University High School - U Highlights Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 144
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1941 volume:
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IINIVIQRSITY OI" CHICAGO
To one who, in her eighteen years of teaching in the Univer-
sity High School and the Four Year College, has distinguished
herself not only by her superior teaching ability and by the intro-
duction of new teaching methods, but also by her interest and
participation in school life,
To one whose scholarship is Widely recognized and whose
knowledge and breadth of interests are seldom equaledg
To one who is respected by students and faculty alike for her
high standards and ideals, her fairness and patience, her willing-
ness to help, and her sympathetic understanding.
L'. L ut: L:
This year the University of Chicago is cele-
brating its fiftieth anniversary. For our theme
we might have gone back fifty years to the "gay
nineties." We have chosen instead to go back
fifty times fifty years to the times of the ancient
Greeks. In portraying in our opening section and
on our division pages the life of the ancient
Greeks we hope to show that the quest for learn-
ing outlives a university or even an era.
In the doorway of the east transept of the
University Chapel, which we have chosen for our
frontispiece, our theme is represented by the
reliefs of the Greek temples on the left side of
the door and the University towers on the right.
The whole doorway symbolizes the spirit of re-
ligion, which in its ideal dominates the life of
Frontispiece . Title . Dedication . Foreword
PART ONE FACULTY
Administration . Four Year College . Uni-
versity High School
PART TWO SENIORS
Second Year of the Four Year College . Grad-
uating Class of 1941
PART THREE CLASSES
Eleventh Grade . Tenth Grade . Ninth Grade
Eighth Grade . Seventh Grade
PART FOUR ACTIVITIES
Student Government . Publications . Clubs
Musical Organizations . Honors and Awards
PART FIVE ATHLETICS
Soccer . Basketball . Track . Swimming
Baseball . Tennis . Golf . Intramurals
PART SIX FEATURES
Assemblies . Musical Programs . Radio
Broadcast . Social Events
V Y CN
23,4 I+ fb' J
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ROBERT M. Hurci-uNs ,AARON J, BRUMBAUK H
Prexidenl of the LY77iUf7",fifj' Dean of lhe College
LEON P. SMITH
Dean of Sfudentf in lhe
The launching of the Four Year College last
year as a separate administrative unit in the Uni-
versity gave rise to numerous questions and proh-
lems. Some of these pertained to the relative
difiiculty of the work in the high school and the
college, others to the nature of the college program,
still others to the development of extra-classroom
activities adapted to the interest of the students in
the college. Marked progress has been made this
year in solving these problems through the coop-
eration of students, faculty, and parents.
Particularly noteworthy is the improvement in
the program of student activities both as to the
kinds of activities provided and as to student par-
ticipation in them. This volume, the preparation
of which is in itself an important student project,
bears impressive testimony to the excellence of the
activities, which should he credited very largely to
the interest, initiative, and competence of the stu-
dents in the Four Year College.
ZENs L. . MITH 2 2
ri,t,ti.rlz1nl Dean :fthe Coflege
The most thrilling and the most talked about
topic in America is the defense in the Western
Hemisphere and assistance to those who oppose the
Nazis. All of us should be interested in itg all of
us are interested in itg all of us wish to help as best
we can. It is of prime importance that ever in-
creasing amounts of the munition of war-tanks,
planes, ships, guns'-be manufactured for defense.
It is inevitable and desirable that financial aid in
proportion to our ability should be given cheerfully
to those who defend freedom.
But it is not our function to "point" the Uni-
versity High School to prepare the physical mater-
ials for defense. If it falls to our lot as individuals
to prepare the physical materials, that service will
be performed after graduation. Our task now is
the defense of the spirit to learn as much as we can
which will help us to be good citizens in a democ-
racy. We must learn rhe difference between false
arguments and trueg we must learn to detect the
false prophetg we must study and understand what
democracy means in terms of adequate housing,
food, social security, and unemployment. XVe nzust
practice democracy in our relationships within the
school. That is our task of defense.
H 19. '
RALPH W. TYLER
Department of Edumtzon
STEPHEN M. Coram'
PAUL B. JACOBSON
Universifhv High Sfhoo!
I1i1,slE M. SMl'rHlEs
Uniz'er.vi!,v H igh Sfhool
HAROLD ALBERT ANDERSON, A.M.
University High School
PAUL HAROLD DERR, A.M.
Imtructor in Physica! Educalian
Four Year College
GLENN O. BLOUGH, A.M.
University High School
M. ELIZABETH DOWNING, M.D.
University High School
ARTHUR GIBBON BOVEE, PH.B.
limixmnl Pr.y'e.rJ0r cj fhe Teaching of French
University High School
ORLIN DENTON FRANK, S. M.
University High School
GLADYS CAMPBELL, A. M.
Inrlructor in lhe H umcmicier
Four Year College
lh1AURE L. GoLDscHM1D'r, B. A. COxon.D
Imlruclor in Polizicai Science
Four Year College
-lCHN R. DAVEY, A. M.
Imtruclor in the Humcmilies
Four Year College
A. MARIE COTE GREENE, A.M.
University High School
FREDERIC 'l'AY1,oR CQURNEY, PH.D.
I mtruclor in lhe Phyxira! Sciencar
Four Year College
C1,iri'oRo Ho1.1,Ev, S. M.
Imlructor' in the Phvrifal .S'cienfe.v
Four Year College i
MAURICE LESLIE HARTUNG, PH.D.
flyyixlafzl Profeuor of the Tearhimg of flflalhemalifs
University High School
JoSEifH HovE HCJRNBACK, AM.
University High School
CQEORGE ISDMON HAWKINS, S. M.
University High School
LESLIE VYILLIAM IRWIN,
University High School
FRANCES l"lI.IZABE'l'H HENNE, A.lVl.
University High School
IJOROTHY JACKSON, A.M.
University High School
KNOX Him., A.M.
lnxfruclor in the HIl7lltl71ifi6.f
Four Year College
University High School
ROBERT EMMET KEOHANE, A.M.
Instructor in the Social Sciences and zidviser
Four Year College
BABETTE KA'I'HERINE LEMON, A.lVI.
University High School
PAUL WILLIAM LANGE, PH.D.
Social Science, Adviser
lfniversity High School
ROBERT IAITKEN MASON, AB.
University High School
WILLIAM HAROLD LAURITSEN, PH.D.
University High School
MIMA MAXEY, PH.D.
Instructor in the Humanities and ,idzziscr
Four Year College
LAURENOE E. LEAMER, A.lVI.
Instructor in the Social Sciences
Four Year College
AIOI-IN CUNLIFFE MAYFIELD, A.lVI.
Instructor in the Biological Sciences
Four Year College
KATI-IRYN DEAN LEE, A.lVI.
University High School
ISABEL SI-IEEHAN MCCALII., A.lVl.
University High School
Roi-sER'I' LAWRENCE lx'lCCAlfI., l-fIJ.M.
lmlruelar in Remedial Reading
Four Year College
University High School
KATHERINE lVlARY RAHI., All.
llniversity High School
NEI,I.IE l,oL7IsE NIERRICK, A.M.
liniversity High School
KENNETH .IosEPH REHAGE, .1..lNAl.
Sofia! Sfience, .fdvixer
University High School
JERE CORNELL lVIICREl.,A.lX1.
Imfruclor in Ihe f1LtlIld7lilZi6,f
Four Year College
MARoI'ERI'I'E l"lI,0lSE ScHIfI.ER, A
University High Schrtczl
HERTHA lVIORRlS PARKER, SM.
Vniversity High School
l"RANcEs l+'RAzIER SENESCII, A.M.
171.fI7'Ilfl07' in the H llfllllllifidf
Four Year College
M'ARc:ARE'I' HoI'E PRITCHARIJ, A.M.
l'hIversIry High Fchr ol
l'lIJI'rI-I I'll.lZABE'l'H SHEPHERD,A.lXf1.
University High School
SELBY MILLMORE SKINNER, PH.D.
Assistant Professor Q' the Physical Sciences and Adviser
Four Year College
HARRIS ROCKWELL VAIL, MUS.B.
University High School
LESTER CARL SMITH, A.lVI.
University High School
ROBERT BARTOW WEAVER, A.lVI.
Social Science, Adviser
Uriversity High School
RUSSELL BROWN THOMAS, A.lVI.
Instructor in the Humanities
Four Year College
THEODORA VVIESNER, A.lVl.
Instructor in Physical Education and Social
Four Year College
ARTHUR RAY TURNER, lVI.D.
Uriversity High School
EUGENE CHARLES VVITTICK, S.B.
University High School
HOWARD CUPIQIJXNIJ H I l,l
Assistant l'rof'cssur of the 'I1CllChiI1g ut' History
Four Year Cwlleg:
wgliv-fkx 5 T5 .. 'ff
F f V W
THE TWELFTH GRADE
The long-looked-forward-to senior year arrived at last for the members of the Class of 19-ll, and
after nine months which seemed to fly by, it was over. Although we were only half' way through the
lfour Year College, still the senior year seemed to be the culmination of one period of our education
and life, with the beginring of another loorring ahead.
The class has always been well represented in extra-curricular activities. This year as Seniors
we played the leading parts in most of the activities.
The first and biggest social affair put on by the senior class was the Senior-Alumni Dance on
December 21. A large percentage of the Seniors and the Alumni for many years back attended the
dance. The big man of the hour was Santa Claus. Coming in on a sled, he established himself in a
comfortable chair at the North Pole and gave out presents to a few lucky people. A few of the I110l't'
clever people pierced his disguise and discovered him to be none other than the "warden," lid Ford.
Those who decorated the gym for the dance did an especially good job in the opinion of many who
The subjects of the class meetings
were mainly related to graduation. The
white dresses and suits vs. caps and
gowns question became red hot. ln the
hrst vote caps and gowns wong but a
petition from the other side was accepted
by the administration, and a signed
ballot was taken and white suits and
dresses were victorious.
'l'here was much discussion about the
class gift. lt was finally decided that
the class gift would be a trophy case for
the 'cups our interscholastic teams have
Mr. Keohane, the class adviser for
the Sophomore and junior years, again
helped to solve the problems of the
class. 'l'he problem of choosing a col-
lege and the "cut" problem seemed to
be the most talked about.
'llhis year was climaxed by the Senior
Class Dinner on .lune 2, the lfacultyfen-
ior 'l'ea on Il une 6, and of course, the Con-
vocation on nl une ll.
Alter our companionship ol' from one
year to more than twelve in some cases,
we turn over our responsibilities to the
class behind us and prepare to take new
responsibilities upon ourselves and to try
to match in later years our high level of
attainment in high school.
Samoa Cmss Urricrias
.loim GR i-1 i-ZN . lJ7'l'.YiIll671f
-IAM:-:s H ixnsicx .S'gg'7'gm7'hi'
Roi'.i1la'i' l,l,A'I"l' . 7'7'L'fl.YIl7't'7'
Ma. Roniiiai lf. Ki-3oHANr:
SAMUEL ABBELL-always the smile
. . classroom artist . . . ever-ready
tious . . . reading room and listening
room . . . faithful chors r
JOA E ALTON-lives at the Coffee
Shop' L . . the "L" . . . corresponds
DORIS ARGILE-busily breezing by
. . . independent . . . twinkling eyes.
NIARY BABB-boots . , . future
secretary , , . unobstrusive.
XVALTER BAYARD-"YVhitey,' .
that coordinated grin and wink . .
fy gjl,14ff5-,LZ.J-A'a.,vvo2f cp-54?
BARBARA BEZARK-talen ted scrib-
ler "I could wring her neck" . . .
and with those claws.
MARJORIE BIVINS-off the subject
. . eyes twinkle when she laughs . . .
.-Xl.BHR'l' BCJlnflvl'ICI-lliRe'corners at
70 . . . allergic to pink lslipsl . . .
-IAMl'iS l'lOUGHNlfRee-liow tie . . .
line that mows 'em down . . . genial
H li N R Y I5 R OO K Seamateur me-
chanic . , ."Brooksie" . . . remember
the Kenwocrcl Commentator?
l41l.F,ANOR C.-XRl,SUNelwlontle . .
colorful talons . . . lvortlering on shy.
Bl+l'l"I'Y CARl,S'I'HN4eNYhat would
the Wleekly have clone without her?
. . . cheerfully competent . . . always
on the go.
never clauntetl . . . lady of leisure.
DAVID COMSTUCK-Boys' Clulv
. . . man ahout school . , , plenty
ROBERT' D.-XVliNl'OR'l'eehair split-
ter . . . on the rush . , . the Gargoyle.
handshake . , . sock 'em, bust 'em
. . . star pitcher.
VICTOR DEUTSCH-economist . . .
l fffrhe thing about that is , . . .
Custer's last stand.
spitlire . . . "Now let'th thee" . . .
BETTY DUVVI'ifoutdoor girl . .
good student . . . pastels.
BETTY ELLIOTT!-the Coffee Shop
. . "Honeeeee" . . . confidential
sort of gab.
NANCY EMMERICH-"Get your
article in,plm.fe" . . . eastern accent
. . . classical niusic.
JOHN FETLER-army man . . .
elaborates without urging . . . crawl-
ROBERT FRAZIER-Student Coun-
cil basketball center . . River-
KQ V side boy makes good. 5
G-vs for ik
. . . shot putter . . . fund ofinfor-
PATRICIA lfURBlSHeschool spirit
. posters for every occasion . . .
full of pep.
. . . biologist at heart . . . distinc-
THOMAS GOODMAN'-a linger in
every pie . . prodigious memory
. . , dogmatic.
l+il,UlSH GRAWOlGeideas . . .
common sense . . . vim and vigor.
GRACE GRAY--animals her passion
. , good-humored . . . a real biol-
-IUHN GRl+iliNeeour class "pres" .
hurdler . . . scholar QFD of the Classics.
MARY,-Xl,lCl'i GREEN'--lmriefcase in
one hand, a torch -in the other , . .
sure of her points.
ROBERT GUILLAUDEU-same hat,
same angle . . . snakes . . . code
JAMES HALVORSEN-track star
and captain . . . sports writer . . .
JAMES HANSEN-chauffeuring bus-
iness . . friendly hail . . . minute
GERALD HEAGNEY-"Mick" . .
seven, come eleven . . . turned up
SAMUEL HIRSCHMamateur photog-
rapher . . . "Sleepy" night editor . . .
witty back talk.
gum cracker . . words How like
Water . . . ofthe illustrious Hollands.
. . . all out for athletics . . , pleas-
RUTH IRVVIN-eHiciency plus ,
accomplishes things quietly .
. . lalush provokers' delight . . .
. . . foremost example of 4 C's . . .
St. 'uis Blues.
. . . "This mav he iust showing mv
1s.,noru1LL K pm pong
ij 1 H, ute"' .D . ' L i
IAM HS Kl'il+ll"l+lR 'f"'the Baron" . .
"XN'ant a dinner this weeli?,' .
ROY KIRK- good will . . . round
. . . pompous . . . harrel staves.
1fr1ooY Kiwwlrzlz--giggle , . f
"And he said" . . . must have a line.
1' A -141 f
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MARIIORIH KRAUS"'Cr21Zg9ll6l1 B e
talks a lot, says little . . gets around.
XN'll,l,ARlD lAGliReetenaeious law
. , daily -iaunt from Palos i ,
"l,et's dispense with the minutes."
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JAMES NIANN-tennis . . . "Hold
that pose" . . . undecided voice.
. . . got a way that's all hers . . .
ANNE MCLAURY-our first Woman
Presldent . . equestr1enne , . .
astrlde the s1tuat1on.
. . . Boogie-Woogie . . . trumpet
CHARLES lVlEYERf"Shorty" . . .
laughing eyes . . . goes around the
course in par.
JQSEPI-I MOHR-gossiper . . . a
Walk all his own . . . Track manager.
AUBREY lVIOOREAtearing along
. . . B. C. treasurer Cafter some racej
. . . IOZM points!
. . . tres agreable. . . reposee . .
a ff' I '
f, 5 .
HI+ll,.-UNH MOSES-the Modern
Dance . . the joy of Living . .
BARBARA MOSS4articulation . . .
complete indil'Tere,nce . refreshing.
yy, My 'X I
I" ll .7 ,Yun 'raw 4vJi1' i V
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1, ,A , ,.
MARILHYN NlCHClfLlSiON-'Q miie"
. , lmp Captain, full of pep' . . .
what a laugh CPD!
lVllL'I'ON NUSBAUM-"Bud" . . .
top swimmer . . . every other inch
ally present in class . . . "Mac"
. . . non-comniittal.
PHYLLIS PFAHl,ZHR-smooth .
Comb in hair, but always , . . the
smile of beauty.
SUZANNH PFAEIZIER-Girls' Club
dirty work . . . "Short Order" . . .
ROBERT' Pl,A'l"l'Ah r y o I o g i c ally
minded . . . drawl . . . omnipresent
RALPH PORTER-very polite . . .
corny jitterbug . . . deep voice.
JERRY PORTIS-debater . , A the
smirk, or is it a grin? . . . "Red."
PATRICIA PUGH-Wee voice . . .
ballet dancer . . . the fur bonnet.
LAURENT RADKlNSe"Runt" A
shy embarrassment . . . hayseed .
. s W ' ' N ' X j
K ,fr VJ , My K
f A Jfjdy,-qw' ' y i fy
' BARBARA REECE-tai-1S'c1ui1, , ,
"Bobbe" . . . artist . . . American
HELEN REED-fArt Club , "the
tiellowsl' . . . dresses and suits!
genial . . . one ofmany . . imovie
NVILLIAM ROBERTSestar soccer
goalie . . . potential political boss
, . . always a riot.
uf me ,U
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MARY LOUISE ROGERS-Gargoyle
spokeswoman . . . activities all over
the place . . . loose ends.
M A R'I'lN RUTH-classrooni naps
. . . that hee-u-tifiul car . . . easy-
Al,BliR'I' RU'l'HS'I'b1INe violin vir-
tuoso CFJ , "l tlon't expect you
to luelleve this, hut'-" . . . lust word.
KA'l'H HRINIQ RUElflffeconscien-
tious student . . archaic smile . . .
-IUAN SAl,lXlONepromising poet
. , . curly top . . . unusual.
UIUAN lil,l,liN SAl,MONegrim cle-
terminntion . XVeeklv's secrets are
hers . . . always clashing somewhere.
ABBA SAI,ZMAN+philatelist . . .
cztrtogrupher . . . vest-pocketmemory.
PAULA SCHUHAM--"l.et's get hack
to the point . . . slacks . . . husky
paper" . huffs and puffs . . .
Model A Ford.
KATE SENIOR-Wleekly's Cecil
Smith . . . full of ideas . . . "My
father told me."
SHERMAN SERGELi"Sarge,' , .
soap-box orator . . . tower of babble.
lover . . familiar brief case . .
Cloister Club Corner . . . Smooth
JERRY SOLOMON-"Solly" . . .
that crew cut . . . all-star in sports.
bowls them over . . . zoom .
JEAN SULZBERGER-"I move that
we adjourn" . . . LONG stories . . .
"Gee, t'anks, pal."
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PATRICIA 'I'HOlN1I'SONM'Pk2gisi "
explain all jokes" . . . strong Culinair-
dislikes . . . animated.
RUTH VANDERBll.T4tliat Pack-
ard . . . always quietly present . . .
Hl.I,IiN VlNIiRe"Sub-deli" . . .
lilue eyes . , . spunk . . . clever.
KIANH WAGNliReetl1at silly white hat
. . . Pep Captain . . . tennis star.
lflllill NN'lil,l3ORNee-1'evieW sessions
. . . jitterlmug . . . imitations ot
DOROTHY Wl+1l,CHiperenniaI sun
tan . . . "sugar and spiee and every-
l'l'lIl1g'l1lCCH . . . tailored.
KATHARINH XVI-I ITXVORTHP Min-
quisitive persistent . , . "tl1at's
just like a boy."
JOHN XVUl,l+'lf- lmperial Stamp Co.
. . . "Two liits the Sox win" . . A
LOIS WOODRUFF-"WOOdy" . . .
plenty Of sense per inch . . . beaming.
ELIZABETH YNTEMA-G. A. A.
. . . "Yntie" . . . Math fiend . . .
health ad. f
QPR iffy M-
, 'N h .
. T iffy X'-
J gps" 5
FRED ZHVIRING-punsgcracked in
classes, tOO . . . "Didja hear the one
MARY LOUISE HOWARD
ABBELL, SAMUEL-Senior: Curr AH' C,
Tenn T. Junior: Curr AIT C, Bisik C, Tenn
T. Soph: Biol C. Frosh.
ALDERSON, BEVERLY-Senior: Curr
AIT C, Rilie C, Chorus. Junior: Curr AIT C,
ALTON, JOANNE-Senior: Biol C, VVeek-
ly. Junior: Weekly.
ARGILE, DORIS-Senior: Biol C, Week-
ly, Corr. Junior: Biol C, Weekly.
BABB, MARY-Senior: Corr. Junior:
IP Tenn T.
BAYARD, WALTER-Senior: Treas. Hi-
Y, Bask T CMD, Base T. Junior: Hi-Y, Base
T CMD. Soph: Bask T CMD, Base T CMD.
Frosh: Jr Phot C, Track T, Base T.
BEZARK, BARBARA-Senior: G C Bd,
Bowl C, VVeekly. Junior: Bowl C, Weekly.
Frosh: Jr. Curr AIT C, Midway.
BIVINS, MARJORIE-Senior: Music C,
VVeekly. Junior: Phot C, Rilie C.
I BOETTICI-IER, ALBERT-Senior. Jun-
BOUGHNER, JAMES-Senior: I-Ii-Y,
Weekly, Chorus, Bask T CMD, Base T. Junior:
Bowl C, Sport C, Base T, Bask T, Swim T
BROOKS, HENRY-Senior: Curr Aff C,
Weekly, Soccer 'I' CMD. Junior: Sport C.
Soph. Frosh: Jr Engin C. S-Frosh: Sport C.
CARLSON, ELEANOR-Senior: Music C.
Junior: Music C.
CARLSTEN, BETTY-Se n io r : Cb B E ,
Music C, VVeekIy, Gargoyle. Junior: KIDBE,
Music C, VVeekIy, Glee C, IP Bask T.
COHI12N,JUNE-Senior: Bowl C. Junior:
Bowl C, VVeekly. Soph: Club OH' Purp M C,
Midway. Frosh: Club Off Purp M C, Mid-
way. S Frosh: Jr Corr C.
COMSTOCK, DAVID-Senior: Pres B C
Bd, Hi-Y, Chorus, Socc T Bask T
Base T. Junior: V P B C Bd, I-Ii-Y, Sport
c, Bask T qivijp, Base T Civijp, Socc T qivm.
DAVENPORT, ROBERT-Senior: QDBE,
Debate C, Ed Gargoyle. Junior: Debate C,
DAVIDSON, WILLIAM-Senior: Hi-Y.
Junior: Hi-Y, B C Bd. Soph: Class V P,
Phot C, Base T CMD. Frosh: Phot C.
DEUTSCH, VICTOR-Senior: Curr Aff
C. Junior: Curr AH' C.
DUNCAN, DOROTHY-Senior: Student
Council, Weekly, Pub Bd, All S Voll T.
Junior: Debate C, IP Bask T, IP Tenn T,
DUWE, BETTY-Senior: CIDBE, Riding C,
ELLIOTT, BETTY-Senior: Bowl C,
Weekly. Junior: Bowl C, Riding C. Soph:
Biol. C. Frosh: Art C, IP Hockey T.
EMMERICH, NANCY-Senior: Pres
Music C, Weekly. Junior: Music C, Glee C,
Weekly. Soph: Music C, Glee C, IP Spd T,
IP Bask T. Frosh: Art C, Glee C.
FEILER, JOHN-Senior: Hi-Y, Riding C,
Rifie C, Weekly, Correlator, Swim T, O Track
T. Junior: Curr Aff C, Rifle C, Swim T
O Track T. Soph: Biol C, Band, Swim T
FRAZIER, ROBERT-Senior: Pres Stu-
dent Council, QHBE, Hi-Y, Socc T CMD, Bask
T CMD, O Track T. Junior: Sec B C Bd,
'T1BE, Hi-Y, Playfest C, Tenn T CMD, Bask
FRIEDMAN, HAROLD-Senior: Treas
411322, Hi-Y, Curr Aff C, Track T CMD, Socc
T CMD. Junior: 411322, Bowl C, I and O
Track T CMD.
FURBISH, PATRICIA-Senior: Glee C,
Sec Music C, Playfest Bd, Weekly, Chorus.
Junior: Music C, Glee C. Soph: Music C,
Glee C, IP Spd T. Frosh: IP Spd T. S Frosh.
