representative S1f1L6Z,61Zf Council . . . .ClJdiY771LZ7Z Social C01n1nitfee Mr. Wea'vw Faculty Advisor CORRELATOR1933 I ' iffy-fi A Sophomore Activity List XVilliam Ade, 1 1 3 IS I7 31 33 37 33 39 45- Robert Anderson 1 IO I2 I7 18 10 21 25 51 41. Jeanne Barrows 9 I3 47. Farady Benedict 6 7 I0 I3 17. Paul Bernstein 20 22 34 36 37 40 41 53- Suzanne Biossat 9 IO 16 IQ 47 49 51 54- XValter Blum If I7 18 20 11. Betty Bogert 9 ll I9 23 47 51. jean Bohnen IO I9 20 13. Betty Boschen 17. Ellis Brandt 11 I7 11 23 37. Jane'Buchbinder 9 IO I3 15 17 19 20 47 49 51 54- Joseph Cannon I0 33 37 38 40. Paul Cannon 1 IO 20 23 33 35 57 38 40 45- Judson Chalmers IO IZ I7 10 23 33 37 38 40 42- Marguerite Chatain 9 47 48 49. Margery Cohen I9 10. Arthur Compton I5 18 X9 20 ZI 23 37 41. Marie Conner 23 47 49 SI 54. Jeanne Courshon 16 ZI 47 51. june Cover 9 I3 I7 I9 20 15. Barbara Crane 9 II 17.23. Jean Craven 1 3 6 7 I0 I5 17. Ruth Crist 6 7 9 IO II I7 18 20 29 47 49 51 54- Herzal Daskal IS I7 18 10. Michael Davis 1 7 IO I7 18 20 23 39 42 53- Rayna DeCosta 1 7 IO 13 16 I9 10 21 25 47 49 51 53 54- Richnrd Duddy I3 I7 13 33 34 36 37 38 39 40 45 53- Arthur Eastman IO I9 33 34 37 40 45- Robert Eger IO If I7 18 I9 23 33 37 40- Richard Eiger I3 36 37 38 39. Robert Merriam 1 5 I7 20 23 Pau'l Espenshade 1 1 IO I7 20 33 37 38 40- Marjorie Ewing 22 16 31 47. John Fenton IO 10 38 39. Edward Filkins I3 I7 I9 33. Barbara Furry 9 20 46 47 49. Jack Goldman If 19 33 37 40 41 53- Jane Gray 1 9 I3 16 47 49 51. Ruth Gumbin I3 I7 11 54. Alice Hamilton IO 16 18 22 13. Birgit Hamilton IO 16 2.2 13. Florence Harvey 9 I3 13. NViliam Hector 1 9 IO 18 13 33 37 38 40 43 44 45 53- John Heide IO 20 38 39. Mildred Heitmann I3 18 20 23 47 54- John Hess 25 33 34 40. Margaret Horton 23 47 48. Franklin Horwich I5 I7 18 37 38 39 40- Louise HuEaker 1 1 7 9 IO I3 16 19 22 23 47 49 5154- William Huth 33 36 37 39 40. Betty Jadwin 1 1 I3 I4 I7 19 47 49 54- Eugene Johnson 20 37 38 39. Alan Johnstone 30 33 36 37 38 39 40 41- Wfellington Jones 1 3 5 IO If 20 23 37 39 45 53- Helen Katz 18 I9 12 47 51. Lois Kelsay 9 I3 I9 47. George Kemp 1 1 3 23 15 37 38 39 45- - Joseph Krug 1 IO I2 If I7 20 23 25 26 33 37 38 39 40- Sam Lawton IO I2 I7 18 I9 20 ZI 23 33 36 37 38 40. Betty Lindenberger. Adele Loewenstein I3 I5 16. Mary Luckhardt 9 23 53. Judith McKibbin IO 47 54. Nye McLaury I7 23 33 41. Isabel McNeill. Frank Mackey 9 IO 20 22 23 33 37 38 39 40- Mary Louise Mann IS I7 I9 10 47 49 51 54- Almon Manson IO 20 37 38. Ruth Marsh IO I4 I9 10. Margery Marx I7 I9 21 25 47. 33 34 36 37 33 39 45- Margaret Merrifield 3 7 9 16 17 19 20 23 29 31 44 47- Suzanne Miller 7 ll 16. jack Myers 20 33 37 38 45. Frances Neill I9 47. Ross Netherton Il I7 19 21 33 36 37 38 39- Louise Newman I3 I9 11. Roger Nielsen 7 17 20 13. Richard Nolte IO 20 37 40. Natalie Norgren 1 1 3 6 I9 153131 47 49 S1 54- John Palmer I 5 IO 16 23 27 33 35 36 37 40 44 45- Mary Phemister I3 I7 46 47 48 1 sr 54- Juliette Porges I3 11. Albert Pulver 1 7 IO I3 20 33 37 38 43- Rosemary Roberts 1 6 7 I3 I9 23 31 47 49 51 54- Teddy Robyn 9 I7 I9 29 54. Betty Rollo 17. Richard Rubens I2 I7 10. Anne Ruml 16 17. Helen Sawyer 9 13 I9 21 47. Betty Anne Silberman 18 20 11 47 49 S1 54- Betty Smith 9 I9 20 23 54. Dorothy Ann Stein I4 I9 11. Irving Ste-in IO IS I7 X9 20 23 37 42- Adele Stern 7 IO I3 If I7 I9 22 47 49 51- Frank Stern IS 17 I9 31 38. John Stern 33 34 36 37 38. Earle Stevenson IO 20 33 37. Milton Surkin. Louise Tibbetts 9 I3 21 23 47. Jeanne Tobin 1 1 7 9 I3 13 23 31 45 47 49 51- Verona Tompkins 23 47 54. Betty Vincent 6 I7 54. Ann Wemple 7 I7 47 SI 53. Lois Wenk IO I3 I9 13 33 47 49 51- Francis White 9 IO I2 10 11 23 31 43- Suzanne Wolbach I0 I3 I5 I9 20 47 48 49 51 54- George Works 7 I7 10. Charles Zerler IO I7 20 23 33 37 39' KEY TO ACTIVITY LIST 1 Class Officer. 1 Class Executive Committee. 3 Student Council. 4 Phi Beta Sigma. 5 Boys' Club Board. 6 Girls, Club Board. 7 Club Officer. 8 Hi-Y. 9 Art Club. IO Biology Club. II Playfesters. I2 Engineering Club. I3 French Club. 14 Home Economics Club. 15 Know Chicago Club. 16 Music Club. I7 Movie Club. 18 Math Club. 19 Purple Masque. zo Science Club. 21 Stamp Club. 22 Writers' Club. Z3 Glee Club. 14 Correlator Board. 25 Midway Board. 16 Gargoyle Board. 27 Daily Exhaust Board. 18 Ghost Board. 29 French Magazine Board. 30 Board of Publications. 31 Class Public Speaking. 31 School Public Speaking. 33 Class Basketball. 34 School Lightweight Basketball. 35 School Heavyweight Basketball. 36 School Soccer. 37 Class Soccer. 38 Class Track. 39 School Track. 40 Class Baseball. 4X School Baseball. 42 Swimming Team. 43 Tennis Team. 44 Golf Team. 45 Intramural Captain. 46 G.A.A. 47 Class Hockey. 48 All Star Hockey. 49 Class Basketball. 50 All Star Basketball. SI Class Baseball. 52 All Star Baseball. S3 Winner of Athletic Honor, Major or Minor. S4 Class Volleyball. 55 All Star Volleyball. - THE CORRELATOR1933 I Fifly-xix 'A IF R E S H M A N Freshman Class HE FRESHMAN CLASS decrded to Work hard at the beginning of the year so that by the trme they were h1gh and mrghty dignifred Seniors they Would have a good record behmd the1r class The g1rls came out for sports and were able to garner several places on the Imp Pep teams and were even able to defeat the un1ors and Semors 1n some after school games The boys came out for soccer, basketball and had several class members on the Junior track squad. Richard 'lv 1 Cahrll, class presrdent, and the class soc1al commrttee deserve commendation on the n1ce part1es they gave for the Freshman class. We hope that the class of 1936 w1l1 contmue to Work as hard as they have during the past year. J e T43 2' '52 i s ' 1,5 - T H E c o R R ' . . N . . g q LQ I ferfv,-,ws 'ffl fa 'V , ,--him' -,fj1v:e32g'A,ffaffJ ,, Q ,514 ' ' fs" .. L f-vfsvz 1- - - -alfa! HI? ,. : 'fe QPF ' 'I' ill ,3,5?.g?5 V , far. ' 21.11, If-,Z-,mae f , ' ff, - '!+m'- . ' Yale ' f . V Ayspf agar, :L .cm f' f , ' , E L A T O R 1 9 3 3 I Fifly-cigbl Freshman Class Richard Cahill. ,. . . ..,.,.. Presidevzt Clarence Sills ,... ....,. V ice-President William Morris .... r........... S ecretmfy-T1'efzs1L1'er Marian Howells .... .... R epresevztazfizfe Student Council M Mr. Mayfield ,... ..,.......... F :zculty Advisor Mr. M ny fivl J I g THE CORRELATOR1933 I ' W A Freshman Activity List Lura Aurelius lj I4 I9 10 47. Doris Bell I9 zo 47. Nancy Biossat 7 9. Alan Bond I0 zo 33 37 40 45. Richard Cahill 1 20 26 57 38 39 45 53' Kathryn Chetham 9 47. Eleanor Coambs I4 I9 20 22 23 47 Il- Beatricc Cohen I3 I4 31 32. john Corcoran 20. Wfilliam Corcoran 20. Ruth Creevy 9 47. jacob Courshon zo. Evelyn Cross. James Cummins 33 37. jean Day I4 I7 19. Dorothea Deffenbaugh. Charles DeVries 35 38 49 51. Dorian Dodge 9 19. Elinor Eaton 19. Willis Ellington. Susan Elliott I3 I4 31 47. Arthur Erwin I7 34 37 45. Elizabeth Essington 7 I4 19 20 13 47- Marjorie Fishbein 9 T4 13. Edwin Fletcher I9 zo 45 53. Helen Ford I4 19. Emmy-Lou Freund 9 I4 17. Katherine Freund 9 47 51. George Gates 7 20. Renta Lou Gelling 9 I3 ll 13 31. Marion Gerson 6 13 I4 16 I7 I9 ll 13 24. Langdon Gilkey 9 10 23 37 45. Dorothy Gillet 3 6 I7 31 47 51 53. jane Gilruth 9 I3 I4 I9 zo 31 47 54' Charles Goldstine 1 2 3 10. Roger Graham 23 37. Ruth Gray 9 47. Elaine Haber 47. Helen Constance Halper 9. Baird Hastings zo 25. Donald Herbert 20 45. XVallace Herschel 1 .zo 37 40 49- Emil Hirsch. Richard Hobson. Marshall Hollander I7 20. Sara Hopkins I4 47. Marian Howells 3 40 46 47 54. Georganne Huxley 13 47. Robert Joranson 20 23 31 37. Bettie-Rose Kahn. 9 I4 I9 47 - 51. Betty Kixmiller. Karl Koos 37 45. Betty Leigh 6 I9 40 47 53. Harry John Levi. Charles Louer 17. Ralph McCollum 42. Ronald McCree 5 I9 20 33 37 40 45- Rowland McLaughlin 9 23 34 39- Harry McMahon 7 20 37 42. Janet Martin 7 I3 I4 I9 10 47 SI 54- Jean Molander. Bonita Moorman 23 33 40 46 47 54- William Morris 1 3X 33 37. Milton Mueller 10 37. Paul Muldoon zo 23. Janice Fortis 9 23. Marion Price. Francis Reeves 37 39. Fred Richter I7 20. Natalie Richter 18 I9 47. Louis Rothschild I7 21. Pauline Scha'lk I4 47 54. Roland Schmitt 12. Roger Sergel 33 37 39. Clarence Sills 1 20 45. Suzannah Steele. Mayer Stern 20. Jerry Strauss 21. Lurena Stubbs 26 46 47 SI 54. Betty Sutherland 7 I3 I4 I9 20 31 47 54- Bill Thomas 5 ro 19 31 45. Richard Trowbridge. Frantz Wariaer. Mary Wikoff 9 47. Doris Wilson 9 47. Morton Wurtele 20 37 45. KEY TO ACTIVITY LIST 1 Class Officer. 2 Class Executive Committee. 3 Student Council. 5 Boys' Club Board. 6 Girls' Club Board. 7 Club Ofricer. 9 Art Club. IO Biology Club. II Playfesters. 12 Engineering Club. X3 French Club. I4 Home Economics Club. I5 Know Chicago Club. 16 Music Club. I7 Movie Club. 18 Math Club. I9 Purple Masque. zo Science Club. 21 ,Stamp Club. 22 Writers' Club. 23 Glee Club. 24 Correlator Board. 25 Midway Board. 26 Gargoyle Board. Z7 Daily Exhaust Board. 29 French Magazine Board. 31 Class Public Speaking. 32 School Public Speaking. 33 Class Basketball Team. 34 School Lightweight Basketball. 35 School Heavyweight Basketball. 36 School Soccer. 37 Class Soccer. 38 Class Track. 39 School Track. 40 Class Baseball. 41 School Baseball. 42 Swimming Team. 43 Tennis Team. 44 Golf Team. 45 Intramural Captain. 46 G.A.A. Board. 47 Class Hockey. 48 All ,Star Hockey. 49 Class Basketball. 5o All Star Basketball. fl Class Baseball. S2 All Star Baseball. S3 Winner of Athletic Honor, Major or Minor. 54 Class Volleyball, A11 Star Bolleyball. I THE CORRELATOR 1933 - Sixiy 1.- S U B TF R E S H M A N M A 1 W Subflzreshman Class THE SUB-PRESHMAN CLASS being new to the rules and regulations of U-High started out to accomplish as much as it possibly could. With Miss Logasa as class advisor and Gregory Huffaker as class president, the Sub-Freshmen were able to carry off their class meetings and parties with a bang. The Sub-Freshmen showed a lot of enthusiasm and came out in almost full force to their parties. They were very much interested in athletics and both girls and boys came out for after school practice and the boys and the girls played off several games among themselves. The Sub-Freshmen worked hard in their classes and received good marks although it was hard for some to adjust themselves to changed con- ditions in school regulations. We hope that this class will work hard in the future and show lots of school spirit. Ste1Jc'11s I THE CORRELATOR 1933 I ' Sixly-I o Subflireshman Class lst Semester Gregory Huffaker ,......r.........,.,,....-. P1"ESid8111f' Peggy Christian .... .,...,.....,......,... S ecrezfmfy Christine Waples ,......., Reprcfsevztazfivfe Szfuclemf Council Marian Stickney ,i.. .,....,, S ocial Cowzmitzfee Cbai1'11za1z Fielding Ogburn ........... P1'0g1'a11z Covmnizftee Cbzzi1'111a1z 2nd Semester John Stevens ,....4..... . ,...,....- . ..,... P1'esicfe1zt Alan Robertson .,,. . . vRep1'ese1ztrzfive SIf'LLd61Z1f Council Miss Logasa ..... ,i,.,........ F acuity Adviser Miss Lognsa Fieidin g Ogburn .,.,. ,.....i............. S ecrezfczrgl L. I A THE CORRELATOR 1933 I ' U Sub-Freshman Activity List Donald Abbott I3 36. William Adams 12. Donald Anderson Il 15. William Appel 15. Clark Bane. Dorothy Benedict 18. Robert Blair. Louise Bloch I3 I4 I5 George Bogert 44. Tommy Boyd I2 15. Roland Gelatt 2 I2 18 19. Caroline Grabo I4 19. Patricia Greenebaum 9 15. Margaret Hamilton 18. Emily Harris I4 I5 19. Winston Henry If 30. James Hill 15. Catherine Hirsch 6 I4 24. Karl Holzinger I2 If 19. Gregory Hutfaker 1 2 3 Il 15. Dorothy Rathbun 15. Mary Rice I4 I9 22. Joseph Rich IS 18. George Rinder 2 IS 3o. Alan Robertson IZ 15. Joan Robinson 13. Marion Schoenfeld I3 14. Louise Silberman I4 IS 19. Mary Katherine Smiley 6 9 14. Lester Carl Smith, Jr. 12. Roger Brickman 15. Robert Jampolis 22. Carl Sonnenschein Il I9 22 30. Betty Bundesen 6 19. Gordon Johnson. Natalie Stern I4 15. Margaret Buswell. Julius Kahn. John Stevens 2 IS 30. Peggy Christian I I3 I9 30 45. Emily Kircheimer I3 15. Marian Stickney 9 I9 2I 24. Robert Cochran 15. Lenora Koos 14. Mi1f5efY Strauss I4 I5- Jeanne Cohen 18 19. Ruth Lieberman I4 If 24. Robert Stmusc 44' Prudence Coulter I4 19. Mary Loeser I4 18. FOSS Taffy I2 10 22' . . Jane Thomas 18. John Cover. Emily McNeill 9 21. Ml . T Chr I Lelia Dickson 9 I3 19. Jack Matter I2 15. Jessi:-I-urgir 6 23' Ernest Elliott -IZ. Robert Morrison 22. Philip Upton 18-- Ellsworth Faris 12. Anne Nicholson 22. Christine Waples 3 9 I8 22 30. Charles Field. Fielding Ogburn 2 17 I9 36. Betty Watkins. Lyman Flook 12. Ruth Owen 15 22, Louise Wilson 9 I4 22, Frederick Freund 19. Caroline Plimpton 18 I9 22. Dean Woodbury 17. Q Y W KEY TO ACTIVITY LIST 1 Class Officer. 2 Class Executive Committee. 3 Student Council. 5 Boys' Club Board. 6 Girls' Club Board. 7 Club Oificer. 9 Art Club. IO Biology Club. IZ Engineering Club. I3 French Club. I4 Home Economics Club. I5 Know Chicago Club. 16 Music Club. I7 Mathematics Club. 18 Movie C'lub. I9 Purple Masque. 20 Science Club. 21 Writers' Club. 22 Chorus. 24 Midway Board. 25 Gargoyle Board. 28 French Magazine Board. 30 Class Public Speaking Team. 32 Class Basketball Team. 36 Class Soccer Team. 37 Class Track Team. 39 Class Baseball Team. 44 Intramural Captain. 45 G.A.A. Board. 46 Class Hockey Team. A I THE coRRELAToR1933 l Sixfy-four '3'3EiFf:'1f'1vv:,.- , Q" -Nw:-fv - ' ' X3-'17 JH"-ig! ' WE , X X 11:3-1:1--ri.-a as W 4 'Ik' X ky! XX Qwxmw L .fs 'QNff'?f 4' ff: ', RXXX f xv- -- X I rg, 15' A , R-C? nm XS. 4 Q33 'IHIWM ll Q wi +1 W1 759 ,A 'W rm 1 M WIQYI1 , n I ffxk fzifff, T. f1fJ"' .,,f "" ' ' , N 'J ' ITQ','Qff9h'1ZAf.:,'Zfff4l W! ' lux fb:" f,:f1fff'5f wef1f'25 1 N 1 ,,gznv.wm'Q 5fl 1 l f v X . A ,, my, V- r ' x .r' I fm fy wh' f x - Nw ! hx kky ' Q55-QQ 15142249 fin Eiw ellg gy, S, ,- 1, W' : n H ff, fe :1,g,r,i,, 1,01 I.,!J1-gn m,q.,5:2Wwnx' ,mx g.sl5.g1,qg5 A ,. 1.5 ' "" 7117 ,. f-'N' 1 ' T ilvl:X., x -K1 f A 1 'M 4 f Q "XIII: V- V ZJKXF xxx ,"I..+i Y- f-ff -s ' , 'I 7' -'ll I' XX Xb: f K J 'l'7. tn' -' . . K ff Wm 1, 2, Kp- hx f ljrgr. - !'lx,lb,1I!u4!l7 Mffim. nf if I mp J, fff1,,z 'j' ' 5 if 457.- 'ff!lT'5:!: ima. -f ff W' ,KL g flllllr l7'l,lQ1"' 'fx X 'G ,I ' .' IAHI, If l' Y, X. sm-x If fp ,Q VI If xi 4 J. I ll si ,Q1f, wx 4 ,2"f1 I . f '64 WL nhl 1115? i y j f .Mgmt V 2" " , M BEAL Phi Beta Sigma HI BETA SIGMA, the honor society of U-High, is the reward for outstanding citizenship and excellent scholarship. Membership in this society of limited enrollment is highly desirable, and only the meritorious students of the Junior and Senior classes are privileged. In order to avoid partiality in the selection of new members, both student votes and faculty votes are taken into consideration. Citizenship is determined by the vote of the students and recommendation for scholarship is secured by the faculty records. The resulting list, selected from the combined votes, is submitted to the faculty to secure authorized approval. By this method, those admitted are selected fairly and are worthy of the bestowed honor. The purpose of the society is to instill in the student body higher ideals. Thus it is composed of those who are most able to guide both in scholarship and leadership Phi Beta Sigma has a representative on the Student Council and the annual initiation is one of the most important events of the year. Phi Beta Sigma is grateful for the aid given it by the faculty, and especially Mr Loomis and Wishes to extend its appreciative thanks to each one. ' I THEcoRRELAToR193s l ' Sixly-fir: Fl Phi Beta Sigma John Beal Jack Christian Senior Members Mary Louise Coolidge Gloria Crawford Ruth Ellinwood Milton Engel Eleanor Graham Donald Hamilton Hendrik Jacobson Hugh Lawrence Henry Lemon Robert Brumbaugh Elroy Golding Joseph Hanson Spencer Irons Mr. Barnard Miss Campbell Philip Vogt junior Me1nI7e1's Faculty ME77ZZ76TS Robert Lipsis Paul Luckharclt Elizabeth McCasky Isabella Morison John Morris Helen Nussbaum Jane Olson Dean Phemister Helen Louise Price Thomas Stauffer Milton Tryon Henry Lauerman George McElroy Jane Kinder Ada Steele Mr. Loomis Mrs. Macoy Mr. Hill Miss Smithies Miss Logasa Mr. Stone I A I THE CORRELATOR 1933 l ' Sixfy-six 'M 11 W IA l PHEMISTER Hi fY THE HI-Y CLUB was founded in the fall of 1924, to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school, high standards of Christian character. Its purpose is to uphold Clean Living, Clean Speech, Clean Athletics, and Clean Scholarship. The Club has gradually grown since 1924, until, in the Spring of 1932, it had nearly forty members. In order to become a member a boy must measure up to the high standards of the 4 "C's," and must maintain these standards throughout the time he is a member. Twice a year new members are admitted to