University High School - U Highlights Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 118
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 118 of the 1942 volume:
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Lnixersiry High School and Four Year College
University of Chicago
JOH CU LIFFE MAYFIELD
any a student of biology. or, indeed.
of any other subject, Mr. Blavfield has been
a niost unportant guide in their high school
llis wide knowledge and friendli-
ness have inade hini a inost reliable and help-
ful "reference library" to puzzled L'-l lighers.
llis place in the life of our school could not
easily be filled.
.N s te
acher, advisor, cooperator. and gen-
eral aide de cainp, Nlr. Nlayfield has spent
his energy for inany years pouring learning
of various sorts into L'-llighcrs. XYe. all too
often, have received the knowledge unwill-
ingly. but without a doubt. through the in-
terest aroused by his teaching. we have
a great deal. because of his wide
teaclnng experience in different fields, Klr.
Mayfield has inade "lii. Sci." a liberal educa-
lltill Ill llIlllX
1 y ways. 'llhe students lucky
to work with hiin have alwavs appre-
ciated that chance,
visor, Nlr. Mayfield refuses to let tht
lqnottiest problein trip hun. XX ith character-
istic understanding, he is ahnost always able
to unravel and replace the limping ' '15
students with a really helpful suggestion
Rlanv l llielitis in th
- g eu' troubles have
found hun an inexhaustible source of coin-
inon sense, always available.
'i 'st scheines of would-be biolo-
gists and budding inedicos as a rule contain
sonie feature which perinits their develop
inent undti Xli Xll
f' . '. . :yfield's guidance. 'l'ht
with an nnpractlcal idea will hnd
takes it to Mr. Mayfield. Not only in cur-
ricular activities but in helping at odd tiines
when the path of the struggling young scien-
tist is rough Mr. Mayfield is the answer to
.Ns a lllL'llllJQI' of the faculty. he has joined
with great zest in athletics and lends spirit
to l'hi lieta Sigma ineetings.
lf ever L'-High needs a steering aid, Xlr.
Mayfield is the person to turn to. ln appre-
ciation of all his contributions to the student,
faculty. curricular. and extra-curricular ac-
tivities of l'-lligh, this Correlator of 1042 is
dedicated to hiin.
THIS is the
This is the Correlator, the official year-
book of the High School of the University of
Chicago. The Correlator has appeared every
year since l90+l, published by the current
L'-High Seniors. In 1939 the High School
organization underwent a major revolution.
The Sub-Freshman year, which had regu-
larly followed the sixth year of grammar
school, was divided into seventh and eighth
grades, and these two combined with the
Freshmen and Sophomores of the old high
school to form the new. Then the eleventh
and twelfth grades were combined with the
Freshmen and Sophomores of the University
proper to form the Four Year College. This
was the Chicago l'lan, and the first two years
of the newly-created F.Y.C. were divorced
from their beloved U-High and transferred
away. two city blocks and miles in educa-
The administrational division did not at
once extend to the customs of the school.
Regular activities such as Student Council,
newspaper, and Girls' and Boys' Clubs were
split into two sections, one for the eleventh
and twelfth grades and one for the new high
school. lint these organizations have not
been extended into the last two years of
F.Y.C. Athletic activities have stood out
like a sore thumb on the smooth new high
school-"junior college" system. ln order to
continue interscholastic competition, the last
two years of C-High and the first two of
F.Y.C. must combine again. This explains
the presence in the Correlator of a special
section devoted to athletics. For certain
customs have been only gradually aban-
doned by tradition-loving U-Highers. This
year a twelfth grade graduation was held,
probably for the last time. The twelfth
grade Correlator is also appearing, really a
sophomore book. In line with the increased
division between high school and four year
college, this year's book has been divided
into those sections also. lt may be the last
six-year Correlator, and we hope that it will
express the new L'-High-Four Year College
YIEVVS of U-High . . . looking south from Belfield, Gym temp left and Grad. lid. right . . ,
Blaine Quadrangle, with Sunny gym in the rear . , . XYest end of Blaine.
,lolmuy Xmvcll Fritz Kuhn Allen and Nancy Betty Singleton
Our Book Contains
l'.-KRT I F. Y. C...
.'XCl1IlilliStl'2I.tiUll amd Organization
PART If L'-High
Clusscs . .
PART III Athletics .,
BUYS' Sl3Ul'tS. .
. ,... 48
and cJl'gZllliZElf.i0I1 .... .. 50
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Xxillllillll lf. Scott
Dean of Students
Ralph XV. Tyler
Clarence H. Faust
Dean ofthe College
Zeus l.. Smith
ot the College
r , .1
Robert Maynard Hutchins
President of the Fniversity
The Four Year College is under the same
administration as the entire University, with
the exception of those administrators solely
in charge of the smaller college unit, Over-
lapping of administration has been avoided,
so that no units of the Four Year College
have remained under the jurisdiction of the
Clarence H. Faust, Dean of the college,
Zeus L. Smith, Assistant Dean of the col-
lege, and William Scott, Dean ot
Students are primarily concerned with
Four Year College regulation and function-
ing. Dean Faust has the important function
of planning the curriculum for the Four
Year College in his hands. Always a ditticult
task when pertaining to a progressive school,
this job has redoubled in importance the past
year. with plans for a degree awarded at the
end of the Four Year College necessitating a
revamped acceleration of the curriculum, in-
tegrating tnore closely Four Year College
and previous University courses.
The clos e proximity of Dean Smith to the
realms of the Four Year College keeps him
in constant touch with the curricular and
extra-eurrieular activities of students. and it
is through his advice that Dean Faust is ahle
to make changes in program and faculty.
Dean Scott's association with the Four
Year College administration is more closely
knit to the Lfniversity. He is Dean of stu-
dents, and as such. entrance counsellor for
the Four Year College.
The administration and its program for
the Four Year College tend to keep the last
two year students apart from students enter-
ing as freshmen from other schools. This
program is rapidly establishing the Four
Year College as a separate unit. which may
some day take the place entirely of the pres-
ent University education preliminary to a
li. A. degree.
Q, ' Gladys Campbell, A.M.
John R. Davey, A.M.
Knox Hill, A.M.
Muna Maxey, I'h.D. Mickel,A.M.
The word "Humanities" long ago became
familiar to all students of the Four Year
College. It can conjure visions of maps and
time-lines and reference books, but more
frequently it brings to mind the splendor of
Ancient Greece or the triumphs of the Six-
teenth Century Spain. It recalls the romance
of the Renaissance and the swift reforms of
the French Revolution. It helps us to relive
the past achievements and disappointments
that even now influence our own life.
The Humanities course, in three thorough
years' work, tells the story of civilization
from earliest prehistoric times up to the
present dav. it deals with man's progress
since the first discoveries of a savage, cave
dwelling race, covering religion, art, inven-
tion, music. and literature, as well as politi-
cal. economic, and social history.
This course also gives us an understand-
ing of the struggles and dreams that have
ever motivated human actions and directed
the steps of men. Through the study of other
ages and other peoples, we find out how our
own era has been molded and developed. XVe
are able to learn and profit by the mistakes,
the wisdom, the decisions of nations that are
Under the skilled guidance of Miss Maxey,
Mr. Mickel. Mr. Davey. Mr. Thomas. Miss
Campbell, Mrs. Senescu, and Mr. Hill, we
of the student body are acquiring a rich
background of knowledge that will better fit
us to face the problems of today's world.
Frances Frazier Russell Brown
Senescu, A.M. Thomas, A.M.
The Natural Sciences
The natural science courses in the Four
Year College include Biological and Physi-
cal Science, each a two year survey course.
Both surveys have the same aim, to give the
student a sufficient general knowledge of
the scientific forces working about him in his
every day life, affecting him constantly.
Despite this unified aim, each course goes
about this in a different way.
As it's name would signifv, the Biolcg-
ical Science course deals with all aspects of
science in the reahn of living organisms.
Starting with lowest forms of plant life. and
tracing through the highest forms of life.
culminating with man himself. the functions
and characteristics of organisms are traced,
showing the most important aspects of
higher development, and the possible rela-
tionship and evolution of all life forms. The
Physical Science course, on the other hand,
deals with the non-living. The realms of
Physics, Astronomy, Geology, and Chemis-
try are studied, as well as their effects upon
life forms. Hence, the two surveys are inter-
related, even overlap in their general demar-
XVith Mr. Mayfield guiding the studies of
both Bi. Sci. A and ll students, Mr. Holley
instructing Phy. Sci. A, and Mr. Nedelsky
and Mr. Pickett capably in charge of Phy.
Clifford Holley, S.M. john C. Mayfield, A.M.
Leo Nedelsky, Ph.D. Arthur D. Pickett, S.M.
Sci. li and Phy. Sci. ll lab respectively, the
students of the Four Year College have
gained a clarifying scientific background.
The Social Sciences
American Political Institutions and lico-
nomic Society are the two years of the Social
Science survey most closely connected with
the Four Year College. Although the whole
survey is a three year course. the last year,
Social Science C, has remained, instructor
and all, on the University campus.
American Political lnstitutions strives to
give the student a knowledge of our present
day political set up by following the histori-
cal development of political parties and con-
stitutional law. Under the able guidance of
lXlr. lieohane, students of this course are able
to see, not only why and how political prac-
tices have arisen, but also the benefits and
defects of them as they function today.
The second year course, lfconomic So-
ciety, places little stress upon historical
development, and deals directly with eco-
nomic organization of today. Although cov-
ering briefiy the structures of foreign econ-
omy, most of this year has been spent in
analyzing present economic programs and
These courses will equip us to face our
social world with a greater understanding
and appreciation of our democracy. As citi-
zens we should with this knowledge strive
' Keohanc, AM.
to sustain our government and keep it pro-
gressive, and not take it for granted.
'lihe nnity of the lfoin' Year College xvonltl
not lone' remain intact were it not for the
ettorts of llean Lens l.. Smith, hllss lzvans,
ancl the many others. xvhose quiet etlieieney
is taken so for granterl.
liean Smith, hnsy keeping the organiza-
tion of the school xvell nncler control. has al-
xvays time to shonlcler the hnrclen of any
stutlet1t's school problems. A-Xssemhlies anal
programs plannecl, eollege requirements at-
tenclecl to. helpful aclviee given to extra enr-
rienlar gronpsg all these are ahly managed
hy llean Smith, ancl they are not his only
lllne slips, pink slips. white slips. these are
Kliss livans' realms. .Xhsenees exenserl or
reeormlerl, as the ease may he, eollege appli-
eations lilerl on time, announcements postecl
xvhere all xvill he ahle to see anfl take notice.
aclvisory reports tilecl anfl sent to parents,
seeing that rloetors appointments are kept:
of the School
Dean Smith, relaxing
the year aronncl. these tasks. taken for
grantecl hy the stnclents. are tirelessly at-
tenclecl to hy Kliss livans, anil her right hanml
helpers Yiola anfl .'Xliee.
Reference hooks in clemanml hy the stil-
clents are kept in orcler hy Rlarney. our elli-
cient lihrarian. lncleerl. this is a task: eheek-
ing on reserve hooks, keeping tah on the
many nnreturnecl ones. seeing that our li-
hrary cloes not climinish in volmnes. Klar-
ney's hahitat is the rearling room at 5NlO,
where she is to he fonnfl every afternoon.
Klemhers of the Student Serviee. who flnr-
ing their stncly periorls or other spare time
they have, help all these people hy fleliver-
ing messages ancl tiling information for them,
are rloing ns all a hy no means inilireet
'l'o all these people, a sincere vote of
thanks from the stuclents for keeping' our
school weeks running so smoothly: their el-
forts have reallv not gone nnappreeiateil.
MISS ltvalls . :Xliee Sheehan. her right haml man
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Honors and Awards
Awarded each year to perpetuate the mem-
ory of the C-High boys who died in the first
XYorld XYar, it is intended that this prize of
twenty dollars recognize in its winner the
qualities of democracy, loyalty, and devotion
to duty. It is awarded to the twelfth grade
boy or girl, who in the opinion of classmates
and teachers. has through perseverence and
consistent effort achieved superior scholar-
ship and has through intelligent service to
the school contributed to its betterment. The
vote this year resulted in a tie.
XYinners: Vvilliam Kornhauser, David Ruml
llonorable Mention: Barbara Raymond
ln l9l6 Dr. VV. Monilaw, then head of
the II-High athletic department, founded
this award. It is given to the twelfth grade
boy who has the highest average athletic
ability, scholarship. and citizenship. In de-
termining the award winner, faculty ratings
of scholarship and citizenship, coaches' rat-
ing of athletic ability, and athletic awards
won. are all considered.
XYinner: David Ruml
This prize of twenty dollars is annually
awarded to the twelfth grade girl who, re-
gardless of offices held, or distinction gained,
is considered by the faculty to have contrib-
uted most to the life of the school. The
mothers of the Parents' Association con-
sider, in awarding the prize, tolerance and
breadth of interest. loyalty and cooperative-
ness, initiative and responsibility, refinement
and courtesy. and moral and intellectual in-
XYinner: Margaret Portis
llonorable Mention: Barbara Raymond
BLACK ROBERTS TROPHY
Presented to the boy who has contributed
most during the year to the success and well
being of the U-High track team, this trophy
was established by two former students of
XYinner: Vernon Gleaves
The Gargoyle, yearly literary magazine of
U-High, engraves on a cup each year the
name of the student who has contributed the
best article of that year. The judges are the
Reading, XYriting, and Criticism teachers.
XVinner: Alice Sheehan
Honorable Mention: Naomi Halperin
In accordance with the condition of the
gift fund of the class of 1922, the Science
Prize has been awarded for the past twenty
years to the student showing superior ability
and interest in science work. june, I9-ll, was
the last time the prize was to be awarded as
an individual gift. The principal of the gift
fund will now be used to buy science books
for the library.
Each year since l935 the French Govern-
ment, in order to encourage the study of the
French language and civilization. has given
a prize to a lf-I-Iiqh student. The winner,
chosen by the French department. is the
student who is believed to have done the
most outstanding work in French during the
XYinner: Suzanne Heller
Honorable Mention: lieverly linllen
G. .-X. A.
For the second time a cup. presented by
the G. .-X. .-X. board of P339-l94O was awarded
this year. This honor is given to the twelfth
grade girl thought by the gym faculty to
have contributed most to intramural athlet-
ics, The award is based on responsibility,
skill, perseverence. sportsmanship. team
spirit, and cooperation, as well as adequate
Winner: Beverly Bullen
.lf JI QTY'
A. Kuhn: V. Gleavesg I.. jacobs: C. Bahlke: XY. Kornhanser:
ll. llullenq ll. Raymondg D. Rumlg D. McBride: l'. l'ortis.
ln the past the Student Council has spent
a large amount of time discussing and
amending the constitution and the by-laws.
This year the Council felt that some changes
were necessary. These changes consisted in
regulating the fall and spring elections and
in making and putting into force a rule for
regulating attendance at the Council meet-
ings. The fall elections were changed so
that all organizations holding elections in
the fall could combine these elections and
hold them in the second week of the fall
quarter. The Council President was placed
in charge of this election. These changes go
into effect in the fall of I9-12. The spring
elections were regulated so that all the major
offices will be elected before any minor of-
fices. This will prevent the confusion of
. . . Council in session
During the year the Council also allotted
the activities funds. regulated the spring so-
cial calendar, and put on a Council Carnival.
The Council debated whether the proceeds
of the carnival should go to the war effort or
to charity. The members decided that all the
proceeds should go to the Hyde l'ark Neigh-
borhood Club and to the Cniversity of Chi-
cago Settlement. These charities are consid-
ered very important and have. in the past,
depended on the contributions from the
Council Carnival. After the carnival had
been put on, the question of what the school
could do towards the war effort was brought
up, discussed at great length, and favorably
David Ruml .... .............. l 'resident
Donald Mcliride .... Senior Class President,
lilaine Grotefeld .......................
Senior Class Representative.
Rarbara Raymond ....... Correlator liditor.
Reffffy l'ortis. .. .... Girls' Club President.
Yvilliam liornhauser. .Roys' Club President
Yernon Gleaves ............ Hi-Y President
Dorothy liuft ...... XYeekly Representative
Stanley Coombs. . l'hi lieta Sigma l'resident
lieverly Rullen ........... G..-X..-X. President
Arthur Kuhn ........ junior Class l'resident
Charlotte lfahlke .......................
Junior Class Representative
liarbara lioth. .hlunior Class Representative
Leslie hlacobs. . .junior Class Representative
Zens Smith.. ............ Faculty Adviser
C. Keri-kesg li. llul-
leng R, Samuels: ll.
Rubin: l'. l'ortisg J.
Davison: R. NVhitingg
C. Price: G. XVillens.
M. Miller: W. lla-
pzer: l'. 'Fhmnpsnng D.
Rnml: W. Koruliau-
ser: li. Grotefeldg C.
Hopkins: M. Sperry.
M. l'ilot' ll. Ray-
mond, li. 'lzibbcttsg S.
Coombsg G. Daskalg
ll. fhenoweth 3 S.
Phi Beta Sigma
Phi Beta Sigma, the honorary society of
the Four Year College. has had a very event-
ful year. The officers were Stanley Coombs,
president: George Daskal, treasurerg and
Eleanor Tibbetts, secretary.
ln the fall new members from the twelfth
grade were selected. They received the tra-
ditional informal and formal initiation. Later
in the fall a dinner was given for members
of all four years of the Four Year College.
ln February the members gave a roller skat-
ing party for the eleventh and twelfth grades
in Ida Noyes Gym. Phi Bete planned to give
a dance in spring, but some of the members
objected to this on the basis that Phi Bete
was not acting or spending its money in ac-
cordance with its purpose. After much dis-
cussion it was decided not to have a dance
but to use the money for a more worthwhile
undertaking. Also the informal initiation of
neophytes was abandoned. Near the end of
school the members held their annual picnic.
This was, as always, a favorite and very
The Gargoyle, the Four Year College mag-
azine. got off to a difficult start this year
when no one would take the editorship be-
cause of heavy school work. However, l.ois
Goldstein assumed the position and under
her capable management a successful issue
has been published.
The staff, composed of Alice Sheehan,
Eleanor Tibbetts, Catharine Hopkins, Arlene
Kohn, and Stanley Coombs, met every Tues-
day afternoon to make plans for the maga-
zine. At first, very little cooperation was re-
ceived from the rest of the student body, but
as the date of publication approached, arti-
cles and stories Hooded the Gargoyle office.
After much hard work by the staff and its
contributors, the very successful magazine
made its appearance on May l8. and was re-
ceived enthusiastically by everyone.
E. Tibbettsg A. Sheehang A. Kohng
C. Hopkins: L. Goldsteing S. Coombs.
Yearbook staffs come and yearbook staffs
go, but the Corrclator goes on forever.
liuoyed up by this hope, this year's staff
went to work with a will. Even before school
started, way back in September, contracts
with engraver and printer were negotiated.
Then dummy-making began. Sheets of tis-
suey paper floated about the office in Bel-
lield. as the newly-chosen staff members out-
lined their pages. It was decided to publish
a smaller book than usual, due to war's im-
minency and rising prices. The F.Y.C. and
High School editors worked in their respec-
tive student councils to obtain the necessary
Pictures after all form the backbone of
any yearbook. Therefore Correlator pictures
were planned early a11d their taking began in
The U-High Staff: David Mohlman:
David Maefarlaneg james Meade.
November with High School classes and
clubs. More photographs were taken. and
sent to the engraver. throughout the year
Amateur camera addicts contributed candid
shots to an ever-increasing pile on the
editor's desk. As the spring semester drew
to a close,last minute shots rushed through
to show the year at school from beginning to
High School and Four Year College stu-
dents worked together in the publication of
this l942 Correlator. but an effort was made
to separate their fields as they are actually
two separate sections of the University.
