Stewardson Strasburg High School - Comet Yearbook (Strasburg, IL)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 32

 

Stewardson Strasburg High School - Comet Yearbook (Strasburg, IL) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 32 of the 1936 volume:

LK Al- rx- 71 . 1 1 J 'v K ef 2 f , x ,mf 3' . , . 5, ' 'X , V- " ,M -rl s Qf 1, gflx' V1 -. 7' ' J., .1 ., ,, , ' W 1 f ' -i . u 3, ,. f sg. .11 - ' , Mr ' 'V .- la .V ,' f , If , ff . ' I f Y .unumnm:mvz4ncmunaAavm::u-'vw,1..,..n mum' ,. .QL QW . Q-L, ' Q 'QKW , W 0-121f6SMHLio:uo A V x.,gSZ?-. eff- M M -i s+w5ig,CQgggfg2 he 6' Q52 may nm fowl' r lin fee T he 1936 Reiiiihifeeheee , ff? . we F i PUBLISHED sv T he Sehioe Clem T! OF THE H Stredvhueg Comhziinity High School Slmyhiiff , Illinois 3 .g 'TSP w!! w,! ' Y 17.3 QSIN 'rm Q? EQ? , l N' T 1 1 3 ' w ,QL ra Fw: L u .gs i -K W- 'V - - X "THE REMINISCENCERH 5 ro aa aaaa wa 5,5 Strasburg Public School Board of Education A. C. DULING MARTIN PFEIFFER ORVILLE W. ENGEL President Member Clerk SChODl--BOBTEI of EdllC8ll0h Page 1 ' r Im N 4 1. ar Hga ,1. rl ,sg- ' . E- M!! X , r I , ,r ,, rrr, rr, W r W 1 4 N rr K . 34,3 r W r r Vr Mr! 1M rr rf gr, rr fr .r r V ,r rl, 'X l, I- 352 FS' M, Nl I 'l ii D l -'r ,i xl ,"I -r ' I Jars M QE! ii 9 is I i I 1 I AQN eve -.Dfw s M, iii ,ll l .W- i ,N ig, 'l ,w il "M H "THE REMINISCENCERH Luv., FACULTY JOHN C. DE LAURENTI A. B. Greenville College Physics, General Science, Civics, Bookkeeping, Commercial Law H. T. JACKSON MARIE WEBER Normal and Millikin B, Ed, E, I S, T, C, Latin I, II, Algebra, Geometry, Ancient History, Business Arithmetic, American History English I, II, III, IV Page 2 Faculty lil 1' HW "THE REMINISCENCERU 23551, he Riagg 55131 STAFF Editor-in-Chief ..A.... Assistant Editor ....,., Business Manager ...... . Senior Class Reporter ...... Junior Class Reporter .......,. Sophomore Class Reporter ........ Freshman Class Reporter ...... Woodrow Wilson .........Lawrence Krile .......,Ruby Doeding Ruby Culver Wirth Evelyn Ruth Storm ........Grayce Schroeder Staff Page 3 1 lhv 4 W., 'f 1 l 55.1 ,s l ,m Mi 331 .i va a ,ll "I ,il hx Mui Nl! ,, wil V 1 ' l W ii , 1' i , my up ,Nl lm l ,W will M wi Q25 ix E7 "THE REMINISCENCERH 85 2' ax Sf' rx I0 Lil ii? SENIORS 1 , w 1 1 i W '1 'N V L 'QL 1 L 'S 31' V ,w fi ,wi H ,1 F Lf wi' MM- E 5 BAUMGARTEN BECK COLLINS CULVER DOEDING KRILE RENSHAW VOLKMAN WILSON Pqpo 1 Seniors 'S ef . AA A- e, s 'X "THE REMINISCENCERH fd ' CLARENCE BAUMGARTEN "Andy" CHARLES BECK "Chick" li, Band 11, 2, 45. Attended Neoga 135. Class Play-"The Thirteenth Day" 143. .lf Class Play, "The Thirteenth Day" 145. ,M ill ill DAISY COLLINS "Daisy" 5, Band 11, 2, 3, 45. Secretary of Class 12, 45. News Reporter 135. Class Play, "The Thirteenth Day" 14 5. +I in NE? r 1 1 1 RUBY CULVER "Minnie" RUBY DOEDING "Doeding" News Reporter 145. Secretary of Class 11, President of Dramatic Club 145. President 35. Secretary of Dramatic Club 145. . of Class 135. Vice President of Class V3 Glee Club 11, 2, 35. Class Play, "The 115. News Reporter 115. Glee Club ,uf Thirteenth Day" 145. 115. Class Play 145. fl, LAWRENCE KRILE "Ki-iles' U, Band 11, 2, 3, 45. Senior Play, "When Jane 1 :N Takes a Hand" 135. Vice President of 31 Class 12, 3, 45, Assistant Editor of 1 1, Annual 145. Dramatic Club 145. Class ly' f Play, "The Thirteenth Day" 145. 15' IQ: W iw EARL RENSHAW "Renshaw" PAUL VOLKMAN "Sincoir" L. President of Class 125. Dramatic Club 145. Senior Play, "When Jane Takes a Hand" -Band 12, 3, 45. Class Play, "The 145. Dramatic Club 145. Class Play, Thirteenth Day" 145. "The Thirteenth Day" 145. WOODROW WILSON "Chuck" President of Class 11, 45. Band 11, 2, 3, 45. Editor of Annual 145. Class Play, "The Thirteenth Day" 145. Seniors Page 5 9' : mil a T' i . ., x, l lj lil W l im Q ilgl X, 6:5 'rj l iw xx. il , l . ll. V' L-l as . . C5 1 0 sa "THE REMINISCENCERH abgfe Class Will Melba Terry-A dictionary to look up her big words. Olin Wirth-The right to attend Bowwow- ski's concerts. Thelma Collins-A notebook to read her history recitations from. Opal Cox-A bar of P and G soap to wash off the colorful paint. LeRoy .Biehler-A steady girl for his sen- ior year. Gerald Storm-A model T so that he won't drive so fast. Marjorie Storm-A book on "How to Con- trol Your Temper." Herman Giertz-The right to tease girls next year. Charles Brehmer-The right to rob the cra- dle. Floyd Kull-A box of reducing pills. Lowell Green-A wool cap so that he won't freeze his ears. Irvin Thomas-The right to throw chalk. Kenneth Volkman-A pair of boxing gloves to box Kenneth Wilson. Alfred Bingaman-Four rubber wheels so he wont turn over. Ava Jean Griffith-Right to have full charge of "Griffith Dairy Farm" next year. ' Kenneth Wilson-A curling iron and a new mirror. Dolores Gaddis-The right to go to the school picnic this year. Evelyn Ruth Storm-A pair of stilts. Lavonne Staehli-A new battery for her "Chevy." Mae K12ll?A bottle of cod liver oil to add a . Fern Reel-A book on "Discussions" in ad- dition to her lessons. Lillian Wirth-The right to grow up. Guin Renshaw-The right to be accussed falsely. Hazel Bingaman-A bottle of malted milk so that she won't lose any fat. Helen Doeding-A double seat so Imogene can sit with her. Imogene Rankin-The right to look at