University of Illinois High School - U and I Yearbook (Urbana, IL)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 106
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 106 of the 1936 volume:
. On, 54
UNIVERSITY I-IIGI-I SCHOOL
HIGH SCHOOL, U
llnrouqlmut ilu pnplratlon ol Illls book Xu
TIM. rlndld Immrn tln mniummmon ol IVKO
WIIIUIIS s k L IHC L I
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mmmr pmxllwll 1 url
Lt ru I suluss lll 1 l7lLXlIlQ Inu wmbmo s
flu lmmxlldql ot our rndkrs Ipprulatlon Vkl
mnsmuu our nu 1rd
F R O
Cllllll ' 1 l5ir'1. w' lmv' tried to A llclc hal
mal' 4.l vlmiclm would lwcsl ruylll for Y Stu-
sity High School. Secondly, we have 8lIC!'T1pICCl
to I k 'l m.1I'rinl in Iluc wt . L 'tive
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UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL
Lu1SllN Q. I XX I
NN 3 I Hxx. x1
D E D I C A T I
In App1"'i.1lio11 uf hcl' I' 'un
IQ zln'c.u1su ul udunli n. of hor
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at thu sludums. and ut' Ircr in-
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Miss Pauline E. Changnon
O N T E N T S
U AND I FACULTY I936
CHARLES W SANFORD PH D RUSSELL TAAFPE GREGG PH D
Prmclpal of Umversxty Hngh School Assxstant Prmcxpal of Umversxty Hlgh School
and Assistant Professor Instructor m Educatxon and Supcrvnsor
of Educatlon of Vnsual Axds Seruce
. , . . , . .
U AND I FACULTY 1936
XKIIINIIRO AISIROVI B9
HILJCITLI' of Phwnal Ldu
Cliklsllfxx O ARNDI
A M M S
Iorugn I mnguagns 1nd In
struclor nn fducatxon
MII DRI D I BAIxIxI B S
Tcachu of Physncal Fdu
MAR!! J Boxsox AVI
Icichnr of Ialln
FRNISTIXI A Axmksox
Thuhu of Ingllsh
Us A As
V101 A Bom R A M
Teacher of Inghsh
PAL1 rv F CIIATNL xox
Tunchur of Innch
K, ' ' Loi' . :'1'H.l..A.M,
IfIv:amI of the Department of IIRCJCIIUI' Of SEICHCC
U AND I FACULTY 1936
SAMUII PVERIII P
Assxstmt Professor of Id
ucwtlon and Drrector of
Currxculum I Iboratorv
Ttacher of Commercral
MILES C HARTLEX PhD
Teacher of Mathematrcs
CHESIER O JACKSON A NI
ASSISTANT Professor of Phy
stcal Educatxon for Men
WII LIANI HABBI R ION
Head of the Department
of Socml Studxes and As
slstant Professor of Fdu
Head of the Department
of Sclence ind Instructor
RALPH M HOI XIF9 A M
Assocxate In Musrc and
PLORLNCE M Ktxo MS
Associate rn Home Eco
. i. I i h,D. ' '
MABH4 R' HAGAN, MVS- VVILBER E. HARNISH, A.IVI.
U Ann FACULTY 1936
VILMA I KITCHLLL
B Mus B S
Instructor tn Musxc
I IES! 'I II .I IVICHARRI
Head of the Department
of Englxsh and Instructor
ANIN D SIIILIMIIIR B9
Stenographer and Teacher
of Commercxal Subjects
HENRIETTA P TI:RRI
Teacher of Mathemattcs
EVAI FINL V KRAVILR B S
MATA SMITH B Ld
Teacher of Engllsh
S HEI EN TAXI OR Ph D
Teachers of Mathematlcs
ROBFRI B THRAIL BEd
Teacher of Industrtal Fd
- 14. . . A VI:-
U AND I FACULTY i936
IRANIC 1 S D II SON' A V1
Itachtr of Smul Studlu Ingthcr of Aff
The secret of education Ines In respecting
Emerson Lectures and
f . ti: . ' ., .. . M. I.wL'ls11Zl1.I.Y. AB.
Pet Peeves of the Faculty
For the benefit of all who will attend Uni High we have compiled the
following ponderous data concerning the pet peeves of the faculty of this insti
tution We hope that you will mark well these tendencies and act accordingly
lllzss Kramer swears xengeance on all those who tear up Juicy notes and
scatter them all over the library Mr Sanford just doesnt like those
ambitious Uni I-lighers who vsant to organize more clubs and add more sub
iects to their schedules without a good answer to this question Wliy?