GARVER, RICHARD-Senior: Biol C,
Rifle C, VVeekIy. Junior: Biol C, Rifle C.
Soph: Science C. Frosh: Science C.
GOODMAN, THOMAS-Senior: Pres.
GBE, Ed Corr, Hi-Y, Debate C, Weekly,
Chorus, Socc T, I and O Track T. Junior:
GBE, Playfest C, Corr, O Track T. Soph:
V P Math C, Midway, Glee C. Frosh: Math
C, Gargoyle, Glee C. S-Frosh: Class Treas,
Purp M C.
GRAWOIG, ELOISE-Senior: Class Gift
Comm, G C Bd, QIDBE, Bowl C, Weekly, All
S Badm T, IP Voll T. Junior: Bowl C, All
S Badm T, All S Base T, IP Hockey, I Award.
Soph: Biol C. Frosh.
GRAY, GRACE-Senior: IIJBZI, Biol C,
IP Bowl T. Junior: Riding C, IP Hockey.
Soph: Biol C. Frosh: Music C. S-Frosh:
GREEN, JOHN-Senior: Class Pres, Sec
Curr Aff C, Sec-Treas Playfest C, Treas Stu-
dent Council, CDBE, Hi-Y, VVeekly, Gargoyle,
Chorus, Socc T, I and O Track T CMD.
Junior: Hi-Y, Playfest C, I and O Track CM-ij.
GREEN, MARYALICE-Senior: Play-
fest C. Junior: Music C.
GUILLAUDEU, ROBERT-Senior: Biol
C, Rifle C, Weekly, Swim T CMJD. Junior:
Biol C, Rifle C, Swim T CMD.
HALVORSEN, JAMES-Senior: V P Hi-
Y, Student Council, Curr Aff C, Weekly,
Corr, Ghost, I and O Track T Socc T
CMD. Junior: Hi-Y, Phot C, Weekly, O
Track T CM-ij, I Track T fMiD, Socc T CMU.
Soph: Biol C, I and O Track T Frosh:
Jr Engin C.
HANSEN, JAMES-Senior: Class Sec,
Hi-Y, Bowl C, Corr, Weekly, Chorus, Bask
T, Track T. Junior: Hi-Y, Weekly, Bask
T, Tenn T. Soph: Biol C, Midway, Track
HEAGNEY, GERALD-Senior: Hi-Y,
Bask T, Base T.
HIRSCH, SAMUEL-Senior: Curr Aff C,
VVeekly. Junior: Weekly, Bask T CMD.
Soph: Jr Curr Aff C, Bask T CMD. Frosh:
Class Treas, Jr Phot C, Band. S-Frosh:
Class V P, Sport C, Band.
HOLLAND, THELMA-Senior: Music C.
Junior: Phot C. Soph: Music C. Frosh:
Purp M C, IP Hockey.
HUNDING, MARY-Senior: Bowl C,
Riding C, All S Hockey T, All S Voll T, All
S Bask T. Junior: Riding C, All S Voll T,
IP Hockey T, IP Bask T, All S Awaro. Soph:
Music C, All S Voll T, All S Bask T, All S
Award. Frosh: Music C.
IRVVIN, RUTH-Senior: G C Bd, GBE,
VVeekly, Corr, Gargoyle, Chorus. Junior:
KIDBZ, Curr Aff C, VVeekly. Soph: Purp M C,
Glee C, IP Hockey T, IP Bask T. Frosh:
Purp M C, Glee C. S-Frosh: Purp M C,
JAMIESON, ROBERT-Senior, B C Bd,
Hi-Y, Bowl C, Chorus, Track T QMD. Junior:
Class V P, Hi-Y, Bowl C, Bask T, I and O
Track T CMD. Soph: V P Curr Aff C, Glee
C, I and O Track T. Frosh: Glee C, Track T.
JAMIESON, RODNEY-Senior: Pres Hi-
Y, V P Student Council, Bowl C, Chorus,
VVeekly, Track T CMD. Junior: Class Pres,
Hi-Y, Bowl C, Track T. Soph: Pres Jr Curr
AH' C, Glee C, Track T. Frosh: Glee C.
JOHNSON, RICHARD-Senior. Junior.
Soph: Science C. Frosh: Science C.
KEEFER, JAMES-Senior: Hi-Y, Socc
T, Bask T Junior: Hi-Y, Radio C,
I and O Track T CMU. Soph: Radio C, I
and O Track T CMU. Frosh: Radio C, I
and O Track T CMD.
KIRK, ROY-Senior: Hi-Y, RiHe C. Jun-
ior: Hi- Y, RiHe C, Swim T. Soph: Class
Sec, Swim T. Frosh: Jr Phot C.
KRAMER, PEGGY-Senior: Curr Aff C,
VVeekly. Junior: VVeekly. Soph: Purp M C,
Frosh: Purp M C, Music C. S Frosh: Jr Corr
c, IP spd T.
KRAUS, MARJORIE-Senior: Bowl C,
Glee C. Junior: Biol C. Soph: Biol C, IP
Base T. Frosh: Music C, IP Base T. S
Frosh: Jr Corr C.
LAGER, WILLARD-Senior: Sec Hi-Y.
Junior: Hi-Y, Track T. Soph: Track T CMD.
Frosh: Science C, Track T.
MCKNIGHT, PATRICIA-Senior: Bowl
C, Playfest C, Music C, IP Hockey T, IP
Bask T. Junior: Art C, IP Hockey T, IP
Bask T, I Award. Soph: Music C, Glee C.
Frosh: Purp M C, IP Hockey T.
MCLAURY, ANNE-Senior: Riding C,
All S Hockey T, IP Bask T. Junior: Sec
Debate C, Riding C, Glee C, All S Hockey T,
All S Base T, IP Bask T, P Award. Soph:
Purp M C, Glee C, All S Base T, All S Swim
T, IP Spd T, IP Hockey T, P Award. Frosh:
Purp M C, Glee C, IP Swim T, IP Hockey T,
IP Spd T, IP Voll T, P Award. S-Frosh: Purp
MANN, JAMES-Senior: Curr AH" C,
Weekly, Corr, Tenn T. Junior: Bisik C,
Tenn T CMD. Soph: Biol C. Frosh: Jr
MENAUL, RICHARD-Senior: Hi-Y,
Bowl C, I and O Track T CMD. Junior: Hi-Y,
I Track CMD. Soph: V P Music C, Band,
Orch, Socc T CMD. Frosh: Class Pres, Music
C, Band, Orch, Socc T, Track T. S-Frosh:
Class Pres, Purp M C, Band, Orch.
MEYER, CHARLES-Senior: Bowl C,
Corr, Socc T CMD, Bask T CMD. Junior:
Sport C, Bask T CMD, Golf T CMD. Soph:
Sport C, Bask T CMD, Golf T CMD. Frosh:
Sport C. S-Frosh: Sport C.
MOHR, JOSEPH-Senior: Hi-Y, Bowl C,
Track T Mgr CMD. Junior: Bowl C, Track
T. Soph: Chemist C. Frosh: Science C.
MOORE, AUBREY-Senior: Treas B C
Bd, Hi-Y, Curr AH' C, Weekly, Corr, I and O
Track T CMD. Junior: B C Bd, Hi-Y, Phot C,
Weekly, I and O Track T CMD. Soph: Jr Curr
AH' C, I and O Track T CMD CMD. Frosh:
Jr Curr AH' C, I Track T. S-Frosh: Jr Corr C.
MOORE, BEATRICE-Senior: Music C.
MOSES, HELAINE-Senior: V P Play-
fest C, G C Bd, Music C, Weekly, Curr,
Gargoyle, Chorus, Music C. Junior: Playfest
C, VVeekly, Glee C. Soph: Purp M C, IP
Hockey T. Frosh: Purp M C, IP Hockey.
MOSS, BARBARA-Senior: 41822, Corr
AH' C, Rifle C. Junior: Curr Aff C, Rifle C.
NICHOLSON, MARILYN-Senior: Class
VP, Imp Cap,G A A Bd, Playfest C, Weekly,
All S Hockey T, All S Bask T, All S Voll T,
All S Badm T, All S Award. Junior: Sec
G A A Bd, Bowl C, Riding C, All S Hockey T,
All S Voll T, All S Bask T, All S Base T,
All S Arch T, IP Badm T, IP Bowl T, IP
Ping T, All S Award. Soph: Imp Cap, G A A
Bd, Biol C, All S Hockey T, All S Bask T,
All S Voll T, All S Base T, All S Award.
Frosh: Purp M C, IP Hockey T, All S Voll T,
All S Bask T, All S Award.
NUSBAUM, MILTON-Senior: Swim T
CMD. Junior: Pres Bowl C, Swim T CMD,
Track T. Soph: Swim T CMD, Track T.
Frosh: Swim T, Radio C.
PATTERSON, MACRAE-Senior: Golf
T, Bask T. Junior: Bask T CMD. Soph:
Bask T CMD. Frosh: Jr Engin C. S-Frosh:
Jr Corr C.
PFAELZER, PHYLLIS-Senior: Bowl C.
Junior: Music C. Soph: Biol C, All S Base T.
Frosh: Purp M C. S-Frosh: Jr Corr C.
PFAELZER, SUZANNE-Senior: G C Bd,
Curr AH' C, Weekly, Corr. Junior: Weekly.
PLATT, ROBERT-Senior: Class Treas,
Sec QIPBE, Pres Biol C, Hi-Y, Rifle C, Corr,
Chorus. Junior: B C Bd, V P Bisik C, Rifle
C, QDBE, Glee C. Soph: Pres Biol C, Class
Exec Comm, Glee C, Band. Frosh: Phot C,
Class Exec Comm, Glee C. S-Frosh: Engin C,
PORTER, RALPH-Senior: Weekly, Bowl
C, Hi-Y. Junior: Bowl C, Weekly.
PORTIS, JERRY-Senior: V P Debate C,
VVeekly, Corr, Bask T CMD, Golf T CMD,
Base T CMD. Junior: Bisik C, Debate C,
Weekly, Bask T CMD, Golf T CIVID, Base T
CMD. Soph: Biol C, Bask T CMD, Base T,
Track T. Frosh: Jr Phot C. S-Frosh: Jr
PUGH, PATRICIA-Senior: Music C,
Weekly, Glee C, IP Hockey T,
IP Voll T. Junior: G A A Bd, Phot C, Weekly.
Soph: Music C, Orch, IP Spd T, All S Bask T.
Frosh: Music C, Orch, IP Hockey T, Swim T.
RADKINS, LAURENT-Senior: Hi-Y.
Soph: Class Pres, V P Science C, Bask T.
Frosh: Science C, Track T.
REECE, BARBARA-Senior: Pres G C
Bd, Sec Student Council, Bowl C, Weekly,
Curr, Chorus, All S Hockey T, IP Voll T.
Junior: Class Sec, Phot C, Weekly, Glee C.
Soph: Art C. Frosh: Gr Art C.
REED, HELEN-Senior: Pres Art C,
VVeekly, Corr, IP Hockey T. Junior: Class
Treas, Art C. Soph: Art C, IP Bask. Frosh:
Bowl C. Junior: Biol C. Soph: Purp M C,
glee C. Frosh: Purp M C. S-Frosh: Jr Corr
ROBERTS, WILLIAM-Senior: B C Bd,
Hi-Y, Socc T CMJJ, Bask T, CMJJ. Junior:
Hi-Y, Sport C, Bask T QM-ij, Socc 'I' QMij,
Base T CMD.
ROGERS, MARY LOUISE-Senior: V P
G A A, V P Curr Aff C, GPBE, VVeekly, Corr,
Bus Mgr Gargoyle, Chorus, All S Hockey T,
All S Bask T, IP Voll T, IP Bowl T. Junior:
Sec G A A Bd, G C Bd, fPB'E, Curr Aff C,
Bisik C, Weekly, Glee C, All S Hockey T,
All S Bask T, All S Base T, IP Voll T, All
S Award. Soph: Student Council, Science C,
Glee C, All S Hockey T, All S Bask T, All S
Base T, All Voll T, IP Spd T, All S Award.
Frosh: Student Council, Science C, IP Hockey
T, IP Spd T, IP Bask T, IP Voll T, IP Award.
ROTH, MARTIN-Senior: Hi-Y, I Track
T. Junior: Hi-Y.
ROTHSTEIN, ALBERT-Senior, Bask
T Track T, Base T. Junior: Sec Bowl
C, Weekly, Band, Bask T QMJJ, Track T,
Base T. Soph: Midway, Bask T CMD, Track
T. Frosh: Jr Phot C, Bask T. S-Frosh:
SALMON, JOAN-Senior: Biol C, VVeekly,
Gargoyle, Chorus. Junior: Biol C, Weekly,
Chorus. Soph: French C, Gargoyle, Chorus.
Frosh: Art C, Gargoyle, Chorus. S-Frosh:
French C, Midway, Chorus.
SALMON, JOAN ELLEN-Senior: Ed
VVeekly, Ch Pub Bd, Riding C, Chorus,
IP Voll T. Junior: Weekly.
SALZMAN, ABBA-Senior: Bus Mgr
Mgr Corr, QJBE, Curr AH' C, VVeekly. Junior:
CDBE, Curr Aff C, Bisik C. Soph: Class Treas,
Jr Curr AH' C, Midway, Gargoyle. Frosh:
Class V P, Purp M C, Midway. S-Frosh:
Class Sec, Purp M C.
SCHUHAM, PAULA-Senior: Bowl C.
Pres Curr AHC, Ed Weekly, fI1BE,Chorus, Socc
T KMJJ, Swim T CMJJ. Junior: KPBE, Phot C,
Curr Aff C, VVeekly, Orch, Chorus, Socc T
CMD, Swim T CMU, I Sz O Track T. Soph:
Curr AH' C, Midway, Orch, Band, Glee C,
Swim T, Track T. Frosh: Midway, Phot C,
Band. S-Frosh: Jr Corr C, Orch.
SENIOR, KATE-Senior: QDBE, Riding C,
Weekly. Junior: G C Bd, Riding C, Weekly,
Glee C. Soph: Purp M C, Glee C. Frosh:
Purp M C, Glee C. S-Frosh: Glee C, Purp
SERGEL, SHERMAN-Senior: Playfest
C, Socc T QM-ij. Junior: Playfest C, Track
T CMJD, Socc T fMij. Soph: Purp M C,
Track T CMD, Socc T CMD. Frosh: Purp
M C, Track T Socc T S-Frosh:
Purp M C.
Chorus, Music C, Golf T. Junior: Glee C,
Music C, GolfT. Soph: Biol C, Glee C, Music
C, Golf T. Frosh. S-Frosh.
SIMMONS, JAMES-Senior: Bowl C,
VVeekly, Swim T. Junior: Bowl C, Swim T,
SOLOMON, JERRY-Senior: Hi-Y, Curr
Alf C, Socc T Bask T CM-ij, Base T.
Junior: Sport C, Base T CMJJ, Bask T CMD,
SoccT CMU. Soph: BC Bd, Sport C, Base T
CMD, Bask T Frosh: Phot C, Bask T,
B C Bd. S-Frosh: BC Bd, Sport C.
SPENCER, ELIZABETH-Senior: G A A
Bd, Pres Bowl C, All S Hockey T, All S Voll T,
All S Bowl T, All S Bask T, All S Badm T.
Junior: Bowl C, I P Hockey T, All S Badm T,
I P Ping Pong T, I P Award.
SULZBERGER, JEAN-Senior: V P G
C Bd, QBZ, VVeekly, I P Voll T. Junior: Art
C, I P Voll T. Soph: Purp M C, All S Spd T,
I P Voll T, I P Bask T, I P Tenn T, I P Award.
Frosh: Purp M C, Glee C, I P Base T, I P Tenn,
T, I P Award. S-Frosh: G C Bd, Jr. Corr C.
THOMPSON, PATRICIA-Senior: Sec
Art C, Weekly, All S Hockey T, I P Voll T,
I P Bask T. Junior: Art C, VVeekly, I P
Hockey T, I P Voll T.
VANDERBILT, RUTH-Senior: Bowl C,
I P Badm T, I P Hockey T, I P Bowl T,
I P Voll T. Junior. Soph: Music C. Frosh:
Purp M C.
VINER, ELLEN-Senior: G C Bd, CIJBZZ,
Weekly, I P Voll T. Junior: Treas G C Bd,
Art C, I P Voll T, I P Base T. Soph: G C Bd,
Purp M C, I P Spd T, I P Voll T. Froshz
Voll T. S-Frosh: G A A Bd, Jr. Corr C.
WAGNER,JANE-Senior: Pep Cap, G A A
Bd, All S Hockey T, All S Voll T. Junior.
Soph: Pep Cap G A A Bd, Gr Art C, All S
Hockey T, All S Voll T, All S Bask T, All S
Base T, All S Tenn T, All S Award. Frosh:
G A A Bd, All S Hockey T, All S Voll T,
All S Bask T, All S Base T, All S Tenn T,
All S Award. S-Frosh: G A A Bd, All S Voll
T, All S Base T, All S Tenn T, All S Award.
WELBORN, FRED-Senior: GBE, Hi-Y,
Chorus. Junior: Curr Aff C, Weekly.
WELCH, DOROTHY-Senior: VVeekly,
Corr. Iblmiorz Phot C. Soph: Purp M C.
Frosh: C. S-Fresh: Jr Corr C.
GBE, Debate C, Weekly, Chorus. Junior:
41822, Curr AH' C. Soph: Biol C, Glee C, I P
WOLFF, JOHN-Senior: Hi-Y, Bask T
Mgr CMD, Tenn T. Junior: Tenn T IMD.
Soph: Curr AH' C. Fresh: B C Bd. S-Frosh.
VVOODRUFF, LOIS-Senior: Bowl C,
All S Voll T, I P Hockey T, I P Badm T.
Junior. Soph: Music C. Frosha Music C.
YNTEMA, ELIZABETH-Senior: Pres.
G A A Bd, Sec Student Council, Curr Aff C,
Weekly, Corr, Chorus, All S Hockey T, All S
Voll T, All S Bask T, I P Bowl T. IJluniOr:
Treas G A A Bd, Bisik C, Glee C, All S ockey
T, All S Voll T, All S Bask T, All S Base T,
All S Ping T, All S Award. Soph: G A A Bd,
All S Ping Pong T, All S Award. Soph: G A A
Bd, Purp M C, Glee C, All S Spd T, All S
Hockey T, All S Voll T, All S Base T, All S
Tenn T, All S Award. Froshz G C Bd, Purp
M C, All S Voll T, I P Spd T, I P Hockey T,
All S Base T. S-Frosh: Jr Corr C, I P Spd,
I P Voll T.
ZIMRING, FRED-Senior: Bowl C,
Weekly. Junior:PhOt C, Weekly. SOph:Phot
C. Frosh: Jr Phot C.
Most Popular . . . ROBERT FRAZIER
Handsomest . . ROBERT FRAZIER
Best Dressed . . RODNEY JAMIESON
Best All-around athlete . . ROONEY JAMIESON
Most conceited . . . . THOMAS GOODMAN
Wittiest . . . . . JAMES BOUGHNER
Least appreciated . . SAMUEL ABBELL, RICHARD JOHNSON
Done most for U. High . . . . ROBERT FRAZIER
Most popular .
Prettiest . .
Best dressed . .
Best all-around athlete .
VVittiest . .
Class doll . .
Most Studious . .
Least appreciated . .
Done most for U. High
. . . . DOROTHY DUNCAN
MARILYN NICHOLSON, ELIZABETH YNTEMA
. , . MARILYN NICHOLSON
. HEl,EN REED, LOIS XNOODRUFF
. . BETTY CARLSTEN
. KATHARINE WHITWORTH
. ELIZABETH YNTEMA
lx V M A
iq fx RV
S-A wb jj
The Junior class, or rightly the first year of the Four Year College, went through the year with
flying colors. Its members were supporters of and participants in all the athletic teams, student
governments, publications, and social affairs without neglecting the classroom end of their school
life. The new members of the Junior class soon made places for themselves and forthwith became
invaluable parts of the school.
The first social affair of the class was a very good but exclusive dance with even Seniors consider-
ed outside dates. However some of the aforesaid creatures crashed the party. The next affair,
a roller skating party, had a scant attendance due to poor publicity, but those who did come got
to whirl to their hearts' content. They consumed plenty of pretzels and cokes but even after their
valiant efforts there were still enough left to give a mixer the following Monday.
The big social event given by the class, however, was the Junior-Senior Prom. This affair is
traditionally one of the biggest social occasions of the year, given as a sort of farewell to the depart-
ing Senior class. The Juniors simply outdid themselves in their preparation, so the dance was a
The class this year was advised by Miss Maxey for the girls and Mr. Skinner for the boys. How-
ever, when Mr. Skinner was called into the army, Miss Maxey took over the advisership of the whole
class. The advisers helped most in orienting the Juniors in the Four Year College set-up, in program
planning, and in assisting the students in making a wise college choices.
The Juniors were the first class to take over the student government of the University High
School in the tenth grade. Last year they ran the Midway, the Student Council, G.A.A., Girls'
Club, and Boys' Club This year they were again underclassmen and next year will again take over
the major oflices. With their earlier experience they are expected to do superior job.
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
FRANK TROVILLION . . President
FRANK WOJNIAR . Vice-President
ELEANOR TIBBETTS . Serretary
HUGH WEHMEIER Treasurer
MISS MIMA MAXEY . Faculty .fidvifers
MR. SELBY M. SKINNER
J. HALLAM, G. DASKAL, M. DUNKELMAN, T. BRADEL, H. LOEB, D. McBRIoE, R. ROBERTSON, R. MRQUIRE.
G. LINDHOLM, H. KLEIN, A. TELLER, N. ELLIOTT, D. RUML, W. KORNHAUSER, F. WOJNIAR, R. WHITING.
J. STOUFFER, B. OLIN, R. MORGAN, R. MEANA, J. SCHLOSSBERG, V. GLEAVES, A. KUPER, G. MCCONNELL.
M. HERST, B. ERMAN, M. KREEGER, D. FISHBEIN, A. SHEEHAN, L. GOLDSTEIN, G. WILLENS, J. GRINRER.
D. RICHMAN, W. VOGLER, J. NEWELL, M. GRONERT, D. DUI-'T, A. DASKAL, F. ALSCHULER, P. GERSTLEY.
H. WEI-IMEIER, R. WRIGHT, P. MILLAR, E. NELSON, J. DANA, E. GROTEFELD, F. TROVILLION, D. HEIL.
R. ACRER, G. TRESSEL, B. RAYMOND, C. SHAPIRA, J. BRUMBAUGI-I, I. REYNOLDS, J. DAVISON, J. KOMPARE, C. REMINOTON,
P. THOMPSON, M. MILLER.
B. SMITH, J. STOLL, J. HARRIS, M. WATRINS, L. EMMERICH, E. TIBBETTS, E. MCCULLY, R. ROMANO.
M. LACREY, B. SINGLETON, V. LAMANTIA, R. I-IALVORSEN, M. PORTIS, A. KOHN, S. HELLER, B. BARR, R. KOSTERLITZ.
B. BULLEN, S. SMITI-I, E. WIRTH, C. HOPKINS, M. MILLER, J. BOWMAN, M. SPERRY, E. JAEGER.
D. YOGT, N. LIPPA, XVRIGHT, A. HARRIS, RACAULEY, SCOTT, P. OPPENHEIM, P. STOCKS, M. TEGERIAN
R. ANDRADE, M. XVEINBERG, R. SAMVELS, E. ROSENBAI.7M, S. FRANKS, W. HAGER, CLARK, P. WVEISS, R.G1BBN
H. CROWEN, L. SCHUVZ, H. KRLIEGER, M. ALTER, J. COOPER, M. SMITH, KEOGH, C. BAHLKE, T. BENEUER B BOIH
A. KVHN, N. POR'r1s, M. ROGERS, H. LASH, J. LIEBERMAN, L. JACOBSEN, j. CRAGE, D. HART, C. NlI'I'CHEI.L
R. FREEARK, R. ENCOUBE, B.EMERSON,1D.CHENOWE'l'H, B. CANNON, 1. BA'rv, O. STINE, PERLMAN, J. RAN1ER
J. PETERSON, G. I,AI"l'MAN, M. NIERMAN, P. HASERODT, R. ISAACS, I.. SPIVACR, R. BROWN, C. I.AUR1'rsEN, SCHWARI7
'I'EN'I'H GRADE OFFICERS
MR. PAUL XV. LA
The stage was set for a successful year for the tenth grade when the class ofhcers
were elected. Mr. Lange, the class adviser, helped to make the year a success by
helping and advising the class olhcers and by conferring with each student about
his or her individual problems. Though new to U. High this year, he was acknowl-
edged by everyone as an excellent adviser.
