University of Illinois High School - U and I Yearbook (Urbana, IL)

 - Class of 1945

Page 1 of 108

 

University of Illinois High School - U and I Yearbook (Urbana, IL) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1945 Edition, University of Illinois High School - U and I Yearbook (Urbana, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1945 Edition, University of Illinois High School - U and I Yearbook (Urbana, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1945 Edition, University of Illinois High School - U and I Yearbook (Urbana, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1945 Edition, University of Illinois High School - U and I Yearbook (Urbana, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1945 Edition, University of Illinois High School - U and I Yearbook (Urbana, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1945 Edition, University of Illinois High School - U and I Yearbook (Urbana, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1945 Edition, University of Illinois High School - U and I Yearbook (Urbana, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1945 Edition, University of Illinois High School - U and I Yearbook (Urbana, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1945 Edition, University of Illinois High School - U and I Yearbook (Urbana, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1945 Edition, University of Illinois High School - U and I Yearbook (Urbana, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1945 Edition, University of Illinois High School - U and I Yearbook (Urbana, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1945 Edition, University of Illinois High School - U and I Yearbook (Urbana, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1945 volume:

'Q of, 'Q - 4. , , , ,. 1 . 1 J fm, J- If 4? V ' C l . I - -'n I - . , - - X , 1 Y J' Q ,f. " ' 1 5 -. ,, ' . I ' .f . f : .. :iq -5. ' I. x.,f..' . - ,v' .iw , 4 , -,,: 4--4 , . Q . 1 . Qkru ' n. . A V . - 1 . . ' ' I ' 11 ?q.','l' . , 1, . was i . 'LQ '-3 34' . kv - v., i if: -v A!- .- At O f -.5 Q .az A Y 1 I it Y Ab I '1 5 nv 1. i- ' ,I a .-'-' If 1 "16?.+v- W 441'-I 1 Q, 'ru' , K ' A x ,V ,. 1 hw' 'H' ,' -4 5 " ' ' 6 ' . . ' -. -, 1 - s 1,- ms' YQ! " 'u w - rr ,.Zf ' - ' nl ' . 'P 21 0 .4 . ' U I M 'E 41: 0 +1- K 4 3 W A '.4f--iiz 3 " 55-R' ' B- 5 - ' . t ,I ll I ,twvv . ' 4 - . lo ' f f 5. UN Q v and In I9-45 1 ll 1 115 The Senior Class University High School l'NlYERSl'l'Y Ulf' lI.I.IXf JIS L I TRIZAN.-X, IIIYUIS ,,. . N XXIX Foreword ln this U and I, the Class of 1945 has attempted to combine the gaiety and humor of high school life with a proportionate amount of its seriousness and impor- tance. We have brought forth, with the aid of our faculty advisers, an annual that we believe includes a complete record of the school year in a new and differ- ent theme. ln expressing this theme, we of the staff believe that even though high school is the last shelter for many of us, before we tread the world's pathways alone, still it has a lightness and carefreeness that can- not be ignored. 'llhe Class of 1945 wishes to remember and record not only the valuable training we have re- ceived, but also the wonderful times we have had while receiving it. lf you enjoy this U cum' I even a fraction as much as we have enjoyed working on it, we shall feel that our efforts have not been in vain. J.. A .4 e .f lf-N' W-' ,I f 'ff-4 Page Two Q D d Page Three Vve, the Class of 1945, dedicate this U and I to Mr. Vynce A. Hines, in sincere appreciation for his enduring patience, watchful diligence, and ever-helpful assistance. As boys' adviser, he has handled a difficult job supremely well, as a class adviser, he has encour- aged our constructive projects and tempered our Wilder ideasg and he has ever been ready and willing to chap- eron our picnics and parties. Mr. Hines, we thank you for being such a good "parent" and such a good friend throughout our high school years. Vzzst Rom'-Charlotte Allen, Charlotte Mittendorf, Marilyn Hudson, Peter Moyer, Barbara XVerStler, Barlrara Dolmbins, jewel Marco. 84401107 RO-rv-Harriet Sherlrl, Dolores Overmeyer, Elizabeth Harding, VVilliam Schoonmlker Nl irtha Donlrls, Roberta Bloom. llzzld Roiu-Clinton Granger, Douglas Fay, VVillarrl jackson, 'llilcey Lessaris. U and I tajf ffcfifwl' ......... ............ .elssisiclzzf lfdiini' ..... Hzzsizzvss lllazzagfcr ..... C1lI'6'll!CIl'i0ll lllczzzagm' ...... Lifvnir'-x' Ifrfifzwf' .......... Suvivlxv lfdilm' ........... Plznzwgfffzlfvlz ffdifoffs ...... .NIH Efl7lf0I'S ...... fwlecs and CUIt'1IdfIJ' If Sfwris lfdifnrs, Girls' Sfvnrls Ifrlifor, BO-vs' 7'yfii5z's ............ .......... SfltdClIll ,ilrlwismf ...... Fafzzlfy .fldvisrr ...... alzfurs ...... ..... PIQTIQR M OYIQR ll'lARlLYN HUDSON C HAR1,O'rT1: LLXLLEN .l1Qxx'1iL lll'ARCO DARUAIQA VVIQRSTLI-:R C 1-IARLOTTL3 M1TT12NDoRF CLINTON GRANGICR P113'1'i43R LESSARIS BARBARA DOBISINS VVi1,L1AM SCHOON MAK1-:R RLNRTHA DODDS l,5Ol'CI,AS FAY FRANCICS BRIGHAM l3l,lZAlll'fTl'I Ol-lARD1NG VVVILLARD JACKSON lDOLORlCS Ovif3RMi':Y1f3R HARR11-:T Sl-IICDD TQOHERTA RLOOM MR. JOHNSON .9 6.5 f 5? 2551 QL ww Fzwfm A . I-HY E. GRAHAM POGLYIC A.M., University of Minnesota Assisz'a11z' Primijval CHARLES M. ALLEN MS., University of Illinois Princifval Page Six MARGARETE A. BAUM A.INI., University of Illinois Teacher of English FLORENCE C. BODEN- BACH BLS., University of Illinois Associate in Home Econom- ics Education SHIRLEY H. ENGLE RLS., University of Illinois Instructor in Education Teacher of Social Studies VIOLA GRIBANOYSKY AAI., University of Chicago Teacher of English and Social Studies CICORCINA IZIQAZLY All., University of Illinois Teacher ol' Social Studies PAULINE E. CHANG- NON All., University of Illinois Teacher of French FRANCES N. GOURLEY KI.S., University of Illinois Teacher of Science RIABEL R. HAGAN RIS., University of Illinois Instructor in Education and in Business Organization and Operation M . . leacher ot Commercial Sulnects XYILISHR If. HARNISH AAI., University ot Illinois Assistant Professor of lfflueation Head of the Department of Science YYNCE A. HINES MS., University of Illinois Teacher of BIatlic-matics XVALTIQR RI. JOHNSON AAI., New York University l3,F.A., Pratt Institute Instructor in Art Ifmlucation Tc-:1cl1er of Art YICLRIA I, IfI'llCHI::I4L I3.KIus., AAI., L'niversity of Illinois Assistant I'roIessor of Music lzmliiczitioii -490 W mv- MILES C HARTLEY Ph.B., B.Mus., University of Illinois Assistant Professor of Ifclucation Head of the Department of Mathematics MARY E. IBALL AAI., University of Illinois Teacher of Klathematics GILBERT C. KETTEL- KAMP Ph.D., University of Illinois Associate in Education Head of the Department of Foreign Languages EVALENE V. KRAMER BIS., University of Illinois Instructor in Library Science Librarian LIESIQTTE I. MCH,-XRRY AAI., University of Illinois .-Xssistant Professor of Ifcliicutimi Hczul of the Ilcpurtment of Ifnglish ANY C. 'IIURNIYLL AAI., State University of Iowa Tczlchcr of Pliysicul Educa- tion Im' XYUINUII Pays Nina' Naxx , I I GUM 5 NW P. LOL'I S ZICKGRAF PILIJ., L'nivcrsity ol' Illinois Teacher of Latin IIIi'I"I'Y IX. R ICI I.-XRDS ,lnniur CICVIQ-SICHIbgl'llIlI'lCl' I'IIfI..IfN THOMPSON II.I2cI., Illinois State NKJYINZII Univcrsity Senior CIvrk-Stcmmgrapher ROBERT M. ALLEN IRENE BABICZ A.B., McKendree College Assistant in Physical Education 'for Men B.S., University of Illinois Assistant in Science Laboratory SAMUEL H. BIRDZELL JOHN A. FUZAK iXl.S., University of Illinois Teacher ot' Physical Education for Men NS., University of Illinois Instructor in Industrial Education VVOLFGANG KUHN JANE T. hlcGREW B.Mus., lXI.S., University of lllinois Associate in Music Education Teacher of Music B.F.A., University of Illinois Teacher ol' Art DOROTHY P. SVVINDELL HAZEL K. VVIESE A.N., University of lllinois Teacher of English AB., B.S. in L.S., University of Illinois Assistant Librarian FACULTY ON LEAVE FRANCES D. 'WILSON AM., University of Illinois Teacher of Social Studies Faculty on Leave for War Service GLADYS E. ANDREVVS, MS. American Red Cross Oahu, Hawaiian Islands LIEUT. ERWIN VV. GOESSLING, AM. Aliceville lnternment Camp Aliceville, Alabama CAPT, WILLIAM HABBERTON, Ph,D. Army Air Force Fort VVorth, Texas LIEUT. fs.g.D MARTIN C. HOWD, MS. U.S.N.R., Naval Training School Board of Trades Building Chicago, Illinois CAPT. HAROLD A. SCI-IULTZ, lXI.S. Army Air Force VVaco, Texas LIEUT. HENRIETTA P. TERRY, Ph.D. VVAVES, Naval Air Station Norfolk, Virginia Page Ten exif fu f""s CEQA? Q J RW 2 5 Q . 5 UU "X V! The Storm 0 Life Quan: They have been splendid, these unforgotten years That have found us, as one, in pursuit of knovvledgeg But alas, we must go, for the hour glass is emptying- Emptying us, as its grains, into the awaiting world. These marble halls have been as a common refuge- A refuge from the outside storm, the storm of life. Now we are destined to descend into this mysterious unknown, To be strewn far and near, as pollen in the wind. The time is upon us, as death is upon the stricken, Never faltering, but slowly moving on its monotono s way. u VVe must not fail, for now life's storm is reaching?- Reaching to thrust us into its chaos--forever. JOE AMBROSE Page Twelve CHARLOTTE ANNE ALLEN CAz-"Lc'az'c us va." Maine Township High School 1: Dupo Community High School 2: Girls' Glee Club 3: Intramural Sports Manager 3: Modeling 3: jusr-Us Staff 3: Pleiades 3, 4: Mixed Cho- rus 3, 4: County Music Fes- ival 4: Arts and Crafts 4: Class Prophecy 4: U ANI: l Business Manager 4: "Feath- ers in a Gale" 4. JAN ICT LO XY If ANDERSON "Oli, my govduc.f.r!" Berkeley High School. Berke- ley, California 2: Sub-Fresh- man Class Vice-President I: Student Council Representa- tive I: Orchestra l, 2: Terra- pin 1, Z, 3, 4, 5: Social Com- mittee 2: County Music Fes- tival 2, 4: Calendar Commit- tee 4: Mixed Chorus 4: In- tramural Sports Manager 4: Girls' Glee Cluh 4, 5: Navi- gation 4: Pleiades 4, 5: Plei- ades Council and Service Committee 5: Ping Pong 5. ROBISRTA BLOOM Brrt-"I just about d1'c'd!" Catlin High School 1: First Aid 2: Music Appreciation 2: Girl Scouts 2, 3: Mixed Chorus Z, 3: County Music Festival 2, 3, 4: Pleiades 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4: Stu- dent Council Social Commit- tee 3: Intramural Sports Manager 3: Intramural Board 3: Jusr-Us Staff 3: Girls' Glee Club 3, 4: Class Secre- tary 4: U ANI! I Staff Stu- dent Adviser 4: Class Proph- ecy Committee 4: "Feathers in a Gale" 4: Red Cross 3. JAMES GARNSEY CARD Jim-"Ill: and Priscilla" Chess I: Music Appreciation 2: Square Dancing 2, 3: Bas- kethall 2, 3, 4: Photography 3: Track 3: Softball 3, 4: Slide Rule Club 4. jUSl'Il'l'l J. AM HR! JSIC Ju1'k"l?uul, Hulm, Tony, and 1-" Am'lmr.v xlzvviyli Ilaslcetball 1, 2, 3, 4: llelter Iloys 2: Square Dancing 2: Softball 2, 3, 4: Arts and Crafts 3: Class l'm-in 4: 'l.ll'ZlCli 2, 3, 4 'l'l'lUlNl,-XS lf. lllfNNl'lR, JR. Illlllll-Hfllif ll laid" Square Dancing 1: Chess 2: Arts and Crafts 2: Class President 3: Student Council Representative 3: llaskethall 2, 3, 4: Track 1, 3, 4: Soft- ball 4. Iflll'llH FRANCES IERIGHARI Army fqrv1'vr'! IBM the AJIITFVIJ U. Mathew XYhaley, XYilliams- burg, Virginia 1: Pleiades 2, 3. 4, 5, President 4: Orches- tra 2: County Music Festival 2, 3, 4: Terrapin 2, 3, 4, 5: Orchesis 4. 5: Square Danc- ing Demonstration 2, 3, 4: Student Council 3, 4: JUST- Us Staff 4: Intramural Sports Manager 4: Know Your Cam- pus 4: Square Dancing 4: Arts and Crafts 5: U ANU I Staff Co-Editor Girls' Sports 5. CATHERIN li CHRI STII3 " 771611 I fu! in some KNO3" Music Appreciation I, 2..3: Pleiades l, 3, 3, 4, 5: Typing 2, 3: First Aid 3: Orchesis 5. WILLIAM EXYING IJANIELSON A mateur 1'ef'0rter-" LVUII I" Dramatics 1: Typing 2: Square Dancing 3: Chess 3. 4: Assembly Committee 4: Jusr-Us Staff 4: Class Treas- UYCI' 5: "Feathers in a Gale" 5. MARY MARTHA DODDS I-Poddxy-"It'x not zelml yoizldog its the 'lf'tlj' you do it." Pleiades 2, 3, 4, 5, Presi- dent 5: Music Appreciation lg Social Dancing 2: Arts and Crafts 2: Terrapin 2, 3, 4, 5, President 4: Orchestra 3: Square Dancing 3, 4: Stu- dent Council 3, 5: Student Council Assembly Committee 3: Know Your Campus 4: Orchesis 4, 5: Intramural Board 4: Class Vice-Presi- dent 55 Social Committee Student Council S: Mixed Chorus 5: County Music Fes- tival 5: Intramural Sports Manager 5: JLIST-US Staff 4: U ANU I Staff 5: Class N ight 55 Commencement Committee 5. CLINTON EDXVIN GRANGER, JR. "Aly Packard, my eimzrra, my little black book." First Aid lg Class Treasurer I: Chess 1, 2: Activity Com- mittee 3: Mixed Chorus 4: County Music Festival 4: JUST-US Staff 3: Slide Rule Club 4: Science 3: Photogra- phy 3: Navigation 2: Camou- flage Club 2: U AND I Staff Photographer 4. JEAN MARIE HANNAGAN "Hf'l1at's 'wrong 'witli Notre Dame?" St. Lawrence High School, Penfield, I: Dramatics 2: Red Cross 2: Pleiades 2, 3, -4: Modeling 3: Know Your Campus 3: Orchesis 4. BARBARA FINLEY DOBBINS Dobbo-"Hel was .meh a 1lC1T1d.YOH1:l? .miI01'." Social Dancing 1: Class Sec- retary 1: Pleiades I, 2, 3, 4, S: Terrapin 1, 2, 3: Dramat- ICS 1, 2, 4: G.A.A. Council 2: Square Dancing Demon- stration 3, 4: JUST-US Staff 4: Intramural Sports Mana- ger 4: Orchesis 4, 5: Mixed Chorus 5: County Music Festival 5: Art 55 Blue Team Captain 5: Intramural Board 5: U AND I Art Editor 5. DOUGLAS R. FAY, JR. Tony-M"It didrft affect me."-Banjo eyes. Urbana High School 1, 2: Photography 3: Intramural Basketball Captain 3: Soft- ball 3: Iioys' Glee Club 3: Basketball 3, 4: Track 3, 4. Captain 4: Mixed Chorus 4: U AND I Jokes and Calendar Editor 4. HENRY FRANK HAMILTON Aiabauzr14"Ye.i, su11."' Basketball 1: Chess 1: Typ- ing 1: Class Prophecy 43 Tennis 4: Goldsboro High School, Goldsboro, N. C. 2, 3. ELIZABETH HARDING L1':-"Well, 'bark' in Balti- more 'we do it this way." john R. Buchtel, Akron, Ohio I: Forest Park Senior High School, Baltimore, Maryland 2, 3: Assembly Committee Student Council 4: Pleiades 4: Girls' Glee Club 4: Intramural Sports Manager 4: Carnival, Gen- eral Chairman 4: U AND I, Co-editor Girls' Sports. SHI RLEY MAIC HARRIS Svzilchv-"l'0ri juxf .ray that lH'L'!'lll.H' :Vx trim." Champaign Junior H i Lf h School 1, Arts and Crafts 2, Plciades 2, 3, Know Your Campus 3, Square Dancing 3. MARILYN JEAN HUDSON "Blain your little fmirztvd licadf' St. Mary's lg Mixed Chorus 3: Social Dancing 3: Typing 3, Square Dancing' 3, Plei- ades 3, 4, Orchesis 3, 4, Music Appreciation 3, U AND I Staff Assistant Editor 4. XYILLA R D LEXYIS JACKSON Bi'Il-"FoIcy"- " Tlllll-tlfefltlili' Class President 1, 63 Social Dancing Z, Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4, 5, oi Chess 3, 4, 5: Square Dancing Demonstrations 3, 4, 5: County Music Festival Z, 3, 4, 6: Basketball 3, 4, 5, 6: Softball 3, 4, 5, 6: Track S, Mixed Chorus 6, Slide Rule Club 6: U AND I Sports Editor 6, Class Proph- ecy tm: Student Council Vice- President 6, "Feathers in a Gale" o. SANFORD T. JOHNSTON Poffa Som--"Lcf'.v take thc long way Ironic." Art 2, Social Dancing 2, Basketball 3, 4, S, og Track 3, 4, 5. 6, Arts and Crafts 3: Better Boys 3, Know Your Campus 4, Typing 4, Tennis 5, 6: Mixed Chorus 0, County Music Festival 6, Softball 3, 4, 5, 6. DAVIS Al.l5I'lR'I' ll ICLTON "A'ois' flmuu in IlIi'x.m1rl'i4" School ot' the Ozarks, Point Lookout, Missouri l, 2: llol- lister lligh School, Hollister, Missouri 2, Jl'S'I'-llS Staff 3, Navigation 3, Modeling 3, lioys' Glee Cluh 3, 4, Mixed Coins 3, 4, County Music Festival 3, 4, Track 4. HCA N M A RGA R ICT JACKSON "li',v ji1lA'f ilu' f'l'Illt'I'f'lC of the living." Music Appreciation l, 3, 4, l'leiades l, Z, 3, 4, 5, Art Z, 3, Orcliesis 4, Square Danc- ing 4, Mixed Chorus 5, County Music Festival 5. IIA RLAN XYA R RICN JOHN St JN .fltlux-"f1i'viz't you fold 'terry vim' tl1m'tw"' Social Dancing I, llridife 3: Class Treasurer 3, llaskethall 3, 4. 