the club. They .are chosen in December and in May. The nominations for new members are made from the floor, and to be accepted one has to have a two-thirds majority. After being recommended by the Hi-Y members, the list of names of the nominees is submitted to a committee composed of faculty members, who give the final decision. Then, after an informal and formal initiation, they become members of the club. Dues are collected from each member once a week, and the money acquired always goes to support some worthy cause. A great deal of credit is due to the ine cooperation of the members of the club and to the excellent advice of Mr. Shaw and Mr. Irwin, in making Hi-Y a successful organization this year. I THE CORRELATOR1933 I SixIy'n'zfrr1 Richard Adair fSecretaryj John Beal Bruce Cheever Jack Christian Frank Furry James Handy Paul Herbert Merrill Johns Edmund Johnson William Lester Hiram Lewis CTreasurerj Norman Anderson Newton Edwards Henry Lauerman Mr. Irwin . . . Mr. Shaw .... Hi 'Y SENIORS Paul Luckhardt John Morris James Nelson Dean Phemister CPresidentj Tom Reed Lester Rink Robert Shallenberger Richard Sundstrom Milton Tryon Philip Vogt Robert Whittemore Orr Wieman JUNIORS William Lewis Robert Miller Philip Palmer William Stevens . . . . . . . . . . .Faculty Advisor . . , . .Advisor from Y.M.C.A. I THE CORRELATOR1933 I I Sixiy-eight A!!k l voor Student Council .f BOTH FACULTY members and students look to the Student Council as the finest expression of U-High democracy. This organization embodies the principles of representative government as applied to the everyday problems of school life. As stated in the constitution, the purpose of the Student Council is 'QTO serve as a medium between the faculty and the student body, to advise ways and means by which the University High School may be made a better school, and to direct student activities." The Student Council is comprised of a president, the presidents and repre- sentatives of the five classes, the presidents of the Girls' and Boys' Clubs, the president of Phi Beta Sigma, a representative of the publications, and the repre- sentatives of Girls' and Boys' athletics. This clearly shows the democracy of the organization. The faculty is represented by three of its members who meet with the student members of the council and thereby form the link of understanding between the faculty and student body. The Student Council carried on two major projects during the year. The first of these was the Book Fair, a display of all sorts of good books, and second the Carnival, given for the purpose of raising money for the University of Chicago Settlement. - THE CORRELATOR1933 I Simply-rlim' A I TH Philip Vogt .... John Beal. . . , . .. James Handy .... Gloria Crawford .... Norman Anderson ..., Margaret Vail, . . George Kemp .... Natalie Norgren ,... Richard Cahill, . . Marian Howells. . Gregory Huffaker .,... John Stevens ..... Christine Waples. Albert Robertson. Merrill Johns .,.. Eleanor Graham. . Robert Lipsis .... Jane Olson ..... Milton Tryon .... Serezrly ECORRELA Student Council ............,.....President President of Phi Beta Sigma President of Senior Class . . . .Representative of Senior Class . .President of junior Class . . , .Representative of junior Class . . . . . . . . .President of Sophomore Class . . . . .Representative of Sophomore Class President of Freshman Class . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Representative of Freshman Class . . . . , . . .President of Suh-Freshman Class fist Semesterj . . . . . . . .President of Suh-Freshman Class f2nd Semesterj , . . , .Representative of Suh-Freshman Class K I st Semester Q . . . .Representative of Snh-Freshman Class f2nd Semesterj President of Boys' Cluh President of Girls' Cluh . . .Representative of Publications President of G. A. A. . . . . .Represeritative of Boys' Athletics TOR 1933 I ffk 4 1 A JOHNS Boys' Club THE BOYS' CLUB, established years ago as an exclusive senior boys' society, has long since been reorganized so that every U-High boy automatically becomes a member upon his entering the school. One of the main purposes of the club is to promote a spirit of good will and fellowship among the boys in all the classes. Since the loss of its building two years ago, the activities of the club have, to a great extent, been curtailed. However, a hard working and sincere board with the cooperation of the boys as a whole has lessened the inconveniences of the club house in the old gym temp. Here the boys eat their lunches, listen to the radio, and read magazines. Here, too, under the watchful eye of Mr. Gough, the fellows play pool and billiards. During the school year, the Boys' Club Board, composed of the officers of the club and two representatives from each class, sponsors several pool tourna- ments, two big dances, the Father and Sons Get-Together, a Basketball-Track Banquet, and a drive to procure food and clothing for the needy men and women of the University Settlement. Much credit is due the Boys' Club Board, headed by Sonny Johns and Henry Lauerman who were largely responsible for the Clubis success this year. Credit should also be given to the boys as a whole, without whose support the officers could have accomplished nothing. I THECORRELATOR1933 I Svz'mly-nm- W A I THE Merrill Johns ..... Henry Lauerman . William Stevens . Richard Sunclstrom Hiram Lewis . . Frank Furry .... William Lewis . . . Newton Edwards John Palmer .... Wellington Jones Ronald McCree .. William Thomas . Mr. Frank . . . Boys' Club OFFICERS REPRESENTATIVES FACULTY ADVISORS . . . . . . .President . . Vice-President . . . . . . .Secretary . , . . .Treasurer . . . .Senior Class . . . .Senior Class . . . .junior Class . , . .junior Class Sophomore Class Sophomore Class .Freshman Class ,Freshman Class . . .Mr. Vail CORRELATOR 1933 I ' Sezfvrziy-Iwo if. I f 1 f" JJ , P wx lj Q Ji g ,N 'Q ij y. Vx. J . fl ,J f ,J .7 , g l-I .1 -K + i f X1 J H ,KJ W A Girls' Club EW OF U-HIGH,S organizations serve as fine a purpose as its Girls, Club. Due to this and to the excellent leadership the club has always had, it has come to be known as "one of the oldest and finest institutions of the school." However, the girls, all of whom are members, think of it in a much more familiar way than this. Its comfortable and spacious room is open to them for recreation at any time of day, and its parties and working committees create a friendliness between many who otherwise would seldom see each other. To outline briefly the work of its board and committees there is the big- sister little-sister system to help the new girls start the year right, the various social functions throughout the year, and the drives and settlement work to help the poor. This work is carried out by the Girls' Club Board with its four committees, the House committee, Social committee, Settlement committee, and Home Service committee. Every girl selects one of these committees on which she wishes to work during the year, and every girl takes part in electing the members of the board. Aside from promoting friendship among the girls and interest in school activities, the club has come to be an important factor in setting and upholding the standards of the school. I THE CORRELATOR1933 I Srwufy-llrrrc 'AV s gf yr till like S iliirllesl Girls' Club Board Eleanor Graham ....... ...,.... P resident Mary Louise Coolidge ,... . . .Vice-Presiztent Nancy Nimmons ....,. ,..., ,.,,......... S e eretary 'A' Carol Cheney ........ ,,..,...........,...,.... T reasurer Elizabeth McCasky .... ...,... C bairmzm of the Social Committee W Ruth Ellinwoocl ..... ......... C bairman of tfoe Home Committee 1" M Mary Alice Dudcly ..., ,.... C bzzirmen of the Home Service Committee N Mary Jane, Hector .............. ,..... C laairmmz of the Settlement Committee ' Margaret Vail ........,.......... ................... I unior Representative Faraday Benedict and Jean Craven ........ ....,..,.., S opbomore Represevztuthfes Dorothy Gillett and Marion Gerson ........... ....... F reshmzm Representatives Mary Katherine Smiley and Katherine Hirsch .... ..., S 1tb-Freshmen Representatives l I I THE coRRELAToR19as I ' Seventy-four M Art Club HE ART CLUB th1s year has been partlcularly actlve and has acqu1red many new members The 1nterest 1n the club was sumulated by the 1ntroduct1on of a new project at the fxrst meetlng A puppet show was planned for the carmval Immedlately the work began wh1ch extended throughout the ent1re year The puppet show 1dea Wa 1nterest1ng as well as fascmatmg There was a great deal to do the play had to be wr1tten puppets constructed the stage bu1l1 and adequately l1ghted costumes and scenery des1gned slullful mampu latmg of the many str1ngs controlhng the act1on of the l1ttle Hgures acqu1red the lmes rehearsed and the spec1al features planned One advantage of an part1c1pat1ng ID ome part of the organ1zat1on and Hnal productron of the show The mterest was genu1ne and wholesome and was st1mulated from t1me to t1me by varlous speakers 1nterested 1n the subject Mrs Lee was advx or of the club and her helpful gu1dance was greatly ap precmted by all Rlllllll' l enterpriseiof thisc type is the opportunity which it affords each member of l I THE coRRELAToR1933 I Srl Ulllj-fl! r M Biology Club N THREE years the Biology Club has become a well known instructive, and worthwhile institution Reorganized from the old Science Club, it has presented many interesting illustrated lectures by some of the most prominent men in the biological field Among the features of the club was the exhibit at the Book Fair It also introduced movies dealing with biological subjects at the Carnival which was something new and very unique The traditional Terrapin Derby with many new stunts and races for the turtles was a great success Hanson the publicity manager did an excellent piece of work in advertising the club Betty Thomas and Thomas Stauffer were largely re- sponsible for the good speakers obtained Milton Tryon was helpful in many cases as a Vice President and Mr Frank the faculty advisor has been a great help and it is largely through his friendly guidance that the Biology Club has been a success Palmer ll g. ef F' . .. W lv. , .. ,. A THE co RE T ' I I R LA OR 1933 l ' Smfcnly-six Engineering Club THE ENGINEERING CLUB is one of U-Higlfs most outstanding clubs. Its purpose is to cover the main fields of engineering and to give the members of the student body a chance to become acquainted with some of the modern mechanical and scientific improvements. Under the expert guidance of those who know, the boys learn the rudirnents of engineering. Men who are leaders in their respective fields have come to the school this year. The newly developed field of aeronautical engineering has been more strongly stressed than usual this year because of the interest of the boys in the develop- ments in this Held. Among the more prominent speakers on this subject Were: E. M. Laird, designer of Major Doolittle's famous racing plane "400,', and Captain Duncan representative of Curtiss-Wright and formerly of the R. A. F. The field trips, which were taken by the club on Saturday mornings, included this year, the Curtiss-Wright Flying School and several aircraft assembly plants. Furry ' I THE coRRELAToRi9s3 I ' Srzwily-xrifvn 'French Club THE FRENCH CLUB is one of the most popular and most successful clubs of U-High. Through its influence the pages of the French text become true keys to good times. The club does' a great deal to convert the necessary drudgery of learning a language into the real pleasure of using it. The purpose of the club is rather unique among the clubs of U-High. Its aims are to give the student the greatest possible benefit from his French Work, and yet, at the same time, to enable him to enjoy himself at the meetings. The meetings are carried on entirely in French and this use of the language aids the club in carrying out its aims. This year, many successful meetings were held. The club,s first meeting Was the popular and successful style show. Credit is due the oflicers for the excellent services which they have rendered and to the faculty advisor, Mrs. Macoy, who has aided the club a great deal. Nussbaum f S A I THE CORRELATOR 1933 I SI'l'l'IIfj'-Fish! Boys' Glee Club THE BOYS, GLEE CLUB is one of U. High,s best attended organizations. Every Monday night, members meet in the Boys' Club, to sing under the able direction of Mr. Vail. This year, the Club had a membership of over sixty, and consequently had one of the most successful years in its history. The school was entertained by the Boys' Glee Club at the Fathers' and Sons' Get-together, at the Christmas Assembly, and at the Basketball-Track Banquet. During the year a performance Was also given at a U. High Parent-Teachers Meeting. Attendance at the Glee Club is voluntary. Richard Eastman has been a very able president a new oflice just created this year. From now on the Glee Club will have its regular elected officers each year. Necessary funds for the club s maintenance are proxided by the school and by Mr. Vail. The membership was so large this year that members were tested on various occasions and only the best singers were allowed to remain in the club. Ensfzllall Y! Z a a V 3 A I THE CORRELATOR1933 f,-A in i ulx mr Girls' Glee Club THE GIRLS, GLEE CLUB is one of the steadiest organizations in the school, as it has always held regular practices, and it has put on many good per- formances. Under the skillful guidance of Mr. Vail, the Glee Club has studied several songs. One of the chief events of the year, the Christmas assembly, was a performance by the Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs combined. On this occasion the Girls' organization contributed their Christmas cantata, which was Worked up so Well and With so much conscientiousness and musical feeling that it fitted in very Well on other occasions. Mr. Vail has Worked hard to train these girls' Voices, and he has obtained fine results, as could be seen from the artistic rendering and interpretation of the selections which they offered. Boucher ' I THE CORRELATOR 1933 ! ' Eighty Home Economics Club ONE OF THE most unusual clubs in the school is the Home Economics Club, organized last year for freshmen and sub-freshmen who are interested in the various phases of home economics. Its purpose is to further the interest of the underclass girls in homemaking. The Club is limited in membership to a small number of underclass girls. Many novel and interesting meetings were held during the year ranging from style shows, to visits to broadcasting stations. Another type of program which the club has offered was a picnic at the beach. This outing Was enjoyed im- mensely by the members. The club Wishes to express its appreciation to Miss Stevenson Who has served in the capacity of a very able advisor and has greatly aided in the planning and holding of meetings. Mary Katherine Smiley is to be commended for her excellent Work in making the club what it is. Smiley I I THEcoRRELAToR19s3 I ' Iiigllf-1-fllll' QD Know Chicago Club THE KNOW CHICAGO CLUB was organized for the purpose of giving the U. High students a club through which they could familiarize themselves with many of the important places of interest in their own city. Under the club supervision, the members learn interesting details of important places in Chicago. The membership of the club is inclusive of every class, it being dominated by members of the Sub-Freshmen, and Freshmen classes. The meetings have been very gratifying to the officers. There has been much enthusiasm around the school concerning the club this year. Most of the meetings consisted of field trips to various points of interest, however, a number of interesting speakers Were secured for several. Among the outstanding field trips of the year were those to the Hydrox Company and to the Century of Progress Exposition. Kahn ' I THE CORRELATOR1933 I ' Eigbly-Iwo Mathematics Club THE MATHEMATICS CLUB was organized a number of years ago for the purpose of stimulating the interest and understanding of the subject of mathematics, already developed in the regular course of study. Although it is not one of the oldest organizations, it is growing in popularity each year, and seems to hold equal interest for both boys and girls. The clubis activities in- cluded visits to points of interest in the field of mathematics, talks by various faculty members of the University of Chicago, and programs in which the club members themselves participated. One of the most interesting and best attended meetings of the year Was