After an explanatory speech by Dean Brumbaugh about the question of gradua-
tion, the class made a momentous decision providing that the Class of 1943 would
not have a tenth grade graduation this June, but would graduate at the twelfth
grade level. Only three members of the class were opposed to this action.
On December 14 the class, amid Christmas trees and silver bells, and with blue
and white streamers overhead, danced at the "Snow Ball." Those who planned
the party were Roger Brown, Leo Spivack, Robert Escoube, Gretchen Lautman,
jackson Baty, Laille Schutz, Marabell Smith, Justine Scott, Nancy Lippa, and
Marcia Nierman. A live-piece orchestra provided music for the dancing, and a
magician performed. The refreshments of snowballs and punch were very good.
In the spring a roller-skating party was chalked up to the creditof the class.
As was usual at parties presented by the Class of 1943, it was considered entirely
The job done by the tenth graders as the presidents of the Boys' and Girls'
Clubs and the Student Council left nothing to be desired. Since this was only the
second year of the separation of the Four Year College and the High School, the
presidents were taking over duties previously held by students in the twelfth grade.
They accepted their responsibilities with a willing attitude, as did those who
worked with them.
Although the tenth grade this year was smaller than in any previous year, this
did not seem to prevent its members from accomplishing a great deal in the way of
leading the school. It is assured that in the year to come they will make their
way effectively and helpfully in the Four Year College.
The eighty-live members of the Class of 1944 have made it a truly remarkable class. The class
Ofticers, with the help Of their adviser, did an excellent job of leading their class through a very full
The class social committee, consisting of Pamela Wilson, Chairman, Violet Bernstein, Phyllis
Cox, William Gleason, Harding Jones, David Macfarlane, and Jeanne Lindsay, used the ninth grade
budget profitably in the parties it planned. The Hrst class party was the "Harvest Hangover,"
which took place late in November. There was dancing and then the baby pictures quiz, ending
with cocoa and cookies for refreshments.
The "Bunny Hop," given On the eve of Easter, was the class's first evening party. A number of
new kinds of dances and entertainments were introduced, making this party a great success.
' The Class of 1944 proved very active as a part of U. High. Many of the club Oi1"'icerS were
ninth graders. The class contributed extensively to the MIDWAY. They supported the school in
interscholastic sports, both physically and morally. The girls of the ninth grade made up the
greatest percentage of the G. A. A. Board, and their class teams proved superior to the others in
' .After completing three successful years, the Class of 1944 is wellfprepared to take up the responsi-
bilities of a tenth grade. There is no doubt that such a fine class will do a superior job.
NINTH GRADE OFFICERS
DAVID MACFARLANE . Presidenl
ROBERT PRICE . Vice-President
GWENDOLEN SCI-IMIDT Secretary
DAVID MOHLMAN TVKLZJLITEV
MR. HAROLD A. ANDERSON . faculty Adviser
N. PLATT, M. WEINSTEIN, M. ZAVIS, C. BEzARK, V. BERNSTEIN, J. MYERS, R. HOLZINGER, T. UNDERWOOD, L. CALLAHAN.
R. REIS, S. TAITEL, B. MORRIS, G. SCHMIDT, G. OLSEN, M. MATHER, J. LINDSAY, P. Cox.
C. WRIGHT, P. WEINSTEIN, J. SHARP, A. RADIAINS, W. TOLLEY, E. LYON, D. MOHLMAN, H. FISCHER, F. LEWIS.
G. STEELE, D. LAUTMAN, R. FREEARK, R. GRINKER, R. KHARASCH, R. DAVIS, W. HAGENS, A. KRAUS.
B. VANDEVENTER, J. SMITH, P. JONAS, A. SHERMAN, B. THOMAS, N. KING, P. WILSON, V. CONTINO, M. BAY.
L. ISRAEL, E. LEVINE, I. PEARLMAN, B. HOYT, M. WONG, D. COYLE, J. KosTERLITz, R. KESTNIIAUM.
CAPPON, F. BLOCH, F. BANK, T. KATZ, K. SEARS, A. STERN, H. JONES, R. EBERHARDT, J. SPENCER.
KovAcs, W. BUCHBINDER, R. BOHMAN, H. DICKSON, H. FREUND, W. DEUTSCH, J. BUSWELL, J. BERNSTEIN.
SHARP, R. PRICE, P. KRIETENSTEIN, J. MEAD, J. CRAIG, C. NICHOLS, G. CARTER, E. EPSTEIN, D. MACFARLANE, L. HANSEN.
M. HAYEN, F. HELLER, C. -IONEN, ii. KAPLAN, B. KAHN, Vocr.
C. HAYEN, M. IXIARTIN, Nl, ROSENTHAI., S. RATHIIE, B. HRNNV, M. OEFENRERG.
NY. QQRAY, J. C0Ml"roN, -I. K1 NS'l'AD'l'ER, -I. 'l'El.l.ER, lf. Rrm.Ev, R. HOI.'I'ZL1ANN, ll. Bu MBERG, l'Il.E, J. HINEN.
l. CANNON, W. R01-HNcHI1.1x, .-X. CAMP, j. Flsm-xE1N, R. MARRN, K. CHAVE, C. SCHYVARTZ, W. FZSCUI RE, B. SCHIMIH-RC
LI. PIANNEN, li. SCO'l"l', M. NSOUIDMAN, D. BEAN, AI. HIRNCH, F. I.ANms, F. HAIQRIA, R. fiERS'l'l.EY, I. S1.1c:HVu'.
R. KRoo'1'H, N. AVBREY, R. STONE, N1. BAY, C. N1Ul,ANDEk, R. KORNHALNER, H. IXIOORE, M. WATRINN, F. l.E1.,xNu.
DI. Rl 'l"1'EN1sERG, N. XYOCHEM, H. xv!-1185, I.. l.ARRI'l'z, D. I'xEl'l'l,ER, A. RL'sNE1,1., R. FRIEDMAN, F. KNICQHT, bl. HUNN1-:R
j. l'1OR'l'ON,'I1. ROGERS,R.,IqHl RSVUNE, K. KRVEGER, D. IJEl,ANEY,ff. I"EIwE1.l.,O..IE1.1NER,.-X. HAE1.1cs, I., HlA1Iv1EI,liI al
IiIGH'I'H GRADE OFIVICHRS
YVll.1.1AM R1l'I,I,INS . . , . P7'l'JfIf87lf
M A RCA R E'1' CQUOIJM A N I fire- 1D7'f?.fffZ7t.'7lf
Rl"rH KORNHALSE R . . S6f7'L'f!l7'vY
HNID HIXIQIQIS . 7w7'C'IZJ'Il7'c'7'
MR. KENNETH -I. REHAGE 1l"vflI'1'!f4V fffZIUI.J't'7'
The eighth grade continued to blaze its trail cfglory through the second year of the High School,
This year the seventh and eighth grades were under the new home rocm system. In the beginning
of the year there were four hcme rccm meetings a week at 8:30. Then the number was reduced to
three and finally to one. In the meetings the doings of the Student Council were discussed with a view
to showing the representatives the class feeling. Every so often the three home rooms, under Miss
John, Miss Schuler, and Mr. Rehage, met as a group and held a class meeting. The officers, with Mr.
Rehage as adviser, worked together very ably. The members of the social committee were Mar-
garet Goodman, Enid Harris, james Hines, Raymond Marks, June Bonner, Margaret Watkins,
Ruth Kornhauser, VVilliam Gray, David Blumberg, Arthur Haelig, and William Mullins.
The class had two parties during the year. The first was a dancing and games party and the
second a carnival. The carnival was much more successful. Everybody went around trying to
win as many kisses Cchocolatej as possible. A kiss was given to anyone who passed the requirements
of a certain concession. Some of the most popular concessions were bowling, blowing water up a
tube to a certain point, using squirt guns to put out candles, walking straight on a crooked line
while looking through binoculars, and judging how many beans were in a box. Dancing was also
featured, but the taffy apples at the end of the party turned out to have a bigger pulling power.
There were also two mixers with the seventh grade, and a picnic at the 55th St. promontory.
Between Thanksgiving and Christmas, the class filled Christmas boxes for underprivileged child-
ren in the neighborhood of the University Settlement.
The eighth graders were very critical of their own organization. A committee was formed to
receive the suggestions of the class on how their organization could be improved and to draft a con-
stitution which would not conflict with any Student Council regulations. The members ofthis com-
mittee were Charles Schwartz, James Hines, George Feiwell, Jerome Pile, Lorraine Lakritz, Martha
Bay, VVilliam Mullins, Margaret Goodman, Doris Feitler, and Ruth Kornhauser.
With their farsightedness, their pep, and their ability, the eighth graders are expected to rise
to new heights as their responsibilities increase.
The seventh graders adjusted themselves extremely well to the heightened
tempo of the High School. One thing that helped them was the innovation of
home rooms. After a time it was found diiiicult to occupy all the time profitably
under the frequent four times a week meetings so the number of meetings was
cut successively to three and to one. The purpose of these meetings was to acquaint
the students with the workings of the school, the Student Council in particular.
In the home room meeting the proceedings of the Student Council on the previous
day were discussed in order that the class representatives might ascertain the
sentiment of their classmates and report back to the Council. Several seventh-
grade meetings to discuss class affairs were held with the two home rooms combined.
Miss Lemon conducted one section, and Mr. Weaver conducted the other.
The class ofiicers did a fine job. Mr. Weaver, the adviser, also did outstanding
work. For each social event there was a new social committee, although the class
oHicers remained members ex-ofhcio.
There were two class parties with dancing and games for amusement. Mr.
Lauritsen was very helpful in planning and directing the games. The party on
November 8 had as its social committee Frances Moulds, Ruthann Johnson, William
Weinberg, and John Stocks. Those on the social committee for the January 24
party were William Weinberg, chairman, June Gaylord, Frances Carlin, Ruthann
Johnson, Stewart Peacock, Lester Frankenthal, and Stephen Arnold. Dancing,
a game called "Wink and Catch-Em," and humorous movies were the main forms
of amusement at this party. The refreshments were Coca-cola and cup cakes.
Two mixers were held in conjunction with the eighth grade and were highly
enjoyed. An outdoor party in May lent a little variation to the social set-up and
completed a full year.
The seventh grade has great potentialities and promises to be one of the most
outstanding of U. High classes.
Q1 MNH, R. 'I'omu, .I. Slums, II. INIHAU, D, Monk, II. WAknwr:u.1..
.um-:Nm-1, M. IIAl.H'r, -I, cI.'XYl.URI7, S. Nlmuus, If. I,Hl'1'ER, R. Swlartlx
llK'IxN, M. ISARNAILII, S. .-Xuxfun, D. RUMANU, C, Nmv1u'Rx', h. VICTOR, R. iin1.m:NsoN.
'IIiMA, -I. Sum ruin, If. XYINNIUN, I". l'o'r'1+1u, R. BIETIAMAN, M. WIIMJN, I.. I'xILANIxliN'I'I'IAl., M. :XII-INAI I
I I I
1 CAM!-lu-:1.l., I.. I,RACiNI'IiIJI', If. CARLIN, I.. IJLIN, C' VUGIJ-lk, R. I'II,l.I0'I"l', If. Bl'xlml'n1, II. I'Ec:l'Es, KI. I'Il"I'CHIN30N,
NX Ik XX WH Il-R I NIUIID IT
WIN, M. SIIAPIRO, C. III mums, R. ilmmmn, '. 'Z N31 cz, 5. . . N, ,. .-Xvrxkriv.
SIQYIQNIH CIIQAIDIQ UFIVICIQRS
R,xl.l'H HIi'I"I'INI.-KN , l'z'v.v1'f1'w1f
H .Ax I: I..AX N XY A num' ri I, I. I 'iw-l'1'f'.v1'11'c'11f
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NIR. RHIEIQIVI' IS. XYri.fxx'r:l: fxlllvlfffvv plff1'i.w1'
Class officer or committee
Boys' Club Board
Girls' Club Board
G. A. A. Board
Phi Beta Sigma
Current Affairs Club
Home Economics Club
F. Y. C. VVeekly Staff
U. High Midway Staff
Daily Exhaust Staff
F. Y. C. Publications Board
F. Y. C. Chorus
Boys' Glee Club
Girls' Glee Club
School Soccer Team
School Basketball Team
School Indoor Track Team
School Outdoor Track Team
School Swimming Team
School Baseball Team
School Tennis Team
School Golf Team
Imp-Pep Hockey Team
All-Star Hockey Team
Imp-Pep Basketball Team
All-Star Basketball Team
1mp-Pep Volleyball Team
All-Star Volleyball Team
Imp-Pep Badminton Team
All-Star Badminton Team
Ackcr, Ralph, 13, 53, 59.
Alschulcr, Frank, 13, 59.
Barr, Berry jcan, 211.
Bowman, ,luan,11V, 41.
Bradcl, Thomas, 7, 13, 32, 53, 511, 59, 111.
liullcn, BL-vrrly, 5 S, 11, 211, 41, 72, 74, 711.
Camp, Nicholas, 211, 32, 58, 59.
Coombs, Stanlcy, 11, 57, 59.
Cross, jamus, 7, 41, 51, 53, 54, 111.
Dana, joan, 4, 72, 75.
Da'skal,.'X1lcn, 14, 55,110.
Daslial, Cirorgc, 3 S, 11, 15.
Davison, janet, 17, 41, 75.
Duff, Dorothy, 13, 23, 32, 41.
1'1mm1-riuli, 1.cwis, 52, 57, 59,113
Ciluavus, V1-rnon, 7, 13, 53, 54, 59, 1111.
Urom-rr, Marylynrh, 13 S.
Kirorufcld, lflainc, 41, 75.
11al1am,,l1-rrold, 2, 17 l', 311, 53, 54, 59.
llalvorscn, Ruth, 5 'I' 211, 32, 71, 73.
llarris, joan, 71, 73, 75, 78.
111-il, Dvan, 7, 13,53,5-1-,11l.
111-llcr, Suzannu, 23, 71, 75, 77.
111-rwr, Marilyn, 23, 77.
,la1-gcr, limma, 41.
Klrin, HL-lnn, 2.1.
Komparr, Jacnllicliriu, 41.
Kosrcrlitv, Richard, 53.
Kupcr, .-Klan, 53, 57.
1.ac1u-y, M1-lvin, 7, 52, 511,111.
l.aMzmria, Ycrna, 211, 41, 72, 74, 75, 77.
1.indholm,151-orgc, 2, 7, 13, 53, 54, 59, 111.
l.yon,V1illiam, 7, 55,1111
Maguire, Rolmcrl, 17.
McBride, Donald, 53, 54.
McConnell, Gordon, 3, 7, 211, 51, 53, 54,
Meana, Ricardo, 17 S, 32, 51, 53, 54.
Millar, Patricia, 5 S, 32, 72, 74, 75, 77.
Millcr, Marilyn, 4.
Millar, Marvin, 11, 15, 53, 54, 59.
Nelson, Hlizabcrh, 2,15, 23, 31, 32, 41, 72, 74
Newell, John, 3, 7, 13, 53, 54, 59, 110,113
Olin, Burton, 59.
Porris, Margaret, 4 '11, 11, 71, 711, 78.
Raymond, B21I'1lil1'il,fv, 15, 31, 32, 71.
Remington, Cclusra, 11.
Richman, Donald, 57.
Robvrrson, Robcrr, 55, 57, 1111.
Romano, Rolmcrf, 13, 53, 59.
Ruml, David, 7, 55,110.
Schlossburg, john, 52, 57, 110,11-4.
Shapira, Corinnr, 23.
Shcchan, Alicc, 11.
Smith, Betty jane, 211 S, 32, 41, 71, 73.
Smith, Shirley, 211, 41, 75.
Spcrry, Marjorie, 17.
Stoll, ,lam-t, 211.
Srouffcr, john, 13, 53, 54, 59.
Srringham, Vlfilliam, 52.
Thompson, Paul, 11, 53, 54, 59.
Tihlwctrs, lnllcanor, 1 S, 5,11, 211 P. 34, 72, 711.
'lircssn-1, Gcorgv, 23, 59.
lrovillion, lfrank, 1 ll, 2, 7, 52, 57, 59,1111,112.
Yoglcr, Wallau-, 32, 53, 57, 59.
1'1'ar1iins, Mary 1.ouisc, 4 S, 211, 41, 75, 77.
1VchmL'icr,1"1ugh, 1 'l', 7, 13, 55, 59, 111.
yy'h11i11g,iza1-hurfl, 17, 2.1, 31, 32, 34, 53, 57, 511
1VillL-ns,Gcraldinc, 13, 32.
Wlinhlacl, Alfrccl, 54, 59.
1Yo,inia1i, l"rank, 1 V, 7, 13, 54, 58, 59.
Woolman, John, 23, 51, 110,11-4.
XYright, Rolucrt, 15, 41, 53, 54, 59,1111.
Alter, Mitzi, 24 P.
Bahlke, Charlotte, 4, 11, 45, 72, 76.
Barker, Reid, 54.
Baty, Jackson, 1, 16, 31, 53, 54, 57, 59, 61, 63.
Benedek, Thomas, 13, 53, 54.
Both, Barbara, 2, 21 P, 43.
Brown, Roger, 1 P, 2, 21, 51, 52, 57, 60.
Cannon, Burton, 2, 3 P, 13, 59.
Chenoweth, Donald, 2 P, 13, 53, 54, 59, 60.
Clark, Jean, 5, 21, 33, 43, 71, 76.
Cooper, John, 12, 57, 59.
Crage, Jeanne, 4, 11 P, 33.
Emerson, Barbara, 21 V, 42.
Escoube, Robert, 1, 12 S, 42, 59.
Franks, Sally, 19.
Freeark, Ray, 12 P, 33, 52, 56, 59, 61, 63.
Gibbs, Richard, 15, 33, 59.
Gowen, Howard, 12, 56, 59.
Hager, Winifred, 19, 72, 75.
Haines, Dorothy, 42.
Harris, Alice, 19 P, 74, 76.
Hart, David, 18, 42, 59.
Haserodt, Paul, 18, 42, 59.
Isaacs, Roger, 27 V, 42, 44, 45, 53, 54, 61.
Jacobs, Leslie, 3 T, 12, 52, 56, 59, 63.
Jacobsen, Larry, 12, 42, 45, 54.
Kanter, Julian, 2 V, 15 P, 33.
Keogh, James, 13, 59.
Krueger, Harry, 12, 54, 59.
Kuhn, Arthur, 3, 16, 31, 56, 59.
Adelsdorf, Joan, 21.
Aubrey, Nancy, 13 P, 75.
Balaban, William, 28 V, 45.
Bay, Martha, 1, 4, 11 C.
Bean, Donald, 24, 59.
Blumberg, David, 1, 25, 42, 59.
Bonner, June, 1, 4, 11 S, 73, 75.
Camp, Arthur, 21, 42.
Cannon, Phillip, 28, 45.
Chave, Keith, 13, 45, 59.
Compton, John, 13, 44, 45, 59.
Delaney, Dallas, 13, 45, 59.
Dennett, Alice, 4, 16, 43.
Ernst, Barbara, 5, 13, 43, 71, 75.
Escoube, William, 18, 59.
Feitler, Doris, 1, 13, 43, 75.
Feiwell, George, 1, 15 S, 45, 59.
Fishbein, Justin, 13, 45.
Friedman, Barbara, 21 S, 43.
Gerstley, Robert, 21, 45, 59.
Goodman, Margaret, 1 V, 13, 31, 44, 45, 72, 74, 76.
Gray, William, 1, 3, 18 V, 33, 42, 45, 59, 63.
Haelig, Arthur, 13, 35, 59.
Hansen, Julian, 18, 42, 59, 63.
Harris, Enid, 1 T, 11, 71, 73.
Hayes, Carclyn, 13, 24, 31, 43, 44, 73, 75.
Hayes, Margaret, 44, 45, 72, 73, 76.
Heller, Edith, 11, 73.
Himmelblau, Leo, 22, 59.
Hines, James, 1, 22 V, 33, 59.
Hirsch, Jean, 5, 24 S, 43, 44, 72, 74, 76.
Holtzman, Richard, 15, 44, 59.
Horton, John, 28, 45, 59.
Jelinek, Otto, 22, 42, 59.
Jones, Challis, 21, 75.
Lauritsen, Charles, 3, 12, 42, 52, 53, 54, 59, 60, 63.
Lautman, Gretchen, 1, 2, 18.
Lieberman, Janet, 18.
Lippa, Nancy, 1, 5, 11, 72, 76.
McAuley, Janet, 2, 5 P, 11, 43, 72,
Mitchell, Charlotte, 4, 18, 33, 43,
Nierman, Marcia, 1, 4, 24.
Oppenheim, Paula, 21, 71, 73, 75.
Perlman, James, 27 S, 53, 54, 59.
Peterson, Jane, 2 S, 4 P, 11.
Portis, Nancy, 4, 18, 43, 73, 75.
Robinson, David, 13, 59.
Rogers, Mary Ann, 4 V, 11.
Samuels, Richard, 15, 35, 59.
Schutz, Laille, 1 T, 24, 75.
Schwartz, John, 54, 55, 61.
Scott, Justine, 1, 43, 75.
Smith, Marabell, 1 S, 11.
Spivack, Leo, 1 V, 15, 59.
Stine, Orrin, 22, 33, 59.
Stocks, Peggy, 18.
Stronin, Natalie, 21, 33, 45.
Tegerian, Mary, 21.
Thompson, Douglas, 13, 54.
Vogt, Dolores, 16, 43, 71, 75.
Weinberg, Michael, 2, 15, 33 E, 59.
Weiss, Paul, 22 P, 33, 59.
Wright, Julia, 13, 43, 73, 75.
Kahn, Betty, 13, 75.
Kaplan, Gloria, 24, 43.
Knight, Elizabeth, 21, 33, 43.
Kornhauser, Ruth, 1, 13, 15, 33, 75.
Krooth, Robert, 20 S, 33, 59.
Krueger, Robert, 28.
Kunstadter, John, 15, 59.
Lakritz, Lorraine, 1, 2, 24, 75.
Landis, Floyd, 13, 59.
Leland, Elizabeth, 21, 43, 44, 73.
Marks, Raymond, 28 S, 59.
Martin, Marie-Jeanne, 21, 43, 73.
Molander, Charles, 28, 45, 59, 63.
Moore, Harris, 12, 42.
Mullins, William, 1 P, 2, za, 42, 44,
Natkin, Lois, 24, 73.
Offenberg, Marjorie, 21, 73, 75.
Pile, Jerome, 1, 15, 33, 59, 63.
Rathje, Shirley, 21.
Ridley, Elton, 15, 59, 63.
Rogers, Thomas, 13, 59.
Rosenthal, Mary Jane.
Rothschild, Walter, 15, 35, 59.
Russell, Adelyn, 4, 11.
Ruttenber o 21
g,J Y, -
Schimberg, Bruce, 3, 22, 33, 44, 45, 59, 63.
Schwartz, Charles, 1, 2, 15 V, 33, 35 E, 42, 44, 45, 5
Scott, Eleanor, 11, 43, 73, 75.
Slight, Isobel, 13, 72, 74, 76.
Stone, Richard, 18.
Teller, Jack, 16, 45.
Thurstone, Robert, 25.
Vogt, Jeanne, 13, 75.
Watkins, Margaret, 1, 5, 11, 43, 73.
Weiss, Barbara, 24, 43.
Yochem, Nancy, 11, 33, 43, 73.
Bane, Frank, 16, 54, 59.
Bay, Margaret, 4, 27, 33.
Bernstein, john, 3, 25, 44, 45, 52, 56, 59.
Bernstein, Violet, 1, 13, 43, 71, 73.
Bezark, Clare, 5, 24.
Bloch, Francis, 20 V, 33, 59.
Bohman, Robert, 22, 59.
Buchbinder, William, 15, 59.
Buswell, John, 21, 44.
Callahan, Lenore, 27 P, 43, 71, 74, 76.
Cappon, Harriet, 5, 11, 72, 73, 76.
Carter, William, 3 V, 53, 54, 59.
Contino, Vonna, 16, 73, 75.
Cox, Phyllis, 1, 16, 43, 44.
Coyle, Dorothy, 4, 24, 33, 71, 74, 76.
Craig, jean, 24, 33, 43, 71, 74, 76.
Crawford, Cynthia, 21, 72, 74.
Davis, Roger, 18, 42.
Deutsch, William, 3, 15, 59, 63.
Dickson, Hale, 28 P, 45, 51, 53.