Sen- ior boys more, if possible. Henry Williams-A donkey to ride to school. Alice Lane -The right to drive the car to school. Virgil Rankin-Right to catch skunks and bring the odor to classes. Pate G Faye Eillen Webner-The right to laugh at funny things in the assembly or class. Margaret Volkman-A pencil sharpener on her desk so she won't have to go to the sharpener so often. Grayce Schroeder-A roll of adhesive tape and pair of rubber heels so she wont disturb the seniors so much next year. Louis Kircher-A chin lifter to hold up his head. Frank Giertz-The right to cut up when the teacher isn't looking. Leonard Rawlings-A library so that he may read a little more, if possible. Paul Terry-The right to get revenge on next years Freshman class. Dean Volkman-A bottle Brilliantine. The Seniors wish to will to the- Juniors our knowledge which will prove quite beneficial. The Sophomores, our spelling abil- ity. The Freshmen, a telescope so their senior year wont look so far re- moved. Ruby Culver-Wills her smile to Mae Kull. Charles Beck-Wills his pencil collection to Frank Giertz. Woodrow Wilson-Wills his well groomed hair to Henry Williams. Earl Renshaw-Wills his racket making to Alice Lane. Daisy Collins-Wills her height to Lillian Wirth. Paul Volkman-Wills his right to drive sev- enty miles an hour on schoolhouse drive to Lowell G1'een. Clarence Baumgarten-Wills his quietness to Grayce Schroeder. Ruby Doeding--Wills her dimple to Melba Terry. Lawrence Krile+Wills his right to argue with Prof. DeLaurenti to Gerald Storm. To Mr. Jackson-An alarm clock to get to band practice on time. To Prof. DeLaurenti-A tricycle to make his frequent trips through the as- sembly. To Miss Weber-A periscope so that she may see the library without leaving her desk in the assembly. Class Will X I "THE REMINISCENCERH ff: History ol Class of '36 In September, 1932, we began our high school career as freshmen. The class was composed of Daisy Collins, Ruby Culver, Ruby Doeding, Evelyn Patterson, Raymond Antrim, Clarence Baumgarten, Charles Beck, Albert Cox, Ray Downs, Otis Kull, Lawrence Krile, Earl Renshaw, Clay Robin- son, Dean Tate, Paul Volkman, James Wiandt, and Woodrow Wilson. In our sec- ond week of school we were duly initiated by the upper classmen. This occasion was held in Unruh's Woods in the form of a Weiner roast. Several of our class joined the Strasburg High School band. They were as follows: Daisy Collins, Raymond Antrim, Lawrence Krile, and Woodrow Wilson. All the girls of our class joined the glee club, which was formed under the leadership of Mrs. Grant. The class officers of this year were: Woodrow Wilson, Presidentg Ruby Doeding, Vice-president, Ruby Culver, Sec- retaryg Evelyn Patterson and Ruby Doed- ing were News Reporters. Our class advisor was Mr. Jackson. Woodrow Wilson acted as usher at the Seniors class play which was held in the school assembly. The Junior- Senior banquet was held in the school li- brary in the form of a circus. Ruby Doed- ing and Woodrow Wilson dressed as clowns served as waitress and waiter. This year our school picnic was held at Paradise Lake, and we all had an enjoyable time. When we returned in 1933 to begin our Sophomore year we found that we had lost several of our classmates. They were: Ray- mond Antrim, Albert Cox, Ray Downs, Otis Kull, Evelyn Patterson and James Wiandt. This year we elected as officers: Earl Ren- shaw, Presidentg Lawrence Krile, vice- presidentg Daisy Collins, Secretaryg and Ruby Culver, News Reporter. Mr. Jackson as class advisor. Two more members of our class joined the band. They were: Clarence Baumgarten and Earl Renshaw. The Jun- ior-Senior banquet was held in the school library in the form of a May day. Daisy Collins and Lawrence Krile served as wait- ress and waiter. The annual school picnic was held at Nelson Park, Decatur. Wood- row Wilson and Charles Beck acted as ush- egs gt the graduation exercises of the Class o ' 4. Returning to school as Juniors we found that we had lost four more members of our class. They were: Clarence Baumgarten, who attended Neoga, Dean Tate, Paul Thomas, and Clay Robinson. The class officers for this year were: Ruby Doeding, Presidentg Lawrence Krile, Vice-president, Ruby Culver, Secretary, and Daisy Collins, news reporter. Our class advisor was Mrs. Grant. This year we had our first op- portunity at serving in the stands at the Class History P. T. A. meetings. Charles Beck at this time had the misfortune of breaking his right arm. We had a class party at school with everyone bringing a guest. We also spon- sored the box supper which was a success in every way. Charles Beck and Woodrow Wilson served as ushers at the Seniors play. Lawrence Krile and Paul Volkman had the honor of being members of the Senior's play cast. The Seniors were guests of the Juniors at the Annual Junior-Senior ban- quet, which was held at the U. S. Grant Hotel in Mattoon. After the eats the seniors as guests were taken to the Mattoon thea- tre. This year again we went to Nelson Park, Decatur, and had our picnic. At the graduation exercises Daisy Collins, Ruby Doeding, Lawrence Krile, and Wood- row Wilson acted as ushers. At the alumni banquet given in the school library Ruby Culver, Daisy Collins and Ruby