ST A F F
Editor-in-Chief ...... . . .Barbara Raymond
Business Manager. . . .... Richard XYhiting
Art Editor ........ .... A larilyn Miller
Photography Staff ......... XYallace Yogler
F. Y. C. Features Staff ....... Peggy l'ortis
F. Y. C. Sports Staff. .. .... Thomas liradel
U-High Editor. . . .. .David Maefarlane
U High Staff. .. ...David Mohlman
A. Kohn: lf. 'liro
villiong B. Bullen
H. lastest Rl. l'o
tis: M, Lackey: L
llopkins: T. llrl
XY. Vogler: B
Raymond: Nl. Mil
Stein, H. Rubin.
Gleavesg G. Vvillensg M. Yam-
The Four Year College XVeekly has com'
pleted its third successful year. This year it
aimed to unite more closely the first two
years of the college with the last two. To
carry out that aim, the XVeekly had a thir-
teenth year student editor, .Ioan Ellen Sal-
mon, who also edited the paper last year.
The distribution of the NVeekly was more
widespread than before. All students in the
Four Year College received a copy. whether
they were on campus or not. Contributions
of stories and articles from the thirteenth
and fourteenth year students were good, but
few and far between.
Staff members, except for the editor, were
eleventh and twelfth grade students. Dur-
ing the past year the editorial positions have
managing editor rose and then completely
But the editors have had a more serious
difficulty to cope withg the lack of student
eo-operation. The VVeekly has never in its
past had the organization that it had this
year. and in spite of that, or perhaps because
of that, students were unwilling to report
and write up events.
Several times during the year oral pleas
and written ones in the form of editorials
were made, with promising results.
THE EDITORIAL STAFF
Editor-in-Chief ......... -Ioan Ellen Salmon
had several shake-ups. The sports editor News Editor ...... ....... l Dorothy Duft
was replaced, the business manager was Feature Editor .... ...Geraldine XVillens
changed, and changed again. The position of Sports Editor .... .... X iernon Gleaves
j. Harris: N. Stroning,B. Bullen: N. Campg A. Kohn: E. Turnerg M. Kreegerp D. Vogt.
C. Sbapirag A. Sheehan: D. McBride: C. Walshg C. Hopkinsg P. Portisg J. Davison: J. Dana.
H. Halperin, B. Raymond: N. Elliott: H. Kleing -I. Bowmang S. Heller.
G. McConnell: M. Herstg O.
H. J. Smith: D. Duftl V.
I. Dana: C. Mitchell: A. Sheehan: C. Bahlke: E. Emerson.
E. Wirtli: S. Heller: P. Portisg M. Miller: C. Hopkins.
The Girls' Club. founded thirty years ago,
is one of the major organizations of the Four
Year College. Every girl upon entering the
first two years of the Four Year College au-
tomatically becomes a member. The aim of
the' club is to further a democratic spirit, to
give to all girls the opportunity for service,
and to promote a wholesome social life.
The club, as its name implies, really be-
longs to the girls themselves. The activities
of the club are directed by a board of twelve
girls and a faculty adviser. Every girl in the
school is encouraged to actively participate
in its activities by working on one of the
four committeesg the Settlement, Service,
Publicity. or Social Committee. The Settle-
ment and Service Committees sponsored the
charitable activities of the club, the Settle-
ment Committee centering its interests in
. . . meeting
the University of Chicago Settlement House
and the Service Committee sponsoring the
Scholarship Drive, Spring Cleaning Drive.
and several other drives for charitable pur-
poses. The Publicity Committee was re-
sponsible for a large part of the success of
the Girls' Club functions by advertising them
in posters and newspaper articles. The So-
cial Committee very successfully supervised
the social events which included an eleventh
year Mother-Daughter Tea, the Senior-
Alumni Tea, a picnic in the country, and the
twelfth grade Mother-Daughter Luncheon.
The efforts of every member of the board
were combined to give "The Snowbelleu, a
Christmas party. and "Hearts VVithout
Flowers". the annual Girls' Club dance.
This year has been very profitable because
of the fine co-operation and hard work of the
board and .the assistance of Mrs. Senescu,
the faculty adviser.
GIRLS' CLUB BOARD
Peggy Portis ....
Mimi Miller ......
Barbara Emerson . . .
Charlotte Bahlke. .
Elizabeth NVirth. .
. . . . . . . .President
. . . .Settlement Chairman
Catharine Hopkins ........ Social Chairman
Suzanne Heller. . .
Alice Sheehan ....
.loan Dana .......
Ann Teller .......
. . . .Service Chairman
Tl1e 21111111211 fall dance opened tl1e school's Wlllmlll lVm1hauSCf--- ------- lffcslflent
l.. Spivak: ,l. Kanter: R. VVl1iting: F. Trovillioii.
D. Tzlfllllllllll VV. Kl1I'llllHl1SCl'Q VV. Lyon: O. Stein.
The scl1ool year of '-ll-'42 proved a 111o-
IIICIIUDIIS 0110 for tl1e lioys' Clllll. At tl1e be-
ginning of tl1e fall quarter, tl1e composition
of the board was changed i11 order to have
tl1e two classes equally I'C17I'CSCl1tCKl. Also a
co111111ittee system was instituted, giving
eacl1 1ne1nber of tl1e board a definite respon-
social seaso11. Unique decoratio11s proved to
be tl1e danee's outstanding feature.
Tl1e higl1light of tl1e year's social program
was tl1e joint U-High-F.Y.G. meeting spon-
sored by tl1e college board. Students, par-
ents, Zlllil faculty of botl1 schools were i11-
vited to l1ear 2111 address by l'resident Hutch-
ins. The tiniely report O11 tl1e program of
the l4'.Y.C., its development, and its future, was
well received by tl1e largest audience ever
U.SSCIlll7lCKl for a Boys' Club fu11ctio11.
Several hours before tl1e President spoke,
tl1e Boys' Club was once more transfornied
lllfll a "temporary" gyin. This was tl1e result
ofthe UCClll7Zltl0Il of Sunny Gym by tl1e navy.
The club rooms were reestablished in the
language corridor of llelfield for tl1e dura-
tion. Tl1e joint high school-college kitchen
Zlllfl llll1Clll'UUlll being CU1lStI'l1CtCKl by the two
boards also l1ad to be aba11doned. However,
lilltll cl11bs cheerfully oriented themselves to
tl1e 11ew co11ditio11s resulting fro111 the war.
The spri11g quarter featured a Boys' Club-
Girls' Club dance, the purpose of the occa-
sion being to further tl1e school's war effort.
Tl1e two clubs also collaborated to SIJUIISOI'
other activities to encourage student dona-
tions to tl1e war program.
BOYS' CLUB BOARD
Richard Gibbs. . .
Xvlllllllll Lyon. .
. ...... Secretary
. . . . .Treasurer
Frank Trovillio11 Se11ior Representative
Richard XYhiting Senior Representative
l.eo Spivack .... junior Representative
Orrin Stein. . . junior Representative
hlulian Kanter. . 'lunior Representative
Miss Bourne: H. Singleton: R. Halvorsen: V. LaMantia: L. Schutzl J. Crage.
J. McAuleyg J. Clarkg B, Bulleng E. Tibbetsg VV. Hager.
Girls' Athletic Association
The G. A. A. carried on widely varied ac-
tivities during the year. During the first
quarter the hoard spent most of its time
making the yearly revision of its Constitu-
tion. The newly created ottice of social
director was used for the first time in order
to co-ordinate social functions under one
person. The otlice of vice-president was
changed to sports manager. Her duty was to
make out the calendar for intramural sports
at the beginning of the season so that they
would run harmoniously, as well as to carry
on her former duties of vice-president.
During the fall, the G. A. A. sponsored a
hockey tie-up to stimulate interest in the
sport. After a game of hockey, the girls
hreezed up to the "Y" room for refresh-
ments. The most anxiously anticipated event
was the Hayseed Hop barn Dance, which
was actually a combination of social and
square dancing. lt was held at lda Noyes,
with such appropriate decorations as hay,
dummies, farm equipment. and checked ta-
hle cloths. A few days later the hoard gave a
winter tie-up with the closing game of has-
kethall for the season. For the spring quar-
ter the G. A. A. put on the traditional dime
dinner, where all the girls were hrought to-
gether for an afternoon of fun and a whole
dinner for only lOc. To wind up the activi-
ties for the year. the hoard held its animal
banquet, where speakers were heard and the
girls received their merited awards for in-
. . . athletically minded
Beverly Bullen. . .
Janet lVIcAuley. . .
Jean Clark ....
Fleanor Tihhetts. . .
Ruth Halvorsen. . .
Betty Singleton. . .
Jeanne Crage ....
Laille Schutz ....
Winifred Hager ......
Verna La Mantia .....
G. A. A. OFFICERS
. . .Recordirg Secretary
. . . . . . . .'lireasurer
. . . . . . .Pep Captain
. .Social Chairman
A. Daslcall ,l. New-
cllg 'lf lirzulelg ll. Mc'
lirizlm-3 XY, Yoglcrg ll.
l', 'lihonipsong Al.
klrossg ll, Rnnilg Xlr.
llvrr' R lfrct-'tl'k' R
llarlxl-rg lf. Lziiirilscni
R. Ronlanog ll.
Gowan: M, l.aclu-vg
R. .Xclicrg .X. Wiiil-
lvlzulg ii, lVlrlionncll.
Llncler the leaclcrship ot Klr. llc-rr ancl Mr.
lfrmlinznin, the l'nivt-rsity lli-Y hacl a very
successful year. The clnh otificcrs clnring the
year yvcrc: l'rcsiflcnt. llill iilcavcs: Yicc-
prcsiilcnt, liill l.yon1 Secretary, Vlilllll lira-
clclg ancl Treasurer, 'lint Cross. New nicni-
hcrs xvcrc initiated into the clnh in Novem-
her and hlarch. Meetirg: vc: into wctklv,
anal clinncr meetings xvcrc hclcl occasionally
throughout the year. Several times flnring
the year the meetings were SllPl3lt'Illl'IltK'1l hy
special programs. 'l'hcsc programs inclnclcfl
snch entertainment asinovics, speakers, ancl
The annnal lli-Y Ranch llancc was given
hy the clnh for the l0th. llth, ancl l2th
graclcs in ,-Xpril. lt was xvcll attenrlccl ancl
highly sncccssfnl. The lli-Y l'icnic in -Innc
provccl to hc cnjoyahlc ancl vcry sncccssfnl.
:Xs a scrvicc clnh. lli-Y is clcsigncfl to aifl
school anil connnnnity hy setting up and
maintaining hcttcr citizenship. The clnh ac-
complishes its purpose hy npholcling the
lfonr Us: clean living, clean speech, clean
sportsmanship, and clean scholarship, and ir
contrihntcs extensively to thc activities of
thc school. This year the clnh has carriccl on
snch charitahle activities as contributing to
charity through thc Student Council Carni-
val. llnring the year, the nienihers of the
chili issued several Hi-Y Ghosts, which
hclpccl to encourage greater participation
ancl attendance to support the athletic activ-
clnh unfortunately lost the scrviccs of one
of its aclviscrs, Mr. Iirchnann, who felt it xvas
ities of the school. ln thc spring quarter.
his clnty to rctnrn to thc navy.
Bill Gleaves, ...... President
Bill Lyon. . . . . .Vice President
Tom Hratlel. . ..... Secretary
-lim Cross . . . . .Treasurer
. . Ranch Dance
IE. bl. bnuthg l. Reynohlsg VI. Kompare. N. Srronin, jg lfriedemanng J. Scotrg Al. Kompareg C.
.X.5lZt'l'll11llQ'l. liowinang Nl. 5 merry:
The .Xrt Cluh this year Cll'lUyL'flZll1lCllll3CI'-
ship larger than that of several previous
years. L'nexpeete1l enthusiasm was clisplayecl
at the heginning of the year ancl several
meetings were heltl, and the members
eleeterl .lean llowman president.
The lfour Year College Biology Clnh this
year hail a series of very interesting tielfl
trips to ilitlierent lahoratories at the lfniver-
sity. This gave the memhers a View of what
is heing clone in some of the many lielcls of
Biology. XYith ,lohn Stoutler as the Cluh's
presirlent ancl Mr. Mayfield as its Adviser.
the meinhers visitecl, among other places, the
M. Sperryg l. Gerstlyg bl. Clarkg W. llaeger.
The Music Club this year got away from
the traclitional phonograph-reeorfl programs.
.-Xinong the events which took plaee at the
meetings were cliseussions of the evolution
of music, following of orchestral scores, ancl
a trip to the Carillon.
Orthogenie sehool anrl lliologieal Supply
House. They also saw some experiments he-
ing earriecl out on the behavior of white
rats. In spite of the faet that the Biology
Cluh had one of the largest inemherships,
the incliviclual interest throughout the year
Bowman: ll. Singh
long R. .Xelierg K
llopkinsg ll. llullen.
Stoutlerg Mr. May
lit-lilg lf. Tihhetts.
Nl. llnnklenizing ll
XYelnm-ierg Nl. tlron
ertg I". .Xlseliulerg Il
ll, Ilarr: ll. l.uIu1.l
R. lsaaes: Nl. Nam
polskyg IC. XX'iltg ,l
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ti, McConnell: l'. 'l'hompson3 M. Lackey: R. lllaguireg li. Olin: 'l'. llrarlel: .'X. XYinbla1l.
g, D 'VI Rlul VN o
XY. Yogler: l". 'l'rovill'on3 ,l. Sehlossber "3
.i c " eg '. l,y n.
The Rifle Club was organizecl this year
with Klr. lierr as aflviser and sponsor, ancl
Hob Maguire as acting presiclent. The Club
met more or less regularly at the range in
Stagg tielcl, but activities were hampered by
the rlilliculty of obtaining range officers. Ap-
parently the army neecls marksmen more
than the woulcl-be sharpshooters.
'l'his year the Howling Club has reachefl an
unusually high membership. lt was organ-
izecl in orcler to promote a sport which is
very popular now. and many joinecl either to
learn to play or to improve their skill.
'l'he Club's sponsor, Miss llourne, along
with the presiclent. Ruth Halverson, ancl the
The small membership matle it possible
for all members to use the range at one time,
ancl informal matches between inrlivirlnals
helpecl to keep up interest ancl enthusiasm.
All members ofthe Club are also members
of the Cniversity of Chicago Rifle anrl l'istol
Club, and of the National Ritie .'Xssoeiation.
secretary, janet Mc.-Xulty helped to make the
meetings interesting and well worth one's
time. Some members startecl as beginners
and can now compete with the best. An
aclclecl feature of the year's program,whieh
arousefl great interest, was a tournament,
open to all bowlers.
Il. ,l. Smith: Y. l.a-
xl2lI1ti2iI ll, llnllen: Xl.
llerst: ll. Greene.
M. iiilfillan: ,l. Davi-
son: l.. hlaeobseni C.
Kerelces3 IJ. Dawes: N.
Miss Bourne: ,l. Kle-
,-Xuley: R. llalvorsen:
ll. StL'!lStI'UlllI ll. lluft.
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X'1l'11lI'y 111111.11 IIS 11 11'11s C11111-11, 1111111 111111-e 111111-11 11'1-1'1- 111-111 111 111lC1i1'11'111'I' 141111111-1.
S1l1Ql'1'S . . . 11?l11'11l'L'SS1l1Q 123.311 1'11y. 511.1
1114Y 5111111112 . , .11ff1-1'1111111111-141111111
lQ.'Xl,l'll .Xlililfli--91's-cl lu-:ul . . . lwiglit
:mtl Cllcwy . . . willing' liclpcr
l"lQ.'XXK iXl,SL'l'lL'l.lflQWz1i'list . . . piwnu
isiug' yiuiug zlrcliilm-Ct . . . rliligvut uurllisifll
I3Ii'l"l'Y hlli.XN H.XRR4t1'uc Iwinlugis
. . . winning smile . . . iuuclcru flzuicc .
IIQXN IiOXX'BI.'XN-Art Club . . . :mm
lmlic ClZl.l1CL'l' . . . "I saw him lust night zuul'
THUM.-XS HRfXlJl2I.-sports cclitur . .
out for ew-i'ytliing' . . . cut-up in class
.IUNIQ l3RL'KlI4.-XL'Gll -cmupuscr
quiet wit . . . imlcpcucleut
HlCX'IiRI,Y liL'I.l.IiN-G. A. A. . .
strawlmerry blcmclc . . . fllillilllf suiilc . . . full
of fun . . . all round girl
NICHOI..-XS CAMI'-gulfvi' , . . Nick ..
friendly . . . Latin scliulzir
STANLEY COOMBS-l'l1i Bete . . . 6
feet 4? . . . raconteur . . . effortless A's
.IAMIQS CROSSP-good fellow . . . Z1 1112I1l'S
lllllll . . . amizlble . . . athletic
,IOAN ILXN.-X M- .Ioan and ,lolmny . . .
sports XY0lllZl.l1 . . . eo-zlutlior . . . congenial
Al.l.liN ll.-XSKAI. - lzulies' 1112111 . . .
swi111111i11g cliamp . . . most good looking . . .
GICORCSIQ lJ.'XSlifXl.-g'oocl Clllllllillly . . .
clepemlzllmle . . . o11tstz111cli11g student . . .
.l.'XNlfrll IDAYISON - e11tl111si:1s111 . . .
boosts ull our teams . . . out for athletics
IJUIQUTH Y lJL'lf'l'-llotty . . . "XYl1ere's
yo111':11'ticle?" . . . linger i11 every pie . . .our
M.1XRSllAI,I, lDL'Mlilil,Nl:XN -- Cyclist
. . . "U Q'z111z1cl:1!" . . . L'YCl'3'lDiJtlf"S friencl . . .
NANCY lfl,l.lCVl"l'+lii'iglit :mtl cliccrj
. . . clzlrcflcvil . . . good company . . . good
IBORUTIIY l"lSHlilflN-"lJo4ly" .
clzmccr . . . fricmlly . . . fun
,-XI..'XN G.-XRlilili-violinist with L'. of C.
syiiipliony . . . tall . , . music Zllllllllfllf'
ll-XVI, iilCRS'l'l.l2Y - l'z1clci'cwski . .
"l'm not sure about that" . . . silent typc . . .
VERNON Gl.Ii.'XX'IiS-lli-Y . . . truck
still' . . . trumpetci' . . . scvt-11 comic clc-vvii
LUIS GUl.lJS'l'lClN-tlic nortli short' . ..
iiiclcpcmlcntly uiiinliilmiterl . . . thc Cizirgoylt'
. . . charming smile . . . Lf S. N.
.IUAN GRINKICR-sti'z1wlmc1'ry lilomlc?
. . . like-s or dislikes . . . artistic :1 lu Petty
MARY LYNCH CillllNlfR'li-biologist
. . . clissccts zmimztls . . . friendly
ICINXINIC l2IQO'l'liFlEl,lD f golrlcn hair
. . iiltcllcctiiul curiosity . . . moclcrii clzmcc
. . IllllSlClZlIl
'IIiRlQOl.lD ll.-Xl.l,.-XM-f"4lc1'1'y" . . . thc
lwoy from Riva-rsiclc . . . lizlsclmll licro
RL"l'll ll:XI.YURSIiN PA thc lmp . . .
quict workcr . . . good in sports . . . likcnlwle
IUAN ILXIQRIS-tl1c:1tc1' critic . . . talks
11 lmluc strcnk . . . curly top . . . "Did you
SUZAXNNIC lllfl,l,l2R - pcrsonzllity
clzmcci' . . . uxxililllll you like to CUI1lIl'll5lltC?H
. . . lots of pcp
N.fXRll.YN lllflQS'l' - Coy sopliisticntc
. . collcgc XYCCli-L'lNlS . . . but tllCIl .-Xir Corps
. . frzmk
C.-X'l'll.AXlQlNlC lIUl'liINS-"Kitty" . . .