Donahue, Jerry, 12, 42, 52, 54, 59.
Eberhardt, Richard, 18, 59.
Epstein, Elliot, 15, 42, 59.
Finnerud, Ann, 27.
Fischer, Harry, 22, 55, 59, 61.
Fletcher, Jean, 21, 43, 73, 75.
Freeark, Robert, 18 P, 45, 52, 56.
Freund, Henry, 15, 59.
Gleason, William, 1, 15, 42, 59.
Grinker, Roy, 16.
Hagens, Walter, 22, 42.
Hansen, Lyle, 16, 42, 52, 54, 59.
Holzinger, Ruth, 5, 11, 33, 72, 74, 76.
Hoyt, Bettiann, 24, 33, 43.
Israel, Lorraine, 21.
Jonas, Patricia, 16.
Jones, Harding, 1, 16, 42, 45, 59.
Katz, Tom, 16, 53, 54, 59, 61.
Kestnbaum, Ruth, 5, 21.
Kharasch, Robert, 2, 20 P, 59.
King, Nancy, 21, 43, 73, 75.
Kosterlitz, Janet, 24, 33, 43, 73.
Arnold, Stephen, 3, 13, 42, 59.
Aubrey, Donald, 24, 45, 59.
Barnard, Mary Jane, 24.
Bettman, Ralph, 1 P, 2, 28, 59.
Buxbaum, Eileen, 19.
Campbell, Glenna, 4, ll, 73, 75.
Carlin, Frances, 1, 21, 43, 44, 73, 75-
Dragstedt, Lester, 59.
Elliott, Richard, 28, 59.
Eubanks, Lionel, 12, 59.
Finnerud, Mary, 21.
Frankenthal, Lester, 1, 24, 42, 59.
Gaylord, june, 1, 21.
Goldenson, Ronald, 1 T, 28, 44, 45, 59-
Haleff, Maxine, 24, 33, 71, 73, 75.
Huggins, Charles, 59.
Hutchinson, Judith, 5, 21, 43, 44, 72, 73,
Irwin, William, 12, 44, 45, 59, 63-
johnson, Ruthann, 1, 21, 33, 43, 74, 75-
Larsen, Robert, 15, 42, 45, 59-
Leiter, Elsa, 21, 43, 71, 73, 75.
Lorenze, Alan, 3, 18, 33, 59.
Marks, june, 24.
Mead, Henry, 18, 42, 45, 59.
Kovacs, Stanton, 3 S, 15, 59.
Kraus, Adolf, 28, 45, 59.
Krietenstein, Paul, 59.
Levine, Evelyn, 18.
Lewis, Frank, 21, 45.
Lautman, Daniel, 16.
Lindsay, Ruth, 1, 5 T, 16, 35, 43, 72, 74,
Lyon, Edward, 22, 44, 45, 54, 55.
Macfarlane, David, 1 P, 2, 16, 42, 44, 59.
Mather, Marjory, 5 S, 16, 43, 72, 74, 76.
Mead, James, 16, 42, 44, 53, 54, 59, 60.
Mohlman, David, 1 T, 21, 42, 44, 45, 59.
Morris, Bettie, 24.
Myers, june, 24, 35, 73, 75.
Nichols, Cynthia, 2, 5, 16, 43, 71, 75.
Olsen, Grace, 11, 33, 43, 72, 73, 75.
Pearlman, Irene, 24.
Perkins, Lucy, 4 S, 27, 33.
Platt, Nancy, 4 T, 5, 16, 43, 72, 76.
Price, Robert, 1 V, 16, 42, 59.
Radkins, Andrew, 18, 56, 59.
Reis, Ruth, 24, 73, 75.
Schmidt, Gwendolen, 1 S, 16, 33, 43, 44, 71, 74, 'li
Sciaky, Albert, 25.
Sears, Kenneth, 16, 42, 45, 51, 52, 56, 61.
Sharp, jonathan, 42, 52, 56.
Sherman, Annette, 13, 72, 73, 75.
Smith, Jean, 24 V, 33, 43.
Spencer, john, 28, 59.
Steele, George, 42, 59.
Stern, Arnold, 25 P, 59.
Taitel, Shirley, 11.
Thomas, Betty, 22, 33.
Tilson, Barbara, 19, 43.
Tolley, William, 16, 53, 54, 59, 61.
Underwood, Theodora, 27, 33.
VanDeventer, Barbara, 16 S, 43.
Weinstein, Muriel, 13.
Weinstein, Perry, 12, 59.
Wilson, Pamela, 1 C, 5, 27, 33, 43, 71, 74,
Wong, Mary, 22 S, 45, 75.
Wright, Christopher, 59.
Zavis, Muriel, 24.
Menaul, Margery, 4, 18, 43.
Mohr, David, 18, 59.
Mohr, Robert, 12, 59, 63.
Morris, Sally, 4, 19.
Moulds, Frances, 1, 4, 21, 43.
Newbury, Charles, 28, 59.
Olin, Larry, 18, 59.
Peacock, Stewart, 1, 28, 59.
Pegues, James, 28, 45.
Potter, Frances, 19, 73, 75.
Romano, Jean, 5, 24, 43, 71, 73, 75.
Shapiro, Marian, 24, 43, 73.
Spiess, James, 13, 59.
Stocks, John, 1, 15, 59.
Stouffer, Jane, 24, 33, 73, 75.
Sweet, Richard, 28, 42, 59.
Toigo, Romalo, 13, 42, 59.
Victor, Jean, 1 S, 24, 43, 71, 74, 75.
Vogler, Cynthia, 13, 73, 75.
Wardwell, Harlan, 1 V, 21, 44, 45, 59, 63.
Weinberg, William, 1 C, 21, 42.
Westberg, Carl, 28.
Wilson, Margaret, 2, 21, 71, 73, 75.
Winston, Frank, 42, 59.
Yntema, john, 2, 59.
IQ , L
QIJ 120 L IQQ
I I I..X,,,L
I ,QD LL 4:2-5
FOUR YEAR CCLLEGE
RfDBER'F FRAZIER . . Prerideizt
DAVID CoMs'rocR . . Hogxxv' Club Preriderzf
BARBARA REECE, Girfy' Ciao Prev., Ree. Nec.
F1.1zABE'rH EJNTEMA . G..!..J. Pres., Corr. See.
JAMES HAI.vORsEN . .Mqjor l.elfermei1'.v Rep.
JOAN T"iI.LEN SALMON . Publifolioizf Board Chnl.
RODNEY JAMIESON . Hi-Y Prexidenl, V. P.
'THOMAS CSOODMAN, Phi Belo Signzez Preyideiil
JOH N GREEN . Senior Clary Prev., Trem.
DCJRO'I'HY DUNCAN . . Senior Cforf Rep.
FRANK CIJROVILLION . ffzmior Clay.: Preriderz!
JERROLD HAI.I.AM . . 7wzior Clam Rep.
GEORGE LINDHOLM junior Clay.: Rep.
ELIZABETH NEI.SON . ffurzior Clow Rep.
MR. ZENS L. SM11'H Fezeziiiy .fldvifer
Almost every year the Student Council has
one subject it spends most of its time discussing.
In some past years it has been School Spirit.
Last year it was the Constitution. This year
it was the By-Laws. By the time they were
J. E. SALMON
passed, the method of passing them was found
to be too cumbersome. The By-Laws in their
final form contained three articles: one on the
method of passing and amending By-Laws,
one on school elections, and one on the num-
ber of offices a student may hold.
The size of the Council this year was in-
creased from twelve to fourteen members by
the addition of two Junior class represen tatives,
making the representation from the two classes
more nearly equal.
At the beginning of the year the Council
considered the allotment ol the activities funds
and submitted a budget which was approved
by the Dean of Students.
The Council meetings were usually held on
Friday mornings at 8:l5 in Room 3 ofthe Four
Year College Building. About half the time
was spent on subjects other than the By-Laws.
Some of the topics discussed were regulations
for school dances, underwriting the Gargoyle,
and Playlesters' bills.
The Council sponsored a Basketball Mixer
on February l-lf following the game with
Luther. On May 24 all the organizations in
the school combined under the sponsorship of
the Council to present the Council Carnival,
the proceeds from which went to charity.
"The fellows in this school are gradually
going to the dogs." This statement made hy
one of- the leaders of the class of 1907 expresses
their concern for the need of Z1 Boys' Club.
Since its founding in that year, the cluh has
had a very interesting and colorful history.
The year just ended will certainly prove to he
one of the longest remembered chapters in the
lfor the second time in its one-third of a
century existence, the cluh was governed hy
two hoards. Once a month the two lwoards,
one from the high school and one from the
lfour Year College met to transact mutual
husiness. Besides establishing this very sat-
isfactory arrangement, the lfour Year College
lioys' Clulm drew up a new constitution and
passed it in the spring quarter.
The cluh put on an excellent social program
for the school. The fall dance had the interest-
ing theme of' a lalmor rally with parades and
speeches. Alderman and l'rofessor Paul Doug-
las spoke at the cluh's annual l"athers',
lNlothers', and Sons' Get-Togetlier. Refresh-
ments left over from the Get-Together made
possihle a fine open house for the school the
following afternoon. ln the Spring Quarter
a second dance was given. .-X very successful
concession was held in the Council Carnival.
ln cooperation with the high school, the year
was ended with an athletic hanquet.
Nlany improvements were made in the
clulm room. Two new ping-pong talvles were
installed, and a great many other smaller ad-
ditions were made.
B O Y S ' C
XYii.l.1.-xivi Koiasu.-u'sER 1"i1'e-
Wi i.i.i.ixru Roisrzwrs
. -h't'Ili0I' Rf'fw1'e.te11fzz!i:'e
fioiunos iXTCLiUNNlil.l. . :7Ill1i0I' Rrpf'r.w'11!1zli:'1'
-lous NliNX'l1II.l. . :7lUIf0I' Rep1'r.te11l1zfi:'r
MR. SELBY M. SKINNER Ffzfzffly .'lff1'i.u21'
MR. l,.xl'luaNci1 lf. IAC.-XINIER . 1'vIll'Ilf.'-V .'lf1'z'z'.vf1'
'. Kouwu.-u sun
BARBARA REECE . Presidfnl
JEAN SULZBERGER . Vife-Preridenl
IVIARY LOUISE VVATKINS , . Secrelary
IVIARGARET PO RTI s . Treasurer
RUTH IRwIN . Sellfenzenl Chairman
SUZANNE PFAELZER S0ciafChairrrzar1
BARBARA BEZARK Publicify Chairman
HEI.AINE MOSES , . Servife Chairman
HLOISE CSRAWOIG Senior Repreierzlalive
I'iLl.EN VINER . . Senior Represerzlalive
JOAN DANA . Yzmior Reprefenlalive
INIARILYN IXKIILLER . 7ll7li07' Repretenlalive
MISS TIHIEODORA NVIESNER . Family ,Jdvirer
According to its constitution the Girls'
Club of the Four Year College is joined by
every girl in the Four Year College. Actually
it represents mainly the girls of the first two
years of the College. All these girls have the
privilege of actively participating in all the
activities ofthe club by working on one of the
four standing committees, i.e., the service,
settlement, social, and publicity committees.
The club is under the supervision of a board
of twelve girls, a faculty adviser, and four
board mothers,twO chosen each semester. The
charitable work of the club was under the
supervision of Helaine Moses and Ruth Irwin.
These girls were responsible for various drives
throughout the year, Helaine in charge ofthe
Scholarship, Christmas, and Old Shoe Drives,
and Ruth supervising the Canned Goods and
Settlement Drives. The Settlement Com-
mittee also gave two parties at the University
of Chicago Settlement for some ofthe under-
Sue Pfaelzer, in charge of the Social Com-
mittee, with the board planned the social
events of the organization. Some ofthe more
important of these were the Senior-Alumnae
Tea, the eleventh grade Mother-Daughter
Tea, and the twelfth grade Mother-Daughter
Luncheon. The Girls' Club formal dance in
February was the most successful event spon-
sored by the club.
Last, but not least, the publicity chairman,
Barbara Bezark, was responsible for the
posters and newspaper articles advertising
these aficairs, and was in a large way respon-
sible for their success.
The G. A. A. Board was very busy this year
planning improvements in the sports calendar
and contriving social affairs. The Board met
weekly to attend to necessary business. The
members were very cooperative and managed
the work competently. A special award of a
cup was given for the first time to the Senior
girl thought by the gym faculty to have
contributed the most to the after-school sports.
The Hockey Tie-Up was the hrst social
affair in the fall. lt was well-attended by
lf. Y. C. girls and some University hockey
players. The next and largest social affair, the
Barn Dance, was a great success. A small
band and skillful caller provided exercise and
entertainment for all comets. The gym was
tastefully strewn with hay and farm tools.
The Dime Dinner came off well, with a good
program and the traditional frankfurters and
potato salad, "all for one dime, l0cl" The
Banquet in the late spring brought out many
eager athletes who proudly exhibited to their
mothers the awards they received for their
Vllith the completing of this very full year,
the present Board sets a high standard for its
G. A. A.
Ii1.izAa ETH YNTEM A . P7't'J'iIfE7lf
NTARY Lou1sE ROGERS . . Vice-Prmifiwzt
lhTARll.YN NlcHol.soN Imp Captain
l"il.lZABETH SPENCER . Nefiior Reprefermzfive
BEVERLY ISULLEN RE!'0?'Ifilllf Ahlc'l'ft'!LZ7lV
PATRICIA lxllhl..-XR . Ci0l'7'6'.l'f1071Iff7lf Nez'1'rta11v
RUTH HAI.voRsEN . Trea,vm'w'
I"il.EANOR TlBBE'l"1's Plzblifiiy rllzznngvr
Miss 'TQHEODORA XYIESNER . Ifarzzlty .fzicirer
A. SALZMAN, E. GRAWOIG, K. SENIOR, E. WIRTH, E. TIBBETTS, P. THOMPSON, B. Moss, F. VVELEORN,
M. MIl.I.ER, E. VINER, C. HOPKINS, B. BULLEN, B. RAYMOND, K. VvHl'l'VVOR'l'H, G. GRAY, G. DASRAL,
M. PORTIS, MISS CAMPBELL.
B. CARLSTEN, M. ROGERS, SIILZBERGER, H. FRIEDMAN, T. GOODMAN, R. PLATT, R. FRAZIER, A.
SCHWARTZ, R. DAVENPORT.
MARY L. ROGERS
RLT'I'H IRWIN KA1'HARlNE
BARBARA MOSS VVHITWORTH
HONORARY FACULTY MEMBERS
MISS GLADYS CAMPBELL MISS MIMA MAXEY
MR. CLIFFORD HJLLEY MR.J. C. MAYFIELD
MR. ROBT. F. KEOHANE MR. SELBY SRINNER
MR. ZENS L. SMITH
This year the honor society of the Four
Year College had one of the most successful
years in its history. It contributed to the life
of the school by organizing the Gargoyle Board,
by introducing some new Four Year College
songs, and by sponsoring a roller skating party
on January 24 and a dance on June 10. Phi
Beta Sigma is also planning to put out an
F. Y. C. guide book during the summer and
to distribute If to the students next fall.
New members were elected In November
and in April. To be elected to Phi Beta Sigma,
a student must have completed two quarters
of work in the Four Year College and must be
in the upper quarter of his class. Selection IS
based primarily on scholarship, but citizenship
is also taken into consideration. The new
members are elected by the student members
and the honorary faculty members. After
a week of informal initiation, the new members
were formally Initiated into the society at the
two initiation dinners.
Meetings were held about every two weeks.
At several of these meetings, there were
speakers. There were two parties for the
members during the year, and it is planned to
have a Phi Beta Sigma reunion after school 18
out. The OHTICSTS for this year were Thomas
Goodman, President, Harold Friedman, Treas-
urerg and Robert Platt, Secretary. Miss
Gladys Campbell was the faculty adviser.
M. l.Ackm', V. Graavas, J. HANSEN, T. BRADEI., F. 'l1R0Vll.I.I0N, Romaicr JAMTESON, H. VVEHMEIER,
W. LroN, D. Comstock, D. Rl'Mi., T. GOODMAN, SOLOMON.
I.. RADRINS, Won.:-'i-', Ckoss, J. Farrar., H. FRIEDMAN, R. Kms, M. RO'rH, G. NTCCONNELL, J.
Hi-mower, W. Roasurs, R. l'oR'rEk, F. VVOJNIAK.
J. Moak, R. lVlENAuL, BOVGHNER, W. LAGER, HAl.VORSEN, MR. DERR, RODNEY JAMIESON, J.
KEEPER, W. BAVARU, J. KTREEN, A. Moons, R. Fiuzisu, R. Pi.A'i"r.
This year the University l-lil' Club gilt
off to a bang-up early start and with Mr. Derr
as adviser from the faculty and Mr. Toevs as
adviser from the Y. M. C. A., the club breezed
through one of its most successful years in
many seasons. The club oHicers during the
year were: President, Rodney Jamieson, Vice-
president, James Halvorseng Treasurer, Walter
Bayard, and Secretary, Willard Lager. New
members were initiated into the club in Decem-
ber and again in February. Meetings were
held almost every week and dinner meetings
were held almost every two weeks. These
meetings were often supplemented by programs
which came in the form of movies, speakers,
etc. Hi-Y is a service club designed to aid the
school through the setting up of better citizen
ship under the Four C's, clean speech, clean
sports, clean scholarship, and clean living,
and through contributions to school activitzes.
The club did much to further this end. The
annual April Hi-Y Ranch Dance, given by the
club for the entire school, met with great
success and the June Hi-Y Picnic promises to
be well attended and enjoyable. Hi-Y also
put out a few Ghosts during the course of the
year in an attempt to encourage greater par.
ticipation and greater attendance at school
athletic contests. The club also carried on
some charitable work such as contributing to
the Student Council Carnival and giving
money to some of the neighborhood charities.
The members derived much satisfaction and
pleasure from their cooperation and fellowship.
lfred XYel born
Several new ideas were initiated bv the
BURTON CANNON .
BARBARA BOTH .
ROGER BROWN .
RALPH BETTMAN .
JULIAN KAN'l'ER .
CYNTHIA NICHOLS .
ROBERT KH.ARASCH .
JOHN HVNTEMA .
. . Prexiderzt
Boys' Club Prey.
Girlf' Club Prey.
. .Midway Editor
MISS l"lI.SlE M. SMITHIES . Faeully .1dei.fer.f
MR. IQENNETH REHACZE
MR. LESTER C. SMITH
This year the Student Council of the High
School, under the leadership of President
Donald Chenoweth, opened its second year of
independence from the Juniors and Seniors.
Most Councils have had trouble in dividing a
small budget among a large group of hungry
organizations, and the council of the year
19-10-I9-ll also coped with the problem. How-
ever, when the council finances were finally
apportioned, school organizations were able
to function smoothly.
Student Council. Among these were the
creation of the office of High School Piditor of
the Correlator, and the making of new arrange-
ments for assemblies. To combat lack of
interest in the assemblies, attendance was made
voluntary, and a code ofconduct was drawn up.
Various methods of improving assembly ef-
fectiveness and efiiciency were devised, so that
education might be pleasantly presented to the
school in interesting and varied ways.
One of the most noteworthy ofthe Council's
successes was the arrangement of excellent
extra-curricular programs, such as mixers,
movies, musical programs, and the annual
U. Hilites. A number ofdistinguished speakers
including Professors Arthur Compton and
Paul Douglas, Dean Leon P. Smith, Mr.
Clifton lltley, and Professor Louis Wirth,
addressed the school at various times.
With the passing ofanother year, the eigh-
teen members of the Student Council can
look back and be proud that they have helped
to foster the spirit of cooperation with others
for the welfare of the school.
The Boys' Club is one of the largest and
niost popular organizations in U. High. lt
has had a long and varied history, for it was
founded in 1907, and has had an uninterrupted
existence ever since. When it was first founded
it included only select boys but later was
changed so that every boy became a member
on entering the school.
'l'hc prin'ary purposes of the club are to
create good will among the boys and to give
them a good place to spend their spare time.
The club itselfis located in the old "temporary"
gym Knot a gym for the last eight years.l
lt is equipped with pool and billiard tables,
ping pong tables, magazines, game tables, and
n'ar'y chairs and sofas for the less ambitious
'l'he club sponsored many highly successful
social activities during the year, among which
were two dances, a Mothers' and Sons' Get-
Tcgetlaer, a Fathers' and Sons' Get-Together,
and two Big-l.ittle Brother Get-Togethers. lt
also made several charity drives and turned
the money over to the l'. of C. settlement and
the Hyde Park Neighborhood Club. The
Board was ably headed by Burton Cannon.
Joni: BERNs'i'ElN .
BRUCE Sci-nivmsac .
ALAN I.oRENzE .
MR. l.Es'i'ER C. SMITH
lxlll. CJRLIN D. l"RANR
Tefzfh Grade Rep.
Teulh Grade Rep.
Ninlh Grade Rep.
Ninfh Grade Rep.
Eighth Grade Rep.
Eighlh Grade Rep.
thlt'L'F7lllI Grade Rep.
Sevezltlz Grade Rep.
JANE PETERSON .
MARY YANN ROGERS
LUCY PERKINS .
NANCY PLATT .
NANCY PORTIS .
MARCIA NIERMAN .
. . Treasurer
Home Comm. Chm.
Seroiee Comm. Chm.
Sofia! Comm. Chm.
JEANNE CRAGE . . Tenth Grade Rep.
CHARLOTTE MITCHELL . Tenth Grade Rep.
MARGARET BAY . . Ninth Grade Rep.
DOROTHY COYLE . . Ninth Grade Rep.
MARTHA BAY Eighth Grade Rep.
JUNE BONNER . Eighth Grade Rep.
ALICE DENNET1' . . Eighth Grade Rep.
ADELYN RUSSELL . , Eighth Grade Rep.
Gl.ENNA CAMPBELL , Seventh Grade Rep.
MARGERY MENAUI. Seventh Grade Rep.
SALLY MORRIS . Seventh Grade Rep.
FRANCES MOIILDS . . Seventh Grade Rep.
MISS PILSIE M. SMITHIES . Faeulty fifdoixerx
MRS. MARIE C. GREENE
MISS BABETTE LEMON
MISS EDITH E. SHEPHERD
Everyone knows and likes the cheery corner
room below the library-it's the Girls' Club.
All girls are automatically members and remain
so until graduation. In fact, the First room they
enter at the beginning of each school year is
the Girls' Club, at a tea given for the new
girls. Furthermore, the First thing they see
when entering the room is a brand new rug,
with all installments paid.
Weekly board meetings are attended by
officers, class representatives, faculty members,
and advisory mothers. A great variety of
activities, namely, teas, parties, and drives
develop out of these Seances. The service,
house, and social committees offer an oppor-
tunity for active work by all the girls. I
But most important of all, the Club is more
than a room. It is the spirit offriendship which
prevails throughout the school.
f :ar EIR Lal
The High School GAA. has completed
another successful year. Under the supervision
of the board, consisting of ten elected officers
and seven appointed sports managers, aided by
the faculty advisers, ll-High girls participated
in class and lmp-Pep tournaments ofsix sports:
hockey, volleyball, basketball, swimming, bas-
ball and tennis. ln early November the
board successfully sponsored the Hockey
Jamboree. Near the end of the recreational
sports season, the Dime Dinner was held with
roller skating as the main entertainment. The
many girls who came to it had a wonderful
The GAA. Banquet, at which awards were
given out to proud receivers, took place at the
end of the year. lt was very well attended,
and highly enjoyed by all.
A number of changes in the functioning of
intramurals have been made this year. Prob-
ably the most important one is that of having
the lmp-Pep tournaments divided into two
parts-a change which has proved very
satisfactory. The bulk of the lmp-Pep tourna-
ments were made up of games played between
several Imp and Pep teams of equal ability.
The only factor considered in eligibility for
these teams was attendance at the class games.
To satisfy the girls of superior ability, "super"
lmp and "super" Pep teams were chosen,
which played one game.
All in all, the GAA. of 19-10-1941 has had
a very progressive year.
NANCY' I.li-PA .
PAMELA Wil.soN .
BARBARA PfRNs'r .
JEAN ROMAN!! .
1'IARR1E'I' CAi-i'oN .
JEAN HIRSCH .
G. A. A.
I in p Captain
. . Treayurer
Eighth Grade Rep.
Eighfh Grade Rep.
Sevenfh Grade Rep.
Seventh Grade Rep.
. Baxehall Manager
. Tennix Manager
Reer. Sports lllanager
MRs.IsABE1.McCAuL V 1
t Faeullgy 1 dvi.ter.r
Miss DOROTHY JACKSON l
F. Y. C.
JOAN Pll.I.EN SALMON Weekly' Edilor
.ALEXANDER ScHwAR'rz . Weekfix' Bur. Xbigr.