the visit to the Physics Museum. Contests were also held at a number of the meetings. This year Ada Swineford was president of the Mathematics Club, Elroy Golding acted as Vice-president and Harry Richter as secretary. Mr. Hawkins, in his capacity of faculty advisor, has served with keen interest, and has helped the club materially. XI I S wimfforzf A I THE coRRELAToR19s3 l A5 ffigfllj -lfzrrz' , 1 a Movie Club THE MOVIE CLUB, founded in 1927 by jack Kahn, is a good example of what the underclassman can do When by himself. During five years of existence it has grown to be one of the most popular clubs of the lowerclassmen. The Movie Club serves the double purpose of teaching its members some- thing about the technical side of motion pictures as well as giving them many hours of entertainment. Its aim is to arouse an intellectual interest in movies and the programs have been arranged with this in mind. The field which the ,' club studies is a large one and one which has an important part in the lives of many people, therefore, a knowledge of it is very useful. E A regular feature of the club has been its annual visit to one of the local theatres Where the members see the Wonders of backstage. This year, they 4 Went to the Chicago Theatre, Where the members missed none of the sights which have delighted the club in the past. Contests, talks, and movies at school rounded out a wery successful year. L. Wemple A I T1-1Eco.RRELAToR19ss I ' Eiglnly-four Music Club THE MUSIC CLUB, one of the school's oldest clubs, celebrated its eleventh birthday this year as an outstanding U-High organization. Its purpose is and has been to stimulate an interest in music and to discover and develop student talent. The past meetings of the Music Club have always been of the greatest interest and pleasure to its members. At one meeting, Frankie Masters presented to the group a program of songsg an interesting trip was taken behind the scenes of the Chicago Civic Opera Company, the French Club and the Music Club M combined one of their meetings, the result being a great success. one. The entire organization is very grateful to Mr. Vail, the faculty advisor, for his splendid enthusiasm, guidance and cooperation in the affairs of the club. Steele 1 The oiiicers and members have cooperated to make this year a very successful A I THE coRRELAToR19s3 I ' lily fllwy -,lil c' A The Playfesters THE PLAYFESTERS is the dramatic association of University High school com- posed of forty members of the.Sophomore, Junior and Senior classes chosen at tryouts held at the first of every school year. This year, under the direction of the ofhcers, Hugh Lawrence, president, Richard Zeisler, vice-president, Carol Cheney, secretary-treasurer, and Mr. Thomas, faculty adviser, several improvements were made in the organization in order to make it actually of its worth and standing in school life. In the first place, the name of the association was wisely changed by the members from the Drama Club to the Playfesters. In the second place, a new constitution was drawn up. The fourth annual Play-writing contest was well supported in which some twenty original plays were submitted. The prize-winning creations were presented at two performances of the annual Playfest, held June 2 and 3. Lazurence l THE CORRELATOR1933 5 ' Eigbly-six A I THE Purple Masque THE PURPLE MASQUE, the subfreshman and freshman activity in the field of drama, this year underwent an entire change in policy. In previous years, anyone in the two lower classes could become a member of this organization at any time during the year. This year, however, the Purple Masque was put under the auspices of the Drama Club, and held tryouts for member similar to those held by the latter organization. Fifteen boys and fifteen girls were chosen from among the applicants. Candidates were required to either present a short dramatic sketch, a one act play, or a short reading. From among those selected the club ofhcers were chosen. When the quota of thirty had been definitely filled by the tryouts, the club's membership was closed for the year. The object of completely reorganizing the Purple Masque was to secure better talent and better co-operation among the members. Ogburu Ifigblj -si 1 rn CORRELATOR1933 l I M A ii W Nussbaum , Public Speaking 'THE school public speaking team was chosen at tryouts held last November. Only those successful in making the class teams are eligible to compete for the school team. All public speaking tryouts are conducted in the following manner: The applicant is given a list of twenty subjects and is given a half-hour in which to prepare a talk on one of them. Three or four faculty members judge the contest. Contestants are graded by them on the basis of content, organization, and delivery. Interscholastic public speaking meets are conducted in the same manner except that the participants are given forty minutes in which to prepare their speeches. There are few activities in the school as valuable to the student as public speaking. It is the only activity open to every student from sub-freshman to senior. Public speaking is the only medium by which girls may enter into inter- scholastic competition, and it is the only field except athletics in which U-High meets outside schools. Membership on the school team insures valuable training for after life. By speaking, one acquires poise and self-confidence, an increased vocabulary, and a broader knowledge of current events. The public speaking program for the year consisted of the class and school team tryouts, of three meets with outside schools, of a contest between the Freshman and Sophomore class teams in assembly, and of a theater party for the members of the school team at the end of the season. I THECORRELATOR1933 I l Eigbly-fight A l TH Public Speaking ' I HE participants in this year's public speaking meets with other schools were for the most Part new material and proved exceptionally able. The first interscholastic meet of the year was one with Parker High School. One of the most complete victories in many seasons was achieved by U-High defeating Parker by almost 20 points. U-High garnered two first places in this meet as well as in the second meet of the year with Hyde Park. Again U-High was victorious over its opponents, who were excellent sports and did not lose the meet without a hard struggle. Two of the regular members being absent at this meet, alternates spoke ably in their places. Two alternates were again pressed into service for the final meet of the year. This meet was with Morton High School. In spite of resistance on the part of U-High, Morton won the meet. The victors deserve all our congratulations. To sum up the individual results of the season, the final accounting shows that eight people won places which entitled them to major pins. This means their averages were not over five points. Four minor pins were awarded. Majors went to Helen Nussbaum, Henry Lemon, Joseph Hanson, Walter Blum, Beatrice Cohen, Elroy Golding, Milton Engel and Thomas Stauffer. Minors were awarded to Frank Furry, Herbert Salinger, Natalie Norgren and Henry Kahn. Many thanks go to the people who have contributed to make this season an excellent one. We are greatly indebted to our capable judges and the teachers who accompanied the teams to other schools, and last but not least to our interested, hard working adviser, Mr. Hill. lzigfrlj-rxirn' EcoRRELAToR193s I ' Science Club THE SCIENCE CLUB was organized last year by enterprising members of the freshman class to provide an opportunity for its members to learn more about science than they gatheredin the General Science classes. This year the present freshmen class has taken over the club, which is limited to freshmen only. Its meetings are always very interesting to those fortunate persons who happen to belong. The programs put on by the club are very entertaining, as shown by the Bubble Party, held on Jan. 11. At one meeting, different kinds of lenses, brought by m-embers, were shown and discussed. At another, glass was the topic under discussion. The faculty advisor, Mr. Mayfield, and the officers, Harry McMahon, presi- dent, George Gates, vice-president, and Betty Sutherland, secretary, did splendid Work in managing the club and the members are to be congratulated for their co-operation. M cMr1lo01z ' I THE coRRELAToR193s I ' Ninvly Stamp and Coin Club THE STAMP AND COIN CLUB had a rather poor start this year, only four members attending the first meeting. The ofhcers therefore decided to dis- continue the club activities for the year. However, it seems that some people had strenuous objection to this action and through the splendid efforts of Miss Smithies and Mr. Wittick the club was again started. There were about eighteen members present at the second meeting, which was very encouraging. From then on the Stamp and Coin Club thrived as Well or even better than the other clubs of U-High. The Stamp and Coin Club was originally organized to promote the study of philately. In order to do this, interesting speakers are obtained for each meet- ing and the members get together to study the "goods and bads" of their respective collections. Auctions are also in order, at which times many stamps and coins change hands, sometimes two or three times in one afternoon. Li ml vnbvrg l I THE coRRELAToR1933 1 ' Nillrlny -nm' A I THECORRELATOR Writers' Club T U-HIGH,S one and only literary society, was established in 1924, to help and encourage young writers and to develop their literary knowledge. The Writers' Club offers a varied and interesting program throughout the year. For several meetings such well known speakers as Llewelyn Jones were secured. At one meeting a contest of authors was presented, while for another the Club visited the plants of the Chicago Evening American and the Chicago Herald and Examiner. The Club provides for constructive criticism through discussion periods. Last year, the Writers' Club, merged with The Creative Writing Club, a writers, club for underclassmen, making the membership open to students of all classes. This widened the Club's scope of activities. This year, for the :Hrst time, The Writers, Club actively participated in the Book Fair. Miller Nincly-I wo 1933 I ' Publications Board I THE PUBLICATIONS BOARD was organized just a few years ago to make it possible for the University High School to support three major publications. All plans of the publications are submitted to the board, and the organization ,A of drives is guided by the Board. Each publication has two representatives on W the Board, the editor and business manager. The Publications Board has a E representative on the Student Council. M Lipsis l l THE CORRELATOR 1933 I ' Nillrly-llyrrr . g , V1-E X ' 1 ,f li ' ,f I, 4 '. , QA . , , ,' ' D '.'1 , . f rf 'fs Lf l ' 4' x Correlator AS MOST of you know, the purpose of the Correlator is to correlate or assemble the important events of the school year in such a Way that they may live in the minds of those who participated in the activi- ties. It is also the purpose of the annual to present the highest ideals of the student body as represented in the various activ- ities of the school. The Correlrztor Was headed this year by Bob Lipsis, the able editor-in-chief, Whose task it was to supervise all the editorial Work. Albert I-Iaas was the ver- T l H aes A I THE CORRELA Nizmly-four - 1 Lipsis satile business manager who handled the financial end of the publication. Because of a very efficient board, the C01f1'elato1' Was able to pull through an ex- tremely thin year and present the student body with the 1933 edition. Moving along with the spirit of the times, the theme of the 1933 publication is of course the Chicago,s World Fair and Progress. This theme has been carried throughout the book by Hugh Lawrence who deserves all of the credit for the efficient manner in which he performed the art work of the C01'1'1fela1f01f this year. TOR 1933 I X 1 ' J'-' ff, V25 'Q C2 ,ff fx 125 ff' ' Lg' WX x w ,:g,QQ gy W ' 4 'if ,"' it 1i1':" 1 1 air: 6 l:, .-K,. ' 5? g f 1 A,A.A , - x A. 'V Cr0u'v Hvvloz' Amfvrson B1ll'IillgfIllZL' Crrzzuforrl Mr. Sfoucf Furry Prim' I.n'zw'vm'0 Lvsfw' Rink I IA I THE CORRELATOR 1933 I Ninrlg l T l - i m Q I i 1 1 Stauffer Engel Midway THIS YEAR, The Midway was published in a smaller size, but it was of exceptional quality. Good features, accurate and timely news, and sound management made this yearis Midway a better paper. The 1932-33 staff has 4 consistently and conscientiously devoted its best efforts to the production of a worthwhile paper, and although hampered in many ways, succeeded admir- W ably in its purpose. The staff believed that the Midway should not only W Q present an accurate and reliable record of school life, but should take the lead v kg in maintaining and raising the already fine U-High standards of achievement along all lines of student activity, and that a conservative policy of construc- 4 tive criticism on the part of the Midway would be of distinct benefit to the school. Pursuing these ideals, the Midway became an increasingly important factor in school life. , The editorial staff was very good as was the business staff. Suffering from serious handicaps, the business manager did creditably, bringing the Midway safely through one of the hardest years in its history. The staff regrets the unfortunate circumstances which necessitated the reduction in size, but feels that the ultimate responsibility rests with the student body. However, the staff felt that the elimination of padding and the opportunity for increased discrimination in the selection of material have made the smaller Midway better from a journalistic point of view. A I 'rHEcoRRELAToR19s3 I ' Nirzely-six Thomas Stauffer .. Milton Engel . . . Robert Miller . . . Marjorie Moulton . Jack Christian . . . John Morris . . . Elizabeth Engelman Elroy Golding .... John Beal ,.... George Kemp .,., Jeanne Tobin ,.,.. Edward Vollertson . LaMont Cole .... Baird Hastings . . . Richard Zeisler . , . Midway . , . .Editor-in-chief . . . , . . . . .Business Manager . . . .Assistant Business Manager . . . . , .Advertising Manager . . . .Managing Editor . . , .... Proof Editor .......,...Nc'ws Editor . . . .Associate News Editor . . . . .Assistant News Editor ..........Sj10rts Editor . . . .Associate Sports Editor . . . .Assistant Sports Editor ...........Frat11rf' Editor , . . . .Associate Frat-llre Editor . . . . .Assistant Fmztzirc' Editor l I THE CORRELATOR1933 I ' ,X lx I W Q A t x l P I 1 r. lr ' K .m wr. " 4 P - ' N . e, I I . 