Social Clllllflllilll . . . big cycs . . . out for
ICHNQX ,LXIQGIQR--tops 11:4 21 lmowlcl' . . .
Il gm-ntlc smile . . . rcscrvccl . . . plcz1sz111t
HELEN KLEIN-college fratcrnity gal
. . . clriving the gang in the Buick . . . ath-
ARLIENIQ KOHN-l'layfcstcrs . . . por-
sonality plus . . . intriguing stories . . . rccl
DIACQUICLINE IQUBIIHXIQIC - ",lackic"
. . . lmowlcr . . . sinccrc . . . always a smilc
. . . liovs' Club . . . going to reform the worlcl
. . . lifg of the party
Rlfl-IARID KUS'l'liRl,lTZ-piano virtu-
oso . . . inatliematician . . . super in tln- ops-ra
. . . intcrcstccl in tlic liner things of lili-
M.AXlQjORlli lililflflilflifsliii kisscfl rcrl
licacl . . . lmanrl box ncatncss . . . lnstrionic
characterizations shy . . . sinccrity
ALAN liL'l'lflQ--"l311zz" . . . Crux' Uni
. . . tennis . . . junk cars
Ml'.l.X IN l,.-Xilxlza-serious Clown . .
piano virtuoso? . . . sports
YICRN,-X LA M,fXN'l'l.-XfGreek profile . . .
conservative . . . "clark eyes" . . . sports
GICURGIC l.lNl7HOl,Bl-"So Big" . . .
jolly . . . spins yarns . . . one of the gang'
XVll,l.l,-XM LYON-inzin of few words
. . . liunclsome . . . swimmer
ANIJRIQXN' Bl.-Xfl.l2lSH-"Sandy" . .
inclepenclent thinker . . . likecl by all . . .
"back home in Rliocle lsluncl "
RUIEICRT MAGL'llllf-blossoming econ-
omist . . . scliolursliip winner . . . Republican
. . . blackjack . . . ritleman
IJONALIJ lXlcl3RllJE-class pres . . . all
American boy . . . conscientious
GORDON MCCONXELI,-"l.iniey". .
pliotograplier . . . 'll read somewhere"
RlCHARlJ ME.-XNA-"Rick" . . . the
lVeekly . . . liuir splitter . . . unconventional
MARILYN MILLER-"Minii" . . . artist
. . . striking blonde . . . aristocrat
MARVIN MILLER-sports manager . . .
master inincl . . . prodigy
ROBERT MORGAN-musician of note
. . . cowboy boots . . . mystery man
JOHN NEXYELI.-joan anal Johnny . . .
co-author . . . track man
liLfR'l'UN Ul.lN-flraftsman . . . sailor
of note . . . our goocl humor man
KAYIZ l'll'I2R-peaches ancl crcam . . .
apathy . . . personality that catches all cycs
MARGARET PORTIS - "IR-ggyn . . .
"Girls' Club" . . . "Happy Face" . . . "Most"
BARBARA RAYMONIJ-vcrsatilc . .
viyacious . . . charm
CIELIESTIC REMINGTON-sweet . . .
new Parker pen . . . curly hair and blue cycs
lYlCAl'l RIZYNOLIDS - enthusiastic
square clzmccr . . . loyal . . . interestccl
lDONfXl.lJ RICHMUNI!-gooclwill and
fclluwslnp . . . patriot . . . sticks to it
RUlll2R'l' Rcllglflqrllgfjlq--llC-1112111 . . .
clivcr . . . tall. clark. and llll.IlClS0lllC . . . drum-
ROI! KRT RUM.'XNO-xmulc uf rulmlxer . . .
"l7un't hit me llcil" . . . blackjack
IJ.-XYIIJ lQL'Kll.--Stnclcnt Council . . . top
swimmer . . . man about school
. . . rcfrcslming spmmtztlwity . . . goocl Conver-
.IOHN SCHl.US5lSliRG-"O hlflllllllllxn
. . . pcrcnniztl sun tan . . . our Glen Cunning-
llillll . . . snnmtlm
CORINNE SllgXI'lRA-"Corkv" . . . an-
gelic face . . . writes poetry during class . , .
4Xl.lClf SHlfl2.AXN-posters for all occa-
sions . . . Yi's right hanrl man . . . always
BETTY SINGLETON-the "Pep" .
eqnestrienne . . . pleasant manner
BETTY .Ii-XXII SMTTH-carrot-top . .
nice smile . . . good company
SHlRl,EY SMITH-giggle . . . song anrl
dance . . . twinkling eyes
MARFIORTIZ SPICRRY - the Modern
Dance . . . sparkling . . . inclepenclent
JOHN STOUFFER-Biology Clnh . .
reservecl . . . gets things clone
ANN Till.I,lfRAinfections laughter .
always fun . . . sympathetic
IR-XUI. THOMPSUN-geologist . . . pcps
up any group . . . smart as a whip
lCl.lE.-XNOR TIISHETTS-"Tihhy" . .
high stanrlarcls . . . out-of-floor girl . . . con-
GEORGE TRESSEI.-liistrionics . . . cle-
hatcs any point
FRANK TRCJYILLION-tennis champ
. . . health acl . . . all round athlctc
lYAl.l.ACIf VOCII.ER-"Snook1nns" . . .
tall, hloncl ancl lanky . . . photographcr
HUGH XXJEHMIEIER - politician . . .
model 'I' Ford . . . clips when he dances . , .
RICH AR ID XY H lTl NG-business man-
ager . . . "Dick" . . . how tic . . . enthusiasm
GIERALIJINIE XYIl,l.l2NS-"Gcrry" . . .
carccr woman . . . talks a mile a minute . . .
cookies for her boys in the Air Corps
ALFRED NVINBLAD-swimming Illall-
ager . . . poet . . . witty comments
ELIZABETH NVIRTH - "Lizzie" . . .
effervescent . . . "He has all the right ideas"
. . . radiant complexion
FRANK VVOJNIAK-crew cut . . . golfer
. . . "Ugh" . . . pow!
ROBERT VVRIGHT-track man . .
keen . . . chess player
Sanford Dean Heil
Mary Louise XVatkins
Acker, Ralph--Biology Club-4l,4Z: Hi-Y: Indoor Track CNu.J
Alschuler, Frank-Biology Club-41,42: Playfesters
Barr, Betty Jane--Riding Club: Biology Club
Bowman, Jean-Art Club-4l,42: Weekly-41,42: Chorus-4l,42: Biology Club
Bradel, Thomas--Hi-Y-41,423 Weekly: Correlator: Rifle Club: Bowling Club: Soccer CMM:
Indoor Track CMU: Baseball
Bullen, Beverly-Student Council: Phi Beta Sigma-4l,42: Biology Club COfficerl3 Girls' Glee
Club-4l,42: Correlator: Weekly: Bowling Club: Imp-Pep Hockey-41,42: All-Star
Hockey-4l,42: Imp-Pep Volley Ball-4l,42: All-Star Volley Ball-41,423 Imp-Pep Bas-
ketball-41,42: All-Star Basketball-41,423 G.A.A.CBoardj-4l,42: All-Star Pin-41,42
Camp, Nicliolas-Weekly-4l,42: Playfesters: Indoor Track: Golf-4lfMi.j,42
Coombs, Stanley-Phi Beta Sigma-41,42 COFficerj : Indoor Track CNu.D : Tennis-41 CMM-42:
Weekly: Student Council
Cross, james-Hi-Y-41,42 COtIicerj : Soccer-4lCMi.J,42CMj.j 3 Heavyweight BasketballCNu.j :
Outdoor TrackCNu.Q: Chorus
Dana. Joan-Class Exec. Comm.: Girls' Club Board: Weekly: Imp-Pep Hockey-41,423 All-
Star Hockey-4l,42: Imp-Pep Volley Ball-41,423 All-Star Volley Ball: Imp-Pep Basket-
ball: All-Star Basketball: Girls' Chula Board: All-Star Pin: All-Star Emblem
Daskal, Allen-Bowling Club: Hi-Y: Swimming-41fMj,j,42CMj.Q
Daskal, George-Phi Beta Sigma-41,423 Boys'Club Board: Current Affairs Club COfTicerj:
Davison, janet-Phi Beta Sigma: Playfesters: Girls' Chorus-4l,42: Debating Club: VVeekly:
Bowling Club: Imp-Pep Hockey: All-Star Hockey: Imp-Pep Volleyball: All-Star Vol-
ley Ball: Imp-Pep Basketball: Imp-Pep Emblem: All-Star Emblem
Duft. Dorothy-Class Officer: Student Council: Playfesters-4l,42: Weekly'-4l,42: Bowling
Club-41,42: Chorus-4l,42: Imp-Pep Basketball: All-Star Basketball
Dunkleman, Marshall-Biology Club: Soccer CMU
Elliot, Nancy-Playfesters: VVeekly: Bowling Club
Fishbein, Dorothy-Biology Club: Playfesters: VVeekly
Garber, Alan-U. of C. Symphony
Gerstly, Paul-Music Club-41,42 COfTicerj V
Gleaves, Vernon-Hi-Y-41,42 lOfficerl: Student Council: Boys' Glee Club: Band: VVeekly:
Bowling Club: SoccerfMj.J : Indoor Track-4lfMj.j,42CMj.j g Outdoor Track-41,42
Goldstein, Lois-Playfesters: VVeekly-41,425 Gargoyle
Grinker, .Ioan-Bowling Cl11b: Playfesters: Weekly
Gronert, Marylynch-Biology Club-4l,42g Art Club-4l,42: Weekly'-41,42
Grotefeld, Elaine-Pl1i Beta Sigma: Student Council: Class Ofliicer
Hallam, Jerrold-Student Council: Hi-Y: Debating Club COfficerj: Weekly: Soccer CMH:
Indoor Track: Outdoor Track-41,42
Halvorsen, Ruth-Riding Clubg Weeklyg Bowling Club fOfficerjg Imp-Pep Hockey-41,42g
All-Star Hockeyg Imp-Pep Volley Bally All-Star Volley Ballg Imp-Pep Basketballg
All-Star Basketballg G.A.A. Board-41,425 Imp-Pep Captain
Harris, Joan--Playfestersg Weeklyg Imp-Pep Hockey-41,423 All-Star Hockeyg Imp-Pep Vol-
ley Ball-41,425 Imp-Pep Basketball
Heller, Suzanne-Phi Beta Sigmag Girls' Club Boardg Playfesters-41,42g Imp-Pep Hockeyg
Imp-Pep Volley Ball
Herst, Marilyn-Playfesters-41,423 Weekly-41,423 Girls' Chorusg Bowling Clubg Imp-Pep
Hockey : All Star Hockeyg Imp-Pep Volley Ballg All-Star Volley Ball
Hopkins, Catharine-Phi Beta Sigma-41,42g Girls' Club Boardg Biology Clubg Gargoyle: Cor-
relatorg Weeklyg Imp-Pep Hockeyg All-Star Hockeyg Imp-Pep Volley Ballg All-Star
Volley Ballg Imp-Pep Basketballg All-Star Basketball
Jaeger, Emma-Girls' Chorus-41,42
Klein, Helen--Playfesters-41,42g Weeklyg Bowling Club
Kohn, Arlene-Playfesters-41,425 Weekly-41,425 Correlatorg Gargoyle
Kompare, Jacqueline-Music Club-41,42 COfTicerj 3 Art Clubg Girls' Chorus-41,42
Kornhauser, William-Student Councilg Phi Beta Sigmag Boys' Club-41, fOfficerj,42 CPresi-
dentjg Debating Clubg Weeklyg Lightweight Basketball CMj.jg Soccer-41 CMH, 42
CMj.j, CCapt.j 3 Tennis-4lfMj.j,42
Kosterlitz, Richard-Rifle Clubg Indoor Trackg Tennis
Kreeger, Margery-Bowling Club-4l,42g Weekly-41,423 Playfestersg Imp-Pep Hockey
Kuper, Alan-Indoor Trackg Tennis
Lackey, Melvin-Hi-Y-41,425 Basketball-4lfMi.j,42QMj.j3 Baseball-4l,42g Rifle Club
LaMantia, Verna-Girls' Glee Club-41,425 Imp-Pep Hockey-41,423 All-Star Hockey-41,42g
Imp-Pep Volley Ball-41,423 All-Star Volley Ballg Imp-Pep Basketball-41,423 All-Star
Basketballg G.A.A. Board
Lindholm, George-Hi-Y-41,423 Class Social Committeeg Student Councilg Rifle Clubg Bowl-
ing Club: Indoor Track-4lQMi.j,42CMj.J 5 Outdoor Track-4lCMi.j,42
Lyon, William-Hi-Y-41,42 fOFficerD g Boys' Club Board COf'ficerJ 5 Chorusg Rifle Clubg Out-
door Track-4l fShieldj-42 Swimming Team-4lfMj.J,42CMj.j
Mac Leish, Andrew-Swimming Team
McBride, Donald-Class President-42, Student Council fOfTicerHg Hi-YQ Weeklyg Chorusg
Rifle Clubg Bowling Clubg Indoor Track-41CMi.j,42fMj.jg Outdoor Track
Maguire, Robert-Weekly-41,423 Current AfTairs Club-413 Rifle Club fOfTicerjg Debating
Clubg Outdoor Trackg Golf
McConnell, Gordon-Hi-Y-41,423 Boys' Club Boardg Class Social Committeeg Rifle Club: Rid-
ing Club fOFficerjg Weeklyg Soccer-41, 42 CNumeralsQg Outdoor Track-41, CNumer-
alsl-42: Indoor Track CNumeralsj
Meana, Richarcl-Weekly-41,425 Student Council: Debating Club fOfTicerjg Soccerg Indoor
Trackg Outdoor Track
Miller, Marilyn-Girls' Club Board-41,42 COfficerj 3 Art Clubg Correlatorg Imp-Pep Hockey '
Miller, Marvin-Phi Beta Sigma-41,423 Current Affairs Clubg Indoor Track-CMi.j, fMan-
agerjg Outdoor Track fManagerj .
Newell, John-Hi-Y-41,423 Boys' Club Boarclg Bowling Clubg Weeklyg Indoor Track-41
fMj.j,42fMj.jg Outdoor Track-fMj.j
Olin, Burton-Rifle Club
Piper, Kaye-Weekly-41,42 5
Portis, Margaret-Phi Beta Sigma-41,42, Girls' Club-41QOfficerj,42CPresidentj, Student
Council, Biology Club, Correlator, Weekly, Imp-Pep Hockey-41, 42, All-Star Hockey,
Imp-Pep Volley Ball-41, 42, All-Star Volley Ball-41, 42, Imp-Pep Basketball, All-Star
Basketball, Imp-Pep Letter
Raymond, Barbara-Phi Beta Sigma-41,42, Weekly-4l,42, Student Council, Current Affairs
Club, Correlator Board, Imp-Pep Hockey-4l,42, All-Star Hockey
Remington, Celesta-Art Club-41,423 Music Club
Reynolds, Iveah-Art Club, Music Club
Robertson, Robert-Sportsman's Club, Golf, Tennis-41,42, Swimming Team-41CMj.j,42fMj.'J
Richman, Donald-Hi-Y, Boys' Club Board, Lightweight Basketball, Heavyweight Basket-
ball, SoccerfMi.j, Tennis fMi.j
Romano, Robert--Hi-Y, Rifie Club-41,425 Biology Club, Indoor Track
Ruml, David-Student Council fPresidentj , Hi-Y-41,42, Phi Beta Sigma, Playfesters, Out-
door Track, Swimming TeamfMj.j, CCaptainj
Schlossberg, John-Weekly, Rifle Club, Correlator, Lightweight BasketballQMj.j, Heavy-
weight BasketballCMj.j , TennisQNumeralsj , Outdoor Track
Shapira, Corinne-Weekly-4l,42, Phi Beta Sigma, Girls' Club Board, Art Club-41,42 fOffi-
cerj, Weekly, Gargoyle
Sheehan, Alice-Class Officer, Phi Beta Sigma, Girls' Club Board, Art Club-41,42 COfficerj ,
Singleton, Betty-Biology Club-41,42, G.A.A. Board, Imp-Pep Captain, Imp-Pep Hockey,
All-Star Hockey, Imp-Pep Volley Ball, All-Star Volley Ball, Imp-Pep Basketball
Smith, Betty Jane-Math Club COificerD , Art Club, Playfesters: Riding Club, Girls' Glee
Club-4l,42, Weekly-41,42, Bowling Club-4l,42, Imp-Pep Hockey-4l,42, Imp-Pep Vol-
ley Ball-41,42, Imp-Pep Basketball-41,4-Z, Imp-Pep Letter-41,42
Smith, Shlirllciy--Chorus-41,42, Class Social Committee, Imp-Pep Basketball, All-Star Bas-
Sperry, Marjorie-Phi Beta Sigma
Stouffer, John-Biology Club-41,42 fOfficerj , Indoor Track-4l,42fMi.j , Outdoor Track
Teller, Ann-Bowling Club, Biology Club, Girls' Club Board, Weekly, Imp-Pep Hockey,
All-Star Hockey, Imp-Pep Basketball, Imp-Pep Letter
Trovillion, Frank-Hi-Y-41,42, Class President, Student Council, Boys' Club Board, Rifle
gfgub, Bowling Club, Soccer QShieldj, Basketball-41 fMj.j,42 CMj.j, Tennis-4lCMj.j,
Thompson, Paul-Phi Beta Sigma-4l,42, Hi-Y, Rifle Club, SoccerCMj.j, Indoor Track-41
fShieldj,42fMi.l : Outdoor Track-41,42 '
Tibbetts, Eleanor-Phi Beta Sigma-4l,42, Class Officer, Biology Club fOfficerj, Gargoyle-
4l,42, G.A.A. Board, Imp-Pep Hockey-4l,42, All-Star Hockey-41,42
Tressel, George-Playfesters-41,42, Blackfriars '
Vogler, Wallace-Hi-Y, Chorus, Rifle Club: Weekly, Correlator, Indoor Track-41, 42, Tennis
Wehiiieier, Hugh-Class Officer-4l,42, Hi-Y-41-42, Class Social Committee, Biology Club-
4l,42, Golf, Swimming-41CMi.j,42CMj.5
Wliiting, Richard-Phi Beta Sigma, Hi-Y, Boys' Club Board, Class Social Committee: Play-
festers-4l,42, Correlator-41.42, Gargoyle, Debating Club, Weekly-41,4-2, Indoor Track
-41CMj.j,42CMj.j, Outdoor Track, Tennis-41CMj.j,42
VVillens, Geralcline-Weekly-41,42 fBoardj, Phi Beta Sigma, Bowling Club, Playfesters
Winblad, Alfred- Hi-Y, Rifie Club, Swimming Team Manager, Indoor Track-CMD, Outdoor
Track-41, 42 CMM
Wirtli, Elizabeth-Phi Beta Sigma, Girls' Club Board
VVojniak, Frank-Hi-Y-4l,42, Class Officer, Class Social Committee, Biology Club-4l,42,
Indoor Track, Outdoor Track, Golf-4lCMi.j,42 -Swimming-41fMi.J,42CMj.j
VVright, Robert-Current Affairs Club-41,42 COfficerj, Boys' Glee Club, Soccer CMj.j, In-
door Track-4l CMH, 42 CMH, Outdoor Track-41 CMj.D, 42 fCaptainD
Class Ufficers: VYilson McDermut: Arthur Kuhn:
ELEVE TH GRADE
The .Iunior Class of l9-12-43 lived up to all
expectations and survived the initiatory year
to go into the famous "con1ps." The mem-
hers of the class were the mainstays of al-
most all the interscholastic teams of the
school as well as actively taking part in puh-
lications. social events. and student govern-
ment. :X large group of scholarship stu-
dents entered the class in the fall, and this
intelligensia helped maintain a high scholas-
tic average for the junior class.