Doeding, attired in blue, served as waitresses. In the year 1935 we entered Strasburg High School for our last year. Instead of losing members of our class as formerly, we gained Clarence Baumgarten. Instead of having Mrs. Grant this year, Miss Weber has taken her place as teacher. Officers for this year were: Woodrow Wilson, Presi- dent, Lawrence Krile, Vice-presidentg Daisy Collins, Secretary 5 and Ruby Culver, News Reporter. Five members of our pres- ent class are playing in the band. They are Daisy Collins, Clarence Baumgarten, Law- rence Krile, Woodrow Wilson, and Earl Renshaw. When the Dramatic Club was formed Ruby Doeding served as president and Ruby Culver as secretary. There are four members of our class on the annual staff, namely. Woodrow Wilson, Editor, Lawrnce Krile, Associate Editorg Ruby Doeding, Business Managerg and Ruby Culver, Class Representative. We saw the show "Mutiny on the Bounty" and re- ported on it in English class. We had our pictures taken at Camera Art Studio, Deca- tur and we hope that none of us broke the camera, so the next years class can use it. Woodrow Wilson and Charles Beck acted as ushers at the Junior class play. We have the pleasure of attending the Vocational Guidance lectures at James Millikin Univer- sity, in Decatur. This year we gave our class play at Hamm's hall on April 16th and 18th. The play was entitled "The Thirteenth Day," and was packed with plenty of ac- tion. Several members of our class attend- ed the Freshman and Sophomore parties which were held in the school. This year we were guests of the Juniors at the annual Junior-Senior banquet held at the Orlando Hotel in Decatur. We were also their guests at a theatre party given later in the eve- ning. Page 7 T-Pos! c xiii Q rss' I l A Q -'mv' , l I ll l ,1 U ! PIE. li if ' ig ll, mi ,i li lit i. itil in M3 l il ill m 4 , . Efl i l'Q "THE REMINISCENCERU fe TRY l E1 l 1, l K ' w Vg, ,,, r P R l Hi: f 'l I A23 A "'1 ,I H 1 M W. ir ,I v 1 , ,Y w , , I 1 K3 M or 1 I I w mmf P ll as 'll JUNICDRS 2. LeRoy Biehler, Herman Giertz, Charles Brehmer Gerald Storm, Olin Wirth 1. Opal Cox, Marjorie Storm, Thelma. Collins, Melba Terry JUNIOR CLASS PLAY "THE TAMING OF TUFFY" Given November 15 and 16 in Storm's Hall with the following cast: Gwen Roberts, Tuffy, an heiress ...................................................................... Melba Terry Robert Sanders, her uncle and guardian ......... .......................................... L eR0y Biehler Mrs. Sanders, her aunt .................................. ................... O pal Cox Emmaline, a maid ............. . .... . ......................,... ........ M arjorie Storm Harry Henderson, owner of a night club ....... ....... H erman Giertz Bill Stuart, in love with Gwen ...................... .............. O lin Wirth Megan Hughes, GWen's friend ...........,....... ....... T helma Collins Louie, a small time racketeer ...,..,. .......,.... L owell Green Pete, another one ......................... ...... C harles Brehmer Doug, one of the unemployed .......,..........,..,...............,.........,.................,...... Gerald Storm PLACE: Long Island. The living room of the Roberts home, and the front room of an isolated farmhouse. TIME: The present. A fall night and the next morning. SYNOPSIS Robert Sanders tried to sell Tuffy some worthless land, thinking that he might gain some money to pay off a gambling debt to Harry Henderson. Mrs. Sanders was an accomplice in the crooked schemes. They failed to sell the land and so with the help of hired kidnappers they planned to hold her for ransom. Megan Hughes was kidnapped by mistake and taken to a deserted farmhouse.Tuffy followed them to the scene of the kidnapping and took things in hand. One of the kidnappers who had joined the gang two weeks before, fell in love with Megan. Bill Stuart, who was in love with Tuffy, also followed the trail of the kidnappers and waited in the wardrobe to dash out at a critical moment and be the hero. Of course the tables turned, the kidnappers, all except Doug, got the worst end of the deal and everything ended happily. Page 8 Junio s be X "THE REMINISCENCERN that Senior Class prophecy The Junior Class of 35-36 was having a weiner roast as a sort of reunion in a woods west of Strasburg in the year of 1934. As we were all enjoying ourselves we noticed a man coming near us. We recog- nized him to be Woodrow Wilson, one of the members of the Senior Class of '36. We were all glad to see him. This is the story that he told us. "A few years ago I was employed by Mr. Jackson as his official page turner. But he decided that he could make more money by selling insurance and raising chickens than by playing the cello so I was dismis- sed. As 1 could not find a job, I began to wander around. When I was in Florida I visited a few of the colleges. One day I came to a college for women. As I entered I met the professor, who was no one other than Lawrence Krile, an old class mate. We had a very interesting talk on old times. Lawrence said he was getting along very well with the ladies. One of the chief rea- sons that he gave for his success was the fact that when the ladies became weary and disgusted he sent them to Ruby Doed- ing's office conducted for the