1 I Q 1 jacobson Eastman Gargoyle U-HIGH,S GARGOYLE is a monthly literary magazine which has had an inter- esting development. It originated several years ago as the Writer's Club magazine which wias put out under the supervision of a single club. Later it was so successful that it became a school institution and its name was changed to the Gargoyle. In the school year 1931-32, because of financial diiliculties, it merged with the Midway, coming out as a bi-monthly feature in that paper. In spite of the depression, however, not only has the Gargoyle been reinstated as a separate institution this year, but it has been entirely redesigned. The purpose of the Gargoyle this year has been to offer the students of U-High the best available literary work done by the students themselves, and at the same time to furnish an incentive for the literary desires and talents of the high school. Not only has this magazine done a great deal towards the accomplishing of its purpose, but it has given the many members of its staff a varied, interesting, and profitable experience. Owing to the fine spirit with which the staff has worked with its faculty adviser, Miss Campbell, to the excellent material handed in by the students, and to the splendid cooperation of the student body, the editors of the Gargoyle feel that it has had a good year, and that it may reasonably be hoped to remain as a popular institution at U-High. - THE CORRELATOR 1933 I Nincly-cigbi r Gargoyle Board Hendrik Jacobson. . , .... Editor-in-Chief E Sue Miller, Ada Steele .... . .Managing Editors Richard Eastman .... . .Business Manager Henry Lemon .............,...,...,........... . . .Associate Editor Gloria Crawford, Nisba Breckenridge, Jane Burlingame .... Departinent Editors Gladys Campbell .... ......................... . . .Faculty Advisor I A I THE coRRELAToR1933 I ' Ninely-nina Wwe 'JI 'I W wif ' , French Magazine T THE French Magazine is the youngest publication of U-High, being just two years old. For one so young' it has achieved remarkable success. The first editor put the magazine out two times during the year, and both times it Was very popular. The student body liked and supported the magazine, although it was an unofficial publication. The present editor has helped the career of the magazine also. She was aided by the full cooperation of the French Department and a very efficient staff. Although the magazine is primarily a French magazine, Pot-Pourri this year devoted part. of one issue to the German and Latin departments. This project too was a success. Pot-Pourri has been a very attractive magazine in the past and We hope it will continue to be so in the future. It was issued three times in the past year iinstead of the twice as in its initial year. Its size was also enlarged this year. Price H THE CORRELAT OIlt'H1lI1df0d Y OR 1933 5 ' Ghost THE U. HIGH GHOST is a pamphlet published when it is necessary to arouse the school spirit of the U. High students. Thus it is usually published four times a year before four -important athletic events which usually include a soccer game, a basketball game, the Carnival baseball game, and a track meet. The purpose of the Ghost on such occasions is to bring out larger crowds to the games and to instill in the U. High teams a greater determination to Win. The Ghost is also published occasionally during charity drives of the Boys' and Girls, Clubs. The staff of the Ghost is comprised of a number of senior boys. In 1932-33 as well as in previous years the able faculty advisor of the Ghost was Miss Logasa. Without her valuable aid the pamphlet could not have appeared. In common with other U. High publications the Ghost has experienced financial difficulties and as a result the editors have had to forego printing the pamphlet and have had to present it in mimeographed form. Handy W Xl , V N, A I THE coRRELAToR1933 l Om' llllmlrrlf Om' Daily Exhaust THE DAILY EXHAUST was originated in order to give the students at U. High a chance to read some of the important news items of the day. Each morning a staff of editors select and post articles from the Chicago Tribune on the bulletin board, placed in the library for this purpose. This publication is a student project under the very able faculty supervision of Miss Logasa. This feature is greatly appreciated by many people who haven't the time to read the paper before coming to school in the morning. Sbtlll61'lbE1'g61' ii A I THE CORRELATOR 1933 I Om' Hulfdreal Two SJ C QT! 7 x-K A T H L E T I C S X S w O C C E R A W Soccer WHEN the soccer squad was assembled it looked as though U-High might be handicapped from lack of experienced men since only two major lecrermen were returning, namely Captain Donald Howard and Milton Tryon. However, as time passed, it was to be seen that'U-High wias again going to have a competent, erlicient soccer team up to the usual high standards of sportsman- ship and fine play that have been traditional at U-High. Certainly much credit must be given to those Juniors of last year who, as Seniors this year, returned with full ability and determination to play a fine game of soccer. Also equal credit should be given to those Juniors, of this year, who will be the nucleus of a stellar team next year since they earned, by force of merit, regular positions on the team this year. It was to be seen that all concerned showed a definite, steady improvement in their play. The team this year w'as characterized by its fast, speedy playing, fighting courage and slashing attack combined with an efficient, impenetrable defense. It was often due to these qualities that the U-High Soccer Team was able to snatch victory from defeat. SUMMARY OF SoccER SEASON Won Lost Tied 2 2 1 i I THE coRRELAToR 1933 l ' Om' I'lumfrcrI Four A W Soccer TI-IE FIRST OAK PARK GAME Oak Park O U-High 2 THIS was U-I-Iigh's first important game and was characterized by the deter- mined fighting of both teams. The first half was one of defensive play by U-High and offensive play by Oak Park. In the second half U-High was able to start its customary fast-breaking offense and, after much ,hard play, U-High finally managed to score a goal upon Oak Park. From then on the game was a series of rushes by each team until, at length, the game ended With U-High the victor. THE SECOND OAK PARK GAME Oak Park 6 U-High S THE U-HIGH soccer team entered upon its second game of the season with high hopes and an untarnished record. The game was fast and furious from the start with goals being made in rapid succession. In the last half the game seemed to be settled in favor of U-High but by a breath-taking rally the Oak Park team managed to score and it Was too late for U-I-Iigh to regain her lost lead. The members of the U-I-Iigh team all played upstanding games but the breaks of the game Went against them and so the final score was 6 to 5 with Oak Park out in front. THE FIRST TILDEN GAME Tilden 0 U-High 6 THE TILDEN SoccER TEAM came to U-High for the third soccer game of the season. After the defeat at the hands of Oak Park the U-High team went out and took their revenge by easily defeating Tilden. This game Was characterized by fast, clean soccer on the part of U-High. The game was so easily Won that throughout the second half Coach Maroney sent in his second team and substitutes who played With great zest and helped to hold Tilden scoreless. The game ended with U-High on the happy end of a 6 to O score. I THE CORRELATORIQ33 I Our Ilumlnwl I'-il 1' Soccer THE SECOND TILDEN GAME Tilden 2 U-High 0 THE FOURTH game of the season was played at Tilden. The Tilden team was out to avenge their ignominious defeat at the hands of U-High and after much hard playing finally succeeded. From the standpoint of hard playing this game was the most exciting of the year, owing to the laxity of the referee. U-High was on the offense the whole irst half but owing to bad luck was unable to score. In the second half U-High, playing against the wind, was forced upon the defensive but their efforts were unavailing and Tilden man- aged to score their first goal in two games against U-High. The game ended with the score standing Tilden 2 and U-High 0. THE HARRISON GAME W Harrison 2 U-High 2 sg U-HIGH, determining to win the last game of the season, started the game 5 with a splendid show of power and managed to score the opening goal. Harrison then became alert and finished the first half with a remarkable exhibi- tion of defensive soccer. With the beginning of the second half the play again became fast and brilliant with Harrison attempting to tie the score. However, the U-High defense was eventually broken up and Harrison put in the tieing goal. Upon this the U-High forward wall started an offense that was successful except that the referee ruled Johns offside at the time he made the goal. The game then ended with U-High 2 and Harrison 2. l -iTHE.CORRELATOR1933 l I One H1111z1rC1lSix B A S K E T B A L L .1 S A VITA - A-nA--lEE? Heavyweight Basketball PROSPECTS seemed bright for the U-High heavyweight squad with two veterans returning and a finesupply of fresh material. Capt. Hiram Lewis and Donald Howard show promise of being a nucleus about which a fine team could be developed. The team did much better than was expected, turning in two victories and losing several games by narrow margins. The regular team consisted of Capt. Hiram Lewis, forward, Dean Phemister, center, Philip Vogt or Robert Whittemore, forward, Nlerrill Johns, guard, and Donald Howard, guard. THE DEERFIELD GAME Deerfield 33 ..,.,......,........,.,...,.. U-High 18 The U-High heavyweights traveled to Deerfield for their first game. .During the first half U-High was content to play a defensive game but during the second half the team led by Hiram Lewis and Donald Howard began an attack that gave U-High a fighting finish. Deerfield, however, had accumulated too large a lead in the first half and U-High lost 18-33. THE PARKER GAME Parker 37 .,......i.......,..A.........,.., U-High 7 The fast play and height of the Parker heavyweight team proved to be too much for U-High and the U-High heavies were forced to play a disheartening game, losing to Parker by a score of 37-7. The star of the game was Parkerfs gigantic center, Leonard Rumpf, who collected twenty-four points. The team played a good game but simply was up against too experienced an opposition. I THE CORRELATOR1933 i Om' Hn 11111111 Eight W W A Heavyweight Basketball THE FIRST BLOOM GAME Bloom 26 ........,................., , . ,U-High 22 U-High played her first league game at Bloom. The team set out to redeem its defeat at the hands of Parker and forced Bloom to play its hardest. With Bloom leadingby 10 points at the half, U-High came from behind in the second half to score 16 points to Bloom's 10 points. However, Bloom's early lead was too much and U-High lost, 22-26. TI-IE FIRST THORNTON FRACTIQNAL GAME Thornton Fractional 37 .................... U-High 25 U-High played her second league game at Calumet City. The team played a fast scoring game and led at the half, 17-14. The second half Calumet City went on a scoring spree, garnering 23 points to U-High's 8 points. The final score was Thornton Fractional 37, U-High 25. However, the game was encouraging since it gave evidence that U-High had a scoring attack. TI-IE FIRST KANKAKEE GAME Kankakee 37 ......................A...... U-High 17 Kankakee traveled to U-High and 'managed to' decisively defeat U-High. The game was Kankakee's from the start with Tammen threatening Duvall's South Suburban League scoring record, which he missed by two points, scoring a total of twenty points. The final score was Kankakee 37 and U-High 17. Hiram Lewis and Donald Howard were the leading U-High scorers, having nine points and seven points respectively. THE FIRST THORNTON GAME Thornton 45 ........,..,.......,...,..... U-High 14 The Thornton team was easily able to defeat U-High. They played a mar- velous game of basketball, gaining for themselves a lead of 19 to 2 at the half. During the second half the Thornton second team was used with the result that U-High was able to score a few baskets. The final score was 45 to 14 in favor of Thornton. THE FIRST BLUE ISLAND GAME Blue Island 23 ,.....,.......,,.., V .....,.. U-High 27 U-High played Blue Island in the first night game at U-High. There was a large crowd and U-High lived up to expectations defeating Blue Island, 27 to 23. Captain Lewis was high point man with twelve points and XVhitternore second with eight points. This was U-High's first heavyweight league victory in a year. THE CORRELATOR1933 I Um' lllnl-fwil ,Vim Z I of JRR ' 1, 3 A Heavyweight Basketball THE SECOND KANKAKEE GAME Kankakee 45 ........,.....,.............. U-High 13 U-High traveled to Kankakee to play her sixth league game. The Kankakee team was obviously more at home on her own floor and had little difliculty in defeating U-High 45 to 13. Tammen, the Kankakee center, again led the scor- ing with fourteen points and Captain Lewis of U-High was second with seven pO11'1tS. THE SECOND THORNTON FRACTIONAL GAME Thornton Fractional 21 ............,....... 'U-I-Iigh 25 The team seemed determined to win their second league game and Calumet City was not good enough to prevent their defeat. Captain Lewis was again high point man with nine points. Everybody on the team worked together and so much to the joy of a frenzied U-High audience U-I-Iigh won, 25 to 21. THE SECOND BLOOM GAME Bloom 35 ........... l .................... U-High 30 This game was a heartbreaker to all loyal U-High students. The team was able to hold Bloom sixteen-all at the half and thirty-all at the end but the pressure proved to be too much and in an overtime period Bloom scored live points and thus won the game. Captain Lewis, Donald Howard and Robert Whittemore played Hne games for U-High. The final score was 35 to 30 in Bloom's favor. THE SECOND THORNTON GAME Thornton 5 6 ....................-......,. U-High 19 U-High again met the chamipion Thornton team. Due to the marvelous teamwork, precision and timing of Thornton U-I-Iigh was summarily defeated. The Hnal score was 56 to 19 in favor of Thornton. U-I-Iigh put up a gallant iight but the Thornton team was too perfect a machine. THE SECOND BLUE ISLAND GAME Blue Island 30 ............................ U-High 25 The U-High squad expected to win their third league game but was disap- pointed. A revamped Blue Island team went on a scoring spree in the first half and although U-High did its best the Blue Island team won, 30 to 25. I THE CORRELATOR1933 - One Hundrwl Ten W L1ghtwe1ght Basketball HE l1ghtWC1gl'1II squad had only one returnmg veteran and lf was soon seen that much work would be necessary to round out a team However by d1nt of work and practlce U Hlgh was able to produce a flghtmg fast l1ghtwe1ght team Captam Reed at forward played many fine games and was always ready to g1ve ass1stance The l1ne up cons1sted of Captam Tom Reed forward Jack Chr1st1an center Lester Rlnk forward Henry Lauerman guard and Robert Shallenberger guard Although the team won no games It came very close to Winnmg many games and 1n no game was lt hopelessly beaten THE DEERFIELD GAME Deerfleld 37 U H1gh 12 The first game of the season was at Deerfield The more eXper1enced Deerfield team soon secured a lead and held It unt1l the end The first half was the most d1scourag1ng half for U H1gh but by the second half the team got over 1ts bashfulness and began to score The game ended 37 to 12 m favor of Deerfield Xl l 9 A I THEcoRRELAToR193s l l ' Om' Ilnmlrnl lffrz rn Lightweight Basketball THE PARKER GAME Parker 19 .................,,.......,...,.. U-Hih 9 U-High gave Parker a hard fight with Captain Reed, John Morris and Jack Christian starring. The score at the half was 8 to S in Parker's favor but in the second half the bigger Parker team scored eleven points to U-I-Iigh's four. The final score was 19 to 9 in favor of Parker. THE FIRST BLOOM GAME Bloom 22 .A...,,....i.,.....'.......,...,. U-High 4 The Bloom lightweights were able to easily defeat U-High. The more ex- perienced Bloom regulars were too good to be stopped and the game ended 22 to 4 in favor of Bloom. Captain Reed and Robert Shallenberger played their usual sterling, defensive game, stopping many sure baskets. THE FIRST THORNTON FRACTIONAL GAME Thornton Fractional 20 .,.........,........ U-High 10 A much improved U-High team played Calumet City. Captain Reed led his team with three points and by playing an excellent defensive game. Duddy and Lauerman also did their share of scoring for U-High. The final score was 20 to 10 in favor of Calumet City. THE FIRST KANKAKEE GAME Kankakee 41 .....,,..........,............ U-High 4 U-High played its worst game, against Kankakee. The U-High team seemed to be unable to penetrate the Kankakee team's defense since they scored only one free throw in the first half. In the second half Erwin scored U-Highis only basket. The final score was 41 to 4 in favor of Kankakee. ' l THE coRRELAa:oR 1933 I ' One H mul rw! Twelve Lightweight Basketball THE FIRST THORNTON GAME Thornton 30 ,....... - ...,..,...........,., U-High 8 After the decisive defeat at the hands of Kankakee U-High had to play Thornton. Captain Reed as usual was the star since he scored all but one of U-High,s points. Although U-High fought as hard as they could the Thornton team easily outclassed them and won, 30 to 8. THE FIRST BLUE ISLAND GAME Blue Island 29 ......,..t..,,..,..,.,....,. U-High 10 This was the first night game played at U-High and although U-High set out determined to Win, Blue Island was set to prevent them. Captain Reed scored five points and Lauerman scored three. However, in spite of all the U-High determination, Blue Island Won, 29 to 10. . THE SECOND KANKAKEE GAME Kankakee 26 ............................... U-High 8 -Q The U-High team fought hard to revenge themselves for the defeat that l Kankakee had given them in the first game. They held Kankakee to a four- W point lead in the first half but in the second half Kankakee managed to make M sufficient baskets to defeat U-High 26 to 8. THE SECOND THORNTON FRACTIONAL GAME Thornton Fractional 18 .,.....,...-........ U-High 10 The U-High squad again played Calumet City and played a much better game than they had played previously. Captain Reed annexed the U-High scoring honors with four points with Lauerman, Grage and Duddy each scoring two points. The final score was Calumet City 18 and U-High 10. I l THE CORRELATOR1933 l ' Om' llu mfr nf Tfur fun! l I THECORRELAT Lightweight Basketball 1 THE SECOND BLooM GAME Bloom 45 .....................,.......... U-High 11 The Bloom lightweights gave U-High a bad beating by virtue of an excellent defense and powerful attack. Captain Reed, as usual, was the U-High scoring punch with four points and Duddy and Taylor next with three points. The final score Was 45 to 11 in favor of Bloom. THE SECOND THORNTON GAME Thornton 36 .......,.,. - ................,. U-High 10 Thornton again administered a defeat to U-High. They followed the example of their heavyweight team and possessed many fine plays and much more ex- perience than U-High. U-High played a good game but was unable to fathom Thorn-ton's defense. The finalscore was Thornton, 36 and U-High 10. THE SECOND BLUE ISLAND GAME Blue Island 26 .,.......,................. U-High 15 U-High came very near to Winning a league game when it came from behind to lead Blue Island in the second half. However, Blue Island managed to regain their lead and finally defeated U-High, 26 to 15. Om' Humlreel Fourteen OR1933 I l 1-li T R A C K A W 'TT , -I Senior Indoor Track THE LA GRANGE MEET La Grange 76 ,....r,.,.,4....,........... U-High 19 THE U-HIGH track squad traveled out to La Grange for the Hrst track meet of the year. La Grange easily Won the meet but U-High was always fighting and showed much promise. TRIANGULAR MEET Roosevelt 39M .,.,...,. Crane 37M ,,.,,.. . .U-High 30 For the second meet of the year the U-High senior squad competed in a triangular meet with Roosevelt and Crane, both having very strong teams. U-High lost, but the closeness of the score indicated the fact that the 'meet was very close. THE OAK PARK MEET Oak Park 617f10g Morton 12 9f1Og York 281fSgU-High181f5 The U-High squad competed in a quadrangular meet at Oak Park against Oak Park, Morton and York. Beal was the hero of the day Winning the hurdles against quality competition. - THE CORRELATOR1933 I Om' H11 mired Sixfemz XI P ' Senior Indoor Track THE NEW TRIER MEET New Trier 66 ..,....,..............,..... U-High 20 The New Trier squad proved to be too strong for U-High even though the usual U-High stars did well in their events. TRIANGULAR MEET l Y La Grange 452 ..i... Hyde Park 342 ...... U-High 25 U-High participated in a triangular meet held at Bartlett Gym against La T Grange and Hyde Park. Although U-High did not win the team came closer ' to winning and showed considerable improvement over its earlier form. TRIANGULAR MEET Austin 37 2X3 ..i... Englewood 46 U3 ...... U-High 23 ,x Another triangular meet was held at Bartlett Gym against Englewood and 5 Austin. Both of the schools had very strong squads and U-High was unable E sq to do better than to be a close third. wtf i THE MORTON MEET Morton 38 .....i..,....,..,...,..,.....,, U-High 57 A two-day meet was held with Morton at both Morton and Bartlett Gym. U-High showed a flash of form and easily won. This was the last indoor meet of the season. A I THE CoRRELAToR1933 l l Olli',f hxlzllftfll A Yi Senior Outdoor Track THE SENIOR outdoor team was substantially the same as the Senior indoor -team with some new material. The stars, Capt. Tryon, Beal, Handy and Lindenberg ran their usual quality races and coupled with support from the rest of the team these men were able to help the squad win and account for their share of meets. All members improved and consequently the squad as a whole improved with gratifying results. As the weather became warmer the times and distances of the members of the squad improved and so the results of the South Suburban League Meet are to be watched with interest as the team intends to show Chicago that U-High can produce track teams of ability. THE YORK NLEET The first outdoor meet of the season was held at U-High with York. The weather was cold and wintry and so the times were slow. York won fairly easily in the senior division with Beal, Tryon and Handy turning in some good performances. THE DEERFIELD MEET The second outdoor meet of the season was held at Deerfield. The weather was very cold and all events were handicapped by the high wind. Capt. Tryon, Lindenberg and Beal were the outstanding performers. Deerfield won the meet but not so easily as the score seemed to show. I THE CORRELATOR 1933 I One fllllldffd Eigbfem - B A S E B A L L A W ..,u,,-.4 . Baseball AFTER SPRING vacation, Coach Maroney sent out his call for the potential baseball players. The team was fortunate in having six returning lettermen about which to build a team. 4Drawing on the abundant material, Coach Maroney was able to develop a Hne team. Dick Sundstrom provided the stellar pitching with assistance from Donnie Howard who, besides pitching, regularly played shortstop. The team was ably assisted by the services of Jim Brown, a newcomer at U-High who held down the initial sack with expert ease. THE PARKER GAME Parker 3 .........,............. ,.......... U -High 2 ' As was customary, the first game of the year was played with Parker. Although U-High lost, it was to be seen that with a few more weeks of practice, U-High would have a fine team. Sundstrom was the star of U-High, pitching big-league ball and he was ably assisted by Reed, who, in two times at bat, made two hits and was responsible for the scoring of U-Highis two runs. The final score was 3-2 in favor of Parker. -. THE MOUNT CARMEL GAME Mount Carmel 3 ....,...,,.......,......., U-High 10 A rejuvenated U-High baseball team played their second game against Mt. Carmel and won easily by the one-sided score of 10 to 3. Reed and Sundstrom again were the U-High heroes, Sundstrom striking out seventeen men and Reed securing three hits and a walk. The team's fielding was much higher in quality than previously and the hitting was more frequent and harder than before. I THE CORRELATORIVQ33 i Om' l'I11l11lrz'1l Twellly M ZQZH wHZQim A W 1- . Junior Indoor Track THE JUNIOR TRACK indoor .season was a great success. The team won all but two of its meets and was among the leaders of Chicago. Mansom, Kemp and Heide were the most consistent winners and did much to bring victory to U-High. The team was fortunate in being well rounded and versatile and was always able to show itself to a good advantage. The Junior Squad was one of the best U-High has had in years and, it is reasonable to assume, will have a very successful outdoor season. THE LA GRANGE MEET La Grange 34 ..,.......................... U-High 36 The U-High Junior squad started the season msot auspiciously Winning its first meet against La Grange. The Junior squad gave evidences of having a most successful season. TRIANGULAR MEET Roosevelt 312 ......... Crane 162 ......... U-High 27 The Junior squad competed in its first triangular meet against Roosevelt and Crane. The meet was a very close one with U-High placing second being de- feated by Roosevelt. I THE CORRELATOR 1933 I One Humlred Tzvelzly-fzuo Junior Indoor Track THE NEW TRIER MEET New Trier 31 U3 ...,A.......,.......,. U-High 27 2X3 The U-High Junior Track squad traveled out to New Trier for its third meet of the season. The squad had the misfortune to lose a very closely contested meet but was consoled by the fact that New Trier had an exceptionally strong squad. TRIANGULAR MEET La Grange 15 ........ Hyde Park 29 ........ U-High 30 The Junior squad won their second triangular meet by one point. The meet was held at Bartlett Gym and U-High competed against La Grange and Hyde A Park the traditional rivals of U-High. TRTANGULAR MEET Austin 32 ......,.... Englewood 3 ........... U-High 40 W The Juniors met Austin and Englewood at Bartlett Gym and were able to secure a very gratifying victory over the two schools. The Junior squad was M in excellent condition and seemed unbeatable. THE MORTON MEET Morton 26 2X3 ..,.......,.......,...... U-High 41 1X3 The Juniors easily won the' two-day meet against Morton and ended their very successful indoor season. The Junior squad won four meets, placed second in a triangular meet and lost once for a fine seasonis record. l I THE coRRELAToR19s3 I ' Om' Hnmlml Tu 'silly-llzrce 4 A junior Outdoor Track THE JUNIOR team was one of the strongest in years and began the Outdoor season with high hopes. The team was Well-rounded with capable per- formers in all events and also had several outstanding athletes. Manson, Kemp and Heide got many of the points for the Junior team and were responsible for many of the victories. The Junior team feels able to duplicate its performance at the South Suburban Track Meet last year and even in View of the difficult competition this year the feat is not at all impossible. The team has been fortunate in avoiding illness and troubles due to scholastic standing and Coach Walker has high hopes for his Junior team. TI-IE YORK MEET The Juniors had their first outdoor meet at U-High with York. The Weather Was cold and bleak and had an unfortunate effect upon the meet. The Juniors lost but as the competition was very hard they were not discouraged and they felt that with more temperate Weather they would improve. THE DEERFIELD MEET The second outdoor meet was held at Deerfield. The Juniors were set to avenge their defeat at the hands of York the Week before and after a hard fight they did. Many good races Were run by the U-Highers with the most outstanding performances being Manson in the 220 and Cragg in the 440. - THE CORRELATOR1933 ! One I-Iumlrczl Twcfvlly-four Tennis DURING the month of April the Tennis Team was formed. Coach Weavtr, as usual, Was much gratified at the unusual number of aspiring tennis M players and it was obvious that with so much material to choose from, U-High was due for a successful year in tennis competition. Many of the players had been substitutes and alternates from last year and so experienced players were present and could be used as the nucleus about which a new team could be built. A I THE coRRELAToR193s I ' Om' llnnilrinl Tullfllfj-fill' W W A Swimming IN WRITING an accurate account of this year's swimming events, it appears impossible to omit several of the major meets in which Bill Lewis participated. There are two such meets. One, the city championship meet and the other the State meet. In the City meet, Bill took a second in the 220. In the State meet, Bill was again beaten by the same man and again captured second place. In this meet both Bill and man who him shattered last yearas state record. Bill is, of course, the outstanding member of this year's team and we wish him luck. DEERFIELD MEET U-High 43 ..................,.......,.... Deerfield 12 This was a junior meet and it started U-High on a highly successful season. The Junior team went out to Highland Park to defeat Deerfield by a lopsided score. Lewis, Goldman, and Stein were the high scorers, accumulating over half the winning score. THE FIRST THORNTON FRACTIONAL MEET U-High 21 .........,........... Thornton Fractional 51 Thornton Fractional handed U-High their first real defeat by swimming in a winning fashion. The meet was held in their pool at Calumet City. Bill Lewis was U-High,s high scorer. THE THORNTON MEET U-High 38 .................,,........., Thornton 37 The meet took place in the Sunny Gym natatoriurn. Coach Prosser's men came through in an exciting meet to win from Thornton by one point. Captain Bill Lewis accounted for twelve points with two firsts and a winning relay. I THE CORRELATOR1933 I Om' PIIIIIIIVCII Twcnly-six W W A Swimming THE KANKAKEE MEET U-High 33 ........,..................... Kankakee 3 3 The U-High team traveled to Kankakee for the first night meet. The absence of several swimmers handicapped the U-High team and a tie was earned after a hard fight. THE SECOND THORNTON FRACTIONAL MEET U-High 31 .,..,..........,..., Thornton Fractional 44 When the Calumet City swimming squad came to U-I-Iigh for a return meet, they again showed their superiority. However, the score was not so much in their favor as it had been in the previous meet. THE FIRST WASHINGTON MEET U-High 39 ..........,..........,...... Washington 36 U-High overpowered the Washington tank team in a meet which took place in Sunny Gym. Both teams showed ine style and some very good times were made. THE SECOND THORNTON MEET U-High 36 r..i......................... Thorn'ton 39 In a return meet at Harvey, Thornton evened the score by defeating U-High by three points. The meet was disappointing to the squad as they had hoped to show a marked superiority in this return meet. KANKAKEE, THORNTON, THORNTON FRACTIONAL AND U-HIGH Thornton Fractional 32, U-High 255 Kankakee 195 Thornton 19 This was the league meet which climaxed the swimming season. U-High came out exceptionally well, taking second place. Lewis and Davis did much to help the team earn this position, by scoring seven points each. THE SECOND WASHINGTON MEET U-High 315 Washington 44 In a return meet in the Washington pool, U-High received a surprise defeat. Washington showed unexpected strength and easily won the meet. THE ENGLEWOOD MEET U-High 45 ............,......,......... Englewood 20 U-High challenged Englewood for a Junior meet in the Sunny Gym pool. The Englewood team had won the city championship in 1932 and so such a lopsided score was unexpected. The Englewood team, however, had suffered the loss of two of the best men. . THE CORRELATOR1933 I Oil-'Hllr1Jri'J'I'lz'rlllx-w11'r1 W A Golf IN THE middle of April an elimination tournament was held to determine what golfers would represent U-High. This was made necessary by the unusual number of golfers who wished to be on the golf team. Out of the many who competed six were chosen as the best and were to be the U-High Golf Team. The proficient six were Hi Lewis, Sonny Johns, Lester Rink, Edmund Johnson, Bobby Shallenberger and Dick Sundstrom. Due to the fact that these fellows represent the "cream of the cropa' of the golfers at U-High and in consideration of U-Highfs previous high standing in competitive golf it can be assured that U-High will have a very successful golf season. ' I T H E One Hunrlrrd Twenly-eigla! CORRELATOR 1933 I ' Intramurals League Soccer AT the beginning of the soccer season two intramural leagues were organized. The Hrst was made up of six teams, the players being the heavyweight fresh- men and the upper classes, and the other was composed of four teams of fresh- men and sub-freshmen. A large number of boys from all classes participated. The name of each team and its captain is as follows: HEAVYWEIGHT LEAGUE Juniors .....,...,........,.....,,.. . A . ...... Cole Minute Men ..,. Silbel-man Mudhens . . , . .Filkins Whirlwinds ..,.. Duddy Hell Divers. . . .... Kemp Slickers .,., . . .Erwin LIGHTWEIGHT LEAGUE Moochers . . ......r,..,.,.,...,,.... , . .Morris X's ............. . . rRathje Red Shirts. . ,.... . . ,Bogert Colored All-Stars ...., .... S trouse In the Heavyweight League the Slickers and the Hell Divers both started off together and there was close competition until the very last game when the Slickers were just able to pull themselves up to the top and over, winning by the slim margin of one game. In the Lightweight League the Red Shirts showed their merits from the very start and acquired the victory but only after a season of hard Hghting and good playing. The final standings of the teams in both leagues were as follows: HEAVYWEIGHT LEAGUE Won Lost Tied Points Slickers ..... . . . 8 1 1 17 Hell Divers . . . , . , 7 2 1 15 Juniors ,..... . , . 4 2 4 12 Wfhirlwinds . . . . . Q 1 4 5 7 Minute Men . . , , , , 2 6 2 6 Mudhensu.. r 6 3 5 A I THE coRRELA'roR193'3 l Om' llumlrurl Tuwxly-uiru' A Intramurals LIGHTXVEIGHT LEAGUE Won Lost Red Shirts A 9 Colored All-Stars . . 6 Moochers .,..w. . 3 X's .......... . 2 Tied Poin s 1 19 3 1 5 1 7 1 5 The following members of the winning teams received intramural awards Slickers Red Shirts Seigel Erwin Bogert Woodbury Sills Cummins Anderson Terry Trowbridge Abbott Boyd Johnson Warner Cahill Field Rich Wurtele Graham Hill Silberman DeVries Gilkey Holzinger Stevens Reeves Joranson Jampolis Tracht McCree Vincent A INTERCLASS SOCCER Following closely the league games came the interclass soccer competition. Due to bad weather it was possible for each team to play each other team only once. The Sophomores won without losing a game. The final standing of the teams: Won Lost Sophomores .. 2 Juniors ..... .. 1 Seniors .. ,. 0 Frosh . . . . , 0 The following players earned numeral awards f championship: E ger Horwich Myers Manson Huth Brandt Jones Bernstein Johnstone Espenshade Cannon Merriam Palmer Ei ger Duddy I THE CORRELAT One Hu ndrecl Tbirly OI' Tied Points 1 1 2 2 winning the interclass Netherton Silberman Goldman Filkins Eastman 0121933 I l Intramurals INTRAMURAL VOLLEYBALL SUB-ERESHMEN The Sub-Freshmen gym classes were divided into four teams to play volley-' ball for the championship of the class. The teams, on the Whole, were quite Well matched, the results being as follows: Won Lost Points Boilermakers ..,A . . , 9 6 18 Mickey Mouses .... . . . 