Early in February a "'luke-Jive" dance
was given hy the class for juniors only. Yast
quantities of soft drinks and cookies were
consumed, and lots of solid "jive" was given
out hy the juke-box at the Reynolds Cluh.
However the higgest and most successful
event was the junior-Senior l'roni, which
was held near graduation.
Mr. Keohane. as class adviser did much
to make the life and studies successful for
the new students as well as those entering
Nadja . . . Nancy and Coop . . . Schwartz and Ellie
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The main event of this year, in .
most students' minds, was undoubt- -N
edly the navy's taking over Sunny
Gym. Because of this, the Boys' Club ""
had to be moved to the Language :fi 5 N .-1- '
Corridor and two ot' the adjoining i:: 'I I , ,
rooms just as it was going to open l '
its new kitchen. Many of our class- 1' TX I - tl
rooms had to be moved, too, and for A 7 .Jr V 4' 3 1
a while some students were going 17 3 ' i C .4 .. 15
to their old rooms and finding no one , JI. .- "' Q' i
there. Soon. however, system was 1-m"'.1"' .
regained and work continued as -' "
usual. Incidentallv, the sailors were '
quite a diversion for the girls in their
W'ith the permission of the faculty for eating "oft Campus", many students complained that
there was not enough time for lunch period. A committee of students and parents got to-
gether and recommended a iifty-minute lunch period during a trial period of two weeks. The
ten minutes were taken off the 11:00 class and the 12:30 Know l2:35l classes. This plan
worked out so well that it was carried on through the rest of the year.
All in all Lf-High has had an active year, mainly because of the war emergency. The stu-
dents have participated in Red Cross work, in the shop, and in collecting paper in the drive.
They have all worked with willing hands and minds.
ln their leisure time. many successful parties have been given by all grades. the council,
and the Boys' and Girls' Clubs. Money for furnishing Sunny Gym for the sailors was raised
in the Council Carnival. All agree that this has been an active and beneficial year.
l'aul Ii. Jacobson
l'niversity lligh School
lflsie M. Smithies
Vniversity High School
Stephen Xl. Corey
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Again this year the members of the Lan-
guage department were Miss Smithies, teach-
ing Latin, M. Bovee, teaching Latin and
Frenchg and Madame Green, teaching
French. As a continuance of the change
made last year, when Mr. Bovee started to
teach Latin for the first time, Miss Smithies
is teaching First year Latin and Mr. Bovee
second. Next year the procedure will be re-
versed and Mr. Bovee will take the first year
Again, as for the past few years, the mem-
bers of the English department are Miss
Shepard, Miss Lemon, and Miss Schular.
The arrangement of the classes was much as
in past years, Miss Shepard taking all the
tenth grade classes, Miss Lemon teaching
half of the ninth grade classes and all of the
seventh, and Miss Schuler teaching the other
half of the ninth grade classes and all of the
eighth grade classes.
Aside from their regular duties of teaching
Miss Lemon and Miss Schular were also
faculty members on the Girls' Club Board
and were both an asset to their committees.
Miss Lemon was also co-adviser of the
MIDVVAY with Miss Merrick for half of the
year, and when Miss Merrick went to work
for the Navy Miss Lemon took over all the
responsibilities of adviser to the MIDVVAY.
class and Miss Smithies will take the second.
Mr. Bovee is also teaching French IA and
IB, while Madame Green is teaching a
French 1 class, two French 2 classes, and a
French 3 class. The students not only learn
the grammar of the language. but get a thor-
ough background by reading the best litera-
ture of the civilization in its original lan-
A. Marie Cote
The Social Science department consisted
of three men, all of whom happened to be
class advisers. Mr. XYhipple was the tenth
grade adviser Mr. Rehage the ninth grade
adviser and Mr. XYeaver. adviser ofthe sev-
All three of the teachers have been trying
new, progressive methods in which the stu-
dent is given more responsibility and chance
to work independently. On the whole, the
classes have responded favorably to this sys-
tem, excepting a few which were unwilling
to make the necessary effort.
Glenn O. Blough, A.M
Orlin D. Frank, SM,
Dr. lflizabeth Downing has been a
girls' physician in U-High for several
years. Dr. Arthur Turner takes care
of the boys. lt is through their con-
tinual efforts that Lf-High has been
As Drs. Downing and Turner have
administered to the bodily health of
our students, so has Klr. Sheviakov,
of those in trouble.
Many thanks to these doctors for
keeping U-il-ligh healthy and happy
Bertha M. Parker, SM.
Robert R. NVeaver. A.M.
VYard D. Whipple, A.lXl.
The members of the science department
this year, just as in the last few years, were
Mr. Frank, Mr. Blough, and Miss Parker.
Mr. Blough and Miss Parker taught general
science in the seventh and eighth grades
while Mr. Frank taught biology to the tenth
grade. The ninth grade was dividedg the
first part of the year half of the class took
biology and half took general science. ln
February the classes were exchanged. This
plan worked rather well this year as it has
done in years gone by. so it probably will
be very much the same next year.
Rl. Elizabeth Downing, lXl.D.
Artlmr Ray Turner, Rl.D.
Mr. George Sheviakov
llarris Rockwell Robert Aitken
Vail, lXlus.ll. Mason. AB.
Due to Mr. Yail's sickness during most
of the year, Mrs. Holley substituted for him
in the music classes and did an excellent job.
Mr. Hill of the College substituted for Mr.
Vail in the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs, and
the tenth grade, and if it had not been for
him neither of the clubs would have been
able to continue. Mr. Vail came back in
April and was able to take over all his duties
Mr. Mason again worked with the hand
and orchestra and did a very fine job. The
band played at almost every assembly and
the orchestra played at one or two.
liugene Charles Lester Carl Kathryn Dean Margaret Hope Nellie Louise
XYittiek, ill. Smith, A.lXl. Lee, A.INl. Pritchard. All. Merrick, A.fXl,
This year the arts program has been run
in units. There were live groups into which
a person could go in the units. The groups
were Shop under the supervision of Mr.
NYittick, Home Ifconomics under Miss
l'ritehard, Art under Mrs. Lee. and Typing
with Miss Merrick. The First unit was a free
one. The students went to the teacher in
whose field they desired to work. Miss
I'ritchard's group voted to have outdoor
cooking, and during that tive-week unit they
cooked in Scannnons Gardens. ln Shop the
students made things out of wood and metal.
ln Art a drawing course was carried on while
the rest of the class modeled. ln Typing a
newspaper was started.
Other units were Hobbies, House and
Home. and Occupations and Vocations. The
last unit was a free one also. Near the mid-
dle of the year Miss Merrick left, and the
program was cut down to four groups. After
each unit the students wrote out their grades.
Then the teachers wrote their ideas of the
grades, which seemed, amazingly enough.
to he higher than the students'!
This arrangement of going from group to
group gave the students a chance to get ac-
quainted with all the groups.
ln the seventh. eighth, and ninth grades
the students chose a more advanced, con-
tinuous arts program from one of the fields
of which the seventh graders were free to
The members of the Math. department this
year were Miss John, Mr. Hartung, Mr.
Hornback, and Miss Alexander. About the
middle of the year Mr. Hornback was taken
by the Navy. The other members of the de-
partment have carried on very ably in his
absence. Miss Alexander, who is new this
year, has started out very well and has taken
on the heavy load of teaching ninth, tenth,
and eleventh grade classes. Mr. Hartung
has also taken on a heavier load this year
and is teaching both ninth and tenth grade
Maurice Leslie Lenore John, A.M.
joseph Hope Martha D.
Hornbaek, A.M. Alexander, S.M.
The physical education department has
probably been moved around more this year
than any other due to the fact that the Navy
has taken over Sunny Gym. NVith the help
of most ofthe boys in the school, the instruc-
tors were able to move almost all of the
lockers into the basement of Belfield and all
of the desks and files into the new offices in
Blanc and Belfield halls. It was decided to
put the boys in old "gym Temp" and to move
the girls over to Ida Noyes. This was quite
a job since the Boys' Club had to be moved
and the floor boards in the Boys' Club had
to be repaired. The job was finally finished,
however. and everyone is satisfied with their
All the members of this department, Mr.
Irwin. Mr. Lauritsen, Miss Rahl, Miss Jack-
son, and Miss Foster. all showed their ability
to carry on in the face of difficulty and the
students are grateful to them for this.
Leslie XVilliam XVilliam Harold Dorothy Katherine Mary Paul Harold
Irwin, Ph.D. Lauritsen, Ph.D. jackson, A.M. Rahl, A.M. Derr, A.lXl.
John Grerar Scholarship Prizes
From the income ofthe John Crerar fund of 55,000 a prize of S20 is awarded to an outstand-
ing shop student in each class of the High School, and a four year scholarship to the University
is awarded to a student in the tenth grade who has the highest manual training average.
Four Year Scholarship ..... .... R ichard Grinker
Tenth Grade Prize.
Ninth Grade Prize.
Honorable Mention. . . . . . .
Eighth Grade Prize
Seventh Grade Prize ....
Honorable Mention. .
. .Edward Lyon
. . . .George Steele
. . . .Richard Day
. . . .Robert Mohr
. . . . .Samuel York
l'. llcrstg S. lxovaks: R. l,IAIL'L'I U. Xlactarlancg Xlcaflj K. Scars: -X llachg: bl. Sharp:
l'. XX ilsoug -I. Romano: X. l'latt1 ll. XX arclwcll: ti. f?il'Tt'l'2 bl. l.iutlsay: l.. l.2llQI'llZ,N1.NlClllU3ll1-
thu' ll!-ll--ll Stuclcnt Council, unclcr thc
lcaflcrsliip of Gilhcrt Cartcr, tlitl anothci' tinc
joh of lcct-ping our stuclcnt activities running
St-vt-ral spccial rcqucsts niaflc thc task of
organizing' thc hinlgct all thc more cliliticult.
lncl tluc to scvcral other things, thc fonncil
was forccrl to spcntl niost of thc first sonics-
tci' eliscussing thc lnnlgct.
'l'hc standing coinntittccs of thc Council
all rlicl a linc joh in thcii' rcspcctive hranchcs.
'l'hc ,XSSt'llllJlX' fonunittcc ht'oug'lit us many
hnc asscnihly progranis among which wcrc
talks hy our olfl fricncls, Slllll XX'illianis anfl
Sain Caiupht-ll, talks on l.incoln anrl ,lcl'fci'-
son. anrl scvcral typcs ol motion picturcs.
'liiwo inixcrs wcrc givcn anrl wcrc prohahly
mort- succcsslul than thosc in past ycars.
,X lint- bluuioi' lvccl cross organization was
sct up hy thc Council anrl niciuhcrsliip was
. . . our l'1't-s.
otlcrccl to all thc stuflcnts. lfunrls wt-rc
raisctl hy collecting wastc papcr ancl ganics
ancl othcr things wcrc inanufacturcrl in thc
shop for the hoys in the scrviccs.
'l'hc prospccts of having an Rl J.'l'.t'. unit
wcrc loolcccl into. hut this was founrl to hc
'l'hc L'-Hilitcs of lf?-12, anothcr activity
sponsorcrl hy thc Stuclcnt Council. was ht-lfl
in lcla Xoycs, hccausc Sunny Gym was occu-
pictl hy tht- Navy. .Xs in thc past. tht- pro-
ccccls troni this wcut to thc L nivcrsity bct-
tlcnicnt anfl thc llyflc ll!ll'li Nciglihorlioofl
lhc Stuclcnt Llounctl ot N42 has surclv
hclpctl L'-lnligh niark upanotln-1'hannci' vt-:ut
tiilhcrt L'ai'tci'. ..
lflliot lfpstcin. ..
,lcannc Lintlsay .
lzlhot lzpstcin. ..
Rohm-rt l'i'icc ...... ...
.-Xrthi r llacligx .,
Dick lilliot ......
,lt-an Romano. ..
llcrry llcrst ..,..
lloh Xlican ......
Nancy l'latt. .,
llill Xlullins .....
Stanton Kovacs. . .. ..
l'. ll. Vlacohson. ..
li. ml. Rchagc. ..
li. ti. Siuith.-. ..
l'.. Xl. 5llllflllt'5..
.. .. . . . .. . . . , ,.il-l't'1lilll't'l'
..,.lllth Grarlc l'i'csiilcnt
lllth tiraclc lhfprcscntalivc
lllth llrailc Rt-prcscntalivc
......Vth tirarlc l'i't-siilcnt
.Oth tirarlc Rt-nrt-scntativc
... ...Uth flratlc Rcpi'cscl1tativc
..,...8th Kiratlc l'i'csirlcnt
.Sth tirazlc litqmrcscutativt-
,Sth liratlc Rl'llI'R'5R'lll1lllX't'
. ..,..... fth Mraflc l'I't'Nlllt'Ill
.fth firaclc ltcprcscntativc
...'ith tirarlc Rcprvscnlalivt-
......fii1'ls' tiluh l'rt-sitlcut
,.,.l1oy-s' liluh lil'l'Nl1lk'lll
R. tirinker: l7. Lewis: M.l3ay:.l.Bonner:C1.Schn1iclt: I. Slight: A. Russel: R. Davis: Rosenthal: F.
fi. Schutz: K. Satley: D. lflliot: l.. Lakritz: M. Bay: j. Smith: M. Shapiro: M. W'ong': Miss Merrick.
N. Yocheni: ,l. llansen: R. Koruhauser: C. Sch wartz: l'. XVilson: XY. Gray: R. Holzinger: F. Bloch.
The MIIDXYA-XY took off in the fall with
55600 ancl 17 hi-monthly issues to look for-
warrl to. Miss Merrick was again aclvisor,
with Miss l.Cll1Ul1 couiing' in as eo-advisor in
the seconcl seuiester. XYhen Miss Merrick
was askecl to head the teaching of typewrit-
ing' on the raclio training program for the
sailors' training' on the canipus. Miss l,einon
was given the full responsibility.
The MllJXY.'XY strove for school spirit
anfl high stanclarcls in L'-Highgancl t'Y0!'j'-
thing' else in the L'-High Creecl throughout
the year. lt put stress on interscholastic
sports, almost always giving a banner heacl
on the fourth page antl often giving them
noticeable space on the front page. This
served as an important factor in the large,
loyal attenclances at most of the gaincs. lt
puhlishecl some very goocl erlitorials anfl con-
tinueil the "X'oice of the Student" which
gave stuclent opinion an excellent outlet.
The main problem facing' the eclitorial
lmoarcl was that of efficiently Ul'g'2llllZlllg' the
reporters. They recognized their loose. hap-
hazarcl organization of their reporters as a
glaring' fault, and though the clearing up of
this clifliculty was slow it was steacly. mak-
ing' the joh facing next year's lnoarcl niuch
Right after Christmas the MIIJXY,-XY un-
flertook the sale of XYar Stamps anrl con-
tinuecl for the rest of the year. Kirk Sattly
heaclecl that joh ancl was aluly assisted hy
News lfclitor. . ..
Feature lfclitor .....
Girls' Sports lirlitor
lloys' Sports lirlitor
If xlitorial Associates..
Ruth K ornliauser
. . .... Francis Block
.... . . . .Ruth llolzinger
,. .... julian llansen
,l. Xeedlenian: Rl. Cox: -I. llonnerg V. Bernstein: Nl. Mather: H, Morris: M. Hay: F. Carlin: j. lrwin.
Nliss SIlIltl1lL'Sl lf. Katz: -I. llirschg Y. l'latt, G. Schmidt, lf. llarrisg Miss SClllllCI'.
The Girls' Chili, headed hy a hoard of rep-
resentatives from all the classes, is an organ-
ization to which all the girls in the school
helong. The activities of the service coin-
niittee extended beyond the fall. this year,
and formed a junior section of the llritish
XYar Relief Society as well as working on
'l'he year hegan with the llig-l.ittle Sister
'l'ea to introduce the new girls to the school
Une successful party was the kitchen shower
for all the girls in the fall. 'l'he three coni-
niittees held slippers in the clnh and worked
Girls Lluh lea
together on a ping-pong tournament. 'lihe
ils Llnh dance. which this year was
"Heaven Can XYait". really was llcavenly.
The Father and Daughter get-together was
loads of fun and the year ended with the new
hoard giving' the joint-lloard supper tor the
'l'llli GllQl,S' Cl.L'l5 HUA-XRIJ
Nancy l'latt ..................... President
Gwendolen Schmidt. .. ..Yice-l'resident
.lean llirseh ..................... Secretary
lfnid H iii 'IH iti
HMS .... .
Marjory Mather. .
10th Grade Representative
lOth Grade Representative
e Morris ............ llouse Cionnnittec
Phyllis Lox ......
Annette Sherman ........ Social Connnittee
ha liay ......
lion n er .....
Frances Carlin. . .
june Marks ......
y XX'ilson .... Sth Grade
Marilyn Cox .....
heth Katz. ..
9th Grade lxepresentative
.Sth Grade '
.7th Grade Representative
.7th Grade Representative
. . . . . . . . .Faculty Adviser
tlohn .... Adviser to House Committee
l,ClllOll. . ..-'vi
viser to Social Connnittee
isar to Service Coininittee
' 1. s .asiltczstzi
II. Mohr: Il. Illum-
hergg Mr. Smith: D.
llllillerq ll. Rhodes,
S. Kovacs: ,I. llanseng
Mr. Iiranlrg I.. Ilan-
seng I.. Sperry.
This year's lloys' Club has had one of its
most successful seasons since the separation
of the upper and lower classes. Cnder the
excellent leadership of the Iloys' Club lloard
the club has put on many of the school's
social events, including' the two memorable
dances, the ".-Xir Raid XYigg'le" and "Anchors
:Mveig'l1". and open houses for the girls.
Also they have entertained the mothers and
fathers. The board meetings were held every
'l'uesday morning at 8:15 at which all of the
week's business was discussed. Perhaps the
most important issue was the appropriation
of 55250 from the Student Council tto be
followed by an equal amount next yearl for
buying' equipment with which to furnish a
kitchen. Unexpectedly the Navy took over
. . boys
Sunny Gymnasium. whereupon the gym
classes had to use the club room. This action
spoiled our plan of a kitchen as we were
compelled to move into the Language Cor-
ridor and two of the adjoining rooms. Since
we had already bought much of the equip-
ment we moved our stove and refrigerator
into the Girls' Club kitchen with the under-
standing' that we might use them when we
wished. The unfortunate emergency which
occurred this year was met calmly by the
students, who cooperated with the school to
the fullest extent. The lloys' Club has done
a splendid job this year in meeting emer-
gencies and we expect that they will con-
tinue to be a good iniluence in the years to
BOYS' CLUB BOARD
Rennetli Sears ..... ............ I 'resident
Bill Mullins .... ...Yiee-President
julian Ilansen. . . ...... Secretary
I.yle Hansen .................... 'Treasurer
Stanton Kovacs. .l0th Grade Representative
Bill Tolley ...... 10th Grade Representative
llruce Schimberg. .9th Grade Representative
David lllumberg 9th Grade Representative
David Miller .... Sth Grade Representative
Rob Mohr ...... Sth Grade Representative
Harker Rhodes. . . 7th Grade Representative
Leonard Sperry. 7th Grade Representative
O. IJ. Frank. ..
I.. C. Smith..
. . . . . . .Faculty
Ruth Kornhanser. .............. Treasurer,
N. Aubrey: E. Sharp: M. Goodman: j. Hirsch: Miss Foster: Miss Rahl: Miss jackson: N. Friedman: M.
Menaul: J. Victor.
