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

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 136


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1940 volume:

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F1qg'1,Jg5'rx1.fg---w- '-:wr - - .,,,,w,!?,,S.Bz,lN3,!,v-37 --,FxF.Y,5 m ,, - , f rx- V' rfzwlxr , l- BEFORE WE BEGIN Using the 1940 CORRELATOR as a medium, we wish to present a panorama of life in the University High School and the Four Year College. ln type and in pictures vve have tried to depict the joys and sorrows the struggles and accomplishments which have inspired lceener senses of values, worthier ideals of citizen- ship, and greater enthusiasm for service to society. We have endeavored to present this volume with one thought uppermost, that of continually marching Forward. We hope vve have suc- ceededl - -1 if CQCDNTEENITS ADMINISTRATIO . 4 'i S if 'inn W 'xii xi, V ffggf-S1 l srl: jf Q X A-if-, k? ,U f as fr Uwe? , v,g"!:1ii ' 22 Tl: wi" ' 1 1 i is 1 f , gr A 'L 'a f ff, Hwzffh , sy ,4 rg X if 5 .J 'f , 4 I -A f. aff' f , w , Q1 ff .321 5 ' F ,A5 fx-, e fi 6' X - . We if X :S ,. . N2 s 4 x V Q ,Z S . if if ,L-fiff, Q, 3- W S5535 .Ni , Ai, 2 Ag gf ' . H f fn, A35 1 TX? wi:.wwt'w.f '-,wr f - ...-W.. l- ..v . wk, ' It is much better to Want a teacher than to want the desire to learn." -THOMAS HENRY I-IUXLEY A TMIUTNIUSWMWUQ ROBERT M. HUTCHINS Two years ago, in tlie lall ol 1938, tl1el:our Year College First came into existence Tlwis year lias seen tlie active continuation of that plan and witl'i it many seemingly radical clianges from tlie old University l-ligln Scliool, Under tliis new system tlie last two classes of tl'ie Former lniglw sclwool were combined witli tl'ie First two of tlie University and placed under its supervision. Tlne new unit, under tlwe direction of lVlr. Zens Smitlw, was made partially sell- sutticient witlw its own building and Faculty. Qi course, tlie connecting linlcs between tlwe l-ligli Sclwool under Mr. slacobson and lVliss Smitliies, and tlwose between tlwe University proper and tlie Four Year College lwave not been severed completely. Tlne average stu- dent still lwas classes in tlie buildings ol all tliree units. Messrs. Brumbauglw, Tyler, and Reavis are also extremely active in tlne new plan and lwave guided many of tlwe policies of the administration. Altliougli the Four Year College is a revolutionary step in education, it lsias met with almost universalapproval among tne student body and faculty. RALPH W. TYLER WTLLIAM C. REAVIS AARON J. BRUMBAUGI-l ZENS L. SMITH Page 10 PAUL B. JACOBSON ELSIE M. SMITHIES Principal Assistant Principal About a half century ago the advocates of the junior high school began to advance arguments based on child development in an effort to establish a six year secondary school. Changes in our society have made it desirable to extend the secondary school to include the First two years of the traditional college program. This furnishes an elementary school of six years, a junior high school consisting of grades seven through ten, and an upper secondary school or college consisting of grades eleven through fourteen. for many years educators have been considering the benefits which would accrue from the 6-4-4 organization. Some seven years ago the University adopted the form of organization in principle. ln the autumn quarter of 'l939 the plan was placed in full operation when separate housing for the Four Year College was secured on Woodlawn Avenue. No final answer to the benefits or difficulties which will appear here in practice can be given. But the results in the intermediate unit to date have been so satisfactory that the faculty and administrative officers are most encouraged. The activities program has been unusually successful. The council has functioned with distinction. The club program has been successful. Assemblies have been held regularly and successfully. Social affairs have gone even more smoothly than even the most hopeful proponents of the 6-4-4 plan had hoped. A group of pupils without previous experience have edited a newspaper which is a credit to themselves and to the school. ' Curriculum development, begun earlier, has continued with increasing momentum throughout the year. The University l-ligh School has experienced a successful year and loolcs forward to even more satisfactory developments in the future. ln a laboratory school, dedicated to the science of education, there will always be change in administrative organization, classroom methods, curriculum content, guidance service, and activities. But the changes will not be revolutionary. Rather they will evolve over relatively long periods of time and will embody the best thinlcing of educators who are competent to advise on educational practice. We are well pleased with the results in the new administrative unit. We loolt forward to the future with lceen anticipation. -P. B. JACOBSON Page ll Mr. Hawkins, Mr. Bovee, Mr. Vail, Mr. Wittick, Mr Weaver Mr. Hartung. Miss Sheehan, Mr. Anderson, Mr. Trump, Mr. Frank, Dr. Turner, Mr. Heaton, Mr. Hornback, Mr. Irwin, Miss Henne. Miss Waltz, Miss Shepherd, Mrs. Greene, Miss Parker, Miss john, Mrs. Lee, Miss Jackson, Miss Merrick. F O U R Y E A R LOUISE EVELYN ACKER, A.M. English and Humanities GLADYS CAMPBELL, A.M. English and Humanities JOHN R. DAVEY, A.M. Humanities PAUL HEATON, A.M. Social Science HOWARD COPELAND HILL, Ph.D. Social Science CLIFFORD HOLLEY, S.M. Physical Science ROBERT EMME-I KEOHANE, A.M. Social Science C O L L E G E MIMA MAXEY, Ph.D. Latin and Humanities JOHN CUNLIFFE MAYFIELD, A.M. Biological Science JERE CORNELL MICKEL, A.M. English and Humanities SELBY MILLMORE SKINNER, Ph.D. Physical Science RUSSELL BROWN THOMAS, A.M. English and Humanities ARTHUR F. BARNARD, AB. Teacher Emeritus, Social Science HANNAH LOGASA, Ph.B. Librarian Emerita P312 UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL HAROLD ALBERT ANDERSON, A.M. English GLENN O. BLOUGH, A.M. Science ARTHUR GIBBON BOVEE, Ph.B. Assistant Professor ol the Teachin French 'PAUL HAROLD DERR, A.M. Physical Education TM. ELIZABETH DOWNING, M.D. School Physician ORIN DENTON FRANK, S.M. Science "'A. MARIE COTE GREEN, A.M. French CASSANDRA BELLE HARMON, Ph.B Physical Education XGEORGE EDMON HAWKINS, S.M. Mathematics MAURICE LESLIE HARTUNG, Ph.D. Mathematics FRANCES ELIZABETH HENNE, A.M. Librarian 'JOSEPH HOPE HORNBACK, A.M. Mathematics 'LESLIE WILLIAM IRWIN, Ph.D. Physical Education DOROTHY JACKSON, A.M. Physical Education LENORE JOHN, A.M. Mathematics 'KATIZIXRYN DEAN LEE, A.M. rt 'Assists in Four Year College Page 13 Q BABETTE KATHERINE LEMON, A.B. English HUBERT MARION LOY, A.M. Physical Education ROBERT AITKEN MASON, A.B. Instrumental Music ROBERT MCCAUL, M.Ed. Remedial Reading NELLIE LOUISE MERRICK, A.M. Personal Typing BERTHA MORRIS PARKER, S.M. Science MARGARET HOPE PRITCHARD, A.M Home Economics ISABEL RUTH SHEEHAN, A.M. Physical Education EDITH ELIZABETH SHEPHERD, A.M. English LESTER CARL SMITH, A,M. Manual Arts ELSIE MAY SMITHIES, A.M. Latin J. LLOYD TRUMP, A.M. Social Science ARTHUR RAY TURNER, M.D. School Physician HARRIS ROCKWELL VAIL, Mus. B. Music MABEL CATHERINE WALTZ, A.M. Social Science ROBERT BARTOW WEAVER, A.M. Social Studies EUGENE CHARLES WITTICK, S.M. Manual Arts IHICJINICCDERS AND AWARDS HUGH MCBIRNEY III SCHOLARSHIP ln memory of Hugh McBirn y III, a former stu ent of U. High, his Iather, Mr. Hugh IVlcBirney, Ioundedascholars ip ryearatU. ' . l is awarded to the ,luniorwho is mostdeserving in both scholarshi ' ze 'p. Won by Ri rd rver. Science books which are obtaine fro interest on S100 are purchased For a student in the science department who shows superior sc arship and outstanding interest in that Field. This Fund was the gift of the class of 1992. SCIENCE AW MONILAW MEDAL. In 1916, Dr. Monilaw Founded this award, a medal, and since that year it has been regarded as a real honor and as an incentive to the boys of U. High. This medal is awarded to that boy who has shown that he is superior in athletic competition, scholarship, and citizenship. Its purpose is to encourage athletic endeavor to U. High boys. Won by Duval Javos. BLACK ROBERTS TROPHY. This trophy was founded by two former track stars of U. High and awarded to the track man who has contributed most to the success of the team during the past year. Won by Hal Harwood. HI-Y INTRAMURAL CUP. The Hi-Y cup is awarded annually to the underclass boy who has consistently shown the best sportsmanship, and has participated regularly in intramural athletics. P514 PLAY WRITING PRIZE. Each year the Dramatic Association of U. l-ligh holds a play writing contest and the name of the winner is engraved upon a cup. Won by Frazier Rippy. FRENCH PRIZE. ln order to encourage the study of French and French civilization, the French government offers prizes of bound volumes of French Classics. The Consul General at Chicago has at his disposal two or three of these prizes. ln recognition of the high standing of U. High, we have been designated as being worthy of receiving one of these prizes. Won by Bruce Collins. MEMORIAL PRIZE. One of the highest honors a Senior student can receive is the Student Council Memorial Prize, which was established in 1990 to preserve the memory of the U. f-ligh students who were lcilled in the World War. This prize is to be awarded to that Senior who is thought by the Senior Class to have contributed the most to the life of the school. Won by Joseph Czarnilc. JOHN CRERAR SCHGLARSHIP. This prize, a Full four-year scholarship to the University of Chicago, is awarded to the member of the graduating class who has completed the four-year shop course with the highest honors and average grade, and a high record in studies and school activities. Won by Richard Schindle. Seventh Grade . . .... . . .... ..........,. W . Escoube Eighth Grade .... . C. Wright Ninth Grade . . C. Bahllce Tenth Grade .... F. Alschuler Eleventh Grade . . .... I-l. Friedman MOTHER'S PRIZE. Seventeen years ago the mothers of high school students decided to award a prize, the recipient always being a girl who has, regardless of previous offices held or distinctions won, contributed most to the life of the school. Judgement is on the basis of refinement, initiative, courtesy and moral and intellectual influences. Won by Doris Westfall. Page I5 Rising in the midst of the campus, the University Chapel radiates its magnificence upon the whoie University. Page 16 - 7"fE1?X'?g5gv' FWgrW"'57'5W"q"17v' THE MDlNlllCfDll3 C0lLlLEGE Q Q Q The four-year college program is designed to improve the quality of education at the upper secondary school level by providing a program of unified general education that bridges the sharp gap that has existed between the senior year of high school and the freshman year of college. This purpose is achieved by several means. First, the general courses in the major Fields of knowledge- the humanities, the social sciences, the natural sciences, and reading, writing and criticism-correspond roughly in scope and organization to the introductory general courses in the two-year curriculum of the college. By organizing these courses in a three year sequence students have the advantage of gaining both a more thorough and a more comprehensive mastery of each field of lcnowledge than is possible in a course in which a Field is covered in a single year. Second, the unified four-year program makes it possible to adapt the methods of instruction and the degree of freedom allowed to the progressive maturity of the students. The provision made for an increasing amount of independence from the eleventh to the thirteenth year does away with some of the serious problems of adjustment that college freshmen have heretofore encountered. Third, the introduction of comprehensive examinations earlier in the students' experience opens the way for closer cooperation between the instructors and students without the implication that students are endeavoring to cultivate instructors for the salce of getting better grades. The comprehensive examinations are also means of encouraging students to review and to master their courses as a whole. Moreover, those examinations in the earlier years provide experience in talcing examinations of the type students will encounter in their more advanced worlc. Fourth, studies of individual development indicate that grouping the grades included in the four-year college brings into one group students of similar physical and social maturity. This means, of course, that an appropriate program of extra class activities must be developed. The students in the four-year college with the aid of the social advisers and of the faculty sponsors of special interest groups have shown excellent ability in organizing activities suited to their interests and needs. Further experience will suggest a variety of ways in which these activities can be extended and improved. The four-year college is a new venture and like any new educational undertaking has its problems and limitations. We are convinced, however, that it marlcs a forward step in education and that the problems are not so difficult but that time and experience will lead to a satisfactory solution. ' A. J. BRUMBAUGI-l. Page I7 'vw' QDSEHIUGIHI CREED To deevlop in myself an appreciation of tlwe Finer tlwings of life, To acquire sell-control and sell-reliance, To co-operate vvitli otliers in student activities for tl'ie Welfare of tlwe sclwool, To be loyal to my sclwool and to give lwer my strongest support at all times, Shall be my purpose cluring my attendance at U-HIGH -, 4, .,,. , Page IB 'WW' SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Like weary travellers out ol the storm of ignorance we were welcomed to the portals ol learning . . . U. l-ligh. Gradually we became accustomed to the light that gleamed through this storm and which, as it became more brilliant, helped us to develop and grow intelli- gently and with understanding. Guiding this light were our teachers who served as counsellors in this home of education. We learned to esteem, respect, and know them, lor without their welcome and leader- ship we might have strayed aimlessly. Now we are to be released from their care and custody and each ol us shall venture lorth to conquer new worlds. Because we have stood within the bright rays so long we have become permeated by them so that darkness or illiteracy can never again reach or overtake us. As Seniors we have enjoyed a full and varied social year, ln December the traditional Senior-Alumni Dance was enjoyed by all and it is rumored to have been the finest U. l'ligh has witnessed, As an innovation the officers inaugurated a class dinner held early in March which served to cement lurther the pleasant experiences and associations the class has known during its high school career. The high spot of this aFiair was the pledge of a class reunion to be held March 'l, 'l95O. Cn the eve of spring vacation an entirely new type of function was created. ln conjunction with the Junior Class a very inlormal dance termed "The Sweater and Skirt Swing" was held and claimed a happy success, May the pleasant recollections of all our paLt festivities, whether serious or frivolous, tend to bind us closer together as a group, cherishing the spirit of U. l'lighl Page 19 l fr ll l-l. Brown bl. Blumberg D Jaros T. Friedemann CTL SS As jolly a friend os he's inches tall, Faithfulness and sincerity first of all, For anyone in need of a man, l-lere's one fellow who does all he ca Cheerful and funny, yet no clown, On any joke he'll go to town. A versatile fellow, he'll not falter, l-lail to you, our JIMMY ALTER. A perfect young lady nobly planned, One that captured our hearts, To comfort them, to warm, and comma F1 And now from our school she departs. Not outspoken but with mellow voice, SO full of gaiety and fun, For the acme of beauty, the student's We'll miss you, BETTY ANDERSON. Take one blond, and add a song, Mix gay eyes, you can't go wrong. Take a mind with ready wit, Take a girl who really has Hit". Take personality Cwe're near the end Making all proud to call her friend. GEORGIA ANDERSON is her name. Parting with Georgiav'tis a shame. D, The marvels that your camera wrought, l-lave caught for preservation, The Schoolday pleasures that we soug And brought for publication. So far your lens has ne'er been aimed At yourself. Here that's not true. BOB ANDERSON, the greatly famed, The camera now has got you. ht, Mischief s the offspring of wit And wit depends on the brain, And brains do HILLIER BAKER fit, So we're back to mischief again. We do not imply that young l-llLLlE CWe never could criticize one.D As a matter of fact we all envy the I For his merriment, spirit and fun. R is bad, ad, "Skinny" she's called, she is rather slim, But in this slimness there s vigor and vim, She's o personality you can't miss, Believe us when we tell ou this y . A part of our school, too bad she's left Alas our school is so bereft! A swell wife she'll be for her taker, They don't come better than MARION BAKER H. d, choice Tl 41 "GlNNY" around here is true blue, She'll always do a favor for you. Laughing eyes, her ready wit, She will ever do her bit. VIRGINIA BANNING works hard too, Her marks can set an example for you. Where ever she is, she'll be a happy one, And always good for lots of fun. The mildest manner with brave mind, He's both considerate and kind . . . An important cog in our class s rise He s a swell u as ou d surmise . . I 4 ' ' ' -' if JW W 1 MARSHALL EAYRNAIRD is Q good Soft, fly' Q ,Nr fy J A gentleman, scholar, and a good sport. - 1- ' I . W A cheery soul as he can't help but be, J ,!f"7L1 A success in life, just wait and see. W jj If ff I g A f,,J'LU4jf- , fell, Some think SEARLE is just in a daze, Others think that he's beyond aid. Both are wrong, and all should praise The lad who's considered sell made. SEARLE BARlZY'S way is to persevere, And while he's seriously inclined, I-Ie also can make a smile appear, - f And his humor is unconfined. Page 21 When music's note doth come and please, And moving fingers caress the keys, And concerto's ripple to the tall Building, to all corners ofthe hall. Tis GERALDINE BEIZG who plays out thus, With nary a bit of Fidget or fuss. She has that talent of hand and mind, With modesty that's hard to Find. With seeming childlike innocence She makes her way about, But her talk disproves for issues thence, A good mind there's no doubt. SYLVIA BERNSEN is known by all, And has been since that day, When opening school one eventful fall, Through the gates she went her way. A disposition as gold as her hair, That will charm 'most anyone anywhere DORIS BERNSTEIN, tall and serene, Without a throne she is a queen. Always willing to help those in need, She's done more than one good deed. I-Ier personality is so sweet, Honestly, we think she's neat. if ln many ways can fame be claimed, And in many ways can one be famed. In athletics she'll beat most boys, K Yet she has grace and womanly poise. Also good grades and worth a boast ln many ways she gets our toast. She'll be successful, you take our oath, We'll be proud of VIRGINIA BOTH. my A most respected member of us all, Who always wins like Caesar out in Gaul. For with his mind, keen, sharp, profound, lf there's an answer, he'll have it found. Jim has foresight and mind so sharp, Tuned so well, like the finest harp. His penetration is so intense, JAMES BLUMBERG seems to mean COmmOl'1 SBDS9. To talented Sue, who doesn't know you? You are the tops in whatever you do, In acting on stage, a Katherine Cornell, For you do your parts so very well. A wondrous person, you will rate, A niche with people who are great. SUE BOHNEN you'll always be the rage, For the world's your audience when you're on stage. She has so sweet a face, She's so smooth and has such grace, She's so pleasing and so kind, A type so rare and hard to Find. So unobtrusive even yet, To RUTH BONFIELD we owe a debt! Wherever she goes people exclaim, 9,5 " 'tis at U-l-ligh she started to fame." ll-.ASS X A loyal companion, an excellent friend, l-le makes, as through our classes we wend, A steady worker, to watch him plug, And yet he tires not, he does not drug. l-le sets a goal, and aims for it true, No matter what troubles he goes through Above so many he will tower, We give to you our own WELLS BOWER. Very bright and so discreet, With winning ways and manners Always a lady with self-control, Yet, withal she's very droll. A quiet person, ever so calm, She does her work without a qu When there's someone in dire need, MARNEY Bl2ADLEY'S a friend in deed. SWGGL alm. Page 22 Di? H410 "Dapper Dave" see how he's dressed, With saratorial magnificence he's blessed. Whether for basketball or on a date, He's looking like an "Esquire plate." A happy fellow, a friend to all, l-le's as happy go lucky as he is tall. DAVE BRAINERD toward's good clothes is prone, For clothes and comradeship he's known. Resolving to perform what she should, She's a girl who is well understood. A hard worker, also a brilliant scholar, She wears Phi Bete's key on her collar . . . Deduction no matter how hard it mi ht seem, ls pleasant to her! she doesn't day sream. Here we have a girl in much demand, A future success, Miss BERYL BRAND. A calm composure and unassuming way ls not all a student needs, But the one to whom our respects we pay, Has what's required for great deeds. As an athlete HOWIE rates with the best, l-le's a scholar of great reknown, With him as prexy the class is blest, All hail to our own HOWARD BROWN. Page 23 Quiet and serenity are grace in a girl, But here's one who doesn't her virtues unfurl Before crowds. Yet she is one who, Can speak up and say just what's true. She's a Phi Bete scholar, smart as can be, Active in school as you may see. ALICE BUTLER, the people's choice, For her they raise a united voice. From our view, BlLL'S a regular guy, With interests both varied and keen, 1 Popularity's a thing for which he neednt try, 'Tis a privilege with him to be seen. But this he lets not turn his head, With him friendship is true and fast, And some day when of him you've read, Remember BILL BUNDESEN'S past. When there's work to be done, get the man to do itl Make it GRANT Cl-lAVE, you'll never rue it. So much tenacity he does possess, l'-le won't give up till done, no less, Out for sports, versatile you see, He's well known by you and me. f Quick in action, thought, and deed, l-le's the kind this world will needy To be sincere is a virtue, To be a listener's great, A little of each won't hurt you, If you do have both you will rate. His namesake has both talents, A statesman well-known to fame- But here in U-High for a balance ls our ROBERT CHAMBERLAIN. A workhorse, who's always in demand, When there's loads of work on hand. His job's printin and you may guess, There's never aietter hand for the press. And also at studies he's one of the sharks, Clf you don't believe it look at his marksj By one and all you will be missed. Whenever one thinks of auburn hair, Violent tempers then come to mind, But this opinion is hardly fair, For many exceptions you'll Find. We all know JANE CHRlSTlE'S hair But we also know she's composed, The unrulfled poise and level head Her real disposition disclose. is red, When brains are required, When thought must be clear, We have the best of recipes here. Take one blonde girl and give her a story, She'll do the rest herself with glory. PAT CLARIDGE, the solution to any troubles, She will burst any mysterious bubbles, And she will follow it out to the end. Pat's swell to have for a friend. Calm and composed, ever awake, His opinions expressed will make An elder sit up and with surprise, Ask for restatement with widened eyes. For here's mentality