'THOMAS GOODMAN . Correlalor Edilor
AB BA SA LZMA N . Correfalor Bu.rine.v.r iwgr.
ROBERT DAVEN PORT .
INTARY L. RCGERS . Gargoyfe Bu.vii1e.v.v Mkgr.
DOROTHY DUNCAN . Sludml Council Rep.
JERRoi,n HAI,I,ANI Sludeni Council Rep.
MR. J. C. Mickei. Family ifidozlrer
The Publications Board was reorganized at
the end of last year to give it greater authority
and eliiciency of Operation. The reorganiza-
tion became effective at the beginning of this
year. Last year the board had only two
members, the editor of the VVeekly and the
. Gmfgoyie Editor
J. E. SALMON
Editor of the Correlator. This year the
board consists of the editor and business
manager of each recognized publication, and
two representatives from the Student Council,
elected by the Council. The Council repre-
sentatives together have one vote. The
chairman of the Publications Board is the
Publications Representative on the Student
At the Board's first meeting the Organiza-
tion of the Board was explained, and Joan
Plllen Salmon was elected chairman. The
members unanimously voted not to have a
regular meeting time.
The Board made plans to hold an all-school
referendum to choose a new name for the
Weekly. But after much discussion the
Weekly staff decided that none of the proposed
names were suitable, so the plans were dropped.
The chief accomplishment of the Board
this year was the investigation and approval
of the budget submitted by the Gargoyle.
The Board has general supervision over the
budgets of all the publications, but the Cor-
relator and Wleelily had no financial problems,
since they do not depend upon subscriptions
'llHOMAS CioooM.-x N , Editor-in-Chicjf
J Acksox BA'I'y . . High .Vrhool Edilor
iXlARY l,oI'IsIc RooERs . .ff'fiL'ifZ'6'.f Effifm'
Rfllll-IR'l' l,l.A'l"l' . Phofagzvzplzy Edilor
. .N'p0rf.r Ef1'itm'
l'iI.IzAIII:'I'II YN'I'liM.-X Girfr' .S',nw'l.r and
BARIAA RA REEcE . . .-lr! Ezfilor
BARBARA RAvMoNo, .'l.fA'Z..flIlI1f .'ll'fiC'if1.t".f Efiilor
.-XVIIREY Mooiue . .f.V.fi.VlIZ71f Nporlx Erfilor
A Is ll A SA I.zM A N l31z.vi11e.f.f illrzmz-yer
lxlll. C. lXllCKEl. . Fllfllflj' .ldaIi.rer
livery year the Correlator stall' tries to
put out a yearbook which will reflect the life
of the school and yet be ditlerent from its
predecessors. Work starts in the summer soon
after school is out and continues through the
middle of May. The Correlator office on the
language corridor shows signs of intermittent
activity all through the school year.
'llhis year the Correlator stall' is the only
student organization which includes both the
High School and the lfour Year College.
Although there was an inevitable tendency for
ITIOSY of the work to be done by lfour Year
College students, a good part of it has been
done by High School students. The identifica-
tion of group pictures and the Writeups of High
School organizations were done almost entirely
by High School students.
The major decisions on the policy of the
book were made by the editorial board of live
lfour Year College students and one High
School student. Board meetings were held
about once a week.
This year's senior Writeups represent an
innovation in that they were not done by one
or two people, but were done cooperatively by
several members ofthe stall.
We wish to acknowledge the work of all the
students who helped to put out this book and
especially the invaluable advice and moral
support of our faculty adviser, Mr. J. C.
J. NIANN, J. l'lEll.ER, A. RIOORE, A. KIIIN, R. VVHITING, J. POR'l'lS, J. HANSEN, D. XVELCH, B. REECE.
H. NEI.soN, ll. ARoII.E, B. BEZARK, H. MosEs, li. CQRAVVOIG, M. lYlCHUl.SON, H. REED, R. IRWIN.
A. SAI.zMAN, M. ROGERS, J. HAI.voRsEN, 'l'. GOODMAN, li. YI-I'I'EMA, R. Pl.A'I"l', J. BA'I'x'.
l L l
F. Y. C. WEEKLY
JOAN ELLEN SALMON ,ALEXANDER SCI-IWAR'I"Z,
NANCY FMMERICH . . Newt Edilor
BETTY CARLSTEN . Copy Editor
PATRICIA FURBISH . Feature Edilor
SAMUEL HIRSCH , . Npm-I.: Editor
STA Iflf AS S I STANTS
fvpirtr-RLITH I-IALVORSEN, DORIS .ARGlI,E,
MARY BABE, BETTY JANE SMITH.
Hmdlimai' amz' Afdlkt'-OYPYRICARDO IVIEANA,
I"ll4lZABE'l'H NELSON, SUZANNE PFAELZER,
Photogmphs--JOHN SANDERSON, JAMES IVIANN.
Cop-y Random-JUNE BRUMBAUGH, RUTH
IRWIN, JOAN SALMON, IQATHARINE W'HI'I'-
BARBARA BEZARR, SISHOMAS BRADEII, NICH-
OI,AS CAMP, IDUROTHY DtirT, DOROTHY DUN-
CAN, JOHN FEIIIER, SISHOMAS CTOODMAN, I"lI,OlSE
CTRAVYOIG, JAMES I-IALVORSEN, RODNEY JAMIE-
SON, PEGGY KRAMER, PATRICIA IVIILLAR,
AUBREY INIUORE, HEI.AINE MOSES, INIARILYN
NICHOLSON, PATRICIA PUGH, BARBARA REECE,
I-IELEN REED, lXf'1ARYI,OlfISE ROGERS, ALBERT
R0'I'I-ISTEIN, , KA'I'E SENIOR, JAMES SIMMONS,
Fl.lZABE'I'H SPENCER, JEAN SULZBERGER, PA-
TRICIA TI-IOMIISON , ELLEN VINER, DOROTHY
WELCH, CTERALDINE VVILLENS, I'T,l,lZABE'I'H
BUSINESS STA FF
RICHARD WH I'I'I NG . .fdveriifing 5137101267
RALPH PORTER . . Cirrulalion Zblafzzzger
MR. JERE C. IVIICKEL . Fam!!-v .Jdoixer
The Ifour Year College Weekly, now in its
second year of publication, experienced Several
changes in organization, Finance, and format
this year. These innovations were put through
by the editors: Joan Ellen Salmon, who directed
the able and willing writing staff, and Alex-
ander Schwartz, who managed the capable
business and make-up staff.
Under the able faculty adviser, Mr. Jere
C. Mickel, the Weekly staff learned, and also
greatly improved its journalistic style.
For several issues during the year the two-
page paper was enlarged to four pages, thus
enabling many more students tO express them-
selves. With the addition of two more pages
the scope of the news department was greatly
enlarged, and also many new innovations,
such as the sports columns, were added.
To Finance the enlarged VVeelily, the busi-
ness department was reorganized to include
advertising with the solicitors working on a
commission basis. Thus the Capital of the
paper was SLlmClCI1l'lY increased to cover the
In an effort to illustrate news, features, and
sports more completely, the Weekly established
an eFHcient photographic department under the
professional direction of'John Sanderson.
D. IARYTILE, B. E1,IIlO'I"l', E. SPENCER, J. FEILEIP, D. XYELC'-', E. YNTEMA, M. ROGERS, D. Dvrr, J. HAI.-
VORSEN, P. MIl.I.AR, B. REECE, PORTiS, R. MEANA, J. I'IxNsEN.
R. IRWIN, E. NELS JN, K. VV!-II'l'WOR'I'H, B. BEZARR, I-I. M0SES,E.VlNER,'Il.fYI0ODMAN,R.HAI.V0RSEN,
B. SvIITH, D. DIINCAV, IV. NICHOI.SON, E. IIRAWOIG, A. SALZMAN.
J. MANN, N.PlMMER1CH, R. PORTER, B. CARI.S'FEN, A. SIHWARTZ, J. E. SALMON, I-IIRSCH, P. EL'RI3IsH,
R. VVHITING, S. PFAELZER.
I , -
A. LORENZE, G. FEIWELL, M. IVIATHER, J. CRAIG, J. KANTER, P. VVEISS, B. THOMAs, J. PILE, R. KORN-
HAusER, M. VVA'I'KINs.
H. FREUND, R. KROOTH, B. HoY'I', D. COYLE, FISHBEIN, J. KOS'l'ERI.I'I'Z, S'I'0l'FFER, M. HAl.EFF,
B. SCHIMBERG, F. XVINSTON, J. PERLMAN.
Miss IVIERRICK, C. SCHWARTZ, M. BAY, SMITH, M. XNEINBERG, P. VVILSON, R. Glass, O. STINE.
U. HIGH MIDWAY
This year because of its experience, the
MIDWAY staff was able to proceed with a
more definite policy and purpose than it had
Immediately after grades seven through ten
were separated from the upper classes. The
rimary purpose of the MIDWAY was to
elp the school put into operation the principles
ofthe U. High Creed. This was done by taking
definite stands on school activities and institu-
tions and reporting news about them.
The MIDVVAY stafI' Considered itself' very
successful in awakening the interest of the
students in school problems and events through
the media of surveys, editorials, news articles,
opinion polls and columns, and student letters.
More students in all four grades took part
than in former years.
There were nineteen issues of the MID-
WAY. Thus the paper was issued twice a
month Rir the most ofthe year, although it was
published weekly for the first five weeks,
after which time the Student Council budget
necessitated the publication of fewer issues.
The appearance of the MIDWAY was
improved through the change of make-up
style, the addition of' cartoons, and a greater
number of photographs. Also, inter-scholastic
sports were stressed and supported more than
in the past, increasing student interest in
MICHAEI. VVEINBERG . Edilor-in-Chiqf
NA'l'Al.IE S'I'RoNIN, RICHARD GIBBS, MAR-
GARET BAY, JEAN SMITH, PAMELA VIII.soN,
FRANCIS BLOCH, JEAN CRAIG, RAY FREE-
ARR, WILLIAM GRAY, INIAXINE HALEP'F, RUTH
I'IOl,ZINGER, RUTHANN JoHNsoN, JULIAN KAN-
TER, EI.lZABE'l'I-I KNIGHT, RUTH KCJRNHAUSER,
JANET IQOSTERLITZ, ROBERT KROOTH, ALAN
LORENZE, CHARLOTTE MITCHELL, LUCY PERR-
INS, JEROME PILE, JANE STOUFFER, BETTY
THoMAs, 'ISI-IEODORA LINDERWOOD, NANCY
PAUL VVEISS, BRUCE SCHIMBERG
JEANNE CRAGE, JAMES I-IINEs
BETTIANN I-IoYT, GWENDOl.EN SCHMIIJT,
ORRIN STINE . . Bu.tine.r.v Managef'
JEAN CLARK . . Circulation Head
Miss NEI.I.IE I.. MERRICK . Faculty Adviser
The Gargoyle, the old U. High literary magazine, was revived this year by Phi Beta Sigma as
a literary magazine for all four years ofthe Four Year College. The members ofthe Editorial Board
were Robert Davenport, the Editor-in-Chief, Mary Louise Rogers, the Business Manager, and
Betty Carlsten, who acted as Copy Editor. The Gargoyle was supported by sales and by the
Student Council ofthe Four Year College. It was decided to planograph the issue, this made it less
expensive. Contributions were solicited by the members of the Board, by Eleanor Tibbetts and
Richard VVhiting of the First year, and by Frazier Rippy and Annette Weiss of the third and
fourth years. The Board with the assistance of Miss Campbell, the adviser, passed on whether the
contributions should go in. The issue when it finally came out at the end ofthe school year was
The Daily Exhaust consists of the best articles from the morning paper, put up on a special
bulletin board in the High School library. This feature has attracted the attention and interet fso
high school librarians and educators all over the country, and has been much copied.
.Articles relating to foreign news, domestic news, sports, the arts, and general news are posted.
Cartoons and two comic strips are also put up.
Besides its regular duties of posting articles, the Exhaust conducted a "Gallup Poll" ofthe stu-
dent body concerning the national election, and sponsored an all-school straw vote in conjunction
with the Current Affairs Club.
VVith Miss Henne and Miss Anderson as advisers, these people were in control: Charles Schwartz,
Editor-in-Chief and Monday Editor, VValter Rothschild and Arthur Haelig, Tuesday Editors,
Jeanne Lindsay, Wlednesday Editorg Richard Samuels,Thursday Editorgand June Myers,Friday
, J. LINDSAY
I IIAi.voi4si-A., lx. XX iti..iii,
-I. IXIANN, .-X. Nlooiui, II.
lfiui-zimaw, If., YNIBI-IMA,
Y. Ili-it iscu, -I. Solomon,
9. .'xIIIlIiI.I., II. .-X:.li'-iiasoy,
Ii, Moss, II. R-wmoxo, S.
IIIUIIQIJICIK, .I. lf., S.-xrmos,
.-X. Roux, S. Ili-11.1.1-tit, C.
S.iAi'ikA, .-X. SALZMAN.
I.. IQMMI-iiuctl, R. Romano
Rooniav -Imyiliasos, LI. Co
HHN, IJ. IDI rr, A. Ilftsixfti..
YANI1IiILI!Il.I, .l. iiiunisiaiz,
M. Nisimiivi, VI. Mona,
j, Simmons, R. IXIIQNAVI.,
. . .CLUB
A Q L A ,
.. x '
NI. IXIIl.I.I-QR, S. Illuscn,
NI. Romans, ,-X. 5t"iwA:crl,
gl, finial-ZN, lf. NI-IIAIIN, I'.
KRAMIQN, II. Iiizooics.
V Y Q ' A ,. .. 1
l'. IVIIl,I.AR, Ii. Ii.-in.-xizic,
I. IIANsi-QN, Ii. I'ii.i.ior'r,
I'. Scul HAM, li. xYII.l.I'1N5,
Ii. Rial-ich, N. I'iI.I.lUI"I', IJ.
ICISIIIII-ZIN, NI. Ili Nn1No,A.
Iiai.i.i-Lit, Il. Ixi.i-:lN, R.
I. INIQWI-2I.I., In I aox'ii.i.i'm,
Il. lNIcISiuor:, IJ. Ili-iii..
I. Ilimingi., I . lii.'1,-xvias, R.
Wirzsxrza, Roiii-zizi' -lmiiizf
soN, I'. IXIFKNIYEIIII, I..
'lihe prohleni of Finding suhject matter was not one that concerned the
Current .-Xl'l"airs Cluh. 'I'he Second World YYar and the roles played hy the
various nations supplied niany topics for discussion. Une source of special
interest was the highly-controversial I,end-I,ezise Hill, which was taken
up from two viewpoints, that of the Aid the Allies followers, and that of
the :Xnieriea Ifirst group. Newspapernian Dennis Mclivoy spoke to the
cluh on Llapan's wants in the Ifar Iiast. Another topic was "Heniispheric
and Quarterspheric Defense". The oHicers were Alexander Schwartz,
president, Mary I.ouise Rogers, vice-presidentg and john Green, secretary.
'I'he Bowling Cluh was so popular this year that three sections had to
he formed. 'I'he groups niet in the howling alleys at Ida Noyes. 'I'he
first group niet on cluh Monday at 9:00g the second niet on the same day
at l0:00, and the third niet the next Monday at 9:00 ifpossihle. 'I'he first
two sections elected chairmen. Ralph Porter was chosen hy the first,
and Iflizaheth Spencer hy the second. Miss XYiesner,the adviser,oi-ganized
various kinds ol' competition. leanis were formed which howled against
one another. 'I'he nienihers were urged to howl outside ot' the cluh as
much as possihle hecause howling once a month didn't give the menihers
ll very good chance to practice. The enthusiasm ct' the howlers made the
cluh a successful one.
J. E. SALMON
T. GOOOMA N
The Riding Club, newly formed this year had sixteen members. Offi-
cers elected: Iilearor Tibbetts, president, and Betty .lane Smith,secretary-
treasurer. The club met approximately twice a month at 8:00 at the
Midway Riding Academy. A new system of sponsorship was evolved,
whereby various faculty members were sponsors at different times. Among
the sponsors were Mr. Mickel, Miss Rastburn, and Mr. Smith.
The members rode outside as frequently as weather permitted, but when
forced indoors they did a large amount of formation riding. All in all,
the club this year was a great success. It is hoped that next year, in
addition to the horseshow, the club will be able to have several break-
fast rides out in the country.
ln discussing the Pros and Cons of the Debate Club, we find that our
discussion centers around the Pros, and that the Cons are practically
negligible. The club had a successful year, with Jerry Hallam as president,
Jerry Portis as vice-president, and Ricardo Meana as secretary-treasurer.
The smaller membership of the club this year made it possible for all the
members to participate actively in the discussions. The program com-
mittee with Alerry Portis as chairman arranged several very interesting
formal debates and discussions on such subjects as pacifism, mercy killing,
diplomatic immunity, and socialized medicine. Mr. john R. Davey, the
Club's adviser, helped to keep things going and made many valuable
contributions to the discussion.
H. Rnnow A
At the first meeting of the Art Club these officers were chosen: Helen
Reed, presidentg jean Bowman, vice-presidentg Pat Thompson, secretaryg
and Helen Pleasance, program chairman. Various ideas for the club were
discussed and plans made for drawing posters, designing, and discussing
different types of art. All of these plans have been carried out. The club A R T
made itself gratefully known to the school for its willingness and skill in
making posters. lnformal sketching of student models occupied one
meeting. To another meeting Alice Sheehan brought a doll which she had
made out of crepe paper and wire, for the club's discussion of designing.
Altogether the Art Club improved tremendously throughout the year
both in spirit and accomplishment. The zealous leadership of its president
and of Mrs. Senescu, this year's faculty adviser, did a great deal to bring
about a fine year.
This year the Music Club offered a variety of activities for its members.
At its meetings, the club spent most of the time listening to recordings on
the new lfour Year College Victrola. The meetings were held in the Music
Building so the records used could be borrowed from the library there. M U S I C
The main works played this year were Dvorak's "New lYorld Symphony", C L U B
a Mozart Piano Concerto, and selections from "The Gondoliers" by Gilbert
and Sullivan. lfavorite Record Day was one of the features which the
Club members enjoyed especially.
The president of the Music Club was Nancy lfmmerichg the secretary,
Pat lfurbishg and the adviser to the club, Mr. Knox Hill. The club was
small, so each member had a chance to suggest records to the other memf
bers which they might like to hear.
And it almost looked as though Playllesters were going to be inactive
this yearftrue, they were pretty stagaant until April, when, in cooperation
with DA Wlorkshop they presented the "Antigone" of Sophocles. Then all
time and effort were concentrated on a really revolutionary production!
lt was done in modern dress with all sorts of trick light and sound
effects. The chorus, so vital in a Greek drama Cas we all know from
Humanities AD, was handled as an ol'l'-stage voice in a sort ol' narrator
commentator style. The whole show was on a definitely professional
basis . . . slightly influenced by Orson Welles, perhaps.
So with this single, sterling erliort Playfesters I9-HL-ll, under the etfecg
tive leadership of Maggy Magerstadt, with the assistance ol' Helaine
Moses, vice-president, and John Green, secretary-treasurer, close their
season with a burst of pagan glory.
The Four Year College Biology Club, with Robert Platt as President,
Marylynch Gronert as Secretary, and Mr. Mayfield as adviser, attempted
to get a general view of the many biological studies going on in the l'ni-
versity. However, due to the limited number of meetings, this survey
barely scratched the surface. For example, the only botanical trip was the
1 ne to the Botany Greenhcuse, where the club saw some nutritional experi-
ments on the liverwort Marchantia. ln the Held of pathology the trip to
the Billings Pathology Museum provided merely an introduction that
aroused interest in further investigation.
P. F1 iuzisn
F. lvlAGE ks'rAn'l
HIGH SCHOOL CLUBS
.. 9 - L , ,
hl, Srueies, R. IIui.'i'xM.-tts, il. Pit.:-2, bl. Kiss'mi1'i'uk, Ii. Rlnri-ir, I.. SPIVACK, If. NNIINSTUN,
R. Iaxasias, S. Homes, H. Ifitui Nix, Ii. I"iI'S'l'IiIN, W. D1il"isen,W. Bl'CIsLIIINIDI-IR, R. limits.
R. Sfxmti-11.s, NIR. Ilmi.-usa, C. SeHwAR'rz, bl. KANTI-IR, fi. I'IIiIWIiI,I., INI. Walnut-Lau, W. Ru'rnscHii.n,
I'. Iamsms I. Colvin-www, 'If Rom-zits, H. I'i1tNs'r, 'I'. BENEDEIX, AI. KEOGH, A. I'1AI'iI.IG, I. S1.it:H'r, R. 'I'mGn,
N . II.-wus, K. QIIIAYIC, -. I"isnnIiiN, Il. I+'r1i'l't.iak, ID. I7r3i..fxNt:Y, INI. Guolm.-xx, R. Knitw-
L. Nncmiait, I I
IIAI snk, II. Ix.-WN, I. Notrr.
S, .-Xuwnrn, ID. IIQIIUMPSON, B. Cfxxrws, Y. Iit:kNsrHlN, N. Atixai-iv, NIR. I'IkANIx, .-X. Siirikr-ins, D.
CIIIQNUXYICIKII, NI. NNICINSIIQIN.
.-Xlmut the nic st talkative eluh nt' the year was the Current Affairs Chili.
UI' eunrse they reaIIy had something to taII4 ahcnit since sunn1eI1 happened C U R R E N T
in their IieItI. Nlust ut' the meetings were thseussiuns with everylmdy
expressing his tipiniun. The ehih this year was under the Ieatiership of A F F A I R S
julian Kanter, presitlentg Charles Schwartz, viee-presitientg and George C L U B
I"eiweII, seeretarv. NIr. Rehage was a helpful adviser.
Ifver since the Iiiolt-gy Chili was I'uumIecI, its aims have Iieen to Iwring
together students of Iike interests, tu meet noted seientists to carry on B I O L 0 G Y
enterprises ofisL'iel1fiI:IL' nature, and to Iearn to think seientitieaIIy. 'Ili C L U B
carry tint these aims the meetings were spent in going on heItI trips and
in hearing speakers. Nancy rXuIn'ey as president and INIr. Ifrank as adf
viser IetI the eIuIv athnira
M. BARNARD, M. HALEFF, B. XVEIss, M. NIERMAN, R. REIS, B. MORRIS, L. LAKR1'l'Z,J. S'I'oL'I'rER,
IU. BEAN, I. PEARLMAN, B. I'IOY'I', I.. NATKIN, G. KAPLAN, DI. ROMANO, J. Kos'I'ERI,ITZ, C. HAyEs, -I.
VICTOR, L. I'iRANREN'l'HAL, D. ,-XFBRET.
Miss LEMON, L. SCHIILTZ, -I. CRAIG, J. HIRSCI-I, M. AI.'l'ER, SMITH, C. BEZARR, M. ZAVIS.
H. VVARDWELI., F. KNIGHT, M. OFFENBERG, D. HAINES, CLARR, M. lVIAR'I'IN, lx1YERS, P. OPPENA
I-IEIM, S. RATHJE, FLETCHER, E. LELAND, E. I,EI'l'ER, R. GERsTI,EI'.
J. BI'swEI,I., R. BROWN, F. LEwIs, D. IMIOHLMAN, J. RL"I"I'ENBERG, J. GAYLOKD, M. W1LsoN,J. .-XDE1.s-
DORF, L. IsRAEL, R. KEsTNBAIIM, M. TIEGERIAN, M. FINNERIID, W. WEINBERG.
R. JOHNSON, C. ,IoNEs, F. Moulbs, B. FRIEIJMAN, B. BoTH, B. IBMERSON, I'Il"l'CHINSON, F. CARLIN.
The Purple Masque is the dramatic club of the High School. This year
the club started a new system: at every other meeting a play was given,
and at the meetings between, the members worked on projects, such as
writing plays, drawing and designing costumes, making model stages, and
P U R P L E sewing. lN'Iost of the lays were sur risin fly ood. A new director was
Ac P P EI g
M A S Q U E appointed for each play, and the casts were chosen so that every member
had a chance to participate on the stage. The projects were displayed at
U-Hilites in the spring. The membership of the club was limited, members
being chosen at tryouts at the beginning of the year. Miss Lemon was the
faculty adviser, and the officers were Mitzi Alter, president, ,Iean Smith,
vice-president, and Jean Hirsch, secretary-treasurer.