R. llolzinger: R. Kornhauser: L. Callahan: I. Lindsay: J- Craig: C. Bezarkl G. 015011.
G. A. A.
The G. A. A. completed a highly success-
ful year under the capable presidency of
,Ieanne Lindsay. Although many unpre-
dicted changes were brought about. the or-
ganization continued to fulfill its purpose.
Every girl is automatically a member and it
is hoped that she will be stimulated to par-
ticipate in the activities offered in intramu-
In addition to sports the G.A.A. offers
many parties scattered throughout the year.
One of the favorites is the Dime Dinner.
Everyone agrees that you get more than
your money's worth of fun. There is also the
hockey jamboree in the fall and volleyball
playrlay was held with Franclis Parker, and
Faulkner. It was an interesting experience
to play against girls from other schools.
A new award system was introduced this
year, which placed the emphasis on partici-
pation rather than on skill. It was felt that
in this way that awards would be given to
girls who really came out and worked, in-
stead of those who were just lucky enough
to be highly skilled. In order to do this the
old lmp-Pep structure was abolished in
favor of class teams. All-star teams played
one game at the end of each season and the
playing was the reward.
ln the spring the awards were given out
at a picnic instead of at the banquet which is
usually held for that purpose. Thus ended
a wonderful year.
Jeanne Lindsay ................. President
Jean Craig ....... ...Social Chairman
Lenore Callahan ........ ........ S ecretary
9th Grade Repre
Barbara Ernst .... 9th Grade Repre
Jean Victor ....... Sth Grade Repre
Margery Menaul. .Sth Grade Repre
Eugenia Sharp.. .7th Grade Repre
Nancy Friedman. ,7th Grade Repre
Jean Hirsch .............. Hockey Manager
Peggy Goodman ....... Volleyball Manager
Ruth Holzinger ....... Basketball Manager
Grace Olson .......... Swimming Manager
Cynthia Crawford ....... Baseball Manager
Clare Bezark ............. Tennis Manager
Carol Kreeger.Recreational Sports Manager
D. Jackson ....................... Faculty
K. M. Rahl. .. ..
Foster ..... ..
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171v1w11113 11. X1:11'1':11A1:111vZ 11,1111-11111111 Ii. 51'111'a1 If. 1'.11sI1111-3 UI, 1311111-111112 IC. 1'1'11'1'2 WI. 511111111 I. 114111-N
, . .i , . .
l.I111111111g, l, 511111111173 In 1.:1111I1s: 1.1 1'1':1111s1'11t11:1I: II.XX1-1111111145 1115111-1-11 11.511111 11. X111I11111:111.
11l'l'l'XQ XY, I1l'Ilj'Q 11. X1111111 11,711-11111-111 XY. lifts
1111-1 IQ. II:11'1Ng AI. 11111111113 lx. K 11:11'c'.
l'. Cox: .l. lluswelli Klr. Mason: J. Meinl: IJ. Mzlvfarlziiiei R. lltlltllllillll Xl. fox: Rl. Slmpiro: ID. Mohlnizxnq
L. brliwzirtz: lx. lhuveg l'. Lzirling Nl. llziyesg l' tiooflinzin.
xl, llirsehg ti. Selnnirllg .l. Coinnlong l'. llayes: lf. l.eitel'g M. Leiter: lf. Lyons: vl. lfislilmein.
'llhough it has heen flitlieult, the niore
faithful nienihers of the orchestra have tuni-
lwlecl out ol herl ezirly in the morning' in orrlei'
to he :it the seiiii-weekly, eight o'eloek re-
hezirszils. The orehestrzi is tliininisliiug' in
size. hut in :it lezist one way that is :ln zul-
YIllllIlQ'L', for it has now only its hest ztncl
niost interestecl players. The inet that it lost
its reliezu-sul rooni in Sunny liyinnzlsiuin clifl
not rlzuint the orehestrzl hut rather servecl to
spur it on so that :ill who were in the vicinity
of the new eentei' of zletivities might enjoy
the niusie which eznne forth. The Ol'Cllt'Sll'Zl.
unrler the tlireetion of Nlr. Nlzison, hzlcl
plzinnerl to Cooperate with the chorus in sex'-
er:1l eoneerts. hut flue to Nlr. X':1il's long' ztncl
unfortun:1te illness only one of these pro-
grsuns took plzieefthe Spring' Music Festi-
vall. Ar this the orchestra presentecl its
greatest uehievenient ot the year: the first
movement of' Sehuhf:rt's "l'ntinished Symf
phony". ln zultlition the orchestral has several
times opened zissenihlies hy playing some short
nuinhers :intl also aeeoinpzinying the singing of
pzltriotie songs. The nienihers feel that heing
Zl part ol the orchestra has helpeml thein to
partieipzite in sehool zletiyities inore eoni-
pletely :incl more eujoyzihly than woulml oth-
erwise have heen possihle. 'l'llL'il' only re-
gret was that the group was not larger :intl
eoulcl therefore not attempt niore :unlwitious
pieces of inusie.
Ulifl l lfS'l'lQgX Nl lCKl li KRS
lilszi Leiter Violins
Nlfllllllllff l,eiter Cilll llirseh
llruee Seliiiiiherg' lqlL'llIlI'1l lltlllllllilll
lflutes tiwenclolen Sehniirlt
lfrzniees Carlin Yiolzt
Peggy filltltllllilll Nlllflllll Sliziiuro
Cornet .I une U'llrien
Charles F-eliwzirtz lizlss
l'i:1no .lohn llusxyell
l'hyll1s Cox flzirinets
'111l1' 1v1l1X'1'1'S111 111g-11 511111111 11111111 1s 1111- 1lI1C1'1lt1Yl' 2l1'11Y11y 111111 1111111-11 111 1111- 1111511111-
11ll'g'1'S1 111s11111111-111111 1ll'Q'lll11ZIl11111l 111111 11115 111111111 Il X'1'1'j' 1'1l11ll'1'll1 1l1'I'1l7I'l111l111'1' 111 1111
1-11-1' 111'1'll 11ss1-1111111-11 111 1111' 1'Il1X'1'I'S111 1111511 111111g111111s.
S1'111l111. 11 1s g'1'1111'111g' 1Zll'g'1'1' 1-11-11 11'Zll'. 11s S1'X'1'l'2l1 111' 1111- 11111111 l1l1'l111J1'I'S 111Il1'1'11 inf
1l11'g'141l1llA5111111111241111101115 1-1111-1 111g'11S1-1111111. S11'lI1l11'l11Il1 s11111s 111 1111' llSS1'l1111111'S 1111 1111
N111 l1l11Y is 1111' 111111111111 1111111'1lY111g' 11111 1111- g'111111- s1'1111111.
ll111l111r 11115 1111111-1111011 111 1111- 1111- f'1'1l1'S s1111'1- 11111111 1111l1111111Il, 111-1111 1111ZlY1'. 111111 I'11i1111
11 1111s l11'g'Ill11X1'11. 11311111311 S1Zlg'1'11 Il "S1111'11 111' '711" 111-1 111111
'11111' 11111111 111111s 11111. 1111.111-111111 11ss1-11111111-s Ili 1111111-11 111 111- Il X'1'1'y 1111111111111 lllllI1111'1' 111 1111
111-11 IIS 1111' 11111111111 11111-s 1111'l111g111l1111 1111' 11-111. 1'11111'1'1'1S.
1'1111111X11lQ' 11s111'111'1111-s111 1111- 131111111-s111-114 '11111' s1'1111111 11l11'1'11IlS1'11 111111' 111'XY 111-111 111'11111s
Q111111. 1111s 11-111 211111 111111111 11111111-11s1111, X1Zll'11JIl
1'11'Jl111'1'S 1'1l1'11II, 11111111111 1.1-11'1s, 111111 N1Il1" .XllS111l, 1,111-111111' 1.1-111s, 111111 .N11111 S1'11l11Z 1111
11111 .X11s1111 11111l1Y1l11'11111111111 1XY11'1111g' IIS Il 1'11' 11111Ilg'Zl1'1'1'11112l1111'111111111-1111l11Il11'11l1'1Il.
51, .X11111-11 .X, 5111111111 tl. 1 1111111111111 N111 x11l51111: XX. 11'XXlI11 17. 1111-g1111,
Al. 1'1511111111': .X1 1111ssl11-1: 11. l,1-111-1: Nl, 1.1'111'I'Q -1. 171-111111-11 1. l11111s111111-1 ll. N11'll11I ID. N1111111 I. 1'111's1111s
lf. 1.1-11'1s: 11. 111-1s111-1. 1
VI. 111111-sg ll, ,111111-sg ll. 1311'14s11111-1. l'1-g111-sg -I. 1111111111: 11. 1.2lI'h1'!11 14. N11111111111-11 17, 111-111111-jpg IJ, ,Xll1lI'1'y
V1. 1311111111111-1 11. 1'11111'1-I -1. 5111111-1.
11, 121-1'11s11-1113 lx, 1.111111 11,51-111's1 1. 51'l1w1111y: 11. XX 11111111-111 R. l'1'1-1-11111: Nl. I11111-sg M. 1.1111111111111,
11. 1,1-111s3 NI. .X11s1111: 12 111I'11Il.
. , ,. . P M.,
l. immliimiig IC, Knight: S. l.:iXlnntizig ll. Nlzzicrg vl. llzu-ligg ii. Svlnniilt: .l. Sniitli,
l.. Rusvlltlmlg Y. llL'l'llSlClllQ LA. Nivlmlsg ll. Xi21lllJl'VK'lllk'l'1 ll. lii'lSlllL.fl'l'Q .l. xxiflgllll S.
Nl. UI. Nl.nlin: -I. lluinicig Q. I'lnlipg la. l.L'l21llflQ.l. hziylnrilg Rl. l'lIllll'l'llll,
Music Club horus
'l'lu- piwsimlviit lflivzilmvtll l.c'l:1ml,tliv vice- 'lilic Cliuriis tlizlt was tlI'g'ZllllZl'Il ln' Kli'
lbI'K'5lflQ'lll. fillflbllll llziycs, ilu- sm-ci'ct:n'y, Bla- Yzlili11tl1cspi'iiig'ofll?-ll tu sing' un tliv rzuliu
rim' hlcnn Alllfllll, .lnrl Klrs. llully, who was was SlIlg'lIlg'IlQ'1llll tliis yn-:ni lh'c:ii1scuf Klr
zlrlvisrn' during tlic zllmsciicc uf Nlr. Yziil, Y:lil's illncss tliv clnvrns wm'kn-ml inust ul' ilu
lic-lpn-cl thc clnlm tlnmngli :ln cxt1'ciin'ly snc- yvzn' witli Klr. liclizigc-. Sliurtly zlltvi' tln
ccssfnl scrivs ful imfctings. lfvc'i'y invinlx-1' spriiig' vzlczitimi Klr. Yzlil tmilq uw-1' :again
viiwiuyc-rl tliv lllllIlK'l'KlllS p1'ug'1':n1is of classical ",liinniy Sliznitic-s" lmnill np Il l:1i'g'v iwpa-1'l1vii'c
ninsic, lic-lrl trips, gimiip singing. lllllSlC1ll i'i mwlci' to lic' pix-p:11'a-cl tu sing fm' Q"l'HlllJs
gznnvs Illlll stnrlc-nl lzilvnt 1ll'lPg'l'ZlIllS. Ullll'l' than L'-lligli il tlic clizniu- cu-1' cznnc
R. Davis: rl. lluys: Il. Dickson: li. Mullins: j. M1-acl: l.. llzinse-n: K. Scars: ll. Klzicfm-
link R l'liLL ll
vi '-: . Mn-acl. l Q A . A
H. lirziv' I X ictnrg N. Platt: Nl. Mc-nanl: l'. Wilson: la. Lclancl: vl. Snntlig l.. Lnllzilizinz
NN. lligcnsg ll, Mulilinzln.
Mr. RL-lmgc: A. Slim-i'n1:m3 l'. flunfliiiaiig X, Yuclicnig M. Matlicr: l'. Cox: ,l. l.incls:1yZ
1. 1'11111'11111111: 1'1. 1111x111111111: ,1. 11111ss11r: M. 112lyQ l.. 1'C1'1i1I1S1 R. R111s: 1', 51111111 N X 111111111 '11 S1111111'
V1'11j1111111: 1N1.,I. 11:11'11111'11: ,1. Y11'111-.
,l, N11111111111111113 C. 111111111 17. 1.1111111s: R. C11s113 R. S1'11111111111r: '1', R11g111's3 11111 Ll S11
Miss 1.11111 1 .
1 .1 1 llf 1111 1x11 1
g'1111111111'11111 1 ss ,111111111 111s 12 ' v111'y s
"SS.l1 s1111s1111. 11 llllll 111 11111: ll 1 111s 71
11 111111 111 s '1 s 11111'1a111i1111 11 'I11 111111s11s 11
's 1 ' ' ' ' '11 1111111111
111 1111111 111-11. 11s 1'1 1"'1 111' 1 '11
1111'111111'l'S 111 1'11't11'1 11110 111 1111111111'1111s 11111 V. -
" -1 1111 1111 111s 11' 111: '111e1 11 t11 111111v11 1
11s 11s. .1 111111111 111' '1c111'11111s 11'111'11 cos 1111-
ing, 11111 '111 ' 11 1111110 s1111f11:, 1111111111 17
1 11'L'C11l1h', Zllll c11s1i111'. XY111111 'I11 11111 11r11jeC s
'1111 ' 's 11 1 11 1 ',t
'11'11 ' '-1 " 1s. S 111f 1
11111 11111 11111t11111111111s w111'11 1111111111611 1'1 1
11'1111111 111 Ill 1 is 111111 c11111 32l111CS. 1111, 1
11111s1 s11cc11ss ll 111 1111 y11111'. 11'11s 1111111111 1s
'1 11s 1r111 11111 1-' 1111 11111111111rs 111 -
s111'11s. " 11 C1111 111111 11111'1y-11v11 11161115
11. U111'111': Y. 11111'11s1111111111 M. 511111111111 11. 11111111111 C. 11111111111 N. 51111111 1 S11111ff11' X D111 111
'1'11- 1jl11'1111' M'1s Ill 1 111111- 1 1 111 '111
' N11 1 1 1 111 .1 1111-
KL 1 1 '1'11 ' ' 1 1 1 1 1 1c11
1 I I 1 1111 ,, 1 . f ' 1
11111 111'1111111. '111111 1111111, 1111111g111'1111111 111s1 yC'Zll',
11.1 1111111 111 .11111111.1t11 111.ljN 1 111 ' 'ts 111 '
11 1 gs '1'1 11 11,11 111 1 .1111-11 . 1 11111
1- 1 1 1
1111 1 1 1 11.11 1111 11111
1 1 X 1 . 11
1x 1.1 1 1 1 1, s 5 111s
1 11 1 1 1 t
XX1 11111 11 11 11 1111 11111 111' 1111 N111 1111
111 111s11111111 .11 L 1111111 111111 1111
11 s 1 1 1 Ill
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 O 1111
1 1 1 1
11111 1 111 1 11 1 1 1 C111
1 1 11 1 1 C18
t111s y11111' 111111 1111111' 11s 1111111111111's fr11111 g1'111111s
scv1111 t11r1111g11 1011. '1'1111 111'11s1111111t was C1Zll'C
1111z111'11, 11111 s11cr11111ry, Mary 1111116 1111r1111r11,
111111 1116 v1c11-111'11s111c11t was .1111111 Stoffcr.
-I. Marks, l. Portls, J.
ROIUZINU, Mrs. Luc,
A. Russcll, A. Sllvcr-
mam, N. Kcrr.
lf. .-Xlrl'u'mlcr, lf. Hcllcr,
R. lohusun, l'. Vlllson
Art Club Photography Club
.xlllltlllffll tluw' zlrc willumut tlulir suumclcs ,. . ..
:uul tzuushlu-rc :lrc llIl'IlllM'l'S ul tlu' .Xrt Club. Huh Ijlmmgmllllfl Lluh .gm QM to ll ll-Um!
l'urlvr tlu-ir :ulviscr Mrs. l.cc :uul tlu-ir zllmlc Start your Wlth fl .scrws ul talks ulfum
lbI'l'hl4lK'lll. .Xflclyu liussa-ll. ilu' .-Xrt flulu has thvc 'l'.l'S'f"1f lllmxlifll .l'll"t"Sll'l'll5- mum
lux-u la-ucliug' its l2ll0IllS to llllllilllg' pustcrs ID- dlnclcul 'f'f'lf'lf"r ffl, the duh' .Hmllmlf
:uul lu-lpiug ilu' Scrilmlmlcrs Clulm iu publish- 5U.:m.mh new 'dm gncn lm fl'l"'l'l'T"2
ing ..l,i,g.nm,"' Hu. ,ww nmgazim, for Lv- lJl'lllflllg'..Zlllill7llUlUg'l'1ll1l1yl.CC.llll1lll1L'5. Nu'-
lligll. .Xuy pupils frruu tlu' scvvuth grzulc to ml mmlws .WCW S'f1?"Ul Wlnfll 'login WMI
ilu- tl-utll wcrc 4-ligilmlc for IllL'IlllJCl'Sllll1 su it mkmg lf'm?1f'S Hull Wlth thc llullllllmhlllw 'll
was llllllll' up ul tlursc who were ullurcstccl. l'l'f'tf'1f"ll'l"L f'lll'?l'F?""l' 'Ns Mmm 'lb tht
XX-'Wu my Art Club was not busy with XYSZl.ll1Cll'XYIISIlL'!'lIllS5llJlCll1C IllCIIllJk'I'Sfll1Sl1'fl
INMOIR :md lm,tul.L,S fm. --I,Cg.uSll5-- :md Post- ull tlu-u' trusty czuucrzls :uul gut Il.ClI1lllL'l' lu
HS fm. my R041 C-ross. Chalk. Pcncils' :md try out smuc ul tllC.lllCtllUilS :uul lllk'ZlS tluu
pl-uf :lppczlrwl :uul cu-1'yu11c spout tlu' club Hwy had bwn Stmlymg'
mm! dmumg lmlthmg tho ulmtml' , Fur ul'-llilitcsn this your tlu- clulm lmuk :l
,Mlm-lyu liusscll ................. Vrcslrlcut jllllllltlll-l-l'OIlllllL'l1SllZll1JlllJlUQ'l'Zllll1lCk'Xllll1ll
L'u'ul lQl'l'l'g't'l' .. ...Yicl--I'u-siflcxlt Zlllll took pictures of smuc of tlu- :uullvucn
Nuucy Kc-rr .... .......... S ccrctary lustezul, lu tlu- sc-ttiug' ul :lu ulrl-f:1sl1imu'1l
llHlll'lllC5' AlUlll'.. ..l'ulmliclty Blzluzlgcr pluntu shop.
C. Nt'XX'lllll'j'f ,l. Rosa-utlualg lf. XYI1itn-lxcarl: Mr. llartuug: l'. XYilsou: XY. XYolfg Xl, XYuug.
R. .-Xllcu: R, Davis: XY. l'1St'O1.llJL'I Ii. licllg I.. lllIlllllL'llJlZlllI .'X. Kraus.
U. hlelinek: ll. tierstley: IS. Baker: M. Lavis: j. Myers: S. Rathje: S. Taitel: K. Sattley: ll. Kahn: F. Car-
li11: M. llayes.
Miss Sehuler: l-. Matkin: M. Hay: l.. Lakritz: N. Aubrey: ti. Sehroyer: H. l'asek.
"Something new has been added!" Very
new, i11 fact. Tl1is year the members of the
Scribbler's Club have experimented with an
entirely different idea: a literary magazine,
llZlIllCtl PEG.-NSllS.' Most of the meetings have
lJ0l'l'l devoted to writing and criticizing con-
tributions for the new publication. The club
advisor, Miss Schuler, giving 111ucl1 valuable
Zlllil 11eeded aid by helping tl1e members to
correct and rewrite stories a11d poems.