orderly set, For comprehension and expression yet, BRUCE COLLINS is a fellow to know He is understanding and brilliantly so. Pleasant smile, she is so nice She'll make blues vanish in a trice. Dark eyes Flashing, happy and gay, As she meets all in school each day. BETTY CRAWFORD is the one so Always petite and on the go. Betty's friends can all foretell That she'll always get on well, Really in shop and in school, CARL CHRIST, Page 24 Di? TIQEJ-CCD Page 25 Brains count in this world you know, So its hardly worthwhile to tell you so, But so outstanding is this fact, lt is necessary in this tract. To use brains is important too, So few use them, that is true. Application personified is this man, JOSEPH CZARNIK, he surely can. Whenever a topic is too serious for good And tenseness drops o'er like a hood, There comes a remark, there follows a roar, An urgent demand, "We want some more." Who is this person, spontaneous thus, Who has facility to humor us. l-le isn't a devil, he isn't a rascal, His full name is MELVIN DASKAL. HERB DEBRLIYN better known as "Dirk." ls another fellow unafraid of work. A hobbyist with interests keen, With airplanes and guns he's often seen. l-le's also accomplished in other fields, But the details of these his modesty shields. For an all around man we'll nominate, l-lerb. l-lis abilities really rate. MW' 70' WMM iwwf The cup of vitality is all too low And energy seems to wane, So when from one it does literally flow, Observation that one must sustain. BARBARA DEUTSCH is vigor with capital V, l-ler enterprise cannot be tied. QM She's in every activity for which she can vie, And her scholarship's good on the side. To master relativity is a wondrous feat, One accomplishment that can't be beat. Not often done, but here's one who can, A mathematician and a U-l-ligh man. MILTON ELLENBERG in all things he rates Keeping up with the best of all Phi Betes. A good guy to know, or have to work, f-le'll start, he'll finish, he'll never shirk. Tall, good natured and nice to know, Always moving or ready to go, An answer for everything hard, you bet, But once he's got it his mind is set. Always smiling never a frown, A cheerful fellow of great re-known. DAVID EPSTEIN a friend of all, ls one guy who's always on the A man of cheerful yesterdays, Sid's confidant of tomorrows, A man adept in many ways, l-'le'll go thru life without sorrows. l-le enjoys music among other things, l-le's full of merriment and mirth, SID EPSTEIN has proved his worth. A Finished gentleman from head to toe, Kinda quiet, but on the go. He's well liked, he's quite a fellow And as a trackman, well, he's mellow. JONES FLOOK, a part of the crowd, That from U-High has finally bowed. And os in our memories we will reach, We'll remember him, for he's a peach. From little sparks burst a mighty flame, Which can carry one on to fame. If one has the drive, if one has the nerve To his goal he'll go, he'll never swerve. But also in this must be some wit, Put these together and you'll have the fit Whether tis discussion or humorous joke, You can get either from EUGENE FOLK. I l-lis nonchalance and indifference are Assets in no ways mean, l-lis sense of humor is up to par, l-lis intelligence is so keen. TED FRlEDEMANN'S ready for anything Be it basketball or Ford V-8. l-le always gets into the swing And does his best to cooperate. Never frowning when fun is here, Never shirlcing when work is near. Tall and willowy, so pretty too, BARBARA GILFILLAN, this is for you. A good worker on the Weekly staff, Always cheerful and ready to laugh. Ready to build ua, cooperate, She's a girl who'll always rate. BETTY GlLl.ET is pleasant to walk with, A witty girl to have a talk with, A considerate girl who thinks of all, She ain't too short and she ain't too tall. With all the fellows she does rate, They always want to have a date. She's nothing but youth and simple truth, We all enjoy her presence in sooth. His swimming much fame to our school brings, EASS Page 26 Qi? 119410 Page 27 Happy go lucky, and yet endowed, With a serious streak of which he's proud. An artist, he works, so well he'll draw, His work will never show a Flaw. Yes, a talented boy and unaffected, With his feet on the ground and well directed. SOL GOLDBERG is the fellow's name, A Rembrandt or Petty for his Fame. So quiet, you'Il never know she's about, Her kindness and gentleness she won't flout. A kind word For all, a lady to boot, And a swell girl, she's awfully cute. Too bad we must part with this kind, There aren't so many in this world to Find. BETTY GOLDSMITH, parting doth grieve lt is surely a shame you have to leave. A pretty girl, sincere and true, ls this girl we give to you. A good worker and she is swell! To have known her, that is well. JANICE GOODE does not belle Her name, and she will always try To uphold it in class or out, She's a Fine girl without a doubt. Who never defers and never demands, But smiling takes the world in her hands, She makes the days so pleasant for all. For with her cheer she will enthrall. Blonde and very nice this lass, An important member of our class, DORIS GOODMAN is so sweet, And her sweetness can't be beat. A girl with a heart and with a smile, Can make this life seem so worthwhile. BEVERLY GOTTLEIB has 'ust what it takes And her path to success she makes. With a heart as large as it can be, She thinks of others easily. She'll never fade from mind, She's the kind we seek to Find. A man who swims well, watch his smoke, He rips along with Firm breast stroke. He made his "U" in athletics that way, And has swum for us on many a day. A cheering person to have about, He'll send all the gloom away in rout. LYNCH GRONERT we like him very To bad we have to part with such. SS Splashing his way onward to success, ls a swimmer, Cas you might guessj Tho' this is figurative, 'tis and not folly For he is smart, our swimmin' "Olly." OLlVER HALLET is one swell gent, Whose exercise in the water is spent. As for his study, it never lingers, He's got knowledge way down to his fingers. Living to please and pleasing to live, She'll always cooperate and her valued help give, Be it sympathy or be it work, lt wouldn't be in this lass to shirk. A fine type of girl, both cheerful and clever, Her wit knows no bounds, it goes on forever. EDITH HARRIS, she's smart in school, Believe you me, she's nobody's fool. T'was natural for her to please, Not only girls, but also "he's". Sweet and fine, her face rare looks, Only seen in fairy books. EVELYN HARRISON, a pride of our place, A credit to the human race. "Lyn" we'll miss her, think of her too, For she is one that is true blue. Sweetness is her trademark, Energy's her trait. Because of these and many more, Doth BETTY HARTMAN rate. Frolic is her pastime, Efficiency her rule. Add these things together and You get good marks in school. Our alias for him is "Happy Hal," We're stimulated by his zest, Whether for teacher or student, boy or gal, His humor is never at rest. Perhaps you think HAROLD wastes an hour, lf so we'll just mention that Near the head of the class is in H. l-lARWOOD'S power To him we take off our hat. Possessing unlimited wisdom and charm, Any meeting with her will disarm. The voice so sweet, the words so fair, She has beautiful face and wavy hair. A combination thats hard to beat, To call her friend, is anyone's treat. When all must part and go their ways, They'll all remember MARY HAYES. I Page 28 QF Page 29 '7 I ",'?'b"l'ff'Ri.-jgia Z l i 11410 l-ler fortune is in her pleasing manner, As no one will deny. ln her behalf we'll raise a banner, Of praise, and let it fly. Here is a girl, clever and fair, Who makes faithfulness her rule. MARJORIE l-IERZ with her bright red hair, ls noted around this school. "Silence is Golden" and "Quiet Supreme" Are phrases quite widely known. Some people are silent because they dream, Others have no mind of their own, Still others have nothing that they can say, All three types escape us now. For here's one who's made tactiturnity pay, Tl1ere's none keener than- DAVE HIMMELBLAU. Efficiency defined is just a means Of obtaining an effect or result. The cause, the effect might often screen And in this case it raises tumult. The human dynamo of whom we speak Has energized conditions at U-l-li, WESLEY HOLLAND, again has hit the And his accomplishments no one can tie. peak She is really a peach of a girl, Who stands out like a glorious pearl. Eager to give and eager to please, LORETTA HORWICI-l signifies these. She with poise, sparkle, and zest, Can easily compete with the best. And when she leaves Ll-High's gates, She will be one who really rates. "l-lello Arch, how are you today?" Everybody calls to him as he makes his way, And to everyone, Arch turns and calls A pleasant word as he marches thru the halls. ARCHIBALD HOYNE, "Fine fellow" it seems to spell, For when with him, one feels that all is well. We bid him adieu at the close of school, lf-lere's one grand fellow who'll be no onels foo . Obscurity rises often to fame, Even when no sign is clearf But if to this girl glory came, Of change in her we'd never hear. For she is type that can never be changed Away her ov kind, ANNE 'Cl-llN life will be as simply as one could e' W' MA A good sense of humor is an asset to all, And here's a fellow who's got his on call. He's alwa s laughing, l-le's always gay, As onwardlthrough life he makes his way. JLJLIEN ISAACS is known for his joy, A nom-de-plume which Fits him well Col. We all think he's a jolly fellow. Her elfin humor amuses all, She has wit and charm combined, And all of us with ioy recall, That its always unconfined. A companion to all and with never a pout NANCY JACOBSGN greets each school day, For people, all friends, she is never without, To Dale Carnegie she's shown the way. Our nomination lor great success Rests on the shoulders of one, Who's always given his very best ln everything he has done. DUVAL JAROS is the one we have l-lis achievements are known by us all. On the Road to Life success he'Il find, And 'twill be in no ways small. in mind, A reputation Fine as a jewel, That shines out from the rest in school A sweet individual, one of the best, l-ler lriends tell us, we'll tell the rest. MARGARET JAEGER, a hard working She's as bright as a silver dollar. When time doth come for all to part, To part with her will break our heart. scholar, Tho your life has been happy and carefre 'Tis surely a great man you will be. For with your tenacity and your grin, 'Tis a certainty that you'll win. DAVID JAFFE you're one of the boys, Who is active, but doesn't make noise, A good friend sincere and true lt's been a pleasure schooling with you. 91 For personality, looks and extras, You don't need go too far, For in our class we have it here, As good as a movie star. ANN KAHN is a pride ofthe class. She's built so sweet and lair, Bright and smart, quick on the go, She'll never have a care. SS And for this reason he's called "Laughing boy." Page 30 it if . rr r F f1,',y-AVTK with 119410 ff! "The concept 'radiation' is a source Of heat for energy," so Webster states. But radiation with a different force Has made its way through U-Hi's open gates This radiation takes its rise in form Of good fellowship, love that reaches out Beneath a flashing smile, friendly and warm BILL KEMIVS his name in case you are in doubt. He spreads about a genial spell, That makes one know that all is well. With a quiet confidence to inspire, Which we all see and admire. WILLIAM KRUGER is the finest of men, We'Il give him rousing cheers and then, Toast him, Fete him, he's allright, For his is a silent, potent might. To her blonde hair and figure petite, Clothed of dresses of style so neat. To IRIS LANSKI, a girl who's swell And to a girl who gets along well. Full of frolic and yet sincere, To Iris Betty we give a cheer. A girl of sweet and lovely grace, In all that she does, she'll set a pace. In our mind Sl-IlRLEY'S "Personality-Plus," She's brimming with joy and elation. Her sense of humor, it seems to us, ls completely above reprobation. However her humor is more subtle by far, Than these lines seem to imply. SHIRLEY LEBESOIXVS Wit is on such a par, As Penner, Hope, or jack Benny can t tie. Mirth and motion prolong life, Missing barbarics, avoiding strife. Mirth and gaiety for a man to do it And keep it up, he will not rue it. Always active, always so gay, DAVID LEVI makes his way. We have seen much of his might, And in life he'II come out alright. An elusive faculty brilliance is, An asset not easily found. But once achieved it always is So quickly spread around. Here's one who we think has reached this peak, Cln the halls of fame will he Iurk,D LOUIS LEVIT while he's not Does not brag of his excellent ln history, Venus and Helen of Troy Were known for their beauty and grace, But in these modern times we too can enjoy A beautiful Figure and face. To prove that beauty has not died away, ls easier done than said. But look into U-High on any school day, Step up folks and you shall meet A fine young lady who's a treat. A sweeter one cannot be sought, For she does all a young lady ought. Smiling pleasant, courteous too Always cheerful, she's never blue. They don't come finer, we'll allow Not any Finer than HELEN LOUGH. Smiles make the world go round, But we have never seen one so profound, As on this man, it's always there, ln all types of going, foul or fair. And under it all is a mind! Oh my! This ERIC LOVGREN ranks so high, ln all his work, school or play, For smiling or working, that's his way. A different note in our school day ls injected in a novel way, By a girl who's known and seen, As always cheerful, never mean. EDITH MAGERSTADT is her real name, But "Maggie" is her bid to fame. Not just because she is so swell, But because she's funny as welll Lend me your ears, all hark to my yarn, Of a youth with supreme unconcern, Of a lad who just doesn't give a darn, His nonchalance we can't help but discern. SANDY MAREMONT takes everything into his stride, He gets what he wants out of life. Tho' his lack of interest he can't hide, Still he takes part in our modern strife. Many good friends doth she win, With her gay, good natured grin. Always busy, she likes it that way, She's so active thru out each day, LUISE MARKS is a good worker too, CAsk her to show her "marks" to you.D An old U-Higher, our own Luise, Her favorite motto, "l aim to please." Where ELISE LIEBERMAN'S beauty has led. MASS Page 32 15 qt QF Page 33 ww JW ll 41 Stick-to-it-ive-ness is a great thing to have, If you know how to use it, then do. But if you want an example now, We'll gladly give one for you. You guessed it we're speaking of HARRY For he always holds on tight. Whether the job is difficult, Cor his bilcel Depend on him for what's right. MAYER, Heart free, hand free, Y And certainly not in vain, Tho not a woman-chaser, he, They all love EARL MCCAIN. A ready wit, a happy smile, He works with all his heart, An eye that sparkles all the while, He always does his part. She put a rainbow round her troubles, And other's joys she oft redoubles. She does it in o quiet way, But has her presence felt all day. This attribute is great indeed, And many to her harlc and heed, ln many hours throughout the day, We are pals with RAE MCCREE. Take eyes with blaclc and witching charm, lnlectious smile that will disarm The coldest heart that e'er is Found, About it greatest joy surround, You'll have a maid both calm and steady, And with a wit that's ever ready. ln all opinion she ranks high, Our little darlin', MARY MCHIE. Now here's a boy who is versatile, He's adept in many Fields, ln school politics he trys his wiles And is sure of incredible yields. His scholastic ability is hard to beat, As an athlete he needs no more praise, He'll be friendly to everyone he'll ever To be lilced by all who know her, ls the compliment that we owe her. She's a swell girl to have around, As good a hostess as can be found. She's always ready for any sport, Or with a remark or some snappy retort. She is a girl to lead and inspire, We all know her as CHARLOTTE meet, To AL METCALF our hats we all raise, ' s - 's CZTL lf you're looking fora fellow who's lots of fun, JACK MILLAR sure is the one. He always has a smile for all, And we at least his jokes enthrall. He's tall and slim and fair of face, He strolls the halls with easy grace. But to return to his humor and merry grin, 'Twill suffice to say we admire him. "Beauty is only skin deep" some say, But we will argue this claim. Beauty and spirit have come to stay, NANCY'S set all our hearts aflame. This girl that personifies beauty and fame, ls the girl everyone has known, And a girl like this has no need for a name NANCY MlLLEl2'S prestige is her own. Limbs are cast in a manly mold, For noble sports and contests bold. Basketball, that seems his forte, But he's at home with any sport. The broad smile that spans his face, ls sincere, no malicious trace. KENNETH MONSON you're all right, Enough to make a heart's delight. Whether he wins or whether he loses, lt is courage he always uses A super trackman, watch him run lt seems like work, it's really fun. Of this lad expect great things, He'll be high in rank with kings. JOHNNY MORRISON, what a man! He'll never be an "also ran." "All the world's a stage," you know, Shakespeare's the one who told us so. From the Champs-Elysees to Araby, A tremendous stage this girl doth see. Yet such luck has spoiled her not, For she's a girl who's liked a lot. She's charmed the world, a wondrous power, And we are proud to be charmed, JANE MOWRER. Asking nothing, revealing naught, Minting his words from a fund of thought, A Phi Bete scholar of great reknown, On any subject he'll go to town. DICK MUGALIAN is truly great, Among the popular does he rate, Here's one fellow Cwe will confessj Who's sure to be a great success. "'7T?FW SS Page 34 U9 Such labored nothings in so strange a style, Amaze the unlearned, make the learned smile. l-le has much in his head, but he has more room, For infinite knowledge, this fellow called "Neum". An athlete at heart, he knows all the scores, l-le'll tell of records and sporting lores. With always a twinkle in his merry eye, l-lere's to JOHNNY NEWMARK, he's a great QUY' Substantial objects always seem to deserve Our fascinated gaze. We wonder why We thrive on solidarity and nerve And might. They always seem to catch our eye. Throughout the present term, We've noticed FRANK. The strength that's his lies not all in outward force, Among the great is FRANK O'BRlEN'S rank, For also has he heart and brain resource. l-lis heart is as big as his build, And with joy and merriment filled. Popular, practical, always game, l-lis car has also brought him fame. l-le's a trackman of no mean extent, With nothing short of perfection content. Page 35 EMERY PARMENTERS a solid friend, And with him time we like to spend. l-laving a quiet and pleasant nature, Tall in height well built in stature. l-lis mind is a column of great thoughts true, And every problem he can see thru. With drawling speech but racing mind, BRUCE PHEMISTER is a mental find. For he is smart and clever so, His humor is ever ready to go. She has poise and sweetness so fine, And a personality for which we all pine. ANITA PORTIS is the name of the lass, And she is one we cannot surpass. We know she'll be popular anywhere, Because of her sparkle so very rare. So in the future Anita please keep, Your charm which is not just skin deep. Possesses much loveliness and much worth Of which in this world there seems a dearth A friend of all she makes her way, To make someone happy every day. This is altruism and in full style! She makes knowing her worth your while IRENE PORTIS, a hard worker too, We dedicate this one to you. QAEVQQ fl H136 " V' Ass sf? Synonymous with him, never apart. l-le's ready, willing, able to pitch ln with working to the last ditch. Team managing seems to be his line, Which is certainly very fine. He can succeed with minimum fuss. l-ler glorious face is never blue, For fun is always shining through. She'll never falter, she can t fail, And when disappointed she'll never wail. HELEN OUISENBERRY, "Ouizzie" to all Whom she can charm and enthrall. Her red hair invigorates folks, And she's noted for her quaint jokes. The mildest manners and the gentlest heart, RlCl-lARD PORTIS, known around thus, Although she's quiet you may say, ln her heart is the symbol of love. She has a smile for you each day, As sweet as the angels above. REA RAlSlG, you'll remain in our minds, For making each school hour bright. On the road of life as the trail unwinds, You'll reach your goal all right. This girl is never unsatisfied, Because she is never unoccupied. She is busy all the while. But always has a ready smile. The girl l speak of is MAl2JOl2lE l2ElS. Whose charm we trust will never cease. So unto her we raise our voices, For she s one of U-High s finest choices. l-le spreads about a genial spell, And you can be sure that all is well. Never shirking when work's to be done, l-le does his jobs with an air of fun. TOM REMINGTON is very smart too, l-le's a credit to all of us at the Wherever TOM is he will be Near the top where all may see. A charactor as vibrant as the sun ls ours, all ours. We've often thought A synonym for jocose JIM is "fun." And fun is happiness, as we've been taught. Of making people laugh and shout and sing. The gift is JlM'S, and deep in our esteem, While bells of buoyant merriment still ring, Above all others, REYNOLDS reigns supreme. Page 36 Page 3 7 11941 l-le spreads about a genial spell, When he speaks you know all's well. Cheerful ever he's really swell, As all who know him readily tell, A truly Fine fellow, mighty is he, For he has a fine mind, great you see, ln work or hurnor, whatever it be, THEODORE RIDLEY, all hail to thee. FRAZIER RIPPY, sometimes is misunderstood By those around the school, But he does some things better than anyone could, And oftener as a rule. Not the ridiculous, but the sublime ls FRAZlER'S means of expression. For example he'd do better with this rhyme lf we did not resort to suppression. l-lidden beneath a dignified quiet, Which he never shows, but may belie it, ls a great talent, rich as gold When it emerges it comes out bold. The piano it seems was made for him, l-le can play it with delicacy or vim. Towards great success we see for him, For he is our own, U-l-ligh's NED ROREM. She spealcs at will, is never loud, And certainly she can be proud Of personality, radiant and keen, Aided by poise she seems so serene. l-ler ready laugh, her merry eyes, She's prepared for anything, even surprise. For MARCIA SCHRIEBER, we shed a tear, Will not be baclc again next year. The ones who do things around the school, Are the ones who should be proclaimed, And RICHARD SCHINDLER has made it a rule To do all towards which he has aimed. Publications, athletics, orchestra, and band, Are among the achievements fulfilled, And any other activity he can land, Adds to the ambition he's willed. Who's that blonde Apollo here? Tall, rugged, smiling, gay, l-le talks straight out, his thoughts are clear, So impressive is his way. We give you here a man of men, A Spartan tried and true. We'll tell you now, his name you'll BOB SIMOND here's to you. MASS Mirth and motion prolong life, Always avoiding inner strife. A good friend ever, a swell one to know, lt's a great shame that you must go. BARBARA SMITH is part of our school, "To help others" is always her rule. Smart and clever, in school and out, l-ler Phi Bete membership she doesn't flout. To most solemnity and forethought are Signposts of wisdom, this is partly true, But we know of one who while wisest by far, ls amusing and witty to view. His serious humor has brought him much fame, And Phi Beta Sigma's his line. Compared to these