Miss Ixitchell has a temper that c n be controlled but you who dont sing
in assemblies over tax her self control We all sympathize with Mr Greqq
xx ho must forfeit those last fifteen minutes of sleep every morning in order to
get here at twenty minutes of eight The four o clock math class remains
a mystery to most of Uni High but it seems lunaccountablyl to be Miss
Ierru s pet peeve We hope Miss Bousen s friends will immediately speak
her car washed Miss Bakke doesn t consider ye witty gum chewing Uni
Highers very entertaining at a movie or in private for that matter
Habberton contends that slovenly English is the root of all evil Be careful
about pronouncing attacked and data when he is around Mrs Haqan
can t stand the incalculable waste of typing paper in her classes but what can
you do if you make a mistake in the first line
Mr Alstrom likes clean ears so he prescribes a shower after each gym
c ass lf you have the misfortune of getting prowling fingers around
laboratory equipment be careful of Ur Harnzsh Miss Yzllu declares that
she can t stand dirty paint brushes and open paint Jars not even when
talented artists are the offenders All the English teachers seem to agree with
Miss Bower that indistinct recitations are maddening The class of '58 s
yelling and their discarding chewing gum in drinking fountains peeve Mrs
Wilson .... Mr. Holmes wishes people vxouldn t use irons toasters or washing
machines while he is listening to a good radio program .... Miss Anderson is on
the warpath for Journalism Club members who don t get their assignments in
Miss Taylor objects to noise--that is the noise caused by banging lockers
on the second floor after the hour bell .... Mr. Hartley doesn't care for the
bustle of the city because his pet peeve is people who honk their horns in traf-
. . . . . Few know it. but Miss McHarry detests money collections. especially
class dues .... You gum chew ers get in bad with Miss Changnon. but she hopes
you get it in the waste basket. . . . Mr. Astell has a great grievance to air-the
fact that he often can't make girls let him pass on the sidewalk .... Miss Stiege-
meyer bemoans the carelessness of Uni High students. She says that we are
invariably late to classes that we invariably lose all our belongings and invar-
iibly ask her for them twice a day .... Even Mr. Arndt has troubles, for he
confesses that he is annoyed by people who make appointments for conferences
and then forget all about them .... Mr. Thrall rightly believes that people who
try to impress him are pests .... And finally -we didn t think we would ever
come to this-Miss Smith confides that her pet peeve is puns.
U AND I FACULTY l936
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U AND I SENIORS 1936
PII Vs HXKIP ON
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U AND I SENIORS 1936
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U AND I SENIORS i936
BL ITX ANNL SUTIILRL HND
Unnersxtx I-hgh School
f lJr1m111 4 h
.and Copperfuld f 1
VIRCIINI -X VARNI-H
Champugn Hugh Slhool
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O1k Park Hlgh SLhool
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Ilora High School I or1
ADAI l NI RI INIOI DS
Paxton I-hgh Sghool I71x
Ch1I'I"lpJlgI'l H1gh School
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History of the Class of I936
Nearly four years ago an event occurred vyhich has had and will continue
to have far reaching consequences on life at University High School On Sep
tember lZ l93Z the class of 36 began its studies at that institution At first
we exhibited the characteristi s of timidity and gullibility common to all Fresh
man classes but we soon outgrew these and became important factors in all
the school activities During the last four years we have grown from mere
grade school graduates to young men and wom n r ady to commence the strug
gle for a college education or to make our way in our chosen vocations
Our Hrst or introductory year at University High School was spent under
the guidance of Donald Riddell president He was assisted by Robert Ensign
vice president Elinor Coble seeretary and 'I homas Shedd treasurer Our
advisers were Miss Taylor and Miss Boysen 'Ihe principal event was the
Spring Party the first of four superb entertainments given by the Class of 36
As Sophomores the Class of 36 began to get into the spirit of life at Uni
versity High School Many of our members began to achieve scholastic prom
inence and we participated in more of the activities such as clubs and athletics
We were fortunate in having as class ofiicers Karl Emch president Frances
Miss Taylor and Vlr Habberton served as our advisers
Robert Iznsign president Karl Emch vice president Elinor Coble secre
tary and Elin Kudo treasurer were elected to serve us in the official positions
as the Class of 36 entered its Junior year Mr Habberton and Miss Changnon
were elected adyisers We became more dignified and self important for vue
were now upperclassmen Our Junior year was marked by strenuous and not
whollv unsuccessful attempts to sell candy in the lower hall In March vye pre
sented the Class Play Only Me We vyound up the year by entertaining
the Seniors at the annual Junior Senior Banquet and our treasury haying with
stood the strains of our many activities we were ready to go into our last year
at University High School
Our Senior year was the most crowded and perhaps the happiest. of our
four high school years. Events followed one another in rapid succession. In
October vue elected the following ofiicers and adyisers: Wells Tanner, president:
Elin Kudo. yice-president: Elinor Coble. secretary: Sherman Reed, treasurer:
and Miss McHarry and Miss Smith, adyisers. In the same months we had our
class picnic and our Halloween Party. On Noyember 23rd the Class Play,
"David Copperfield' one of the best ever given at University High School was
presented before a full house. The basketball supper marionette show, and
the dramatics evening vyere three of the many spring events in which the Seniors
actively participated. Our year book, which we present tonight is the crown-
ing feature of our career.