The club started a contest, witl1 tl1e hope
that it wo11ld l5CCUIllC an annual project. Ex-
eepting the Scribbler's Club, all other 1116111-
The Modern llance group was an entirely
new club this year. The membership was
open to all seve11tl1 and eighth grade girls.
During the meeting times the group
worked till the techniques of tl1e lllUClCI'l'1
fl1lllCC a11d learned a great many things about
rhythm and design. Many enjoyable and
appreciated club hours were spent in limber-
ing up the very work weary bodies of the
members and in trying out their creative
ability by composing very beautiful dances.
The meinbers regretted very much though
that their club could meet so seldom for they
found that to keep from being stiff and sore
all over they were required to li111ber 1113
hers of the High School were eligible to en-
ter. The winning articles were published i11
the magazine with much publicity. The club
niembers acting as editorial stall' of the p11b-
lication, welcomed all contributions from the
The magazine was brought out only once
this year. but there is hope for two or three
issues next season.
The magazine proved very successful. un-
covering n1uch u11used talent among the
every single day. They surely hope to have
a larger group next year witl1 which to exe-
cute lllU1'C elaborate dances.
J. Busby: M. Cox: E. Katzl C. Crage: F. Potter.
1111 ll11I1l111I 111 1111- XX 'lI1'l' 511
111-:1111-11 111' 111111111 1 XX
1' NF. 1 '
1 11111 111-1'111111 1X
11'1-1111-11' 11111111-11111 111 1111111 1111111 '11111 11111
1':11'1-F. 11:11'111-- 111111 111 11111 111 1111- 1111111
I111- 1-x1'1111111' 111111 111 1111- 1'1111111111:1111111 111
1111- I11X1l1Q 1-11111 11.15 1111 1111 111 1111 11111111 111
1111- XX'111'll 1111 X lX
1111111 1lX1'1'X11111IX 1.1111
1111-11 1111' '11-1111111 111 1111 1111117 11111
11 1111111111111 11111 111111-1-11:1111-1111X 111111 1
111l1Q1l 1111- XX'l11'I' 11:11'1 111 1111' 1'1Il11 111
111-1- ' '
111111111 1111-1111111 lQ141'l'111'l1 1111-1 1111111111
. , . . .
11111.X, 111111111 ll 1111l111111,, XX1 1.1N111, 1 11.11111 111
1 I11111111, 1,. 1111111 11, X11111112 x1..X1lN1lI1I,1.11I1'N111 1 1'1'11-11111:1111 X 111111 X 11111111111' li 1111111111 17
X1l111'l' X111 1,:1111'11x1-11.
,X 171-11111111x111' 1. 147111 113 11-111
D. llaty: J. Donahue
ll. Gibbs: Mr. XVeaver
R. tloldcnsoni S. tiosch
l'. llellerl l'. llerst.
-I. llortong -I. l.even
tbalq A. l.orenze1 ,l. l'ar
sons: bl. Peeuesg ll
R. Mohr: C. XYest
bergp J. Keogh: R. liber-
hardt: Mr. XYhippleZ l..
liubanksg R. Larsen: A
Sciakyg IJ. Aubrey.
XY. lrwing ll. Moore
A. Schutzg li. Donahue
S. llenvenisteg ll. Mohr'
The Sportsman's Club is devoted entirely
to sports and outdoor activities. The pur-
pose of this club is to give its membe1's an
opportunity to study and discuss sports in
which they are interested. Only those stu-
dents who appreciate and show an interest
in this activity belong to the club. Our
membership totaled sixteen.
The meetings were held in Room 210,
lllaine llall. Mr. XYeaver was adviser to
the club. The officers were: president, john
llortong vice-president, Stewart Peacock,
secretary and treasurer, Stanley Gosch.
At meetings throughout the year, the club
members discussed many of the sports they
liked, including football, hunting, target
shooting, hockey, camping, fishing, baseball,
Movies, panel discussions, and individual
speakers enlivened the programs. The club
members all agree that they had one swell
time. llesides otTering fun for the members,
the club also teaches one the principles of
the major sports of this decade.
This year the members of the Aviation
Club have met with a common interest in
airplanes and model building. The club has
therefore set forth to study such things as
war planes, constructive models, and the
history of aviation. It has conducted several
tlying contests of different kinds, and has
helped to make scale models for the govern-
ment. These models will be used as illus-
trations for airplane spotter classes in col-
laboration with civilian defense. ln the fu-
ture the club hopes to learn a little of flight
theory and control.
Mr. XYhipple, our new Social Science
teacher. has been the aevisfr this year and
has taken quite an active interest in club af-
fairs. He has turned his room into a shop
twice a month and has often made some very
For L'-Hilites the club prepared a special
exhibit of modern war planes. constructed by
The Home Economics Club
This year the llome liconomics Club con-
centrated on eooking. The members learned
how to prepare many delicious dishes such
as pies, meats, and salads. .Xt each meeting
a dillerent recipe was tried. .XII eight mem-
bers of this club appreciated having .Xlzada
Carlisle as president. Iiyeryone agreed that
each time they met they accomplished a
4 . , U A M great deal. Kliss Pritchard not only made
I" 'Elm'IBil,f.'lIIhbil'lig' Mmlmlm' 5' Mwllnmn: the Home Iiconomics Club useful but inter-
. I , 1. ' . .
esting and enjoyable.
The Biology Club
The Iliology Club enjoyed a most profit-
able series of meetings this year. Dr. Frank
was the adviser, with -Iolm Compton as Pres-
ident, l,enore Callahan as vice-president,
and Isobel Slight as secretary. The club was
quite a large one. with 30 members at the
start of the year. For their first speaker
the club had a lady doctor from Billings
llospital to talk about Vitamin K, and a few
interesting cases received there. Several
held trips were made, one to the Rosenwald
Museum and another to the Botany Green-
Mr. Mayfield showed his colored travel
movies at one meeting and the l'lant I.ife
movies were shown at another.
Toward the end of the year. the club
turned itself into a discussion group to talk
about their L'-Hilites exhibit. and also to
talk about Biology in general.
Under the excellent guidance of llr. lfrank
and John Compton the club meetings were
well planned, and everybody thoroughly' -11-
5 ' 1
-I. l'letcher3 C.. Olsen: X, king: DI. Craig: -I. Lindsay: IXI. XYeinstin: II. Iirnst: ul. Ilutchensong tl. Campbell.
l'. liannong A. Shook: C. Klolander: Ii. Ridley: A, llulse: D. Delany: I. Dean: U. Zinuuering: XY. Ilalkeg
XX. K ohen: .I. I'ISlll7lt'll1 II. IIISOIIQ -I. Qompton: Mr. Frank: I.. Calahan: I. Slight: IJ. lirnstg tl, XYayne.
wx + .A 4 -
Advanced Science Club
The .-Xdvanced Science Club was formed
this year for the purpose of discussing the
higher aspects of science. lt was decided
that no actual experiments would be done
during club meetings, but that between gath-
erings the members would read on the sub-
ject that was to be discussed at the next
meeting. Hill Mullins. the president, did
an excellent job of leading the group in its
'l'here was a high degree of participation,
as topics of interest to all were chosen. .-X
unanimous decision against keeping minutes
saved time and also served to make the meet-
ings more informal. .-Xltogether, the ,Nd-
vanced Science Club more nearly resembled
an advanced science panel or discussion
group. The club has lived up to the highest
expectations of its members, and undoubt-
edly such a valuable addition to the club pro-
gram will be continued in future years.
As usual, the membership of the Math
Club was small this year. lt consisted of
seven students aided and abetted by Miss
.Xlexander acting as adviser The group re-
warded Robert Krooth for bravery in being
the only boy in the club by electing him pres-
ident. No other otificers were thought nec-
During the first part of the year miscel-
laneous subjects were discussed. such as the
slide rule and various types of puzzles in-
volving both arithmetic and algebra. Dur-
ing the latter part of the year the discussions
ofthe meetings centered around the study of
ditlerent number systems. From the studies
of the latter part of the year our U-Hilites
exhibit was made.
Math clubbers consider that this year's
work was both informative and stimulating
to the intellect,as well as helping develop a
F. Bloch: K. Chavez
R. Karaschg Miss l'ar-
Xl . Cotter: R. tirinker:
A, llaelig: C. llugginsg
li. Leiter: l'. Ratajik'
R. Krooth: C. Crawford
D. Feitler: R. Holzingcr:
Miss Alexandcrg lf.
.l. llk'I'llSlk'llll ll. llrilll
'l'. lJz11'1s1 l". l.011'is: .X.
SICVIIZ l'. xYt'lIIslt'lIl.
'l'l10 liz11li11 Q'l11l1 tl11s ytill' 11':1sl1:1111li0a1111c1l :1111l t0l0visi1111, 111 1x'l1i0l1 tl11-5' 11'0r0 0s111-0i:1ll1
l11 l1:1vi1111' 1111l1' ll l'1-11' IllCllllBCl'S l111t 11s 0v0rv- lIlfCl'CStCtl. lt was tl10 Hlll' 111s0 11t tl11-0l11l1 111
PN . . . I7 I 1 i I .
11110 wus IlClIN'L'lf' lIllL'1'0SlK'll 111 1'z11l111 111110l1 l1111l 11111 11'l1z1t It 01111l1l 1l11111:1011v1-ly l11-l11 llll
lS :1001111111l1sl11-1l. ll10 lllCllllDl'I'S l1Qz11.l ll 11110 Wm- P,-Hg,-mn. It was 1Qm.m.,1 that if 11,1
Ulllml'ml.my tp lwcmmk nlmlh lmltwlcllt. m lllCIlllJl'l'S l100z11110 llllJl'L' skill01l. llll'y mig'
xl1lI'S0 QUflL', Ill l111tl1 s0111l111g' :1111l l'CCClX'1Ilg'. I.f f 1. t . . i I
- - 1 z ' 'z 1 '11 ff' 's-11'111
Xl111'l1 t11110 was s11011t KllSCl1SSlllQ' tl10 tl1011ry llull 5 ul l TU lu 'l'l"'N Ulm K K
4,1 1-mlm' 11u,.ing.t1u. Wm. talks wen. given 1100111111 w1tl1 g'UX'Cl'l1lllL'llt 1x'11rk, s11 llllf' l1
I11 1110111l101's 1111 t1111i0s 1101'tz1i11i111g' 111 1':11li11 l1111'01l t11wz1r1l tl1z1t 0111l.
'lllll' fllI'l'L'l1l .Xll'z1irs fllllll, 1111111-rtl10 prcsi- l0111s l10r0 z1111l z1l1r11:11l. rlilll' rust of lllk' 111011
111'y 111' Slillllllll li11v:10s. l1:1s lltlfl s0v0rz1l ings l1z11'0 l10011 1l0v11t01l t11 1111011 1ll5UllSSIlb
'l'll"l'4'lll WIWS Ul lllcvlllll-T5 H115 Ycflf- rl llcf' 11f011rr011t 2llil.Z1ll'S, 'l'l10 C'11r1'011t .Xtlnirs L'l11l1
' 1 N 1 'f n 'I k , I 4 ' ' ' . . . - .
ll ul Ul"l'U"lHl lllth tht lull Q ffm . H1 IS :1 g'11111l 111'g:1111z:1t11111 t11r 1111111110 llllk'I't'Slt1l
lllllfll as 1111ss1l1l1-, :1111l 1l0x'11t01l 11110 11100t111g . tl U f tl lI't I I f
-- ff - " 1:'.:1
111 XX'11I'lilllQ Ill tl11-sl11111. lllllj' l1z11'0 l1ste1101l m K lllo 7 HHN U I ll mln l ll li HT Ur
U, tm, k.Xu.11t.m SI,mkC,.S WIN, lwlpwl U, gin, 1111311110 111t01'0st01l lll llillilllg' 1l1lI'l 111 fll5fllN
tl10 0l11l1 Il ClK'Ill'L'l' 111-11' 11f 1Jl'CSL'llf 11211 lJI'UlJA s11111s 111 tl11s s11rt.
Y Y I 5
K11r11l1:111s0r: ,l. KllllSl1lfllk'l'Q lf. l.l'Ylllk'I I1. Xlorris: Bl. fJlTClllK'l'j.fI l.. l'Al'?lIllit'llll11llI ll. lxl1111l0s1 XY. l1111
lllI11ll'l'I Ki. St'llNYZlI'lZ.
R l111l1111:1111 XY. lJL'lllSCl1I li, l':ITSlL'lIlQ S. Kovacs: H. Ifr011111l: 'lf Katz: R. K0st11I1:111111.
. ll1.l,.'Xll7lt'I'2 IQ. .'Xlle-ni l'l..'Xllllk'llIlR'I'1S.l:l'l1'lll1IHI1Q ll. llznlmlkc: Il. lluxlmyg .-X. Curliflc: li, Uulmmr
I lJvl:1m'x" I. IJun:nl111c5 ll. lzrnst: I.l41svlu-lg X. l'1'1c1lmzm2 Nl. nXusl1n: ll. 4-vlli ,l. Ill-:1111t.i1'z1gc.
EVE TH GRADE
l'4 l'1'j' llc-rst.. ..l'1'c'sirlc11t 'l'l1c scvcntl1 grzlrlc lu-ing' tlu- f'lJl1llQ'USl
class haul ll 5511-111 rcspmlsilmlity. During' the
scluml yn-ar tlu-5' 1'c:1cl1cfl fm' lu-yuml ull 4-xv
Ilzmw Gibbs. H -Myicc mncsidcnt pcctzxtlmls. 'l'lwl1mnc1-umns, wg-ll cmulllctn-ml
' lmy Kllss l.cmlm :mtl Xlr. XX i'1lYt'l'. wa-11
highly lwm-llcizll to thc class. 'l'lu-5' lmvc
um-ml 'givin gccwmrv cnzmlwlcfl tlml-111. tw lt'Ill'll num- :llnml ilu
' " "' ' - sclmul s zlctlwtlcs :mcl tu ask elm-stlmls nlmut
tllc Stll1lClll Qltlllllfll 21ml zllmul sclmul 1lll.1llI'S
'lwllL'l'k' wulx- scvcrzll class lllt'l'llllQS nluring
llumllly l,m-wif. .. ..'l'I'CZlSllI'CT thc sclmul ya-211' :Ill uf wllicll xx'v1'm- vm-U' wa-ll
7tl1 iirzulc-rs . . . llomc lic.
ll, llihhsg lXl. tlihsung S. linsehg l'. llerst: C. llenmlryi bl. lrwing lf. Katz: ll. lilein: C. lireegerg Xl. l.eitet'.
Al. l.eventlt:tl1 IJ. l.ewis1 VI. Xlziyerg lx, Xlieztng ll. llellerq ti. Oliver: Rl. XlCl'lllZlll1,l. Xeetllenntn.
l.. l'ui'tisg ll. Rlnwclesg hl. Rosentlnilg ll. Seutti Nl. Senior: li. Sliztrpg .'X. Silvernizniz X. Slight: l.. Sperryg
li. X':tt73 li. XX':tyne: l". XX'llllk'llk'ZltlQ Nl. XX'njniz1k: XX'. XX'oltg nl. XX'oolpy: ll. XX'i'ig'ltt: IJ. Zinnnring.
Jtttentleml. These meetings were lm' the l1llI'- the seeoncl zttlztit' and was helrl on l'lClJl'l1Zll'X
pnse ut clisenssing elztss zttl':tii's :intl elztss 20. lfitty people tif the elztss were present
pzlrties. Un every prujeet the selnml nncler- ztncl spent :L must Ulljlbylllllt' 2ll.lCl'lllNJl1. The
tmflq the seventh grzule hnelcecl it whole- l'Cll'CSlllllL'lltS were Coen Culzl. runt heer, :tnfl
he:n'te1lly. cookies. 'llliuse un the sueizll eunnnittee
'l'he elziss utitieers mlitl :tn exeellent juli. Klr. were: Klztrimi .Xnstin, eh:1i1'1n:1n 1 .luhn l.ex'-
XXl'1lX'l'l'. the zulviser. gave freely of his tinie enthztl. jerry Rwsentliztl, Li1ll'lJlX'll tiiwtge.
:intl was :tn inspirutimi In the ullieers :incl l.emizn'cl Sperry. .leunine linshy. :incl llztrry
elnss nienihers. lle euntrihnteml excellent tlihhs.
stiggestimis tu the elztss :incl gnimletl the .X mixer wus helfl in eunjnnetiun with the
gmlip tln'nng'li its inztny pruhleins. eighth grztcle ztnrl helped tu :tecltutint the
,llllk'l'C were two elztss parties. The tirst. lIlCllllJCl'S ut' the seventh Q,1'l'Ilflt' with their
helcl nn Nmwenihei' 7, was very nnnsnztl. he- fellnw stuclents. .X seenncl niixer was plzinnetl
ing' inznle np of Il hztskethztll gznne hetween hut eztneelletl heeilnse ul the reqtiisitiuiiing'
two very highly :nlvertiserl tennis. 'llhe of Sunny Clyinnztsintn hy the Navy.
teznns ennsistecl of hnys ehusen trnni the The seventh grztrle is prutnl ul its niztny
elztss. liefreshinents were lnmttlngs zlncl Coen :tecmnlilislnnents niztcle cltn'ing.g' the pztst yt-:nt
tlmlzt. 'llllt'l1lll'lyXX'IlS enjuyecl innnensely hy lt expects tu ztttztek the pruhletns uf the
:tll whu ztttenrlecl it. 'l'he new :trts llI'tJg'l'Zllll eighth grzule next yezn' with vigm' ztnrl ins
wnrkecl hzinrl in h:tn1l with the elztss prepztr- terest ztncl lnrpes tu he one uf the utitstniicliiig'
ing for the pztrty. .X roller skating' party wits elztsses in lt!-H.
l3..XlIllI't'j'1 lS.l1:tl4t'r: Xl. llztriiztiwli R. l!t'ttm:t1i1 la. llllxllilllllll la t urliii: X. lJ:1i'i'ttw: R. llstyg I,. llrstqstt-tlt.
li. lxllitttg l.. lztilmiiltsi Nl. l'1llllL'l'1ltlQ l.. l'1'ztt1l4t-litliznlg ,l, liztyltmrtli -l. t,l:1sst'1': ll. ttttltlt-ilsttii: ul. llztrhgg K .
I. lltitrlimsttiig XX. Irwin: li, Alttlmstnii X. lxt'i't'2 R. l.:1i'st'i1: lx. l.t'itt'r: .X. l.tti't-11.ft': vl. XlztrltsL ll, Xlvzitl.
Xl, xlL'1l2llllI ID,Nlillt-1, li, ltttltlt-11st.ii. li. Xltthi , 5. Nltwiiis. It Xltwiilrls, t . Xtwxlvtiiy. l,, film, 5. l tutttitlt.