love lorn. It has been said that she has given some valu- able advice." "After getting tired of the warm weather I decided I would journey northward. As I was going through a small town in Ken- tucky I saw quite an attractive little tav- ern. I was thirsty and decided to stop. I saw an old class mate, Clarence Baumgar- ten, sitting at the bar. I went in and sat down aside of him and he told me of his law office across the street. As we were talking about our school days, the proprie- tor of the tavern, Charles Beck, walked in. He was glad to join in on our conversa- tion." "The next place I came to was Indianap- olis. As I was going down the street I met an old friend, Daisy Collins. She asked me to dine with her, and as I was hungry, I did not decline the invitation. She told me of her position as secretary of the desk concern. But all good things must come to an end, so I had to leave." "As I was journeying westward I came to a large farmhouse. Several small children were playing in the yard. I rapped on the door and was confronted by Earl Renshaw. He told of the trouble that they were hav- ing with Miss Ruby Culver who was teach- ing the Mayflower school." "I came to the territory which I had previously known as Rockford Community. There I saw Paul Volkman hauling lumber. He told me of his plans to build a new house." This ended Mr. Wilson's speech and we were all very enthusiastic to know that a man was wanted as night watchman of Strasburg and that he was capable of tak- ing the position. After such a gathering as this, we were all ready to go home to think over the hap- penings of the evening. THE UNFINISI-IED DRAMA ACT I-1933-1934 The curtain rose on fifteen frightened Freshmen who were customarily initiated. We took our respective seats in the west rows in the assembly. We had as instructors Mr. D'eLaurenti, Mrs. Grant, and Mr. Jackson. We went to Nelson Park at Decatur for our picnic and with this event, the curtain fell on the first year of high school. ACT II-1934-1935 As the curtain rose we found that two of our characters, Paul Ruwe and Vincent Augustine had dropped out of the picture. We were no longer called "green Fresh- men" but "Sophomores." We had the pleasure of initiating the class that came in that year. We had a class party under the leadership of Mr. Jackson. We finished this act in Nelson Park, Decatur. ACT III-1 93 5-193 6 We returned to the stage as Juniors and found that our cast had been greatly decreased by the loss of Helen Buesking, Ralph Reel, Calvin Ruff, and Kenneth Buesk- ing. Miss Marie Weber was instructor in place of Mrs. Grant. We presented "The Taming of Tuffy" at Storm's hall November 15 and 16. The Seniors were our guests at a banquet and theater party at the Hotel Orlando and Empress Theater, Decatur. Senior, Class Prophecy Page 9 1 P C 1 'V i , 'iii' -.11 ! u t i li . fix li il uni: lil I 4 l l l "l ,i ll l VL --pg, il an Ti ll il. at . W . sl' 2 X uf lv. 'I 1 :ll UV". "? r - r -ei' -.ev QL ,Dill ug Mau? ll ' . ,, l l it . Nl lil H , P 1 , I P l i. . agg- I cy 1 l 'Q l. :I l I, , fa l, 3. it KU agw "THE REMINISCENCERU SCDPHGMCDRES M Iggxvl 1. Ava Jean Griffith, Lavonne Staehli, Fay Eileen Webner, Evelyn Ruth Storm, Dolores Gaddis, ae u . Row 2. Kenneth Volkman Lillian Wirth, Lowell Green, Alfred Bingamon, Kenneth Wilson, Floyd Kull, Fern Reel, Guin Renshaw. Not represented in picture: Irvin Thomas. FLY TO KNOVVLEDGE On Sept. 4, 1934, 21 Freshmen bought passages for a transcontinental flight over the country of knowledge. Vsfe joined a group of experienced flyers who duly in- itiated us into air-service. We took off with a zoom under our instructors, Mr. DeLau- renti as Pilot, Mr. Jackson as Co-Pilot and Mrs. Grant as air hostess. We flew along smoothly for six weeks and then we struck an air pocket which was called our first six weeks examinations. This caused us to lose considerable altitude but after that we steadily climbed, although we had rougher flying. In the meantime Cordelia Kite left us. Next we were surprised by finding ourselves in a fog. Ervin Storm sensed the danger and descended to earth in a parachute. However, we faced it bravely and managed to fly through the second six weeks exams fairly well. It was only a mat- ter of a few weeks until we landed for a well earned Christmas vacation. On Jan. 2 we all went aboard the plane once more to continue our interesting trip. We had no more than risen to a very high altitude when our plane went into a tailspin. VVe were all white with fear but after it was all over we decided that semester examina- tions were not so bad after all. During all this excitement we lost one of our class- mates, Vale Wood. We started the next semester with a bang and decided to work much harder than we had formerly done. We passed all hail- storms and rain-storms of exams without much dread until one day We had some very serious motor trouble. Our Pilot, Mr. De- Page 10 Laurenti, told us to work harder than ever or our plane would crash. We did so and saved the plane by making good grades in the semester examination. The next day we landed for a long hoped for vacation. We celebrated our happy landing by a picnic at Nelson Park in Decatur. On Sept. 3, 1935 we again boarded our plane to