5, Chess 4: Tyllllllgf 4: JUST-Us Staff 4, Square Dancing Demonstration 3, 4, Track 4, 5: Slide Rule Club 5, Softhall 5. PICT If R Tl-lf IMAS LESSARIS 71I'kl'j'-Milli!-V om' more Imck Trio u,v.vnn1u1i'1it" H0412 Music Appreciation l, 2, Navigation 3, Softhall 3, llasketlmall llanaeer 4: Slide Rule Clulm 4, U AND I Staff Photographer 4. DORIS JEANNE MAIER "I like to sleep." Champaign I u n i o r High School 15 Pleiades 2, 3, 43 Girlsf Glee Club 2: Square Dani-ing 2, 35 Arts and Crafts 2. CH A R I',OT'l' If MAR Y MITTICN DOR F "I did11't get in until -I A. Ill." HDIllI5l'IlSC z'lryai1tv" Social Dancing 13 l'leiades I, 2. 3, 4. 52 Class Secretary 2: Arts and Crafts 2: Social Commitee 35 Square Dancing 35 Square Dancing Demon- stration 3: JUST-Us Staff 4, Modeling 4: Terrapin 45 ln- tramural Sports Manager lg Orchesis 4, 5, I-'resident 53 Art 5: Mixed Chorus 5: County Music Festival Sg U ANU I Social Editor 5. PETER XVINDON MOYICR Petr-"I fircfcr to 'walk alone" Better Boys 1: Social Danc- ing 1: Bridge 2: Class Presi- dent 3: Student Council 3, Secretary 3: Student Council Calendar Committee 3: Ur- chestra 3, 4, 53 County Music Festival 3, 4, 53 Boys' Glee Club 4: Mixed Chorus S, og Basketball 3, 4, 5, 6: Soft- ball 3, 4, 5, 6: Track 5, tl: Square Dancing Demonstra- tion 4, Sg Chess 4, 53 Square Dancing 5, U ANU I Editor 6. ART! li Llfli REICVES Bzfdrly-"llf'l1ilv on a pack trif' last .szmzmcr-" Basketball I: Chess 1, 25 JUST-Us Staff 35 Better Boys 3. I PIXVEL MARILYN MARCO Bijou-"Do you think an- other bow would help?" XVar discussion 2, 3, 45 Dra- matics 2, 3, 4. 5g Pleiades 3, 4, 53 Assembly Committee Student Cuncil 49 Intramural Sports Manager 43 JUST-US Staff 4: Journalism 4: Or- chesis 5, U AND I Staff Cir- culation Manager 55 "Feath- ers in a Gale" 5, Class Prophecy 5. BARBARA JEAN MOORE B. J.-"I'm such iz basliful little girl" Pleiades 1, 2, 3, 4, 5: Coun- ty Music Festival 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, 5: Girl Scouts 1, 2, 3, 4, 51 Art 2: "Dragon of Wlu Foo" 2g Square Dancing 3,l 49 Jusr-Us Staff 45 Orchesis 4, 53 Girls' Glee Club 4, 53 Red Cross 43 Dramatics 5: Intra- mural Sports Manager 5g Class XVill 5. DOLORES JEAN OVERMEYER "I just low' Economics!" Dramatics l, 3: Red Cross 2: Pleiades 2, 3: Girls' Glee Club 3, Mixed Chorus 33 Orchesis 3: ILYST-US Staff 3g U AND I Staff Typist S. XVILLIAM CLARK SCHOON MAKER .S'toop+"Cl1cuzi,vtry is hard- er this year." Bridge 1: Modeling 2: Better Boys 25 Class Vice-President 3: Art 2, 3: Square Dancing Demonstration 2, 3, 43 So- cial Committee 3g Track 43 Boys' Glee Club 3, 4g County Music Festival 3, 43 Basket- ball 2, 3, 4, Captain 4g U AND 1 Art Editor 4, Class Will 4. WESLEY ISLDON SCHULTHFS IVv.r-"l'ou umkz' a izvlfcr door than 1c'iufioit'. ' Modeling l, Z: llasketball 2, 3, 4: Track 2, 3, 4. Rl'SSIil.l. M li RLIC STAUFFER Hvi'riir4"ll'txtt Point for mc J" Student Council Representa- tive l: Chess l: Cl!'Cllt?Sfl'fl l, 2: Camontlage Club 2: XVar Discussion 3. KENNETH DOUGLAS WEITZEL Doug-"One Ille-L'-C-at Brill!" llridge 2: XVar Discussion 2: Class Treasurer 3: JU4'r.l.'s Staff 4: Square Dancing 3, 4: Square Dancing Demon- stration 3, 4: Class Secrt-tary 4: Basketball 3, 4, 5: Track 2, 3, 4, 5: Softball Z, 3, 4, S3 Tennis 4, 55 Mixed Cho- rus 4, 5: County Music Fes- tival S: Class History 5. RENT HAESSLER HOBART "lfVcI1, I think I flzuzlccd that test." Class President 1: Bridge 2: Chess 4: Basketball 2, 3, 4: Tennis 4: Track 4: JUST-US 4: Square Dancing 4: lYar Discussion 4: St. Petersburg High, St. Petersburg, Fla. 3, 5. he llARRllC'l' MAR'l'llA Slllfllll li'z':laI "Hui, HIV. l3'1'ril:r'll, you oufl illr. Ifnolt' nrt' wrong, ulmlll llzc li'r'l'nl1ll'- t't!ll.Y" Gills Scouts l, 2, 3: Navi- gation 2: Science Z: Mu-.ic Appreciation 2, 5, 4: Urclws- tra 2, 3, 4, 5: I'lt-imlvs Sports Manztgt-r 4: County Music Festival 3, 4, Sq Jour- nalism 45 ,lust-Us Staff 4: XVIII' lll5Cll5iltlll 5: l'lt'i1ult's 3, 4, S: Pleizidcs Sports M :t n ag c r S3 lntraimurztl lloard 4, 53 Student Council l'residt-nt 5: Class Vice- l'rt-sidcnt 2. 3: U AND 1 Staff Typist 5. 2, RICHARD SANHURN 'l'l'lUMAS ,0- .3lC0lFf'---U7i,llll',l' tvlml flu' mon XIIIILIH Champaign ,l u n i o r High Scho ol l: llasketlmll 3: 'lqTilCli 3: Square Dancing 3: Art 3: Student Council Rcp- rescntative 3, 4, 5: Student Council St-cretary-Treasurer 41 Assembly Committee 53 Coinmenct-ment and Class Night Committee 5. RAR BARA IAN E NYE RSTLI-I R "Oli, you mit!" Social Dancing' 1: Plciadcs 2. 3.44, 5: Arts and Crafts 21 Square Dancing' 3, 4: Music Appreciation 4: l'lci- ades Council Service Commit- tee Chairman S: ll'hite Team Co-Captain 43 JUST-US Staff 4: Modeling 4: Mixed Clio- rus 4, 5: County Music Fus- UVHI 4. 52 Urchcsis 4, 53 Dtlllilft' Dancing Demonstra- YIOI1 3. 4, 55 Intramural bports Manager 5, XX'hifg geain Captain 53 C1355 XX'ill 1, DORIS FLLFN Hl'IRSl'll3ARGliR "I :want to ln' nlm1v" Mixel Chorus l: Music Appreciation I: First Aid 2: Red Cross 3: Class Prophecy 4. EYICLYN ANNA l'A'l"l'liRSON Ciyylv,r41'Tl1uf'.v it ,rvlf-iiiisrimilmlfilo Qlllftfl-t7ll.' Oswego High School lg First Aid 2: Music Apprecia- ation 3: Red Cross 3: JUST-Us Staff 3: Pleiarles 3, 4. UUIYUWUUZXQ The Open, Gate 1-1 As we close our lockers for the last time and think back on hve glorious years of pleasure and study, the highlights of those years seem to come back to us. Before stepping through the open gate into a larger, more complex world of problems and consequences, let us once more live those highlights. As Sub-Freshmen we elected Kent Hobart, presidentg Janet Anderson, vice- presidentg Harlan johnson, treasurer, and Barbara Dobbins, secretary. NfVe ably assisted the Class of '44 in their spring dance and supervised a March of Dimes campaign throughout the school. Our talent assembly was the best one of the year in the eyes of all students. Upon returning as Freshmen the next fall, we chose Charles Gray to pound the gavel, Harriet Shedd to serve in his absence, Clinton Granger to be purser, and Robert Fellows, to be scribe. Our spring dance added tremendously to the success of the social functions of that year. As Sophomores our inlluence was felt more and more in school activities. Uur boys began participating increasingly in athletics, and the girls led in Pleiades activities. NVe selected Paul Hartman as president: Harriet Shedd, vice-presidentg Charlotte Mittendorf, secretaryg and Douglas W'eitzel, treasurer. Our next year, as juniors, was full of activities, happiness, and homework for all. VVe put out the first issue of the Just-Us, which became a crowning success. Our assembly, -lunor House, was proclaimed a riot, and the Class of '44 felt that our Junior-Senior prom was a beautiful climax to a high school career. Thomas Benner was elected as captain: VVilliam Schoonmaker, hrst mate, Edward Deam, purserg and Douglas VVeitzel, keeper of the log. During our Junior year the boys were represented numerously o11 the athletic teams and were praised for their intellect in scholastic endeavor. Our girls were officers of Pleiades, and their schoolwork was matched by none. Martha Dodds was leader of junior Terrapin. Upon arriving for our last year at University High, we picked VVillard -lack- son as our leader: Martha Dodds, chairman in his absenceg Williani Danielson, treasurer: and Roberta Bloom, secretary. Our boys again captured the county championship in basketball, and with NVilliam Schoonmaker as leader of an all-Senior squad they completed a success- ful season. Charlotte Allen, Klaus Baer, Jewel Marco, Willarcl Jackson, and Roberta Bloom were mainstays of the all-school production, "Feathers in a Gale." Elizabeth Harding ably managed the annual carnival to a glorious success. On the Pleiades Council were Martha Dodds, Harriet Shedd, Roberta Bloom, Charlotte Mittendorf, Janet Anderson, Barbara VVerstler. Harriet Shedd and Richard Thomas represented us on the Student Council, and Harriet Shedd was elected president of the organization. VVillard Jackson was elected vice-president of the Student Council. VVe wish to express our thanks to Miss Changnon, Mrs. Wilsfmii, and Mr. Hines, who have so ably guided and advised us. VVe also would like to thank Dr. Sanford, Mr. Howd, Mr. Higgs, Mr. Pogue, and Mr. Allen for supervising our activities. DOUGLAS WH-3l'1'z1iI. Pam: Niuctcen Welcome 1-1 Forty-two Seniors of University High School welcome you to this commence- ment program. We are assembled here to participate in certain formalities which represent the concluding moments of our high school careers. We have all been looking forward to this occasion. At University High School, we have had unusual opportunities to learn those things which our civilization can teach us. In addition, our teachers have made particular efforts to help us understand and work with each other. During this time, many of our school experiences seemed only difficult-frustrating. As we look back, even those experiences are now part of a happy relationship. This mo- ment has significance for us in that many happy associations are being concluded. A more important significance lies in the fact that immediately before each of us, there are rapidly expanding horizons. However, for each of us, as for each of you, life has been, and will continue to be, a succession of expanding horizons. During the first few years of our lives, almost all of our experiences were within a family group. The horizon extended a little beyond the household. Then came a commencement. VVe started to school. There we found new playmates, teachers, the routines, and formalities of school. VVe made new friendsg some enemies. We learned to work and play together. We increased our understanding of others in these smaller groups. ln junior high school, the horizons again seemed suddenly to expand. ln high school, increased freedom has been mingled with new combinations of duties and responsibilities. ln dealing with these successive expansions of our horizons, we have had help and guidance from our parents, teachers, and friends. VVe have not always been aware of the guidance, and on at least some occasions, we have been un- receptive to help. Your participation in our struggles and your assistance in our needs have made you a part of us. As we make these new beginnings, you will go with us. We are grateful for this comradeship. We welcome you this evening. JANET L. ANDERSON. rf' 2,9 Q o -Sa Page Twenty Farewell 1-. How far away seemed the climactic night of Commencement when we, the class of '45, wandered through the halls of University High School as Freshmen four years ago! Four years in the future was infinity. Nevertheless, the evening- the moment-has arrived. VVe must say goodbye. As a class we are meeting for the last time, and we cannot help but feel a certain sadness at the passing of scenes and actions which have comprised our high school days. lt has been an enjoyable time-this fifth-score of years-and we are reluctant to leave it behind. Only the confidence that we shall take with us, to keep forever, a part of our University High School lightens our separation. Friendships we have made, memories of little things-the ringing of a class bell- the favorite seat in the library-familiar things-these will remain. However, high school is not the end, but only one section of the path which leads to the ultimate goal that each of us has set. Therefore, while the separation from our secure and familiar surroundings will be trying, the dominant note of this evening is not sorrow at farewell, but rather the eager expectancy of the unknown something to come. VVe are determined, each one of us, to look ever forward. Many of us will go on to college or university, some will go into the armed forces, and others will turn immediately to civilian work. All of us will be glad of our high school background and will try to employ it to good advantage in the future. Before bidding farewell, we wish to take the opportunity to thank our under- standing advisers and teachers who imparted to us valuable tools of knowledge and comprehension. Their sacrifice and enduring perseverence through our eight semesters of consistant distraction we shall remember gratefully. The inescapable second is here-goodnight, and goodbye. RICHARD SAN1:oRN THOMAS ,, 4'-. f fr Page Tzvmity-one Hatchet Uration s-s Ladies, Gentlemen, Seniors, Friends, and last and least, Juniors: You have assembled tonight to witness the transference of this little implement from the custody of the exalted and distinguished Senior Class to the hands of the un- worthy juniors. The Seniors know that this polished object of wood and steel is a hatchet, symbol of authority, to the Juniors it is merely an axe. What does this beribboned instrument, steeped in tradition, mean to the Seniors? I shall tell you, partly for your information, but mainly for the belated education of the juniors who have existed in ignorance much too long. H stands for humility, for the freedom from pride and arrogance with which we, the Seniors, have lived and ruled our kingdom, University High School. We have brought honor and distinction to its halls. .el stands for the outstanding athletic ability which has been exhibited by our great class. All of the eleven members of this year's illustrious varsity basketball team are Seniors, three of whom were so outstanding, that they played on last year's county championship team. T is for two, the two years that this prominent class has had possession of this hatchet. In the entire history of University High School, we are the only class which has had this object for more than one year. C is for the courage which the Class of 1945 exhibited in procuring this tool just two years ago tonight. H stands for happiness sfor the happy domain in which we Seniors have lived throughout these last four years. Never has there been a moment of sadness or despair in our happy group. E stands for the efficiency that has been exhibited on many an occasion. During the basketball season, our boys worked as one, and as a result we won the county championship. Our Junior prom and our yearbook with its many problems of selling advertising, taking pictures, and compiling material, are examples of how we all worked together with great results. T stands for tact and toil. We labored diligently in the classroom. achieving successes such as no other class has ever done or ever shall do. Now, we come to the shred of a word, axe. Here, A stands for the absurdity with which these adolescent Juniors have tried to undertake impossible tasks, such as the fusf-Us. X stands for all the missing quantities which the Juniors do not possess but envy in others. E stands for total failure and for the extent to which the Juniors try to exaggerate their emotions. VVe Seniors know that E stands for the end of the Junior Class when they try, mind you I said "try," to emulate our accomplishments. It is with commiseration, compassion, and condolence for our beloved Senior Hatchet, that, as the chosen representatives of the honored and esteemed Class of 1945, I now present to you this instrument. Here is your