'l'ht' liighth tlrzttlt' gut itlttw tht- swing tit' llttli Xltvhr, l.:ti't'y Olin. :mtl llt'Ill'j' Nlt-:ttl ttt
tltiiigs twtrly this yt':ti' with its vt'i'y :1lmlt't'l:1ss ht'lp kt't-p tht' yt':1t' glttwing' with StllIll'l'l'1lllf'
ttIlit't't's. Il2llIlt'lf'. llztrlzm XY1ll'tlXX't'll. pi't'si- gtitntl lillllilllllL'll1ll'llt'S.
tlt'i1tg liilly XYt'iiilmt'rg, x'it't'-prt'sitlt'nt3 .Xlzm 'l'ht- l't'Sl1llS ttf tht' t'lt't'titm wt'i't- twti wt'll
l,tvrt't1xt', St'Cl't'l1ll'j'Q lltithztiiii Qltulmstm, ti't':tsA :1ttt'ntlt-tl t'l:tss p:ti'tit's with tlztitciiig, gg':tii1t's.
lll't'l'. :mtl with tvtit' f1'it'1itlly :mtl t'llit'it'nt zltl- :mtl plt'nt5' ttf gtttttl wl1ttlt'stv1ht' i't'ft't'sl1i1it'i1ts
Xifllt. Miss 5ClIllll'l', Bliss ,lftllll llvltwfl. 100. :mtl :t mixt'i' ht'ltl with tht' st-vt-nth g'l'1ltlt'.
iii liK't'lblllg' mit' hztlf ttf tht' rtntmi iiitt-t't'stt'tl. 'l'tt ttap tttl' tht' yt':ti' tht- ltt'st party til' :ull wats
XYlit'n tht' t'lt-ctitms for tht' t'l:1ss tvllit't'i's givt-it in Kllly.
XX't'l't' twt'i', :1 strciztl t'tmimittt't' wits t'lt't'tt'tl. ,Xll in ztll, this has lvt't't1 Il must stit't't'ssl't1l
with liztlph l5t'tt1i1:11i :ts tht' Clllllflllllll :mtl yczti' for tht' lfighth tlrzttlt' with its splt'i1tlitl
llll'llllIl tiztmplwll, Sully Kltrrris. Xlztrjtmry lt'zttlt'1'ship, tint' :tt'tivitit's, :mtl its ztll :trtvitlitl
Nlt-until, Xllfgllllll ll:u'i't:w, l:I'2llll'l'S Kltnilrls, gtitttl pupils.
nm N. r ,
I. I l,Nllt , I. Iuw111.111u' I. lC11ltr11Iw1'g1 .X. N'I111171 XI. 5I1.1 111112 l,ht11cIfsg I.511111tt1-1-3 14.8111-vig l.X'i1111
' ' ' . . . V , , . ' .. ' . 1. '
. . . 1
l,X11,Im1, Il.XX.111lx11-Il. XX. XX1111Iw1g. lx. Imgwl l. XM-s1I11-1'g: I'. XX1Is11113 IA XX111s111111 X1.X1-1-1-1111
H:11'I:111 XYz111IwcII. .
Billy xyL'II1I'CI'g. .
M1111 1,1111-1120. ..
Sccrct ll x
X. .X11111'1'1'1 IJ, 111111: KI. Ilayi 5. 111'111'1'111st1'3 11. 111'1S1llQl'1'Q 11. 1111111111: NI, H1111111111urgg 17.1Z11111111111 I7 I'1r1
11. 1'11:11'1': 1'. 1.2ll1ll11ll.
XI. 11111111: 'lf Davis: IJ. 1311111111-1: QX, 1JK'II111111I51Qy: IZ. 1'I1'11s1: XY. 160111111113 13. 151-1111'1': ,1. 15111111 '
11' ' " 'A
.111-1's111'1': I',1,111111111a11: 1.1,1'a111111.111-111111. 11'11'1111' 11 I1'l111'. 1. 11111 111: 12, 111l1'11 L 11 IX 1 I
111'111'1'. A 1 1
1 N . . 1
I.. 1111111111-11111111, 41. 1111s1'11, VI. 11llNl'11, R. 1111111111113 R. 11111s111a11: 11. 11111111111 .X. 111-1s1 U 11111111 l
,111111-si 11. 141111111 -1. K1111i01'11l'21f1.
1 TH GR DE
11111111 1illl1S11ll11l'1'. . ...... 1'1'1-s1111'11t
1'1'gg'1' 11111111111a11. .. .,.Y11'1- 1'1'1-s1111'111
Nilllkf' Y111'111-111. .. . ..S1'c1'1'1a1'1'
1111111 111111z111:111.. . .'1'1'1-as11r1'1'
'11111' class 111- '-15 1'11111111111'11 w1111 IlIl1J1111'l'
s111'1'1-ss1111 1'1'a1' 111111111' 1111- 11111111111 1'1111st1t11-
111111 X1'111C11 ll 111111 1111111111-11 111 1111- 1111-1'11111s
1'1-a1'. '1v1l1'1'l' w1-1'1- 11111111 1111111 11111111' 111'w
g1ll111'Il1S, 15111 1111-sc 11ll1C1i1y a11j11stc11'11111111-
s1-11'11s 111 1111- 111-11' 11111111111 111111 1111111 an a1'111'1-
11a1'1 111 s1'1111111 1111-Zl1!'S. N112 111'1lZ1QC, 115121111
1111- :1111'1sc1', was 111-1111111 111 s1111'111g' 11111111' 111
1111- 1'1ass 111111 1111111'11111a1 11r111111'111s.
11 s111'1a1 1-1111111111111-. 1'1-ry 11111 11f 1111-as, was
11111s1 111-1111111 111 15111l1l11I1Q' 1111- 1'1ass 11a1'111rs.
'11111' L'1lII11l11111'1' 1'1111s1s11'11 111 11112 111111 1'1ass
1l1-1Il'l'1.F :11111 111111' 111111-1' 1111'1111111rs Q11-111111 111'
11111 1'111ss. '111111' 111111111-11 I,1lI'1S 191-1111'r. C,111llC1i
11111111, 111111 11111121111 111111. 1111 Ills 1
was a ga1a l11g111 Zl11.Zl1l' w1111 1111 1111111 QI 1111
11'1'1. w1111 111111 1111 1111111
-1111- 1J..X. s X015
11'1I11l111llQ'S. ZlllC1 Il 1111711111 1111111 s 11
1'1'1'1' s11cc1-ssf111 :11111 1-111111111 111 111 1111
s1-1'111111, 1111s1-11 s111111-1111111 1111 111111 1111' 111
111111, was L'l1llZl.11j' s11111'1-ssf111 111111 1111
111111111111's 111111 1111111 TL'11'1'S11l111111N 1111 1111111
11 14 a111c1111' 111 1111' 35111 511111 1 111111
1111111112 T1111 1-01111 was X1'll1l111I1111 11141 N1
was 1111- w111111- 1J2ll'1y. ,Xf11'1 1
rocks 111111 1J1Zly1l1g' 1'a1'11111s gm 1
was 1a1111s111-11 1w11 11111111 111111 1111111 111 1111
1111x1-rs w1-1'1' 111Z1ll1l1'11. '11111' 11IN
s1'111-111111-11, 11111 1111- 111111' 11r1g
11111' 1111' s1'1'111111 was 11111011 1115 111 1111 1
Cross Ca1'1111.11. 111 111111111 1111 111ss 11111111 1
111 11-1:1 1111111s 1111111111 1111111111
Y1'2l1'S 115 11111' 'li 11115 17110 11115 131111
light: IQ. INlUI'IIIIllIINk'I'Q Ii. Ii1'uu1I11 VI. Iillllstzlmllvlf I.. I.z1Ix1'ilf1 S. I.:lXI:u1li:1: I". I.2llItIl I I mIuuI, XX
IA-XIII-3 I'. Xlxlivli XI. XIIIVIIII.
I XIiIIiIwu1 If XIwI:nmIvx'g II. Xlmwug Rf Xlwlwg XX'. NIIIIIIIINQ I.. Xgnkinq Xl. XIII-k'IlIll'l'! I I nuxumg
I':lv-I41 LI. l'I1iIi1-.
I Ix lliikg S. lQ11lI1jc3 I".lQinIIvy3 'If IQ-ugmxg XI. Iluwutlxzlli X. Ilulmyg .X. liuxwlli Ii. Ssllllvyg IQ. Srll V
In. 5lIIlUXa'l. -
mxxzxrlfg .X. SYIIIIXXQ ILSI1.-I-14: I,SligI111 I'.S1mlI-rg IQ.'IiI111VN1mu':-I. XIUQIL I!.XXv1sNg X. XHVIMI11.
. . .XLIII collu-
Xli. XX'l1ippl1-. Ii. Ilzuu-3 xI.Il1lX', I. lin-rnstciil: X'. lla-rnstn-in: Li. Ilx-Zark: I". Illucli: Il. ll11l1i11:1113 XX'. Illlfll-
liiiult-rg DI. Iliiswcllg li. L':1i't1-i'.
IQ. lust-3 XX, Colu-ii: Al. lraig: I.. filllillliilll X. Qtllltllllll I'. Cox: Li. Lil'1lXX'IlWl'iIf R. l7:1x'is: XX'. lit-utsvlig ll.
liivksmig il. Ilonztluu-.
R. Iflu-rl1:1rclt: Ii. lipstcing II. Iiisvlu-r: .l. Fla-tclu-rg R. I:I'CL'HI'li2 ll. Ifrcuiulg bl. K1-ugltl XX'. tile-:1s41i1: IQ, tirin-
lu-rg XXI. Ilztgt-ns: I., Ilzulsl-11.
ll. llztyn-sg II. .lmu-s: bl, Kustt-rlitzq S. Kliiu-nlu-rgg I.. Isrzu-lg R. Kcstnlmzumig 'l'. Katz: R, llolxingt-rg R. Kliztr-
:1srl1g N, King.
T E T H
lilliut lipstc-in.. ....... l'rc-sicln-nt
llill lla-utsclt. .. ...X'iv1- l'r1-siflcnt
XI:1rg':1r4-t Huy. . ..... SCCl'QlZlI'X'
Holm I'il'l'CZll'li ..... . . . . . .'Ivl'l'ZlSlll'L'I'
I lu- class ul 441111111-lil llSll'!lfllIl0ll lmy lu--
lllg :1 class uf I1-zult-rs mul liuviitg II lwzmiu-r
yt-:lr llI4lf42. 'llc-11tl1 grzuln-rs 4-xc:-llc-rl iii :1ll
tlu- liiglu-st niiI'iCcs nl' tlu- scluml, lfsiu-ci:1lly
gmul utlicc-rs wt-rv tlu- pre-sicln-nt uf tlu- stu-
clc-nt 1'miiu'il, tlu- lll'K'SllIt'llI uf tlu- iiirls'Cl11lm
Zlllfl li..X..'X.1lIIll tlu-1-flit11rnltlu- XllIJXX'.XY.
I ll1ll'I'lIll'Slllll'l'X'lSlUlI ul Klr. XX liipplc. tlu-
cl:1ss :ulviscr :1iul tlu- lc-zulm-rsliip1+f:1l1l1-class
utliicc-rs tlu- 1-l:1ss lizul :1 Iiiu- AX'C1ll'. 'l'lu- Iirst
social I111u'tiui1 ul' tlu- your Wils tlu- "ll, .X.'s
Neglect." ll clz11u'1- lu-lcl on :1 cmvl Xmm-inlu-r
cw-iiiiig' in l04l. 'I'l1is was Z1 smusli sitcom-ss,
CZll'l'X'lllg' out tlu- tlu-i1u- uf :1 HSIICZIIQ-l'ZlSXli.
'I'lu- class was also s1u'c1-ssftil iii CIll'I'X'IIlQ'
out tlu- trzulition uf l1:1x'i11g 2111 HIIISIIIINIIIIQ'
class rlimu-r. 'liliis yn-:ir tlu- st-1-mul :1i1iui:1l
rlimu-r fur tlu- cl:1ss uf '44 fc-:1t11r1-rl stlult-lit
L'lllCl'lIlIlllllL'lll in Il skit writtt-11 liy simu-
tt-iitli grzulc-rs. .-Xlmust l'X't'l'XHlll' in tlu-1-lass
p:1i'tici11:1t1-4l in lilillllllllg' tlu- mlimu-r :uifl it
turiu-tl out rn-ry wc-ll.
'lilu-rc was :1ls11:1 picnic lu-lcl :lt tlu- lliiiu-s
:lt tlu- 1-iul ut tlu- vc-:11 :uul 1-x'1-i'x'11iu- l1:14l Il
g'I'1lllfl tiitu-. 'liliis picnic is :mutlu-r trzulitinn,
carrie-rl mx-r from l1l'k'X'ltl1lS X't'IlI'S. N11 .nu-
XYIIS cliszqriwiiita-rl in tlu- rt-sult.
N K11v:11's: 1'. Kl'11'1k'Il41L'1l11 111.2111111111111 15. 1.1-V1111-3 17. 1.1-wis: il. l.11111s:1y: li. l.y11111 15. N1:11'f:11'1:1111-: N1
X12l111l'I'1 -1. N11-:11l,
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WATCHING THE HCHAMPSH NVORK OUT
Coach C. lirdmann: E. Molanderg R. Freeark: J. Hansen: J. Bernstein: D. Rlumhergg 11.
Schimlmerg: C. Schwartz.
li. Ridley: ll. Dicksonp l.. llansen: A. Radkins: sl. Donahue: D. Haty.
The lightweights began the season with a
new coach and a new policy. The coach,
Charles lfrdmann, who also led the soccer
squad. hlled the vacancy left when the Blur-
phy hrothers enlisted in the Navy. The pol-
icy allowed only freshmen and sophomores
on the team. and transferred promising play-
ers to the heavyweights.
Travelling to XYheaton for the first league
game, the squad met an experienced hut
slow team on a small floor and triumphed
18 to 14.
The team dropped their hrst home game
at llartlett to a taller Christian live, 3-1 to 15.
A small floor failed to check l2rdmann's
little men. and led hy Captain Hansen who
contrihuted eleven points, they easily heat
Latin 26 to 7.
Out after two in a row, the squad encoun-
tered North l'ark in Sunny Gym and eoasted
to a 24-15 win.
Crinpled hy the loss of the Hansen hroth-
ers. the team fell hefore a Harvard avalanche
VVith a cheese-hox for a gym and the ref-
eree the cheese. the lights lost a close game
to Parker, 15 to 13, after leading most of
Cp against the league leaders at Todd. the
team played good hall against a taller squad
and lost hy 3 points, 19 to 16.
Although they were ahead at the half the
liartlett hoys couldn't keep the lead, and
lost to Luther. 21-17.
Thus the lightweights finished the season
with 3 won and 5 lost. The team's lack of
experience prohahly caused the dismal tive,
hut the last three games were lost hy mar-
gins of 2. 3, and 4 points respectively, and if
the hreaks had come for. instead of against
them, the squad would have won 6 out of S.
Players Positions Awards
l.yle Hansen center Major
Ulohn Bernstein forward Minor
.lerry Donahue forward Minor
David llaty guard Minor
Bruce Shimherg forward Minor
Hale Dickson forward Minor
Robert Freeark guard Minor
.lulian Hansen guard Minor
Andrew Radkins guard Minor
Dave Blumherg forward Shield
Elton Ridley guard Shield
Charles Molander guard Shield
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Senior Indoor Track
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Junior Indoor Track
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Senior Uutdoor Track
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. " ' ' -- 111i111s. Sl'X'0l11111111'S1'
11'1-1'1- 111'1'1'1-11111-11 111 1111-111'1-s 111111 111111 1111-1111111
11111111 111111 Il 11111111 111- 5'1O", six 11'1-1'1- s1'111'1-11
111' 111111 XX'1'ig'111 11s 111- 111111'1-11 111i1'11 i11 1111111
1111- 11111' 111111 1111- 11i1g11 11ll1'1111'S. 111111 1111- 111111-r
11111111 XX'ZlS 51-1111-11 111' 1111'1lZ111111111'1'K'11lX 11-11111.
1'1l'8.11C1S Parker, rhe 111l1S1ill111i11g 11111-111 111.
the Private 311111111 1,c11g11c, W1-111 1111VVl1 111 111-
g111ri1111s 1161111111 111 the 112111118 111- 1'-High sc1111
ing 111111' 21 few points. This sc-C1111-11 111 111111'
C1110 111111 1'-High W1111111 111511111 111- vi1'1111'i1111s
in the 1,e11g111- Meet.
'1'11is 11111' 1'1-1'111'11 11'11s 111'1'11111111is111-11 111 f111'1-
111 1111- 1111-1 111111 s1-1'1-1'111 1111-11 11-1111 112111 111-1-11
1111 1111- i111111111' 11-11111 1111111111-11 11111. N111 11l'1'1'
1J11ll'l'11 his 1111-11 11-1-11 111 11111111- 1111 1111' 1111- 11155
111111 S111-1-1-1-111-11. 111111 XX'1'ig'111 1111s 1-1111111111
111111 K12ll'X'1l1 X11111-1' 111111111g'1-11 1111' 11'1ll11.
Junior Outdoor Track
'llhis j't'2ll'lS outclooi' ll'2lCli 50215011 has hccu
zu vi-ry succcssful om' for thc juuiors. who
proiullj' shou' :ui iiiiclcfczitccl rccorcl. lluriug
thc outclooi' truck sczisou tlu-rc ure ll grczit
iunuy iucvts iu which thc juniors CZlIl'l1ZlI'tlClf
putt' iu :is scuiors, hcucc tlu-rc :irc times
wht-u thc juniors :irc CUll1l1L'IlI1g'ZlgZlll1Sl llltll
oltlci' :uul more iuztturc thzui thvy arc.
lYith thc cxpvrt Ctlllflllllg' of Klr. llcrr :uicl
tho ClJUlbl'l'Zltltlll of thc hoys, thcy llzlvc lx-vu
tt-rg U. M:u't'gu'l.im
Mr. llc-rrg XY, Mul
W, Gray. J. llnnsc-u
:thlc to huilcl up thvir hoflics, clcvclop ucu'
skills :lull lcztru thc szlcrccl Coclc ot sports-
iuzuiship. The boys wt-rc ll2lllKllC2llJjDCtl this
yt-zu' Z1 littlc hcczuisc of thc loss of llzirtlctt
gyiu :is Z1 tfllllllllg' ccutcr siucc the HZIYX
iuovccl in about April l.
XYith this yczu' forgotten thc tc-:nu is look-
ing foru'zu'cl to Zlll0l.llL'l' scztsou of hzu'4l work
zuicl victorics for L'-lligh.
l '.H i gh
JUNIORS PROYISU RELAYS
Morgan Park M. P.
Morgan Park M. P.
'RlY4X'l'li SCIIOOI, MEET
63 Latin 5 Christian
I3 Harvzlril lil Concordia
Cilezlycs-6 way tic fur fourth and fiftl in
l'1lU'l1 Julnp-LQ point.
K ANKAK 1212
filC2lVCS-'l2l1I'Q6 way tic for third tim
and fifth pole vault-2 points.
lileaycs-Fi1'st place in high jim:
xhqligllt-'l1l1ll'fl itlucc in 220 lim' hui
XYright-'I'hirrl plzicc in 100 ycl. hi h hui
Relay Tczun lfirant. Ruml. XXII
fifth plzlcc 440 ynrrl ulu I
1. lliffllwlfiftli place-l-l point
Sehwarlrg -ll. lfreu
ll. W ehnieier.
ousg ll. Daskal
Once in ten years a swimming' team like
onrs is horn into L'-lligh. An nnclefeateil
cliver W- liolm liohertson - who just misserl
placing' clown-state. Our relay team who
looli lonrth plaee clown-state, nosing out six
ol the state's lirst teams. .Xllen llaskal lwho
was also an exeeptional haekstrokerl, Knml
ancl liarker tour linest erawl menj ancl liill
Lyon, eomposecl the relay team. XX'e were
very strong' in all other events also as provecl
hy lint one tleleat all season. This sinlfle
. . eliampionsliip swimmers
drop in our average was eansecl hy illness.