8 7 16 HotShots 4.... ........ . .. 8 7 16 Dead Eyes ....A...................,...... S 10 10 There were no volleyball contests in the other classes, the other classes being more interested in basketball. INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL EROSH-SUB-EROSH LEAGUE The sport that interests most of the boys in the school seems to be basketball as seen by the number of games played and the enthusiasm with which they are played. The intramural sports give the up-and-coming athletes in the school a chance to develop their skill in each one of the sports so that, When the time comes, they are ready to play on the school teams. The Freshmen-Sub-Freshmen League Was made up of three teams from each F' class. Each team undertook to beat the other so that they would find them- selves on top of the list. The Fleahounds seemed to have little difliculty in Q beating their rivals in the contests, and so took first place. Won Lost Points Fleahounds .. .. 23 2 46 Dead Eyes ... .. 17 8 34 Boilermakers . . . . . 16 9 32 Bruisers ....,... .. 12 13 24 Mickey Mouses .,,. . . . . 4 21 3 Hot Shots .......................,...... 3 22 6 The high-point scorers on the teams were as follows: Field Free No.of Total Game Goals Throws Games Points Average Jampolis ... ... 73 5 17 151 8.8 Strouse .... . . . 68 13 21 149 7. Silberman ... ... 59 4 19 122 6-4 Koos ...... S1 11 18 113 6.2 Wurtele ..,.., ......... 4 7 5 17 99 5-8 I I T H E C O R R E L A T O R 1 9 3 3 I ' Our' Hur1Jn'il Tbirlg-nm' W A Intramurals Stern , . . 23 4 9 50 5.5 Stevens . . . . . 43 7 17 93 5.4 Morrison . . . . . 33 4 17 70 4.1 Morris ..A, , . 28 4 15 60 4. Fletcher . . . . 22 4 13 48 3.7 Field ..... . , 20 4 12 44 3.6 Cochrane . , . . 22 8 15 52 3.4 Upton ..r. .. 28 6 C20 62 3.1 Huffaker , . . . 27 6 19 60 3.1 Robertson , . . , . 16 5 14 37 2.6 Levi ....... , , 14 2 12 30 2.5 Schmidt .... . . 15 5 16 35 2.1 Bond .. 15 5 19 3 35 1.8 INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL SOPH-FROSH LEAGUE The Freshmen and Sophomores got up three class teams each and played a series of games, the results being quite close for the teams. Won Lost Points Nameless Wonders . . . . . 15 5 30 Trouncers ....... . . 12 8 24 Tiger Rags . . . . 10 10 20 Pile Drivers . . . 1 10 10 20 Monks ...,. , . . . ..,. .... 9 11 18 Bats ..........................,,....... 4 16 8 The Bats Were rather stepped on and shoved around by the other teams in such a Way that they sadly came to rest at the bottom of the pile. The final standing of scorers was as follows: Field Free No.of Total Game Goals Throws Games Points Average McMahon .. ... 59 16 16 134 8.4 Filkins ,... . . 76 9 20 161 8. stem, J. t., .. 56 15 16 127 7.9 Cummins . . . . 46 4 19 96 6.8 Eastman .,. . . 57 8 19 122 6.1 Muldoon .,. ,. 53 11 19 117 6.1 Hess ..... . . 48 9 18 105 5.8 Eger .... . . 41 5 15 87 5.8 Ade .. .. 39 13 16 91 5.6 I THE CORRELATOR 1933 - Om' Hzlmlrval Thirty-Iwo Intramurals Cannon, P. . . . . . 43 7 19 93 4.9 Palmer ...... . , . 33 9 15 74 4.9 Espenshade . . . . . . 32 17 19 81 4.2 Netherton . . . . . . 36 5 19 77 4. Pulver .... ... 26 5 16 57 3.5 Warner .. ... 22 15 18 59 3.2 INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL SENIOR-JUNIOR LEAGUE Perhaps the most interesting and most hard fought battle of the whole season occurred in the Senior-Junior League Where the Juniors had a slight advantage over the Seniors. The games in this league were mostly very close and the rival teams had to play hard ball up to the last Whistle. The flnal standing of the teams Was as follows: Won Lost Points Junior-Dopes . . . . . . 9 8 18 Senior-Gorrillas .... , . . 7 8 14 Senior-Hawkeyes . . , . . 7 8 14 Junior-Blossoms ......,............,..... 7 8 14 The games in all the leagues were played after school in the gym and also on Saturday mornings. On Saturdays, the various members of the teams were routed out of their beds and went over to the gym to play ball. If they were tired when they came, they soon lost this because basketball has a Way of making one Wide awake together with a slightQ?j bit of fatigue, especially as certain players Were trying to recover from "the morning after the night before." The high-point scorers Were: Field Free No.of Total Game Goals Throws Games Points Average Johnson .. . 32 12 11 76 6.9 Brown ... ... 19 2 6 40 6.6 Stead ..... ... 36 9 13 81 6.2 Ruml .....,, . . . 22 7 8 49 6.1 Ll.1Ckl'12l1'dC . .. ... 30 8 12 68 5.6 Hamilton . . , . . , 32 6 13 70 5.3 Bl0OIT1 22 7 10 51 5.1 1-1uth,C. .. 31 10 14 73 5.1 Zeisler, G. ... ... 19 12 11 50 4.5 Warner, P. , . . . . 30 7 13 67 4.1 l I THE CORRELATOR1933 I ' Om'llllmlrrflTfrirly-lfwr1'1' lntramurals INTERCLASS BASKETBALL After all of the intramural basketball games had been played, each class picked both a light and a heavyweight team to play for the championship of the school. Again, the Senior and Junior heavyweight teams were watched carefully to see who would be the winner. In the lightweight division, the Sophomores had the advantage over the other classes. LIGHTS F Won Lost Points Sophomores . . , . . . 5 1 10 Juniors ..... . . . 4 2 S Seniors .... . . . . .... . . . 3 3 6 Freshmen .............,.................. 0 6 0 High point scorers in the Interclass Basketball tournament were: SOPH-FROSH Field Free No.of Total Game Goals Throws Games Points Average Cannon, P. .. ... 12 7 6 31 5.1 Erwin .,.. . . 9 5 6 23 3.8 ' Huth, W. ... .. 8 7 6 23 3.8 Filkins ... .. 6 7 6 19 3.1 Muldoon . . . . 6 7 6 19 3.1 McMahon . . . . . 6 3 5 15 3. W Cummins . . . . . 7 4 6 18 3. V Merriam . . . . 6 3 6 15 2.5 Palmer ... ,. 4 4 6 12 2. " Sills .. 1 4 6 6 1. JUNIOR-SENIOR Field Free No.of Total Game Goals Throws Games Points Average HiCkS 22 13 6 57 9.5 Ruml .... . . . 23 6 6 52 8.6 Johnson . .. ... 13 15 5 41 8.2 Cheever .. ... 12 10 5 34 6.8 Brown .... . . . 17 3 6 37 6.1 Sundstrom . . . . 9 2 5 20 4. Luckhardt . . . , . 5 4 4 14 3.5 Edwards . . . . 8 3 6 19 3.1 Lemon . . . . . 3 2 4 8 2. Huth .......... ........ 3 5 6 1.2 A - THE CORRELATOR 1933 l I One Hzuldrerl Tlzirly-four G I R L S 3 A T H L E T 11 Q S G. A. A. THE GIRLS, ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION was organized for the promotion of girls' athletics and, needless to say, it has more than served its purpose. Its sponsors inter-class games, Imp-Pep competition, the yearly stunt party, annual G.A.A. banquet and other activities of interest to the girls. These events Were carried off very Well this year, due to the clever and capable management of the Board members and 'theuexcellent co-operation of the girls of the entire student body. G.A.A. BOARD Jane Olson .... ..,.... P resident Marion Lane .... Fay Sullivan .... . .I1np Captain . .Pep Captain Martha Steere .... Secretary and fnnior Class Rep1fesentati11e Betty Thomas .... T1'66lSZt1"6V and junior Class Representative Mary Phemister. . . .Sophomore Representative Barbara Furry. . . . .Sopbovnore Representative Lurena Stubbs.. ..,, Fresbvnan Rep1'esentati11e Bonita Moorman .... .,.,.. F resbinan Representative Peggy Christian. Sub-Fresbvnan Representatiafe 1 i Kg , A I T H E One Hlmdrml Thirty-six CORRELATOR 1933 I M W A All-Sim' Hockey IrnpfPep Competition THE FRIENDLY antagonism of the Imps and Peps has become firm tradition in girls' athletics and is inclusive of all the girls in the school. Upon entrance to U-High, each girl is assigned to either the Imp or Pep teams, and she imme- diately becomes a part of this tradition. The girls are chosen by lot, and once selected for a team they remain with that team until they graduate. In the four seasonal sports of the year, hockey, volleyball, basketball and baseball, after the class games have been played, the best Imp and Pep players in the school are chosen and placed on their respective teams and competition follows. To the winning team in each sport is awarded a number of points which, when added up at the end of the year, decide to which team the championship will go. The reward for the champions is a cup inscribed every year with the name of their team and presented along with individual awards at the G.A.A. banquet. HOCKEY WITH PERFECT weather and enthusiastic participation of the girls, this years' 'hockey season has been one of the most successful since the construction of Sunny Gymnasium, from the standpoint of skill and good sportsmanship. As ever, the places of last year's departed champions were filled by competent successors. In fact, so competent were they that the choosing of class and Imp-Pep teams was a very difficult one, but Miss Jones and her Board wisely and impartially solved this problem, and the teams they chose were very evenly matched. The Imps won in the Imp-Pep tournament but a majority of Peps ruled on the all-star team, so the honors were equally divided. Those who made the all-star team are, Phemister, Wolbach, Rinder, Steere, Chatain, Morison, Sullivan, Sutch, Boucher, Olson, Hall and Hector. Honorable mention goes to Horton, Lane and Duddy. - THE CORRELATOR1933 I Om' llmnlri'J Tlzirly-sri ru Hockey Teams I Boenicke ......... Johnstone, Duddy ........ Rinder ,.......... Sullivan, Moulr .,.. Wolbach ....... Kluge, Furry .... Morison .......,.,,.,... Olson ......,..,...,... Pep Teams C.F. R.I. ,..... . L.I. R.W. ............. . HHL.XV.... . LH. ,A.4 .. C. H. ....,. II . . . . . .Hamilton, B., Wenli Wells, Hamilton, A. . . . . .Kincheloe, Moorman Eshbaugh Marx Moulton . . .Tobin, Norgren Chandler McKinstry, Engleman ..... R.F.. .Vanderbilt, Lindenberger Swineford, Coolidge .,..., LF. .,.,....,....... Pittman Hector ..........,..... G.G. i.... .... H are, Howells IMP TEAMS , 1 II J Hall, Merriield .... ,.... C .F. .... ..... D onkle y., ' Boucher .i..,.. ..... R .I. . . , ..,. Ewing, Crist , Lane, Horton ..., ..... L .I. ,..... . . . Wemple I , Steere ,....., .... R . W. .... ..... J adwin N Molt ....... ..... L . . .... Nimmons K' A l 13 Nl Green .... ..... R . . . . . Silbermzm V A M f I Km .......... ,,... L . . ..,,..... ,,.Qgg?1" X ,X ' Ellinwood .i....., ..... C .. ..,. Smith, ey I ' ,' W Hoffer, Gray, C. ,........ R.F. .,.. ...... C hapman ' K T. R M Sutch, Chatain ,..,.,..... LF. . . . .... Steere, Chieraff ' v A Sulzberger, Phemisrer ...., G.G.. , . .........,. Vail V ,X K my ci -' SENIOR Donkle Wells, Boucher Lane, Duddy Molt Sullivan I Ellinwood Morrison Olson Vanderbilt Gray, Sutch Hector ' ' I THE coRRELAToR19ss l l Om' Hnmlrml Thirty-fight Hockey Teams JUN1oR I II Hall Boenicke Johnstone, McKinstry Thomas Rinder, Kinchloe Jernegan, J Steere Eshbaugh, Schmidt immons Asher Qge, Green Pflaum, Breckinridge rowig Steele, A., Moulton Chandler, Cheney, C Matter Hoffer Chapman Engleman, Swineford Jeffries, Pitman Hare, Sulzberger Vail SOPHOMORE I II Merrifield, Hamilton, B Mann, Ewing J! Crist, Wemple McNeil, Tompkins Horton, Hamilton, A. Horrall, Wenk Jadwin Connor, Heitman Marx, Wolbach DeCosta Silberman Roberts, Courchon Furry, Smith, B. Tibbetts, Buchbinder V Tobin, Katz Sawyer, Abbott ,x Lindenburger, Norgren Weil, Stein W Chatain Huffaker, Barrows Y Phemister Biossat 'Bef Q? FRESHMAN I II Kahn Chetham Schalk, Gilruth Freund, Moorman Creavy Stubbs, Sutherland Essington Kixmiller Steele, Haber Wilson, Martin Gerson, Halper Gray Molancler Coambs Leigh Freund, E. L., Aurelius Gelling Richter Wfykoff, Hopkins Howells Elliott A l THE coRRELAToR19s3 I ' Oln'll11mlr.wlTllirly-rlim' W A uf' F! ryrli X. lil , 1 I i 5 . ,Y I V .i 'Q l :"'. "Ta M it ' . ,sy A ' 1' A " ' .1 - r . . ' 64-:ff 1 l ,. W ' 'If f . is .' ' A ' ETX. - ' ,Q W 1' K - web" 4- " " 'y -1 . , " l " Q i f' 2 -gif' ., V , - N" J' 1- ' 3:1 - J" J ,. . L K -g , . A aa. 2 ?.i3. 'L - , 1- b - .N , s , . . - ., . ,,tg4'l + - f ,p 4. . - W T ,Q A .: ' ia pt , . fi - , , T f .Q f 3, W -ve g 1. 3 4 'H ' uw 1 ,wi Lf ,,. .1-15 ,151 sr. 4 1 . ' A 5 ' ll ' W .. 'of 'X iii' -l- -V R45rfS5-, j n , , 4 gp' ggxixxf, ,L - i . , ., -L . 3 V- : .- f S" N., we swf - . " wx . 'Lf V ,Q .' X, V' t , 1 55" , h s' 'f ' - g .3 . 21,1 ,,:,,, 1 ,. Nivea . sr- - ' -" . Q' if . .1 .i" '?l" V ' , ' -W 3 " ' ' 3, 55315 It -1: 7 '.-' - . ' " .1 . :IV 'iff'f55ki?A, - ii - . ., ' -l A . 1 f foal., - 'V s z- :::. ' . . aw- 1, -' ,-.':sf'-1:" Q.x19,4., -,-'fwggq 1 ..: .5 ,fx i 'fr ,, , K. 2 . .i-fi if it .55 ri., L It 5-:',-fa - - tl ,Enix Y wax . is lf?" il f . g K W, . a, .... , ,. . . ,Q ,S S.. Q p A--'V-' . ' , 5 A M -H-if 'j ""' -,?.aLe'5','3x . if 'f"s1 -2.5.13 25 X 5 if 3 Ev 3 1 r A 3 4 at s as 53 J 1 A , . , ,, , , .. . -r. .A . .V H , l .... , - f - Q -1, -. 1,-y..-:, . .f . 1, - 1 . , , .. , , , a . 14 :- V- . - M , Us, 3 as .r - 5, - .g Q 1 - V F -qs.,-3 -v::. xg f Mfg' b .1-.: X .5 4, , H g givfre- ' "gi -2,11 wi: 3 1. - l' k ' ' I 4 , ' 1 f ' -, . . . -3 ' .Q 1' 6,-I ' 25 w .,v - --1 1. f 1 1 .' - sa 7. 2 - 'f ' fm X 'f' , G f' ' '5' ,f 1- . 91.-"I ',.. ' E. 5 .- ., Q.. .-ac'- was -2-. .' CN.-'-,1i'-"-' -1- .: . " ' + 2. T 'f Q . . , if ' ' A . ' .I l, T ffti 'If- . -5 ff fa. W 47, Q p 1 ' -w ,A A -' . if ,Q-. V ' ' fi S' ef TEE: flea. .9 -1- -if 1:-' ,,- ' - F Q '- . ' 12, ' - if - f ': .Sir ff sv' e'.:' "'Zi5:5--fa-Q G., is 2, I t 1 ' i -v A f 1 .2 f ' 4 1 . 11. .-aw. 5 " I" 1 2 . If .2 -'-I , Y . . . .f . ., ,: .. V ,Vg , 1 . ' 4, ,L if - ' 1, azz- - -' :ff it . 1 , , A 1 1 is . ., ' . an . 2. - -f ,:,. ., -V:--..:: vs vig "Q gy ,. r 9 1 it '1 fa . A -.ff -xi f A- 'X I 'A x N X ll wr' W 4 asf' ' , . f' 1 55 lweiuaifd T X 'Ysqr T X 6' ax ,H X I v 1 ' 5 .J N . - ,f f . - - . .:. lg. , ,M 4 Q , ? X r , 3 4 4 1 I 4 . 1 Mgr.. 3 .5-5 :1:,,5,:3:g.t,, . . ..... ., Volleyball This yearis volleyball season was probably the most successful in the history of girls' athletics. It was received With an unprecedented enthusiasm which lasted until the Imp-Pep games. About the middle of the season, the girls had the pleasure and good luck to Witness an exhibition game by two Women's teams from They were crack players and a great deal of profit was gained from watching their playing. So many came out for practices and they all got so good, that there Was a great deal of difficulty when it came to choosing teams. However, when this was finally accomplished, the games were played off and they were very exciting. After a series of hard battles, the Seniors Won the class champion- ship. The selection of the Imp and Pep teams was even more diflicult than the task of choosing class teams had been. The Peps were victorious, having Won :wo out of the three Imp-Pep games. ALL-STAR VGLLEYBALL TEAM Donkle Sulzberger Hector Steere Sullivan Johnstone Olson Hall Morison Engleman Swineford Phemister Om' H1l71C11'flf Forly OR 1933 ' I THE CORRELAT I Volleyball Teams PEP TEAMS I II Swineford Tompkins SllllIV21'1 Coglidge Johnstone Wells Olson Bunclesen Duddy Tobin Morison Leigh Rinder Moorman Engelman jernegan Hector Howells Stemm Sub: Stern IMP TEAMS I II Sulzberger Orr Hall Crist Donkle Kahn Boucher Merriield Jadwin Chiera Steere Hoffer Freund S a k Stubbs Phemister Gilruth Sub: Chapman Coambs SENIOR I II Boucher Sutch Donkle MOlt Olson SCl'11T1iClt Wells Gray, Sullivan Jernegan, M. Hector Vanderbilt Orr Stemm Bundesen KOOS Duddy Applegate Coglidge Sub: Merrill Morison I I THE CORRELATOR1933 I ' Volleyball Teams JUNIOR TEAMS I. II Swineford Boenicke Johnstone Nirnmons Hall McKinstry Engleman Green Steere Chandler S zberger Sibley rown Eshbziugh Rinder Chapman I-Ioffer Chiera Subs: Jernegan, J. Kluge Subs: Pitman, Freund SOPHCMCRE I II Crist Abbott Furry Connor I-Ieitman De Costa Jadwin I-Iorrall Merrifled I-Iuffaker Phernister Luckhardt A Smith Marx Stern Norgren W Tobin Roberts l M Tompkins Ruml Sawyer Tibbetts Wemple FRESHMAN I II Chetain Aurelius Howells Freund, E. Kahn Freund, K. Leigh Gray,R. Molander Kixrniller Stubbs Steels, S. Sutherland Wilson A SCl' A I THE CORRELATOR 1933 I ' Our Hnmlrrrl Forly iw Basketball THE BASKETBALL season was rather successful for the Imps, who took all the glories. After volleyball, everyone was ready for a little fast action, and many who were not so proficient in other sports were given their chance. They showed their appreciation with hard 'lplugging' and perseverance. As a result, the season was a success and recruits were seen to develop into rather competent basketeers. The honor of class championship was shared by Juniors and Seniors and Imp- Pep games were played off before vacation. The Imps by far outplayed the Peps. However, tW'o star Pep forwards were not available and the Imps might have had to step a lot faster if these girls had been present. After the Imp-Pep games, the S. A. A. Board chose the All-Star players. They were: Donkle, Sulzberger, Hall, Lane, Boucher, Morison. ls?