axe, my children. Guard it well. May you sometime prove worthy of it and of your predecessors. JAMES G. CARD Page Twentg two Response to the Hatchet Oration sf I receive this hatchet with the greatest of pleasure. l am humble because I have the honor of representing the .Iunior Class on this auspicious occasion, and I ani full of pride because I realize that this year's -lunior Class has come to the standards symbolized by the hatchet. I feel it my duty to put this symbol to use in explaining the circumstances of this year's Junior and Senior classes. As each class enters University High, it might be compared to an insignilicant ripple on the ocean of life. lt is like the slow but sure forming of a wave. As Juniors, the class has reached its crest. lt recognizes its obligations and sets forth to meet them with the vigor of youth. This is a high point in the career of a high school class. As a Senior Class the crest is passed, and it believes that it has ful- filled it duty to the school: it can feel proud of its accomplishments and watch the lower classmen work. The Class of '45 is an especially good example of the preceding statement. Two of its most industrious and intelligent members, seeing the error of their ways, found it convenient to move out of town. One of these members lzcijifvnczi to be the illustrious president of the class. Unable to find a replacement for such an indispensable personage in its own ranks, the class was forced to till the void with a post-graduate student to lead it to success. Ilut even with the excellent leadership of a post-graduate student, the class saw that its only way to avert bankruptcy of the U AND l was to enlist the aid of the Junior Class president in selling advertisements. When the Senior Class received the abbreviated axe last year, it apparently believed the latter was an instrument for rug-cutting, because, for some unexplainable reason, it managed to expend approximately twenty dol- lars more than the amount received. Luckily they, as industrious Juniors, had been able to accumulate enough money for their retirement as Seniors. On the other hand, this year's Junior Class has been able to set some notable goals for its successors. Through energetic projects the class has been able to set a record for receipts ty and expendituresl of class funds. lt set another record for donations to worthy causes, and still another for excellent entertainments given to the school. In addition, it sponsored the most successful play in the history of University I-Iigh School. The Seniors, nevertheless, unable to trust other organizations had to be affirmed and reaffirmed of plans for sponsoring the junior-Senior prom. In conclusion, I wish to SEQ' that, although these records will probably never be broken, we of the Junior Class hope that our successors will strive continually and hopefully to come up to these standards, and that they will be as eligible in the receiving of the hatchet in the following years as we have been eligible this year. VVILLIAM H. GRAHAM Page Twenty-three NGreat Ual-cs from Tiny Acorns Grown S-'u Any relevancy which this quotation bears to the Senior Class of 1945 is not accidental but altogether probable. Ahem-so you don't believe us? Well, let's look into the future to see the Class of ,45 in the sixth decade of the 20th century. tlianfare, please, Tonylj Charlotte "You tell me yours, I'll tell you mine" Allen is being featured daily on her modernized "Good XfVill Hour." joseph Ambrose, Thomas "Buda" llenner, 'llony Fay, and Henry "Alabama" Hamilton, bachelors-in-waiting, are now living in their Park Avenue penthouse. janet Anderson is now appearing in the traveling Charles Atlas Show, prov- ing that "VVomen, you too can be strong." Klaus "Brain" llaer, who suffered a mental relapse, is now raising pigs on his lllinois farm. Roberta "Bubbles" Bloom is touring Europe as the featured star of the llallet Russe. Professor lfrances Brigham, Ph.D., has finally completed her new book, hvkvlllllllll and Mary and lf' james Card and his happy "little" family can be seen riding on their motor bike built for seven. Catherine "Clinic" Christie, noted surgeon, is now working on her new experiment which concerns turning a man into a robot. Willaiii "Hotel', Danielson now owns a chain, not of hotels, but around his ankle. P.S. The ball comes with it. llarbara "The Shape" Dobbins is Hipping coins to decide which admiral it shall be. Martha "They used to call her Fatty" Dodds has just been elected "Miss America" for the fifth time! Clinton "Flashbulb" Granger is now Chief Photographer for john Powers' models. jean Hannagan is wearing a threadbare navy wool gabardine skirt which she swears she made when she was a Senior in Uni High. Elizabeth "Chem" Harding has just informed lletty Crocker that more vitamins are obtained from biscuits made with nitric acid than with baking powder. Shirley "Giggles" Harris is now known as "The Smile." Albert "VVindy" Helton, who has been in the Air Force since l945, hasn't learned to lly yet. Doris "I hate peoplew Hershbarger has finally left her hermitage to become a teacher of economics at Uni High. Kent "Long time, no see" Hobart, who is a missionary to a south sea island, arrived in Champaign with grass skirt, suntan, and tennis racket in tow. Marilyn "Ace" Hudson has just completed a round-the-world rocket trip in the record time of tive hours, twenty-six minutes, eight seconds, three ticks, and two tocks. Jeanne 'lLanky,' jackson is the American Ambassador to France. As a pas- time, she works as a chorus girl at 'llioliez llergersf, Page T'zc'r'ufy-four Willzircl "Last minute" jackson is now No. l box office hit in Hollywood. He developed his technique by practicing in the Uni High dramatics productions. Harlan Johnson, matinee idol of millions of adoring females, has added to his laurels by swimming the English Channel tor the thirteenth time. Sanford "come closer 'cause l can't see you, Elinor" Johnston has retired from the lllerchant Marine and has settled on a south sea island. Peter "Elite" Lessaris now directs that new lrlroadway success, "Sweets to the Sweet." Doris Maier, who is in charge of all airline hostesses, obtained this position because she dared to step out of a plane to prove that she could land in the hospital. Jewel "stage prop" Marco has finally gotten her first big part on llroadway. She howls for the hounds in "The Hounds of llaslcervillef' Carlotte Mittendorf Englund, torch singer, is traveling with her noted or- chestra leader husband. llarbara -lean Moore has just put the jillislzilzg touches on her new book, "My llrother and l," or "It Could Happen to You." Peter "Gosh, l'm stiff" Moyer is giving riding lessons to adoring eques- triennes on his 'lleton Valley ranch. Dolores Overmeyer has realized her ambition to be a kindergarten teacher and has joined the faculty of Uni High. Evelyn Patterson, the second Lillian Russell, has a fashionable studio for Debs. She specializes in "How to get your mangand keep him." Artie "white scarf'l Reeves now follows his profession, up tand downj Hollywood and Yine, trying to convince the girls that they are photogenic. Wlilliam "Stoop'l Schoonmalqer no longer stoops because he has reached the height of nine feet. His voice raised him to that pitch. XVesley "Sandburg" Schulthes has finally been recognized as Illinois' greatest poet. ln addition, he is known by intimate friends for his rapier-like wit. Harriet Shedd, red headed manager of the Cleveland lndians, is starring her son, Harry, at shortstop this season. Merle "Heine" Stautfer has now become famous as the soldier who captured Hitler. Mistaken by imperial German body guards as one of themselves, he ab- ducted Der lfuehrer under their very goose steps. Richard Thomas, after many years of trials and tribulations as sports editor of the Chicago Tribzozc, has resumed the war against Indiana basketball. Douglas NYeitzel, junior partner of lfVeitzel and Son, Lawyers, has been con- tracted by the Hotsy Totsy Night Spot to play boogie woogie. Mrs. Paul Hartman, the former Barbara VVerstler, has been seen painting a new sign for "Hartman's Floral Shopfl XYe see the graying teachers of old Uni-long may they liveistill waiting for the long-needed vacations on Easter, Armistice Day, Lincoln's Ilirthday, XYashington's Birthday, and Doc Hartley's lelirthday. XVe remain with foresight- CHARLOTTIQ ALLI-:N Rom-:RTA Rrooivr BARBARA DoisB1Ns lrlliNRY HAM1LToN JEAN HANNAGAN DORIS H1-3RsHisARG1iR XVn,L,xRD 'l.fXt'IiSON HARLAN Jonxsox .ll'IXX'IiI, Mfxizco l'lOI,ORl-f5 fflVl-IRISIICYICR Page Twezztyfve Class Will s-1 We, the Class of 1945, of University High School, do hereby leave the fol- lowing bits of personality and knowledge to you, the followers in our footsteps: Charlotte Allen leaves to try her luck at college. Joe Ambrose leaves for the Navy. Janet Anderson leaves her gym shoes to the basketball team. Klaus Baer leaves his extraordinary brain to Sidney Glenn. Thomas Benner leaves his accent to future basketball stars. Roberta Bloom leaves her sparkling personality to Mimi Bilderback. james Card leaves his motorbike to anyone who wants to get around. Catherine Christie leaves her ability in soccer to Miss Turnell. VVilliam Danielson leaves his curly hair to Martha Paton. Barbara Dobbins leaves her artistic ability to Frank Finch. Martha Dodds leaves her energy to Mr. Birdzell who will need it with next year's team. Douglas Fay leaves his tonette to the orchestra. Clinton Granger leaves his burned-out Hash bulbs in the wastebasket. Henry Hamilton leaves many friends. Jean Hannagan leaves her l'giddish" air to Ross Bell. Elizabeth Harding leaves her square dancing partners in the Union Building. Shirley Harris leaves her height to Bob Schoonmaker. Albert Helton leaves his aviation ability to Virginia Goodwine. Doris Hershbarger leaves her quiet ways to John Harry. Kent Hobart leaves after just returning. Marilyn Hudson leaves her independence to the Sub-Freshmen. Jeanne Jackson leaves her French accent to Bill Redhed. Willard Jackson leaves college algebra with a sigh of relief. Harlan Johnson leaves his physique to Norman Deam. Sanford Johnston leaves Elinor Case to Alex Katsinas. Tikey Lessaris leaves his success as a manager to next year's Pleiades president. Doris Maier donates her absence slips to the paper drive. Page 7'1c'rnM hlewel Marco leaves her wontlerful reaclings still ringing in our ears. Charlotte lXlittentlorf leaves her love of tlancing to Urchesis. Barbara Jean Moore leaves her poise to future practice teachers. Peter Moyer leaves his sarcasm to Virginia Neville. Dolores Overmeyer leaves her picture of Van hlohnson to any girl who will take care of him. Evelyn l'atterson leaves to continue Nurses' 'llrainingy Artie Reeves leaves his wrecltecl cars on the scrap heap. NVilliam Schoonmalser leaves his ability for making baskets to lirecl XYill. XYesley Schulthes leaves a wealth of agriculture eclucation to Al Lihman. llarriet Shetltl leaves her Stuclent Council gavel to llelen Key. Merle Stauffer leaves his life-like ligures to llarhara Clark. Richard Thomas leaves his "get-well" carcls to llarbara Garvey. lbouglas Xlleitzel leaves his sly remarks in class to Gilcla Cluslcoter. llarbara Wvertsler leaves her mocleling ligure to llehorah lbohhins. lirances llrigham has alreacly left for college. 'llhe Senior Class leaves hearty thanks to Eclclie, the janitor, for all he has clone for us. Finally we leave our high stantlartls, our great intellect, antl our versatile ability as goals for the -lunior Class: ancl hereby appoint the latter sole executor's of this our last will and testament. XYitnessecl, certilietl, ancl respectfully submittetl by Civriii-Zicixii Ciiiosriic lJot'czi,,xs lin' lLxio:,xi:,fx -lii.xN hlO0Rl-I XY1i,I,t,xivr SciiooN1vmiiif3R Miiina-2 S'l'Al'FFI-IR lZ.Lxinz.y1t,x XVI-ii:s'i'1,iiR Q: L5 r, it 'C ' 1 Page Tfvcnty-sfrmx UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL Urbana, Illinois Baccalaureate Service SUNDAY, JUNE 3, 1945, 8 P. M. SMITH IXTIQMORIAL HALL PRocI5ssIoNAL-"March," from Athalie ....,.,..,.,.....,......,...,,,,.. ,.,,,,,,,, A Igndglggolm Miss Velma Irene Kitchell INVOCATION-Tllfi Reverend Herbert L. Miller, Emanuel Memorial Episcopal Church, Champaign HX'MN-KKAUICTICH the Beautiful" .......................................... ......... W ard The Audience O beautiful for spacious skies, For amber waves of grain, For purple mountain majesties Above the fruited plain! America! America! God shed His grace on thee, And crown thy good with brotherhood, From sea to shining seal 0 beautiful for patriot dream That sees beyond the years Thine alabaster cities gleam, Undimmed by human tears! America! America! God shed His grace on thee, And crown thy good with brotherhood, From sea to shining sea! SCRIPTUIIE-The Reverend Mr. Miller S1f3RMoN-The Reverend James Hine, McKinley Memorial Presbyterian Church, Champaign llliNI-QDIC'l'ION-Tl1C Reverend Mr. Miller Commencement Exercises TUESDAY, JUNE 5, 1945, 8 P. M. SMITH MIQMOIIIAL IIALL PlzoclissIoNAL4"Marche Pontificaleu .................................. ....... d c Ia Touzbcllc Miss Velma Irene Kitchell lNvoCA'rIoN+The Reverend Father McGinn, St. Patrick's Church, Urbana VVlfI.COMl'f--JEIHCI Anderson PIANO SoLo-"Valse Brilliante in A-Flat," Op. 34, No. l ........ ......... C lzofviu Kenneth Douglas Weitzel ADDRIQSSHPTOICSSOT Edwin H. Reeder, College of Education "Land of Hope and Glory" ....................................................... ......... E lgar Mixed Chorus FAR15w15I,L-Richard Sanborn Thomas PIIIQSIQNTATION oF DIPLOMAS-DCHH Thomas E. Benner l'll2NlSDIC'l'ION-Tl'lC Reverend Father McGinn Page Twmztv- jlt 4 QI cg, rl N WX Q f 2 sg., N ff f ,Q Q42 ,xx 5- cl. I9 Q' -1 W. First Rozt'-Virginia Emly, Ann llarnhart, Yirginia Goodwine, Helen Key, Elinor Case, Ann Rovelstad, Alex lxatsinas, Bob Andrew, liill Redhed, Katherine Hutchinson. Second Ro-ru--Iidmund Hood, Mr, Birdzell, Klaus Baer, Dick Noel, Ross Bell, Bob Fessler, Al Liliman, john llurcham, Tony Schloril, Geitel VVinakor, Barbara Ann Garvey, Mrs. Svrindell. Tliird Ron'-Mary Lou NVarmouth, Marian VVecd, Miriam VVorkman, Mary Helen Kane, Ruth Stouffer, Hortense Brigham, Ann Kamerer, Marjorie Hudson, Martha Deam. Junior Class History The Juniors began the school year under the leadership of llill Graham. president. Ann Rovelstad was elected vice-presidentg llob Fessler, treasurerg and Ruth Stouffer, secretary. ln the Student Council, the class was represented by Ross Bell and Helen Key. The traditional junior activities were efficiently handled. The class sold candy after school and other edibles at games. The Just-Us was continued to advantage, and all technical aspects of the University High School play were administered by the Juniors. During all these activities, the class was guided by Mrs. Swindell and Mr. Birdzell. A colorful Christmas dance in the Union Building was one of the social events sponsored by the juniors. This established a new precedent for all-school parties. Of course, the summit of achievement was the Junior-Senior prom. Finding success in every activity they chose to enter, the Class of '46 expect to do big things as Seniors! GMTEL WINAJQOR Page Thiity Page Tlzirty-on 6 Junior Class Poem sf We are the Juniors. "What have you done," you ask, "That you so proudly boast, 'VVe are the Juniors? What claim have you to honor ?" We, proud upholders of our heritage As students in this ivy-covered school, VVhat have we done? Hear, then! We have given of our wealth, Though it be scanty, To the War Fundg VVe have given a prom, A Christmas danceg We have kept fusz'-Us a paper to be proud ofg VVe have added gaiety and sparkle to all we did. WE ARE THE IUNIQRSY Now, we are about to take our place as the Senior Class, Aware of our experiences, our imperfections. Grant us strength and wisdom, VVe shall continue to uphold our heritage! IEARBARA AN N GARVEY A-"Fil A' t l C 'O 'o TT... First Ron'-Gilda Gluskoter, Margo Glenn, VVilma Albrecht, Margaret Edwards, Katherine Kunza, Lou Ann Bailey, Virginia Neville, jean Clark, Marjorie Wolcott, Eddie Chin, Mr. Ziekgraf. SCL'Ol1d Rott'-Sidney Glenn, Gerry Johnson, Donald Moyer, Burton Wolfman, Bill Allen, Tom Moore, Bob Sehoonmaker, ,lim Casteel, Terry Quirke, Nathan Worlcmztii, John Karraker, Ted Anderson, Roger Bray. Third Ron'-Miss lball, Betty VVheeler, Irene Barnhart, Mary Qliviero, Ellen Gernon, Audrey Greenman, Joanne VVright, Patsy Price, Sue Rovelstad, Nancy Gilbert, Charlene Sadorus. ophomore Class Poem Last Year, when we were Freshmen, Some doubt was held that we Woultl someday blossom forth into The Soph'mores you now see. But somehow we all made the grade, And on the threshold stand Qi that most honorable realm, The upperelassman land. We hope that by the grace of heaven VVe'll graduate in 747. ROGER BRAY Page Tl11'I'fj'-f7l'0 lophomore Class History The Sophomore Class launched upon an exciting school year with Vtlilliam Allen, president, to lead us. Assisting him in class duties were Margaret Glenn, vice-president, Joanne Vlfriglit, secretary: Gerry Johnson, treasurer, and Ellen Gernon and Roger Bray, Student Council representatives. Miss Mary lball and Dr. P. L. Zickgraf were our capable advisers. llesides pursuing ardently our studies, we felt the urge for social activities. Our first "fling" was a gay Sadie l-lawkins dance held on November lg, in the music room. lhis proved to be lots of tun and a welding factor tor the members of the class. The approaching basketball season found Sophomore boys making a name for themselves on the reserve team. At the same time Sophomore girls were active in Pleiades and were represented on its council by Nancy Gilbert. ln intramural sports all members of the class participated in badminton, volleyball, basketball, or in a variety of other sports. Junior Terrapin, girls, honorary swimming group, boasted three members from our class. Patricia Price was manager, while Mar- garet Glenn and Ellen Gernon were members. Another interest exhibited by the girls was a knitting club, which met in the homes of various members on Monday afternoons. This proved most successful during the first semester, and through it were strengthened the bond of friendship among the girls. The class sponsored two after-game hops, one following the Uni High-Philo and the other after the Uni High-Tolono game. Our major social function of the year was the colorful May dance, which was an all-school affair. The selec- tion of a May queen and her court attendants added a regal touch and sparkle to the event. Qur class social activities were concluded finally with a gala picnic, at which marshmallows and wieners abounded. One factor has been obvious this year: that the Sophomores of '45 are united in spirit and interests and already have ambition and desire to fulfill their future school obligation in true 'fjunior fashion." CAROL THOMAS A , A ,1f- 0 0 - 1 , Pagt T11 frty-thrcv' First Row-Helen Howe, Alice Anthony, Ann Fulrath, Marilyn Daniels, Melissa Dobbins, Nancy Dehbaugh, janet Greenlces, Peggy Pitcher. Second Ron'-Martha Hell, Shirley Collins, Nancy Matheny, Carolyn Clark, Cordelia San- lmora, Cynthia Baldwin, Barbara Clark, Martha Paton, Mimi Bilderback, Miss Boden- imac . Third Rott'-Chuck Cogswell, ,lay Schulthes, John Harry, Thelbert Matlock, Bob Sonderskov, Harold Scott, Kyle Robeson, Norman Smith, jimmy Copeland, jack Hoagland. Fozzrflz Row-Bud Mittendorf, Donald Dodds, Emory Kemp, Don johnson, Myron Green- man, Richard Parkhill, john Bailar, Edward Sachar. Freshman Class History Under the able direction of Mr. Vlfolfgang Kuhn, Miss Florence Bodenbach. and Miss Velma Kitchell, the Freshman Class experienced a successful year at University High School. Our activities were under the guidance of President Norman Smith and Vice-President Melissa Dobbins. Bob Sonderskov took care of our finances, and Cynthia Baldwin recorded all of our transactions in her secretary's book. John Harry and Carolyn Clark represented us in Student Council. On December Sth, we sponsored a hop after the Homer game. For the carni- val, April 14th, the Freshman girls entertained with tumbling acts. John Harry, Bud Mittendorf, and Harold Scott played on the reserve basketball team. lt has been a very happy year for us all. VVe are looking forward to greater progress and prosperity in our Sophomore year. MIMI BILDERBACK Page Thirty-four The The The Good hip 948 Ql- sea is rocking mightily. tempest swells like an 'iiiffrv Uiant. cb.Z5 Breakers come roaring triumphantly up to the beach, Only to crash resoundingly upon the reefs. But Built by the Class of '48 through unceasing hardships the good ship '48 is built of the strongest wood, and struggles, Built by hands that would not cease doing their duty. The ship is launched! How proud we are of our unceasing handiwork! And For The The The The The now we board her, very reluctantly, it is the last time that we shall ever see the land of the Freshmen which we are leaving. anchor is lifted, the sails are set, and we're oft to a new land to conquer. night is stormy. lightning Hashes like the hery tongues of dragons. thunder crashes like a huge boulder being rolled down a rocky mountain side. waves are turbulent and dash madly against the ship, As if trying to make the very spikes wear loose. But the Good shi '48 lows steadily onward through the angry, seething mass. b . If 6 . b At last a thin, green patch breaks up on the horizon, And the sun comes up like a trembling organ bursting into music. The The The ship scrapes upon the land, and her crewmen tumble out, eager to feel the cool grass and real land under their feet once more. sea is blue and calm: the sun shines brightly upon it and the green grass of the land. good ship '48 and all her crew stand proudly in this haven, Having triumphantly achieved their goal. JAMES COPELAND K1 11- gy Page Thirty-five First Row,-Norman Deam, Larry Kettelkamp, Jimmy Ayars, Tommy Delmevoise, Mary Jean Kudo, llelworah Dobbins. Second Row-Tommy Cole, Dorothy Matlock, Mary Ruth Tate, Roberta Rosecrans, Annette Rodehush, Mrs. Grihanovsky. Third Rott'-Brice Harris, Ben Harris, Chuck Keener, Frank Finch, Diamando Tomaras, Richard Earle, Robert Buley. ub-Freshman Class Histor The Sub-Freshman Class of l944-45 had twenty pupils. We elected Larry Kettellcamp, president, Brice Harris, vice-presidentg Thomas Cole, secretary, and Mary Ruth Tate, treasurer. We gave a masquerade party Saturday, November 4, on Friday, December 15, we invited our mothers to our English class, and Sub-Freshman girls in Miss Bodenbachs home economics class gave a tea afterwards. VVe had a box supper Friday, February 16, and gave a party for the incoming Sub-Freshmen on Tuesday, May 26. LARRY IQETTLEKAMP Page Tllliffj'-51.1 Page Thirtj'-.vc1'en ub-Freshman Class Poem F Nia VX'e, the Sub-lireshmen of Uni lligh, Walla through the halls with our heads in the sky, 'llhinlcing of hist'ry and math and such, And wondering' if these things matter so much. W'hen we realize that they dn-- rllhen we can he lfreshmen two. VVe have had a happy year VVith our teachers to make clear Things we do not understand 1 Boundaries and tracts of land. ln our little roomy den 4 109 to youl VYe the Subs, the double ten, Vvorlied the whole year through. But we still had time to play, Sumetimes during every day. We the Sub-Freshmen of Uni High, VVill be Seniors by and by. If, for that, we can prepare, S0 our Senior year will fare, As our lirst, Sub-Freshman year, Then we need not have a fear. Di,xM,xND0 TOMARAS 'lf J ' fi Fiazrf Ro-zu-Jimmy Ayars, Harriet Shecld, john Harry Melissa Dolvlmins, Brice Harris, hllen Gernon. Shroud Ron'-Carolyn Clark, Mr. Allen, Norman Smith, Roger Bray, Mr. Engle, Ann Rovelstad. Third Row-Margo Glenn, Bill Allen, Dick Thomas, Helen Key, Ross Bell, Bill jackson, Martha Dodds. tudent Council This year, more than ever before, the Student Council has proved its worth as the student government of University High School. A new simplified consti- tution was ratihed, important changes were made in the organization, money- making projects were evaluated, elections were conducted, the social calendar was set up, dances were hnanced, Red Cross drives were conducted, and general service was rendered to the school. All problems of an all-school nature were considered, and attempts were made to hnd solutions for them. The Student Council kept in contact with local councils and took an active part in the District Convention. The Student Council was capably led by Harriet Shedd, president, VVillard lackson, vice-president, Ann Rovelstad, secretary, and Roger Bray, treasurer. Mr. Engle was the faculty adviser. Pago Thirty-eight gc Tlxir ly- ui One of the students' best friends around Uni High is the cheerful gent who wields the brooms and mops in our halls and classrooms. Known to us only as "Eddie", he always has a smile and 21 greeting for each and every one. lt is Eddie who has let the for- getful basketball boy into school after tive o'cloek, so that he might get his books and coat from his locker. And Eddie was the person responsible for the success- ful fulfilment of the Pleiades initiation as originally planned. To one who has been helpful whenever pos- sible, and friendly at all times, we say, "Thanks, Eddie, thanks a lot for all you have done for us." First Rott'-Shirley Collins, Ann Fulrath, Mary Ann Jordan, Barbara Jean Moore, Jean Jack- son, Barbara Clark, janet Greenlees, Ann Rovelstad, Barbara Dobbins, Barbara Ann Garvey, Catherine Kunza, Martha Bell. Scrofzd Ron'-Charlotte Mittendorf, Barbara VVerstler, Hortense Brigham, Charlotte Allen, Sue Rovelstad, Elinor Case, Margaret Glenn, Virginia Neville, Martha Dodds, Mary Helen Kane, Gilda Gluskoter, Mary Ruth Tate. Third Row-Miss Kitchell, Martha Paton, Nancy Matheny, Carolyn Clark, Cordelia San- born, Bill Schoonmaker, Doug Vlfeitzel, Bob Schoonmaker, jim Casteel, Tony Fay, Martha Deam, Alice Anthony, Marilyn Daniels, Mr. Kuhn. Fozzrtlz Rom'-John Harry, Terry Quirke, Albert Helton, Roger Bray, Sammie Johnston, Bill Jackson, Pete Moyer, Tom Moore, Bob Andrew, Don Johnson. Mixed Chorus Under the direction of Mr. Kuhn and accompanied by Miss Kitchell, the titty-two members of mixed chorus blended their voices each Tuesday and Thurs- day morning. The first appearance of the chorus was in the Thanksgiving assembly. It also participated in the Christmas program and the County Music Festival. The ofhcers elected by the mixed chorus were as fol- lows: Charlotte Allen, president, Helen Key, vice- presidentg Jim Casteel, secretary, and Peter Moyer, treasurer. Page Forty liirxl 1?1rz1'-Yi1'gi11ia Gooclxriiie, Miriam Xyilflillillll, Cynthia llalclwin, Harrict Shemlcl 3211 lvara Ann Garvey, Sally llariscmn. Serniizi Rim'-A1111 liuvelstacl, Rnlierta Rosecrans, Carolyn Clark, Hill Allen, Nl 11111116 U cott, XVilma Allirecht, Mr. Kuhn. Third R0-ze-Hull Amlrew, Tony Fay, ,luhn Karrakcr, Bill -lackscm, Tum time le 1 Quirkc. Pagt' Forty-one Orchestra The orchestra has Sl1OWIl marked improvement this year--the result of steaclfast, harfl work. The members have been willing to practice faithfully at home and then apply themselves Cliligently to the two full ur- chestra rehearsals during the week. At several assemblies and special programs this year, the orchestra has provided good entertainment for the stuclents, parents, and teachers of University High School. The orchestra is appreciative of Mr. NVolfgang Kuhn's patient clirection this year, ancl is lfiolcing for- warfl to next year with the anticipiition of an even more successful season. x Y. tis ""' First Rott'-Virginia Emly, Barbara Ann Garvey, Marian Vlforkman, Martha Deam, Dorothy Adams, Katherine Hutchinson, Miriam Weed, Hortense Brigham, Alex Katsinas. Second Rott'-Ann Kamerer, Bob Fessler, Helen Key, Janet Anderson, Elinor Case, John Burcham, Al Libman, Virginia Goodwine, Miss Stupka. just-Us The Just-Us staff has worked steadfastly while writing about events and happenings of Uni High-publishing the news. With the help of Miss Baum and Miss Stupka, the Juniors have learned how a newspaper is put together and edited into final form. This task should furnish much valuable experience to fu- ture members of the U AND l staff. Editor .................... ........ M iriam Workman Assistant Editor ...... ......... B arbara Garvey Girls' Sports ...... ....... H ortense Brigham Boys' Sports ...... ........ A lexander Katsinas Social Editor ........ ................ E linor Case Art Editor ..................... ....... G eitel Winakor Circulation Manager ....... ........ R obert Fessler Page Forty-two his The Park Bench lfive board feet of lumber and twenty pounds of iron--that to the casual observer, is the sum and substance of a park bench. More than that, however, is one of these outdoor sofasg it is a thing of character and an object of many uses. Scrutinize it closely! See that scratch on the left front leg? That was acquired on the afternoon of a school picnic. The leg of an inverted park bench makes an extremely elhcient coke-bottle opener. Now look at those initials, carved during the course of a soft moonlit evening. This bench is a keeper of secrets. And did you ever think of a park bench as an anchor to hold fast the end of a dog leash? VVhat better way to take care of a pooch while its mistress is talking to her policeman? A park bench can be a booby trap, toog seat slats-wet paint- disaster! lnvariably the paint is green and does not match the victim's apparel. To a tramp, the park bench is home for a night: to a prankster, there is nothing better for draping over statues. Uh, yes, a park bench may also be used by a person who wishes just to sit. RICHARD THOMAS, Senior Mademoiselle Fall Mademoiselle Fall kissed the leaves and left a trace of lipstick on each one. BARBARA JEAN MOORE, .S'c1zfior Page Foitx tl rec Nothing Nothing is very interesting. It is the ingredient of the hole in the doughnut. The world was made of nothing, and there was quite a bit of nothing left over so that is why there is so much nothing in the world today. Nothing makes up the middle of a post-hole. A vacuum is just crammed full of nothing. Nothing is what a mischievous boy says he is doing when his mother questions him. Noth- ing is what I like to do most of the time, and that is what my father says I shall amount to. Dehydrated water has a lot of nothing in it. This is what I usually find when I come home late for supper. The little man that vvasn't there and Harvey, the six-foot rabbit, ride around on miniature nothings. Frameless glasses without lenses consist entirely of genuine nothing. This, also, is what students usually do in study hall. Nothing is signified by putting it inside a circle called a zero. One of the most popular methods of expressng nothing is the use of the letters 'e", "t", and "C" in that order followed by a period. So you see nothing is really many