Tonight our four-year stay at Uniyersity High S hool ends, and vue turn
our faces toward new horizons. But, although our Alma Mater will never
again hear our shouts of laughter and see our bright young faces it shall always
remain in our minds the symbol of four yery happy and valuable years.
Thoughts of the friends we have made and the activities in which we have par-
ticipated will always be with us.
U AND I SENIORS i936
1 1 Y I I I J
1 1 ' I 1 1 1 ' .S I I I I U I -
1 5 1 1 1 1 1 . 4
5 I 4 .1 ' 1 V1 1 1
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I 1 1 1 I ' 1 T 1 . - 1 1 1
I 1 1 I 1 I 1 '
. I Y I U ' -
1 1 1 1 . i 1 4 1 I 1 ' 1
Quirke. vice-president: Richard Noyes, secretary: and Wells lanner. treasurer.
. A y X .
' U 1 1 1 1 1 1 I I I .
1 1 1 1 Y, 1 H K 1 1 ' . 1 1 ,I Yi
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U AND I SENIORS i936
Senior Class Poem
You sux us pissing through ilu door
A group ol srnrore notlnnq mon
And llttlr dnl you tlnnk tlnt Wk
Vxlrr drmmrng drums you rould not Su
ou clrd not know rlnr ur xurr bound
or lllulkfll Cmruo Incl l rox rrnoxx nrd
Na r drd you qluss llnt Nlllton s lon
Nou lurrd us to soma dlsmnr shorr
You Qould not so IS WL pwssrd bx
rl lnt wondrrs of Ihr rartlu and xkx
Vwlrr Cillmg uS to undrmtlnd
'iomr frlt Vklllllfl tln poxur to plug
On nnx 1s llnngs ol xxondroL1sUrur
Could xou but qlrmpsr thu fu brloxx
Our Slllpld mun und rnsxurs slou
A burnrnq sonutlllng IH us sllrrrd
Q now ilu xx urrx xx o
C mwgu ol ilu I 1 lm-.rs url
' 11 lu so mn snr 1 studlnt s Mlfl
Nl xxc x lonxsox
N I , ,-1 I I V, ,
The mysteries of sea and land.
- v ' A - A y - -l
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3 L " ' ' crc L .
XXI 'c 5 1 f ' . f ' l x f
U AND I SENIORS I936
Prophecy of the Class of I936
The Prophecy Committee called upon the gods of Prophecy the Muses
and the Fates after I6 pencils and 79 sheets of paper had been sacrificed the
amateur soothsayers were rewarded with a glimpse at the school of the Fates
Elemor Anderson Garlinkel s most glamorous model tells reporters that
she keeps in condition by exercising strenuously and eating grapefruit
Bettie Becker has opened a valentine factory she Writes the verses and dravss
the designs herself
Mildred Brannon after a year of teaching music at Sadorus jumped to the
much envied position of Conductor of the Philadelphia Symphony Concert
Jane Brine horticulturist has finally succeeded in crossing a petunia and
a Dinea le The result is colossal
Charles Bussman has chosen to be a hobo and he wanders throughout
North America His book Feet First has just been published
George Butters was recently promoted to the position of second assistant
cashier at the Second National Bank in Longview
Evella Clark is conducting a correspondence course in hypnotism
Peggy Coble of the peaches and cream complexion poses for Shamay Soap
Janice Davis Ends she is a direct descendent of Jefferson Davis and returns
to the South to find her long lost kinfolk
Karl Emch has set up an empire in the remote regions of Tutti Fruitti
Bob Ensign has just been elected United States senator on the Diplomati
ticket adyocatmg friendly relations
Billy Paris has set a new record in the ten day marathon from First Street
to Second Street
Minnie Faucett went to India to be a missionary but she met a Bengal
ancer there who changed her plans somewhat
Ralph Hampton is traveling salesman for the Prefabricated Kitchenette
Randall Hampton has taken Walter Hampden s place as Cyrano de Bergerac
on the American stage
Charlotte Herman swims across the Boneyard and has to be reyiyed with
Don Hovs ard baritone the croonmg Caruso makes his debut at the Met
ropolitan in Goodbye Mr Meistersinger
Countess Strutero ky nee Nancy Johnson is prominent in Continental
' Y' H Y
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John Crandell plans to reach Mars by rocket ship and become a citizen
. . . . .C
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3 L 3 11 V 3 H 3
J D .