-'N as X,-,BS 3Q,x,.au-ik QS ' Lb-ld ,isf YR sl VN. x WA I Ur l A I THE CORRELATOR 1933 l Om' Humlrrd Iiorfy-thru' Basketball Teams I IMP Chat kle ....,.,. Lane, , Browgfi .,.... Hall, Merrifield. . . , . Horton, Sulzberger. . Phemister, Boucher. , Cheney, Smith .... I PEP Duddy, Sullivan ...... Wolback, Stemm .,.. Hector, Johnstone, . . McKinstry, Wells .,.. Rinder, Olson ...,. Morison .....,. SENIOR I Duddy, Sullivan .... Lane, Stemm, Donkle .,.. Hector ........... 'Wells .......... Boucher, Sutch .... Morison, Olson .... A THE CORRELAT H IF I our II . . . . ,Green . . . . .Steere . . . . .Crist . . . .Huffaker . . . .Chiera . . ,Gilruth II ......Furry .r,.....Wenk . .Breckinridge . . . . . .Jernegan .,......Tobin Asher, Howells II ..r..Orr ......Molt . . . . . .Jernegan . . . .Applegate . A . .Vanderbilt . . . .Ellinwood OR 1933 I l Basketball Teams JUNIOR I II Asher Boenicke Cheney, S Breckinridge Eshbaugh,Filkins Cheney, C. Freund, Gray Chiera, Rinder Green, Jeffries Hall, Jernegan jernegan Johnstone, McKinstry Wareing Steere, Sulzberger' SOPHOMORE I II Chatain, Craven Biossat, S., Conner Furry, Horton Crist, Ewing Huffaker, Jadwin Heitman, Katz Merrifield, Tobin Luckhardt, Norgen Phemiscer Roberts, Robyn Ruml, Smith Wenk, Wolbach FRESHMAN I II Chetham, Coambs Elliott, Gelling Essington, Freund Leigh, Martin Freund, K., Gilruth Richter, Steel, S. Gray, R., Howells Wfykoff Kahn, Moorman Wilson Sutherland Schalk I THE coRRELAToR1Q33 l ' CJIIUIII f ll Ixf Baseball Season UWING to April "Showers," the spring baseball workouts did not get under way until the first of May. This year the gals proved that baseball is as much of a game for them as it is for boys, and their attendance to games and practices indicated that it is rather a well-liked sport. The system of major and minor leagues composed of the first and second teams of each class was con- tinued this year. After the class games were played off, the Imp-Pep teams were chosen and the battle was on. Swimming Season Swimming this year was the most successful it has ever been since the school was afforded the excellent equipment that Sunny Gym has. The April rains provided ample time for the class competition and Imp-Pep meets. Events were held for both forms in various strokes and for speed. The Sophomores walked! off with the honors, and they deserved it for they had the largest turnouts to the meets. Three Imp-Pep meets were held and the Peps won with about twenty more points than the Imps. A I THE CORRELATOR 1933 l Om' Humlml Porfy-:ix cnFfi7CF'i3?m 1 S A The Fall Ball Dances THE FALL BALL THE first Boys' Club dance of the year Went off well in spite of financial diffi- culties. The music Was furnished by Ethan Hyman and his orchestra. The decorations Were very novel, consisting of benches to sit upon -instead of chairs, bales of hay around, oil lamps, and a bridle and harness here and there for touches of realism. The Correlator had a picture taken at this dance which added to the excitement of the evening. It is too bad that more people were not out to enjoy the dance. SENIOR-ALUMNI DANCE This very successful dance was held just before Christmas. There was a very large crowfd present. The alumni came back in large numbers and We heard them say that it was a swell dance. Louis Mayas' ten piece dance orchestra was the feature of the dance. The decorations were Christmas trees arranged around all four Walls and streamers were lavishly hung around che room. The refresh- ments Were punch and cookies. PHI BETA SIGMA DANCE This year the Phi Beta Sigma dance Was held before the new members were elected. There was a small group out, but everyone enjoyed himself immensely. The decorations, which consisted of balloons, did not last very long, but while they did they were very effective. The music was furnished by Eddie Weeks and his boys. Dixies were served as refreshments. - THE CORRELATORl933 I Om' llnmlml forlpj -srl ru SI V IA Izmior-Se11i01' Prom Dances GIRLS' CLUB DANCE As usual the Girls, Club gave a very unusual and amusing dance. The three upper classes were very well represented. The music was furnished by a very good orchestra that played until 11:45, but even then the large crowd did not Want to go home. The decorations Were pink elephants, purple cows, and streamers. One entered through an immense elephant Qpinkl and then saw more elephants. The Girls' Club Board Worked hard and faithfully and deserves credit for a truly Wonderful evening. JUNIOR-SENIOR PROM This year no fancy name was given to the Junior-Senior Prom which was presented by the Juniors to the Seniors. The decorations were in Spanish Cabaret Style. Tables decorated with red and white checked tablecloths were placed around the room and awning in the form of red and White streamers decorated the sides of the room. The music Was the same Mexican orchestra that played at the Alumni dance. Refreshments consisted of sandwiches, potato chips, cake, and punch. The Seniors Want to thank the Juniors for an enjoyable evening. BOYS CLUB SPRING DANCE This year the Boys' Club gave a first class dance to end the year. The dance was held in the latter part of May and decorations, refreshments, and orchestra showed careful selection and planning. We thank the Boys' Club for the good times they have given us this year. T A - THE CORRELATOR1933 - Om' HIll1l1fl'!l Forfy-eigla! Class Parties JUNIORS Dancing was the main feature of this part, but a victrola furnished the music. Someone was nice enough to donate a lot of new records to make the afternoon a success. Cider and doughnuts were again served Qit must be a diseasej . There was a good crowd out and the Social Committee deserves credit for the nice party. JUNIOR DANCE Following the example of this year,s senior class, the Juniors gave a night dance. There was a large crowd out and the orchestra and refreshments were very good. The people were very sorry that the party had to beak up at such an early hour because they were having such a good time. SOPHOMORES The irst Sophomore party was given in October and the decorations were in keeping with the Hallowefen spirit. The orchestra was the Deke House Orches- tra. The refreshments were cider, doughnuts, and candy. 9 The second party of the year was called the Podunk Society Ball and dancing, refreshments, and a floor show were the attractions. . 'K LA The Sophomores gave their third pary of the year on April Fool's Day. The music was furnished by Ethan Hymanis orchestra and due to the fact that there were more boys than girls present, the girls had a good time. The refreshments were good and this party was as successful as the previous one had been. The last Sophomore party of the year was well attended by both girls and boys. Those Sophomores certainly gave interesting and novel parties this year. There was dancing, and there were several games, after which refreshments were served. After a few more dances the party broke up. A I THE coRRELAToR193s l ' Om' Ilumln'J lurlm -nun' Class Parties FRESHMEN This being the first Freshman party of the year,l we were very glad to hear that it was well attended. A five piece orchestra furnished the music and re- freshments were cider and cookies. The second Freshman class party was as well attended as the first. Before the dancing which was held to the strains of the victrola there was a volleyball game between the girls and boys of the class. The Freshmen had their last party of the year near the end of school. We were very sorry that the entire class was not present because those there certainly enjoyed themselves. SUB FRESHMEN The Sub Frosh turned out in full force for their party and enjoyed it very much. There was a jig-saw puzzle contest. The couple that got their puzzle together first was awarded a prize. There were also games, dancing, and refresh- ments. The last Sub-Freshman party of the year was held in the small gym and there was a large crowd out. The Sub-Frosh parties have all been well attended and this one was no exception. There were novel games, and dancing, after which refreshments were served. Everyone that came had a good time and was sorry that there were to be no more parties. IS l THE CORRELATOR 1933 5 Om' I'IumlrL'r1 Fifly W Qi M. A Girls' Club Events Stunt Party THE SOCIAL COMMITTEE gave the lower gym a fall atmosphere by decorating it with corn stalks, colored leaves and pumpkins. A stage was also erected by this hard-working coinmittee. The Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior classes presented stunts which were voted upon by the Seniors and Sub-Freshmen. True to tradition the Junior girls were awarded the cup for their Mickey Mouse musical comedy which was very original and delightful. Then taffy apples were served to the two hundred and fifty girls who had seen a very worthwhile entertainment. Dime Dinner Before the Dime Dinner the last Imp-Rep basketball game was played, much to the satisfaction of the Imps. The girls then adjourned to the lower gym where they were entertained by various members of their classes. The entertainment consisted of several cute skits, chorus dancing, singing and solo dancing. The girls were then plentifully fed and then they danced with the aid of the radio. The party broke up around six, but many stayed later. Teas This year, as usual, the Girls' club sponsored seven teas. The Girls club is always decorated with fresh flowers, candles, and lace table runners for these festive occasions. The programs were highly enjoyed by everybody attending. At all the teas save the Senior-Alumnae, tea, punch, and cookies were served. At the Senior-Alumnae, sandwiches and tea were served. The mothers, the students and the faculty enjoy these teas and look forward to them each year. G. A. A. Banquet At the close of each year the G. A. A. sponsors a banquet for all of the girls. After a delicious meal, there are short talks about the sport season as a whole and then the individual letters awards were presented to the girls ending a delightful evening. Senior Mothers' and Daughters' Luncheon This year, the last social event of the year held by the Girls' club took place on June 10. The luncheon was served by next year's board members. Eleanor Graham acted as mistress of ceremonies. This was the last chance for the girls of the Senior class to be together before graduation and ended a perfect school year. J THE CORRELATOR1933 I Om' Humlrril Fifi! -fill! M W A Boys, Club Events Fathers' and Sons, Get-Together THAT auspicious occasion, The Fathers' and Sons' Get-Together with which the Boys' club opens its social calendar of the year, was again a tremendous success. The Glee club, made up of silver-voiced, socially ambitious U-High lads rendered several songs. Speeches by Mr. Loomis and Mr. Maroney added to the enjoyment of the evening and what a rip-roaring cheer leader Mr. Loomis turned out to be. Mr. Stevens then presented talkies for the dads and their offspring. The customary cider and doughnuts werel served after a "come and get it" call and the crowd quaffed contentedly for a short while. All too soon it was necessary to leave Sunny Gym for home. Basketball-Track Banquet The second Dad and Son event of the year was held in Ida Noyes hall and was a great success. Merrill Johns, president of the Boys' club introduced the toastmaster, Rankin Roberts. Doc. Manilaw gave a swell speech which was the hit of the evening and Mr. Maroney and Mr. Irwin were also called upon to speak. It was necessary for John Beal to make Mr. Walker's track awards for him because of Mr. Walker's absence and he made a good speech. Mr. Loomis was then asked to say a few words. When the gathering broke up congratu- lations were heard from all sides. All School Events Student Council Dance This year, contrary to tradition, the Student Council put on a night dance. After a very enjoyable basketball game with Blue Island, wax was spread on the floor and dancing started with music being furnished by Eddie Weeks' orchestraf?j Represhments were served but soon disappeared. The dance lasted until 12:00 but by 11:00 most of the track men had disappeared because of a meet the next day. John Beal, taking the place of Phil Vogt, who was absent, welcomed everybody in behalf of the Student Council and invited them to dance. We hope this idea will be carried out in the coming years. Carnival The entire student body turned out and enjoyed an enjoyable afternoon. Color! Gayety! and Festivity! Everybody entered whole-heartedly into the affair and all proceeds went to the University Settlement. - THE CORRELATOR 1933 - Om' Hlzmlrml Fifty-Iwo A Honor Awards THE MONILAW MEDAL Wi7Z116l' HIRAM LEWIS H ozzorable Menzfion MILTON TRYON JOHN BEAI. The Monilaw Medal is presented each year to the Senior boy who is outstand- ing because of his high level of scholarship, citizenship, and athletic ability. The medal has been presented every year since 1916 to the Senior boy who best lives up to these qualiiications. Because of the three-fold requirements, the boy who Wins this medal must be a very desirable and Outstanding member of U-High. This year the Monilaw Medal has gone to Hiram Lewis. Milton Tryon and John Beal receive honorable mention. THE MEMORIAL PRIZE Wilzfzer THOMAS STAUFFER Honorable Mention JACK CHRISTIAN The Memoial Prize was established in order to commemorate the memory of the U-High students who-participated in the World War. Naturally, the prize must then go to a very deserving person. Both Senior boys and girls are eligible for this great honor. This year, the Winner of the Memorial Prize is Thomas Stauffer and honorable mention goes to Jack Christian. THE MGTHERS' PRIZE Wi1z11e1' ELEANOI1 GRAHAM Honorable Mc1ztio1z ISABELLA MORISON JANE OLSEN HELEN NUSSBAUM The mothers of the girls of U-High decided long ago that a prize should be given to the Senior girl who shall have done the most for U-High during her attendance. This honor is awarded irrespective of offices held or distinctions Won. The Mothers' Prize is given for the strengthening of U-High ideals and the betterment of the school. This year Eleanor Graham is the Winner. Honor- able mention goes to Isabella Morison, Jane Glsen and Helen Nussbaum. I THE CORRELATORIQS3 I Om' flumlrril I'lfly-llnn Xl I ' .1 I i A Honor Awards THE JOHN CRERAR SCHOLARSHIP WilZ716l' BRUCE CHEEVER, First JACK CHRISTIAN, Second H0'lZ01'd17I0 Mention PAUL LUCKHARDT MILTON :TRYON HIRANI LENVIS FRANK FURRY The John Crerar Scholarship is a four year scholarship to the University of Chicago. It is won by excellence in shop work and superiority in all the phases of school life. It is a great honor and is greatly desired. This year the scholar- ship was awarded as follows: First-Bruce Cheever. QBruce has other plans. He has relinquished the scholarship to Jack Christian.j Second-Jack Christian. Honorable Menzfionz Paul Luckhardt, Milton Tryon, Hiram Lewis, Frank Furry. THE HUGH McBIRNEY III SCHOLARSHIP Vfinner HENRY LAUERMAN The Hugh McBirney III Scholarship is provided by Mr. Hugh McBirney in memory of his son, Hugh McBirney III, who was a student at U-High. It is awarded the Junior who is outstanding because of his citizenship and scholar- ship. Henry Lauerman is the winner this year. THE SCIENCE PRIZE Wi111ze1' MILTON ENGEL Honorable Mention THOMAS STAUFEER MILTON TRYON The Science Prize is awarded each year to the senior who merits distinction because of his ability in scientihc lields and superiority in achievement. It is awarded by the Science Department, Milton Engel has won this prize this year. Thomas Stauffer and Milton Tryon also earned this Commendation. I THE CORRELATOR1933 I Om- I-Iunrlrcrl Fifly-four Honor Awards JOHN CRERAR SHOP PRIZES 320.00 is awarded to each Winner. SUB-FRESHMAN 7 First-Roger Brickman, Lester C. Smith, Ir. Honorable Mention: Christine Waples, Gregory Huffaker, Melvin Tracht A FRESHMAN First: Carl Koos H onomble Mention: Paul Muldoon, Harry McMahon, Clarence Sills, Harry Levi ,Q M L. Som-roMoRE First-Robert Anderson H onomble Mention: Richard Rubens JUNIOR First-Elroy Golding Honorable Mention: Willard Sommers A I THE coRRELAToR19s3 I ' Om llllllfrrzf liflt-fi: 1' 4 ii w i. A Honor Awards PHI BETA SIGMA AWARDS Every year Phi Beta Sigma, the honor society of U-High, gives prizes to the member of each of the lower classes who has best lived up to its require ments and ideals. This year the prizes Went to the following: Marion Stickney Charles Walker Field