things of what use is his name? For we all know of RALPH SONNENSCJ-lElN. A glean of merry mischief lints Under his shock of red hagired tints. Always cheerful, always gay, l-le ll have a pleasant word to say. WALT STOLL s,a great guy to have around. Wherever there s work he'll be found, Once he starts he will not quit, We depend on him to do his bit. Charming and sedate is she, A nice girl as can be. Singing while she works so well, Might be a lark you never can tell. ELEANOR STRAUSS has been part of us She s never been known to kick up a fuss, For QGSY Qoing and always so, She is a wonderful person to know. Some people are fortunate! lf we had our choice, We'cl want to be born with a beautiful voice. For a beautiful voice is so splendid, it cheers, All those in listening range as it strikes the ears. One person is fortunate to have a voice so soft, That it makes folks stop as the sound goes aloft. MARY STRAUSS, our nightingale, she sings so well, Whether it's she or Grace Moore, it's hard to tell. Very bright and so discreet, With winning ways and manners sweet, With self-possession which can't be beat, To know MARY TROVILLION is a treat. When in the hall a friend she'll meet, With happy words she's bound to greet. Dressed so well she's always neat, Amazing how she does this feat, Page 38 114444 ff-QJMIVT -'7lri.j,f,Z,. Il4J44fvl-sH,Jyf "I-ley 'VONNY', are you going my way?" Or "Will you drive me over to gym?" Are phrases you'll hear 'most any day, For we make a chauileur ol him. A quiet sort ol a lad is BILL, But he's lots ol fun just the same, I-lis assets are many, his faults are nil, School's better since BILL VON I-IOLST came. A good sport is a good friend, And is good until the end. Always close within our minds, With U-I-ligh's memories, those which bind. But comes a time in all bold lives, When graduation time arrives, And then all, their varied ways must go, DICK WALLENS, we're sorry it's so. Some girls are smart and know much, Some girls are popular, remain as such. But if girls are both, it is true, That this is something that is new. But JOAN WEI-ILEN is brilliant you see And as popular as can be. For all in school know her so well, That in our memories she'll always dwell. Page 39 l-lis charm as keen as his brilliant wit, l-le's also intelligent, that is it, His words well chosen each time he speaks, l-le easily gets over that which he seeks. l-lis cynicisms are funny and true, ' For he seems to keep the world in his view. Of the fellows, they don't come finer Than our own, U-I-ligh's GEORGE WEINER, For her the "Fervent Genius" does not Fit, Perturbation and Passion also are not hers. Instead the quiet note is hit Her tranquil composure assures. She'll play classics to suit the connoiseur, Or give a jitterbug some iive. As a pianist MARIAN WEINBERG is always secure, For she makes people glad she's alive. I-le lives at ease that freely gives, Of mental peace that really is, It is no show, he is relaxed, I-lis thinking powers never taxed. I-lis alertness in each waking hour, ls always up and never sour. LAWRENCE WEINSTEIN, he's a mon, Who will do everything he can. f' ll 41 Zeolous, sincere, and full of fun, DORIS WESTFALL is the one, To secure knowledge, Cfor she's smart, Has all her lessons down by heart.D Not only a scholar is Doris you see, But also a swell girl, CTake it from mej Really there's nothing that can throw her, And it's been fine to have known her. Truth profits those who use it,' Keep it fast so to never lose it. And this great ottribute, CAs we know it is.D Belongs to the girl who is known as "Liz", ELIZABETH WILSON, soy, she's keen, And one person who's never mean. lt takes much searching in order to find, One so thoughtful, sweet, and kind. Life was made to be enjoyed And by nothing is she annoyed. Easy going a smile for all, So she's seen walking through the hall. JEAN WOLBACH, a friend good and true, It will be hard to part with you, For though you are gone, it is no lie Ll-High is you, and you are Ll-High. "Wright is might" changed no doubt However here's why its changed about. A charming personality conquers all, And before this might, her friends doth fall. KATHERINE WRIGHT is a plugger in schoo "The best of marks" is her favorite rule. She works so hard with mind and soul, Surely she will achieve her gool. She shapes her speech all silver fine, And when she talks it's most divine. Her repertoire of conversation great, An expert in most subjects we will state. A beautiful girl, she is so fair, With light complexion and blonde hair. With a smile that's ready and light, U-High's proud of ROSALIND WRIGHT. In for mischief, work and play, He'll gain honor in this world some day. For with his mind, they don't come better, It has no bar, nor chain, nor fetter. VYTOLD YASUS "Vee" to his friends, Is a brilliant scholar who gains his ends. A prophet would say the following or more, "For you my boy, there's much in store." -fuer-.F -I- FORMER CLASSMATES HAYWARD BECKER HARRIET BERGER JOSEPHINE BRANDWEIN ELIZABETH BROWN GEORGE DANIEL CROSS CHARLOTTE CUMMINS MARTHA DEFEBAUGH CHARLOTTE DRAGSTEDT JEAN EDWARDS CATHERINE EVANS VINCENT EWALD DOROTHY GOES BETIY GRAY NANCY HOPKINS ALICE HORTON ROBERT HORTON JOSEPHINE WHITE FAY HORTON BETTY ISRAEL ROBERT JOYCE CHARLES KAHN CAROL LEDERER PAUL LIGGETT RUTH MCCARTHY THOMAS NELL JAMES RICHMOND CARROLL RUSSELL ELIZABETH SAWYER RUTH SCHULTZ JOHN SELMAN ROBERT SHOLLENBERG RICHARD SIMPSON WILLIAM SMALL ALTER, JAMES'fHRublic Speaking Q, Photography Club Q, 4, slr. Photography Club 3, Rlayfesters 4, 5, Correlator Board 4, 5, Gargoyle Board 3, 4, Midway Board 4, 5, School Soccer 4, Track Team, 5, Golf Team 3, 4, Baseball Team 5. ANDERSON, BETTY-f -Rlaylesters 5, 6, Rifle Club 6. ANDERSON, GEORGIA fplaylesters 6, F. Y. C. Weekly 6. ANDERSON, ROBERl7ffClub otficer 6, Biology Club 5, Photography Club 6, Correlator Board 6, F. Y. C. Weekly 6, lntramural Captain 5. BAKER HlLLlER,f-Biology Club 4, Science Club 3, Sportsman's Club 5, 6, Athletic Honor 5, 6, Lightweight Basket- ball 6, lntramural Captain 3, Team Manager 5, Baseball Team 5, 6. BAKER, MARION---Art Club 3, Biology Club Q, Rlaylesters 6, Science Club 'l. BARNARD, MARSHALL, 'photography Club 6, Sportsman's Club 5, Heavyweight Basketball 6, Tennis Team 6. BARRY, SEARLEW-Hi-Y 5, 6, Mathe- matics Club 4, Science Club 5, Sportsmanls Club 3, Athletic Honor 3, 4, 5, 6, Debat- ing Club 6, Track Team 3, 4, 5, 6, Baseball Team 5. BERNSEN, SYLVlAfl3laylesters 5, 6, Orchestra 5, F. Y, C. Weekly 6. BERNSTEIN, DORlSACurrent Altairs Club Q, Music Club 3. BLUMBERG, ,lAMESHClass Otlicer 6, Class Executive Committee 6, Rhi Beta Sigma 6, Hi-Y 5, 6, Current Atlairs Club 5, Music Club 3, Radio Club Q, Boys' Glee Club W, Q, 3, 4, Athletic Honor 4, 5, SENUQDE3 FDCTUWUTUES Debating Club 6, Lightweight Basketball 4, School Soccor 4, lntramural Captain 3, Team Manager 5. BOHNEN, SUEA-Rlaylesters 5, 6. BONFIELD, RUTH-Music Club T, Q, 3, Rlayfesters 6, Girls' Glee Club 'l, Rifle Club 6, lmp, Rep Speedball 3, lmp, Pep Hockey 4, 5, 6, lmp, Pep Basketball 3, lmp, Pep Baseball 1, Q. BOTH, VlRGlNlA'-H-Biology Club 5, Rlaylesters 6, Radio Club 3, Girls' Glee Club 3, 4, lmp, Rep Speedball 3, 4, All- Star Speedball 3, 4, lmp, Rep Hockey 3, 4, 5, 6, All-Star Hockey 3, 4, 5, 6, lmp, Pep Volleyball 3, 4, 5, 6, All-Star Volleyball 3, 4, 5, 6, lmp, Pep Basketball 3, 4, 5, 6, All-Star Basketball 3, 4, 5, 6, lmp, Rep Baseball 3, 4, 5, 6, All-Star Baseball 3, 4, 5, 6, G. A. A. Board 4, 6, lmp, Rep Captain 4. BOWER, WELLS--Hi-Y 5, 6, Sports- man's Club 6, Correlator Board 6, Athletic Honor 5, Lightweight Basketball 5, School Soccor 5, Baseball Team 5, Engineering Club 5. BRADLEY, MARNEY-Cosmopolites 5. BRAINERD, DAVlD'!Hi-Y 5, 6, Radio Club Q, Sportsmanls Club 3, Athletic Honor 5, 6, Lightweight Basketball 5, Heavyweight Basketball 6, lntramural Captain Q, 3, Baseball Team 5. BRAND, BERYL-Phi Beta Sigma 6, Club Officer 6, Rlaylesters 5, 6, E. Y. C. Weekly 5, 6, lmp, Rep Volleyball 6. BROWN, HOWARDa'Class Officer 3, 4, 5, 6, Class Executive Committee 3, 4, 5, 6, Student Council 6, Hi-Y 5, 6, Biology Club 4, Current Atlairs Club 5, Page 42 Music Club 3, Sportsmanfs Club Q, 6, Midway Board 4, Athletic Honor 3, 4, 5, 6, F. Y. C. Weekly 5, 6, Lightweight Basketball 5, Heavyweight Basketball 6, School Soccer 5, 6, Tennis Team 3, 4, 5, 6, Tennis Team, 3, 4, 5, 6, lntramural Captain 3. BUNDESEN, WlLLlAM',f'fClass Officer 5, Class Executive Committee 6, Hi-Y 5, 6, Boys' Club Board 4, 5, Club Officer Q, Sportsman's Club 3, Athletic Honor 4, 5, 6, Lightweight Basketball 4, Heavyweight Basketball 5, 6, School Soccor 4, 5, 6, Track Team 4, 5, 6. BUTLER, ALlCEn'fClass Executive Com- mittee 5, Student Council 6, phi Beta Sigma 5, 6, Club Officer 5, Girls' Glee Club 3, 4, 5, Midway Board 5, lmp, Pep Speedball 4, All-Star Speedball 4, lmp, Rep Hockey 3, 4, 5, 6, All-Star Hockey 3, 4, 5, 6, lmp, Pep Volleyball 3, 4, 5, 6, All-Star Volleyball 3, 4, 5, 6, lmp, Rep Basketball 3, 4, 5, 6, All-Star Basketball 3, 4, 5, 6, lmp, Rep 3, 4, 5, 6, All-Star Baseball 3, 4, 5, 6, G. A. A. Board 4, 5, 6, Baseball Greenwich Village Art Club 3, lmp, Rep Badminton 5, 6, All-Star Badminton 6. CHAMBERLAIN, ROBERTH"Club Off- icer 5, Mathematics Club 4, 5, Sportsman's Club Q, 3, Band 'l, Q, 3, 4, Midway Board 5, Athletic Honor 5, Lightweight Basket- ball 6, Golf Team 5, 6, Tennis Team 4, lntramural Captain Q, 3. CHAVE, GRANT- -Current Affairs Club 4, Rlayfesters 5, 6, Band W, Q, 3, Orchestra 'l, Q, 3, Athletic Honor 5, 6, Lightweight Basketball 6, School Soccor 5, 6, Tennis Team 5, 6, Swimming leam 5. CHRlSl, CARL, -Class Executive Com- mittee W, Q, Rhi Beta Sigma 5, 6, Club Officer 3, Current Affairs Club 3, Mathe- matics Club 5, Science Club 3, Band 3, Orchestra 3, 4, 5, Midway Board 4, lntramural Captain 'l, Q, 3, 4. CHRlS.l'lE, xlANE""Class Executive Committee 5, 6, Cosmopolites 5. COLLINS, BRUCE,'fClub Officer 5, Current Affairs Club 6, Sportsmanis Club 3, Boys' Glee Club 4. CRAWFORD, BETTY -,Art Club 3, 4, 6, F. Y. C. Weekly 6. CZARNlK, jOSERH' -Phi Beta Sigma 5, 6, lntramural Captain 5, Engineering Club 5. DASKAL, MELVIN ,-', Club Officer 3, Current Affairs Club 4, Science Club Q, 3, Bowling Club 6, Tennis Team 6. DE BRUYN, HERBERT, Hi-Y 5, 6, Sportsman's Club 6, Athletic Honor 4, 5, 6, Page 43 Track Team 4, 5, 6, Swimming Team 6, Engineering Club 3, 4, 5. DEUTSCH, BARBARA' f4StudentCouncil 6, Girls' Club Board 4, 5, 6, Club Officer 3, 5, 6, Rlayfesters 4, 5, 6, Girls' Glee Club 3, 4, Midway Board 3, 4, 5, F. Y. C. Weekly. ELLENBERG, MILTGNH, 'Current Affairs Club 5, Debating Club 6. ERSTEIN, DAVIDA- Debating Club 6. ERSTEIN, SlDNEYA,'phi Beta Sigma 6, Club Officer 4, Mathematics Club 3, 4, Sportsman's Club 6, Boys' Glee Club 4, 5, Band 5, Correlator Board 6, Athletic Honor 3, 4, 5, 6, School Soccor 6, Track Team 3, 4, 5, 6, lntramural Captain 4, Swimming Team 3, 4, 5, 6, Baseball Team 6, En ineering Club 5. FLOOK, JONES, 'Sportsman's Club 6, Athletic Honor 6, Rifle Club 6- Heavy- weight Basketball 6, Track Team 6, Rifle Team. FOLK, EUGENE 'Current Affairs Club Q, Bowling Club 4, Tennis Team 6. FRIEDEMANN, THEODORE' ,Class Officer 6, Class Executive Committee 6, Hi-Y 5, 6, Club Officer 6, Current Affairs Club 5, Radio Club Q, 4, Sportsman's Club 6, Boys' Glee Club 4, 5, Midway Board 5, Athletic Honor 6, Lightweight Basketball 4, 5, Heavyweight Basketball 6, School Soccer 5, 6, lntramural Captain Q, 3, 4. GILFILLAN BARBARA-Phi Beta Sig- ma 5, 6, Art Club 5, Current Affairs Club 6, F. Y. C. Weekly 6, Imp, Pep Badminton 6, All-Star Badminton 6. GILLET, BETTY-Girls' Board 1, Q, 3, 4, Art Club 3, 4, 5, 6- Current Affairs Club 'I, Q, Girls' Glee Club 'I, Q 3, Imp-Pep Speedball 'I, Q, 3, 4, lmp-Pep Hockey 'I, Q, 3, Imp-Pep Basketball 'l, SZ, 3, Imp- Pep Baseball 'I, Q. GOLDBERG, SOL-Correlator Board 6. GOODE JANICE-Club Officer 6, Current Affairs Club 5, Debating Club 6. GOTILIEB, BEVERLY-Current Affairs Club 'I -Mathematics Club Q, Music Club 4. GRCNERT, LYNCH-Biology Club 4, Music Club 'l, Boys' Glee Club Q, 3, 4, Band 'l, Q, Orchestra 9, 3, 4, Midway Board 4, Athletic Honor 4, 5, 6, Bisiking Club 6, F. Y. C. Weekly 6, Track Team 4, 5, 6, Swimming Team 4, 5, 6. I-IALLET OLIVERDClass Executive Com- mittee 3, Club Officer 5, Current Affairs Club 3, Mathematics Club 5, Radio Club 4, Science Club 4, Correlator Board 5, 6, Midway Board 3 4, Athletic Honor 5, 6, Bisiking Club 6, rf. Y. c. vvgguy 6, img- mural Captain 'I, 2, 4, Swimming Team 5, 6, Baseball Team 6, Junior Correspond- ence Club Q. HARRIS, EDITH-Class Officer Q, Club Officer 3, Playfesters 5, lmp, Pep Speed- ball Q, 3, All-Star Speedball Q, Imp, Pep Volleyball Q, Imp, Pep Basketball Q, All- Star Baseball Q, G. A. A. Board Q, 3, ,lunior Correlslpondence Club Q, 3. HARRISO , EVELYN-Club Officer 5, Plciyfestgrs 6, Imp, Pep Hockey 5, Cosmo- o ite . p s HARTMAN, BETTY-Club Officer 6, Music Club 4- Playfesters 6, Girls' Glee Club 4, 5, Bisiking Club 6, lmp, Pep Speedball 3, 4, Imp. Pep Hockey 5, 6, All-Star Hockey 6, Imp, Pep Volleyball 4, 5, 6, All-Star Volleyball 6, Imp, Pep Basketball 5, 6, All-Star Basketball 5, 6, Imp, Pep Baseball 4, lmp, Pep Tennis 5, Junior Correspondence Club SZ, 3. HARWOOD, HAROLD-Phi Beta Sig- ma 5, 6, Hi-Y 5 6, Bo s' Club Board 6, Mathematics Club 5, Athletic Honor 5, 6, Track Team 5, 6, Intramural Captain 6. HAYES, MARY-Phi Beta Si ma 5, 6, current Affairs Club 5, 6, F. Y. 6. vvgguy 6, Ingp, Pep Hockey 6, Imp, Pep Volleyball 5, . HIMMELBLAU, DAVID-Phi Beta Sig- ma 5, 6, Hi-Y 6, Club Officer 6, Radio Club 'I, Q, Sportsman's Club 3, 4, 5, 6, Athletic Honor 6, Track Team 6, Intramural Captain 'l, Q, 3. HOLLAND, WESLEY-Club Officer 5, Mathematics Club 3, 4, 5, Sportsman's Club 6, Boys' Glee Club 3, 5, Publications Board 6, Correlator Board 4 5, 6, Midway Board 3, 4, 5, Athletic I-fonor 5, Team Mana er 5, Swimming Team 5. HoQYNE, ARCHIBALD-Ring Club 6, Track Team 6. HUTCHINSON, ANNE-Art Club 'l, 9, 3, 4, 5, 6, Orchestra 1, Q, 3, 4, 5, 6, Daily Exhaust Board 5- lmp, Pep Speedball 1, Q, 3, 4, Airstgf sggggisgii 3, 4, img, Pep Hockey 3, 4, 5, 6, All-Star Hockey 3, 4, 5, 6, Imp, Pep Volleyball 3 4, 5 6, All-Star Volleyball 3, 4, 5, 6, lmp, Pep Basketball 3, 4, 5, 6, All-Star Basketball 4, 5, 6, Imp, Pep Baseball 3, 4, 5, 6- All- Star Baseball 3 4, 5, 6, G. A. A. Board 4, 6, Imp Pep Captain 4, 6. isAAcs, ,IULIEN-Mathematics Club 5, Athletic Honor 5, Tennis Team 5, 6. EACOBSON, NANCY-Club Officer 3, iology Club 4, Photography Club 5, 6, Greenwich Villagers 3. JAEGER, MARGARET-Phi Beta Sig- ma 6, Biology Club 3, 5, Music Club 3, 6, Girls' Glee Club 3, 4, 5, 6, Imp, Pep Hockey 6, Imp Pep Basketball 4. DAVID JAFFE-Boys' oigg Club 5, School Soccor 5, 6, Swimming Team 5, 6, Baseball Team 5, 6. DUVALgAROS-Class Officer 6, Class Executive ommittee 6, Phi Beta Sigma 6, Hi-Y 5, 6, Boys' Club Board 5, 6, Club Officer 5 6, Biology Club 4, 5, Bisiking Club 6, F. Y. c. Weekly 6, Lightweight Basketball 5, 6, School Soccor 6, Tennis Team 6- Intramural Ca tain 4. ANIXI KAHN--Art Cpfub 4, 5, 6, Junior C d CI b 3. orrespon ence u WILLIAM KEMP-Class Officer 4, Student Council 4 6, Hi-Y 5, 6, Boys' cigis Bggfg 3, 5, Bigiggy Club 4, Phgtg- graphy Club 3- Athletic Honor 4, 5, 6- Heavyweight Basketball 4, 5, 6, School Soccor 5, 6, Track Team 3, 4, 5, 6. WILLIAM KRUGER-Photography Club 4, 6, Sportsman's Club 5, Athletic Honor 6, Lightweight Basketball 6, lntramural Ca tain 4. IRIS BEITY LANSKI-Brgigg, aug Q, Music Club 'I, ,Iunior Correspondence Club 3, Greenwich Villagers 4. SHIRLEY LEBESON-Art Club 3, Play- festers 5. DAVID LEVI. LOUIS LEVIT-Band 5, Orchestra 5, Athletic Honor 6, Debating Club 6, Track Pun' 44 g i ,gxvgwifi-ff?" fY"'-1'-sfW'.- "7 Team 6, Team Manager 6, Engineering Club 5. ELISE LTEBERMAN-Club Officer 6, Biology Club 4, Current Affairs Club 3, Photography Club 5, 6. ERIC LOVGREN-Hi-Y 5, 6, Sports- man's Club 6, Athletic Honor 6, Heavy- weight Basketball 5, 6, Track Team 6, lntramural Captain 6, Baseball Team 5, Engineerin Club 5. Eoirn ivlgxxotiesif-xDT--Pisyfestefs 5, 6, Purple Masque 3. LUISE MARKS-Class Executive Com- mittee 4, 5, 6, Girls' Club Board 6, Club Officer 4, 5, Girls' Glee Club 3, Midway Board 4 5, Daily Exhaust 3, Debating Club 6: F. Y. Weekly 6, lmp-Rep Hockey 3, 4, 5, 6, lmp-Rep Volleyball 4, lmp-Rep Basketball 3, 4, lmp-Pep Baseball 3, 4, French Club 3, 4, 5. MAYER, HARRY-Club Officer 6, Biology Club 3, Current Affairs Club 5, Sportsman's Club 4, Rifle Club 6, Track Team 3, 4, 5, lntramural Captain 3, Baseball Team 6, Rifle Team 6. McCAlN, EARL--Hi-Y 5, 6, Club Officer 5, Sportman's Club 5, 6, Boys' Glee Club 5, Midway Board 5, Athletic Honor 5, 6, Lightweight Basketball 5, 6, Golf Team 5, 6. McCREE, RAE-Music Club 2, 3, 4, Girls' Glee Club Q, 3, 4, Midway Board 4. METCALF, ALAN-Class Officer 4, 5, Student Council 5, 6, Hi-Y 5, 6, Club Officer 5, Current Affairs Club 4, Sports- man's Club 4, 5, Boys' Glee Club 4, 5, Band 3, 4, Athletic Honor 4, 5, 6, Rifle Club 6, Heavyweight Basketball 6, School Soccor 6, Track Team 4, 5, 6, lntramural Captain 3, Swimming Team 5. MILLAR, JACK-Phi Beta Sigma 6, Hi-Y 5, 6, Mathematics Club 5, Athletic. Honor 5, 6, Debating Club 6, Heavy- weight Basketball 5, 6, School Soccor 5, 6, Baseball Team 5, 6. MILLER, NANCY-Girls' Club Board 6, Club Officer 6' Art Club 4, 5, 6. Monson, KENNETH-Hi-v 6, cur- rent Affairs Club 5, Sportsman's Club 6, Athletic Honor 5, Lightweight Basketball 5, Heavyweight Basketball 6. MORRISON, JOHN-Class Officer 3, Student Council 3, 6, Hi-Y 5, 6, Boys' Club Board 3, 5, 6, Science Club 4, Athletic Honor 3, 4, 5, Rifle Club 5, 6, gragk Team 3, 4, 5, lntramural Captain I I MOWRER, DIANA-Phi Beta Sigma 6, lmp-Pep Hockey 6, All-Star Hockey 6, lmp-Pep Volleyball 6, All-Star Volleyball Page 45 6, lmp-Pep Basketball 6, G. A. A. Board 6. M U G A L l A N, RUCHARD-Student Council 6, Phi Beta Sigma 5, 6, Club Officer 6, Current Affairs Club 5, 6, Athletic Honor 5, 6, F. Y. C. Weekly 5, Baseball Team 5, 6. NEWMARK, JOHN-Class Officer 4, Class Executive Committee 5, Purple Masque 3, 4, Science Club 9, 5, Cor- relator Board 6, Midway Board 1, 9, 3, 4, Athletic Honor 5, 6, Debatin Club 6, Heavyweight Basketball 5, 6, Taack Team 3, 6, Tennis Team 4, 5, 6, lntramural Ca tain 3, 4, Gargoyle Board 5. . 6'Bi2iEN, FRANK-Hi-y 5, 6, Club Officer 4, Radio Club 3, Photography Club 5, 6, Boys' Glee Club 3 4, Ath- etic Honor 3, 4, 5, 6, School Soccor 3, Track Team 3, 4 5, 6, lntramural Captain 4, 5, Swimmin Team 3, 5. PARMENTER, Eivitiay-Hay 5, 6, ciui, Officer 6, Sportsman's Club 3, 4, 5, 6, Midway Board 5, Rifle Club 6, Track Team 4, 6. PHEMISTER, BRUCE-Phi Beta Sigma 5, 6, Music Club 3, Playfesters 5, 6, F. Y. C. Weekly 5, 6, Track Team 4, Gar oyle 5, 6, French Club 3. PBRTIS, ANITA-Art Club 3 4, Bi- ology Club 5, Mathematics Club 4, Music Club 6- Correspondence Club 3. Polaris, iiziirsit-Phi B655 sigmc 6, Girls' Club Board 6, Club Officer 3, Art Club 3, Current Affairs Club 4, 5, 6, lmp-Pep Speedball 3, 4, lmp-Pep Speed- ball 3, lmp-Rep Hockey 5, 6, All-Star Hockey 5, 6, lmp-Pep Volleyball 3, lmp- Pep Basketball 1, 9. PORTIS, RICHARD--Club Officer 4, Photography Club 4, 5, Radio Club 'l, Sportsman's Club 3, Band 1, 3, Athletic Honor 5, 6, Rifle Club 6, Bisiking Club 6, F. Y. C. Weekly 6, Lightweight Basketball 4, Heavyweight Basketball 5 6, Golf Team 3, 4, 5, 6, lntramural Captain 3, Team Manager 5, 6, Baseball Team 5, 6. OUISENBERRY, HELEN-Music Club 6, F. Y. C. Weekly 6, lmp-Rep Hockey 6, All-Star Hockey 6. RAlSlG, REA-Playfesters 4, 5, Midway Board 5. REMINGTON, THOMAS-Current Affairs Club, 6, Engineering Club 5. REYNOLDS, JAMES-Class Officer 4, Class Executive Committee 4, 5, 6, Hi-Y 5, 6, Club Officer 4, Current Affairs Club 4, Playfesters 5, 6, Boys' Glee Club 5, Correlator Board 6, Athletic F. Y. C. Weekly 6, Track T Intramural Captain 4, 5, Baseball Team 5, 6. l?lDl.EY, THEODORE--e-Art Club 9, Current Affairs Club 6, Mathematics Club 4, Radio Club 3, Science Club 5. RIPPY, FRAZIER-,Phi Beta Sigma 5, 6, Club Officer 5, 6, Playfesters 5, 6, Music Club 3, Boys' Glee Club 3, Correlator Board 6, Midway Board 5, Daily Exhaust Board 5, Gargoyle 4, 5. ROREM, NED---Music Club 3, 4, 5, 6. SCHINDLER, l2lCHAl2D--Student Council 6, Club Officer 4' Music Club 3, 4- Playfesters 5, 6, Boys' Glee Club 3, 5, Orchestra 5, 6, Publications Board 6, Midway Board 5, Bisiking Club 6, F. Y. C. Weekly 6, Swimming Team 5. SCHREIBEP, MARCIA-Club Officer 1, Art Club 4, 5. ' SIMOND, ROBERT-HHi-Y 5, 6, Club Officer 5, Photography Club 5, Correlator Board 5, Athletic Honor 4, 5, 6, Light- weight Basketball 5, Heavyweight Basket- ball 6, School Soccor 5, 6, Track Team 4, Tennis Team 4, 5, 6. SMITH, BARBARA-Phi Beta Sigma 6, Club Officer 6, Art Club 5, Mathematics Club 4, Purple Masque 3, Girls' Glee Club 4, 5, 6, Midway Board 3, 4, 5, Daily Exhaust Board 5, Debating Team Club 6, F. Y. C. Weekly 6, lmp-Pep Volleyball 6. SONNENSCHEIN, RALPH-Class Officer 'l, 2, Class Executive Committee 'l, Q, Student Council 'l, Q, 6, Phi Beta Sigma 5, 6, Hi-Y 5, 6, Boys, Club Board 3, Club Officer 3- Current Affairs Club 4, Sportsman's Club 3, Athletic Honor 4, 5, 6, F. Y. C. Weekly 6, Lightwei ht Basket- ball 4, School Soccor 4, Track geam 5, 6, lntramural Captain 'l, Q, 3, Team Manager 5, 6. STRAUSS, ELEANOR-Biology Club 'l, EZ, Current Affairs Club 5, Music Club 6. STRAUSS, MARYH-Class Officer 3, 5, Class Executive Committee 3, 5, Student Council 4, Girls' Club Board 5, Club Officer 3, 5, 6, Music Club 6, Girls' Glee Club 'l, Q, 3, 4, lmp-Pep Hockey 4, 5, 6, All-Star Hockey 4, 6, lmp-Pep Basketball 5, 6, lmp-Pep Baseball 4, Flunior Cor- respondence Club 'l, Q, 3, rench Club 4, 5. STOLL, WALTER--Hi-Y 5, 6, Club Officer 6, Biolo y Club 4, 5, Radio Club 3, Sportsman's Glub 6, Track Team 3, 6, Intramural Captain 3, Baseball Team 5. TROVILLION, MARY-Girls' Club Board 5, Art Club 4, Debating Club 6, . ,.. U. WY., lmp-Pep Badminton 5 6, All-Star Bad- minton 5, 6, All-Star lennis Team. VON HOLST, WlLl.lAM----Hi-Y 5, 6, Club Officer 5, 6, Science Club 3, Sportsmanfs Club 4, 5, 6, Orchestra 4, 5, 6, Athletic Honor 3, 5, Rifle Club 6, Track Team 3, 4, 5, 6, lntramural Captain 6. WALLENS, RICHARD-Club Officer 6, Radio Club 3, Sportsman's Club 4 5, 6, Boys' oiee Club 5, Band 4, Rifle Club 5, Track Team 6. WEHLEN, JOANW-Phi Beta Sigma 6, Club Officer 5, Current Affairs Club 6, Midway Board 5- F. Y. C. Weekly 6, Correspondence Club 5. WEINBERG, MAl2lAN-'Art Club 5, 6, Biology Club 4, Playfesters 6, Junior Correspondence Club 3, Correlator Board 6, ,Class Pianist 'l, Q, 3, 4, 5, 6. WElNEl2, GEORGE-'Photography Club 5, Athletic Honor 5, 6, Debating Club 6, Swimming Team 5, 6. WESTFALL, DORlSM-Class Executive Committee 6, Phi Beta Si ma 5, 6, Current Affairs Club 5, Music Club 4, 5, Girls' Glee Club 3 4, Orchestra 5, F. Y. C. Weekly 6, lmp-Pep Speedball 3, 4, All-Star Speedball 4, lmp-Pep Hockey 3, 4, 5, 6, All-Star Hockey 4, 5, 6, lmp- Pep Volleyball 3, 4, 5 6, All-Star Volleyball 3, 4 5, 6, lmp-l5ep Basketball 3, 4 5, 6, Aitstqf Basketball 4, 5, 0, lmp-pep Baseball 3, 4, 5, All-Star Baseball 4, 5, G. A. A. Board 5, 6, lmp-Pep Captain 6, lmp-Pep Tennis 3, 4, 5, 6, All-Star Tennis 4, 5. WILSON,ELIZABETH-ScienceCIub3. WOLBACH, JEAN--Biolog Club 4, Purple Masque Q, Athletic lllonor 9, lmp-Pep Speeclball 3, lmp-Pep Hockey 5, 6, lmp-Pep Volleyball 3, lmp-Pep Volleyball 3, lmp-Pep Baseball 2, 4, 5, All-Star Baseball Q. Wl2lGHl', ROSALIND-Class Executive Committee 4, 5, 6, Student Council 6, Phi Beta Sigma 5, 6, Girls' Club Board 6, Club Officer 4, 5, 6, Current Affairs Club 4, 5, 6, Daily Exhaust Board 5, F. Y. C, Weekly 6, lmp-Pep Speedball 4, All-Star Speedball 4, lmp-Pep Hockey 4, 5, 6, All-Star Hockey 4, 5, 6, lmp-Pep Basket- ball 4, 5, lmp-Pep Baseball 4, 5, Gargoyle 5. YASUS, VYTOLD-Phi Beta Sigma 5, 6, Hi-Y 5, 6, Sportsman's Club 5, 6, Athletic Honor 5, 6, Heavywei ht Basket- ball 6- School Soccor 6, Track ?eam 5, 6, Golf 'lleam 5, 6. P346 'i"f"V'7"""""'N'E! CLASS OFFICERS Pg jLlNlQR CQLLEGE TENTH GRADE B- Reefer Ru- JGWGSOVW xl. Rolmer, Mr. Trump, L R- Jamieson Emmerich, L. Woolmcm l . NINTI-l GRADE V. Bernstein, R. Khorosch, J. ElGl-ll GRADE Mefldf J- Bemsfein SEVENTH GRADE R. Escoube, R. Ereeorlc W. Mullins, Hines, Mr Mr. Trump, C. Mitchell, R. Brown Weaver, j. Kunstodter ULNTICCNBS M. Babb, B. Garlsten, D. Com Stoclc, J. Boughner, J. Cohen, B Bezarlc. B. Alderson, J. Bittel, S Abbell, M. Bivins, E. Carlson. T. l-lanson, J. Green, l-l Friedman, R. Gillaudeau, V. Deutsch, J. Feiler. R. Garver, G. Gray, T. Good man, M. A. Green. A. Goldwyn, E. Grawoig, R. Frasier, N. Emmerich, D. Duncan, B Elliot P. Kramer, R. Jamieson, W. Lager, R. Kirlc, R. Johnson, M. l-lunding, T. l-lolland. G Meyer, R. Jamieson, J. Keeler, P. McKnight, E. lrwin. This year, the Glass ol T41 entered the Junior College, worlc set a splendid standard for those who lollow. lt is now more than evident they are quite able Cond willingb to assume Senior responsibilities next year. The Class has been friendly and cordial throughout the year, although it has had many new problems to solve. It would not have been so easy for them to become acclimated had it not been For their willing adviser, Mr. Keohane, and for the in- structors, who were always ready to help them iron out their ditliculties. The fellows showed their school spirit by going out for traclc, baseball, swimming, soccer, golf, tennis, basketball, other squads, and clubs. Most ol the girls joined clubs and also participated in the many sports available at lda Noyes. Those who did talce part in some activity, enjoyed it and felt that they had benefited . . regardless of whether the victory was theirs or not. Page 48 11511 JMWLU 67422 i m - 'Y' , M-' oily . Q? Ulf f, xi' UBTNTUQJUB S. Plaelzer, A. Pleasance, H. Moses, P. Pugh, M, Pindar, M Nicholson. M. Moses, R. Platt, R. Porter, J. Portis. L. Radlcins, P. Pfaelzer, B. Reece, A. Moore, M. Nusbaum. P. Silverlrust, R. Schwartz, E. Spencer, B. Stoke, J. Salmon, D. Reinheimer. J. Solomon, K. Senior, W. Roberts, l-l. Reed, A. Salzman. 