Those students who are interested in music are for the most part found
M U S I C in the Music Club, whose purpose is to provide good programs serving to
educate the members further in the held of music. At the first meeting
C L U B Barbara Both was elected president, Barbara Emerson, vice-president, and
Barbara Friedman, secretary. Mr. Vail continued as adviser.
The Social Dancing Club drew a nearly even number of enthusiastic
boys and girls. The members varied as to their ability, but they all wished
to be better social dancers. The mats in the gym corner were spotted by
the boys, so at the first meetings there had to be several girls' choices to
entice the boys from their corner. However, soon everybody was dancing
to all the tunes. One meeting was devoted to such folk dances as "The
Little Brown jug." The programs were planned by a directing com-
mittee consisting ot' Mar-iory Mather, Gwendolen Schmidt, Robert Price,
and Kenneth Scars. The advisers, Mrs. Mcfaul and Miss Jackson, really
had the task ol' presenting the steps, however. .-Xt the year's end all the
members claimed to have accomplished their aims.
The Art Club had a very enjoyable year. The officers, who were
elected at the hrst meeting, were Jeanne Crage, presidentg june Bonner,
secretary and treasurerg and Martha Bay, publicity chairman. Mrs.
l.ee served as adviser. Some of the members were interested in fashion
designing, others in sketching and painting. lnasmuch as the purpose
of the .-Xrt Club is to give an opportunity for the expression of individual
talent, the club did Hof attempt a group project until the beginning
of the new year.
,, . ,, . . ..
.l. 'I'Ei.1.m1., W. Toi.i,HY, H. josxs, ll. MEAD, A. KVHN, U. lXlACI-'ARLANF lf BANF T KAW
ll. l.Ai"rMAN, R. l3Ay1s,Y.CoN'i'1No, C.N1cHo1.s, j. l.iNns.Av, N. l'i.A'i'r, R. Ciiuwxmt.
I . Cox, l..l0NA5, K. SEARY, gl. BATY, M. NIATHER, G. SCHMIDT.
li. lIi:i.1.su,A. Ri'ssai.i.,ti.CJi.sss, R.Hoi,ziNcmz, H. C.-'kl'I'ON, N. Yocmeivi, Ki. CAMPFELI..
M. BAY I. Mc.-Xi'1.ex' F. llfuuus S. TTNAITEI. I. l'ia'rHv.soN, N. l.ii'i-A, M, XX frrixius.
M. Rooizias, li. Seorr: jsllowsuits -I. CRAGETC. l3AHi.i4t:, M. Sivirru.
The Sportsman's Club of l9-1-U-41 has been very successful. The
oHicers for the year were, at the head of the club, Hale Dickson, vice-
president, Bill Balaban, secretary, Ray Marks, and adviser, Mr. Weaver.
The club had many speakers on sports, including a talk on wrestling by the
University of Chicago Heavyweight, Milton VVeiss. One of the activities
of the meetings was to have a questionnaire on sports, each member
having two or three questions to ask. The members found this most
informative. The purpose of the Sportsman's Club, to give those who are
interested enough a chance to discuss sports that they did not already know
much about, was fully accomplished.
The Home Economics Club was formed to give girls who do I10t take the
Home Economics course an opportunity to gain some experience in this
Field. The activities of this club include cooking, baking, and preparing
meals. This year the club has sponsored a knitting and sewing club for
all the girls in U. High who are interested in giving some of their time and
energy to help the Red Cross. All twelve members have had an enjoyable
and profitable year of club meetings and activities under the leadership of
Miss Pritchard, the sponsor, and Alice Harris, the president.
Rememlier those shutter hugs who were making more or less of-11 nuis-
ance ot' themselves this year? Why, they were memhers ofthe Photography
flulm. Yes, anal they were trying to take pictures tor their ll-Hilitcs ex-
hilmit. antl along with their other numerous activities they were quite lwusy.
Not only tlitl they take pictures of everything uncler the sun, hut they
tliscussetl "photography stutlq' too. A lot ot' their time was consumed in
taking heltl trips. Some of the trips were to commercial photographic
companies. 'l'hree ot' the factors to which their success this year can he
attrilsutetl are etlieient leatlership, careful choice of memhers, antl a
genuine interest in photography ot' all the members. Paul Weiss was the
presitlent, antl hir. llornlwack ailvisetl the clulw.
lhe cluli memlvers lwuilt several mtztlels, anal went into tletails ot the
construction uf' motlels antl also ot' real airplanes. They flew their motlels
in Sunny Gym anal outsolltloors. lfarly in lfelwruary lf!-ll, all the memhers
ill-fl1L'.'xVlZlflll'l Clulm tooli a trip with their atlviser, Mr. Lange, to Municipal
Airport, where they inspectetl the hangar ot.-XinericanAirplanes, antl were
shown through one ot the large Douglas IX-3 transports. lhe parts ot
the plane :intl their functions were thoroughly explained.
.-X n'ovirg picture anal a tliscussion ot aviation were given hy the clulm
at their asstmlsly. 'l'o climax the clulm year, the clulm sponsoretl a very
successful airplane contest. The othcers who were responsihle tor the
success ot' the cluli, were: Ray lfreearli, presitlent, anal Holm lfscoulve,
secretary-treasurer. hlr. l.ange was an excellent adviser.
The Math Club spent a very worthwhile year in spite of its small mem-
bership. Most of the meetings were occupied in discussing mathematics
in general, not as is commonly supposed, in adding up long columns of
hgu res. Several books were brought to the club and given a thorough going
over by the adviser, Mr. Hawkins. At several meetings graphs ofequations-
were taken up, and their characteristics were discussed. The workings ol
the perpetual calendar were also looked into and examined. livery effort
was made to get away from the old bugaboo that math clubs do nothing
but go over again and again the material studied in class.
The club's ofhcers were Robert Kharasch, president, Francis Bloch,
vice-president, and Robert Krooth, secretary.
The Radio Club was organized in 1934- in the hope of giving boys the
opportunity to widen their knowledge of radio, its principles, and applica-
tions. YYith the help of Mr. Wiittick, the adviser, and the members, very
interesting meetings were planned. At the beginning of the year Roger
Andrade was president, but he had to leave school so the oflice was Filled
by Arnold Stern. The club was not very large this year, but it accomplish-
ed many worthwhile things. Throughout the year many talks on different
phases of radio were given by the members. The members also liked to
relate their own radio experiments. The club took some trips to gain added
information on some ofthe high points of radio.
The Diving Club, with Mr. Lauritsen as adviser and coach, started off
the year with the election of the following ofhcers: Bob Freeark, Presidentg
Bill Gray, Vice-President, and Barbara Van Deventer, Secretary. Besides
learning back, swan, front and back Hips, jack-knife, and surface dives, the
club had many thrilling games of water-polo, choosing up sides with Mr.
l.auritsen as referee.
One of the club highlights was Richard Stone's two-piece bathing suit,
the upper part being a heavy sweater to keep him safe and sound while
practicing his front Hip. Bob Mohr and Bob Freeark were the distance
swimmers of the group while Paul Haserodt's and Bill Gray's long shots
were the deciding points in many a water-polo game.
The second year of the Scribblers' Club's existence has been an ex-
tremely prohtable one. The members were fortunate in having Miss
Schuler as their adviser again. The president was l.enore Callahan, Roger
Isaacs was vice-president, and James Perlman was secretary. During many
of the club meetings the members read what they had written, and gener-
ously helped each other by criticizing their work. The club also had an
opportunity to hear what other would-be writers of high school age were
writing. .-Xt one meeting Miss Schiller read some of her own works to a
highly interested audience. Near the beginning of the year, Miss Schuler
advised the members to try their skill at various types of creative writing
and not to get in the habit of writing in one particular style only. With
this in mind, the members all found themselves better writers at the end
of the year.
li. l.EVlNE 1
F. Y. c. CHORUS
A new college chorus was formed this year under the leadership of Mr. Hill. This is the Hrst
time that the F. Y. C. has had a chorus independent of the High School. The turnout of thirty-two
members has shown the interest in such a chorus.
At the beginnirg of the year meetings were held in Kent Hall. However, the chorus gradually
moved closer to school, first to the Music Building, and finally back to Blaine. Fach week the boys
and girls met together on Monday. Tuesdays have been devoted to the girls alone, and VVednesdays
to the boys.
The first program of the year was given on March 3 for an all-school assembly. Four numbers,
"Since First I Saw Yctur Face," "Golden Slumbers,', "Vale ofTuoni," and "Steal Away," were sung
very successfully. The program which followed was a talk on "The Understanding of Modern
Music," given by Mr. Scott Goldthwaite.
Another program was given for the Fathers', Mothers', and Sons' Get-Together on the evening
of March 6. The chorus was somewhat decreased in number due to the absence of some people who
were studying for the oncoming quarterlies. Nevertheless, the chorus was once more highly success-
ful, due to the fact that everyone present did his very best. The climax of the year came when the
chorus sang on the "Citizens of Tomorrow" radio program on April 8.
J. SALMON, A. Sci-iwAR'rz, F. ciRO'l'EFEl.D, J. BOVGHNER, E. XYNTEMA, D. CoMs'rocx, M. ROGERS, J. CEREEN, D. DUFT, J.
Caoss, B. REECF, R. VVRIGHT, R. SxLvER'rkus'r.
M. SILI., DAv1soN, RODNEX' JAMIESON, BOWMAN, T. GOODMAN, K. WHI'I'WOR'I'H, J. HANSEN, F. NELSON, R. Pl.A'I"I',
J. E. SALMON, B. SMITH, ROBERT JAMIESON, MR. HILL.
R.IRw1N,P. FURBISH, V. LAMAN'I'IA, H. MOSES, J. KOMI'ARE, E. JAEGER, S.SM1'1'H, B. BULLEN, M. WA'rsINs, P. MCKNIGHT,
EMMERICH, P. PLGH.
I.. IIANsIzN, R. I'iNCUl'Ill-', K. Smks, Ii. IQPSTEIN, j. BATT, W. lxIl'I.l.INS, D. IVIACFARLANE, H. ,IoNI2s, ul. IJoNAHI'E, R. PRICE.
Ci. S'I4IiEI.Ii, R. I.AI4sEN, Il. Bl.l'MnIaI1G, R. T0I.Io, H. IMIEAD, ll. MoHI.IvIAN, C. I.AURI'l'SEN, I.. jAcoIIsEN, P. I'IASEROD'l',
A. CAMP, S. .'xkNOI.D, I.. IPRANKI-IN'I'HAI., C. SCI-'lW'AR'I'Z, H. Moons, O. jEI.INEx, KI. HANSEN, I". I.ANms, W. IIRAY, R. DAVIS,
W. IIAQII-:Ns, If. hNINS'I40N, W. IYEINHERG, R. SVVEET.
M. IMIARTIN, fi. OI.sIaN, B. I'lRNS'I', -I. I,INIxsAI', McAI'I.EI', G. I,Al"l'MAN, CRAIG, M. TMIATHER, Ci. SCIIMIIJT, P. Cox,
B.W+1Iss I.. CAI.I.AHAN, Ii. LEITIQR, IJ. I'lEl'I'I.l-IR, B. FIIII-LDMAN, N. KING, -I. Hikscu, I-C. KNIGHT, P. WII.soN, B. VANIJEVEN-
I TPR ,I SMITH A. I,ENNE'I"l' N. I,l.A'I"I', F. I.EI.ANIJ, M. XVATRINS.
M. IVIENAI'I.,'I.,I"I.l"I'CHINLON, Ii. SCO'I"l','fI. KAPLAN, D. CoI'I.E, -I. Kos'I'EI1I.ITx, B. Hovr, F. CARI.1N,I'i. Mol'I.Ixs, -I. RoMANo,
Ili Your, j. VICTOR, R. JOHNSON, M. SHAI'IIzo.
HIGH SCHOOL GLEE CLUBS
About eighty musically inclined boys and girls made up the two ll. High glee clubs this year.
Although the glee clubs were extra-curricular activities, the members were graded at the eIId of
the year. The thirty-five boys nIet at 7:30 every Monday evening to exercise their vocal chords,
while the girls filled the air with music on Thursday and Friday mornings before school.
The girls and boys sang two, three, and four part songs. The two groups each had a special part
in the Christmas Musicale and ll-Hilites, and both performed at an all-school assembly in March.
Their singing added greatly to the success of these programs. Both groups worked on the selections
of well-known composers such as Handel, Mendelssohn, and Strauss, as well as gay folk songs and
Under the superior leadership of Mr. Vail, the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs completed aIIother
most profitable year.
J. COMPTON, C. Hines, Mk. MASON, J. BL'swE1.L, R. GOl.DENSON, R. TSAACS, LELAND, P. Cox.
J. GOLAN, R. HOLTZMAN, D. MACFARLANE, MEAD, D. MOHLMAN, C. SCHWARTZ, B. SCHIMBERG. J. BERNSTEIN, l.voN.
J. H1RscH,G. Sci-iMm'i', F.CAR1.1N,J.Hu'i'cH1NsoN, M. GOODMAN, M. Hines.
Twice a week for the past year the twenty-five members of the orchestra religiously obeyed their
alarm clocks and through all kinds of weather staggered off to Sunny Gymnasium at eight in the
morning. During the course of the year Mr. Mason, the director of the orchestra, attempted to
acquaint the members with certain symphonic selections, such as the Andante from the Surprise
Symphony by Haydn. The continuous work of the orchestra during the first semester was brought
to a climax by the Christmas festival, in which the music classes, band, and orchestra cooperated
in presenting an extensive program for all the parents. VVhen the orchestra members had recovered
from the effects of the festival, they set to work in earnest on the concertized version of the opera
"Martha," which, given by the music classes and the orchestra, terminated the second semester's
The officers are Gwendolen Schmidt, president, and David MacFarlane, vice-president. Among
the student conductors, ,lohn Buswell led the orchestra most frequently. The orchestra has been
fortunate in being invited to the homes of various members for practice. Some promising composers
blossomed out during the year's work, and original compositions by Bill Mullins and John Bernstein
were performed. A composition by Mr. Bovee was also used. The orchestra members felt that with
the conclusion of the year that they had achieved a greater appreciation of some of the classics,
through Hrst-hand acquaintance with them, and that in spite of the extra effort involved in meeting
at the early practice hour, the orchestra work was indeed worthwhile.
j. FISHBEIN, R. fl0l.DENSON, R. lsAAcs, J. COMPTON, M. WVONG, H. MEAD, R. GExs'r1.sv, F. LEWIS, H. WARDWEL1., D.
IDELANEY, C. M0l.ANDER, R. LAitsEN.
W. QQRAY, B. SOHIMBERO, H. MOORE, J. DEl.ANEX', J. HOR'I'ON, D. GREGORY, W. Iitw1N, W. lVlUl.l.INS, D. MOHLMAN, R.
FREEARK, D. Ausiuar, R. Moi-IR.
J. Bl-:nNs'rE1N, E. LYON, M. KQOODMAN, M. HAY1as, P. CANNON, K. CHAVE, C. ScHwAR'rz, lx. SEAks.
Mn. MAsoN mar-:c'r1NO.
Roger lsaacs was president of the band this year, and did a Fine job of it. He was ably assisted
by Kenneth Sears as vice-president and Ronney Goldenson as secretary.
VVith its 40 members the band was the largest the school had ever had. In addition to the high
school enrollment there was a band for every grade in the elementary school from the fourth grade
up. At the end ofthe year there were one hundred and twenty students enrolled in band work.
During the year concerts were given for the grade school starting with the Kindergarten and
working up to the high school. These numerous concerts gave the band members an opportunity to
play solos, many of which were very good. At Christmas time the band played at the festival for
the parents. lt presented the favorite Christmas carols, a college medley, and the Largo from the
New World Symphony. The band played again at U-Hilites and pleased the audience with their
rendition of selections from Gilbert and Sullivan's "PinafOre",
A great deal ofstudent interest was evidenced this year. Charlotte Bahlke and Margaret Hayes
tried their hand at conducting at both the rehearsals and the concerts for students. Bill Mullins
composed a few pieces which Mr. Mason helped to arrange for the band.
Mr. Mason was an inspiration to the band by doing such a fine job of organizing and conducting
it. He hopes that the enrollment ofthe band will be even larger next year and that the band will
become increasingly important in the years to come.
HCNCRS AND AWARDS
This prize of twenty dollars is awarded to perpetuate the memory of the U. High boys who died
in the World War. It is intended to recognize in the school qualities of devotion to duty, democracy,
and loyalty. It is awarded to a twelfth-grade boy or girl who in the opinion of his or her classmates
and teachers, has through perseverance and consistent effort achieved superior scholarship and has
through intelligent service to the school contributed to its betterment.
Winner.' ROBERT FRAZI ER
The mothers of the Parents' Association annually award this prize of twenty dollars to the
twelfth-grade girl who, regardless of ofiices held or distinctions gained, is considered by the faculty
to have contributed most to the life of the school. In awarding the prize, tolerance and breadth of
interest, loyalty and cooperativeness, initiative and responsibility, refinement and courtesy, and
moral and intellectual influence are considered.
WinnerJ.' MARY LOUISE ROGERS, ELIZABETH YNTEMA
Honorable Mention: BARBARA REECE
' MONILAW MEDAL
This award, founded in 1916 by Dr. W. Monilaw, then head of the U. High athletic depart-
ment, is given to the twelfth-grade boy who has the highest average athletic ability, scholarship,
and citizenship. In determining the winner of the award, faculty ratings of scholarship and citizen-
ship, coaches' ratings of athletic ability, and athletic awards won, are all considered.
Winner.- DAVID COMSTOCK
GIRLS' ATHLETIC AWARD
A cup presented by the G. A. A. Board of 1939-1940 was awarded for the first time this year.
This honor is given to the twelfth-grade girl thought by the gym faculty to have contributed most
to intramural athletics. The award is based on responsibility, skill,perseverance, sportsmanship,
team spirit, and cooperation, as well as adequate scholarship.
Winner.- ELIZABETH YNTEMA
The Gargoyle each year engraves on a cup the name of the student who has contributed the best
article to that magazine during the year. The judges are the Reading, Writing, and Criticism
Winner.' ELEANOR TIBBETTS
Honorable Mention.' JOAN SALMON, ELLEN VINER
The Class of 1922 established a prize of six dollars in books to be given each year to a student in
the science department who has shown superior ability and initiative and outstanding interest in
Winner.' GRACE GRAY
Mary Jane Barnard
HIGH SCHOOL HONOR ROLL
Mary Ann Rogers
JOHN CRERAR SCHOLARSHIP AND PRIZES
From the income of the gohn Crerar Fund of fifty thousand dollars, a prize of twenty dollars is
awarded to an outstanding s op student in each class of the High School, and a four-year scholarship
to the University of Chicago is awarded to the student in the graduating class who has the highest
manual-training average. This year for the first time the John Crerar Scholarship was awarded to
a tenth-grade student.
Four Year Seholarship
Tenth Grade Prize
Winner.- LARRY JACOBSEN
Honorable Mention: PAUL VVEISS, ARTHUR KUHN
Ninth Grade Prize
W inner: TOM KATZ
Honorable Mention: CHRISTOPHER WRIGHT, ROY GRINKER
Eighth Grade Prize
Winner.' WILLIAM ESCOUBE
Honorable Mention: CHARLES SCHWARTZ, LEO HIMMELBLAU
Seventh Grade Prize
Winner.' LIONEL EUBANKS
Honorable Mention: STEPHEN ARNOLD, ALAN LORENZE
HUGH MCBIRNEY III SCHOLARSHIP
In memory of his son, Hugh McBirney III, a former student at U. High, Mr. Day McBirney
founded a scholarship for the senior year for a deserving junior boy designated by the principal.
This year the award was changed to a scholarship for the tenth grade to be given to a ninth-grade
boy. Winner: FRANK LEwIs
HI-Y INTRAMURAL CUP
Hi-Y annually awards a cup to a High School boy who has participated regularly in intramural
athletics and who has, in the opinion of the intramural captains and the gym faculty, shown the
best sportsmanship. Winner.- WILLIAM MULLINS
Each year since 1935 the French Government, in order to encourage the study of French language
and civilization, has given a prize to a U. High student. The winner, chosen by the French depart-
ment, is the student who is elieved to have done the most outstanding work in French during the
year. W inner: KATE SENIOR
Two former students at U. High founded a trophy to be presented to the boy who has contributed
most during the year to the success and well-being of the U. High Track' Team.
Winner.' AUBREY MOORE
,.,-X ,fw'l2?Lx if Q 5
" .., J v
x kj if
Wg 5 v
'av N N
. . 3 Alumni . . .
. . l Hyde Park
. , 0 Oak Park .
.. O Amundsen
. . 1 Crane . . .
.. I Manley ..
. . O Oak Park .
. . 2 Hyde Park
W. KORNHAI SER
F. TROVII 1 ION
Schwartz, A., Major Award
Brooks, H., Major Award
Brown, R., Major Award
Solomon, J., Major Award
Kornhauser, VV., Major Award
Halvorsen, J., Minor Award
Keefer, J., Minor Award
Meana, R., Minor Award
Meyer, C., Minor Award
Green, J., Numerals
Moore, A., Numerals
Comstock, D., Major Award
Sergei, S., Major Award
Cross, J., Minor Award
Sears, K., Minor Award
Dickson, H., Numerals
Goodman, T., Numerals
Frazier, R., Major Award
Roberts, VV., Major Award
McConnell, G., Numerals
Trovillion, F., Numerais
Under its new coaches, Oscar Brem and Chet Murphy, the University High soccer team com-
pleted another of its successful seasons. Vlith such veterans as Sherman Sergel, Dave Comstock,
Jerry Solomon, and Bill Rcterts, and such newcomers as Robert Frazier, Roger Brown, Bill Korn-
hauser, and Henry Brooks, the team was able to win four and tie one of its nine games. This is an
excellent record, considering the tough competition afforded by Oak Park and Crane Tech, who
later played for the Cook County soccer championship.
A fairly large squad turned out soon after school opened, and practice got under way immediately.
It was rather hard at first for the fellows to understand Coach Brem's European rules and accent,
but the team caught on fast, and hope began to rise for a promising season. This hope was bolstered
when the team beat the hard-fighting but little-practiced alumni in the first game.
Probably the hardest-fought game of the season was the first game with Oak Park. In this game
goalie Bill Roberts and the rest of the U. High backfield played the best defensive game of the season.
But Oak Park proved to be the better team and won by the close score of 1-0. In the second game
with Oak Park the team was handicapped by the lack of regular players and again lost.
The first major victory of the season came in the first game with Crane Tech when the U. Highers
beat the well-balanced and hard-fighting Crane squad by the surprising score of 3-0. In the return
match with Crane the Maroons were overcome in a close game. The next game was won in the
closing minutes as darkness settled down over the field, against the disillusioned Manley squad.
This darkness was a characteristic of all the later games of the season. The last game of the season
ended in a final victory as Hyde Park went down before the now well experienced U. Highers.
During the seascn the team played a number of practice games with the U. of C. squad and
again showed their ability.
As this season ended, the team, the coaches, and the spectators could all look back on a season
packed with thrills and with the fighting spirit that U. High has always had. This season was
definitely a success.
'tp' ' r
i, R i
.n ' --
j. HEAGNEY, S. HIRSCH, R. FRAZIER, SOLOMON, V. DEl,"I'SCH, VV. SHUNGHAM, J. BOVGHNER.
F. VFROVILLION, J. PORTIS, D. COMSTOCK, W. BAYARD, J. KEEPER, HANSEN.
The 19-10-41 heavyweight basketball season, although not very successful from the scoring
standpoint, was enjoyable and beneficial to all the participants and spectators. The team was
again coached by the able Kyle Anderson, and had John XYolff as its manager.
Practice started right after Thanksgiving, and after several practice games, in which they gained
experience, the U. High quintet started in Private School League competition. The first league
game of the season, against Wheaton Academy, was a hard game for the Maroons to lose, as defeat
came only in the last seconds of play with a final score of 22-20. The Chicago Latin game was
equally exciting, but the U. High cagers were nosed out in an overtime period to the tune of 22-21.
In the following encounters the team met with stiffer competition, as the Maroons were handicapped
by height, number, and the very small basketball floors of the opponents. The last game of the
season, against Luther, was played on Luther's small Hoorg and the U. High team rolled up more
points in this game than in any other previous game, but again unfortunately came out on the short
side of the score. The game was highlighted by Bob Frazier's 17 points, which was half the team's
The center position of the U. High team was taken over and handled very nicely by Bob Frazier,
with Bill Qtringham and Al Rothstein helping out in the pinches. The guard positions were handled
by Jerry Solomon, Dave Comstock, jim Boughner, Walter Bayard, and Bill Roberts. Frank Tro-
villion, Charles Meyer, and Jerry Portis took over the forward duties, with Jim Hansen and Victor
Deutsch helping them out.