things. WILLIAM GRAHAM, Junior Corn Stately waving plant Colored like the dandelion Husk, cob, grain, and silk Bar of yellow Drops of gold World-famous soldier. Sub-Freshman Class Lf A terthought In the dark jungle path where he lay sprawled, He found he could even smile as he recalled I-low in the past, that seemed a little dim, I-Ie once had thought no bullet meant for him. JEAN HAN NAGAN, Senior Page Fortg f Page Forty-Eve This Is America There will be a hush that deepens with the night as the noisy tremors of a world at war subside. Again peace and security will reign, and mankind will once more live with dignity and pride in the clean, clear atmosphere of triumph over tyranny. As this year proceeds, hope is justifiably strong in the heart of every American. This hope is that a great new epoch in the aitairs of men and nations may not be too far away-that out of the cruelty of this war will How a worthy and lasting peace. Yes, this Amerca, now and forever. Doroiucs CDYIQRMEYI-IR, Senior All My Li is We were leaving this place so dear to us. I had spent all my life here. The places we used to go and the things we used to do-that was all over now. we were going to some land unknown by me and my fellow friends,-Some of them came back, others- others we shall never forget: we shall always look back to those men who gave their lives so that our children might live in peace and love their neighbors. VVe owe much to these men, their brave hearts and souls. VVILLIAM SCHOONMAKER, Senior Raindrops On Autumn Leaves He The sparkle of raindrops on autumn leaves Reminds me of a piece of ore Witli emeralds within, Waitiiig for someone to pick it And see its wealth! LARRY KETTELKAMP, Sub-Frcslwnczn if Who Walks On Padded Paws Cat walks on little padded paws, His charging eyes alertg The mouse lies dead upon the floor, Her little form inert. Short hours ago she was alive And scurrying about, But in this house so new to her And hiding in the dark, Was he, the Cat, His claws unsheathed, his golden fur Upright upon his back. He bides his time, then shifts his weightg Closer and closer she comesg He springs! He strikes! Witli llying gait He charges down the hall! He sniffs her little quivering formg It is as though the nery storm Has left him! but a lovely cat, A gorgeous Persian without flaws, He who walks on padded paws, He who killed Within the hall, Beloved by his mistress, Praised by all. Even though he breaks the laws, He who walks on padded paws Will be loved and will be praised, For his cruel and stealthy ways. DIAMANDO TOMARAS, Sub-Fvfcshman F Tragedy 'llhe jungle steamed silently under the molten rays of the blood- red llrazilian sun. Scores of azure--hued insects llitted incessantly about the small clearing. Now and then a raucous call of a strange bird floated down from the top of the tall cliff which overlooked the tiny break in the vast jungle. Suddenly, the bushes on one side of the clearing parted, and an unkempt, haggard-looking white man, staggered under the weight of a large pack, made his way into the clearing. Vvith a sigh of satisfaction, he dropped his unwieldy bur- den to the ground and proceeded to examine an ancient parchment which he took from inside his shirt. Apparently satished by his ex- amination, he walked slowly toward the base of the towering cliff and began to thrash around in the dense undergrowth. Abruptly, a shout of joy broke from his lips as he found that which he sought-- a small, dark opening in the side of the hill. Eagerly, he plunged both arms deep into the yawning cavity and withdrew them spilling- over with ancient gold coins. Laughing hysterically, he reached greedily for more of the golden treasure. Suddenly, he gave a violent start, and an expression of amazement akin to terror flashed upon his swarthy face. Slowly he lurched to his feet and stared dumbly at the trickle of blood which dripped slowly from the closely- set punctures on his rapidly swelling and blackening arm. As though unable to comprehend what had happened, he stood gazing vacantly at the ground as the deadly llushmaster glided into the tangled vege- tation, and then, with a convulsive shudder, he fell face-downward upon the glittering heap of precious metal. 'llhe many-colored insects had vanished, and overhead, a vulture circled lazily in the sky. VVILLARD JACKSON, Senior Page For tx seven Despair T don't want to live a life--now, All it holds is solitude and strife-now. I dOn't need a word by which to learn That l'm alone, no place to turn, For my heart's already told me so. You dOn't see how, but l really know. 'l'here's nothing now for which to look ahead For I know now-el know that he is dead. CHARLOTTE BTITTENDORF, Senior OCTOBER An intricate pattern of leafless branches etched on the moon. MARILYN HUDSON, Senior Shorty "Shorty," the lankiest gangling guy this side of the Rockies, spat dejectedly and stalked out the adobe door in the direction of the corral. The morning sun was just coming over the mountains, and its lirst rays played on his deeply ridged face and made his iirmly set jaw seem even sharper. He looked around pene- tratingly with his steel-blue eyes until he caught sight of his horse. lt was a paint, full of the same apparent untiringness as that of his master. The cool morning breeze scattered "Shorty's" sunburned, ironish-colored hair as he Opened the corral gate and unhitched his lariat from his saddle. With the ease that comes from continual usage, he roped and saddled his horse. He swung himself lazily into the saddle and rode silently Off towards the distant blue haze of the Rockies. ROBERT FESSLER, Junior Page Fortg eight Individualism America has believed that in differentiation, not in uniformity, lies the path of progress. A citizen of the United States is not thought of as just a cog in the vast wheel of progress, but as an individual with his own thoughts, tastes, and reactions. Each individual may express himself by freedom of worship, freedom of speech, and freedom of the press. lly using these rights, each American citizen continues his progress, proves the ideal of individualism. Page Forty- niuc lX'lAR'1' H A I JODDS, .blfllillf Light Who knows what comes with the Dawn, Or what she has to sell? Who knows sweet music of her song? The tide of life will tell. Vvho knows God's wish for me and thee, Gr when our life shall ebb? He alone can have the key. W'ho knows? RARRARA llonmxs, Senior Will The Darkness Never Cease? VX'ill this darkness never cease? Black, forbidding, damp, and dreary, On and on yet never stopping- XN'ill there never be a peace? ls there naught but wind and rain? VVinter's whip, a slashing fury. Vilhipping, stripping, always striking- Vllill it e'er be calm again? Yes, soon will break the glorious light. Shining clearly, beckoning ever All the sad, the weak, the weary. Yes, spring is here-cast out the night! BARBARA VVICRSTLICR, Slvzinr J Firm' Row-VVilliam Danielson, Alan Libman, John Harry, Ann Rovelstad, Roberta Bloom, jewel Marco. Second Rottf-Willard Jackson, Klaus Baer, Charlotte Allen, Helen Key, Miss Baum. All-School Play With "frills and feathersu the University High School production of "Feathers in a Galef' by Pauline Jamerson and Reginald Lawrence, was pre- sented under the direction of Miss Baum, April 7, in Gregory Hall, before an amused and responsive audience. The play of l804 vintage centers around three widows who are to be sold at public auction unless one or all of them find a husband. Matilda and Phoebe are living off the bounty of Annabelle. Mr. Thatcher, the parson, is about to propose to Annabelle when a roving sea cap- tain, Seth Barnabas, puts into port. The complications that follow make this one of the cleverest plays ever given by University High School students. The cast was as follows: Matilda Phinney ........ Phoebe Fuller ......... ......................Charlotte Allen .........Jewel Marco Jeb Hibbitt .............. ........ l ilaus Baer Lucy Abner ................ ............ H elen Key Annabelle Hallock ........ ......... A nn Rovelstad Captain Ebenezer ............ Rev. David Thatcher ......... .......John Harry ........Alan Libman Captain Seth Barnabas ....... .......... X 'Villard Jackson Josiah Abner .................... ....... Mrs. Spoor ....... Abigail ............ .William Danielson . .......... Roberta Bloom Nancy Gilbert Page Fifty 'pq lj? an-9 Ov in S. lfirxl Rott'-:Xnnette Rodelwush, .lane Graham, Mary Jean Kuclo, Sally Davison, Mary lxi h Tate, Tommy Cole. Sfftillff Rott'-Frank Finch, ,lewel Marco, Charlotte Allen, Harliara lean Moore, Dorothx Matlock, Miss Baum, Page Fifty-ouv Dramatics The Dramatics Club of Uni High meets every Vllednesday at 3:20 in room 205 under the direction of Miss Margarete Baum. The president is -lewel Marco, and the secretary is Mary Ruth Tate. We have worked on pantomime, on short impromptu plays, and on facial expression. One of our exercises is called the "mirror," Two people face each other. Une changes his expression, and the other follows as if he were a mirror. This is fun. VVe welcome all new members. Www... ns Activities s-s Cowboy dancing was the most energetic activity. The thirty-four participants met in the gym, where they danced to the calls of Miss Turnell. A few of the advanced dancers also tried their hand at callings. Cowboy dancing did not con- tinue the second semester. The war discussion group was one of the busiest activities. This club saw movies, had several discussions led by student chairmen, and heard several speak- ers. Their outstanding guest speakers were Mr. Wang, who told them about the political troubles of China, and Mr. Meteyka, who talked to the club about the governments of Germany and Japan. The ping pong activity expanded to include several other games. Badminton seemed to be the most popular game. Tournaments among the members encour- aged each to do his best. The wide variety of recreational events made this activity popular with those who like active sports. The aeronautics club worked navigation problems, studied aerodynamics, made airplane models, and saw many films and film strips. The group was com- posed of underclassmen who were interested in aeronautics, but whose schedules did not permit them to be in the regular aeronautics class. The members of the science club engaged in individual experiments in the various lields of science. It was not unusual to find one person working with explosives, another working wth electricity, and still another doing a biology experiment. The chess club had fewer members this year, but they had the same enthusi- asm as former members have had. No regular tournament was held, although there was competition among the participants. VVhen an evenly matched game was being played, this was the quietest group. , The art group was able to try many types of artistic creation. Block printing, leather tooling, modeling, and all types of painting, were available to any student who joined this activity. 2 0,0 'UN .. Vo 5553 G A f ,E E 'T I - 7 '. 5: 5 57' 1 2 X. JI Page Fifty tuo SWT 'X sz BEE no . t8 ii Fz'r.rt Rlflm'-Pete Moyer, Tony Fay, joe Ambrose, Sammie Johnston, Ed Deam, Wes Schul- I GS. Second Row-Mr. Birdzell, Tom Benner, Bill Schoonmaker, Doug Weitzel, Jim Card, Bill Jackson, Tyke Lessaris, Mr. Robert Allen. Players Captain Bill Schoonmaker, a returned letterman, led the team through a very successful season and was an excellent leader as well as a fine player. Always at his best when the going was toughest, Bill's height, drive, and scoring ability made him one of the outstanding centers in the state. "Stoop's" place will be difficult to fill, and he will always be remem- bered as one of Uni High's most capable players. Bill jackson was the other returned letterman from 19-14's Championship team. Bill's previous experience and his defensive ability made him one of our most dependable regulars throughout the season. Tom Benner, well-known for his spectacular corner shots, reached his peak during the latter half of the season. His cooperative spirit, as well as his potent scoring, made Tom a good teammate. Doug Weitzel's height and rebounding ability made him a valuable asset to the team at all times. Doug improved rapidly all year, and he contributed much to a successful season. Sanford Johnston, although not a high scorer, could always be counted on to come through in a pinch with one of his famous long shots. Sam stood out in defense and set up many scoring opportunities for his teammates. Ed Deam, the Captain-elect, was a consistent performer from his forward spot, and he has a deadly one-hand shot from the free throw area. Lots of luck to you, "Greek," and we're counting on you to help bring about our third ANNUAL victory assembly next year. Peter Moyer made up what he lacked in height by his scrappiness and never-give-up attitude. His one-hand shot was well-developed, and when "hot," Pete "swished 'em" from all angles. Tony Fay's fine shooting eye and highly developed sense of humor made him a valuable squad member. Tony performed well all season and was especially outstanding in the Mahomet game. Harlan johnson, playing his first year on the Varsity Squad, was a capable per- former from his guard position. A senior this year, Harlan's fighting spirit and aggressive play will be missed next year. jim Card and Wes Schulthes, reserve centers, had perhaps the toughest assignments of any two centers in the County-guarding Bill Schoonmaker every night in practice. Jim improved greatly this year and developed a good shot with either hand. Wes was always ready to praise a good play, his good nature won for him the esteem of his teammates. Page Fifty -four Page The Season The 1944-45 edition of the County Champs started the season off with a bang by defeating a small but scrappy Ogden squad, 59-26. Bill Schoonmaker led the way with 21 points, followed by Ed Deam and Bill jackson with 10 points each, while the team as a whole shot a snappy .500 per cent. Captain Bill and Doug VVeitzel sparked the team to its second victory over Bellflower, 45-19, with 14 and 8 points, respectively. Uni High encountered its first real competition of the season in a strong Rantoul team, and bowed 28-26. The only bright light in an otherwise dismal picture was "Stoop's" 16 points. After defeating Buckley, 28-17, in a slow game, the Stoughton Street cagers suffered their second loss of the year at the hands of Catlin, to the tune of 27-22. Rounding into mid-season form, Uni High defeated Fisher, 50-395 Philo, 34-26, and Homer, 41-32, in three well-played games. Captain Schoonmaker led with 21 points against Fisher and 12 against Homer, while Bill Jackson was high with 13 against Philo. They were ably assisted by Ed Deam's 10 points in the Homer game, and Pete Moyer's 9 against Philo. A rugged Danville quintet handed the team its third loss at Danville, 55-35. Bill Schoonmaker was high scorer' for the game, with 20 points, but his teammates could not equal the more balanced Danville attack. ,lourneying to Qidney, the Orange and Blue cagers romped over the home team, 52-35, in a last warm-up betore the Mount Vernon Holiday Tournament. Flash! Ice storm hits Mount Vernon, as Salem defeats Uni High, 52-46, despite the de-icing effect of Bill Schoonmaker's 27 points. After defeating Tolono, 41-31 on Friday, Coach Birdzell's charges traveled to Long- view on Saturday. After a slow hrst half, the team started rolling, and came out on the long end of a 47-34 