continue our flight to knowledge. Neva Diepholtz, Letha Kearney, and Mary Steele remained on terra-firma. This year we zoomed off under the direction of our instructors, Mr. DeLaurenti as Pilot and Mr. Jackson as co-Pilot while Miss Weber served as our new air hostess. We now had the pleasure of initiating' a new class of Freshmen. We did not dread all the exam- ination storms as we had done in the past, but faced them boldly and flew swiftly on. Ruth Ruff, a member of our class, was called home and compelled to leave our plane. We again landed for our Christmas vacation and on January 2, our happy gang again boarded the plane of knowledge. Un- fortunately Waldo Wiandt arrived at the airport late and was left behind. We got a very good start only to be hindered by a semester examination. All the students were kept busy furnishing entertainment for P. T. A. programs. They also had the pleasure of promoting a box supper. Five girls of the Sophomore class started the Harmonica Band. Now When, our plane was at its highest altitude we found ourselves in the midst of a cloud of six weeks exam- inations mingled with an epidemic of the mumps. Sophumores l 1 'fri-IE REMINISCENCERH in ef. . A 1 Ygg ic PRES!-IMEN 1. Margaret Volkman, Imogene Rankin, Grayce Schroeder, Alice Lane, Helen Doeding, Hazel Bingaman. 2. Paul Terry, Frank Giertz, Dean Volkman, Henry Williams, Leonard Rawlings, Virgil Rankin, LOIHS Ifll'Ch6l'. CLASS HISTORY On September 3, 16 Freshmen bought tickets for a trip across the ocean of wis- dom on the good ship S. H. S. However. two suddenly found they could not go. We chose Henry Williams captain and Mr. De- Laurenti, ship's physician, to patch our troubles. We had fine sailing for several weeks except for the rougher seas of Eng- lish, Science, Latin and Algebra. The rest of the passengers gave a party for us. They initiated us into ship life properly. Dean Lenz became seasick and wanted to be put ashore so we left him behind. Soon we saw some black clouds on our horizon. They were the storm clouds of exams. Most of us weathered them safely. We encountered several of their storms the worst being the semester exam. Shore leave was granted for 10 days at Christmas time. We all en- joyed ourselves but were glad to get back to the life of the ship once more. Some of the passengers may not weather the storms that we expect in the future but we hope most of us will. The last night abroad ship the youngest passengers gave a party. We invited the ship's officers and each of us brought another passenger. We were half sorry and half glad when we dropped an- chor arid landed. But we will put to sea next year again, so "Bon Voyage." OUR SONG OF SONGS Freshman Class-"Don't Give Up' the Ship" Mr. DeLaurenti-"We Love to Take Orders from You" Frank-"The .Music Goes Round and Round." Hazel-"I Feel Like a Feather in the Breeze" Leonard-"Alone." Margaret-' ' I Wonder!" Dean-"I'm a Dreamer Aren't We All?" Freshman Class and Class History Alice--"Alice, Where Art Thou Going?" Virgil-"Show Me thc Way to Go Home." Helen-"The Beautiful Lady in Blue" Henry-"I Dream Too Much." Imogene-"The Lady in Red" Paul-"Keep Your Sunnyside Up." Grayce-"A Little Bit Independent" Louis-' 'Wa-hoo ! ' ' P51519 11 en, W Q1-3, A, sm: ly, X. 'l ll ws ,I H la M T7 U 3, ,. ln lm I l' 6175 l F fi iff l , LW I l r l as 1. lr 1f'f"x ' 5' . ...Qi fl E33 - ligl "THE REMINISCENCER tl'51i'Z 1 X ' lflll 1 l ,W 129 l, 'li V .al l ll lil l .l l'i l l Gig QQ ll ll l li ll LQ , i l ...il High School Band , Lillian Wirth, Melba Terry, Olin Wirth, Grayce Schroeder, Woodrow Wilson, Ava Jean Griffith, Lawrence Krlle, Earl Renshaw. Clarence Baumgarten, Daisy Collins. Mr. Jackson, director. The band consists of the following mem- bers: first cornets, Woodrow Wilson and Grayce Schroederg bb clarinets, Olin Wirth, Melba Terry, and Lillian Wirthg alto horns, Lawrence Krile and Earl Renshawg bass horn, Daisy Collinsg and trombone, Clarence Baumgarten. The band has developed three new members this year Lillian, Grayce and Ava Jean. The high school band of 1936 and 1937 will welcome these new members as it will Page L2 lose a large number of its old ones due to graduation. We have instruments available for nine new members next year. On April 7 the band formed part of a very interesting program given with the harmonica band and dramatic club. The band played eight new compositions just published by the Hubanks Publishing Co., We wish the band ia very happy and suc- cessful year for 1936 and 1937.- High School Band HARMQNICA BAND 1. Lavone Staehli, Dolores Gaddis, Evelyn Ruth Storm, Mae Kull, Fern Reel. It happened on a cloudy day in January. I remember it very distinctly, because it was very cold and there was snow on the ground. At the end of Latin class, Mr. Jackson, our music teacher called five Sophomore girls into the office and announced that he wanted to start a harmonica band. The first song that we played was "Home Sweet Home." We progressed rapidly and made our first appearance April 7 at a joint program with the school orchestra and dramatic club. We play popular, old time, and cowboy tunes. We played "The Music Goes 'Round and 'Round" on the Major Bowes Amateur Hour program at the Parent Teacher's Program and didn't get the ug.0ug,.u Harmonica Band P1120 13 "THE REMINISCENCEIV' rr, iw,-1' in li' I t ,ill 'il 1. ii N ,fsq N3 W li M yi, H ii r H slf AWN 18' ll ill . 