. .20 Wheaton . . .
. . II Chicago Christian
. . I8 North Park .,.. .
. , I-I Francis Parker. , .
,.. ,,.. I8 Concordia ......
. . II Harvard ... ....
H3-I I.uther .....
I I 33
I I 25
I I 32
I II I O
For the Hrst time in more than four years, an inexperienced but very scrappy lightweight team
won as many games as it lost. Composed of a squad with only one major letterman returning from
last year, the team surprised the school with four well-earned victories.
The team got off to an excellent start in its first practice game, by defeating Harvard in one of
the most exciting games of the season. VVhen our boys were losing 20-18 with only two minutes
remaining to play, Roger Brown three times stepped to the free throw line, and three times scored
in that silent gym. The Hnal score was U. High 22, Harvard 20.
In one of the most overwhelming victories of recent years, the lights opened the league schedule
by defeating Wheaton 27-7. During the second half, the boys from Belfield scored sixteen points
while holding VVheaton scoreless. By this time the team was secretly nursing hopes of a league
championship, but this was quickly forgotten when the boys ran into Chicago Christian on the
latter's small gym. A six-foot four center who later led the Christian heavies to the league champion-
ship dominated the game, although U. High almost came up with a victory in an exciting finish.
Led by Sears, the team defeated Chicago Latin in a low scoring game, 10-6. However, the
following week the lights traveled out to North Park only to be beaten in another close game.
Revenge for this defeat was found in a well-earned victory over Francis Parker. Roger Brown
continued his outstanding play with six points.
Before one of the biggest crowds of recent years, the lights dropped a close game to Todd, al-
though they had played a very agressive ball in the final quarter of the encounter. Again U. High
lost after a fighting finish in the disappointing Harvard game. The following week the team ended
a very successful season with a victory over Luther. Led by Kornhauser, who scored ten points,
the lights reached new heights in team play in a 30-23 victory.
A great deal of credit is due the Murphy twins. They are two of the best coaches U. High has
ever had, and the fellows greatly enjoyed working with them.
Mk. MURPHY, SHARP, Ronmu' FREEARK, L. JACOBS,
K. SEARS, M. LACNEY, DoNAH1'E, R. BROWN, L. HANS
1"'orwam'.f Gamer Poinlx . Jwm 'd
Brown 8 45 Major
Kornhauser 8 24 Major
Jacobs 8 31 Major
lfreeark, Ray 6 Minor
Sharp 2 0 Numerals
Hansen 2. Numerals
Freeark, Rob. 2 Numerals
Schlossberg 8 21 Major
Lackey 5 Minor
Emmerich 8 18 Major
Sears 8 I 7 Major
Lauritsen 3 0 Minor
Donahue 2 Numerals
Bernstein I O Numerals
RAY FREEARK, J. Sci-uossnsac, W. Korm-
EN, L. FIMMERICH, C. LAl'RI'r1-:N
. .27 Wheaton .
..,.20 North Park
. .25 Parker . . .
. .25 Todd , , .
Harvard . .
MR. TJERR, R. WHITING, V. G1,EAvEs, j. HAl.I Aivi, II. Nawuu., G. LINDHOI M Cuoss Ronsai AMIF
SON, D. MCBRIDE, RODNEX' JAMIESON, J. N101-IR QMgr.D.
R. NTENAVI., H. FRIEDMAN, J. GREEN, HAi.voRsEN, A. Moose, F. VNOJNIAK C lX CCONNEII
This year the Senior Track Team was able to complete the
best indoor season it has had for a number of years. Spurred
on by its five returning major letter men, Friedman, Green, Hal-
vorsen, Menaul, and Moore, the squad won the first live of its
meets and lost the only remaining one by a few points. Unlike
previous years, the team, under the watchful eye of Mr. P. H. Derr,
did not have any of the regular men out because of illness.
The season got off to a grand start when the team nosed out
a tough La Grange team in its initial meet. This meet was closely
fought all the way and the result was not determined until the
l'. High relay team outran the La Grange team. In the next
meet the U. High team breezed to an easy victory over the small
but well-trained Bowen team. The following meet with Von
Steuben was won with equal ease. ln this meet Newell, Gleaves,
NYhiting, and the Jamieson brothers showed up well.
Probably one of the most exciting contests of the season was
the meet with Hyde Park. ln this meet ll. High took an early
lead and maintained it all through the meet, but only with hard
fighting. The meet with Lakeview was equally as hard fought
and turned out quite successful. The last meet of the season,
with Riverside, was the most disheartening, because the team
Went down in defeat by the close score of -TSZ to 39M.
Dick Menaul, Aubrey Moore, and Vernon Gleaves led the
team in scoring, with 62, 6l1.4, and 5714 points respectively.
In general most of the times and distances in the indoor season
were very good. Moore's 6.7 in the sixty-yard dash tied the school
record, the relay team ran the 880-yard relay in 1:38.-l, Whiting
went over I0 feet in the pole vault, Friedman put the shot well
over 40 feet, and Menaul ran the high hurdles in 8.3. Jim Halvor-
sen was captain and -Toe Mohr acted as manager of the team.
Ma. llama, 'l'. BRADY-1l.,J. l'r:iu.MAN, R. WRIGHT, D. CHENOWETH, W. Voo1.ER,j. MEAD, T. KATZ,
T. Goommn, H. Dickson, R. lsmxcs, 'l'. BENEDEK, R. Acxsk, W. 'I'o1,1.x-:Y, P. 'l'HoMr'soN, BATY.
The junior squad of the 19-ll Indoor Track Team showed
itself to he one of ll. High's INOSI successful teams by its impressive
record of six wins and no losses for the year. The return of
experienced men, the very large turnout of new material, and
the alule coaching of Mr. P. H. Derr enabled the squad to defeat
two opponents of the YVest Sulmurlian League and four from the
Chicago Public School League. The team scored a total of 249
points against a IOS point total for the opponents.
Outstanding marks of the season were made in the high jump
lay captain Bolu Wright, and in the pole vault lmy -lim Mead and
Chuck l,auritsen. Wright tied the junior indoor record hy jump-
ing 5 feet 5 inches and Mead and Lauritsen both cleared lO feet
in the pole vault. Runner and hurdler Don Chenoweth led the
team in scoring, with 63 points. The four previously mentioned
men won major lettersg and shot putters Baty, Heil, and Katz,
runners Bradel and lsaacs, and pole vaulter Tolley won minor
' Mead, l.auritsen, and XYrigl1t competed in the Oak Park
Relays and fared very well against this senior competition.
U. High La Grange . . .27 U. High 46 La Grange ..... .40
U. High Bowen .... . . 5 U. High 69 Bowen ......... 16
U. High Von Steuben . .28 U. High 62 Von Steuben . . .24
U. High Hyde Park . .18 U. High 61 Hyde Park ..... 25
U. High Lake View . . . 9 U. High 50 Lake View ...... 33
U. High Riverside . . . .18 U. High 39 1-2 Riverside ....... 45 1-2
U. High South Shore .... 32 U. High . .62 3-5 South Shore .... 41 2-5
U. High Morgan Pk. MA. 1 U. High ..55 1-2 Morgan Pk. M.A.52 1-2
U. High 1-2 Bloom ......... 71 1-2 U. High . .37 Bloom ......... 77
U. High 85 Francis Parker 16
U. High 1-2 Kankakee ..,... 47 1-2 U. High . .53 1-2 Kankakee ...... 59 1-2
U. High Hyde Park ..... 45 U. High . .83 Hyde Park ..... 30
District Meet at Kankakee Lauritsen-3 way tie for second in Pole Vault .,...... 3 points
Private School League Meet
U. High .... ..... 7 7 Concordia .......... 29 Latin . . . . . 9
Parker . . ..... -1-1 Harvard ..... .,.. 1 6 Christian . . , . 4
j. Monk CMgr.j
j. Mon it fMgr.J
ii. CA Ritek
R. Isfmcs i
With the return of' all of' the indoor track
letter men, the junior Track Team continued
a successful year in the outdoor season. l'he
junior dual 'meet schedule is rather limited
because of' the short outdoor season and be-
cause of' the Proviso Relays and the District
and League Meets, in which there is no distinc-
tion between junior and Senior trackmen.
However, besides the dual meets many of' the
juniors greatly aided l'. High in these "big
Bob Wright, star high jumper and
hurdler, was re-elected captain for the outdoor
The ll. High junior squad defeated a
virtual one-man South Shore team in its initial
meet of' the outdoor season. ll. High was
weak in the running events, but came through
with a victory because of its superior strength
in the field events. ln the second meets of' the
season against Morgan Park Military Academy
the juniors allowed only one point to be scored
against them in the six events of' the meet.
The juniors' First and only defeat came against
a very large and strong Bloom team.
This year's well balanced Senior Track
Team had another successful outdoor season.
Losing only one dual meet against four wins,
competing in the district meet and the Proviso
Relays, and winning the Private School League
Meet, the squad showed its strength and
ability in every event.
The senior squad opened its season against
a tough South Shore team and even with some
members of the team sick and the rest of them
just getting into condition, the team was able
to defeat the opponent without much effort.
Still lacking many of' the regular members, the
squad was able to nose out Morgan Park
Military Academy in a close meet. Thus an
undefeated season was well started, but then
the team met Bloom, whose team proved to
be much foo large and strong for ll. High.
The other two dual meets were against
lfrancis Parker and Kankakee. Dick Menaul
the captain for the outdoor season, and Moore,
Halvorsen, and Green proved to be the high
point men of' the season.
W. LYON, R. GUILLAUDEU, MR. MCGILLIVRAX'.
E. LYON, H. FISCHER, A. ScHwAn'rz, J. FEILER, D. RUML, H. WEHMEIER, A. DASKAL.
The U. High Swimming Team brought the 1940-41 season to a close with a favorable record of
four victories, two defeats, and one tie. Led by outstanding performers oflast year's team and many
new members, the squad faired very well against such strong teams as Thornton Fractional, Bowen,
and Whiting. Mr. E. W. McGillivray again coached the U. High swimmers, who were under the
captaincy of Bud Nusbaum and the nfanagership of Bob Guillaudeu.
The team met its only defeats in the first two encounters of the season against Thornton Frac-
tional and Bowen. U. High rapidly recovered from these defeats and beat Hyde Park and then
Whiting. In a. return meet with Thornton Fractional, the opponents came from behind only in the
last event to tie the U. High swimmers. In the last meet of the season Coach McGillivray's boys
defeated Morgan Park High School. E
Bud Nusbaum and Bob Robertson represented the U High squad at the State Meet at Cham-
paign but failed to place in the finals in the tough competition. The Private School League Meet
brought the season to a close with another victory for U. High. By taking first in every event and
many seconds and thirds the team easily retained its championship title for the third consecutive
Allen Daskal, Nusbaum, and Robertson were the team's chief backstroker, breaststroker, and
diver respectively, while in the 40-yard and 100-yard freestyle events Bill Lyon and Dave Ruml gave
the greatest threat to the opponents. Likewise Bob Schwartz was U. High's best 220-yard swim-
mer. Other constant point winners for "Mac" were John Schwartz, Ed Lyon, and John Fischer.
MR. MIVRPHY, W. 'l10l,l.EY, A. Kl'HN, A. RADKINS, T. BRADE1., J. SPENCER, J. SOLOMON, Roar-:R'r FREE-
ARK, H. Gowsu, D. HART, H. MOORE.
P. HASEROD'I', RAY FREEARK, L. JACOBS, J. SHARP, D. Coivisrocx, W. BAYARD, J. PoR'r1s, J. Bouor-mi:-LR,
This year's Baseball Team, with the very large turnout of lowerclassmen and the return ofa few
lettermen, proved a very successful season and needed strength in only a few positions. In a pre-
season meeting in which Coach Bill Murphy reviewed rules and signals with the team, Dave Com-
stock and "Whitie" Bayard were elected co-captains for the 1941 season. Despite good fielding,
an acute shortage of hitting and poor pitching in spots caused sure victories to be defeats in a few
early games. Because of these games, Coach Murphy decided that intra-squad games should be
played every day and that occasional practice games should be played with the U. of C. fresh-
man team. This method of practice not only improved on the player's weaknesses, but gave every
member of the team a chance to play regularly and maintained interest within the squad.
Les Jacobs and Jim Boughner did the hurling for the U. High squad while Jerry Solomon was
behind the plate at the catching position. The infield consisted of Bayard at first, Comstock at
second, Jonathan Sharp at short stop, John Spencer at third, and Ray Freeark as utility infielder.
Jerry Portis, Mel Lacky, and Ken Sears were left, center and right fielders respectively.
Two-thirds of the team's hits were accounted for by Les Jacobs, the slugging pitcher, Lackey, a
new junior, and Sharp, a promising freshman star. Bayard, Comstock, and Sharp comprised the
squad's often-tried brilliant double-play trio.
Private School L
U. High 72
North Park 28
Chicago Latin 3
Hyde Park . .
Thornton Frac. . .
8 Luther. . .
8 Parker ..
7 Latin .
3 Luther. . .
Mk. IXIURPHY, J. BATY, VV. Voomen, S. Cooivms, F. 'liROVII.I.ION, IJ. Rici-IMAN, J. IXIANN, DI. Worrr.
'I. ScHi.ossi4Eiu:, R. Buowu, W. Koawunrsizk, I.. HMMERICH.
The l'. High Tennis Team started practice about April I under their new coach, Chet Murphy.
Out of the eighteen candidates who reported for practice twelve were kept on the team. Frank
Trovillion, a newcomer to the school, tilled the number I spot. john Wolff, Dick Whiting, Calso a
newcomerl, Bill Kornhauser, .lim Mann, and Don Richman filled the other singles positions in that
order. Baty and Coombs were number I doubles, Yogler and Brown number 2, and Iimmerich and
Kuper number 3.
The first meet of the year was with Harvard, ll. High's traditional rival. ll. High swept the
meet 5-I, losing only the number 3 singles. The number I singles between Trovillion and Felbert
of Harvard provided a great exhibition of tennis for the spectators. The second encounter and the
first meet away from home was with Concordia. The ll. High netmen easily took this meet also,
winning by a score of 6sI. ,-X new doubles team c:l'l'lntn1ei'ich and Richman was tried out, but did
not prove very successful.
Although the team had many new players, it developed into a smoothly-working unit and
altogether had a highly successful season.
l'. High .. .. 5 Harvard .. .. I C. High .. .. 3 Christian ..,. .. O
l'. High .. .. 6 Concordia .. .. I ll. High .. .. -I North Park ,,,.. 2
l'. High .. .. 5 Parker ..,, .. 2 l'. High ., .. 3 Morgan Pk. bl. .-X. I
1J7'iZ'Hlt" A'z'l1o0ll,t'zlg1rf' .lleel
Concordia . . . , . . I5 Harvard .........,,. II North Park . . . . 6
Parker . .. ...II I.atin ,.. ,. 8 Christian .., .. 5
ll. High . ...Id Todd . .. 8 Wlheaton . .. -I-
v - 1
MR. VORRES, C. MEYER, M. PATTERSON, F. WojN1Aic, N. CAMP, S. ABBELL.
The Golf Team experienced another successful year during the 1941 season.
Five men, several of whom had had previous interscholastic competition, reported
for practice late in April. Coach Vorres and Gene Folks, his assistant for the golfers
in the 11:00 gym class, greatly helped the fellows in both form and ability. The
team practiced daily on the Stagg Field green either after school or at the gym
period. Golf meets started late in the spring because of poor weather conditions
earlier, but the squad held several practice meets beforehand at Evergreen course.
These meets enabled the men to become acquainted with the course and gave the
newcomers experience in team competition.
The team was composed of Charles Meyer and Nick Camp, the veterans, and
Macrae Patterson, Frank Wojniak, and Sam Abbell, the newcomers.
Successful meets were held with Luther, Latin, and two with Harvard. The
Private School League Meet was held early in June at Green Valley Golf Course.
U. High .... .... 2 M Harvard .... 9M
U. High .... ..... 1 1M Luther.. .... M
U. High .... ..... 2 Latin . . ..., 10
U. High .......... 4 Harvard .... 8
Privale School League Meet
Luther ........... 433 U. High ......,.. 411 North Park .
Harvard ........ 363 Latin .... ....... 3 54
U. High Nine Wins First Game
Of Year' Defeats Luther 4-3 ..Acwff""""
7 9 www
On me lm .ny of April, x1.H.gha Fmlxy Wm. me ,WH :Lx .flume UM' "' 4 tw
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Alumni Loses 3-0
To Soccer Team
New Letter Changes
u-js. ummm mu an mr.. Bun,-
lett murphy room yuhrdny dhruaon
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F. Y. C. INTRAMURALS
The Four Year College athletic department sponsored an extensive intramural program for those
boys not in interscholastic sports. Mr. Derr, who is in charge of all boys' sports in the Four Year
College, provided in the autumn quarter a touchball schedule among four teams, a tennis tourna-
ment, and a golf tournament. Boys who had won major letters in golf and tennis were not allowed
to compete in these contests.
. During the winter quarter, squash and badminton tournaments, a swimming meet, and much
informal play in basketball and handball were held. Softball and more intramural golf and tennis
during the spring quarter completed the year's schedule.
Team I Team 2 Team 3 Team 4
BAYARD Ccaptj MENAUL Ccaptj NEWELL Ccaptj EMMERICH fcaptj
VOGLER BRADEL DASKAL ROMANO
COOMBS VVHITING WEHMEIER VVOJNIAK
STOUFFER POR'rER ABBELL MILLER
OLIN CAMP WINBLAD THOMPSON
LINDHOLM ACKER GLEAVES HALLAM
DEUTSCH KIRK WRIGHT
Nole: These teams did not play out a full schedule. However, there was much informal play.
FRANK TROVILLION ...... Tennis Champion
MACRAE PATTERSON . . Gay Champion
1 Platt T
JlMeyer I E
lBrooks I l
' I Brooks
Diving-Won by Boughner
Backstroke-VVon by Comstock
100-yard Freestyle-Won by Comstock
40-yard Freeslyle-Won by Boughner
THE YEAR IN A NUTSHELL
Tennis-"Trill's" sweeping victory.
Ping Pong-Wolff's "never-miss" style.
Football-Touchdown every play Calmostj
Passing to the wrong men.
Those enormous turnouts.
Swimming-The dual meet CBough 81 Comj
Squaxh-"Challenge" the man above you.
Platt's "Sorry, I have a date."
Baseball-Juniors vs. Seniors.
Dav1dson's home runs. -
Basketball-"Come on, let's get a game going."
HIGH SCHOOL INTRAMURALS
The High School intramurals this year were under the direction of Mr. Lauritsen,
the new U. High gym instructor. All seventh and eighth grade boys and those
ninth and tenth grade boys not in interscholastic sports were urged to participate
in the intramural program.
In the fall fifteen teams competed in a full touchball schedule and had verv
Hne results. Fewer boys were out for intramurals in the winter and spring quarters
because of interscholastic sports. However, very successful basketball, baseball,
track, and swimming games and meets were held.
A U T U M N
Heavyweight League W L T Pts.
Stukas CL. Jacobs, capt.J ........ 6 2 O 12
Blitz Boys CC. Lauritsen, capt.D . . . 5 3 0 10
Brewers CJ. Baty, capt.D ........ 3 5 0 6
Emos CRay Freeark, capt.J .... 3 5 0 6
Cooties ................. l ll
Skunks .............. 1 ll
Wildcats ......... 2 IO
Bowlegged Bums . . . 0 4
Bluejays ........i 0 4
Question Marks . . 0 4
Parasites .......... 0 0
Team 4 i............. 0 8
Team 3 ............ 0 6
Team 1 . . . 0 2
Team 2 . . . 0 2
H eavywei gh! League M iddlewei gh! League Li ghtweigh! League
Slukas Coolier Team 3
Benedek Balaban Bettman
Cooper Feiwell Dragstedt
Jacobs Haelig Huggins
Jones Hansen, J. Spiess
Mead Holtzman Yntema
'Ieam 2 . .
Ieam l . .
L Pix. W L Pls.
2 32 Team 4 . . . 7 12 14
6 24 Team 5 . , . 3 8 6
9 20 Team 6 ..... 1 I0 2
Team 3-Baxketball Champions
CHAVE, COMPTON, HANSEN, J. Ccaptj, HINES.
JELINEK, MUl.l,lNS, ROGERS.
S P R I N G
Seventh Grade Teams
Team 2 Team 3
ELLIOTT NIO!-IR, R.
N101-IR, D. VVINSTON
Eighth and Ninfh Grade Teams
Team 2 Team 3
MULLINS Ccapt,J HANSEN Ccaptj
FOUR YEAR COLLEGE
With "Ground Sticks! Ground Sticks! Ground Sticks!" the hockey enthusiasts
of F. Y. C. and college origin were offdown the Midway held.
However before they arrived at the advanced stage of playing games, they were
thoroughly drilled in fundamental hockey techniques by Miss Burns. This was to
prevent any major accidents beyond a few cracked shins and bruised toes. The
weather cooperated fairly well, excluding the snow and cold wind that prevented
a much desired game with the Faulkner School for Girls.
The Peps, decked out in their traditional red, managed to trounce the Imps
in two straight games. Persistence gave them the winning end of the 3-1 and 4-1
Toward the end of the hockey season an assorted bunch of girls dedicated a
Saturday afternoon to a battle with the Chicago II team. The relatively im-
mature F. Y. C. team bowed to their superiors in a game which called forth all
the F. Y. C. skill and effort and produced an exhausted team.
F. Y. C. VOLLEYBALL
Several violent serves were the keynote of the volleyball season. But after the
teams practiced a number of times in the big gym of Ida Noyes Hall, the games
became recognizable as volleyball. Under the supervision of Miss Eastburn and
Miss Wiesner, many previously unfamiliar and unused skills were brought to light.
To facilitate the number of girls who fulfilled the attendance requirements, two
Imp and two Pep teams were selected intead of the usual one of each. The Imp
and Pep I teams, composed of the best players, met three times to give a two out of
three game victory to the Imps. The Imps won the third game 20-18 in a three
minute overtime. Likewise in the second team games the Imps surpassed the Peps
in two out of three close games.
The F. Y. C. All Star team challenged the U. High All Star team to a tilt, in
which the F. Y. C. triumphed. Such was the end of the season!
Many basketball games and practices were started by the sound of Miss Burns'
whistle. Games followed only after a long period ofpractice on the basic basketball
skills. Included in these were footwork, shooting, and passing.
Again the Peps gained a point by defeating the Imps in two out of three games,
the second of which was forfeited to the Peps.
Girls interested in furthering their experience and fun composed the Orange and
Red teams which entered the college night tournament. The Orange team, sup-
ported by eleventh graders alone, did not fare as well as the twelfth grade Red
team which reached the semi-finals.
The Red team, posing as a college team, in addition to five of the other best
groups, as determined by the tourney, spent a Saturday at a Northwestern Uni-
versity basketball playday. All of the organizations present played about five
games. The Reds, plus their Orange team substitutes, conquered in two tilts, tied
one, and lost the other two.
HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS' SPORTS
HIGH SCHOOL HOCKEY
In the Fall Quarter, hockey summoned a multitude of girls to the practices on
the Midway. A large attendance of eighth and ninth graders made it necessary
to choose two class teams from each of these classes, while the seventh and tenth
grades each had one team. Since the two ninth grade teams had the only 100723
ratings, they won the tournament.
Everyone who played on a class team was put on one of the three Imp or three
Pep teams. This method of Imp-Pep competition was meant to give more people
a chance to play against their alloted rivals, and thus promote greater interest in
intramurals. Each team played twice. The Imps won all but one game and
consequently the tournament.
At the close of the season, a number of ninth and tenth grade girls were selected
to play with girls from Faulkner, Girls' Latin, and Francis Parker High Schools
in a hockey play day. However snow made cancellation of the play day necessary.
HIGH SCHOOL VOLLEYBALL
VVinter days that came too soon caused the omission of soccer and the early
Each grade except the seventh grade, in which girls were scarce to start
with, was represented by two teams. The ninth graders triumphed over the
greatest number of opponents, thereby being grand victors.
The Imp-Pep tournament was battled out between four Imp and four Pep
teams. A majority of these tilts were won by the Imps, who took the tourney. To
satisfy the wishes of the numerous girls who wanted to give those of superior ability
the opportunity to clash in an Imp-Pep game, a super Imp team and a super Pep
team were chosen. One game was played, in which the Imps trampled the Peps.