Caroline Grabo John Stevens Gregory I-Iuffaker Christine Waples Beatrice Cohen Lura Aurelius John Corcoran Milton Mueller Harry John Levi Margaret Merrifield Jeanne Tobin Walter Blum Ann Wemple Faraday Benedict l I T H Om' Hlnzrlrcrl Fifly-six PHI BETA SIGMA HONOR ROLLS SUB-FRESHMAN Honorable Mention: Louise Silberman FRESHMAN H onomble Memfion: SOPHOMORE Honorable Mention: E C O R R E L A T O R Emily Harris Peggy Christian Emily Kirchheimer George Rinder Prudence Coulter Mary Rice Retta Lou Gelling Marion Gerson Alan Bond Morton Wurtele Emil Hirsch Louise Tibbetts Mary Luckhardt Robert Merriam 1933 I W A T Honor Awards THE GEORGE LOTT TROPHX7 Wi1z11ers THOMAS REED DAVID KNOLL Six years ago a cup was donated to the school by George Lott, a famous tennis star and former U-Higher, to be called the George Lott Trophy. It is A I THE coRRELAToR193s I Om' llnmlruil Iiiflvy-,u'1'4'11 annually engraved with the names of the two basketball lettermen who win a basketball free-throwing contest. The major-lettermen are paired off and the winners of the contest have their names engraved on the cup. To the team of Thomas Reed and David Knoll goes the honor this year. THE BLACK-ROBERTS TROPHY 'T W7i1zne1' M JOHN BEAL Q . Xl Roy Black and Rankin Roberts, two track stars that used to attend U-High, established an award to go to the member of the U-High track team who con- I tributed the most to the welfare and success of our track season. This year's winner is John Beal. I A Humor Frosh: "I believe this school is haunted." Soph: "Why?" Frosh: "Because they are always talking about the school spirit." Professor: "I would like a preparation of Phingtisohpiocyanatef' Druk Clerk: "Oh you mean mustard?" Professor: "Yes, I can never think of that name." He: "Isn't there something wrong with this cake, dear?" She: "No, it must be your taste, the cookbook says it's delicious." Cleo: "You remind me of an eight sided Hguref' Pat: "All of which means?" Cleo: "You octogon home long ago? Two young men named Wood and Stone were walking down the street. A sweet young thing passed by. Wood turned to Stone, Stone turned to Wood, and both turned to rubber. A few months ago it was smart to have a coat of tan, now it's smart to have a coat. When a co-ed says she's never been kissed, she lying, but when a man says that he believes her, he's insulting. A hard-boiled captain had knocked one of his sailors overboard. "Help, helpf' yelled the sailor, "I can't swim, drop me a linef' The captain leaned over the rail and smiled sweetly, "Oh, yes, and you must Write me sometimes, toof, I THE CORRELATOR 1933 I Om' I'1lHltlI'Ctl Fifly-eigbl Humor uSee that man staggering? He must be drunk." "No he isn,t drunk, just syncopatedf' 'cWhat do you mean syncopated?" "Moving unevenly from bar to barf' "Three more installmentsf, said the hero of the serial story, Hand the girl's mine." "Ikey, your shirt is out." "Out vere?v "Out vere de vest begins." She "You wormf, He: "Worm? Perhaps, but don't flatter yourself. You're not the early bird." 9 QM Burn: UI Walked a mile and a half for a camel. I thought that guy would x,f L- . Q2 never through it away." ' 'B l Sonny: "I-Iowis your uncle?" Steve: UI ain't got no unclef' Sonny: "Good grief, man, Where's your grammar?" Steve "Oh, she's dead too." A I THE CORRELATOR 1933 l QRS Om' llnmlrwl Flfifj-NiIlL' unix 1 n 1- .......... . - , x 1 xx L. -1, - , X x,- OUR EmToR 'BOE i.. W N',, - J U-HI H vs. .fx febf-x --12 LF v N . '1' . , I " ff 1 ,V -1-I TEDDY Q In ,QIW " smumxm- f A '- 1 x N DH SHUCKS ELEANUR . , , M, X., 5 -. . ,M I i cupuu LAWRENCE I V I N V sums wx-no? I A - H HELEN if PRKCE bowms' W aHom'Y ff L, gg fA""g Mass DEAN V PAY IS l T H E c o R R E L A T I 01219.33 l ' Om' Huml rm! Sixly Humor Stranger: "Can I get a room for three?,, Clerk: "Have you got a reservation?" Stranger: Qindignantlyj: "Do I look like an Indianf' Mr. Davey: "Why the quotation marks on this paper?,' Anderson: "Courtesy to the man on my right, sir." A squirrel looked at a sophomore Then his mother's eye did meet I "Yes darling, said the mother But not the kind We eatf' Q "Watch me shake that thingf, said the elephant coming bridge. L- Jake: "Operator, give me 22 double 22.', Central: "2222?" 1 Jake: "Yeah, but hustle. I'1l play train with you later." l I THE CORRELATO to a suspension R 1 9 3 3 I Our Hlunlrnl Sivlj -on Humor Mister: "Is this a genuine bloodhound?" Boy: Q'Bleed for the gentleman, Fido." Customer: "Have you a book called, 'Man, the Master'?" Salesgirl: c'Fictiona department, other side, sir." 1 "Who's that making crosses on the sidewalk?" Q'That's Einstein drawing parallel lines." ' Mr. Davey: "The first date Was 4000 B.C." Krug: "Who had it?" " 'J W 'Q Q SEL, I There is a terrible surplus of Wheat in this country, but it could be Worse. It could be spinach. A I THE coRRELAToR1933 l AN Om' Hmzdred Sixiy-Iwo 7- 3-gf,-, W 1:-:g my Ti f'4'g1:'f . ,:1'i-:M ,f 35,4 1f,f.iwL,'z- P1 31" ' '?Qf?-,iff ' l "1 f, 4' . f A ' ' "" gg 4, ,, A r X WOM W ff ' W HW, ff f 1 f' faq., I X f " 'I ,fa WK 1 'SHNUZZLE' R ICHT ER 44 1 3 'iz' an f DAYLlGli1'KL IN W cure UNDEFEATQQ 'poums' 'HA HA , .I Q- 1 l 1' , +531-5-, tk ,f V NL-'LJ-.. 1-,ff . :-1--11g:ij1iif-24' fgfgg r .u 553 11 ' 1 ' OUR GANG -- BUTT- HECTOR -- STEVENSON - HICKS , THE SWAMP ' MR. STONE ' cswxrzm CRAWFORD iff, f ' r 4 4, , ' "?f"Vm, , .' 4 W, CR AWFDRD 1930 -Zgifcj ,Mp 4' 1, ' gli, f ., 4f',i5,3f'v- - M2351 H X I ,Tx ,454 1 i.,gQr,f2 1 , -, iff 4 .5195 V-awww wal ' y' F? I ' U nwuuirs VURRY - , ,ROOMAEM AT, 430 W f 1-sK.TsK...1AN.f: '2 ' F 5 'M' 125291215 - ' 'K'--M' 31 , 11. 7. 15, , , 1.1 , 1, , ,' Qfff:-f-11' 1' ,f if f l M xv 2 'Y L'fEvf fi,1-:Z1E5:'1'Zfi3:15.7' 1,425 25? We yavwo H ' ,J ' ,Ji 1. .J 4 Z b ' ' ' fm' 1' gif' f 4 'fig 4 l 1 4 ! 2 1 P elf, 41 , 6 Z .1 fr ff ,f u v-- , -. Ki- Q -Lg" ivy , Qi' -I U ,Tv - nw, ' ff fm, ya: X 1 5 " Q55 rf 42 ggi, 12151 -4f:f1:f.g:f:?3f 1-:,f'A A OH HECTOFZ 1 M E 1 . 1' f I AN CNY MDUS WHERE XS THE HATCHET? I H. LAWRENCE NoTucE--Run-Les IN MR GREENE3 HAIR A I THE CORRELATOR1933 l Om' Hn mlrml Six I5 -lfrrrf' +.-.,,... .- - - - -. .. -...,-...,-....-.,..-n.,.........,,.,....n......-,..,-............. - - - - - ..,..-,. I 1 3 STORES TO SERVE YOU I l v I I Our Deliveries Cover Chicago mm' All Subzwles 1301 EAST 5 3RD STREET f DORCI-IESTER 7000 A We Deliver Avzywbere I T MURIEL ABBOTT W' L' KORTSCH I F l 0 1 z s t I School of Damemg I Phone Plaza 2150 2151 1 3 6 8 EAST 5 STH STREET CHICAGO ALL PHONTES PLAZA 5315 SIX HUNDRED CAR CAPACITY GATEWAY GARAGE 1-END 5608 42 Stony Island Avenue CHICAGO ETEETNOIC STATTON A I T H E c G-R-1! -1Q- -1-J T l ' Out Humlred Sixly-four +I:-ull --L11-L-1--Q-:----L11--111 m-n ,P I I The Hyde Park I-Imszieary Shop. Comflfjwfs I - 0 1 I ,l GXJLI8 POST OFFICE Z NEWS CO. 1 I s 1465 East 57th Street 105 Dearborn : CHICAGO CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 5 Tel. Rap. 4387 I HOSIERY f SPORT DRESSES I . I I ' l g Coynplhnents of Phone DORchester 2348 U MI I R. H. GODDARD M, L 8E CO JACKSON PARK I ' MEAT MARKET I INVESTMENTS SECURITIES Quality I T MEATS, POULTRY AND FISH I af I I FANCY FRUITS ac VEGETABLES I 208 S. LaSalle St. I g Tel' And' 3131 1456 E. 57th St., Near Harper Ave. l 41-1-'1'.-,li-ll?-,-,,,,,-, ,,,,,1,,,,-,,,.-,,-Mui,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,1..,.-,.....,.-..... .1...-.I-..-..--..1... ' I THE CORRELATORIQS3 Om' ll1nlJrI'J Sixlx +..-.,,-..-..-.....n....-.....n....-....-.,,,-,,.-....-n..-........,.....-,.-....-.,..-....-.,u-....-...,,.........,.. ,F I I I I CHICAGO POSTOFFICE NOW BEING ERECTED John Griffiths 8: Son Co l ' BUILDERS I CHICAGO I 1 + 4 3 M z o ' I THE CORRELATOR 1933 l ' One I-Iumlrrd Sixfy-:ix n-uu-uu--uu-un-nu1uu- -nu-un-A-1un:unvnu--nvi-ull-nn-:ul-unllm-un--uyl-1 -nu1nu1uu-nn- g-u-m-- - - - - - - ---- ---- --... .. .. - - - - -...,-n T T T ! T T T T T T 9 T T T T T l T T T T T T T T P T I A W AIIAN INEAPPLE T T T T FOR SHEER PLEASURE OF EATING Have you heard the latest discoveries about canned pineapple? New food research shows it to have amazing dietetic values. Eaten daily, canned pineapple contributes to health in more Ways than have been demonstrated by any other single fruit. 1 il E And what a delight it is to eat if the pineapple is Libby's CENTER - SLICES or delicious, full-ripe CRUSHED! T ,-'Iig:g:-:-:.-.-.- - , I I I E T T Aft 1'?"f'PPfi-W' W' f -1 T. T. if - v I 0117031 eazfmg it 0 ffm. 5 . V A V I "P, T ' A T - VB - ' 'A Iiezwaizazz E?" '1:TZI:5:5:2:5:215E322252i:i:2i5i1i51s:5E:E: 5 1 . 4 5232555555 1 LIBBY, MCNEILL pj!ffi?4f5,, E V fi' WF' 'EZ ' i -- T . , :,:iigZf,::Lr 5 86 LIBBY U V 1 ' Q24fP f : 2. 552221 , - 5 ' -421.-"'-:::ZI.T . A ,157 T CHICAGO - V . I :fa 3:35 ri! I , if" .i,vf'.'f5',2f::-.T . 'I x Jo: , , 1 T '- ., TTUSW' T T asliiii aerr T i -'-'-4 ' t T - - "- T' T 2 Q, ,' 513: '- ' ?2:3:f:?5:f3'2i A-.-.-,Z tg. Arm 'I I I . 252::a5i5a,g2 . ,,g::sg1 " '3T'1'1kJi:,, ,.'.. . '- ,af I T Ai V , t 51222225 -'fl' A ' I T, 'M if ' T E 'ITT' V M" ' ' ' il - T '12ff?22z2sisiisisisiaisfff' I -l-.1-T... ------- -.T--uw-U ------------- ---- .......+ IA I THE coRRELAToR1933 l Om' IIIIIITIVLUI Six!-3 -sr: nf 'Q' lv YB A 40-..-----.-...-.------..----..-.......-..-.,.-..,,--,,,,-, F 01' WATCHES, DIAMONDS, JEWELRY For C' 011'l,Pli'I1'1,81'lfS EXPERT REPAIRING OF WATCHES OR JEWELRY of A For A FRIEND COMPLETE OPTICAL SERVICE See BRANDT'S 1223 East 63rd St. Phone Hyde Park 6533-34 5 WA G N E R 1 ADVANCE GRQCERY and Ii MARKET HARDWARE and i J, Mmhel, Prop. SHEET METAL WORK I I 1 Complete Stock of '22 FRESH, SALT, SMOKED MEATS, FISH, ETC. ! 1502-4 E. 57th sr. 1444-6 E. ssfh st. Five Deliveries Daily: 9:30, 11:00 Hyde Park 1324-1325 L a. m.g 1:30, 3:00, 5:00 p. m. Hyde Park 3339 L 1 1 CHICAGO 1536-38-40 E. 55th St. Chicago Q T -lI-ll1Hl-lH-Il-u-ru-u-I- -nu-nu-nu1u -------1 ------ ,I .I-.Sin ' 1 THE CORRELATOR1933 3 ' One Hundred Sixty-eight Ogtnluu-nl -1 ---T iill i1?1, iiilili 1 1 , The NEW SOCIAL GATHERING PLACE for U-High Students The Maid-Rite Sandwich Shop I Moderately priced lunches and tasty sandwiches. I A complete fountain service. An atmosphere I Wholesome and collegiate!!!! T I come over after classes I I T KY? I I I PLAY PING PONG AT I THE MAID RITE ANNEX I Glfts for the Graduate , Q BOGKS KODAKS PEN AND PENCIL SETS BAGS AND PURSES mm' many other affractzve QI tv BRANCH BOOKSTGRE 106 Blame Hall I I I I . Q in I 'S' Q - I II I I I A pf. I I I 0 I I Shop mf ihe I I Q . I I +--mI- -ml-nu-W-M,-, -,,,-,,,,.,,,,-,,,,,..,-,,......-........-...-..-..-..-..- --.---- - 4. I I 5 T ECORRELAT0121933 l fi H Om'Huml JS II W E. 4..-.. --------------- ---- ------ 4. I I T ROUT STU D108 l ESTABLISHED 18 87 185 N. Wabash Avenue 4 Q TELEPHONE STATE 011 s I 5 Official! Pliologmpheicf 1933 Correlalor i T GXQQZC l S peciizl Prices to U. High Siiicleifizfs at All Times l 'S''1-'1'-"'l-HH--vII11vI-I1II- -vn-un- lllr 1 Iwll -In- rlll 1uu1un- nlun 1 nnnn 1 xlnn 1 IITT -ml1...1.,...m1.,,...,,,,1 I THE CORRELATOR 1933 I One Hlmrlrczl Sevenly M l A ' 1 - F1,11qf1a',11f1111 11,1,,1m11111112411 w1'Y0Xf: 1 1X 1 X Qgg' 'Vw 1125? -15171 ju, 1 g'f!,f1'AfN1!i1 ,,Qgfj111-Wjfggff,L3 1 11 1-.X 1 X,'N jlgxl 1 . iz iiifiia f1w+?11f?1i:'1 Ei ii M1 1111111r1fw1 1 if 11 11 W1 151. 'sf I 1 ., 21 '-'L' i'g 1f11 '1I11'I !f."Wffyw 1? ilfqsii 'if-ui f1'- S1 I 1g111 1' -1 . 1 A '11X-4X1,,M X A 1'if3'l' wii '7'ii4i"'ii' Qi 'W V1 i 11911 V? 1 Wwfwf 1.1,-1121 41, 11 .-swiffffl 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 W ggggf 11 111, Liliziiw' 11 iVU1111i1Yi1'V 1111111111 11' g. 3 ! 11,1'H35FFI N'13f1:' 1N1 311, 1115! 1 1Xj,,2111jr'T1E11j.1'!, :1,f1l'1R11yX1,AX Xfxvx-X5 g - 19a" ,.-,, fqy1Ul1ge5iei121.J 1UffQQ2!1,kw11i1 11 0121111 1411311311 y'1'1'w1Y:M1 1 X1 'I-31 ,.f',m'.gi 1-11011432 Wal 1 111111 1 21 .1111T1N13111' WM1 11111 11111 151' Wi, ,1 U!1lL U W V5 11 fi'Ti"gV'5.ii'i U 11' 1 T1 ffi1iiH7 1 1 1 il WY'!iTi1i1 711151111 111111 11 1311- 1 ' 1' 1 11 11' VgQf l! ? , V,ML ,,U1, WK ffmfl Wililq Fi 1,1 ii i Hd ,11iW,U -,1 Mm, 1, ,1.x111y 51 X1 '11 1-.1 rg X3 111111'1m11 nf W11111 N1111:1f?f+1fUP111e-111 1 E531 '11 411 -:iff ii'i1l 1 iw 1113 Qi '11 1 ' .11,.z1g-.Fifi 11,31 511 ,1yM.1f1f2f1g, X 1 f .1A 1 'Saw 156 f',- f v'w?ag3f,i?H Z1i217 1 13,-'K11sQ,,21115,l:ffdIt 1- .1421 1 M'-1 ,111 17 ' X E 111 T11 11 1 1 A -"QV1'W??1Mi'i' 'Y'7ZfffQ5EE5Qffm'11Lfagifii3"T-51115515511'Wk111l1VMU1-4 1 X W ii N -1 131,11 11!73,316' I1 4 migiiixi-iii 1'A '1'1111w1 513f,b1:13WSC11.1?1 EX' 11 X MWA ixf if 1, -17 111 11f,11ff ffff.-Um 'Leif gl- "'Wf1f'111 1'111'Q 'im-11f:1r111'11,111 XX i X W0 1frrMf1111111!' '11fi,iT'7' In JH-1'11-'-1131x111-1, ,1M1ii,i'f1 Wm 1 1 1 V- '1 Y l fliliig 15,111134111111111111111111111111 X1 1 13 1 1 f 11' "f1'li'f"fi "1Af13"Ji'1f1W11-149 1i'rQfW 4 4' 1s 1"fN'.1 ZX FH W . v1'f3ili1f11X,:11 7. if 1 V1 7 Si. I ff 114 X Nw fhwfwur 1 I'!i,1,ii1W1 ff if :fu ,, ,1 !f'M'N5'i XW MW Y. V51 1, fp, ' A f JUF1 WWWMWWMMWW wwwwwwwwwwm ., . L ----- 1 - - ', f 915 1112151 5+-+L.-.' ' fi' 'A Lflffiiiif' 5 15' f f-1111l1l11rf1.. 1" faesg-1'-L"" 'vi' - ....-.-. i ll! LEM 1111111111111111111111111- 1- , .IIL . M.-- is "" " 1 m11 11 111 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 m y fff sfgr , fd i' OUND ' 1 1' ' 11 1 ' 47177 w if" S Mssrzinsfszzienzz '1:5.::,1,vf.1's 1 11111 gy' us with sufficient equipment, adequate LW 5 fi", it WNW i'Miii4.1. personnel, and ample resources to render 1' 7 1.2 . I 11 11 d bl ' '1 d k S 'fxqresfffnfz P13 311111. H fy 51,1 '11-1:1 offiiil 1112172233135 2322? 321. 1331 Te 11141,51I1iff1QZZf!?HfQ11.11ff11z14N 1.111-12111.11.?f!1,W111.111fA-111 secure from chance, is our first promise. 4' JAHN st OL'-'ER ENGRAVING CO. ln' the foreground - Fr. Dearborn referecled B11 ws. w.,111g1.m BM., . c11.,g.,, Illinois Hlglufagfaf Eifgaohnn fjggfej Ziff 5:33555 I THE CORRELATOR1933 I Om' llullrlrrflS1'11'uI-1-run' S4 ' 8. w ww? QQ is ILIINIDIEN IDIRIINWVIINCE CEU, SW JKUPLLIHWH JIIEIFIFIEIPJJUN JTWHRJEIUF . CHHIICAGU , II ILILIINUIIJT 3: JVOCZMCQVS '- ff4pe1jQnz?C.yinnuals 2 Y Y 7 CIIDILILIEGIE ,wo mfllagmw fc1:mDUuL IPMIBILIICAJVIIUN lpnmawrusnw 2 Q33 R223 Lf W 3 -?9QQ,W Zv THE CORRE ATOR1933 513 , K I I I On Autographs , 346044-cf w .4 .1 DWd?i'2iJ'V ' fwcwfuff jwzwwffzd' 61m7WM 5mLEfW0Q7juMbYfJfL5M LZMZMM wwdiiwwfdwwfwdffgbi mfa rfwfwf WL Mfiif wwe fbwffmw Mfbofffwfwfmwf ZZ ,efmfwigfw H5wm0f Q . X Jig . L + Ik' A 5 XI 0.4.4 4 34,9 . ' . A I f :N I . - V X . R! ! I f in ' Q V . V 'I ' n ' IS - 3 I5 -lbrcr Autographs l ' I THE CQRRELATOR 1933 ,JNN One Hundred Sevenly-four 2 Xi- .X XXXVX ' fa, X -Lf-1-',,'-2-,.aF1Xm Xa 1... F Lu! fl' 'Y "J X-'L X' ,'g'X'XXag, 'X -- -"It 'ei -:L f , ri- 2 Q' X ,V , V , , A - - ' l i E. , .r-E,-711 5.11 1:'r,tm:-.glXX'f'.XL-H'fk'XF' B 1 , , ., -.4 Q - XR - W. .-a.'.f 45. 1 L, A , , T ,I .....--lf-.-,4vh,,a.,g. ,, ...M 1 an ,ttf X 6 X V W. ,XI -,,,,. , , I 1aLXi..X.n,X1x X . 'F 'l , J X 'Xl n I Y H X X X ' V . .E X XX X, .p H X- - X 4. :M . j W : is " . -2 lx' . XXX 'P If-X pl, '11 I 1 V Mtg!! 44. I' g , ' - . 7.25 M'-3--, 7?-N. , 'ex 3? :. bf. ' F, f : GLX-X Q R+' , -x L- "Lil 3: .s inn' , BM-1 .AX-5 'UW sw- - 1 XJ-. kg " 336 g ,. 9"sQ.Q. . ll! Tj: V Ly. E - :X Xmi N gg-fM', lj X33 'r f 7V , 'I - HX. .,, T-Q -K X . E-:Jun 21 ' -7 ls XE. , Linn'-31: " 111-X. 'Le X2 -X""' 3--' 'qw 1- -rw 2' 4' . " 1 .X ,. .13 A FI T' F3513-'-4. If-!qX'X,-ae" aw - ,Xu rl, 1' ' 1 XT if If -X"F 5 if 'L : 1, 315' if rf , ' il, 1 X Ll- 'lfu In A. 1 . '- -LY ...L 5.111 A' 'X 5q,r,,5, F . XX f, SJM. X T4 I' 4 V- J M -lf' -' ' x-aff' ,-L ,+A-. L' AXXX, . X V4 ,CZ . 1 1 ' 1,11 LX! N- I V 4 e F 1. , ' X -A-, A ,. SX . "RQ, ,a . xg., v f 34-- 11 X ,.,- X gg? ws , "H, lf-'W ' I 'kg , k - " . X V V V. . 'K , NQQ5., J F :"f.s' X,.w,, - ' v- , fn. H .HV V Y U, in-.X K I ..rY...,,' .l,,-3.-4-ph , ' X :I -EM gf 'HTH-e-Tfe-fl :F"fT?'ff.,.!LQ ff' film' -n!"R"sf41Hf9..X,Xjmf Xq-XX-:X-ff'-1 5.,'Lf'5..f2 ..L'-'f-XX--g.fg',- W 'fKk1inf.lrEhin'fEQ.w4:g1RfC41fu1..1flf-'S5Bi3:.-I.5B1m-,- 23.12 W'X'5'E '1' f' .

Suggestions in the University High School - U Highlights Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:

University High School - U Highlights Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


University High School - U Highlights Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


University High School - U Highlights Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


University High School - U Highlights Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


University High School - U Highlights Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


University High School - U Highlights Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


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