1 Y1-1' i FS: M, l ll Q08 CM iii "THE REMINISCENCERH S9 i QR ' ll il ee gli iw 1 l qi ww R uTi,f M E il ll , , will i , 1 ' l il l tv 4,-It lil VI 61.25 tw Dramatic Club 1. Louis Kircher, Kenneth Wilson, Paul Volkman, Herman Giertz, Gerald Storm, Virgil Rankin, Frank Glertz, Alfred Bingaman, Lowell Green. 2. Melba Terry, Grayce Schroeder. Hazel Bingaman, Opal Cox, Miss Weber. Lillian Wirth, Marjorie Storm Ruby Culver, Ruby Doedlng, Evelyn Ruth Storm, Ava Jean Griffith The Strasburg High School Dramatic Club was organized under the leadership of Miss Weber. The first meeting was held at Daisy and Thelma Collins October 4, 1936, in form of a Weiner roast. The fol- lowing officers were elected: President, Ruby Doeding, Vice President, Alfred Bingamon, Secretary-Treasurer, Ruby Cul- ver, News Reporter, Ava Jean Griffith. The following plays were given: A RADIO PROGRAM: Evelyn Ruth Storm, Ruby Culver, Marjorie Storm, Earl Renshaw, Lillian Wirth, Grayce Schroeder, Ruby Doeding, Herman Giertz and Hazel Bingaman. FIVE DOLLAR TRAGEDY: Ruby Cul- ver, Frank Giertz and Gerald Storm fGiven at the P. T. AJ AT THE POST OFFICE: fNovember P. T. AJ-Hazel Bingaman, Paul Volkman, Evelyn Ruth Storm and Earl Renshaw. DOLLEY GREY: fBefore the assemblyj -Ruby Culver and Herman Giertz. PRR? 14 THEY AUTO KNOW BETTER: CBefore the assemblyl-Earl Renshaw and Opal Cox. MAJOR BOWES AMATEUR HOUR: fAt April P. T. AJ-Herman Giertz, Lowell Green, Ruby Culver, Opal Cow, Earl Renshaw, Dolores Gaddis, Lavone Staehli, Evelyn Ruth Storm, Fern Reel, Ava Jean Griffith, Ruby Doeding, Hazel Bingaman, Marjorie Storm, Grayce Schroeder, Lillian Wirth, Thelma Collins, Faye Eileen Web- ner, THE NEIGHBORS: fWith Mr. Jackson's Musical programl-Evelyn Ruth Storm, Ava Jean Griffith, Faye Eileen Webner, Hazel Bingaman, Opal Cox, Marjorie Storm, Gerald Storm and Kenneth Wilson. BEFORE THIE MIKE: QWith Mr. Jack- son's Musical programl--Grayce Schroeder, Ruby Culver, Louis Kircher, Frank Giertz, Virgil Rankin, Kenneth Wilson, Opal Cox, Earl Renshaw, Lillian Wirth and Herman iertz. DI'aYTi1'lilC C lllh is ga THE REMINISCENCERH ggi? FJ CALENDAR SEPTEMBER -Registration day. -School started. -The Freshies are getting acquainted. -Long lessons assigned for the week- end. -It was too hot. No one knew his les- sons. -"Tud" Wilson and "01ie" Green count- ed only 35 more weeks of school this year. 24 25 12-Dramatic Club organized. 13-We're afraid to write anything today it's Friday the thirteenth. 16-It's a great life if you don't weaken. 18-Ancient History test. What! So soon? 19-Freshman initiation today and were they scared. -Election of class officers and advisors. -Seniors started picking out class rings. OCTOBER 8, 9-All the boys are out broomcorn 22-Spelling contests started between the cutting. Sophomores and Freshmen, they 11-N0 teachers! No classes! HURRAH! ffffllfat Iffjifjllhow many Words they Teachers meeting. 28-G d I I gh J - k th Six weeks exams. OHHHHHHHHH! ogg? i?C0:,g'theep1alg,l:uOrS now e The Juniors started practicing their 30-First P. T. A. The Dramatic Club gave class play "The Taming of Tuffy." a play. NOVEMBER -Election of staff officers for the annual. -Band instruments came back today. Do we have to listen to THAT again? -Books returned from bindery. -No class the first part of the first per- iod. Moving pctures in the assem- bly. 16-Junior class play. Tuffy will be tamed tonight. 22-Teachers meeting. 25-Band started practicing together. 26-Thanksgiving P. T. A. 27-Lillian gave the first etiquette talk in the assembly. Did we learn any- thing? 28, 29-Thanksgiving vacation. Its about time! DECEMBER ,Y -We nominate "Chuck to the Hall o Fame. -Have you seen our rings yet? They arrived today. -Fern gave a talk on "Manners in school" today. -No time to write. -Everybody busy-or pretending to be. -The Seniors got their pictures and name cards. "Give me a name card will you?" Calendar 13-Miss Weber extends a cordial invita- tion to all to a "Kid party" at her home on the twentieth. 15-Paul Volkman gave a talk on "Man- ners in Business." 16-The monogram pins are becoming quite popular. All the girls have one. 20-Christmas vacation starts today. More fun! Christmas party at school. Page 15 it A -A-,. ,T l l l ,l 'arf :I V M 'a T l l 14 ll s l W ffl Nl 22' il .M l ll .tl ll I5 "THE REMINISCENCER? 3 ' X ' . 2 ii ia fi M i V it ii 'N I gi l E' . . .55 4 I . 1 ll if if HU- I, 'fi I1-1 i li ani. ui' 2- 16, 21-Picture taking for the annual. The 4-Time out to repair the camera. The 5- 6-Who is that tall woman in black? Why 11-We made plans for the box supper to- CALENDAR How are all the little New Yeai-'s resolutions coming along? Just fine we hope. 17-Semester exams. The Lord of Hosts was with us not for we for- got! For we forgot! poor camera. JANUARY 22-Who threw that chalk? Grayce gave the last of the etiquette talks. 23-Where are all you children? Frozen in? Sissies! 28-P. T. A. tonight. The High School en- tertained. 31-Teachers meeting, no school. Goody! FEBRUARY Dramatic Club broke it. Mr. DeLaurenti gave a talk before the assembly today. that's Thelma. day. 12-Mr. DeLaurenti gave a talk on Abc Lincoln. 