Mr. lVlcGillivmv-ffthe swirrrrirtz rezinfs he-
lovecl coach "Klae'Pfnever failecl with his
eoaehing, interest, ancl wit. The team showecl
an exceptional Cooperative ancl anihitions
spirit. lts greatest triumph oeenrreml when
we won the Private School League swim-
ming meet hy allowing' the other eompeting
teams a surprising' total of fifteen of the
ninety points possible. l.et's make a fervent
wish that it won't he another ten years he-
fore L'-lligh has another star team.
ll, llartg XX. Mem
hang ll. l'iseherg t
ll. Ruml, tl'apl.J
lf, XYojnaial4: ll. ld
lQseonlu-3 tloaeh Mi
,l. Sliarjvi T. llradel
i Ilv 'Nl l ul
R. l'reea": . . .1 'Q
, ey: l,.,laeohsg1'.l,:ui
ritseng j. Spencer.
Couch llotl, 'l'
ichterq R. llarker
IJ. llarlg A. Kuhn: R
llaty: D, ll,lumht-rg
G. Steele: Rfliseouhe
Xvith tive regulars lost through gradua- The hattery eonsisted of l.es jacohs on the
tion, the hasehall team had its work cut out. mound, and Capt. Mel Lackey on the re'
Coach lirdmann started practice early. llut ceiving' end. llave llaty at hrst hase. Ray
nfter only two weeks as coach, Mr. lirdmann lfreeark at second hase. .lohn Sharp at short-
was called to .-Xnnapolis to serve in the Navy. stop. and hlohn Spencer at third hase com-
lfor a couple of weeks the team was uneer- prised the infield. The outfield had lfritz
ain as to whether they would have a field Kuhn in left, George Steele in center, and
to play on and who would he the coach. Mr. Tom llradel in rig
XYallv llock was selected as the new coach. , , ,, . , ,, , , , . ,
Nlel l.aekey was elected to he captain ofthe llll'Hl'H'll 15 Ol' W1 5l"'X5Ux
U-mn. . . . Two-toned uniforms . . . l.acl4ey's
The L'-lligh liopefuls worked under a waterlnelon hall . . . snappy stockings . . .
handicap since they couldn't have the held super field at XYheaton . . . hreczy songs and
house diamond until 4:20 l'. M. heeause the stories 011 U10 l71l5 l'1fl1'S . - . ,l211'1fl1'S l111111f' 1'1111
Yavy Signal Corps was on the field until . . . l.auritsen's uniform from the gay ninef
then. Nevertheless, Coach liock and the ties era . . . sailors at the field house . . . eat
hoys prepared for a successful season. at l.ooie's . . . Coneordia's variety of uni-
.Xfler a few weeks with the hovs, Coach forms . . . the shortage of hasehalls . . .
Ilock came up with the following lineup. intrafsquad games
In iiyfii- mi-ii
F1 Nurth Sliuru
I Nl. l'. M. .-X.
4 M. P. M. .-X. I
. , i ' ' 5
lieeztnse of the loss of only one nieniher
throngli g'l'Zl4lllZ1lllJll, this ye:1r's tennis team
looltefl fofwzml to Il l'1'ivz1te School League
elizunpionsliip. llllflCl' the gniclztncc of XYally
Ilelmert the team has clevelopecl rzlpiclly, flue
to his excellent instruction.
Przletiee was helrl in the Helclhonse until
F Trovillon' R
XYhitingg S. K-ouullllxsj
ll. lfstesg XY, Korn
hsinserl .X. Knper.
villion snlmclnerl his niun hy :1 score of l0-3,
6-2. ztnrl XYhiting' clefezltecl his opponent, U-7.
This year the conference tennis meet will
he held here on Klzty 23. lt promises to he
:ln exciting event zlnml we hope it will nit-:ln
ll victory for L'-lligli.
the weather perniittecl the hoys to move ont- SCORPAQ
sifle, l'l:ivers were assigned their singles A -'Xllrll lf
herths nsrfollowsz lfrztnk Troyillion. oneg lv'HlP1'll 3 , V M- ll' M- fx' 0
llielc XYliiting', two: Hill Kornliztnser, threeg . fllml ls
Stun Coombs, four, :tml liohertson, lfstes, lhlllifll 3 . llill'V5"'ll l
Illlfl Cooper tillecl in the reniuining positions. - -'xllfll 24 4 I
. . L'-llwh fm Loneorclm 0
Starting' the seztson sneeessfnlly the teznn A MMV I
clelezlterl Klorgzni l':n'k4 Klilitztyy .Xezlrlelny Lv-Hiwh 5 'fl-hurum I,-l.m,timmI I
443, ll2ll'X'Zll'tl 3-l, :tncl Coneorcliu, who were 5 Mm. LJ
lust yezn' s l'1'ix':1te School l.CZlQ1'llC Meet win- Lf-High 3 ' lIm.x,:ml 0
NUTS, fl Nlzly
ln the meet with Concorclizt. L'-lligli l7fHigh 5 l'1ll'liCl' l
showefl its superiority in ull niutehes with hlllj' 23
only clHllK'Ul'lllIl.S nninher one ztncl two sin- l'1'ivz1te School l.L'Zlg'llC 'llennis Kleet
gles nien showing' strong' competition. 'l'1'o- lsr Plziccf l'-High
H. Gownng N, Campg
F. Xvojnaik, M. l'ilotg
l.. Fishbeing NV. Mcc-
This year's golf season was looked for-
ward to with apprehension because the two
best men were lost through graduation.
However, as the day of the first meet ap-
proached, prospects looked brighter.
Frank VVojniak and Nick Camp moved up
to the number one and two positions, and
several newcomers came out to fill the gaps.
Among these were Hugh XVehmeier, Martin
Pilot, Wlill Meehan, and Justin Fishbein.
The boys practiced daily on Stagg Field
and by the time of meet with Harvard the
boys were in fine condition. The long
awaited day arrived and we came, we played,
and we conquered. The final score was U-
High, 854 points, and Harvard, 3M points.
This was the first time U-High van-
quished Harvard in some ten-odd years. The
golfers practiced more than ever because
they realized that in the return match, Harv-
ard would be out for revenge.
One of the best schedules the team ever
had was drawn up by Coach Spyros K. Vor-
res. This schedule includes meets with Mor-
gan Park Military Academy, South Shore,
and a return match with Harvard. The high
light of the season will be the Private School
League meet at XYoodstock, lll.
U-High 3 Morgan Park Military Academy 9
U-High 3M South Shore SM
Private School League Meet
U-High 2 Latin 4
Todd 5 Harvard 0
High School Intramurals
The High School intramurals this year
were again under the direction of Mr. Laur-
itsen. All seventh and eighth grade boys
and those ninth and tenth grade boys not in
interscholastic sports were urged to partici-
pate in the program. Amount and quality of
participation were quite satisfactory, even
though an unprecedented number of boys
reported for interscholastic sports.
In the fall fifteen teams competed 1n a full
touchball schedule and had very good re
sults. Numbers of boys and teams were
smaller for the winter and spring intramurals
due to athletic team participation. How
ever, full schedules for basketball, baseball
track, tennis, and swimming were completed
AUTUMN - TOUCHBALL
7th Grade League W L T Pts 9th Grade League
Team 2 ......... .... 7 0 1 15 Team 1 --------'-
Team 1 .... .. .,.. 2 5 1 5 Team 3 ------- --
Team 3 .... .... 2 6 0 4 Team 4 ----
Team 2 ..........
Sth Grade League 10th Grade League
Team 3 ......... .... 8 0 0 16 Team 2 ..........
Team 4 .... .. .... 5 3 0 10 Team 4 ........ ..
Team 1 .... .... 3 5 0 6 Team 3 ....
Team 2 .... .... 0 8 0 0 Team 1 ....
7th Grade 8th Grade 9th Grade
Ernst Aubrey Fishbein
Gibbs Goldenson Himmelblau
Gosch Newbury Jelinek
Leuenthal Pegues Krooth
Sperry Sweet Ruby
WINTER SEASON - BASKETBALL
7th Grade League
Team 1 CGibbsQ ..
Team 3 CHerstj ..
Team 2 CThurstonD
8th Grade League
Team 1 fWardwellj
Team 3 COlinQ
VV L Pts
..11 7 .22
..11 7 22
10 6 20
9 7 18
Team 4 CDragstedtj ...... 7 9
Team 2 flrwinj .......... 6 10
49th and 10th Grade League
Team 3 fLeslieJ .......... 13 3
Team 4 CKrausj .......... 9 7
Team 2 CFishbeinj
Team 1 fKunstadterj ..... 5 11
8th Grade 9th and 10th Grade
SPRING - BASEBALL
7th Grade League
Sth, 9th, and 10th Grade League
Team 2 Team 3
lx. lilxluelsg X. l.:1
I Nl Kula x I l ini
li. livin-rsmil li. Ray-
mumlg l'. I'tPl'flSQ Al
visung R, llznlvm
sen: M. llerst.
t', llupkiusg ll. llu
FYC Hockey All-Star Awards
.Xt the heginuiug of the seztson the hockey-
ists ture clown the Miclwzty with their usual
yigm' :tml high-flying sticks. After the ini-
tial Ill'2lCl.lL'l'S zieeumpzmiecl hy stiffness :tml
hruiserl shins, they ezilmecl clown umler the
euzteliiug of Miss Burns. .-'Xu early tie-up
lmruug'l1t more people out for exciting com-
petition :mil even more exciting refresh-
Using the hlue :tml recl Imp-Pep sweat-
ers lmrruwecl from Sunny gym, the girls
wurkerl up team spirit fur the trzulitionztl
lmp-l'ep gzunes. The lmps came out zthezul
in the first game 2-l. hut the l'eps rztlliecl to
triumph in the seeuncl. 2-0. The play-ull
gzuue wzts pustpuuecl several times clue to the
lmml weather. XYhen it was tinzilly plziyecl,
peuple euulfl have usecl bathing suits clue to
the excessive mucl. After everyone hzicl usecl
great elllurt in sliding :leross the tielfl. the
gzune euflecl :lt Il tie. 2-2.
During the clrier clzlys of the season, Z1
large assortment of girls turnecl up fur the
twu gzunes seheclulefl with lTZll1lliIlCl'. lluth
gzunes were victories for the lf. Y. Cl.
The lf. Y. C. enrlecl the seztsun sueeessfully
hy heating' llirseh lligh, 6-O on Z1 Sziturrlay
Y. l.aNlaiilia: ti. lltipkiiisg
ll Qin l tim R llilxoi iii
I. llavismig nl, Nlc.Xiilcy: bl.
llaiiag l'. lkvrtisg Xl, llt-rst:
I. l3.m.i, l', l'uitis, R. llal-
i'vi'sim-t lluplm ll ll lltii
I. ltlrt-Xtilvy: IJ. lltitli X. Las
ltlaiitiag S. Smith.
.gn 3 . z"s-3
I". Y. C. X'Ul.l.liYl4.'Xl,l.
llcspitt- many stitl' arms :mtl swullcn tin
Qt-rs, this your s rwllcyliztll season was hill of
lim and success. 'l'lu-rc was siitliciciit ti
tm' practice licfurc thc lmp-l'cp and .Xll-Stat
cs were slam-cl. aml tmclcr thc cxccllc
cuztcliiiig' of Nliss liutiriw. cx'ci'yuiic iiiipruv
flay ul thc linp-l'0p gaiiics. aiicl lmtli tca
skill. lixcitcuicut tillcrl thc gym on
harl a guml turnout. XYlivii thc captains had
asst-mlmlccl thc-ir tcams, aml Bliss limiriic hz
talwii ht-r place- as i'cfci'tic, thc gaimis startvcl.
Xft tm ttcl
vi' thc lirst ga L- the lmps we-i'v cla
lutiv it 1ip,aml thcii XX'lll iii tlicciicllvy taking'
tht' thirml g'1llllt'.
In-utiisc tht-y hacl wmi. hut thc l't-ps ra '
XII .XllsStar tram was elitist-ii. hut s' '-
hacl mi titht-r tt-ams tu play, cx'ci'ymit- was
clisappuiiitccl. lu rt-im-fly this, scvcral mom-
lwrs of thc .Nll-Star team tlmuglit up thc iclca
ul playiiig' thc' mcii s tactilty vollcyhall tcam.
lava-ii tlimigli our .Xll-Star tt-am was luarlly
lit-atvii hy tht' mt-ii hy a scmx- of l50-l7
1-xx-i'yuiiv playt-rl wt-ll aml hail fun. Lxltlltlllfrll
this ycar's vulloyhall st-astm wmincl up xx'
a clctcat, it was an imtisual aml llll'l1lU1'Zll3lC
I". Y. C. lit-XSlilC'l'li.'Xl.l.
"Sliuut" provccl tu hc thc slioutcfl slogan
of thc girls fur months. Cmiiim-iiciiig im-
mccliatcly after Christmas. haskctlwall was
the favorite sport vt the girls until well into
:Xftcr much practicc umlcr thc clircctur-
ship uf Kliss liouriic, thc liiip-l't-ii teams
wciw' chosen frum aiming' thusv who haml ht-vii
out at lvast tive times. :Xftcr thc tirst gaiiiv
was Callccl ull, thc in-xt two we-rc fui'l'cita-rl,
thc tirst hi' thc lmps aml the scfcuiiml hx' thc'
l'cps. The wiimcr was thus clcciclt-rl hy tht-
last QZUIIC. wmi hy thc lmps,
'lllit-ii. alta-r cliimsiiig tht- .-Xll-Star tcam, it
was rlccirlccl that this tt-am wmilcl CllIllll'Ilg'0
aiiutlivr scliocil. A-Xltcr main' scliuuls clvs
cliiiocl, llirsch was askt-cl. 'lllioy 11004-iitvcl,
aml clcfcatc-fl our team twice-, the tirst gaine-
playvcl at lcla Nora-s, aml thc svctiml playwl
at llirsch. lluth games we-rc fullmrt-cl hy
i'cfi'c-slmlciits proviclccl hy thc' i'cspcctiv0
tl. A. .-X.'s.
Also, cluriiig this timc. a L'iiivcrsity tmir-
iiamciit was ht-ing' he-lcl iii thc cvciiiiiqs tmrlvr
thc lc-aclcrsliip of
imortcfl, our tt-am
aml twu lusscs.
Miss liurus. Hit-ll sup-
tiiiishccl with lllI't'l' wins
In spite of the fact that school started late.
and the rain fell almost continuously for
three weeks, the girls enjoyed a good hockey
Yarious changes were made in the game,
and the method of competition. In place of
the usual Imp-Pep competition, mixed All-
Star teams were selected to play one game
with each other. The G.A.A. board decided
that it would be better to select two mixed
seventh and eighth grade teams, and two
mixed ninth and tenth grade teams to make
safe and even competition.
The most important change of the season
was that made in the game itself. A six
player game, invented by Miss Rahl of U-
High and Miss Maurie N. Taylor of Mc-
Henry Community High School, was used
instead of the regular eleven player game.
It proved to be very popular with most of
the girls because it was faster and provided
better teamwork. The half sized fields that
were used made it possible for more teams to
play at the same time, and there was much
less substitution during the games.
The season was closed with the annual
hockey jamboree, which most of the girls
thought was one of the best that the school
. . . bullying
The plan for girls' intramural sports
which was developed and adopted by the
G.A.A. board this year is based primarily on
participation, equality, and individuality.
The members of the G.A.A. board spent a
great deal of time in studying and discussing
the plans that have been used during the
past few years and devised a more satisfac-
The two division Imp-Pep structure has
been replaced by a plan which benefits every
girl and stresses individual participation in
the sports for which the teams are organ-
ized. The chief emphasis is no longer on the
girls of higher ability in skill, but on every
girl's interest and participation throughout
the season in every sport.
This new system provides each girl with
an opportunity to play with or against any
other girl in her class according to the team
line-ups for a particular seasonal sport.
Every girl has had an equal chance to play
throughout the entire sport season and no
one is eliminated.
The award system was revised in keeping
with the emphasis on individual participa-
tion. It is possible to receive one award
each year, and the awards are somewhat dif-
ferent for each grade. A girl who partici-
pated in three-fourths of the games sched-
uled for her team in any four of the seasonal
sports offered was eligible for an award. The
captains, managers, and advisers for each
sport considered the participation and inter-
est of the girls at the time of giving the
. . . lIC1lSC 11l0lllCIlt
. Francis Parker tie-up
High School Volleyball
NVhen the volleyball season came, a large
number of girls turned out to join in the
fun: some to try their luck at spikes and
vigorous over-hand servesg but most of them
to play just good old volleyball. After a
week of practice, nine teams were formed:
two in every grade except the ninth which
had three. A good many of the games were
close, but it seemed as if the tenth graders
showed the superior skill and teamwork.
Several games were played in the lower gym
which resulted in a large amount of spiking,
especially on the part of the tenth graders.
Near the end of the season, two all-star
teams were chosen from the seventh and
eighth grades and two from the ninth and
tenth. Both the games were hard-fought
battles and resulted in some of the best play-
ing of the season.
The climax of the season was the volley-
ball tie-up at the end. Color teams competed
against each other, ending a fairly successful
High School Basketball
Our basketball season this year was one
of the best ever, despite the fact that it was
cut short by the entrance of the Navy in
Sunny Gym and no All-Star team was
The season started with a few practice
games which were followed by matches or-
ganized so that the two Seventh Grade
teams played the two Eighth, the Eighth
played the Seventh Grade plus the three
Ninth teams: the Ninth played the Eighth
and the two Tenth Grade teams later. This
type of organization was used so that none
of the younger girls would be matched
against the oldest girls. These games af-
forded a wonderful chance for developing
skill and practice in both refereeing and
The last event of the season was a basket-
ball tie-up with the Ninth and Tenth grade
girls of Frances Parker and U-High. The
players from both schools were divided fairly
equally on each team, and all the girls played
at least two games. Later everyone went
over to the Girls' Club for cokes and pretzels.
The G..-X..-X. organized intraimiral compe-
tition in several minor sports this year. The
ample facilities in lda Noyes enabled the
F.Y.C. girls to participate in such sports as
ping-pong. badminton, bowling. and archery.
These were played ofl' by lmp-l'ep eliinina-
ln the fall Catharine llopkins won the
table tennis tournament hy defeating Hex'-
erly liullen. lloweyer, there was a majority
of l'eps in the semi-finals which gave the
l'ep team two points toward the battered
Later on badminton became a yery popu-
lar sport, especially for those who had been
taking it in gym. The girls were allowed to
play in both singles and doubles tourna-
ments. In the singles Beverly liulleu de-
feated .Ioan llana, and in the doubles joan
Dana and Shirley Smith defeated Catharine
Hopkins and Gerry XX'illens for the champ-
ionships. The lmps as a team were crowned
victors. During the spring quarter some of
the girls entered the Hale American tourna-
ment which was sponsored hy Cfivilian Ile-
There was much keen competition during
the bowling season. liy bowling in gym
classes and on free afternoons, there was
plenty of time for making high scores. The
contestants were placed upon lmp-l'ep and
All-Star teams according to the scores that
were the highest each week. The final win-
ner was Yerna l,aBlantia. who defeated her
opponents with a score of l60.
During the spring quarter archery was the
final sport sponsored hy the G..bX..'X. Tourna-
ments were held on Dudley Field.
Other sports that were popular among
mixed groups of boys and girls were bil-
liards, pool, and roller skating. .-X few peo-
ple also swung golf clubs on the practice
green of lda Noyes.
Some F. Y. C. girls were admitted to the
University's swimming club, Tarpon. .-X
course in life-saving was offered on two aft-
ernoons each week.
Along with the minor sports of spring, the
G..-X..-X. offered two major sports. Baseball
had a large turnout despite frequent rain. Un
rainy days practices with softballs were held
inside the gym.
To complete the season tennis matches
were held until the end of the quarter. After
the awards were totaled for each person,
they were distributed at the banquet.
Baseball, Baseball. Baseball
1: , W,
185 NORTH WABASH AVENUE
Telephone State 0113
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Suggestions in the University High School - U Highlights Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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