To close the season the ninth and tenth grade members of the All Star team
fought a hard game with the Four Year College All Stars. Although the score
was tied at one time, the younger girls were defeated by their more experienced
HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL
A large group of girls turned out for the basketball activities this year. This
sport was particularly interesting because some of the girls were given an oppor-
tunity to referee games during the season. After practice during gym classes and
intramural games many of these girls became eFticient enough to oFticiate at the
When the two weeks of practice were finished, preparations were made for the
class tourney by dividing the eligible people into ten teams, two teams each from
the seventh and tenth grades and three each from the eighth and ninth. Near
the end of the season the championship tilt was contended between two of the
ninth grade teams. The victorious squad was able to boast of a perfect record.
Since more than half of those who participated were Imps, the three Pep teams
found themselves facing four Imp teams. But the Peps made it clear that they had
the best basketball players when they won five out of a possible eight games.
Al. HI 'VQHINNIIN
FOUR YEAR COLLEGE
A11 Star Awards
NIARY l,Ol'lSE Rot:ERs
The facilities at Ida Noyes Hall
enabled the lf. Y. C. girls to take up a
large group of minor sports. Organ-
ized competition in some of these
sports was carried out by the GAA.
Many girls bowled all year in
classes and at free hours, but not until
the winter quarter was any competi-
tion scheduled. All girls who turned
in scores were considered on the lmp-
Pep team. The Pep team, with by
far the larger turnout, was dubbed
A ping-pong tournament supposedly
playable in the Winter Quarter did not
mature until the Spring Quarter. A
single elimination tournament was
run off to determine the winner of the
twenty-two girls who entered.
During the sunny spring weather
all the prospective Robin Hoods got
together in an elimination tournament.
Although the number was small, it
was a fight throughout.
In addition to these planned sports
there remained other activities such
as billiards, pool, roller skating, golf,
riding, and swimming.
All Star Awards
At the end of the basketball season
two weeks of recreational sports took
place. A choice of badminton, ping-
pong, and shuflle board was offered.
Hvery girl was allowed to play three
games in each sport and many entered
These games gave the lmps and
Pep players a chance to match their
individual skills. Rach player had to
challenge a member of the opposing
team to play. The winner received
two points for her team and the loser
received one point. After these points
were added up it was found that the
lmps had the most. Since recreational
sports were counted as a minor sport,
the lmps were awarded one point
toward the shield.
ff Y ' FX 533
41 K! MXL
B All 4 gg
:EX N A
EAU. NINTH AND TENTH
GRADE MIXER October 4
So many new people . . . new
freshmen and girls prevalent . . .
are you a Beau Brummel? . .
conversation slips like "pickled peas
taste best in China" . . , Oh good,
a Susie Q . . . Dixie cups after all
. . .circle acquaintance dances. . .
"you're the one in my science ciassi'
. . . and the band left early . .
all the new names and faces!
EALL SEVENTH AND EIGHTH
GRADE MIXER October ll
Band failed to show up . . , spur
of the moment games . . . Mr.
Lauritsen taking ovel '... ol? the
Dixie standard . . . cider and dough-
nuts instead . . , Mr. Rehage giving
out prizes . . . humming along and
trying to dance . . . broken pepper-
mint sticks on the floor . . . people
straggling out into the rain . . . and
HS. FATHERS' AND SONS' GET-
'l'OGE'l'H ER November 5
The juniors and seniors of many
families being introduced to one
another . . . Pres. Cannon introduc-
ing Mr. John Y. Beaty '... the
poetical tribute to Dr. Frank . . .
seeing nature slides . . . entertaining
explanations . . . "this way to the
Boys' Club" . . . alxuntlant cider
anal doughnuts for hefty maselIlil1e
hungers . . . gathering around the
raalio for early election returns . . .
last minute lwets lgentlemen's laets, of
eoursel . . . all exiting early .
fXRMlS'l'lCl'i D,-XY .-XSSliNll3l.Il'19
Professor l,ouis NYirth liegan the
year's High School assenililies lmy
speaking on Armistice Day. He
mentionenl the general hysteria which
is now reigning in the world and
tliscussecl the meaning anal importance
of tlemoeracy. He sainl that we must
lie tlemocratie all the time.
'l'he lfour Year College Armistice
Day speaker was Mr. l,elantl C.
l7eYinney, lnstruetor in Sociology in
the College. He saitl that the Vnited
States was responsilmle for the present
war antl that we must lie prepared to
make sacrifices after this war to
prevent the same thing from happen-
l+':Xl.l, HIGH SCHOOL BOYS'
fl.l'l5 IJANCF Novemlmer lo
lYonclering where to go A , i the
receiving line so surprisingly short
. . .facultyplayingcartls. . isome
lioys who erashetl, naturally '...
lfritzie l"reuntl's lmantl and the singer
you coultln't hear . . , "Booglt" over
anal over . . Hale Dieksonls name
chosen by Mrs. Frank . . . the
Turkey Run . . . the heavy refresh-
ments . . . snow balls off the little
balcony . . . Paul Weiss and his
camera . . . the crap game . .
the final clash of cymbals .
FALL F.Y.C. BOYS' CLUB DANCE
Joining the picket lines . . . Bill
Roberts' big black cigar . . . John
L. Sewer and the A. F. of Smell . . .
signs everywhere . . . "How do ya
like the Esquires?" . . . "Always
did wonder what the Boys' Club looked
like" . . . dancing and more dancing
. . . first Coca-cola of the season
. . . and those swirls of ice cream
roll! . . . everyone full and ready to
join the Union . . .
F.Y.C. ASSEMBLY December 2
Mr. Dennis McEvoy addressed a
Four Year College group on the
subject, "What Does Japan Want in
Asia ?" Mr. McEvoy, son of the noted
writer, P. McEvoy, was well able to
present an interesting and informative
talk because of his wide travels and
many experiences in Japan, as well as
in other places.
CHRISTMAS SING December 15
The grammar school leading off in
their wavering voices. . .the French
troubadours . . . the standard band
and orchestra pieces . , . the large
chorus wonderful at times . . . off
terribly at others . . . people being
asked to please fork over for the
settlement . . . wandering around
looking for parents . . .finally every-
one being pushed out of the gym by
Ed Ford . . . finding cars and
HIGH SCHOOL ASSEMBLY
At this assembly a male quartet
from Hampton Institute in Virginia
sang a number of negro spirituals.
This program, coming in the midst of
the hustle and bustle preceding Christ-
mas vacation, was much appreciated
by the students.
The North Pole itself . . . forests
of pine trees . . . Santa's throne and
huge red candles . . . Ed Ford as
Santa . . . the omnipresent receiving
line . . . faces from the past bobbing
up here and there . . . "I haven't
seen you for ages!" . . . glamorous
girls in red doling out cokes Cwhile
they lastedl and crackers of a sort
. . . "See you next year." . . . and
so ended that night . . .
WINTER NINTH and TENTH
GRADE MIXER january IO
How different from the First one
. . . everyone so familiar . . ,
better band than usual. . .cokes and
doughnuts, something new . . . the
strange dogs that showed up . . .
Eleanor's entrance to society '...
the society . . . the committee
working so late to get everything
cleaned up . . . unknown people
showing up for food . . . finally
leaving en masse to get home before
HIGH SCHOOL ASSEMBLY
Mr. Stewart Knarr, Director of
Boys' Work and Assistant Head
Resident at the University of Chicago
Settlement, spoke at this assembly.
In connection with his talk he showed
moving pictures of the settlement.
After the talk he answered questions.
HIGH SCHOOL ASSEMBLY
At this assembly the movie "This
Is.America" was shown. The film
dealt with American political and
social events and conditions since
the turn of the century, and showed
occurrences that made the American
people act any way from hysterical to
grim and serious.
PHI BETE ROLLER SKATE
"Will you skate with me?" . . .
scads of people, but not enough
skates to go around . . . everyone
in a merry mood . . . Miss Camp-
bell, Mr. Derr, and Dean Smith
looking on. . .and then the Senescus
. . .some stags, some couples. . .
timid vic music . . . "My shoes
won't keep the skates on!" . . .
where, or where, has the skate key
gone?. . . "After you" . . . cokes
at your own expense . . . but free
doughnuts ofevery denomination. . .
plodding homeward wearilyl
HIGH SCHOOL OPEN HOUSE
Devoting a Monday evening to
work . . . unheard of! . . . "Really
I don't think you'd be at all interested
in my Latin class!" . . . parents all
over the place . . . "Could you tell
me where Room 361 is?' '... and
how is my little Jane getting along in
class? . . . mamas and papas stuffed
into classrooms . . . having shown
oFf properly, being guided homeward
by proud parents . . .
HIGH SCHOOL ASSHM BLY
Dean Leon P. Smith gave ll. Highers
a talk and demonstration on the
suhgiect of cryptography-or codes.
Dean Smith's talk was very interesting
as Well as amusing, since those present
at the assembly had a chance to work
on codes that had previously lieen
prepared, and even to make up their
own. Many students left the assemlmly
feeling confident that they would
make A-l international spies.
lf.Y.C. GIRLS' CLUB DANCE
Scrumptious formals Hoating dream-
ily to the music of Fritzie lfreund . . ,
the much sought after Cloister Clulu
. . , outside dates galore . . ."l
would like you to meetf' .
shiny red and white programs .
chaperons surveying the dancing. . .
photogs Platt and Sanderson rushing
all over for crazy angles . . , "Hold
it!" . . . intermission after the
wrong dance . . . unique unfrozen
frozen punch and cookies, in the
lilurary , . a gala dance all through!
H. S. GIRLS' CLLB D.-XNCH
Striped candy canes . . . all the
new spring dresses in the deadly
cold . . . lfritzie again . . . the
candy lztnd tables in the upper gym
. . . more than enough food . . .
balloons being popped . . . plans
made for taking the canes but the
faculty snatched them from under
our noses. . .getting giantlollypops
instead . . . leaving promptly be-
cause everyone was so tired . .
and so home.
BA9Kl",'l'B.-Xl,l. MIXER, lfebruury I4
"Too bud we lost!" . . . regardless
il good crowd . . . 21 Crew Cut stag
line . . . "lJoesn't he look terrible!"
. . . Knights of Armour presiding
. . . "May I cut in?" . . . suppress-
ed Hi-Y neophytes en masse . . .
"Neophyte, get me some ice cream!"
. . . our second childhood, with
ice cream cones as an indication of
it . . . vanilla and orange ice . . .
and so to bed . , . There ought to
be more ofthese mixers . . .
HIGH SCHUOI, ASSlilVlBl.Y
Paul H. Douglas, Professor of
liconomics in the University and
Alderman of the lfifth Ward, gave the
address ut the assembly commemorat-
ing l,incoln's birthday. His subject
was "The Civil War and Its After-
math." He spoke of the econontic
conditiors that brought on the war.
l.incoln's part in the war, and what
happened when the war was over.
HIGH SCHOOL ASSEMBLY
Mr. Everett T. Watrous, a graduate
student at the University, informed
U. Highers of his personal experiences
and observations in Alaska. He told
of his adventures in a manner that
was both interesting and amusing to
the students, with the result that they
learned a great deal about Alaska that
they had not previously known.
WINTER SEVENTH and EIGHTH
GRADE MIXER February 28
Dancing to the country's first or-
chestras fby electrical transcriptionj
. . . prizes for everyone so no one
felt hurt . . . remember those novel
refreshments . . . new games like
"Blink" and "Musical Chairs" . . .
all the boys hanging from the rings
. . . they had cameras . . . the
vic going bad and having to be fixed
. . . as people left they said they
really had a good time . . . record
F.Y.C., G.A.A. BARN DANCE
Truly a barn dance, aroma and all
. . . Mickelberry tablecloths . . .
and then the rumor that the planned-
on chickens had a "code in the knose"
. . . such a sad story . . . ceaseless
jigs and squares . . . around and
around and around and-! . . . at
long last liquid . . . Pepsi-cola to be
sure . . , "Won't you have a
pretzel?" . . . "Yes, we have enough !"
. . . worn to a frazzle . . . "Will
I make it home?" . . . pity the
clean up committee .
F.Y.C. ASSEMBLY March 3
At this assembly after five-months
of semi-weekly rehearsals, the newly-
formed F. Y. C. Chorus made its
debut. The program included four
numbers, "Since First I Saw Your
Face," "Golden Slumbers," "Vale of
Tuoni," and "Steal Away."
At the same assembly Mr. Scott
Goldthwaite ofthe Music Department
of the University gave a talk on the
major trends in modern music.
F.Y.C. FATHERS', MOTHERSQ and
SONS' GET-TOGETHER Mar. 6
Corsages for the mothers . . . red,
white, and blue-somebody must be
patriotic . . . chorus repeating Mon-
day's program . . . Comstock telling
about the Boys' Club . . . Alderman
Douglas' marvelous speech . . .
municipal graft . . . "Please help me
to be honest' '... cokes and cup-
cakes in the Boys' Club . . . "Folks,
this is Mr. Leamer, my Ec. Soc.
teacher" . . . girls from chorus
crashing . . . rushing home to cram
for quarterlies . . .
H.S. DIME DINNER March 7
Girls everywhere . . . roller skat-
ing, with the bumps . . . badminton,
shufiieboard, and ping-pong . . .
rushing madly to the upper gym when
the time came . . . searching for the
best potato salad . . . hot dogs
befriended by relishes . . . milk and
the traditional Dixie cups . . .
vocalizing between gulps . . . holding
your ears in the mean time . . .
paper plates, a Godsend . . , only
the clean-up committee stayed . . .
HIGH SCHOOL ASSEMBLY
At this annual assembly the musical
organizations perform for the school
and show what they have accomplished
during the year. This year the Band
and the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs
participated. One of the band num-
bers was directed by Charlotte Bahlkeg
and Bruce Schimberg, justin Fishbein,
and Bill Gray played a clarinet trio.
Several vocal numbers by the Glee
Clubs rounded out the program.
DANCE March 14
The swanky Reynolds Club . . . it
still seems a morbid place . . . no
noticeable theme . . . gliding along
to the tunes of the Dukes of Swing
. . . sitting in deep deep chairs . . .
a few ambitious jitterbugs . . . Elsa
'I'eller's graceful tailspin to the floor
. . . "What are those mysterious
boxes?' '...' 'Ahahl Nice chewy
taffy apples" . . . grab your braces
and go to work . . . a mouth too full
to say good night to anyone . . .
Jo1N'r ASSEMBLY April 2
Dean Arthur H. Compton spoke to
the students of the High School and
the Four Year College on the topic,
"Physics and the War." Mr. Compton
told of the many machines and ideas
that physics makes possible. He
stressed the idea that scientific prog-
ress does not directly destroy men, but
forces men to cooperate. At the same
assembly, the Wooster College Glee
Club, which is touring the country,
presented a number of songs.
HI-Y RANCH DANCE April 5
"Hi stranger" . . . ain't I seed you
before somewhere? . . . "Don't shoot
me!" . . . I know my shirt ain't so
quiet, but- . . . Bang! . . . "I
got 'em' '... again the Dukes of
Swing . . . the guy in the graveyard
who zigged when he should have
zagged! . . . Fifteen minutes late,
but welcome, root beer and spiritless
hamburgers . . . peace and quiet
in the hay . . . until the Fight started!
. . . hay itches, too . . . home
afterahard battle. . .
WGN RADIO BROADCAST April 8
Being packed like sardines into buses
. . . Chorus and Glee Club dis-
appearing into a little studio . . .
Harold Turner accompanying them
for the last minute practice . . ,
explicit directions . . . and then
down to the main studio . . . Bright
lights beamirg down upon us . . .
knees together in the front row . . .
"Do You see so and so in the corner?"
. . . Our National Anthem . . .
practicing the cheer, a signal Hashes
. . . VVe're on the air at last . , .
Go Chicago, Go Chicago, go Chicago,
go . . . cheer for your life! . . . The
Creed, and a brief history of the school
. . . High School Glee Club singing
"Verdant Meadows" . . . all so
simple once you're started . . .
College's turn, chorus singing "Since
First I Saw Your Face" . . . with the
large audience watching, almost for-
getting that you're on the air . . .
"Will they be able to answer the
questions?" . . . live dollars if they
can . . . and all but one did! . , .
Pretty good showing . . . "What
do you plan to do with the money?"
. . . Next jimmy and Jerry giving
their etFervescent skit . . . the Alina
Mater with all your heart . . . Alas,
relaxation! . . . "How did we sound?"
. . . one of the speedier halt' hours
. . . The Tribune's turn to entertain
now . . . two educational movies,
"lfrom Trees to Tribunesn and "The
All American Way' '... back to
school in those bump wagons . . .
All out! , . . Everything better than
ll. High had the fortunate cxperif
ence of having Sam Campbell, "the
Philosopher of the Forest," at this
assemlmly. After a short talk lmy Mr.
Campbell, his laeautiful motion pic-
tures nl- scenes of nature were shown.
The pictures, which were in color,
illustrated the lveauty ol' the places
where man has never lieen, and where
quiet and lmeauty reign supreme.
lf.Y.C. lDllXll'i IJINNICR April 25
l,almoring hard in the kitchen lmut
. . amazing Charlie Chaplin Films
. . . just like the movies with a
liunny lottery '... lucky winners
Marge Kraus and Barlmara Raymond
. . . playing sardines to create an
already complaining appetite . . .
not hndirg the sardine . . . finally
food . . . hot dcrgs with all the
trimmings, donated potato salads of
all kinds, milk while it held out, and
ice cream , . . Miss Roop's birthday
cake, singing, and all . . . only
dirty dishes remaining , .
L'I,llB DANCIC April Z6
NYouldn't have recognized Sunny
Gym . . . except for the checkered
floors . . . dangling rainlmow colored
streamers, result of il long day's work
. . . ever present Dukes of Swing
playing endless requests . . . brave
souls dancing on the gritty terrace
. . . chaperons, by the light of a
spot, peering into the darkness at
their bridge cards. . . really original
food . . . ice cream and cokes
together . . . the Finale . . .
HIGH SCHOOL ASSEMBLY, May 1
U. High's last guest speaker of the
year was the eminent news analyst,
Clifton M. Utley. Mr. Utley, a grad-
uate of the school, commented on
world affairs, and then answered
student questions. He said that
Great Britain would need the support
and aid ofthe United States, in order
to hold OH' Germany and defeat her.
NINTH GRADE DINNER May 1
Stray children, stray families, stray
teachers all united for dinner . . .
"Have you seen my Johnnie?" . . .
odd dinner conversations . . . Mel-
lerdrama . . . "and she turned pail!"
, . . teachers being truth and con-
sequenced. . .Miss Smithies reading
a selection of "igpay atinlay" . . .
Dr. Frank eating one of his apples
and singing "Down by the Old Mill
Stream' '... Mrs. Wilson and her
paragraph of Ubeeps' '... com-
munity singing with Mr. Vail . . .
"Daisy, Daisy' '... may there be
more of these . .
JUNIOR-SENIOR PROM May 10
Spring fever reigns supreme . . .
fluffy spring formals . . . Les Fisher
and his orchestra making their debut
. . . oriental lanterns and pink
flowers . . . dancing under the full
moon. . .romance flourishing. . .
"I want some more of the punch". . .
odd pastry tidbits too! . . . more
dancing, more stars, more music, more
dreams . . . Thanks, Juniors! . . .
It's saddening to leave the last few
dances of the year . . .
SPRING H. S. BOYS'
CLUB DANCE May 17
We're in the Army now . . .
original Army styles . . . accent on
red, white, and blue . . . and then
the pink and blue spring dresses . . .
the canteen tent Cthat would collapsej
where refreshments were served . . .
the queer effect of baked beans and
. . . not milk or coffee . . . cokes
. . .Cannon and date, Nancy Lippa,
ditching, the receiving line . . . and
oh! that draft dance . . . some
really were drafted . . . the young
band that turned out pretty good
after all . . . the eleven-thirty bell
. . . lights in lower Sunny dimmed
. supposedly, good-night.
F.Y.C. COUNCIL CARNIVAL
Concessions galorel. . .Take your
choice . . . only ten measly little
cents . . . "Step right up!" . . .
Buy a flower? . . . gardenias and
carnations . . . Some candy too? . . .
"First great Meller-Drama to be
presented in five minutes!" . . .
trial by jury . . . the talented boys'
ballet . . . such a versatile faculty
we have! . . . "How did you like it?"
. . . chatter, chatter everywhere
. . . "Second great show just start-
ing!" . . . come one, come all . . .
the end is near . . . "I'll sell it to
you cheapl' '... weary janitors
and janitresses . . . counting the
collected loot . . and all for
charity! . . .
EMBLHM DAY ASSEMBLY
F.Y.C. and High School together
. . . "Please let the Seniors have the
front seats" . . . who do you think
will win that prize? . . . long line
on the platform, cups in hand . . .
suspense! . . . cups, money, pins,
medals, plaques, and honors . . .
Memorial Prize and others . . .
presentation of the Correlator Cdum-
my! . . . the expression on Miss
Maxey's face . . . last singing of
the U. High Alma Mater for many
. . . being sad inside . . . Seniors
out first . . . Congratulations all!
U.-HILITIQS May 28
The desperate desire to swing "Mar-
tha" . . . the tables that broke down
under exhibits . . . the standard
band and orchestra pieces . . .
those simply divine candid shots of
the camera club's . . . the gym
seeming crowdeder than ever . . .
the people sneaking in late . . . flash
bulbsflashingevery two minutes. . .
Mr. Vail's comment that you'd think
it was the premiere of "G. W. T. W."
. . . bets on which club would win
. . . Ed doing his stuff. . . good-
SENIOR CLASS DINNER June 2
"Be sure you get your ticket !" . . .
Seniors and faculty members inter-
mingling . . . another Ida Noyes
dinner, but only after two Hights of
stairs . . . class pres. Green presides
forlast time in his term. . . gabbing
about comprehensives and colleges
. . . "Wasn't it awful? I'm scared
to deathl' '...' 'Where are you
goirg next year?' '... starting to
wish you weren't leaving . . . break-
ing up early to cram some more.
PHI BETA SIGMA DANCE, june 10
La Fiesta . . . 1 Buenas noches,
senorysenorita!. . .Spanish dancer,
castanets and all . . . South Ameri-
ican music . . . Pan-American Union
ought to give us a prize . . . good
refreshments . . . too bad, no hot
tamales. . .Seniors' last dance. . .
"See you at graduation tomorrow".
GRADUATION June ll
That memorable day. . .realizing
that you're at the top . . . a long
way from sub-frosh days when the
climb seemed impossible. . .Seniors
rushing into the majestic chapel . . .
can't be in the procession if you're
late . . . adoring parents and friends
Hocking in to get a good vantage point
. . . Juniors ushering . . . the
calm unconcerned faculty in caps and
gowns . . . girls teetering down the
aisle in high heels . . . amazing
middle names revealed in a monotone
. . . back down the aisle . . .
congratulations! . . . movie cameras
going . . . reception . . . and
BEHIND THE SCENES
Forgotten men of continuous service . . . lilue slips, green slips, pink slips,
yellow slips, white slips . . . accounts checked . . . envelopes licked . . .
excuses accepted CU . . . keys found and returned , . . stuck and srulvlmorn
lockers opened . . . towels sent to the laundry . . . wastelmaskets emptied . . .
cllairs straightened . . lmurned-out light lmullms replaced . . floors swept
. doors locked .
We express our gratitude to you for your eflicient and uncomplaining service
through the year.
iltifijiiiisiiiii - - -
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leader ol sclwool annual printing, Iias been the record ol
Rogers printing Company since its beginning in 1908.
' Iliat vve lwave, during a period ol 32 years, success-
Iully produced Iiundreds of annuals for sclwools tlirougli-
out tl'ie country, attests our ability to satisfy completely
tlie most discriminating Year Book Start.
' New ideas, coupled vvitlm tlie knovvledge and experi-
ence gained tlirouglm a quarter ol a century's service,
insure tlie scliool that cliooses a Rogers printed book
of ideal pages "From Start to Finish."
' We are proud that the staII ol TI-IE CORRELATOR
entrusted its printing to our organization and vve
Iwerewitli present it as an example of our vvork.
ROGERS PRINTING COMPANY
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plates for all types of publication worlc and has established a reputation for
dependable service which is unexcelled among photo-engravers, Every-
where Pontiac yearboolc service men haye become lrnown for their friendly,
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lt has become "An American Tradition" for schools to select Pontiac
as their engraver year after year, with the result that the number of annuals
handled by Pontiac has steadily increased. Hundreds of these staffs have
developed distinctive books with the assistance of Pontiac artists and have
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The entire personnel of Pontiac Engraving In Electrotype Ca. salute the
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