score. Tom Benner was particularly outstanding in this game, and his 15 points were essential to the victory. A weak Onarga Military team was easily defeated, 56-24, in the last game before the County Tournament. Mr. Schulthes' jokes were the highlight of this trip. Having beaten Monticello, 48-26, the team encountered Sadorus, and suffered a 44-34 defeat. The small gym, the hot shooting of an inspired Sadorus team, and the lack of fight shown by the boys all contributed to the loss. In a preview of the Regional Tournament, Uni High defeated a fighting St. joseph team, 38-25. The County Champs next engaged Villa Grove, the Okaw Valley Champs, in an infantile paralysis benefit game. Although losing, 48-43, the team played well and, given a few breaks, might easily have won. Following a 51-31 victory over a small Onarga quintet, the trusting heroes got their big chance. The varsity reserves played all but 4 minutes against Mahomet, and kept the game well under control. Tony Fay's 11 points led the team to a 40-30 victory. ln the last scheduled game before the tournament play, Uni High outlasted Hoopeston, 52-49, in a nip-and-tuck contest. Captain Bill hit his all-time high in this game with 32 points. After trouncing St. joseph, 41-21, in the opening game of the Champaign Regional Tournament, University High bowed to an aggressive Champaign High team which even- tually placed second in the State Tournament. The score, 64-32, does not necessarily indicate the comparative caliber of the two teams, as our boys played poorly in places, and Champaign was "hot." The boys hated to close the basketball season by losing in this fashion, but no hard feelings were created. The team has greatly appreciated the support given by parents, teachers, and class- mates this year. XN'e feel that many of our victories were partially due to the loyal fans who cheered us on. Thanks a million! Joe Ambrose, although unable to complete the season, was a valuable team member and a dependable player. Joe's determination and alert brand of ball more than made up for his lack of he1ght, and many times he came through with points when they were needed. Coach Robert Allen's Reserve squad had a fairly successful season, winning 8 games while losing 9. These boys will all be back next year and, with the one returning letterman, will .form next year's team. The reserve squad was composed of the following boys: Bill Allen, Ted Anderson, ,lim Casteel, John Harry, Gerry Johnson, Bud Mittendorf, Tom Moore. Donald Moyer, Hale Newcomer, Dick Noel, Harold Scott, and Fred VVill. Tikey Lessaris and Al Libman handled the managers' duties this year' and did a swell job. Tike's good humor and friendly attitude will be missed, but Al will be back next year to keep the players amused with his unlimited supply of jokes. The cheerleading situation should be well taken care of next year, as Cheerleaders Ruth Stouffer, Martha Deam, Audrey Greenman, Joanne VVright, Melissa Dobbins, Marilvn Daniels, and Hale Newcomer will be back. They did an excellent job, and the team appfe- ciated their efforts. Fifty five HC 77L7!V! Ufvfwr Left-"The Greek," holding hands during the Ogden game, while Pete and jim look on. Upfvw' Right-Sam snarcs a relmound. Lozuw' Leff-"Stoop" uses his "hoarding-house reach." Lower Center-It was a nice try, anyway. Maybe Bill's expression scared him out of it! Lower Riglzf-Captain Bill, Page Fifty-six I Page N Klr. Lynn Gibbs of Rantoul, President of the C.C.H.S.A., presents Captain Bill Schoonmaker with the trophy for first place place in the 1945 County Tournament. Champaign County Tournament In the second game of the 1945 County Tournament, Uni High defeated Ogden, -1-l-32. Although the Ogden team threw a scare into our boys by Jumping to a 4-0 lead, little trouble was encountered during the balance of the game. It was a different story, however, against Homer. Playing against an inspired team, the Orange and Blue were hard put to eke out a 28-27 victory. Homer played a very tight zone in order to hold down Bill Schoonmakerg nevertheless, the big center scored 18 points. In the semi-final round, the team repeated an earlier victory over Longview, 32-25. After trailing by five points at the quarter, the boys built up a two-point half-time lead, thanks to several corner shots by Tom Benner and some good work by Sam Johnson. The two teams played on even terms for the next eight minutes, but a last quarter rally decided the game in our favor. Duplicating the 19-l-1 tournament, University High engaged Rantoul in the cham- pionship game, and to the surprise of some -l-1 of 57 entrants in the guessing contest who reached the finals, our team was victorious, 32-30. Captain Bill Schoonmaker put in the winning basket this seventh of the gamej with 30 seconds to play, after Doug XVeitzel's rebound had brought about a 30-30 tie. Important factors in the victory were Bill's 18 points, his and Doug's aggressive rebounding, Tom Benner's and Ed Deam's alert brand of ball, and the defensive work of Guards Sam Johnston and Bill Jackson. The road to a second county championship contained many more obstacles than did the road which led to Uni I-ligh's first championship. This year, it was an uphill Fight, and the team went into the final game as the underdog. In the words of Coach Birdzell, "The boys had a goalg hard work and unswerving purpose enabled them to attain it." Fifty-srvvrz Track-I 944 S1 The 1944 track squad had one of the most successful seasons in recent years, losing only two scheduled meets while winning five. Triumphs were registered over Tolono and Sidney, 104-30-8, Aller- ton, 7lP41g Sadorus and St. Joe, 65-42-355 Mahomet and Homer, 100-Z2-11, and Danville, 67-45. Perhaps the highlight of the year was the County Track Meet, in which University High School placed second to Rantoul, 47-44. This represented quite an improvement over the dual meet between the two schools which Rantoul won, 86-31. Uni High's individual champions in the county were Captain Phil Hartman, 8803 Morris Butsch, shot put and pole vault, Dean Collins, high hurdles: and Dave Fulrath, high jump. Qther points were scored by Bud Little, second in the mileg Paul Hartman, second in the 440 and third in the 1003 Tony Fay, third in the pole vault, Stewie Daniels, fourth in the 8803 Jan Roosa, second in the high hurdles, third in the low hurdles, and tied for third in the high jump, the varsity relay team, which placed third 3 and the Freshman-Sophomore relay team, which placed fourth. The squad looked good in many relay meets, winning the class B division of the Mattoon Relays and placing first in the sprint medley at the Paris Relays. All but six letter-winners graduated: consequently, this year's squad will be composed mainly of underclassmen. However, with a few breaks, this inexperienced team may turn in some outstanding performances in the coming season. Pa l gc' Fifty oftball if The 1944-45 softball team experienced the worst season in recent years, winning only one game while losing seven. 'liwo of these losses were by one run, while many of the others could be attributed to inexperience and to injuries suffered by key men. Many underclassmen gained valuable experience this year, and they should form the nucleus for better teams in coming years. lloys who participated are as follows: joe Ambrose, Tom Benner, slim Card, Tony Fay, Bill Jackson, Harlan Johnson, Sanford Johnston, Peter Moyer, and Doug Weitzel, Seniors: Hill Allen, jim Casteel, Ed Deam, John Harry, Gerry Johnson, John Karraker, Bud Mittendorf, and Donald Moyer, underclassmen. SEASON RECGRD Uni High .....................,,. Sidney 17 Uni High ........ ....... O gden 7 Uni High ........ ......, S t. Joseph 15 Uni High ........ ....... P hilo 15 Uni High ........ ....... H omer 8 Uni High ........ ....,.. S idney 12 Uni High ...,.... ....... P hilo 11 Uni High .. ....... St. Joseph 10 Page Fifty-nim: v a , 49 Bo 59 Intramurals L.-, A wide and varied intramural sports program has been instituted at Uni High the past year under the direction of Robert M. Allen, assistant coach. The purpose of this program has been to give all the boys in school an opportunity to engage in competitive sports. In this manner, boys who lacked the skill and experi- ence necessary to make the varsity squad in an interscholastic sport this year have gained valuable knowledge which will help them next year when they are playing on varsity teams. Six teams competed in a round-robin touch football tournament this fall, each team meeting every other team at least once. The Buzzards, captained by Pete Moyer and Ioe Ambrose, emerged as the victors with live wins against one loss. Two intramural basketball tournaments were conducted this winter, games being played every Tuesday and Thursday. The Indians, captained by Alex Katsinas, were declared the winners in the firstg while Buck Amsbary's Navy team won the second. Participation in the spring wrestling tournament was, for the first time, com- pulsory for all boys taking Physical Education. Individual champions, and their weight divisions are as follows: joe Ambrose, 120-1303 George Lambrakis, 130- 140, Tony Pay, 140-1505 Harlan Johnson, 150-1605 and lim Casteel, heavyweight. Despite the Sophomores' power in the dashes and weight events, the Seniors won the interclass track meet by a large margin. Thirty boys from all classes participated. This completed perhaps the best year of Intramural sports that University High School has everiknown. In future years, the program started this year will pay dividends if all boys who compete for Uni High against other schools have had the experience gained through several years of intramural competition. 6135 'Z Page Sun Girls, Intramurals P Sig Starting otli the year with a bang, the juniors, with lelortense Brigham as their captain, took the honors in the soccer tournament by defeating every team they played. The Seniors held a close second place with Roberta Bloom, captain. Barbara .lean Moore and Mar- jorie Hudson were the managers. Elinor Case won the tennis tournament in the spring. Again, in the volleyball tournament, the Juniors, this time led by Mary Lou VVarmouth, placed tirst by beating the Sophomores and Freshmen, and tying the Seniors. Defeated only by the Juniors, the Freshmen, under the leadership of Martha Paton, came in second. Nice going, Freshmen! Elizabeth Harding and Mary Lou War- mouth managed the volleyball tournament. Martha Dodds and Dorothy Adams, managers, ran oil the bas- ketball games in two separate tournaments. Beaten in volleyball and soccer, the detiant Seniors won both tournaments, though they had to break the fighting spirit of the juniors. The Seniors won every game they played. Hortense Brigham and Martha Deam in charge of badminton, Barbara Ann Garvey and Ann Kamerer of pingpong, and Barbara VVerstler and Charlotte Mittendorf of softball brought their re- spective tournaments to successful closes. By putting these sports in their programs and by entering them with enthusiasm, the girls have proved that sports play a major portion in their activities. 3 A Page S1113 one Izzxi' Ro-zv4lQutli Stoulfer, Nancy Gilbert, Barbara XVerstler, lrlortense Brigham. bicoud Ro'zufKlary Lou XVarmouth, janet ,-Xnderscn, Martha Deam. Wh ites MoTTo: "Fight to 1110 emi, zulzdizm' lose or win." Wlieii the girls drawing white hair ribbons joined the White Team, they elected Frances Brigham and Hortense Brigham as their leaders. Half the Whites tried out for the Wliite all-stars soccer team. lf the Blues were favored to win, the VVhites displaced any such idea with a swift corner in the last quarter-the only score made in the game. Girls of the team then honored the Blues by entertaining them in the gym and treats for all at the Union Build- ing. The VVhites also won the volleyball game in an exciting rally in the last few minutes of play. Then came the thrilling all-star basketball game. The Wl1ite Team, though they fought hard to the end, didn't have quite enough defense to stop the determined Blues. The Vlfhites are anxious to regain their prestige by winning the softball game. Prigv-Si.i-ty-two Firxf Ron'-Sue Royelstad, Elinor Case, liarlwara ljollhins, Harriet Shedcl, Mzlrtha Dod Second Ro-zu-.Xlice Emly, Gilda Gluskoter, Elizabeth Harding, Ann Rovelstad. Blues BlOTTOZ "To -will -ruiflzozzf lvocisfizzg ana' to lose wiilzozxf v.1'czz5i11g." Early in the fall the Blue Team, composed of half the number of girls i11 school, organized and elected Barbara Dobbins, captain and Elinor Case, co-captain. The captains did well in arousing interest for their first battle with the Whites. Although the lllues were defeated by 0116 goal, they played a good game and won the respect of their opponents. llarbara Dobbins created the team mascot, lrlluzo, to bring luck for the next game. l3luzo's charms were effective, for Elinor Case won the tennis title later in the fall. Enthusiasm was high for the volleyball championslaip. Although tl1e lilues were behind in the first half, the team made a forceful rally and were only a few points behind at the end of the game. ln the battle for basketball championship, Elinor Case, with a scoring streak of ll points, led the lllues to an l8-6 victory. just before the game, the lllues presented the NVhites with a huge bone as a keepsake. Now the lllues are preparing to give the Wlhites some tough coinpetition i11 softball. 