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U AND I SENIORS 1936
Llnn Kudo has madt a namt tor htrstlt by adytrtxslng ovtr tht radxo tht
famous Edna Hollls Whopptr btauty prtparatlons
'I ma I-lay Button just hlrtd a ntw saxaphonxst Bttty l lttl
Klthlttn l uns tht world s champion suptr golttr rtttntly shot I8 holts
Jtsslt VItC rlnty IS htad ot tht Stlf Cultlvatlon ln Southtrn Atttnt
Alma Nlcf ullough dtllvtrs htr famous tmty tup takts ptrsonmlly ln htr
Davld Vllrsh tht vytll knoyy n Urbana playboy Ins mmdt publlc hrs ClLClilOI1
to run for dlstrltt attornty
Doris Mast has marrxtd tht man who dlstoytrtd tht htn that Ind tht
goldtn cggs 1nd togtthtr thty art workmg on in Easttr rxbbut
lxfllfldm Norman IS lnstruttlng a colltgt yocal tlass ln tht Grtgorlan thmt
Maryorlt Htltn Palfrty IS IlXlI'1g on tht lslt ot Tahltl wutlng for Clark
VlfglHlJ Port! IS Hollywood s Extra Glrl numbtr 97360
Frantts uxrkt and Ttd Abtar havt madt box oflict h1story ln thtlr lattst
motxon plcture 'loot 'I oot Toots
Norman Raman and h1s partntr Juanlta Rlta havt startltd Ch1c1go nlght
Sherman Reed has mventtd a compact w1th an txhaustless powder supply
Adalene Rtynolds has made publlc her decrslon to run for dlstrxct attorney
Donald Rrddtll after graduatmg W1th honors from the Engxnttrmg College
and bemg tltcttd to Beta Kappa Junka Alpha Ally Oopa and Delta Doopa
Omrcron IS heard as star announcer on the Wheatlts llttle btdtlmt program
dellghtlng mllllons of klddles every evenlng at thelr supper tlme
Thomas Shtdd has just perfected a radno which comes when you call lf
l1ts dovyn and plays dead for hours
Jo Ellen Sttvtns IS managmg a darry farm nn Shropshlrt England She
also ralsts gttst
Betty Sutherland afttr btmg queen for tht Frtshman Sophomort Junlor
and Stnlor formals at InCl1ana Umverslty returntd to Champaign to btcome
kmttlng mstructor at the Rlllls Dtpartment Stort
Wtlls Tanntr now operatts a large banana plantatlon nn tht Carlbbtan
Esthtr Ttrptnmng spralned htr ankle whtn htr umbrtlla falled to open
durvng htr tlght ropt walkmg ptrformanct
V1rgm1a Varnty edlts a svndlcated newsplptr tolumn on How to Bt
Rtfined Though Frwolous
I twls Wlllrams as scout masttr of Troop 361 took hls boys to Okstfno
ktt Svy amp
I Rl I NNI
NORXIAN R XNIXX
I NDXII HXNIII N
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clubs wlth thexr new Adagxo dance.