1 M. Roth, S. Sergel, J. Shaugh- nessy, J. Simmons, M. L. Rogers, R. Vanderbilt, P. Thompson, F. Walborn, J. Wagner, D. Welch, A. Whitaker, E. Viner. K. Whitvvorth, J. Woolman, Pgimring, N. Svvindle, L. Woode ru . Page 49 The nevv students admitted to the class at the beginning ol the year were a welcome addition to our midst, as many ol them had been outstanding students in the schools from vvhich they came. Cn Friday night, March 'l5, the Junior Class, in cooperation with the Senior Class, put on a Junior-Senior lnlormal Dance which was well attended . . . all present reporting a good time. Cn May Q5th the high point ol the sccial season was reached with the formal Junior-Senior Prom, given by the Junior Class For the Graduating Seniors. This dance vvas one of the gayest and most outstanding ahfairs ol the year . . . everyone had a grand time. The social committee deserves much credit for its line vvorlf. Rodney Jamieson, president, and the other ollicers ol the class must be con- gratulated lor their line vvorl4 in leading the activities ol the class. TE NTH GRADE T. Bradel, J. Brumbaugh, N. Collman, N. Camp. A. Daslcal, B. Bullen, j. Dana, N, Alling, F. Alschuler. L. Emmerich, W. Embree, G. Daslcal, M. Dunkelman, P. Gerst- ley, R. l-lalvorsen. M. Gronert, D. Fishbein, B. Erman, N. Elliot, j. Grinlcer. S. l-leller, M. Kreeger, M. l-lerst, K. Jones, V. La Mantia, C. l-lopkins. E. Jaeger, W. Kornhauser, D. l-leil, R. Kosterlitz, A. Kraus. This year the sophomore class has seen school life in a dillerent way. Due to the fact that the junior and senior classes are no longer in the high school, the class of 1949 has become the leader of activities at U. l'ligh, and has shown well its pioneer spirit. Although the scholastic curriculum has been almost the same as in the past, the extra-curricula activities have been very different. No sooner had U. l-ligh opened in the fall, than the members ol the sophomore class Found themselves with the job of becoming the leaders ol the school. The presidents ol the Student Council, Girls Club, and G. A. A., the Editor-ln-Chief ol the MIDWAY, and the lmp and Pep captains and other ollices that were once held by members of the senior class, had to be talcen over by the sophomores. With the lirst dance ol the new set-up, the class members were a bit dubious i Page 50 Page 51 TE NTH GRADE G. McConnell, J. Newell, G. Lindholm, H. Loeg, J. Palmer, B. Olin. E. Mccully, P. Millar, P. May, M. Miller, D. Lipman, J. Mac Clellan. M. Portis, B. Singleton, D. Richman, J. Schlossberg, K. Piper, J. Reynolds. R. Romano, C. Shapiro, B. Smith, S. Smith, J. Roberts. R. Wright, W. Vogler, R. Tauber, l-l. Wehmeier, l.. Wool- man, F. Wojniak. M. L. Watkins, E. Tibbetts, J. Stoll, A. Teller, W. Wirth. whether they could do all that was expected oi them, but they were very ambitious, and resolved to do their very best. ln a levv vveelcs, all the oilicers had been elected, and the new leaders went to vvorlc. The jobs they did were second to none in the past. All the members ol the sophomore class as vvell as its oilicial leaders have shovvn that they can carry the responsibilities that formally had been carried by the senior classmen. The president oi the student council did an exceptional job as head oi the legislative body ol the school. The presidents of the Boys' and Girls, Clubs did an outstanding job in running the clubs, which are really the backbone ol the extra curricula activities. All in all, the class oi '49, pioneers oi the high school in 1940, have come with Flying colors, and will long be remembered as an outstanding class at lol. NINTI-I GRADE J. Peterson, L. Schutz, N. Rortis, j. Scott, W. Reimbold. l.. Spivaclc, Schwartz, R. Samuels, G. Sensibar. R. Andrade, M. Alter, j, An- derson, T. Benedelt, L. Byrne. C. Bahllce, L, Chadwick, B. Cannon, D, Chenoweth, j. Baty. N. Goldblatt, j. Friedemann, R. Freearlc, S. Franlcs, B. Gordon. R. Escoube, j. Clark, W. Clarke, R. Gibbs. constituting the third year in the University High School, the Ninth Graders need not feel lilce Freshmen. A gcod deal ol the class is made up of what was hitherto called Sub-Freshmen. However, even though the ages ol the Ninth Graders were young, they lound time for many extra-curricula activities. The boys participated in intramural sports, more so than in previous years, and the girls were represented on several of the All-Star teams. The Ninth Graders also played an important part in the Festivals given during the year, Nearly everyone was a member of a special interest club, the most popular ol these being the Current Affairs Club, Rurple Masque, and many of the new clubs. l l Page 52 i Page 53 NINTH GRADE L. Jacobsen, L. jacobs, D. l-laines, A. Harris, D. Hart. I-I. Krueger, W. l-larper, xl. Kanter, J. Keogh. Zi P 0 303,- "' in 8542.5 319,337 Us 'BI- PW, 2? tp iD G' I in - Z O . ' S' Q 5 D 2. SD N3 N. Lippa, P. Oppenheim, . McDermut, j. McClintock, . Nierman, Lieberman. l NlcAuley, G. Lautman, . Kuhn, E. Lace, E. Lash, Mitchell. X A number of parties were given by the Ninth Graders. The turnout for these parties was excellent, serving as a goal toward which luture classes will strive. Refreshments were served during these aiiairs, and it is more than a mere rumor that a good time was had by all. The oiiicers of the class showed great promise, for next year it is they and their fellow students who shall carry on the traditions of school administration. Many of the Ninth Graders showed definite signs oi becoming leaders in school lile and activities. As shown by the record oi the past year, the Ninth Graders will continue onward to new heights in scholarship and activities. May they during their future years in the l'ligh School and Four Years College continue in the same EIGHTH GRADE F. Bloch, j. Bernstein, H. Freund, W. Deutsch, A. Finnerud, H. Dickson. J. Adelsdorf, C. Crawford, L. Callahan, B. Cohen. C. Bezarlc, V. Bernstein, G. Carter, E. Epstein, H. Cappon. P. Jonas, R, Grawoig, N. King, M. Mather, j. Lindsay, L. Israel. R. Grinlcer, A. Kraus, J. Hayes F. Lewis, R. Kharasch. I j. Levi, D, Maclarlane, R. Holzinger, E. Katz, S. Kovacs. L. Perkins, N. Platt, B. Morris P. Wilson, R. Price, D. Mohlman M. Rich, D. Zoll, P, Cox, l. Pearlman, C. Wright H. Hawkins, E. Schoen, j Sharp, D. Smith, W. Buchbinder J, Mead, M, Zavis, J. Myers M. Weinstein, A. Stern, P Kristenstein, K, Sears. The class ol '44 has assumed its new place at U High surprisingly well Having been established in the new system last year they continued in the line tradition ol past classes. Class ollicers did their jab amazingly well and administered the class and its functions in a very excellent manner Page 55 SEVENTH GRADE W. Gray, J. Compton, E. Wright, M. Goodman, J, l-lirsch, l. Baily. G. Chapman, W. Balaban, Fishbein, R. Gerstley, D. Delaney, D. Blumberg. A. Camp, K. Chave, J. l-lorton, W. Mullins, R. Stone, A. Dennett. B. Kahn, C-. Kaplan, W. Escoube, L. l-'lawkins, F. Landis, L. Lakritz. E. Leland, B. Ernst, G. Feiwell, M. Levi, B. Friedman. C. l-layes, M. l-layes, E. l-leller, K. Krueger, L. l-limmel- blau. l-l. Moore, C. Schwartz, L. Natkins, E. Scott, R. Marks. M. Watkins, J. Teller, B. Weiss. T. Light, M. Rosenthal, M. j. Martin, R. Thurstone. With the Seventh Curaders came a group of new laces to the school, l-lowever, the class orientated itsell to the activities ol the school, and all have taken an active interest in all that they have done. A number ol class meetings were held, and a few dances were planned by the Social Committee. ll all the students who enter U-l-ligh in the luture display as much will and ambition as this class, it is easy to say that U-l'ligh will remain a leading high school in the United States. EQ TUWUTUES HEY 'l Class Qtlicer. Q Class Executive Committee. 3 5tudent Council. 4 pbi Beta 5igma. 5 I-li-Y. 6 Boys' Club Board. 7 Girls' Club Board. BClub Cltlicer. 9Art Club. 40 Biology Club. 'll Current Atlairs Club. 'IQ Mathematics Club. W3 Music Club. 14 pliotograplwy Club. 'l5 Playfesters. 16 Purple Masque. 'l7 Radio Club. 18 5cience Club. 19 5portsman's Club. Q0 Boys' Glee Club. Qi Girls, Glee Club. QQ Band. Q3 Qrcliestra. Q4 Publications Board. Q5 Correlator Board. Q6 Midway Board. Q7 Daily Exlwaust Board. Q8 Athletic Honor. Q9 Rifle Club. 30 Debating Club. 31 5cribblers Club. 3Q Bisiking Club. 33 F. Y. C. Weekly. 34 Diving Club. 35 Bowling Club. 36 Liglwtweiglwt Basketball. 37 l"leavy- weiglwt Basketball. 38 Sclwool 5occer. 39 Track Team. 40 Golf Team. 41 lennis Team. 4Q lntramural Captain. 43 Team Manager. 44 Swimming gleam, 45 Baseball Team. 46 lmp-pep Speedball. 47 All 5tar Speedball. 48. lmp-Pep l-lockey. 49 All Star l-lockey. 50 lmp-pep Volleyball. 51 All-Star Volleyball, 51 lmp-Pep Basketball. 53 All-Star Basketball. 54 lmp-Pep Baseball. 55 All 5tar Baseball. 56 G. A. A. Board. 57 lmp-Pep Captain. U, ,H ,,-,,..,, W 1, , .,,.,...,, . wr, .,..---,f-,F,,.n. . . 3 we-W.. . Abbell, Samuel 11, 32, 41. Alderson, Beverly. Alton, Joanne Argile, Doris. Babb, Mary 1. Bayard, Walter 28, 36, 45. Bezark, Barbara. Bittle, Jane. Bivins, Marjorie 14, 29. Boetticher, Albert 23. Boughner, James 28, 35, 44, 45. Brooks, Henry. Carlson, Eleanor. Carlsten, Betty. Cohen, June Betty. Comstock, David 5, 6, 19, 28, 36, 38, 45 Davenport, Robert 23, 30. Davidson, Bill. Deutsch, Victor, 11, 36, 41. Duncan, Dorothy, 30, 50, 52. Elliott, Betty. Emmerich, Nancy, 8, 13, 33. Feiler, John 11, Qs, 99, 39, 39, 44. Frazier, Robert 5, 6, 15, 37, 41. Friedman, Harold. Furbish, Patricia 13, 21. Garver, Richard 29, 32. Goldwyn, Audrey 35. Goodman, Thomas 15, 25, 39. Grawoig, Eloise 35, 48. Gray, Grace 48. Green, Mary Alice 13. Green, John 15, 33, 39. Guillaudeu, Robert 28, 29, 32, 44. Halvorsen, James 5, 14, 28, 33, 38, 39. Hansen, James 33, 36, 41. Hirsch, Samuel. Holland, Thelma 14. Hunding, Mary. lrwin, Emily Ruth 'l'l, 33. Jamieson, Rodney 1, 3, 5, 35, 39. Jamieson, Robert 1, 5, 35, 39. Johnson, Richard. Karlstrom, Eleanor. Keefer, James 5, 39. Kirk, Roy. Kramer, Peggy. Kraus, Marjorie 29, 48, 50, 54. Lager, Willard. McKnight, Patricia 9, 52. McLaury, Anne 30, 49. Mann, James 32, 41. Menaul, Richard. Meyer, Charles. Page 57 Mohr, Joseph 35, 39. Moore, Aubrey 6, 14, 28, 39. Moss, Barbara 1, 29. Moses, Helaine 15, 16, 48. Nicholson, Marilyn 48, 49, 50, 51, 52, 53, 56, 35. Nusbaum, Milton 35, 39, 44. Patterson, Macrae 28, 36, 40. Pfaelzer, Phyllis. Pfaelzer, Suzanne 33. Pinder, Muriel 5. Platt, Robert 6, 8, 29, 32. Pleasance, Helen. Porter, Ralph. Portis, Jerry 28, 30, 32, 33, 36, 38, 40, 45 Pugh, Patricia Radkins, Laurent. Reece, Barbara 1, 14, 21, 33. Reed, Helen 1, 2, 9. Reinheimer, Dorothy. Roberts, William 5, 19, 36, 38. Rogers, Mary Louise 7, 11, 32, 33, 48, 49 50, 52, 53, 56. Roth, Martin. Rothstein, Albert 28, 35, 36, 39. Salmon, Joan 10. Salzman, Abba 11, 32, 33. FIRST YEAR , JUNIOR cotteos Acnvmss Schwartz, Alexander CBobD 4, 8, 11, 14, 23, 28, 33, 38, 39. Senior, Kate 7, 21, 33. Sergei, Sherman 15, 38, 39. Shaughnessy, Janice. Sill, Marilyn 7, 8, 9. Silvertrust, Robert 13, 40. Simmons, James. Solomon, Jerry 28, 36, 39, 45. Spencer, Elizabeth 35. Stoke, Barbara 35. Stringham, William 5, 35, 37, 45. Sulzberger, Jean 9, 50. Swindle, Norris. Thompson, Patricia 8, 48, 50. Vanderbilt, Ruth. Viner, Ellen. Wagner, Jane. Welborn, Joseph. Welch, Dorothy 14. Whitaker, Adele. Whitworth, Katherine. Wolff, John. Woodruff, Lois. Woolman, John. Yntema, Elizabeth 21, 32, 48, 49, 50, 51 52, 53, 56. Zimring, Fred 35, 42. I iv if TENTH GRADE ACTIVITIES NINTH GRADE ACTIVITIES Acker. Alling 3, 50, 51, 56. Alschuler. Barr. Bmdel 6, 10, 96. Brumbaugh. Builen 3, 8, 10, 91, 96, 4 51, 59, 53, 56. Camp 11, 98, 39, 40. Coffman 7, 91, 50, 51, 56 Dana 8, 10, 96, 46, 47, 48, Daskal 6, 11, 98, 44. Daskell 6, 8, 11, 96. Dunkleman 11, 98, 37. Elliott1O. Embree 3, 8, 11. Emmerich 1, 9, 3, 11, 94, 96, 98, 39. 49. Erman, 9. Feiwell 9. Fishbein 9. Gerstley 8, 13, 99, 93, 96. Grinker 9. Gronert 10, 48, 59. Halvorsen 8, 96, 11. Harris 11, 46, 48. l'leil 39, 49. Heller 7, 16. I-lerst. Hopkins 7, 11, 97, 46, 47, 48, 49, so. Jaeger. Jones 91. Klein. Kornhauser 3,11, 96, 33, 36, 41, 49. Kosterlitz. Kraus 9, 48. Kreeger 16, 96. LaMantia 13, 91, Alter 16. Anderson 3, 11, 9 Andrade. 96, 59. 1, 96, so, 59. Bahlke, 9, 99, 93, 46, 48, 49, 50, 51, 59 Baty 19, 98, 39, 45. Benedek 11, 41. Both 3, 8, 13, 91, 46, 48, 49, so. Brown 1, 9, 3, 98, 36, 41, 49. Byrne 34. Cannon 6, 10, 98. Chadwick 34. Chenoweth. CIark1O, 91, 46, Clark 17. Cooper 11. Crage 7, 34. Ericson 34. Escoube 1, 9, 34. Franks 7, 9. Freeark 6, 19, 49. 50, 51, 59. Friedemann 13, 91. Gibbs 11. Goldblou 6, 14, Q Gordon 11, 97. Hager. I-laines 11, 91. Harris 7, 9. I-lofi 8, 19, 90. Haserodt 34, 37. Jacobs 34, 49. Jacobsen 14, 99. Kanter 11, 99. Keogh. Krueger 99, 34. Kruszewski. O. 6, 47, 48, 49, 50, 49, 50, 56, 57. Lindholm 14, 39. Lipman 8, 16, 96. Loeb 14, 98, 43, 44. MacLellan 3, 7. McConnell, 34, 39. McCully. Mclntosh 19, 49. M6 19, 46, 48, 49, so, 53. Mililar 9, 96, 34, 46, 48, 50, 59. Miller 3, 8, 9, 46, 47, 48, 49, so. Newell 14, 39, 49. Olin 17, 90, 96. Palmer 1, 8, 17, 90, 39. Piper. Portis 46, 47, 48, 49, 50, 51, 56, 57. Reynolds. Richman 11, 96, 99, 41. Roberts. Robertson 1, 3, 98, 34, 44, 8. Romano 10, 96. Schlossberg 36, 39. Shapira 16, 96. Singleton 10, 46, 48, 50, 59, 53. Smith 8, 19, 91, 96, 48, 50, 59. Smith 7, 91, 34, 46, 47, so, 59. Stoll 13. Stocks 10. Teller 10, 98. Tibbetts. Vogler 96. Watkins 7, 8,13,91,96, so, 59. Wehmeier. Wirth 3, 11, 96. Wojniack 98, 34, 39, 44. WO0lmon 1, 9, 91, 48, 49, 59, 53. Wright 11, 90, 39, 49. Kuhn 14, 49. Lace, Evan 99, 34, 37. Lash 13. Lautman 7, 8, 11. Lieberman. Lippa 8, 9, 96. MacClintoclc 34, 56. McAuley. McDermut 19, 99. Mitchell 1, 7, 91, 31. Nierman 9, 8, 16, 96. Oppenheim 13, 59. Peterson 7, 11. Portis 7, 16, 59. Reimbold 14. Rogers 91, 34, 46, 50, 51, 591 53- Samuels 14. Schutz 16, 96, 59. Schwartz 7, 98, 34, 44. Soon 91, 96. Sensibar 97, 34, 37. Smith. Spivack. Stine 14, 90. Stocks. Stoke 48. Stronin 96, 31, 59. Tegerian 10, 91. Toigo. Vogt 91. Weinberg 9, 10, 96. Weiss 8, 14. Wood 19, 37, 38, 39. Wright 1o, 13, 48, so, 54. Page 58 I fF'ifESTx 'H 5 A fer.: - -an , W., Adelsdorf 13, 46, 50, 53. Bane 8, 19, 99, 49. Bay 91, 96, 31. Bernstein 1, 9, 8, 17, 99, 93, 96, 49. Bernstein 1, 7, 10, 48, 50. Bezark 13, 91, 96, 48, 59. Bloch 19. Buchbinder. Buswell 14, 93. Callahan 8, 31, 48, 50, 51, 59. Cappon. Carter 1, 9, 3, 19, 99, 99. Cohen 8, 13, 93, 96. Cox 13, 91, 93. Coyle 9, 7,16, 91, 48, 49, 50, 59. Craig. Crawford 13, 46, 48, 50, 59. Deutsch 19, 96, 99. Dickson 18, 19, 99, 93. Epstein. Finnerud 8, 93, 31. Freund 14, 96. Grawoig. Grinker 19, 98. Hawkins. Hayes 17, 90, 99, 93, 49. Ho zinger 10, 46, 48, 59. Israel 13, 46, 48, 50, 59, 56. Hoyt 13, 91. Jonas 10, 16, 91. Jones. Katz 19. Kestnbaum 1 3, 59. Aubrey 7, 10, 98, 59, 56. Bailey 16, 50. Balaban 19, 36. Bay 9. Bean. Blumberg 19, 49. Camp 14. Chapman 16, 93. Chave 99, 49. Compton. Delaney 17. Dennett. Ernst 7, 10, 98, 48, 59. Escoube 17. Feitler 11. Feiwell 22, 26. Fishbein 8, 17, 99, 93. Friedman 11, 48. Gerstley 13, 99, 96. G0Odman 7, 10, 99, 93, 46, 47, 48, 49. Gray 3, 99, 49. Harris 11. Hawkins 17. Hayes 16, 93, 48, 50, 59. H6 es 10, 14, 22, 23, 46, 47, 48, so. Heher 9. Himmelblau 14. Hines 1, 9, 8, 14. Hirsch 7, 8, 16, 93, 98, 48, 50, 59, 53, 56. Holtzman 17, 93. Horton 17, 99, 36. Kahn 10. Page 59 Kharasch 1, 19. King. Kovacs 6, 17, 49. Kraus 14, 99, 49. Kristenstein 19. Levi 19, 49. Lewis 13, 99. Landscy 13, 46, 47, 48, 49, so, 51, 52, 53, 56. Macfarlane 16, 19, 93. Mather 9, 13, 91, 48, 5 Mead 1,3,11, 90, 93, e 3. 9, 99. Mohlman 19, 90, 99, 93, 99. Morris 13, 96. Myers 16, 96. Pearlman. Perkins. Platt 3, 8, 16, 21, 28, 48, 49, 52. Price 6, 12, 2o. Rich 9, 16. Schoen 19, 99, 49. Sears 19, 90, 99, 93, 97, 49 Sharp 19, 90, 97, 49. Sherman 10, 91, 46. Smith 16, 91, 96, 48 Stern 14, 96, 8. Underwood. Weinstein 10. Weinstein 14, 99. Wilson a, 21, 31, so. Wright 19, 90. Zavis 16, 50. Zoll 16. Kaplan. Knight 13. Kornhauser 3, 9, 98, 48, 59. Krueger 19. Kunstadter 1, 11. Lakritz 16. Landis 11, 96. Leland 13, 91, 96, 59. Levi 6, 19, 42. Marks 9, 14, 49, 43. Martin 9. Molander 19. Moore 17, 99. Mullins 1, 9, 3, 8, 17, 9 Natkin 16. Olfenberg 10. Pile 8, 19. Rathje 10. Ridley 19. Rogers 10. Rosenthal 9. Rothschild 11. Russell 9. o, 22, 23, 36, 42. Schinberg 8, 14, 99, 49. Schwartz 6, 11, 90, 99, Scott 9, 50. Slight 13. Stone 17. Teller 9, 14, 99. Thurstone 19. Watkins 9, 46, 50. Weiss 16, 96. 23, 26, 97. EIGHTH GRADE ACTIVITIES SEVENTH GRADE ACTIVITIES i"'F "" fkjgz' ,YM 'iv .1 . .Q .X fy D . L, 3 wr nj 1 .1 . G' -J' , f , .. . . ' , ' "W ' 5 ' ,. 4-,. ' ' ' ,. ' ..' :, 1 1, c!:.,.,A -, ,. f :, x fm ws-f ,Q V , f 4, x?fxJ,4.f3 ,. , . Q if Q H P 4 g ,Q 1 .X 4 V . . K a, V2.1 5 ig. Q ,A . - ",f9Z?"'i2sMi ,, ' f ' A 4HLi4?"," X Qi .iff .1 . zxsxiv V' ,Q R. rn y wh. H LF. ' Jw X-.L i 1 . X Q ' M I .- X . ' . . A gmc:-rg., -ig 5. . W .I ,...X.... .L 1 .5 'H -a V . - 1 w . .3p4x,f'f 1 1f',.,s,,.3aV XT 'iw 'ffm 4 7 Q-,V ,QQL gp. . A- v . X .-,,, QM 7 Ag J J faf,-Www. A ff5g':,.g X gyxiggwfgvg K, Q. -f-:ffm f iU1gn'V 'i .K mugs-..,,. ..f,tf4m,R4,c.x. - Q, 1. - 'f H , 4 I fffiv A . , 3 Q if . Q, iv if Q -xl? . , f -Q P Q3 ' ! .41 P ',. ,NPL X A Q Q., P 4 , .L K. , fu... 1 N. W M , 134.41-gffg ,Ly 1 5 ' V, . .I .qggxtg V y XJ . Mr. -, .35 YQ--vu in r' 43.3.9 gif: , Z g.,43S3sg. ff?M5Qy.,aw'T? Qwkyiwsffzxff .1 ' Q' .' . L H' . - KQV, 1 xg, , kk ,N ,' ' Q uv " ' ' sgff- ig'45fZ?-pgftfwkiswf , wfwff-bff5"f7:':f.wxf - L' - ..,f,,-W-www-a.wv,? W5 .3 - L ff.i.,g ' ' -H. is! - . ., .1 15 -' 'V ' iiLJ'3,fzfvQlij,,g-"ff, I ., 4JHe15fw'.4m+3'W' -,Aw-"' . , " 2 .M . j.,fX,4,M3K.,,.- - 34. wg' Mfg, .A g,. U , L W I V 5, fy,,j3ff,., L A ,V 4 .... fx- ,ML ,,,,,. M...,,,, L - N Q, .iff-'f ggpwr. .zglgfyf . fifff-MQ 'L' Lf ' a A N ,,-Mm . . x 5 ..., . 1 ' ,., 2 A Pmf vw f N, '-J 15 Q, U fm, -fb - , . . ' 5 A Llydigygi? A ? "AWE-4'-'?r4ffui'?3i5T'4"'XM'! 'f ,, 1 . f . ,V . mn 4' ' Vw. V" 1 A , g, -f W. A . . - va f X , - ' '111 1. ZMNW . - - . . B' .4 wx W M :'1,Q3+' W m.f+wK1'+h',f"Pf9', V, ' Ah ,. ,,,..,, ,w4.,f?3g'R.E,g5X.gfiQ W,,xifggiigmW.M.:,..., ,.,,IiX ,,t.?,x, i , .. , ' f"Z.5f?sf-1415-ff' "9 J 4 A lg- Q, g.mQ1g'2-iiiw-Qvmg' .4 -"x- +-W' f. 1 . W' ' - L. 1 N-:Q ,. 1 'f' 'ML S. -A, H 4.413-,.X?yi:?i 7fC+?Q.fwif2:.,1x -. - - 9 ' P Y- Q. ' , Msvaxf'LQ5ymf+ if .W , - I, X fa- I .,,.4. ig. "-J 'M'-K fuk, , M, -Ju vs, --'12 ' ,ffyg - xpklg. . -, ww f' Q - . , . 4 . W If fiw W X'5i.'!1 .11 .4--,. 