5.1-.l'fj"f,!l'L'L' MARTHA DEAM I-IALE NEWCORIER RUTH STOUFFER heerleaders Though this has been their iirst year in cheerleading, these three have done a splendid job pepping up our student body before games and leading our public praise of jugbut at the games. In addition to this, they have planned at least two pep assemblies. These three are not all we have as cheerleaders-Melissa Dobbins, Joanne Wright, Marilyn Daniels, and Audrey Greenman, as Junior cheerleaders, have gotten into line form for next year by leading cheers at the reserve games. They also helped in the many pep assemblies. Page Szlrty-four 163 fflffudg F 5 4 Z E I - ' gl' 5 K . K ,V umgr 'lv-five Firxl Ron'--Martha Bell, Wil- ma Albrecht, Janet Ander- son, Jewel Marco, Mary Jean Kudo. ,Sll'f0lld Rott'-Virginia Neville, Nancy Matheny, I e a n n e jackson, Virginia Goodwine. Firsl Rott'-Elinor Case, Jane Graham, Miriam VVorkman, Barbara Dobbins. Sleroud Row-Nancy Gilbert, Harriet Shedd, Lou Ann Bai- ley. I Ploiades Council The council, representing the seven branches of Pleiades, and the administra- tive officers, decide upon and administer all affairs of the group, though its actions are subject to the approval of the girls. Pleiades' many accomplishments through the year prove the value of such an organization at University High School. The officers of the organization are: president, Martha Doddsg vice-president, Roberta Ikloomg secretary, Shirley Collins, and treasurer, Hortense Brigham. ooial Committee ln case youlve wondered who mal-:es out the social calendar for Pleiades, it's the girls on this committee under the leadership of Barbara VVQ-Irstler. This year, Pleiades has sponsored several parties, including the apple-polishing party for the faculty, a picnic, the star dance, and the annual spring carnival. Page Sixty-.r1'x f 4 t s First Ron'-Barbara Werstler, 5 Martha Dodds, Charlotte 1 i Mittendorf, Sally Davison. Q Q i-flf?3f' W' ie Second Row--Ruth Stouffer, Shirley Collins, Hortense Brigham, janet Anderson, Nancy Gilbert, H a r r i et Shedd, Miriam VVorkman, Miss Turncll. Left to Riglzi-Audrey Green- man, Shirley Collins, Bar- bara XVerstler, Nancy Defi-- baugh. Service Committee VVith Janet Anderson as chairman, this committee plays an important part in Pleiades. It performs such duties as polishing the trophies in the library, con- ducting a big sister picnic in the fall, sending our Christmas news letter to all Uni High alumni in service, and publicizing all Pleiades events. Intramural Board Harriet Shedd and the other girls on this board work hard making rules for girls' intramural tournaments and adding points for G.A.A. awards. These and the other activities of the intramural board deserve very special credit. Page Si'.rty-scvcn 2 N, Q., .P f, x'N.nM.AW X Q. s N Bark Row, left to right-Barbara Dobbins, Virginia Emly, Catherine Christie, Helen Key, Elinor Case, Charlotte Mittendorf. Left, fron! fo bark-Barbara VVerstler, Barbara Garvey, Katherine Hutchinson. Right, from' fo bark-Ann Rovelstad, Martha Deam, Jewel Marco. Junior Orchesis Under the able leadership of Charlotte Mittendorf, the members of junior Orchesis have worked hard and accomplished much this year. As well as developing grace in the girls' movements, the loco- motion movements give the girls a remarkable sense of rhythm. In the annual Parent-Teachers' Association Christmas program, Junior Qrchesis executed several group and solo dance numbers. Junior Orchesis also gave an excellent demonstration at the spring carnival. Page Sixty-eight First R orc-Roberta Rosecrans, Melissa Dobbins, Hortense Brigham, Ruth Stoutlcx Xl uy Ruth Tate, Martha Deam. Second Rott'-Miss Cunningham, Patsy Price, Janet Anderson, Helen Key, Margo Glenn Ann Kamerer, Miss Turnell. A Junior Terrapin "Une, two, three, one, two, threeg in, two, threefl If you heard this on a Saturday morning about nine o'clock, you could be almost sure it was Junior Terrapin practicing for the P.T.A. program on April 25th or the assembly on April 27th. In the fall, Terrapin elected Ruth Stouffer, president, and Pa- tricia Price, manager. Throughout the year tryouts for admission were held. In the competitive swimming meet on March 10th, many mem- bers won first, second, or third place in some event. Miss Amy Turnell, girls, physical education teacher, and Miss Phyllis Cunningham, a practice teacher in physical education, helped the girls make Terrapin the success it has been this past season. Pay? Sixty- uint' Senior Theme Songs S-'w CHARLOTTE ALLEN-I Must Have That Man. JOE AMBROSE-We're Little Black Sheep. JANET AN DERSON-Californ-i-ay. KLAUS BAER-Among My Souvenirs. TOM BENNER-I Came Here To Talk for Joe. ROBERTA BLOOM-I Only VVant a Buddy, Not a Sweetheart. JIINI CARD-VVill You I-Iuh? CATHERINE CHRISTIE-I'm Misunderstood. BILL DANIELSON-Wine, Women, and Song. MARTHA DODDS-Bounce Me Brother with a Solid Four. TONY FAY-Sweet Potato Piper. CLINTON GRANGER-VVe're Getting a Little Reckless. HENRY HAMILTON-Dear Old Southland. JEAN HANNAGAN-A Good Man Is Hard to Find. ELIZABETH HARDING-You Say the Sweetest Things. SHIRLEY HARRIS-I'll Keep the Lovelight Burning. ALBERT HELToN-rm Flyin' High. DORIS HERSHBARGER--It's So Peaceful in the Country. KENT HOBART+You Lucky People You. MARILYN HUDSON-My Dreams Are Getting Better All the Time. JEANNE JACKSON-A Bird in a Gilded Cage. BILL JACKSON-Everyday Is Ladies' Day with Me. HARLAN JOHNSON--Maw, She's Making Eyes at Me. SAMMIE JOHNSTON-I VVon't Go Home Until You Kiss Me. TICKEY LESSARIS--I Love Life. DORIS MAIER-Sleepytime Gal. CHARLOTTE MITTENDORF-I Didn't Know What Time It Was. BARBARA JEAN MOORE-My Mother Would Love You. PETER MOYER-Careless. FRANCES BRIGHAM-Carry Me Back to Old Virginie. DOLORES OVERMEYER--VVhy Don't You Fall in Love with Me? EVELYNE PATTERSON-Tell It To the Marines. BUDDY REEVES-The Little Gray Home in the West. BILL SCHOONMAKER-Curse of An Aching Heart. WES SCHULTHES-I Get a Kick Out of Corn. HARRIET SHEDD-Take Me Out to the Ball Game. INIERLE STAUFFER-I'll Get By. DICK THOMAS-Fools Fall in Love. DOUG WEITZEL-VVhy Is a Good Gal So Hard to Find? BARBARA WERSTLER-Can't Help Lovin' That Man. BARBARA DOBBINS-You Can't Say "No" to a Sailor. JEWEL MARCO--Knit One, Purl Two. Page Seventy if ir il 11l"'f.. 'US 'Q 4 X rf" f.,-af? .ffL ??f' fi, , 'Q fn . 1 , .H D, '51-,,, H , 1 - Q f' fm ff ab N 5 33 P - .Q 'Q 'nr ,I Q A X 0 , 1 -5 f ' W, I , Q , Q' ' L X. -ff, ' ..,, M A. 1, mg ' ' ,W '1 . xg 'fffj' ,il gg , ' w- 915 . Q ..., A Z 5 ,Q jx' I A ' WN ,4: ,f':a .-F1-"i,', , Q T .i M ' 7' X .V ' w f ' f 4 1 I P I Q 5 F f , 1 gr vi ' K F Q: i ' a .1 49" 1 1 E mwmvw ui BFMLUA 5 I mum Hugnzwm QUT BQQVX1 TCI QUQU - X ZZ , ,ffl fi 2 2ik-2 fffz Q QQ' , X2 Wf 3 X-GMX Qu 5' xsggg gif-K x 3 CRUX' UAE M A ebb , W N 11.7 :Ill ,114 'Q 4 A . .,b,.v'4 .'4Ql WN 1:-'I' 1' f"'1t '5 I3 lq.'f 4 'Q 'Q I ' ' .1 viz' X Q A A S' ii, xx .X Uouun 5014 pE,9 4 .J 3 53 6 EQ ,N LJQE V 3 f JILX ff 'ff -1 X EJUQKY, GET ou T og we wmv 5910625 X1 ou GU Hum .1 K tl ' QW 5' ZZZZZ 0 4 ,Ll 3 l .5 - 'M' Calendar September Sept. ll-Back to school, new faces and new phone numbers. P. S. They say there are a few new teachers, too. Sept. l2-Mrs. G- takes care of the Subs-I canlt pronounce her name yet. Sept. 14-A certain Senior girl is already fed up with school and decides to take a vacation-New York bound. Sept. 15-The eight new faculty mem- bers were entertained at a dinner given by the older and higher wizards of this Institute of Higher Education, known commonly as teachers. Sept.20-The season's first assembly- Everybody got acquainted. Mr. Pogue is cute, isn't he girls! Sept. 23-Election Day tat Uni High of coursej. Nice going, Willard. Sept. 25-Guys! A woman is as old as she looks. Gals! A man isn't old until he stops looking. Sept. Z6-Uni High vs. Sidney is a soft ball game. Uni High is victorious and off to a fine start. Sam's quite a pitcher -But be careful-he can pitch more than a softball. Page Seventy-four Calendar October Oct. 2-After laughing for five minutes at a picture on page 10 of the Etlcnizzg Cm.n'im', the words 'iUniversity High School Student Councilu appeared be- fore my eyes-stopped laughter abruptly. Oct. 7-The Junior Class enjoyed a class picnic, I hear. Oct. 11-Uni High has another assembly. -This makes two. What is the matter, Mr. Kuhn? As I was in the girls' locker room, I heard some of these Sophomores talkingg "She told me you told her what I told you not to tell her!'l "Oh, isn't she mean? I told her not to tell you I told her." x'Well, don't you tell her I told you she told me." It's all clear now?? Oct. 13-VVell, this Friday the thirteenth was sure bad luck for the teachers- they had a meeting-we had a vaca- tion. Oct. 14-Now itls the Freshmen's turn- they had a picnic. November Nov. 3-Uni High's vanquishing team started out the season properly by de- feating Ogden 59 to 26. The juniors, I'll have to admit, produced a swell mixer. Lucky Norman won a whole box of candy. Pane' Seventy-fi'Ue y nuns f .arp PN. FUN Dllll Hn A I 'HL NDLQTIIU UT UUDU THE Ulu' llllllllllllll Calendar Nov. 4-The Subs couldn't bear the sight of each other any longer and had a masquerade party in the attic. This was quite an affair. VVhat kind of a game is Milknian? Nov. 5-Ed is certainly loved by his "best friend." Clipper "followed him to school one day which was against the rules."-Today, when a man bites a dog, it isn't news-it's lunch. Nov. 10-The Sophomore Class had a "get together." Some fun! Audrey Greenman, l thought you knew better. Nov. 17-Bodenbach and Urger, Inc., gave a Fashion Show followed by a tea. Two special features were--a Mary Muffet skirt modeled by lean Hannagan at 312.50 tshe looked as though a spider were going to bite herl and a special showing of an exclusive design by Barbara Werstler and Char- lotte lXlittendorf. Nov. Z0-qlfall housecleaning of lockerse- Dear lXlissi Kramer was running around "like a chicken with its head cut off" trying to gather books from the bottom corners of our lockers. Nov. Zl-The Blue Team was enter- tained royally at the Union lluilding by the Wliite Team. Uh! such food! Page Seventy x Calendar Nov. 23-Yipeeee!-No school. XN'alch out ol' turkey. Nov. Z4-VVoke up early dreaming I was rowing in a boat race and the oars were made of macaroni-just about to die when I woke up. Must have been that turkey. At any rate, I was so tired I slept through history class to the tune of Mr. Engle's voicedso soothing to one with tired nerves. Nov. 27-Is it bad luck for a cat to follow you? VVell, that all depends- Are you man or mouse? December Dec. 4-Tryouts for the P.'l'.A. Christ- mas program were held today. Miss lXIcHarry says, "All you have to do is walk across the stage and maybe utter a wordfl Somehow I don't un- derstand. Dec. 5-I-lorrors! Wot a day! You should have seen the Senior girls turn pink when the lowly Freshmen really "beat off their socks" in volleyball. Dec. 8-Today Nancy Gilbert lost tor misplacedl both keys to her lock. Qur efficient Physical Plant was called and promptly came with saws, picks, etc. in tow. After much sweating and groaning they broke the lock. The next day Nancy found her key, and the Office got a bill for 12 dollars. Pagc 5'cz'cnty-sc-vcn DUN l wi sniff 4 if +1 Calendar Dec. ll-The Student Council got off their high-hat and invited visitors to attend their meeting. Hereafter they will have a visitors' day the lirst Mon- day of every month. Dec. 15-The "darlin' li'l, Subs" gave a demonstration followed by a tea for their loving mothers. Did the mamas really get a picture of the Sub-Fresh- men in the classroom? Dec. 16-The juniors sponsored a Christmas dance at the Union Build- ing. lt was a line dance, complete with Santa Claus, presents, Alice Wooters, Tony, and our "Holiday Voices." Dec. 18-Everybody's in the Christmas Spirit-Alex gave me a pencil Conly 2 inches, but still he had the giving spirit in himj. Dress rehearsal was held promptly at 6:30. I hope our Christmas program is a success. The Orchesis members got cold feet. My poor toes, they're all stubbed. Dec. 19-The Christmas program was enjoyed by all the fond parents. The gym was packed-And when Bill sang -I always knew he had the twinkle toes like Fred Astaire in his make-up, but I hadn't caught up with the fact that he has some Frank Sinatra, too. Page Svvcizty-e1'gIzt Calendar Dec. 20-During the Christmas Assem- bly today, Jewel gave a reading. VVhile she was saying, "And there was a knock on the door"-a pounding broke the silence, and four beaming gentle- men appeared, bowed amongst thun- derous applause, and backed out- XVhat would we do without the Phys- ical Plant? Santa paid us a visit, and we all went home happily, not to re- turn until next year-However, the girls did return and went caroling. After the caroling they returned to school for the Pleiades formal initia- tion which was very impressive. Dec. 21-Mr. Engle is still smarting from his Christmas present of a copy of the Chicago T7'iblll1L'.' Harriet Shedd is finding good use for the "Gold Dust" that "Santa" Zickgraf gave her. January an. 2-Uh, bless Bess! My clothes must have been getting smaller all vacation while "me" has been getting bigger-4 However, I iinally staggered back to school at 8 ZSU. As noon rolled by, four girls couldn't take it and asked Mr. Pogue if they could have permission to go to the movies. Much to their surprise he let them go! an. 3-Back to the old grind with three exams-Teachers are so inconsiderate of students! agc' .S'L"Z.'ClIf-Y'lll-Ill' Calendar an. 4-I almost froze to death today. I wore my overcoat and earmuffs to all my classes, the latter not merely because of the cold. The chemistry students reported the temperature of their room to be 240 F. The Physical Plant must be snowed in. an. 5-The Seniors were told how to sell advertising today-I never was much as a salesman, but here goes! Uni High beat Tolono 40-31. Their cheerleaders kept reminding us where they were from by the yell: "Ship Ahoy, Shop Ahoy, We're from To- lono, Illinois Y" an. 9-The Junior and Senior girls fought out their annual volleyball game. The steady Seniors led all the way through. In the last few seconds, the Juniors pulled through to tie the score. an. 10-I got a note from Mr. Pogue- Thrill !-Heck l-So did 20 other girls. an. ll-I received another note from Mr. Pogue. I noticed the boys never get them. an. 12-I found another note in my locker from Mr. Pogue. This time it sounded threatening! Page Eighty I Calendar jan. l5-Uni High beat Onarga 56-24- Too bad none of us frootersj could go. an. 17-Oh, what fun! Only four peo- ple in our English class. However, I would much rather have been at the County Tournament-I donit know what to do with my problem parents. Uni High won their first game-44-32 against Ogden-keep goin' boys! an. 18-I don't know how, but I got to Longview. "Wot a game!" We finally won by one point. The score, for those whom it may concern, was 28-27. an. l9-Very little was accomplished today in the way of school work. Uni High is now in the semi-finals. The Senior girls appeared in overalls and long shirts, and I do mean long. At noon the students couldn't stand it any longer, and the school shook under the stamping and yelling of a snake dance which ended up at the gym. Our ef- forts were not in vain, and we won again 32-25. Tom Benner really showed us how he can play-!'VVot a guy !" an. 20-Wot a day! Wot a tournament! W'ot a game! I felt as though I would be out on the playing floor myself. My seat Qif thatls what you could call it! was smack dab on the floor. The water boy jumped over me each time the whistle blew for the time out pe- riods. In the last second we won- yes, we won the County. The Hoor was "swamped" with Uni High rooters. Congratulations, Team! Page Eighty-one Jan. 22-Don't be alarmed-It's only the orchestral. Today we had an assembly for the Champions. The trophy is a beauty, and folks-there's really noth- ing the matter with Tony. After school the gals Hpolished the apple" by giving the teachers a party. Did you know that Mr. Pogue has longer feet than Mr. Engle? February Feb. 2-According to Dr. Hartley we shall have six more weeks of sub-zero weather. Uni High was defeated by Sadorus 34-44, but it was a swell game-Aren't key holes terrible things, girls? Feb. 6-Today, while watching the girls play basketball, our dear coach, Mr. Birdzell, remarked, "If I hacln't recog- nized the ball, I wouldn't know what they're doing in that mess."-Now was that nice! Feb. 8-First meeting of the Slide Rule Club. Requirements for inmates are to own a slide rule and to attend regu- larly. Nice girls will be accepted. Feb. l0--Some tests start-I can say no more. Feb. ll-Janet Anderson is the D.A.R. award winner from our school.