28 14-Will you be my valentine? I will not. MARCH 9-Is everybody over the mumps? We hope so. 11-The mumpsy ones took the exams to- day. 16-We named our annual "Reminiscen: 25 17--St. Patricks Day. We see a lot of 1- cer." "What a name!" 26 green. "Babe" Giertz informed us that there were only nine more 28 weeks of school. APRIL Be careful, there's a tack in your seat! 10 April Fool! 14 16 17 4-Juniors attended the bookkeeping con- test at Sparks and made a point. 5-White shoes were officially inaugur- ated. 7-Musical and Dramatic entertaining this P. M. 8-Pictures for the annual were sent off. Page 21 I hope the publisher wontt get 23 scared. 16 23- 17-Dramatic club pictures taken again. What happened to the birdie? Box supper tonight. 20- 21-Whose going to pay how much for whose box. 22-Mumps, mumps, mumps, whose got the mumps ? Everyone. 27-This is the day that "Geek" Biehler in- formed us that the Red Cross orig- inated on Red Sunday. Everyone who hasn't the mumps took the exams. 20-This is the first day of Spring but Mr. Jackson says it looks more like the first day of winter. The Staff had their pictures taken for the annual. Aren't we cute? -Mr. Dyer gave us a lecture on Ar- menia. It was very interesting wasn t it "Chuck?" -We took a mental ability test this morning. Ohhhhhhhhhh! -P. T. A. The Pana Baking Co. fur- nished moving pictures. -Six weeks exams. . -The Freshies and Sophies are making plans for their class parties. -Senior Class Play. "I'm askeered!" -Candy! Candy! 5c per box! Popcorn! Two for a nickel! Hiow did you en- joy your domestic activities, chil- dren? -P. T. A. -The Sophomore class party was a suc- C ESS. Cfllehdlll' i i s i l A .ag - 3333 --1 -s....... -..3-3---A 1 s as "THE REMINISCENCER7 if inf? !AXIUITlI'lI All CLASS OF '31 1. Charles Bingaman-Emerson Electric ...,.,............... .......... S t. L011iS, MO- 2. Lorene Diepholz-Mrs. Orty Baumgarten ........ ....... S teWa1'dS011, Ill- I' i 3. Basel Metzler-Clerking ..........,........,............. .......... D ecatur, Ill- lil! 4. Eugene Rankin-CCC Camp ........,..,.,.,......,. ........ E 1mW00d, Ill. 'i 5. Beulah Renshaw-Clerking ................ ............ M attopn, Ill. 6. Pearl Schroeder-Nui-se's Assistant ...... Jacksonyille, Ill. IN 1 7. Virginia Stern-Registered Nurse ........ ....... S pringfleld, Ill- i l 8. Donald Storm-Decatur Cartage Co ...... .......... D ecatur, Ill- ii 9. Marie Weber-H. S. Teacher ............... ....... S trasburg, Ill. I ' 10. Beulah Williams-Working .................................... Stewardson, Ill. 1 CLASS or '32 7 1. Alfred Giertz-Farming ......................................... .. ....... Gary, Indiana ,Q ll 2. Harold Griffith-Clerking ........................... ...... . ..Strasburg, Ill. l, 3. Mabel Marsh-Working ................. ...,... C hicago, Ill. 1 ' 4. Vera Noffke-Mrs. Carl Crabb ...... ....... D ecatur, Ill. 1 5. Nita Vogel-At home ...................... ...Strasburg, Ill. 1 l 6. Vera Williams-Working .........,.......... ........ 3 Charleston, Ill. Qli 7. Reclith York-Mrs. Homan York ............................. ........ S helbyville, Ill. lil CLASS or '33 1. Leland Buesking-Clerking ........................................ ....... S trasburg, Ill. 2. Lucille Meyer-Bookkeeper ..................... . ...... Decatur, Ill. , 3. Vivian Noffke-At home ............................. ....... S trasburg, Ill. 4. Lucille Ruff-Mrs. Omer Thomas .................. ....... S trasburg, Ill. , 5. Albert Stierwalt-Working Miller-Jones ......, ...... M attoon, Ill. gil 6. Zoe Wilson-Student in Nurse's School ........ ........ C hampaign, Ill. ii CLASS or '34 1. Nolan Biehler-At home ......................................... . ........... Strasburg, Ill. . 2. Agnes Bingaman-At home working ........ ................... ................ S t rasburg, Ill. ' 3. Herbert Mueller-Army ........... . ...... ................................... ........ F o rt Sheridan, Ill. V 4. Ralph Schimmel-Billing' Clerk .......................................... ................ D ecalur, Ill. 5' 5. Owen Scott-Student at Chillicothe Business College ....... ............................ M o. 6. Paul Steube-Working ...................................................... ....... S trasburg, Ill. " 7. Clella Storm-Mrs. Melvin Sterling ............................ .......... T uscola, Ill. 8. Winona Storm-Clerking' ....................... ....... S trasburg, Ill. 9539 9. Leo Stremming-At home .................. ....... S trasburg, Ill. 10. Maurice York-At home ........ ....... S trasburg, Ill. CLASS OF '35 1, Genevieve Collins-E. I. S. T. C .............................. ......... C harleston, Ill. 2. Beulah Doehring-At home .................................... ...... S trasburg, Ill. 3. Johanna Meyer-BroWn's Business College ......... ....... D ecatur, Ill. 4. Velma Noffke-At home ................................... ....... S trasburg, Ill. 5. Curtis Ostermeier-Working .......................... ....... S trasburg, Ill. 6. Franklin Renshaw-At home ........................... .......... S trasburg, Ill. 7. Ruth Schroeder-Nurse's Training School ....... ........ C hampaign, Ill. 8. Ruby Stierwalt-At home .............................. ....... S trasburg, Ill, 9. Aurora York-Clerking' ............................... ....... S trasburg, Ill. Alumni Page 17 -nc , ' I 1 , lbv: ,.s.:i, -'mf' 'I I 'll 1 all li l. N' w ill . , 41 M on 1. in will in il N. in l Y, w 'Fi' I l l M ll ,N il 6 12 9 DR. F. W. SCHROEDER Physician and Surgeon Office 88 -Phones- Res. 89 ULMER'S CASH GROCERY PHONE 109 A Complete Line of Staple Grocerles We Buy Eggs and Cream 1 "THE REMINISCENCER GEORGE E. KULL INSURANCE Strasburg, Illinois Phone 12 YORK'S CAFE FOR GOOD EATS AND DRINKS 5 BIEHLERE HATCHERY SWIGERT'S TAVERN AND cQUAL1TYis.i1i3-if CHICKS LUNCH ROOM SPECIAL MAY PRICES Phone 115 Strasburg, Illinois Strasburg, Illinois LOUIS FIGGE G- C- YORK HARNESS - COLLARS - SADDLES GARAGE AND SERVICE STATION Etc' Phone 105 Strasburg' Illinois Strasburg, Illinois Mm.. Page 18 AdVel'f.lS6l11EIltS THE REMINISCENCERH T. A. WEBER Sz SONS DRY GOODS - FOOTWEAR GROCERIES . Electrical Supplies Shippers of Country Produce Phone 7 Strasburg, A -"' Wff- 9 4" - . I . In .. ' PHOTOGRAPHS LIVE FOREVER ENGEL PHOTO SERVICE STRASBURG, ILL. hIl COMPLIMENTS OF MATTCDCDN THEATRE TENDER KIQLJST BREAD 2 5 MAX WEBER -INSURANCE- Strasburg, Illinois UOWW Compliments to Strasburg High School U. S. GRANT BROOM CORN CO., Inc. BROOMCORN BROKERS "Every order given personal attention" 15th and Big Four Mattoon, Ill. d 1- P 9 iii Q.-if T , 4 T 7135? T X , li will Q T. i T. ll I iw 4a M WT E' -Er l 1 .1 TI gm! ,V l "T ww 35356 T' thi fs! .9 "THE REMINISCENCERU I ' I ,i ll sgar :lg Vi: 4' 1 I 'I N W 1 H Jigga juiul i w IM MI l'4 we? I 41 ix. Iii ww ,r ,xi ,, A Q-'WN WILLIARD RICHARDS TRUCK SERVICE Phone 4 on 117 Strasburg, Illinois STANDARD OIL COMPANY MARTIN ULMER, Agent HAMM'S TAVERN "Where Good Fellows Get Together" Phone 92 Strasburg, Illinois MARTIN PFEIFFER LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL Strasburg, Illinois :www Page 20 Tl1ere's a GOOD SHOW tonight at the GRAND THEATRE Sullivan INA!! YORK'S BARBER SHOP Strasburg, Illinois Don't put your money in a mattress -put it in THE STRASBURG BANK A Safe Unrestricted Bank WM. W. ENGEL John Deere Power Machinery Hardware - Furniture - Radios DeLaval Milkers and Separators Paints and Oils Strasburg, Illinois S. AdVEl'Y.IS6lIlEl'1l.5 N THE REMINISCENCERU we 1-SSDI ill? YOUR DOLLAR GOES FARTHER AT ROSS' EARL RUSS MATTO ON ILLINOIS N L. E. Guthrie DISTRICT AGENT THE NORTHWESTERN MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY LUMPKIN BUILDING Compliments of FRANK AND MONTIE SPITZ CLOTHIERS MATTOON, ILL. Quality Men's Wear at Reasonable Prices WWWMWWWMLWMWWWMMW SHELBY-EFFINGHAM . SERVICE ALBERT COX, Agent 1. MATTOON, ILL. N00l0OId PLAYHOUSE THEATRE Shelbyville, Illinois We wish to thank those who have patronized us in the past and hope that you will continue to do so in the future. DODGE AND PLYMOUTH MOTOR SALES O. A. GREEN 1 i s Q 1, :QI M W. Li V ' r ' w l l 1 E so-.v 1 W I ,,,4 l i I , l Lew. DE l 1 i 1 l I 1 wil rw ,,1 Ai if lj bl J s '-I I. .II "THE REMINISCENCER 4 ,- ii?--C? ibn- -a I ,II Q VI ft L 1 QUALITY SERVICE I-I FF J C If F9 Y I INDIANAPOLIS Class Rings, Commencement Invitations, Jewelers it and Stationers to Class of 1936 E. H. HALL DECATUR, ILLINOIS KAN VI' I!'If I I ' ' Ig. li Primls Eelcery EFFINGHAM ILLINOIS P 22 ,ul , , , "N wi ! L ll U1 THE REMINISCENCERH nnruwmnnnamnrannba nb E 4751221 we 334 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE l GRADUATING CLASS OF 1936 G Y nn V66 g? S II A B ol ' 5 f O'CONNER BILLS, INC. g r - . . g w 1 W Laid 'i ! "THE REMINISCENCER, qfgggi, , Imjw 9 me-if O 0 -1-e --e I 1 I I ' ,l' ummm QI 1-4 , ,Q A . 9 Eli ...-Q. ivskeee , .- , -. I rev gil - - ' ef' f , I ' . Fw 'I ' 1. L1 . !I'wZIIlf ' " I - I ri-- I '- F -:Q ,5-43,255 M 'ev Af' ,, 0, -f-S' -I'-I I fl "" ouav vmviTs AUM' :gs MAN-CLERK snuoanvnsn "'flf0'W"'5' BANNER nsromn HANAGEW sccnsnnv The School that places Students 'WO' ' 9204244 5 Q CHILLICOTHE BUSINESS COLLEGE CHILLICOTHE. Mo. Q f l V ,NWA I ..,, .pff IU uma an ,. 'C -E." Pfgzq lf rl I - f "'4- f I, gig' li ' il' .u WA, -b 1' i- -IRI'-I R 51311 :' I " " '-f-"r l -bf ' 5 ' I ' " - " ' ' 'ee ' .- HIGH SCHOOL n OUR SEVEN BIG BUILDINGS I 1 If Wi.. Q . Q---ll If e gl Q G Q I 50TH ANNIVERSARY MM' I 1886 1936 4 COMPLIMENTS OF I-ICDTEL U. S. GRANT MATTO ON ILLINOIS XN, ? 7 ,.-f--Q-, Y L I I THE REMINISCENFER S ,jTq5g A1gr A' iia' '11-ilik.-:J H ,, b ogvgwmwggagzg - ,, ,3I X J o w A X UA ' 4! Q gn P218 Q Autographs Autographs Page 25 .. . 1 ,. f u ws A - Im QR v 1 I mil l ffvs w N Nw' w w G2- i il' el lg? ' W" DECATUR XVEEKLY NEVVS .x J, s X- V4 N f 4 w Ng N! v 4 ff. ,S , . '.1- J ' , ,-. , 4 ,nu HA V -1 V 4 'ml xx . V' . 42 A, ' V 9. ,,44,"V ,ln X 'V Q 1-V V V AJ 1. , -- X .f . ' 'H n. '. 'V 1 x Q ,X J. . , .V 'AA ,gf 1 V- ' , ',. v A ,c V M. hm V, FLQ'-4 N H4 . 5 m. :fV'fVii'Jv11- '5v'5f5i5:: - .,4 , - J N- . nz. 5. ,-., 4-Q .A 053' , -:' : h- , 1 .,- ,X A. .. ,5 .- inf . .. VJ-Va V , 3 .V-3 -.ff.F+e .VV f V' VV: ,-VfJ+,f-bw ' -' 1 -. . , ' ,iff '?.E.a:- V1 ,A ",'m,1V.':, '. V ' ' V ,nf ,V'fV'f"'?T '. .QV wx V., ' '5 W V ,rg - 1: ,Vs -fl, ff V. ' JA, Uf, ' . 3 , 5 TX, 1, .l um ..,., .aw 4. ,Q--.5'.'.l,r' xl: ,1' ,V'if1y.g, . 45 ,h -sw JV, xi-l!MX"'??d 767' 1 "W-. ix. fugjlk ff ,V . V- -.fs


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