'wc' KN 1 may ff K. w... wg. w.a,,,..,. Rm. W W arm Harm-M' M. ' ffm va.f4.2?f.:4Qf1.Q5Esf.''ixLf"-?QJY'0s-firefwfw-fwfr "iiff1:'i-W. k5Qh.Q'1. iw f Be not the First by whom the new is tried -ALEXANDER POPE DUNN 0 0 U. E GOVERNMENT MEMBERS William Kemp john Morrison . Barbara Deutch Alice Butler . Richard Mugalian Richard Schindler Alan Metcalf . Ralph Sonnenschein Howard Brown Rosalind Wright R. Jamieson . Adelle Whitaker . . President . Boys, Club Pres. . Girls' Club Pres. . G. A. A. Pres. Major Lettermen Rep. . Publications Board Rep. . l-li-Y President Phi Beta Sigma Pres. Senior Class pres. Senior Class Rep. . junior Class Pres. . Junior Class Rep. R. Mugalian B. Deutsch A. Whitaker A. Butler R. Wright l-l. Brown R. jameison j. Morrison R. Jameison W. Kemp A. Metcalf The new Four Year College Student Council, under the leadership of its president William Kemp has spent most of the year laying the foundation necessary for the building of succeeding years. After having allotted funds to the different organizations of the school the Council turned its attention to the drawing up ofa new constitution. This constitu- tion is based largely on the old one, but provides for a council of twelve members made u of Student Council president, Boys' and girls' Club presidents, G. A. A. president, Major Letterman Representative, publications Board Representative, l-li-Y president, Phi Beta Sigma president, Presidents of the eleventh and twelfth year classes, and representatives from the eleventh and twelfth year classes. ln the spring The Council sponsored the lgghly successful U. High Lites in lda Noyes ym. l R. Sonnenschein Page 62 The Boys' Club as the name implies, is composed of all the boys in the Four Year College. The old gym is their "Sanctum sanctorumn and is the witness to many hours happily spent. The club room has facilities for ping-pong, billiards, checlcers, and chess. It is further equipped with magazines, piano, and radio. The Boys' Club, under the direction of the Boys' Club Board, sponsored with high success the Fall Boys, Club Dance and the Spring Boys, Club Dance. It also sponsored the Mother, Father, and Son get-together, and the Athletic Banquet, both of which turned out very well. The Boys' Club Board is composed of the ollicers ol the Boys' Club and two representa- tives lrom each of the lower two classes of the Four Year College. John Morrison did an excellent job as President of the Boys, Club and was ably assisted by the other members of the board. BOYS' CLUB John Morrison Robert Frazier . David Comstoclc Duval ,laros . Robert Simond . l-larold l-larwood Aubrey Moore Robert Platt Mr. Slcinner BOARD President . Secretary . Vice-President . . Treasurer . Senior Representative . Senior Representative Junior Representative . junior Representative . Faculty Adviser D. Jaros R. Simond H. Harwood A. Moore D. Comstock Mr. Skinner J. Morrison Q ,J 5-16 Page 63 I Z Y GIRLS' CLUB Barbara Deutch Rosalind Wright Marilyn Sill . Ellen Viner . Sue Bohnen . Mary .lrovillion Mary Louise Rogers , Kate Senior . lrene Portis . Louise Marlcs Doris Goodman Nancy Miller . President Vice-President . Secretary . . Treasurer Senior Representative Senior Representative junior Representative Junior Representative . Social Committee Service Committee Settlement Committee l-louse Committee The Four Year College Girls' Club is an organization whose purpose is to further a democratic atmosphere in the school. All girls automatically become members of it upon their entrance to the school. The activities ofthe Girls Club are managed by a board whose members are elected by the girls in an all-school election. Board meetings are held every weelc in lda Noyes l-lall. The club's activities are numerous, but can be placed under two categories, social and charitable. To enable all the girls to participate in these activities, four committees offer an op- portunity for active worlc. They are the settle- ment, service, house, and social committees. Throughout the school year the Girls' Club had a full program. Commencing with the Twelfth Grade-Alumnae -lea in December, the Club has given three teas, a lovely formal, a girls' picnic, and a luncheon. It has given the University of Chicago Settlement material aid, and under the sponsorship of the Service Committee, has held a scholarship drive in co-operation with the Children's Scholarship League. An "old-shoesf' drive for the benefit of the Chicago public Schools was also highly successful. The Girls' Club was ably advised by a board consisting of two mothers and the faculty adviser. D. Goodman N. Miller M. L. Rogers S. Bohnen L. Mark K. Senior B. Deutsch R. Wright I. Portis Page 64 R. Mugalian D. Westfall I. Portis B. Gilfillan R. Wrigh M. I-Iaye A. Butler B. Brand J. Czarnilc D. Himmeleblau J. Blumberg B. Smith C. Christ S. Epstein R. Sonnenschein D. Jaros I-I. I-Iarwood With the advent of the new college system, the importance to the school of Rhi Beta Sigma has been increased many times. Its purpose of furthering intellectual activity and interest in the school was foremost in the hopes and plans of the officers and members for the year. The unavoidable confusion brought on by the introduction of the new system, in which the Four-Year College was established as a separate unit, was, however, rather dis- advantageous for carrying out some of the plans proposed by and for the society. Among the positive contributions of Phi Beta Sigma to the school was the presentation during the Winter quarter ofa highly successful dance. Along with other school organizations, Phi Beta Sigma participated in the annual carnival-program sponsored by the Student Council. For the benefit of the members, spealcers who discussed subjects of current interests were presented from time to time during the year. As in the past, so in the future it is hoped that membership in Phi Beta Sigma will serve the students in the College as an incentive to better their worlc and further their under- standing of the subjects in the curriculum. If this is the case, then the existence of Phi Beta Sigma is Justified. Page 65 PHI BETA SIG SENIORS James Blumberg Beryl Brand Alice Butler Carl Christ Joseph Czarnilc Sidney Epstein Barbara Gilfillan I-Iarold Harwood Mary I-Iayes David l'IimmeIblau Margaret Jaeger Duval Jaros Jane Mowrer Jack Millar Richard Mugalian Bruce Rhemister Irene Rortis Frazier Rippy Ralph Sonnenschein Barbara Smith George Weiner Joan Wehlen Doris Westfall Rosalind Wright Vytold Yasus JUNIORS Robert Frazier I-Iarold Friedman Thomas Goodman Ruth Irwin Betty Karlsten Catherine Eleanor Karlstrom Robert Platt Mary Louise Rogers Abba Salzman Robert Schwartz ' MA HIY E. Lovgren, D. Brainerd, S. Barry, H. de Bruyn, T, Friedemann, K. Monson, J. Millar, R. Frazier, J. Keefer. 3. RJeynoIds, D. Comstock, W. Roberts, W. Bundesen, D. Himmelblau, J. Blomberg, D. Jaros, W. Davidson, . m son. H. Salim, R. Jamieson, F. O'Brien, H. Harwood, R. Sonnenschein, J. Morrison, W. Von Holst. W. Kemp, W. Stringham, E. Parmenter, W. Stoll, A. Metcalf, V. Yasus, W. Simond, W. Bower. This year because ol the new curricular system,and due to the fact that the former Hi-Y advisers were not now on the Four Year College faculty, the Hi-Y was slow in getting started. However Mr. Derr and Mr. Van de Water, the new advisers, showed a great deal of interest and were of much assistance. The club received new members in January and in the late spring. These, along with the old members, formed a Fine society and everyone was willing to cooperate in the activities of the club and also in the general activities of the school. Nearly all of the club members were active in a school sport or in another extra curricular activity. The all-school function of Hi-Y this year was its dance on April 6, which by following the western theme ol the '38 dance, the "Hi-Y Ranch" was a big success with plenty of excitement. Hi-Y also contributed to the Student Council Show on May Q, and ol course will have the annual Hi-Y picnic on the day alter graduation. The picnic always proves to be a lot of fun forthe members and their dates. lt is the general opinion ol the members that this year's Hi-Y was a success. SENIORS Searle Barry David Brainerd William Bundesen Howard Brown James Blumberg Duval Jaros William Kemp Eric l.ovgren Jaclc Millar John Morrison Earl McCain Alan Metcalf Robert Simond Ralph Sonnenschein William von Holst Vytold Yasus JUNIORS Robert Jamieson Rodney Jamieson James Keeler William Roberts William Stringham Wells Bower Kenneth Monson David Comstoclc ADVISERS Herbert de Bruyn Franl4 O'l3rien William Davidson Theodore Friedemann Emery Rarmenter Robert Frazier Mr. Derr Harold Harwood James Reynolds Robert Fredrichs Mr. Riebel David Himmelblau Walter Stoll James Halvorson Mr. Van de Wate I' Page 66 IHIU IHI SCIHICCDQL. GOVERNMENT L. Emmerich W. Kornhauser R. Robertson B. Bullen J. McAuIey J. Anderson Mr. Trump N. Platt M. Miller E. Wirth M. Smith Mr. Jacobson G. Carter N J. Mead W. Embree J. MacCIeIIan W. Mullin STUDENT COUNCIL President . . WILLIAM EMBREE Boys' Club Pres. . WILLIAM KGRNI-IALISER . JEAN MQQLELLAN LEWIS EMMERICI-I . BEVERLY BULLEN MIMI MILLER . ROGER BROWN . JEAN ANDERSON JANET MCALILEY . JAMES MEAD GILBERT CARTER NANCY RLATT . WILLIAM MULLINS . WILLIAM GRAY RUTI-I KORNI-IAUSER G. A. A. President NANCY ALLING Club Representative . BOB ROBERTSON Midway Rep. . . ELIZABETH WIRTI-I Girls' Club Pres. 'IOth Grade President . 'IOth Grade Rep. . 9th Grade President 9th Grade Rep. . 8th Grade President 8th Grade Rep. 7th Grade President 7th Grade Rep. . Page 67 This year the I'Iigh School Student Council, besides having its regular functions had to revise the constitution ol the council. It was through the action of the student council that all grades in the high school were given the privilege of a Whole vote in school elections. The council also made all school offices major offices to restrict each person to one office, thus enabling more students to talce part in administrative activities. In this way it is hoped that many more students vvill gain valuable experience as well as Icnowledge of the various operations of school organizations. It is also hoped that these students will talce advantage ofthe increased space for the further development and expansion of their varied abilities. The council has sponsored several very fine mixers and assemblies. In the main run, the council of the I-Iigh School has done an excel- lent job in carrying out the necessary business. Many thanlcs must be rendered to the faculty advisers, who without their help would have made the work impossible. C Schwartz S Kovacs J Bradel M Levi N Goldblatt G Daskal ,l Schwartz W Kornhauser M . Smith A Daslcal The past year has been one ol' the high points in the history of the Boys' Club. For the first time, a president from the tenth grade ran the club. There was also an upperclass board from the college which put on separate social affairs and contributed some money to the high school for the uplceep of the club. An attempt was made by the board to draw up an entirely new constitution which will be left as a suggestion for next year's board since no action was talcen concerning it. This was due to the uncertainity of the plan to establish a separate Boyls Club for the college. The board put on two excellent dances, the first one being the first social function for the ninth and tenth grades only. The board sponsored two very successful get-togethers, Clifton Utley spealcing to the mothers and Sam Cambell showing pictures of the west to the fathers. The board drew up a set of rules regarding the conduct of the boys. This action was necessary due to the carelessness of the boys in regard to the property ofthe club. The pool tables were greatly improved and some gay new curtains were added to the clubls makeup. However, the permanent status of the club was left undecided. BOYS' CLUB William Kornhauser , . President John Schwartz . . Vice-President George Daslcal . Treasurer Burton Cannon . . . Secretary Allan Dasltal . 10th Grade Representative Thomas Bradel Ray Freearlc . Noel Goldblatt Robert Price . Stanton Kovacs Charles Schwartz Myron l.evi . 'lOth Grade Representative 9th Grade Representative 9th Grade Representative 8th Grade Representative 8th Grade Representative 7th Grade Representative 7th Grade Representative Page 68 "W ' ,ir ty. b.-,E-qgvfnv.-gf.-meiissisr Jean Macl.ellan - President Eleanor Tibbetts . . Vice-President Jeanne Crage . Secretary Nancy Portis .... Treasurer Catherine Hopkins 'lOth Grade Representative Suzanne Heller . 'lOth Grade Representative Shirley Smith . Mary Lou Watkins Nita Lee Collman ,lane Petersen Alice Harris Sally Franks . Charlotte Mitchell Dorothy Coyle . ,lean Craig . Violet Bernstein l.ucy Perkins . lean Hirsch . Peggy Goodman Nancy Aubrey . Barbara Ernst . House Service Social 9th Grade 9th Grade 9th Grade 9th Grade Sth Grade Sth Grade 8th Grade Sth Grade 7th Grade 7th Grade 7th Grade 7th Grade Committee Committee Committee Committee Committee Committee Committee Committee Committee Committee Committee Committee Committee Committee Committee GIRLS' CLUB On entering U-High, every girl is taken under the sponsorship oi the Girls, Club, which has been headed this year by Jean MacLellan, president, and Eleanor libbetts, vice-president. ln lact, the Girls' Club provides every girl with a chance to meet her future classmates at the annual tea given by the Girls' Club even before she enters the school. This year, as in every other year, the Girls, Club Dance proved to be great success. Most ol the time was spent in revising the constitution and in charity matters. The club also bought a new rug lor 5500, hall oi which was paid this year, the remainder to be paid next year. The High School Girls' Club had a very successful year. Page 69 S. Smith L. Perkins N. Coffman S. Heller K. Hopkin M. Goodman D. Coyle C. Mitchell S. Franks A. Harris J. Hirsch Watlcin 41 KHIU itil SSCIHICDCM. H N053 l?3CCDiLl. Although membership in Phi Beta Sigma is limited to the upper two classes, it is the policy of the Society to recognize those members of the four lower classes in the High School who have most successfully lived up to the requirements of the organization during the school year. NINTH GRADE Charlotte Bollce TENTH GRADE Beverly Bullen gloan Dana Winifred Hager George Daslcal Richard Samuels Catherine Hoplcins William Kornhauser Verna LaMantia James Palmer Peggy Portis Eleanor Tibbetts Elizabeth Wirth SEVENTH GRADE Nancy Aubrey EIGHTH GRADE Margaret Bay Francis Bloch Margaret Goodman Phyllis Cox Margaret Hayes Roy Grinlcer Jean Hirsch Robert Kharasch Richard Holtzman John Kunstadter William Mullins ,leanne Lindsay Marjory Mather Nancy Platt Adelyn Russell Annette Sherman Eleanor Scott Pamela Wilson Pg 70 A4431 UDHDIMI THQ At the beginning of the year, the Publications Board consisted of Wesley Holland, editor and business manager of the Correlator, Richard Schindler, editor of the F. Y. C. Weekly, and Frazier Rippy, editor ol the Gargoyle. However, the Gargoyle disappeared from the publications group leaving Holland and Schindler as the sole members of the board. At the First meeting, Schindler became chairman, and accordingly represented the board on the Student Council. The most important worlc of the board was the presentation in May ol the Holland Publications Bill to the Student Council. This bill provided For a stronger organization of the publications in the school. As the name implies, the bill was written by Wesley Holland, with Richard Schindler collaborating. As a whole the board accomplished the aims to which it dedicated itsell at the beginning ol the school year, to create greater harmony between the publica- tions and to do away with all unnecessary friction that might arise out of difficulties encountered by them. Mr. Miclcel ably advised the board in its activities throughout the year. Page 71 ,IERE C. MIC Faculty Adviser R. Schindler W. Holland WESLEY J. HOLLAND Editor-in-Chief and Business Manager EDITORS James Alter . . . . Administration Patil Alter . , . Art Wells Bower . Photography Sidney Epstein . Activities Qliver Hallett . Athletics Sol Goldberg . Art James Reynolds . Features Frazier Rippy Editorial ASSISTANTS Thomas Goodman ..., Proofreader Marion Weinberg . Honors and Awards, Typist Robert Anderson . . . Snaps John Newmark . . Assistant to the Editor Page 72 W. Bower D. Jaros J. Reynolds O. Hallett J. Newmark R. Anderson T. Goodman J. Alter W. Holland S. Epstein M. Mcl'lie illllill CURE? ILA The 1940 Correlator has terminated its thirty-sixth year with success and triumphl For the First time in many years, a volume ol the boolc has been issued accordini to schedule. This volume has cul- minated in one that exemplifies the greatness of a truly Fine boo . The 1940 Correlator was under the supervision and direction of Wesley l-lolland, Editor-ln- Chief and Business Manager. Assisting him was one of the Finest stails ever gathered at U-l'li h. The importance of the staif members cannot be related to each other as the worlc of all was higily important. Each reigned supreme in his own department, but nevertheless the annual was the result of their combined efforts. The boolc was planned in a manner whereby the reader could instantly and easily Find whatever he was loolcing for. It includes Five sections: the lntroduction, Administration, Activities, Athletics, and Features. The Fifth and last section, Features, is an addition which did not appear in last year's bool4. Attention must be drawn to James Reynolds, who created the copy in this section. It is also in this section that the majority ofthe "snaps" or candid pictures appear. Probably the most conspicuous and most important innovation in this volume is the form in which the senior writeups appear. These writeups were created by James Alter and James Reynolds, a pair who truly are poets under the slcin . At the beginning of the school year, the editor was advised that the Correlatofs income would be considerably less than anticipated. Accordingly, the plans for the boolc were revised. But to revise parts of the boolc and yet lteep the most important parts intact was the problem. This was overcome by condensing two sections, Activities and Athletics. ln the former section, smaller club pictures and writeups were made. Qriginally planned to include individual pictures and snaps, the Athletics section was reduced to team pictures, writeups, and statistics only. ln this manner a boolt which was smaller, more concise, less expensive, but still containing the basic qualities which malce for a Fine boolc was produced. , . . . . . F ln short, the 1940 Correlator tries to present a broad, unbiased view ol the activities o the Four Year College and University I-ligh School. We have tried to give this view in the most and interesting manner possible. This we believe we have donelll Page 13 M. Weinberg Editor-in-Chief . Richard Schindler EDITQRIAL STAFF Robert Anderson . . Managing Editor Sylvia H. Bernsen . News Editor Lynch Gronert . . Sports Editor oan Wehlen . . Feature Editor osalind Wright . . Copy Editor GENERAL STAFF Oliver Hallett, Business and Circulation Mgr. Circulation Assistants Betty Carlsten, Lynch Gronert, Oliver Hallett, Barbara Smith, Mary Strauss, Nancy Emmerich, Typists Betty Carlsten, Fred Welborn, joan E. Salmon, Bob Schwartz Bob Anderson . . . Photographer Reporters Mary Lou Rogers, Sue Rlaelzer, Barbara Smith, Betty Carlsten, Barbara Bezark, Nancy Em- merich, Mary Hayes, Helaine Moses, Beverly Alderson, Beryl Brand, Jerry Rortis, jim Halvor- sen, Duval jaros, Georgia Anderson, Luise Marlcs, ,loan E. Salmon. slere C. Miclcel . , Faculty Adviser F. Y. C. WEEKLY The lcitchen of 5810 Woodlawn is better lcnown as the Weelcly ollice. It is in such domes- tic surroundings that the Four Year College Weelcly, oFFicial organ of the Four Year College was published every Thursday as part of the Daily Maroon. After several reorganizations a satisfactory system was established for issuing the paper: Supervising all departments was the Editor, Richard Schindler. Managing editor Bob Ander- son was responsible for the punctual arrivals of the stories and lor the make-up ol the pages. Rosalind Wright, copy editor, was charged with getting the stories proof-read and checlced for accuracy. ln charge of headlines was Sylvia Bernsen. She also was news editor, having to checlc all such stories. Lynch Gronert's task as sports editor is sell explanatory. Feature editor Joan Wehlen sutfered most, for there was seldom enough space for her excellent material. ln its editorial policy the Weelcly stressed utmost co-operation with the Four Year College system and the establishment of an orchestra. The editorial staFl was ably advised and assisted by Mr. jere C, Miclcel, the faculty adviser. L. Marks, B. Smith, B. Carlsten, M. Hayes, B. Gilfillan, B. Deutsch, H. Lough, P. Thompson, B. Hartman. B. Brand, N. Emmerich, R. Schwartz, D. jaros, R. Portis, B. Reece, J. Portis, K. Senior. R, Wright, S. Bernsen, O. Hallett, L. Curonert, R. Schindler, R Anderson, J. Wehlen. i Page 14 MIDWAY STAFF Editorial Board Elizabeth Wirth . . . Editor-in-Chief Ruth Halvorsen . . News Editor Michael Weinberg, Jr. . Feature Editor Rat Millar . . . Girls' Sports Editor Tom Bradel . . . Boys' Sports Editcr Assistants News Reporters'-Bettie Morris, Natalie Stron- in, Charles Schwartz, Justine Scott. Feature Writers-"Betty Cohen, Donna Lipman, Corinne Shapira. Sports Reporters-Robert Romano, ,laclc Baty, ,lean Anderson, Betty ,lane Smith, Mary Lou Watlcins. Proof and Copy Editorshf-Joan Dana, Beverly Bullen, George Daslcal. Staff Photographers-Wallace Vogler. Business Business and Advertising Manager'f'Lewis Emmerich. Assistants-'f'Burton Clin, Paul Weiss, Arnold Stern. Donald Richman . . Circulation Manager Nellie L. Merriclc . . Faculty Adviser Harold A. Anderson, Lester C. Smith, Elsie May Smithies . . Advisory Committee U. HIGH MIDWAY The Ll-High Midway, despite the brealc between the upper and lower highschool classes is still ver much in existence. The hxidway is now a bi-monthly newspaper, but what has been lost in number of issues per year has been gained in many other ways. "The Voice of the Studentn and "inquiring Reporter" are two departments of the old Midway that have profited in the new by an increased interest on the part of the students in school problems and renewed activities for the welfare of the school. The Midway talces pride, and with good reason, in the part it has talcen in rousing the interest of the students in the system of student government at U.-High. Every topic for discussion, important to the school has been aired in the columns of the Midway. Student opinion has been tested and retested in the "Voice of the Student" column, by means of questions aslced by the inquiring reporter, and by the polls conducted by the Current Affairs Club which have been published regularly in the Midway. This, the first year of the new Midway, has been a year full of new experiences for the entire staff. lt has opened up a new and delightful field to more students of a wider range of ages than has been possible before. H. Freund, B. Morris, B. Barr, B. Smith, B. Bullen, J. Dana, V. La Mantia, L. Shutz, N. Stronin, B. Olin, J. Anderson, W. Kornhauser. R. Gerstley, L. Natkins, Romano, J. Meyers, G. Daskal, M. Gronert, W. Vogler, C. Bezarlc, B. Cohen, G. Feiwell, D. Lipman, Smith, Miss Merrick. R. Marks, C. Schwartz, D. Richman, T. Bradel, L. Emmerich, E. Wirth, P. Millar, R. i-lalvorsen, M. Wein- berg, B. Weiss. Page 75 RIFLE CLUB HDI Though still in its inlancy the new-born rifle club boasts one of the largest memberships of any club in the high school or Four Year College. It is altiliated with the University of Chicago Rifle Club. Due to the great interest on the part of the Juniors on the team it was decided that they should receive a representative in the council and should gain recognitign as a semi-dependent club. The purposes ofthe club are to teach the safe handling of Fire- arms, to further the interest ol shooting, and to aid in conservation by shooting at targets rather than animals. The Club had the honor of fostering the "ever-victoriousn Four Year College Rifle Team. This team, made up of members at the club, was one of the school's best teams and was entered in the Mid-West High School Championships. The club was lead by Junior representative to the Rifle Team council, l-larry Mayer, and was advised both by Mr. McCall of the high school and Mr. Wiles of the University. A. Havne R Garve J. Mead R. Gillaudeau E. Lace R. Plat J. Kante J. Flock R. Kosterlitz W. McDermut W. Deutsch D. Mohlman L. Jacobsen B.'Anderson G. Berg H. Mayer G. Carter B. Moss M. Bivins Page 76 The Biology Club was founded in T931 and is therefore 'one of the oldest clubs at U-l-ligh. The main purpose of the club is to foster biological interest and knowledge among the members. During the 1939-40 season, the club has maintained its high stand- ards under the leadership of Joan Dana, the president, and Dr. Frank, the adviser. The meetings which were vvell planned consisted of lectures, field trips, and an occasional moving picture. A particularly interesting field trip was the one to Jackson park vvhere the club Studied 'lnature in the raw". The members of the club feel that this has been a very successfuLyeg1r. . This year many of the students in the upper two classes felt the need for a club which vvould embody both the qualities of the biology club and a hiking club. Therefore, the Bisiking Club came into existence. Duval Jaros, the president, and the adviser provided a series of very entertaining field trips and club meetings. Notice must be given to the fact that many of the trips were made by means of bicycles. This innovation was heartily approved by many biology students, and it is very likely that it shall continue at U-l'ligh for many years to come. M. Weinberg M. Stocks J. Reynolds J. Wright M. Weinstein E. Singleton T Brade R. Romano M. Tegerian P. I-lolzinger V. Bernstein A. Teller N. Elliot N. King B. Ernst P. Jonas 4 pf 3 B. Cannon M. l-layes B. Bullen J. Dana Mr. Frank M. Gronert M. Goodman F. Alschuler E. Yntema J. Mann R. Schindler J. Alter O. Hallett l-l. Moyer M. L. Rogers S. Abbel B. l-lartmon D. Jaros Mr. Mayfield J. Salmon A. Salzman Page 77 BIOLOGY CLUB BISIKI CLUB PHOTOGRAPHY CLUBS The photography clubs, headed by very efficient presidents, reached a new high in membership and activities during the year T939-40. Previously the clubs have been composed mainly of boys, but several pretty faces were added this year. During the meetings members bought prints of their own pictures. These were criticized, both as to subject matter, spacing, and auality of printing. This improved the critical judgement of the clubs' photographers. The members also introduced another new interest this year, a period in the 'Kdarlc-roomn. l-lere the members learned to develop negatives and print photographs. ln the spring, the clubs held several outdoor meetings at which pictures were talten of the University grounds and chapel. The new activities this year tried to put into practice the theories which were formally merely discussed at the club meetings. The members have thus gained much practical knowledge in the field of photography and feel that as a result of their membership in the club, their photographic ability has been greatly improved. All in all,the year's worlt in the photography clubs has been an out- standing success due primarily to the brilliant leadership of the officers of the clubs. 