-Con- gratulations, Janet! I'm sure we selec- ted the best girl for this award. Calendar Feb. 14-Two big tears almost escaped when Mr. Swanson read cuttings from Prologue to Glory in a patriotic as- sembly. Feb. l6-I can write the alphabet four different ways. Can you? Feb. 17--After a victorious basketball game, the students of Uni High went to the Tri-High dance. The lighting was ver-ree good-wasn't it? Feb. 19-Bring all your games, cards, ash trays--Red Cross Drive. Feb. 20-Something's cooking, and it isn't Miss Bodenbach's cooking class. Feb. Z1-Now I know-Pleiades is get- ting ready for its yearly Star Dance. Feb. 22-Badminton tournament starts. VVhat racket you have, Hortense! Feb. Z3-Uni High beats Hoopeston 52 to 49 in a thrilling game. Feb. 24-Pleiades gives the basketball team a dance. Never have you seen such decorations-wow! Thanks to Dr. Hartley for directing the erection of them. Feb. 27-Uni High really sparkled tonite while defeating St. joe 46-22 in our first game of the Regional. March March l-The Juniors presented our school with a "never to be forgotten" assembly. It was more like a 3-ring circus. VVe tried hard to laugh, but we had a hard time of it. Ann and Elinor, can't say no l-I wonder why! March 6-Dr. Hartley's prediction comes through with rain, sleet, and snow. March 7-The Latin III and IV classes have taken up debating on current school problems. I hope their improve- ments will soon perfect the school. March 8-During physics class today, Dr. Harnish, pointing to a red book, said to Bucky, "Are you sure you get the same sensation while looking at this book that I do ?" Buck replies, "Well, if I don't, there's something the matter with one of us."-You are sup- posed to laugh now-please. March 13-Ed Deam collected two bits today from Harriet for calling Mr. Engle, Shirley, his first name. Didn't think he would do it, did you Harriet? March 15-Miss Kramer jumped out from her desk in panic today when she heard a crash and saw a football come sailing through the window. The Phys- ical Plant was called immediately and everything was all fixed up in a jiffy. Page Eighty-two Calendar March 18-Today joe and Sam were conversing. joe says, "I love the beau- ties of the countryside," and Sam says, "Yes, and sometimes I even give them a lift." March 23-Tonight the Athletic Banquet was held-Ice cream, cake, speakers, boys all dressed up, etc. It seems all the speakers could talk about was Champaign High, but the banquet was a swell one. Ed is our Captain for next year. You have the right spirit, Eddie! March 24-Qlilashl Tony, 'Bam, Tom, and Joe sold S598 of advertising today -VVow! Fun! Isn't it? March 27-The Physical Plant are real- ly exerting themselves. Vtfill Mrs. Swindell's room be lavender? Miss Barbara Werstler and Miss Charlotte Mittendorf had dinner, and I do mean dinner for two of their friends today. Then-the guests had to help wash dishes. I've never heard of such a thing. March 29-I-Iere's hoping the Calendar gets in the yearbook, the dead line is real soon-too soon. April April 1-Easter Sunday, and everyone appeared at Church in "full bloom" in spite of the rain. Page Eiglzty-tlzrcc April fl-The newly-painted rooms have affected many students as well as teachers-some cry, some sneeze, some turn pale--Jean thinks she's going to faint. April 6--Two boys searching for a thrill, really had one today, running smack into an automobile on a bike. They survived with a few bruises, scratches, and stitches. Urbana Relays! Uni I-Iigh's Tony Fay won second in the pole vault. I don't see why he must land on his head. April 7--Many of the Senior girls were rushing this afternoon. "Slush" is de- licious, isn't it? A few more studious members took College Boards. Peter could take them here but hopped off to Chicago. I wonder if that was the only reason! Uni High presents "Feathers in the Gale," starring Ann Rovelstad and Bill Jackson. It was really a line production and had a professional touch. After the play Charlotte Allen was so sorry it was over, tears appeared-I guess Ann was even more sorry. Miss Baum looked relieved and just stood beaming at everyone. April 9-The carnival is really getting into full swing. The third period classes are having a swell time with their sideshows. I certainly wish Math came third period. Calendar April 10---Today Eddie Iacquin, Editor of the Nvzc'.v-Galactic, interviewed Har- riet Shedd, much to the amusement of the Senior English class. April ll-Barb wrote to Foxy Fixit's question box of the local paper: "Dear Foxy, My boy friend wrote that he dreamed of me night and day, but I don't think I can trust him too far. Mystehed, Barb." She was shocked today when the answer come: "Dear Dobbo, you merry mystilier, I wouldn't trust him too near if I were you. Yours Slyly, Foxy." April 13--The Carnival is under full swing, and here's hoping for the best ever. April 14-After a hard day's work, the Carnival is ready to go-and what a carnival--The best we've ever had. I'm still laughing from the main show. Bill Redhead is just plain lucky. I saw him walk away with three cakes, and I tried all night in vain-Even teachers can be human once in a while. April IS-The Seniors showed us today what an assembly is really like-they have Na! talent. They took me, or all of us in fact, for a ride. April 20--The Mixed Chorus sang beau- tifully in the Music Festival. Mr. Kuhn was a proud man tonight. I hope he was, at least. April 25-Terrapin gave their yearly program today. It was a real affair- Heard some of the weaker sex Qboysj remark, "Not bad, not bad at all- Hmmmm P" April 27-Jean Hannagan's theme song is, "The Boy Next Door." May May 4-The girls gave a tea today in honor of their mothers. Orchesis pro- vided entertainment. I think the mamas really enjoyed themselves. May 5-The Sophornores showed us what they could do. The Spring Fling was a success. The May Queen was crowned and the Court of Honor looked lovely during the grand march. Dr. Hartley was smiling from ear to ear. May S-Conscience is the voice that tells you not to do something after you've done it. Isn't that right, Buddy. May 12-The juniors had their spring class picnic. What those Juniors won't do next! Some fun-huh? May l7-The Seniors and the Student Council had ice cream today in honor of President Shedd's birthday. Mr. Engle had tive dixie cups. Page Eighty-four Calendar May 19-The incoming students of this fall were warmly welcomed at a party given by the Subs. They have such fun at their parties. May 21-Today Mrs. Engle informed her husband that they were having company the next day for dinner, and they would need eggs. Trying in vain, Mr. Engle told his history class, "To- morrow we will have the story of Co- lumbus and the egg. Every student must bring an egg." May 22-I fooled him and brought an Easter egg I had been saving. May 23-Goodbye skirts and sweaters, Hannel shirts, and corduroy pants. Summer has come to Champaign- Urbana. May 24-I guess it isn't summer after all-shiver my timbers this morning. May 28--Exams are here again-the last time for me. May 29-Only two more days of torture. Xi Page Eiglxty-five A .19 P ,,. May 31-Staggered through the last one. 'lioo tired to shout for joy. June -lune 1-The juniors gave the Seniors one swell Prom. VVhat would we do without Hill Graham? VVe would prob- ably miss that "rush of trouble." -lune 3--Smith Music Hall was the cen- ter of attraction tonight-llaccalaw reate Services. lt was all very serious until XVes came in with his hat on crooked and the tassel hanging right in his eye. -lune -l-Class Nightml can't describe it. At least the Seniors are diiTerent,H and were the teachers shocked to see this lf AND l?. "Pink and red are so pretty," says Miss Richards. June 5-Commencement, and the Seniors are graduated. lt doesn't seem possi- ble-I guess the Juniors are pretty happy about the whole affair, but we'll always remember our years at Uni High! -1-g. Fo VV1f'T01xilVinor'S In S ajOr Teen-Rl a rt ge Togs 40 M W' SYQWQ' Xe CNOQQGS 6 xx Q X P' QGOQ X005 . G Sq 29850 00005 wa QR. XNZBQ Zoo 3 s xx 00: O 40 ROY JX53 'Po agbxoa A053905 00043 6 aid' QQQ 36 xx we Q066 G+ . .,'x0 'xo X956 go 905 ' SWG max X Q55 O65 SQQON 6 68,20 X gobec, 49918 atx Jew We as oobefewo R 0 b CHA e MPAIGNWS S 0 n 5 LARGEST D S EPARTM RE Pug . e Eighty 7fze fnleaillalle fjainllwzd ana! pad-M24 G. R. Grubb Engravers III Congratulations Seniors! from the University High School Parent-Teachers Hssociation Compliments ot Inman Hotel FIREPROOF For Reservations Phone 421 1 DELIA BROWN, Mgr. Buy War Bonds and Keep Them if ir ir Champaign Junk Co. 'Ir COMPLIMENTS OF The Rex Theatre Compliments of K a t s i 11 a ' s Elite Sweet Shop I Twin City P r i nt i n g Company PRINTERS . . STATIONERS OFFICE OUTFITTERS 4' Telephone 5I4I I I9-IZ3 W. Park Ave. CHAMPAIGN, ILLINOIS W. Lewis 8: Company CHAMPAIGN '10 Your Favoriie Sfore of Fashion! . Q-5353. Compleie dx y y Deparimeni Siore C HAMPAIGN'S LARGEST sTocK M POPULAR 0 RECORDINGS U U Aj Vicior CoIumbia v Decca . . OIceI1 .ii Capiiol Bluebird I IO E. Main Urbana, III. Single Records nd Aibum Sefs ' CABLE PiANo co. 3I0 N. Hickory Main 9l82 P X O Complimenis of Jones Optical Co. 'I' CI-IAIVIPAIGN, ILL. O O Complimenis of Model Laundry Oo KUI-IN'S STORE 9 I4 Wi'I1 n xxx X Hhs- I- K I Egg: :gh for T ' h S -IW-:,. I IIE Youn Men :IWISSQEIEQ . ITE ,sv-SEI 'S 6 I Ili? f-,-H'l,:,1 I Il 'ETLENMEI' ' u EI-ir ,-,Q 'fl -A4- ::"W:'I Sfore - f - --ee gm it 'YunIlumunlnnummmnnu.Imam i I -- a Sfore YOUNG MEN FIRST IN STYLE COME FIRST TO KUHN'S . if 33-35-37 Main S+. CHAMPAIGN Besi Wishes Erom Illinois Water Service Oo. P4 N' C I Complimem of Tho Senior Por+foi+o in was book Wofo moolo by Sears-Roebuck 8: Co. Weber 322 N. Hickory chompoign, III. Q C C- S- Complimerfrs REAL ESTATE Farm Loans and of Insurance B i I1 g S Member of Hue Injrerclwange Your Qualify PHONE 3847 Jewe'e"S STRAUCH'S PHOTO ART JEWELRY . . ART . . PHOTOGRAPHY GIFTS . . COLLEGE SUPPLIES WE WILL BE HAPPY TO HAVE YOU VISIT OUR GIFT SHOP Q...- .Q...g. C . A . K I L E R 709 S. Wright St. 24-26 Main St. CHAMPAIGN CHAMPAIGN WATT'S SPECIALTY SHOP STUDENTS AND COLLEGE SUPPLIES Greeting Cards, Stationery and Printing ....... I2O4If2 W. CaIitornIa Ave. ,Urbana Sullivan Chevrolet Company Authorized Sales and Service CHEVROLET . . PONTIAC 304 N. Walnut Tel. 4275 CHAIVIPAIGN JESSIE R. COWGILL Best Wishes to UNI HIGH SENIORS OF l945 Tecl Brown's Shell Station -i GREEN 81 MATTHEWS -1- 7-I966 Urbana, III. -1- DeIco Batteries Shellubrication Goodyear Tires Puye Ninctg n J N iucfv-hrv SMITTY'S SUPER SERVICE Corner of Green and Third Tele. 6- I 024 CHAMPAIGN, ILLINOIS F L O W E R S A+ Their Besf RaIph C. HaIbersI'adI' Corsages. Cui' Flowers, PIanI's I09 W. Elm URBANA 7-4335 TRADE WITH YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD DRUG STORE UNIVERSITY PHARMACY FINIS HINDMAN, R. Ph. PHONE 7-2I I2 505 So. Goodwin Ave. Urbana, III. Complimerfrs of Lou Hodge BILLIARDS . . SNOOKER . . POOL .....,. ON CAMPUS RECORDS-MUSIC 'X' Weekdays-I0 A. M. - 5:30 P. M Safurdays-I0 A. M. - 9:00 P. M When you Ihi In I n o good music Ihinic of . . . THE LOIS TAYLOR MUSIC SHOP A+ The Campus 5I4 E. John Si. CFIAM PAIGN COMPLIMENTS OF eler's I25 Wes'r Main S+ree+ PHONE 7-I933 "THE POWER TO PASS" THAT'S DIXIE GAS! 'X' Wrighi'-SuIIivan Oil Co. Neil a+ Springfield SI'a+e Roufe CHAMP AIGN STALEY Complimenis Of A Friend JOI-IN C. PARSONS LOEL BEAUTY SHOP 'X' CI-IAMPAIGN, ILLINOIS COMPLIMENTS OF THE CO-OP OLDEST AND LARGEST BOOK STORE ON THE CAMPUS 'X' 6I7If2 EOST Green ST. Tele. 4060 . . On Campus Green and WrigI1T Phone I369 WoOd's 5C To SI.00 Sfore 6I0 E. Green S+. COMPLIMENTS OF GouId'S Deparfmenf Sfore HOUTFITS FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY" 'X' WE SPECIALIZE IN BETTER 4' MERCHANDISE 20-22 Main S+. CHAMPAIGN CONIPLINIENTS MOI .. JOHNSTON'S McBRIDE'S DRUGS S P O R T TI-IE PRESCRIPTION STORE S I-I 0 P 'I' 'I' I Mean S+. .E CEIAMPAION, ILL. I C. L. COCHRUN 81 SON CONGRATULATIONS STUDEBAKER SALES AND SERVICE 'X' Neil Sfreei' ai' Springfield Ave. CI-IAMPAIGN, ILLINOIS Telephone 8l I I ON YOUR GRADUATION! UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE 202 S. MaH'I'Iews URBANA, ILL. 7-I588 Page Niuct STEERS GROCERY WITH BEST WISHES S H O L E M ' S PHONE IN CHAMPAIGN 7-I800 '-1 -1- Slieers for Fine Foods Leading Shoe Dealers of Downs+aI'e IZ' S. Race S+. Illinois Since I872 GEORGE BARSCH BESTWISHES FINE FLOWERS Ffom The 'I' I T Y Phone 4236 Q U A L R E S T A U R A N T II3 W. Universify CI-IAIVIPAIGN STANDARD SERVICE COMPLIMENTS Corner of Green and Six+I'I FROM 'I' GREENMAN BROS. HAROLD LENZ COMPLIMENTS BEST WISHES OF From I'IIe THE ILLINOIS CAMPUS 5c TO Sl.0O COMMERCIAL COLLEGE STORE Appliance Mfg. OuIIeI' Co. COMPLIMENTS OF THE STORE WITH AN IDEAL To Be WorI'hy of Your Paironage PARIS CLEANERS 'I' II4 W. Clark SI. CHAMPAION 202 W. Main-URBANA 4204 DIAL 7-4772 . OMPLIMENT Champaign Beaufy School C OF S 209 Norih Neil S+reeI' CHAMPAIGN, ILLINOIS Tel. 8348 'I' Only six monihs Io c:ompIe+e The course TUITION CASH OR TERMS W. B. James CIo+hier Urbana's SI-ore for Men and Young Men 'X' URBANA, ILLINOIS P H O N E 7-2058 OVERGARD'S, INC THE STORE FOR MEN THE TWEED SHOP FOR WOMEN 'X' On 'rhe IIIinois Campus PHONE 3027 FOR FINE FLOWERS Pi-ions SQE1 , L A. of X Qs ' LI . 1.um::an.II K , 11- fa- J CW KIQIIEILQ. WEIR BARBER SHOP GRADUATION GIFTS Books . . Picfure Frames BiIIfoIds . . Diaries . . Bookends Address Books . . Desk Se'rs 'X' Por+foIios . . S'Ia'rionery Games . . Greeiing Cards 202 NorI'h Neil S'I'. CHAMPAIGN L L O Y D E S ACROSS FROM CITY BUILDING Page Ninct git HAGEN'S CAFE WELCOME ALL COLLEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS 'I' II2 Wesi' Illinois COMPLIMENTS OF Picadilly Wines 8: Liquors CRUMP'S DELUXE FOODS A. I. CRUMP Phones 7-4033-7-4034 706 S. Lincoln Ave. URBANA, ILL. 'Z' WE DELIVER COMPLIMENTS OF THE SMART SHOPPE CHAMPAIGN'S FINEST STORE FOR JUNIORS, MISSES and WOMEN 'I' 203 N. Neil S+. NEXT DOOR TO WOOLWORTH'S THE SWIRL SHOP 'I' I I IBV2 Wesi Oregon Sfreef URBANA, ILLINOIS Telephone 7-I0O8 COMPLIMENTS OF WHITE LINE LAUNDRY INCORPORATED 'X' 723 S. Neil S+. CHAMPAIGN, ILLINOIS H. O. NORMAN JEWELER Wafches . . Diamonds . . Jewelry 'X' 28 Chesfer SI., Champaign, III. Phone 86I8 Opposi+e Inman HoI'eI RELIABLE FURNITURE CO. 'X' Corner UniversiI'y and Firsf CHAMPAIGN, ILL. Xiuftv- Patrons P!- T. M. BACON 8. SONS PERCIVAL HARDWARE CO. L. INGWERSON Q, MQQRE GALLION'S GROCERY NU,ART' INC. A FRIEND L. J. SCHNEIDER FIRST NATIONAL BANK GF KNQWLTQN AND BENNETT CHAMPAIGN SAM GARBER'S DR. ANNA SULLIVAN U. OF I. DRUGS MAX STARK INSURANCE SERVICE MCBRIDES DRUG LESTER VAN TRESS E. W. WOOLWORTH COMPANY SCHOOL MUSIC SERWCE A FRIEND VAL RUND MECLELLAN ELECTRIC CO. BLUM'S ANDERSON JEWELRY THOMAS C.,SHEDD MAC THOMPSON CLARENCE A. THOMPSON Thompson Lumber Company QUALITY . . SERVICE BUILDERS' HARDWARE INSULATION PHONE 5233 6Iz SQLIIII Neil S+ree+ CHAMPAIC-N Page One Hu d d I 'Q of, 'Q - 4. , , , ,. 1 . 1 J fm, J- If 4? V ' C l . I - -'n I - . , - - X , 1 Y J' Q ,f. " ' 1 5 -. ,, ' . I ' .f . f : .. :iq -5. ' I. x.,f..' . - ,v' .iw , 4 , -,,: 4--4 , . Q . 1 . Qkru ' n. . A V . - 1 . . ' ' I ' 11 ?q.','l' . , 1, . was i . 'LQ '-3 34' . kv - v., i if: -v A!- .- At O f -.5 Q .az A Y 1 I it A s nf- P p -li 'U N . Q' 1 rvunl N . . s ' . ' J - P-" . I , , . s Q K ' VP I g I s , ..f.' 1. , . . 1 4 . r ' ' T, - 'U ' ' . 14.1 4. fx. . ... . ....... ...S-n1Sn..1.


Suggestions in the University of Illinois High School - U and I Yearbook (Urbana, IL) collection:

University of Illinois High School - U and I Yearbook (Urbana, IL) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

University of Illinois High School - U and I Yearbook (Urbana, IL) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

University of Illinois High School - U and I Yearbook (Urbana, IL) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

1944

University of Illinois High School - U and I Yearbook (Urbana, IL) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

University of Illinois High School - U and I Yearbook (Urbana, IL) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

University of Illinois High School - U and I Yearbook (Urbana, IL) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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.