8 Ur' 6 3 ,,. . N. Jacobson D. Welch T. Holland M. Bivins R. Schwartz P. Pugh J. Sanderson M. Barnard Mr. Wittick R. Anderson A. Moore B. Reece W, Reimbold l-l. Freund L. l-limmelblau J. Buswell T. Keogh N. Goldblatt J. Compton R. Marks R. Sammuels O. Stine L. Jacobson W. Buchbinder J. Newell P. Weiss G. Lindholm A. Stern A. Kuhn H. Loeb Page 78 The meetings of the Radio Club are necessarily informal because the members usually want to discuss their experiences, but demon- strations and guest speakers also entertain the radio enthusiasts at some of their meetings. Since it was first formed six years ago, it has constantly been becoming more popular with the boys at U-l'ligh. The purpose of the club is for further independent experimentation and study of radio among the members and to present additional and new information to them about radio. As usual, the clubxs adviser was Mr. Wittick. The officers ar- ranged some very fine meetings, and accordingly, the meetings were highly enjoyable. ' . . The present Mathematics Club was organized in 'l93'l. The membership is open to all students who are particularly interested in mathematics and who enjoy working trick problems and listening to discussion not usually heard in the regular classes. The officers of the club for this year were: president, Wilson McDermit, vice-president, Patricia May, secretary and treasurer, Betty Smith, and faculty adviser, Mr. l-lawkins. W. Escoube j. Fishbein B . Olin S. Kovacs sl. Horton j. Hayes D. Delaney R. Stone l-l. Moore A. Mullins j. Palmer Mr. Wittick j. Bernstein W. Clarke L. l-lawkins B. Barr F. Block R. Grawoig B. J. Smith P. Kharasch W. McDermut Mr. Hawkins R. Grinker Page 79 RADIO CLUB MATHEMATICS CLUB DIVING CLUB BOWLING CLUB l-l. Kruger L. Chadwick E. Lace R. Escoube M. A. Rogers G. McConnell J. McAuley G. Sensibar L. Byrne J. McClintock S. glacobs L. Erickson S. Smith I Schwartz P, Millar R. Robertson Mr. Loy E. Tibberts F. Wojniak E. Grawoig I Stoke A. Whitaker E. Spencer B. Bezark B. Elliot I2. jamieson M. Daskal M. Nusbaum I-I. Friedman I Boughner , E. Folk The Diving Club has been a new addition to the club program this year. The aim ol the club activities is to develop interest and skill in diving. Club adviser, Mr. Loy,and president Robert Rob- ertson together with the rest of the club tried to plan the meet- ings so that they would be as interesting as possible. This year any student was eligible to join the club, but in coming years the membership will be limited to eight who will be chosen. Considering that the diving club is new to the school, it has made splendid progress and we hope that it will continue to do so in the future. 0 0 0 The club was organized this year to give the interested bowlers of the Four Year College a chance to improve their bowling. The club met in two groups every week at the lda Noyes alleys. Qne group met Tuesday mornings from 9:00 to 10:00 and the other met luesday nights from 7:00 to 8:00. These meetings were in addition to the regular club days. A tournament was started but couldnt be Finished because Miss Weisner Cour adviserl had Spring quarter leave and no one else could advise us. lhe club decided to change its name to the Campus Athletic Association and meet just on the regular club days. It was decided to schedule a different sport for each meeting. This arrangement will last until the end ol the quarter. We expect to have a bowling club next year when our adviser will be available again. Page 80 D. Comstock S. Epstein K. Monson T. Friedemann E. McCain j. Flook W, Roberts H. deBruyn E. Lovgren W. Stoll W. Holland H. Brown lf. Parmenter D. Himmelblau W. Von Holst R. Wallens V. Yasus H. Wood K. Krueger l-l. Dickson W. Deutsch L. Katz K. Sears j. Levi R. Freeark D. Hart M. Levi E. Schoen R. Price G. Feivvell D. Blumberg Mr. Weaver E. Epstein j. Baty D. Heil G. Carter D. Macfarlane W. Balaban This year marks the Filth anniversary ol the Sportmans' club, which was this year split into junior and senior sections. lts purpose is to give those interested in the out-doors a chance to do something about their interest. Some ol the members went on ci two-day camping trip to the lndiana Sand Dunes, and slept on the sand, cooked over an open Fire, played games, and had a Mwhalen ol o good time. Movies on hunting, Fishing, riding, and other equally interesting sports were shown at some ol the meetings. Baseball games and track meets were held with other clubs and this occupied the members' interest a Few days alter school. A skeet shoot and a casting contest were held at 767th Street and Crawford Avenue, and Rosenvvald Lagoon respectively. Cn school teoms the club is well represented: nearly all the members are out lor some team. It is also well represented in intellectual activities, with Wes Holland and Sid Epstein on the correlator board. The club was very ably guided this year under the inspiring leadership ol William von Holst, the president. Due to his active interest in the club, the year has been a great success. Page 81 SPORTSMANS CLUBS PURPLE MASQUE DEBATING CLUB The Purple Masque is a lower class organization which has been founded to give members of the High School, who are not eligible for Playiesters, a chance to develop and display their dramatic ability. Many members of next year's Playlesters will undoubtably come from the ranks of this year's Purple Masque. While this organization does not have as large an audience lor their plays as does Playlesters, it does put on some remarkably well- acted plays during the year with its own members and those of other clubs as spectators. ln short, though Purple Masque is a little known high school club, its value cannot be underestimated. The Debating Club grew out ol the demand ol the student body lor an organization that would instruct them in the art ol argumenta- tive speaking, a course not given at Ll.-High. The debating club gives members an opportunity to practice and to learn the ditlerent lorms ot argumentative speaking such as debates, round tables and so Forth, together with an acquaintance with parliamentary pro- cedure. The debating club has contact with the student forum at the University ol Chicago, and has learned much by attending meetings and debates. The group is fortunate in having a person with such a wide acquaintance with the ditierent Fields ol knowl- edge as its advisor, under whose guidance many happy hours have been spent in discussing the ditterent problems that confront us. J. Craig M. Alter M. Nierman L. Shutz N. Portis C. Shapiro M. Kreeger S. Heller D. Smith L. Kakritz L. Watkins D. Coyle D. Zall B . Weiss M. Hayes J. Myers J. Hirsch N. Platt D Lipman M. Zavis H. Hawkins M. Ellenberg J. Blumberg J. Millar G. Weiner J. Newmark L. Levit D. Epstein B. Smith S. Barry J. Goode L. Marks V Page B2 The Music Club is a group of twenty students who formed to- gether either because ofa whole or a partial interest in classical music. At the various meetings student talent has performed for the club, there has been chorus singing, a period of favorite records, and a visit to the cariIIon. Refreshments have been served at all of the meetings. The officers are Mary Strauss, president, Katherine Wright, secretary, Nancy Emmerich, program manager. The junior Music Club meets for those students who are interested or talented in the field of music. Ihe officers, Paul Gerstley, pres- ident, Mary Lou Watlcins, vice-president, Barbara Both, secretary, together with Mr. Vail, faculty adviser, have provided the club members with very interesting programs. Ihese were educational as weII as entertaining. Several meetings, which the members of the club have also had an opportunity to plan, were a student talent program, a favorite record program, and a trip to the Chicago Conservatory of Music to see and hear some harpsichords and clavichords. Refreshments were served at the close of all the meetings. Everyone on the club has contributed to malce this year a most enjoyable one. I. Balaban D. Green M. Jaeger E. Carlson A Portis I. Lanski B. Gottlieb D. Goodman E. Strauss IZ. Silvertrust M. Herz J. Wolbach P. Furbish N. Emmerich M. Strauss K. Wright L. I-Iorwich B. Carlsten J. Stoll E. Lash P. Cox J. Lindsay M. Mather E. Knight I. Slight I2. Gerstley F. Lewis B. Cohen L. Israel C. Crawford J. Adelsdorf C. Bezark B. Morris V. La Mantia M. L. Watkins P. Oppenheim J. Frieclemann Page 83 MUSIC CLUBS E. lrwin S. Abbel B. Gilfillan R. Wright D. Westfall K. Whitworth J. Wehlen A. Salzman V. Deutsch B. Moss T. Remington R. Mugalian B. Collins M. L. Rogers T. Ridley CURRENT AFFAIRS CLUB The members of the Current Affairs Club were extremely for- tunate in the course that history followed during the past school year. Beginning with the renewal of Europes seemingly eternal conflict, the Second World War, and climaxed by the exciting pre- convention political gossip of a national election year, the school term was replete with significant controversial subject matter. Although informal debate between the members is always a popular program-filler, the club was visited by several well-ltnown spealcers whose tallcs were both interesting and instructive. Among the topics discussed were "Mr. l-'lull's Fight for Peace", "Shall President Roosevelt l'lave a Third Term?", America and the Far East", and "The lmportance of the City l-lall in the United States". Mr. Watltins of the department of political science led the discussion on Sec. l'lull's trade treaties and Mr. Lepawslcy of the Clearing l'louse spolce on HThe lmportance ofthe City l'lall . . . " Following the speaker there is a question period. The meetings are planned after the procedure followed at the Town Meeting of the Air radio programs to which all good club-members faithfully listen. The Current Affairs Club was again under the sponsorship of Mr. Keohane and the president this year was Richard Mugalian. Mary Virginia Hayes was the secretary and the chairmanship of the Program committee was very ably filled by Rosalind Wright. Page 84 E. Wirth K. Hopkins 55 Friedemann . Anderson G. Lautman P. Portis J. Peterson D. Haines B. Gordon D. Richman M. Dunlcleman R. Wright J. Mead J. Kanter W. Kornhauser L. Emmerich R. Gibbs T. Benedek R. l-lalvorson W. Embree G. Doskal G. Kaplan F. Land JUNIOR CURRENT AF AIRS C Are you loalcing for a budding soap-box orator? Cr a future president of the United States? Gr an idealistic reformer? Come to the Junior Current Affairs Clubl That's where youill find theml The purpose of the club is to provide a chance for its members to get a better lcnowledge of current affairs and an opportunity for discussion of their beliefs about current affairs. Many of the meetings are talcen up by spealters who lecture on a myriad of subjects concerning the world today. This is not only interesting, but very educational. Qther meetings are talcen up with discussion periods which prove to be very popular among the members. This being an election year, the club argued and debated the merits of the various parties, the third term,and the possible results of the election. They also discussed the phases of the horrible massacres in Europe. This has provided for many interesting and entertaining, as well as heated, discussions. Another phase of current affairs discussed was the relationship of recent world events to those in the far past in order to try to prove the old adage, "History repeats itselfln As this club contained in its membership many of the members of the high school Student Council, it has been one of the most serious minded clubs in the school. The club hopes that in the future it will see continued popularity and importance among the lower-class students. Page 85 PLAYFESTERS l2.Schindler G. Chave R. Frazier S. Sergel J. Alter F. Rippy J. Reynolds J. Green J. Goodman M. Weinberg B. Deutsch M. Mcl'lie G. Berg B. Anderson R. Raisig H. Moses V. Banning J. Shaughnessy S. Bohnen B. Hartman E. Magerstadt S. Bernsen Lightsl Curtainl Actionl Playlesters are herel Those acting marvels coupled with their director Mr. Thomasl What more can a club otfer? Every year since the beginning of time, or so it seems, Playfesters has loomed up on the stage horizon threaten- ing unsuspecting people with its outbursts, This year these con- sisted of several one act plays under the supervision of D. A. on campus, an assembly play, a play writing contest, and, of course, the Playfest, The requirements for a new applicant are few, but demanding. A prospective member must have reached the delight- ful height oi an upper classman, must be willing to worlc, and must be a competent actor. This year the club has been an exclusive gathering limited to twenty-live members who have busied themselves hatching new ideas for meetings which resulted in a new crop of entertainment in the forms of play readings by a cast hand-picked at the zero hour of a play cut and read by an individual. Playtesters are always open to suggestions, and though their sanity may sometimes be doubted, they are, nevertheless, mentally balanced, with a president, Sue Bohnen, a vice-president, Betty l-lartman, who designs costumes, and a secretary-treasurer, Beryl Brand, who takes minutes. Thus they have survived, and hope to for many years to come. So here's to a successful year behind them, and one assured ahead of them. Page 86 J. Stoke N. Stronin Miss Schuler C. Mitchell T Underwood L. Perkins P. Wilson A. Finnerud D. Callahan Are you a persistent doodler? It so, join the Scribblers Clubl This club is an attempt to give those lower classmen with a literary ability a chance to show it. The members have written many short stories, which have been read at club meetings for the approval ol the other members. The adviser, Miss Schuler, has helped to train their literary talents to a higher degree of perfection. All in all, the club has had a very delightful year with a number ol highly unusual meetings. SCRIBBLERS PLAYS BY PLAYFESTERS ln collaboration with Dramatic Association: "Corridors ol the Soul" "Dear Departed". Assembly play: "Thanks Awlullyu "Sky Blue." Page B7 ART CLUB JUNIOR ART CLUB A. Hartis M. J. Martin E. Feiwell M. Rosenthal D. Fishbein J. Grinker A. Dennett M. Miller C. Bahlke M. Watkins E. Heller A. Kraus H. Klein W. Lippa E. Scott J. Bittel P. Thompson M. Schreiber M. Weinberg gt. Kahn . Lebeson H. Pleasance E Viner P. McKnight B. Cravvford H. Reed N. Miller B. Gillet A. Hutchinson l M. Sill The Four Year College Art Club differed from previous art clubs in that its purpose was not to accomplish projects of arts and crafts, but rather to discuss and learn to understand great artists and their vvorlcs. The meetings were spent in debating and discussing art. A very interesting meeting tool4 place when the club went through the studio ol Mr. Giesbert, the adviser of the club. Mr. Giesbert also gave a number of interesting lectures on modern art. The club officers lor the year were Betty Gillet, president, Nancy Miller, vice-president, and Ann Hutchinson, secretary. The club was greatly aided in planning and carrying out the year's program by the adviser, Mr. Cuiesbert, who came from the University Art Department. . . . The Art Club in the University High School was formed around the nucleus ol last year's Art in Photography Club. ln accordance with the creed of the University High School, i.e., "an appreciation For the Finer things of life", the ohficers of the club have tried to present meetings where the members will learn this appreciation, and as all but the abstract qualities ol the Finer things ol life can' be traced through art, it becomes obvious that the Art Club is pcrloviding a Fine background for its members. Mrs. Lee is the a viser. Page 88 GIRLS' GLEE CLUB B. Barr, L. Perkins, M. Mather, R. Lindsay, V. LaMontia, S. Smith, B. Bullen, N. Coffman, B. Smith E. Jaegar, J. Clark, M. A. Rogers, J. Anderson, C. Mitchell, P. Cox. N. Platt, D. Smith, D. Coyle, M. Tegerian, P. Wilson. P. Jonas, J. Friedemann, D. l-laines, L. Ericson, J. Crage, N. King, D. Vogt. l Page 89 K. Sears, R. Wright, O. Stine, J. Mead, J. Palmer, W. Mullins. D. Mohlman, D. l-lart, W. Embree, N. Golclblatt, B. Qlin. D. Blumberg, J. Sharp, R. Price, J. Hayes, C. Wright. BOYS' GLEE CLUB H. Dickson, Mr. Mason, J. Busvvell. ' J. Bernstein, J. Fishbein, P, Gerstley, C. Schvvartz, K. Sears, D. Mohlman, G. Chapman, R. Holtzman, D. MacFarlane, P. Cox. C. Bahllce, M. Goodman, M. Hayes, C. Hayes, J. Compton, J. Mead, J. Hirsch. ORCHESTRA Mr. Mason has had a hard job this year in the organization ol the orchestra. Most ol last yearls group were transferred to the college, and as a result only three experienced players remained. This situation vvas partly remedied by members ol the band Filling the vacant places. The bass section ol the orchestra was especially depleted, and consequently Mr. Mason trained Carolyn Hayes and John Compton on the cello, and John Busvvell on the bass viol. These steps proved very valuable to the club. Mr. Mason has also trained several assistant conductors who are at the present Betty Cohen and Marshall Rich. The orchestra has also given a series ol concerts lor the grades and the high-school with instrumental soloists to promote music among the students. This year the orchestra has learned to play the Andante from the "Surprise Symphonyl' by Hayden, the ballet music from "Roch- amonden by Schubert, "Marche Militairen by Schubert, "Dance ol the Happy Spirits" by Gluck, and the Minuet from the "E Flat Symphonyn by Mozart. The orchestra has done Fine things this year with Mr. Mason as head, and will continue to do so as long as it is in existence. The manager ol the orchestra is John Busvvell, while the Librarian is John Bernstein, Phyliss Cox is Secretary and the high otlice ol president is held by Jean Hirsch. Page 90 Mr. Mason, P. Gerstley, M. Hayes, Sharp, J. Compton, F. Bane. ,1.Fishbein, G. Feiwell, B. Schimberg, H. Jones, H. Dickson, il. Teller, gl. Bernstein W Gray G Carter J. Stoke, H. Moore, J. Horton, C. Bahllce, M. Goodman, K. Chave, P. Weinstein F Lewis K Sears R. Gerstley, A. Kraus, C. Schwartz, D. Mohlman, W. Mullins. The University oF Chicago High School Band was organized by Gene Davis. ln i937 Mr. Robert Mason became band director. Since that year the band has grown to such proportions that a business organization became necessary. The oFFicers are: pres- ident, William Mullins, vice-president, john Bernstein, secretary, Bruce Schimberg, treasurer, john Horton, manager, Robert Robert- son, librarian, Hale Diclcson. The band consists oF thirty-two pieces: nine clarinets, Four Flutes, Four saxophones, one trombone, Four cornets, one French horn, one melaphone,two baritones,one sousaphone, three drums, and one set oF hills. For more eFFicient practice the band is divided into sections which meet For three hours a week For group practice. Each practice hour is more or less divided into Four parts. During the First FiFteen minutes, the players limber up their lips and Fingers playing scales and exercises. During the next period oF Fifteen minutes they play chorales and shorter numbers to be Followed by symphonic pieces and Finally, to close the hour, they play a march or something equally peppy. The band gave a concert For the FiFth and sixth grades oF the elementary school. The program demonstrates the versatility oF this organization. They played the prelude From "Suite" by Bizet, UThe Man With the Mandolinn, and a march. ln addition to these numbers individuals oF the band played solos on their instru- ments. We have a band we may be well proud oF' 'so let us do every- thing to promote good will and spirit toward this organization. It is up to everyone in school to help malce our band grow. For school spirit in general, For school spirit in athletics, and above all, For school spirit in music . . . heres to a bigger and better U.-High band in 1941. Page 91 f 1. ,yt -.N y wlfr ia., ,1 wma, P, 4 vx. v F A E 1 fr .a, 2 f . A: ff E Xi -Q si 4? Q s may ,,,V,5..,f- Ngxm- gm ' w ,-in-',,W,:' fm, f s , ,V ,af-f',-Q Y .-ws Lxlsfv .xvf V. , , i-' ai , Mf r ,K ,,M..,, w -. Q,Q,,,,,.,,K, M,,.5.,n,,,,1q wasp...w,:,qx:.,'Vg4 A, 4 ,,g, K -M Q,f-f'2Ln'E9!5-izf'g' T" 'yin 3 ,ZJfjq'f"',r 'veljfiw vfeii-511,152 Niviffg, Z .' f?f'L"f Kpiiliswvi ' f ' -' .,,5'g3Q.. .g 3 A my .wx wgpf,,1sff.u.'axM,QU 'Q ,. Q. Jw' , M M bg-,z5.,,'.,X mx-'fig . , 5 H12-1 , rf ,- A V ,l,,HM - x L, Wig. if M. f 'gg 1 6 mzvgws ir Bum, X219 , N Us kg quad 4 T LK S i , 4 , wig: ' A . 4 ik 3- 35 wi . gnu? ,. , h,.m,,45 'M ETS, -1i'f!"Z , ,.1.fYxf'w1-fm, ' ISS!!! HlIsl!i5KW1'I.DdP5'KB'.-Su 'NLT L if TRURZJQYAMX' lla. . l.IlJPIiEF'.i BFI Shout Victory, Victory, Victory Ho! i soy 'tis not oiwoys with the hosts tirot win." -JOAQUIN MILLER -nr ' ICDYSU EQCCDERTS U-l'ligh's soccer squad loolcs baclc on the '39 season with mixed feelings. Though the outcome was the best in nine years, it was not as successful as could be wished. lts aspects, however, will long be remembered by those on the team, for the season was a perfect success from the angles of sportsmanship and fellowship. Through battling together against other teams and against the wind, rain, cold, and darlcness, the squad developed real unity. The season opened with lour straight l"lyde Parlc games. The First and last were 1-1 ties. The other two were 3-O victories. Coach l-latter said that the team showed up fairly well. The Kelly game was interesting only in that it was played in a steady downpour. The oily ball squirted through our goal re- peatedly. Amundsen was outclassed and should have been beaten by more than one point. The Crane game was the gem ol the season, for in it U-High beat the second best team in the Chicago league. Chave scored the point. The main feature of the Calc Parlc was the 'lheadingn demon- stration given by the visitors. The Manley game was tragic. It was an even match until the Manley forwards, under cover of darlcness and with the help ol a gale, were able to tally the last two goals. The season ended in a diplomatic 1 to 'I tie with Mooseheart. Attention should be called to the unsung heros of the team: the wings, Bundesen and Metcalf, the center hall, Jaffe, and the goalie, ,laclc Millar. SOCCER :fr : 1: '35--' '!ip' Page 94 Metcalf Roberts Yasus Chave Bundesen ,Iaros Jaffe . Epstein Simond . Brown . Millar . Yasus. . Solomon Clwave Roberts Jaros . P395 SOCCER STATISTICS LINE-UP SCHEDULE . . . Right Wing , Right Inside U-I'IigIw Hyde Park . . Center Forward U-I-Iiglq Hyde Pork D . Left Inside U-H' In I-I cI P I4 . . Left Wing IQ Y e or D Right Half U-I-Iigh I-Iyde Parlc . A Center HGH U-I-Iigh Kelly ..r,. . Left I-IaII U H. h AI ' . Right Fulltmk ' 'Q umm' " . Left I5uIIbacI4 U-I-Iigh Amundsen . ' GOGI U-I'IigI1 Crane ..... U-I"IigI1 I'Iyde Park . U-HIGH GOAL-S U-I-IiQI1 Oak Park . U-I-Iigh Mooseheart "' 5 U-I'IigI'1 ManIey .. .. ,,,, , Q H 4 .H .I U-High Oak Park . . . . . 'I U-I-Iigh Mooseheart HEAVYWEIGHT BASKETBALL The l-leavyweight Basketball team enjoyed as good a season as did their contemporaries, the Lights. They did, manage to salvage two games from the fire, namely, that with Chicago Christian on February Q3 which they won by a score of 41-94. This victory, coupled with the Lights similar action produced the first victory which had graced our schedules in far too long a time. The other victory was over Concordia 4'l-19. While Murphy and Murphy, Inc. coached the Lights, Kyle Anderson did a wonder- ful job with the l-leavies. Although only one of the twelve contests was won, the boys had a swell season showing the opposition some real fight on several occasions. Dick Portis again managed the teams, arranged schedules, kept track of basketballs, and tried to keep track of the players. ,lack Millar established a new record for the number of points made by one man in a single game when he pushed the mark up to Q1 tallies. All games were with School League teams this year following U. l'ligh's abdication from the South Sub- urban League. Highlights the Heavies won't Forget Simond's sweatshirt . . . Scrimmages with the lights . . . Brainerd's condition- ing before a game . . . Presentation of a Teddy Bear to Coach Anderson in celebration of Anderson jr, . . . Millar's Q1 point game . . . Small locker rooms and smaller gyms . . . New mark with both eyes open for the feminine contingent Games with the l-lyde Park Professionals . . . Lovgren arguing with the referee . . . Friedeman's long, swishing shots . . . Yasus with an eye out for Anderson CBetty, not Kylej . . . Metcalf's inspirations with the appearance of Millar . . . Manager Portis searching for a lost basketball and neglecting to stop the watch . . . A grand season---'a grander coach-and a swell time for all the fellows on the squad . . . if V ,f A ETX . V... Page 96 A Nl QALI' I I IN I R I I I I M A I X I N I NI D li ERD, II Ii Nl BARN- Pg 97 THE SCORES OF THE GAMES ARE AS FOLLOWS December 1 at Harvard U. High ..........,.... 14 Harvard ............. 41 December 8 at Todd U. High ............... 17 Todd ..,...........r.. 31 December 15 at U. High U. High ............... 17 Wheaton ......,....., Q3 january 5 at Wheaton U. High ...........,... 13 Wheaton .... r.4.... Q 5 January 12 at U. High U. High .....,......... 19 Harvard ..,.......... 40 January 19 at U-High U. High .........,,.... 19 St. Francis ..,,........ Q1 January 26 at Francis Parker U. High ........ ..... 1 3 Francis Paricer ......... 46 February 9 at U. High U. High ............... 16 Hyde Park .... ...... 3 8 February 9 at Chicago Latin U. High ......,........ 17 Chicago Latin ,......., Q9 February 16 at U. High U. High ..,............ 41 Concordia. .. ..,... . .19 February 23 at U. High U. High ............... 41 Chicago Christian ...... Q4 March 1 at U. High U. High .......,...,... Q0 Luther ,.... ........, Q 7 5 , , Jw 1,-t..t-ecfaafrwl' - -r-.-..0- fi- fu, JAMA ee R. I'0R'r1s, V. DEUTSCH, M. PATTERSON. W. Rom-:n'rs. S. HIRSCH, D. COMSTOCK, H, BAKER. W. MUni'm'. W. IQRUGER, E. lx'ICCAIN, A. ROTHSTEIN, J. PORTIS, F. Mum-my J. SOLOMON. D. JAROS, R. BROWN, T. HANSI-IN. W. IEURNHAUSER, C. :NEVER The lightweight basketball team had one of the most enjoyable, yet at the same time, heartbrealcing, seasons in the checkered history of U-l-ligh baslcetball. The heart-brealcs came with four one-point defeats, the pleasures came with the victories, of course: and especially with the close harmony between the boys and the coaches. Bill and Chet Murphy carried their coaching beyond the mere fundamentals, and themselves set the examples of sportsmanship and brilliant teamworlc. They turned out a well balanced squacltf-the best in many years, and left with each player a thorough lilcing for the game. THINGS THE LIGHTS WILL NEVER FORGET Real coaches . . . the Wheaton victory,ffirst in two years . . . Roberts' swishers . . . one point defeats . . . Kruger's absolute dependability . . . revenge, sweet Revenge, upon f-larvard . . . l2othstein's razzle-dazzle . . . the Victor Deutch shot . . . Todd's tiny gym . . . parlcerfs tinier gym . . . Solomons quiet efficiency . . . the Christian game,-ff-no points the first quarter, nine the second . . . eleven majors . . . Luther's man-to-man defense, and how it lcilled three forwards . . . Kruger's outjumping the towering Christian center . . . beating the heavies in practice . . . the umpire at Latin and his double fouls . . , jarosfs tender nose . , . ,jerry Portis begging the coach to tell him whatls wrong . . . Krugerfs five out of seven free throws in the parlcer game . . . playing the St Erancis heavyweights . . . bus rides, and busses as clearing-houses for interesting narratives . . . Roberts' interest in the visiting girls . , . the uselessness of the Latin defeat . . . the value of feminine support . . . Roberts' last two free-throws . . . and at the sea- son's end the feeling of satisfaction: equality and fraternity. Page 98 Pg99 fn. U' 151- mia! in WI '. mv" !"vIf,i-IIN A. V I VT. LIGHTWEIGHT BASKETBALL Q ff! 4 'W Roberts ..... N it ruger. . . 1 X N Jaros . 'U SIIG HIGH POINT MEN . . . . .39 Rothstein . . . .29 Solomon .,...Q8 Brown . LINE-UP SoIomon . Left Guard Roberts . . Right Guard Kruger . . Center ,Iaros . Left Forward Rothstein Right Forward SCHEDULE U-High ..,.. .... I odd ...,... ...... I O U-I-Iigh .. .... I5 North park ..... .....I6 LI-I-Iigh .... .... I I Wheaton ... ... 5 LI-I'IigI-1 .... .... Q 7 Harvard ..... ..... I 6 LI-I-Iigh .... ..., Q 5 parker ........ ..... 3 3 LI-I-Iigh .. . .... I3 Chicago Latin .... .... . I4 U-I-Iigh .... .... I 7 Chicago Christian ... ... 8 U-I-Iigh .... .... I Q Luther ........... . ...I3 OUTDOOR TRACK ig ' M MR. Drum, W. BUN111-:sl-:N, J. SIMMONS, H. FRIEDMAN. H. HARW'0OD. W. KEMP, F, O'BmEN, E. Lovcmr-JN, H. DE BRUYN, I.. LEVIT. D. HIMMELMAU. R. WTALLENB, R. SONNENSCHEIN. V. Yfxsus, M. NUSHAUM, G. AICCONNELL. R. J.-KMIESON. MR. DERR. .I. Mmm, R. JAMIESON, J. N1-zwnm.. G. LINDHOLM, J. Sc:-xwnvrz, D. CHENOWETH, J. HALvousEN. I.. Lmvrr J. PALMER, C. Sci-xwAR'rz, A. Moon: R. WRIGHT, T. Goomvmn. The Qutdoor Tracle squad of 1940 enjoyed a rather profitable season. lts membership was swelled by an unusually large number of indoor traclc men who reported Tor the outdoor season. Although apparently not as strong a team as last year, based on the results ol the proviso Relays, the boys participated in Five dual meets. They won both divisions of Tour of these meets and were defeated by Bloom Township only alter a hard battle. ln the proviso Relays, held May 3 at Maywood, lllinois, U. l'ligh came in third as contrasted with a tie for First a year ago. However, in two events at Maywood, U. l-ligh toolc second, only one-tenth second behind the winner. Consequently they almost repeated last years performance. ln the District Meet at Kanlcalcee on May 'lO, the tracltsters were handi- capped by the Foul weather which prevailed, inundating the stadium. l'lere they succeeded in taking fourth place in a Field ol twenty-Tour schools. As was the case last year, the private School League Meet came on the day as the state meet. Consequently the records made at the state meet would hold at the P. S. l.. meet also. There are records of the dual meets all ol which were held at Stagg Field. Page 100 ll. fIIMMl'ILl!I.AI'. H. Ihnwoon, .I. Rm NOLDN. E. I'.utMz:NTm1, lf. 0'lfRIEN, H. mg BRIHN. Mu, Umm. A, HOXNE, .I. tiumm S. lifumx. W. S'rui.x.. I.. l.EXI'l'. NR. l,ERR, IJ, C'm-:Nowl-:'rn. A. Momma, I.. LEHT. J. HALHJIQ-iEN. J. NEWELL, J. MOHR. All traclc teams have seasonal variations in strength, and 1940 seems to have been one of the bottom seasons for the Senior lndoor Traclt squad. Coach Derr was opposed by tremendous odds: 1939 had bid adieu to the last original members of squads almost invincible to 1598-9, siclcness and injury seemed to jinx the team, for several meets barely one-third of the men were able to compete. The 1940 schedule was begun with hope but it ended in defeat. The schedule was approximately the same as last year, but our depleted squad faced improved opposition. The first meet resulted in a crushin 53-33 defeat, and the outcome of the other meets was about the same. ljowever in a triangular meet with Englewood and Austin, U-l-ligh succeeded in capturing second place, defeating Englewood Q7-QT. l-ligh point man for the squad was Jones Floolt who squeezed in ahead of Captain O'Brien by one point. Captain Q'Brien, however, managed, in the meet with Crane on February Q4, to raise the school record for the shot put, a record which had long stood unbrolcen, to 49 feet 6 inches. Barry, Green, Metcalf, Sergel, l-limmelblau, and Friedemann contributed many points to the total compiled during the season. A "junior" team in any sport is handicapped from the very beginning: it receives the truly Ngreenn men, those without previous experience in competition, it must condition those men and inevitably hand them on to the Senior team when they pass a certain age. Thus at the beginning they have much new material and few seasoned performers. When the call for volunteers for the Junior lndoor Track Team went out, only a meagre number responded, but this total grew until a rather large and potentially powerful team was present. lntra-squad competition was held as usual to determine those who should be given 'fstarting posi- tions". Even though not a meet was won, the squad was in there fighting Page 101 'i Qilrwwi. nsioooiz TRACK all the way, and as a result they did succeed in tying one meet, that with score of 29-29. Heartbrealcers of the season were probably the meets with Morton and Hammond on March 13 and February 2 respectively. U. High, alter running neclc and neclc with its competitors all through the meet, was Finally beaten 26-24 and 30-29 when the Final event, the relay, was lost, closely followed by Diclc Menaul in the second position. Palmer, Jamieson. Newell, and Wright also were contributors to the team's total. STATISTICS OUTDOOR TRACK - INDOOR TRACK JUNIORS SENIORS U. High Opponent U. High April 12 59 2-3 31 1-3 St. Rita 54 59 April 19 Morgan Parlc 59 27 Military 55 58 April 27 42 53 Bloom Township 75 38 April 30 Francis Parlcer 37 63 May 7 Harvard 25 75 May 1 8 Private School Lea ue Meet State Meet at LTrbana JUNIORS SENIORS U-High Opponent U-High January 27 33 53 Naperville 38 21 February 2 24 62 Hammond 30 Q9 February 10 24 1-3 62 2-3 Schurz 41 2-3 13 1-3 February 17 57 1-2 Austin 391-3 27 21 1-2 Englewood 19 1-3 12 1-3 February 24 28 58 Crane 36 22 March 2 22 64 Tilden 29 29 March 13 Morton 26 24 B A S E B A L L Ll-High .... Ll-High .... U-High .... U-High .... U-High .,.. ... Concordia ... Wheaton...... Luther ......,.... 3 4 5 3 6 . . . Chicago Christian . . . Mt.Carmel...... Pg :oz C. BIURPHY. O. HALLETT, J. PORTIB. D. Comsrocx. J. REYNOLDS, H. INIAYER, J. Sol.oMoN,VJ. IXIILLARR Pouns K. SEARS, H. BAKER, L. JAcons, R. BIUGALIAN, J. BOUGHNER, S. EPSTEIN, W. BAYARD, W. S'rmNm-um. This year's baseball season, from preseason indications, should have been a successful one. There were several returning lettermen and a fair turn-out. l-lowever, due to several bad brealcs their showing was not very good. Several of the games were lost by one run due to infield errors and in spite of the excellent pitching of slaclcfvlillar, Bill Davidson, and Bill Stringham. The batting this year was led by a trio of hard hitting outfielders, Lester jacobs, Jerry Solomon, and Sid Epstein. They were ably assisted by Diclc Mugalian, the captain, who outshined the remainder of the infield in both hitting and fielding. Diclcfs play more than justified his election as captain of the team, which brolce the precedent of not having captains for the Ll-l'ligh baseball team. During the season there were a few 'fsparlclingn bits of fielding which included: two or three double plays by the trio of Reynolds, Mu alian, and Comstoclc in the infield, head- over-heels catch by Bayard in center field, and a one-handed leaping stab of a line drive against the right field wall by Sid Epstein. l-lowever, credit should be given to all members of the teams, who, in spite of a few bad innings, played good ball and co-operated whole-heartedly with Captain "Dick Mugalian and Coach "Chet" Murphy. LINEUP R. MugalianCCapt.D, First Base . Millar BASEBALL if x ,fi L9 'fi !l 49 f . 5 My lx ,aff .. ...fig l , '. 7g ... f Pitchers D. Comstoclc, Second Base . Stringham J. Reynolds . Shortstop W. Davidson f l-l. Balcer 1 Third Base 0. Hallett Q J. Solomon l . Baty . W. Bayard l Fielders . affe . L. Jacobs l B. oberts . Utility lnfielder . l Catchers Page 103 D. JAFFE, R, ROBERTSON, 0. HALLETT. L. fiRONERT, M. NUSBAUM, H. Loma, G, VVIENER. A. Dfisxu., R, KIRK. Mu, Mc'flxLL1vR.-up J. FEILEH. R. Scnwuwz. SWIMMING .G .,i"' its' nh x i"g X N fi If -.I 1, - iii il. ...f ..--...--............... lhlif. HI' ':E s!'i'::il F F- U' 1 ,pix2 1 -,fb-93 The swimming team completed its second year ol private School League competition on March '15, Four meets were won and live were lost. The competitive season was preceded by two months ol intensive training under Coach Mac Gillivray at Bartlett Gym- nasium. The meets against Morgan Parlc Military Academy were easy victories over a very inferior team. Hirsch provided little more competition as they had no pool in which to practice. The old rivals form the South Suburban Leagues, Thornton Fractional and Thornton Township, again showed their superiority, each defeating U-High twice. However, the scores ol the meets were much closer than last year. The Bowen meet proved to be an upset, as our tanlcsters were defeated by a greatly improved team. Retaining their Private School League Championship, the U- High swimmers defeated their nearest rivals by Fifty-three points. At this meet, North Parlc and Harvard tied for second place. Many new records were set as U-High toolc all the First places. Captain Cliver Hallett made new records in both the forty and hundred yard free style events. Milton Nusbaum lowered the hundred yard breast strolce record by four seconds. A new medley relay record was established by a three-some composed of Epstein, Nusbaum, and Fieler. The high point men ot the year were Epstein, Hallett, and Nusbaum. Page 104 H. HNOVVN. J. Ismws. D. RIFHMAN. R. SIMOND, G. C'HAvl-3, W. KnHNi-Luvsnu, W, Iimimmz NX XII mm M, D.kRK.AL, E. FOLK. J. WOLFF. D. JAROS, R. BIARKR, T. BEN!-max. J. H.kNHEN, J. IXIANN XX Dx-.r i Bill Murphy toolc over the U-High tennis coaching this year and practice started under his direction in the Fieldhouse about April 'l. While the team lost some men from the last year, the main body of them still remained and these veterans were supplemented by several underclassmen who will carry on in future years. A total ol fifteen men reported for practice, from this group, the team was selected. Players were assigned their singles berths as follows: Captain Howard Brown, one, Bill Embree, two, Eugene Follc, three, Grant Chave, four, Robert Simond, Five, slulian lsaacs and Bill Kornhauser, the sixth and seventh positions. Brown and Embree formed the number one doubles team with Kornhauser and lsaacs talcing the second position. The First meet, with Concordia on April 26, sent the team all to a good start. U. High soundly trounced their opponents six matches to none, everyone winning with comparative ease. Harvard on April Q7 was a little tougher taking the number one singles and doubles matches, but the remainder of the duels went to U. High who triumphed 4-Q. Hyde Park brought a complete reversal ol fortune on May lourth. ln this meet all seven men plus the doubles combinations played which accounts lor Hyde Park winning by the odd score ol 5-4. Hyde Parlc captured the third, fourth, sixth, and seventh singles games plus the number two doubles match for their Five points. Page 105 TENNIS f l f it A. HOYNE. J. PORTIS, R, Ponns, E. PARMENTER, E. BJCCAIN. V. YASUS. GOLF A poor early turnout and bad practice weather handicapped the golf team as it got the 1940 season underway. The tryouts were held at a neighboring goll course while short practice sessions toolc place on Stagg Field. Nine boys reported for the team when the call went out on April 24th. A few of these men were veterans from last year, but the main squad was composed of newcomers many of whom showed promise. The squads First chance at competition was to have come on May third when they should have encountered Harvard at the Evergreen Golf course. The arrangements for the meet, however, failed to materialize. Luther was therefore the First opponent of the season. This team was met at the Hillside Golf course, and our boys went down before a more seasoned team. Franlc Wojniak and Charles Meyer brought in a maximum of three points while Earl McCain scored one and one-hall. Nevertheless the match went to Luther by a score of 8-4. The meet with Luther developed into a triangular one for, when the boys were about to start, the team from Kelly High School put in its appearance. It was agreed that the Kelly team should enter the competition but that their presence would malce no difference in the Luther-Ll. l'ligh Scores. The Kelly team proved to be made up of Caddies who proceeded to show their form and unotticially downed both Ll. l-ligh and Luther. The score was seven for Kelly, Five for Ll. l-ligh. Four other meets were scheduled for the golf team in which they met other members of the Private School League, The League Meet will be held on june 1 at Todd l'ligh School in Woodstoclc, Illinois. All in all the team enjoyed a healthy season. Page 106 INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS Under the supervision ol Mr. Loy, the boys of LI-I'Iigh this year again participated in the alter- school intramural athletic program. FALL INTRAMURALS The lall program consisted of Soccer and Touch Football. The two sports were combined on a point basis and the team possessing the highest number ol total points at the end ol the season was declared champion. The champions were given awards. Boys on other teams, however, were considered lor awards on the basis ol sportsmanship, attendance at games, general playing ability, and cooperation with team mates and oFIicials. Boys who had these requirements and were not members ol a winning team were also presented with awards. FINAL STANDINGS Lightweight League Team Won Lost Tied Place Points S orts Ambushers - - . 8 3 O 'IOO Fllbotball Eagles ..... 6 4 Q Football 'I 'I I Soccer GIGMS - - - 6 5 'I Football O 3 O Soccer Purdue . . . 'I 'IO 'I Football Q 'I O Soccer Middleweight League Wizards - - . 9 3 O Football Q 'I O Soccer Torpedoes . . . 7 4 'I Football 3 O O Soccer Dubs --.. 4 7 I Football 'I 9 O Soccer Tigers . . . Q 8 O Football O 3 O Soccer Heavyweight League Team V .... 'IO Q I Football Q 'I O Soccer Darla Horses. . . 5 4 Q Football 9 'I O- Soccer Sparlc Plugs . . . Q 8 Q Football 3 O O Soccer Team IV ..... 4 7 O Football O 3 O Soccer Schmoz-Ka-Pops 3 6 Q O Q O Page 107 INTRAMURAL TEAMS WINNING INTRAMURAL AWARDS Lightweight League Middleweight League Heavyweight League Ambushers Wizards Torpedoes Team V Bean Bloclc Bane Bradel Chave Deutsch Grawoig Cooper Gray Diclcson Katz lfscoube Kreuger Epstein Kovacs Heil Marlcs Grinlcer Krietenstein Mcconnel Pile l.evi Mohlmon Newell Schwartz Schoen Sears Wood Stern Wright ln addition to the regular First place awards, special awards, based on attendance, sportsmanship and playing ability, were given. The winners ol these special awards were as Follows: Lightweight League Middleweight League Heavyweight League Blumberg Bernstein Aclcer Fishbein Hawlcins Benedelc Hines Hayes Brown Kunstadter Kharasch Camp Levi Kraus Embree Molander Mead Freearlc Mullins Weinstein Gordon Rothschild Jacobs Schimberg Kuhn Lindholm Palmer Schlossberg Wojnialc WINTER INTRAMURALS The winter intramurals, under Mr. Loy's guidance, consisted ol baslcetball, volleyball, traclc, swimming, and table tennis. The Heavyweights played badminton rather than table tennis. The volleyball, table tennis, and badminton were played on the tournament plan. Points were also given to winning teams in a Iree throw contest. The winning teams were given awards on a point basis. FINAL STANDINGS Lightweight League Teams Basketball Swimming Tracla Free-throw Volley- Badminton TOTAL ball Table- POINTS Tennis Termites . . . . . 'I00 80 60 Q5 30 95 320 Piartes . . . 60 60 40 'IO 40 15 225 T.N.T.,s . 80 'IO IO I5 60 0 'I75 Indians .... . 30 40 Q0 Q0 'IO 0 'IQO Cannibals ..., . 30 Q0 30 5 90 0 'I05 Page 108 ATHLETIC 1' ilinnejt-Wivlgi.-I, . '1,4,..g.fQ!5'M?F'23,Rf?I'5Slb 547' S Middleweight League M T. N. T.'s ... . 80 10 10 15 60 0 175 Indians ..... . . 30 40 Q0 Q0 10 0 120 Cannibals ... .. 30 20 30 5 20 0 105 Middleweight League T. N. T.'s .. .. .. 100 80 40 10 40 25 Q95 Leapin' Lenos .. 80 20 60 90 60 0 240 Horpses . . . . . 40 60 30 Q5 30 0 185 Cepcats . . . . 60 40 Q0 15 90 'I5 'I70 Heavyweight League Sparlc Plugs ....,. 80 80 60 25 60 15 320 Team III ......,.. 100 60 40 7M 45 0 QSQVZ Slubberbottoms . . . 60 Q0 20 Q0 45 O 'I65 Team V ......,.. 40 10 30 15 10 25 130 Nazis .........., Q0 40 10 7M Q0 0 97M Lightweight League Middleweight League Heavyweight League Termites T. N. T.'s Spark Plugs Fishbein Hawkins Dunkleman Horton Hayes Hart Levi, M. Grawoig Heil Moore Kovacs Kuhn Rogers Levi, Mclntosh Rothschild - Wehmeier SPECIAL AWARD WINNERS Li htweight League Middleweight League Heavyweight League gBIumberg Bane Aclcer Chave Bernstein Benedelc Escoube Deutsch Cannon Eeiwell Diclcson Embree Gray Epstein Emmerich Himmelblau Kraus Ereeark Hines Krietenstein Jacobs Kreuger Mead Kruger Krooth Sharp Richman Marlcs Romano Sammons Vogler SPRING INTRAMURALS The spring intramurals, also with Mr. Loy in charge, consisted of softball, traclc, and swimming The points for the sports were combined to determine the winners. The teams were divided into three leagues as before. Page 109 'a GIIIR ISP EBT GIRLS PLAY ACTIVE PART IN SPORTS During the year 'I939-40, Girls' Sports at U-I-Iiglw and the Four Year College have been very popular. Due to the unprecedented enthusiasm For the many and varied sports oFFered, there have been many superb teams Ida Noyes and Sunny Gymnasiums provided excellent sports Facilities, and the girls toolc Full advantage oF the abundance ol opportunities to improve their proFiciency in athletics. At U-I-Iigh one Finds what is probably the best opportunity For girls' athletics, Ida Noyes and Sunny provide two Fine swimming pools, excellent tennis courts are available across the Midway and on the campus, the extensive Fields oF Jaclcman, Dudley, and the Midway are ideal For many sports, and last but certainly not least, the unexcelled instruction of the teachers. The varied program this year included many interesting as well as educational sports. The Fall oFFered such sports as speedball, lwoclcey, archery, golf, modern dancing, and swimming. In the winter, the most popular oF the sports were bowling, tap-dancing, baslcetball, billiards, and volleyball. The First signs of spring brought baclc golf, archery, and swimming, while adding tennis, badminton, and baseball to the repertoire ol Girls' Sports. as I ff iii. . Page 110 The G. A. A. Board underwent a transformation this fall. With the Formation ol the FYC, two boards were Formed. Each organiza- tion has nine members in a Mboard ol directorsn. This board, as the constitution provides, consists ol Five second year girls, a pres- ident, vice-president, lmp and Pep captains, and a second year representative. Four First year girls, two secretaries, a treasurer, and a publicity manager also are on the board. Approximately this same arrangement holds for the Lower Class Board in which the president comes lrom the Tenth Grade. By an agreement with the University Womens Athletic Associa- tion, the G. A. A. members CFYCD were permitted to participate in the clubs sponsored by the W. A. A. Most popular ol these were Tarpon, Pegasus, and l2acl4et which drew a large FYC following. During the Winter Quarter the two organizations cooperated to sponsor the annual Winter 'lie-Up at which volleyball, table tennis, and shuttle board were played. Aside from the purely athletic activities, the G. A. A. also put on a very successful Barn Dance, Dime Dinner, and Award Banquet lor all the girls. Y. HUTH. M. I.. liormizs, IC, YNTL-JMA, l'. Pwzu. D, XVI-IH'l'FAI.L. A. Bl7'l'LER, .l, Mowumc, M. Nn'1m1.s0N. I.. Isii.xi:1...I. KIM-1 I4IN'IlN'K, Miss Sum:u.,xN, M1ss.I,u'KsriN. J, Kl1'A'.:. .. .. fl00nM.xN. H. lir'l.m:N. RI. .L Roisrms. J. IFAN.-K,N..'xLLING,1l. l.iNDs.xx', N. .-Xvlim. IC. 'l'iiuir:'i"i's. Page lll ALL-STAR AWARDS JUNIOR COLLEGE Alice Butler Virginia Both Patricia Claridge Betty Hartman Anne Hutchinson Marilyn Nicholson Doris Westfall Katherine Wright Elizabeth Yntema HIGH SCHOOL Joan Dana Beverly Bullen Jean Lindsay Janet MoAuIey Peggy Portis Eleanor Tibbetts Pg 112 HOCKEY M. I.. Roux-ms, In. XN1 LMA. A AIFLAURY, P. Cnfuunm-1. Y. Btwn. A BUTLI-:R, .I. Mnwmcu, A. HUTKYHINNON. K. Wnmmx I. Polrrrs, D. WEs1'FuL, B. ILKRTMAN. M. NI4'HOLSON. F. BAHLKE, J. lXIvAUu-xx. I.. Wool.- MA B. I3 .l. D. . N, ULLEN, KNA P. KLOODMAN. E. 'I'xnnm'1's, J. I.lNDsAx', P. PORTIS. P. MM: An unexpectedly large number of girls turned out for after school hockey this year, probably because of the interest in interscholastic competition, furnished them for the first time. The lmp-Pep contest resulted in a victory for the lmps after three closely contested games whose scores were 1-Q, Q-'l, and 'l-O. The All Star team was then chosen, and proved very successful in its contests, defeating Faullcner Q-'I and 4-O, and playing a scoreless tie with the University of Chicago team. The team played a brilliant group from Milwaukee-Downer and lost 4-O in an exhibition game for the Umpires' Conven- tion, but gained a little prestige by defeating Francis Parker and an "Et Ceteran team at the l-loclcey Play Day. Hockey is always one ofthe best lilced sports that the lower-class girls play. It is a game in which infinite slcill can be developed, but it is still fair for those of little experience . . . The lowerclass girls turned out in large numbers for the two weelcs practice which preceded the choosing of the teams. Every girl who reported was placed on a class team. Although these teams offer no awards, the supremacy of the class is decided by their competition. The tenth grade eventually won this tournament after a stiff battle with the seventh graders. lmp-Pep competition was even lceener. Three games were played, the first two ending in 1-'I ties. The third, however, was a bit different. ln this deciding game, the lmps pushed through one goal which the Peps couldn't cover and so won, 'I-O. The All Star team, chosen from the ranlcs of the lmps and Peps, were unable to cope with the superior strength of the Upperclass All Stars and so went down in defeat. The girls had their first taste of interscholastic competition when they participated in the Chicago School Girls l-locltey Association Play Day which was held on the Midway. All the girls who were placed on a team which played several other school squads. Page I 13 BASKETBALL Y. BOTH, D. WTEBTFALL, M. L. Roamns, E. YNTEMA, P. CLAMDGE. vM. Nici-roLsoN. A. BUTLER, K. VT Mawr, H. HARTM.KN, A. HU'rc:mNsoN. M. MATHEH, J, LINDSAY. B. BULLEN, S. SMITH, E. TIRBETTS. L. XNOOLMAN, .I. DANA, P. MAY, J. Hman. M. A. ROGERS. There was a reasonably good turnout for basketball this year in the Upperclasses. Both the lmps and Peps entered teams in the tournament with the University womens clubs. Neither team was very successful, for due to a lack of interest on the girls' part, both teams had to forfeit a majority of their games. The lmp-Pep game was an entirely different matter for both teams had good showings. l-lowever the Peps were not quite strong enough to beat the powerful lmp team and were defeated by a score of QQ-'l5 in the only game played. After the lmp-Pep game, players from the two teams were chosen to malce up the All Stars. These were scheduled to play the Lowerclass All Stars and the University teams but none of these games materialized, and consequently it was purely an honorary team. This year the lowerclass basketball was run quite differently from what had been done before. All the girls who came out for practice made a team. A class tournament was run off, each class entering an HA" and HB" team the division being made on the basis of playing ability. Dozens of games were played, but the 'lOth grade HA" team won the tournament without suffering a loss. Awards were given, not only for ability, but for sportsmanship. After the class games had been played and the award winners selected, the lmp-Pep teams were chosen, The Peps beat the lmps in two out of three games winning by scores of 'IS-'IO and 'IQ-9. After the lmp-Pep games, the All Star team was chosen from the ranlcs of the lmps and Peps. As were many of these All Star teams, it was a purely honorary one for it played no games. Page 114 VOLLEYBALL D. WJEBTFALL, P. CLARIDGE, E. YNTEMA, A. BUTLER, J. Mowm-:R. M. Nxcuonson, V. Brrrn, B. HART- MAN, A. Hu1'c'HINsoN, K. Wnmm B. BULLEN, P. PORTIB, J. CLARK, N. A L 4 J. 'NICAUL1-iv. L mc. 1 L. CALLAHAN. J. LINDSAY, C. BAHLKE. A. Col-'FM.4N, M. A. Rom-Jus. This year, volleyball enjoyed the distinction of being the most popular sport which the G. A. A. has sponsored in several years. Two full weelcs of practice preceded the selection of the class teams which include all those who report and appear for practice at least once a week. Two equally matched teams were formed from each class and these teams fought for the privilege of representing the lmps and Peps in their annual rivalry. The tenth grade emerged victorious in these class games. The Peps showed the best defence during the season as they defeated the lmps in two games with the scores of 37-Q7 and 41-28. The members of these lmp-Pep teams were then eli ible for positions on the All Star team. Unfortunately, illness then toolc a hand and so depleted ie ranlcs of the teams that these All Stars were never able to meet the FYC before the volleyball season had passed by. Therefore it was purely an honorary team. Very few girls turned out for volleyball this year, an unfortunate fact caused by two things. One for the first time in many years, volleyball was scheduled in the regular gymnasium classes, a place where most of the girls contact the game sufficiently to arouse their interest in lmp-Pep competition in the sport. To, there were very few days available for any lcind of practice, the FYC had lda Noyes gym for a total of six days, a very little time and totally inadequate for practice and the lmp-Pep games. Regular competition was held however with teams chosen from the few girls who attended. Presence at two out of the four practice sessions was required for team qualification. Due to the small number of competitors, the schedule had to be run off on the tournament plan. Even at this the outcome was quickly decided when the lmps proceeded to win two straight games by scores of 39-Q9 and 47-39. An All Star Team was subsequently chosen as it is in all sports, but since it engaged in no competition at all it was strictly an honorary team. Those girls who did attend, even though handicapped by laclc of numbers, enjoyed a pleasant season. Page 115 "" " BADMINTON M. NICHOLSON, M. T1mvILL1oN, A. EIUTFHINSON, B. Gn.FII.LAN, E. SPEN- cmi, P. CLARIDGE, A. BUTLER, L. lthmcsi. SOCCER M. SMITH, P. cfO0DMAN, N. KING, J. LINDHM3 B. BULLEN, S. SMITH, E. TmnE'r'rs. P. HAYES, N. AUBREX, J. Hmm-1, P. Pomsm, J. DANA, J. MCAULEY. wx l Badminton teams were chosen from the gym classes this year because of the rather heavy intra- mural program in progress at the some time. Those taking class badminton were automaticallyeligible and others became eligible by after school play. The lmps were the decided victors in this sport, sweeping the singles matches and beating the Peps in one of the doubles games to triumph by a score of 4-1. The matches were very close however with most of them requiring three games to decide the winner. The All Star team never had a chance to play and was formed to classify players into singles and doubles ranlcs. Otherwise it was a purely honorary organization. LOWER CLASS SOCCER All year the lower class girls showed unusual interest in intra-mural sports, and a great many of them played soccer, a game not before offered in this school. For several weelcs informal practices were held after school, and then class teams were closer and class games played. There were so many girls whowere really good players that it was hard to choose lmp-Pep teams, but these teams were piclced and played their tournament, the lmps winning in two games, 6-O and Q-O. An All Star team was chosen, but it played no games, as the upper classes did not have soccer. Page 116 GIRLS' MINO SPO This year G.A.A. decided to organize as minor sports some ol the activities ollered at lda Noyes, and to hold lmp-Pep competition in them, with a victory counting one point toward the lmp-Pep lrophey cup. The activities so or- ganized were table tennis, bowling, billards, archery, and baseball, ln the whole the attempt ol competition in these sports was unsuccesslul due partly to the lact that time and interest were devoted to the major sports conducted at the same time, partly to the lact that in some cases the activities were not ollered in gym and the girls felt unsl4illed in them, and largely to the lact that this was the First real attempt to hold such competition, and the contests were not well organized. lhe lirst sport in which competition was held was table tennis. ,lane lVlowrer, the GPMA. board member in charge drew up an elimination tournament in singles, which a large number ol girls entered. lhe tournament was won by Betty Elliot, with Elizabeth Yntema second. The lmp-Pep contest was won by the Peps, who toolc three consecutive games. An honorary All Star team was chosen. Competition in both poclcet and lour ball billiards was organized by Barbara Smith, but despite her ellorts very few entered the tourna- ment and lewer played their matches. lhe tournament was dropped, and no lmp-Pep or All Star teams were piclced. This laclc ol inter- est in billiards is not surprising, as it is a game lew ol the girls had played, or lelt proficient in, even alter class instruction. lhe lact that a bowling tournament, too, was unsuccesslul is lilcely to lead to the con- clusion that this sport was not popular, which is lar from true. lhe bowling class in gym was very large, and a number ol girls spent tall and win- ter afternoons in lda Noyes alleys. l-lowever, even though many really good bowlers develop- ed, not enough submitted the Five scores require- ed lor the tournament, and the tournament was not carried on. The spring sports, archery and baseball, were more successful, as both ol them were ol- lered in class, and were sports with which most ol the girls have always been lomiliar. l'lad it not been lor the lact that they were held in the busiest time ol year, they would undoubtedly have been even more popular. lwo sports which, because ol their non com- petitive nature, could not be carried on in the lmp-pep tournament, but were extremely popu- lar were swimming and riding. Many ol the Four Year College girls joined Tarpon, the University ol Chicago women,s swimming club, and swam one evening a weelc all year. ln the spring some ol the girls rode Friday afternoons with Pegasus, the riding club. Page 117 1 , 1 4 'If f Q. U.. A gf , ,WWM 2, , ' - - , -ap, ww-,Aim - M 1 +535 - WN M' HR ' . ., V -VLQ,,,,::jge , i, cg ff?" f- V ' -, ?'.,v,'H.Z17 Q42 -12 519 ,F ,, . 5 'i V M ' X - 1 . . .f,':i?5Q:,L,.. w"' fgxmf K' ff fy- f X , . . A .. . I - "'- X M. L . . ,..w.,, N. M , ey, , M 5. .3 , .v,iZg.,,. ...Sw 7 K -' Q A J . A 2' A M 'H - wiv Us " 3 '- . -5522-.,1.- Fig' V. mf..-H '- "i Fuss V, .,g -. :- -- V Y . - mfg K. gi. wig 3 3 - 5 -' . -Vi'-"il ' ' " I --5 , f X . - . - M , - f -G M ., bf vw 1, - . 1' ' ' ww.-1ffwLw . - m f 1 -Lf,-,. 1-' 1 ' zfzqfsffz .X - WW" 3 A ww- X 1,4 K. M ' mpg- w..Hg,,,. A - N 6-WW wffwf ., i , -fgglfff-w?,,,.z ' + , , . ag? 1 H X.,-. .. gf A Mg. ,p.,k1fyw'f,i53f ' NH, VQNQQ7 .Qu- . gfrf?W' Hmfxfw - A -' 1- ' -F M Q- L..-7' -, 1 -"13gQHwf'L w if. Q ff. Us-We ,- f fx g 4 Q. . K '- .-11 . .4 43. LM. ,,,L.gQ5,p, 7. iw, , 4 K , .. f,,. ,XiFg,i,5,+ W, V :,, ,, ,K A S. .1.,g,,M..,.. ,M X-1. .51 , . -- ?fW'f'?W ng w AW, J ' :f2V1:f 'A . "1"Nf::, J ,. - q M . W ,I 55+ 1 iii V-A e W-' X . Msgs. 7.-' wysx., x ,fa L 7ffL..' 'V' Y f -- ::..f V ,QQ-, R 'ix K 'ii-ff?-I K .K sn, If . Mi gg If A Q,,,.,,., V Q - ' 'W -- z an ,V x It 2' VMQHS X. fn , -av f .M Y' U' "Hong sorrow! core will kill o cot, And therefore let's be merry." George Wither THE FALL BOYS' CLUB DANCE l-larvest time . . . harvest air . . , Motif an election rally. . 4 real speeches . , . can- didate promising to aid the Society for the Up- l4eep and Care of Establishing Direction Signs and Rest Stations for Migratory Fowl , . . an imitation of franklin D. Roosevelt, using a candle for a fireside , . . Cider Cappleb for refresh- ments . . . the lost futile attempts to secure another cup or two from a swiftly drained barrel . . . Signs around the room, "Vote for So and So . . .H Boys Club president ,lohnny lVlorrison arriving late at his own dance. THE SENIOR-ALUMNI DANCE Baclc brealcing worlc preparing for an even- ing of pleasant entertainment . . . hauling in Christmas trees to secure a North Woods effect. . . And the the dance , . . Howard Brown, Seniorclass president greeting all,and establish- ing a reputation as a jolly host . . . Northern Lights going on and off in a corner. . . Qld faces moving, gliding to sweet strains of music . . , 'il-lowire ya, Bill? l"lavenit seen you in a long time. l-lowis school? Where are you going when you get out? ',.. Candle lit tables . . , Snowball" cakes for refreshment. . . MSorry, no more colces, were out . . . a jolly Santa Claus . . . "Good night f'lowie, swell dance' ,.,.' 'Nice seeing you, meet- cha at next years Senior-Alumnii' . . , Snow softly falling. Page 120 GIRLS' CLUB DANCE Leap Year, everyone lnnows what that means , . . The girls asked the lellows . . , and the Iellows accepted . , . mystery ol the orchestra singer popped up . . . Girls Club Prexy, Barbara Deutch greeting everyone . I , Formal for girls, . . . scattered tuxes and a few Utailsy' lor the menIoll4 . . . Girls doubling their programs so that confusion resulted when a boy found himself either sans partner, or under pressure as to which ol two or three he should talce . , . Punch lor refreshment . . . pretty good punch too . . , lda Noyes I-lall enjoyed watching those in her spacious portals, for all seemed to have a good time . , . Then the dance was over,otl to home, to bed-ftoo bad. JUNIOR-SENIOR SWEATER AND SKIRT DANCE A lively time for all . . . Duval jaros and Grant Chave being literal and come wearing sl4irts, imaginel. , . Merriment reigns supreme . . . the Juniors won . . . both the Junior girls and the junior boys I , . the egg throwing contest . , , hen eggs Flying across the room . , . good music lor all to dance , , . Com- radary at its height . . .Gee, its tough to leave . , . There must be an end sometime though, . PHI BETA DANCE Mystery theme . . . Phi Beta president Ralph Sonnenchein aslcing everyone to come . . "Its going to be a swell dance, honestln . , It was . . , What,s the theme? . . . Ralph Irnew . . . Good music and everybody in a swell humor lor a good time . , . "May I cut in'?,' , . , Page 121 'Q'--1 "Ralph, what's the theme?" . . , Ralph as- cends the rostrum . . . "Good friends" . I lusty cheering . , . Ralph can't be heard over the noise , , , "The theme is'A'f!' . . Cheering . . . Nobody lcnew the theme . Good night, see you at school Monday. SENIOR CLASS DINNER For the money l paid this dinner should be good-f-it is, wowl . , .Howard Brown in- troducing Nlr. Smith . . . Guest speaker, very good tallc . . . teachers leading songs . . . Slcinner, Campbell, Hornbaclc, Mayfield . . . Proposal: THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1940 TO HAVE REUNION IN i95Olll . . Wide ac- claim , . , lvlalcing dates for'I95O . . . Danc- ing after supper . . . everybody dances . . . Seniors to each other,"Good class we've got, good supper, eh?" . . . Comes the close of the evening , . . "Goodnight, see you in '5OI" . . , HI-Y RANCH Yippee , . Cowboy and girl for the even- ing . . . Bang bang . , "Check your guns at the door 'KRAHDNUH' ',., Entertainment. . . Shooting BB's at targets . . . Throwing baseballs at lndian Clubs . . . President Metcalf of Hl-Y with fatherly air, feeling within thatits'a swell dance . . . BANG, BANG. . Guns flaming . . , Bandits . . Bang . . Posse chasing them , . . Look at them Fight , . . "Stop the fight, too much noisen. . Imagine stopping a gun battle for too much noise . . . Blood, aw it's falce . . . Swell orchestra . . . Hot dogs and Coca Colas . , . Good food, , . Approaches midnight, orchestra folds up to go home. lt's over, what a swell time . , the best dance ever , . . Good night Al, great stuff . . . Bang . . . a solitary gun goes off . ,Allisstill. . . Pg 122 PLEASE ACCEPT OUR SINCERE CONGRATULATIONS UPON YOUR GRADUATION Come in and see us Often-whenever you wish to- BUY A BOOKeRENT A BOOK -BUY GIFTSRKODAKS AND FILMSABUY OR RENT A TYPE- WRITER Not only may you obtain Mr. AcIIer's I'IOW TO READ A BOOK from us but also the great boolcs which he recommends. U. of C. BOOK STORE Q2QQ'QgQ3Q'fQf'f COUNCIL CARNIVAL For charity . , . what a great timel , . 4 Barlcers shouting wares . . . "Break plates, and win a prize' '...' 'Guess your weight ma'am'?' '...' 'Throw a baseball, test your slcillu . . . Fishing, dart throwing . . . Beauti- ful girls selling food and Ilowers . . . "Gar- denias, they're fresh" I , . And the Carnival Revue . I . The chorines, good routine . . . "Sheila ol Aralnyl' . . . solomn, funny, . . 4 Original songs . . . glanice Shaugnessy tear- ing down the theatre with a song . . . encore . . . Slcit, 'Ive murdered himl Yes hexs dead, poor mosquitol . . . "Dangerous Dan lVIOrew" . . Bang, "Lights went outI"- 'AI'IeyI turn ol'I those lightsl . I . Finale . . . Student Council President, lanlcy Bill Kemp, genial as usual, ol- ways the helping hand and good word . . . Charities' night . . . and tlwas a success. Pg 123 I JUNIOR-SENIOR PROM Say what a swell set up . . . Good music . . dresses swishing in soft late-May air . . . this is a night to he happy . . . "Are you hap- py? '...' ilvlay l cut in?" . . . Entertain- ment very houyant . . . We hope youire hav- ing a good time . . . Dancing in late May nights, Cthat's smooth in any languagel . . . Qnly sour note, "Have you started reviewing for Comprehensives yet?" . . . Good night, t'was a wonderful dance . . . 'loo had there canit he many more . . . BOYS' CLUB DANCE CSpringD Seniors excited . . . Last dance as lol- l-lighers . . . Graduation tomorrow . . . Eat, drinlc and he merry comprehensives were over today . . . Good music . . . johnny Morrison on time to his dance . . . What beautiful weather weire having . , . Be nice to dance outside wouldn't it . . . Refresh- ments . . . lvlmmmf good . . . Where'd that orchestra come from . . . lts a pip . . So long lcids see you at graduation tomorrow . . . REVERIES The opening days of school after summer was over , . . Greetings to old pals . . . meeting new friends . . . lnto the pull . . . Fall day . . . l-lomeworlt . . ever home worlc . . . First snows and battles . . ulnto the office with yen . . . Ed Ford doesn't lilce snowballs . . . Styles changing with the girls . . . new fads . . . Fellows chasing soccer balls . . . intramurals . . . Social affairs dances . . . Romances. . "Did you ltnow? lts So ancl So nowln . . . Reading the gossip columns . . . Names . . . Indoor traclc . . . Hlhe Ghost" . . "All out to heat Morton' '... School spirit . . . Where is it? . . . Q"Gosh'i leav- ing seniors, "l wish l'd had morenj Christmas vacation . . . snow-'pthan a good vacation . . . more lilcely Page 124 summery weather , . . A new yeor ond new quorter . , . I resolve . . . work hord . . . drop activities . . . I wont good morlcs . . I'Io, ho . . , No worI4 . . . mciny octivities . . , bod morIcs . . , Many outomobiIes . . . UI-Iove you heord, so ond so hos ci new"hcicIc" . . , spring trocI4 , . . bciseboll . , . where's spirit? . . . Spring octivities . . . Iostqucirter . . . hit the books , . . too nice out I'II hit 'em tomorrow . . , Iooolcs un-touched . . . Seniors preporing to groduote . . . Cop cind Gowns? . . white suits? . . . white dresses? , . . Iife goes on . . . Fincil comprehensives . . , "Why didn't I work? . . . lost sociol otfoirs . . . I-Iow the Icistquorter hos FIownI . . . Seniors groduote tomorrow . . . Good IucIc Goodbye , . . Forever? . . W.-aut CUIIPINT COMPLIMEN OF A FRIEND Page 125 TAKE AN A ETMIETTBSSQTN AWAY TO SCHOOL WITH You I MERICA'S LARGEST MANUFACTURERS OF MIDGET RADIOS Page 127 -we - - f- -v--is-gr---1-' -- ""-rs:-xv:-w+r1z7'Ti-1'1" T""""'1 ILEKDEISSIIII5 - . . To win and consistently hold a place as the recognized leader ol school annual printing, has been the record ol Rogers Printing Company since its beginning in 1908. That we have, during a period of 32 years successfully produced hundreds ol annuals for schools throughout the country, attests our ability to satisfy completely the most discriminating Year Book Stall. New ideas, coupled with the knowledge and experience gained through a quarter of a century's service, insure the school which chooses a Rogers printed boolc,oIideal pages "From Start to Finish." We are proud that the staff of-Il"IE CORRELAICR entrusted its printing to our organization and we herewith present it as an example of our work. ROGERS PRINTING COMPANY 307-309 First Street . 228 N. LaSalle Street DIXON, ILLINOIS CHICAGOJLLINOIS 2-'I Pontiac Engraving Company ESCCDQTT STUEDUO Established 1887 185 NORTH WABASH AVENUE Telephone State 0113 OFFICIAL CORRELATOR PHOTOGRAPHER . . . 1930 1931 1932 1933 1934 1935 1936 1937 1938 1939 1940 Special Prices to U-High Students at All Times. Pg 128 'S -as L n 1 ,. nf , .-,, ., M ,, K. 4 .gf I A lilgg fu ,K 5 vw., ' 'd',u,' .wf., ,ww r..,',' ' . :f. 712755 'EW . L' ' - F V .9 . ,,. V- ..,4', -V " ,..fs'- l ,.13,-., -.J , 'S .W L . 4,1- I SL J, , TJ: 1 sf ml:-11" ww--1 1,,'g,.Q ',:P. , v 4, wmv, g ,gf .a Q- V,, -,v R f,,....: f, ',1,. V , . .. ,-4. , x',-w ,,L. --'X-. f?','x .' ' ELL , Y 1 fu, ' ml ., 1-,.' I. , A . , uk 1 r K , .., - w 1,51 -V --,, '-'+L J- 35. ' - U 1 3 . .w . , ' 4 .1 ' nv' .. ' ' . f I 1. ' .w -'--L. xv, -.1 1 w 1 1? 'TF .ft-' 'Lu . MQ .Z- :blr yr Srft' ,rg-.-' '- ,- grunt' .,- ., f3'?"' ..'? f e fi.. 'l', xl, 1 'Hi 1 .5 A, J ,rg-1-, L- Y ,, ,va . 4.,1.,d. Vx. mg' 1 . , 1-V'-73 K, ' fgl. U .- .1 ' Q, 1 ,,-,,. - 4' A 1 FV , , .w , .K - 1 1 f 1 .g,,.,.in . , -. .-, ,, Ax ., .,- , x re bv. ive- ' 1 .1 U. Sfllfiw Nw XMIM, J, www .9 f rj X ,fl L... ff" f If 1 .I u 4 ..,,r x X , , I I f I w 45. rf, f. . -. -. . . X, li K E 4 I 4 A n ' ' 'Y

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

University High School - U Highlights Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1933 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, 1941 Edition, Page 1


University High School - U Highlights Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


University High School - U Highlights Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


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