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.Jo I:I.l.I-N Sr 1 'Ns
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This honored assemblage is about to witness a sacred sight rarely seen and
eyen more seldomly exhibited No doubt all of you have heard of that
renowned symbol the Senior Class hatchet of University High School Now
not only will you privileged individuals see this remarkable object but you
vyxll also hear about it This unusual weapon is the genuine traditional and
unequaled Senior hatchet It is this hatchet that has given us Seniors our
undoubted superiority over the rest of the school Of course we have a natural
genius but this develops it and brings it to the fore
Ihink of all the remarkable accomplishments of the Seniors We lead in
the exalted arts of the drama of music of literature of art and far from least
the art of skipping Indeed we even lead scholastically We are the supreme
few in athletics and the privileged few in study halls Socially we seem to be
exceptionally modest I might say that we are the most talented class in the
history of our school In short we are extraordinary
We are quite certain that our departure will leave a large and serious gap
therefore in order to help the Junior Class fill this gap it has been the custom
to donate this hatchet with a few appropriate comments to that class It is for
that purpose that we are here tonight
I feel compelled to say a few words concerning this Junior Class so soon
to feel heavy responsibility I dont consider it even necessary to comment on
the obvious incompetence of this class but my conscience forces me to warn
the school thereof The havoc they might wreak is unlimited Consider and
I xx ill paint a brief picture for you If all other classes followed their example
noise confusion and chaos would reign vee vsho are Seniors never disturbed
anyone The long suffering faculty would haye to take matters in hand and
deny some of the school s traditional freedom That is a brief view of one of
the bad sides On the contrary they might take the best possible course and
imitate us. That would make this the best school in the country. Therefore,
don t be too alarmed: perhaps they will turn out all right.
A- to the business at hand I have decided to give. with no strings attached
this powerful hatchet to any member of the Junior Class who has the courage
to take it. I have pointed out all the possibilities on both sides. If there is still
any bold member of the Junior Class who can summon enough courage even to
touch it. I bid him stumble fearfully forward and receive this sacred symbol.
Your acceptance of this readily shovss your class's gift for rushing into
things blindly and without suflicient reasoning. I-Ioweyer. you do possess
magnificent courage. I am sure the Seniors back me in saying we wish you luck.
XVe vmnt you to accept this thoughtfully and use it carefully, for it is very
pon erful. Along with our hatchet and position ue leave you our best wishes
for success. We hope you will become the best class in school history with
ourselves as shining examples.
' ' 1 1
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As a representative of the Junior Class it gives me greatest pleasure to accept
this time honored little weapon 1 symbol of power clothed in the noble tradi
tions of the school The possessors of this hatchet have been many their accom
plishments at University High School have been great But never before I
believe has a more distinguished group than this graduating Senior Class been
custodian of the hatchet Their scholastic record is surpassed only by the great
strides they have made in extra curricular activities I find my vocabulary inade
quate sufliciently to extol their virtues The only hope of putting the matter
clearly before you lies in comparing their record with that of the Junior Class
These graduating Seniors have shown great originality in the manner in
which they have procured their good grades Red apples and bouquets of native
wild flowers were presented to the members of the regular staff and candy bars
and Eskimo pies to the practice teachers in the hopes of prejudicing the instruct
ors favorably Members of the Junior Class however have developed a much
simpler and a more certain method Some of these Juniors have found that by
inviting their instructors to a few tasty home cooked meals it is a relatively
easy matter to win them over
the use of gray matter and elbow grease have succeeded not only in mastering
theoretical knowledge but have even been able to apply this knowledge to prac
tical problems A few outstanding students can perform the most amazing
card tricks by the use of simple algebra learned in the classroom On the
other hand among the Juniors there has appeared now and then a student who
has beeen able to obtain an A in solid geometry And it is upon these stu
dents that we build our hopes for added laurels next year
Besides leaders in basketball wrestling and track we End in the ranks
of the Senior Class outstanding figures in other extra curricular pursuits They
lay claim to the most consistent milk shake guzzler and the most persistent
coke-imbiber. But we have runners-up in both these fields among the Juniors.
who with a little coaching and conscientious practice, will be able to equal if
not surpass the marks set by these noble Seniors. And we are encouraged as
to our ability to keep the local confectioners in business after the graduation of
Also, in the matter of haberdashery there has never before been a class which
has added so much color or Uesquire to the drab class rooms of University
High School as this present Senior Class. A great deal of time ind serious
thought has been devoted by a picked group to the important matter of neck-
ties: the results of their study will prove of inestimable value to those members
of the Junior Class whose native ability makes them so competent to continue
It is with these comforting thoughts in mind that we enthusiastically accept
this hatchet, feeling confident that the Juniors will not fall short in any way in
upholding the standards and traditions set by the graduating class.
U AND I SENIORS l936
l I ' ' v 1 v l '-
' I 5 D ' A -
1 , 1 1 1 1 U 1 1 '
Besides those who employ these tactics, there are a few Seniors who, by
- I .i - vv - m
D ' I X I Y . X
Q 3 V' 7 3
k , , , , , L
Tonight you have come to help us mark one of the important events of
our lives It is only once that we are faced by such an occasion it is only
once we leave our beloved high school that has given us much of what we
possess Tomorrow with the carefree anticipation of youth vue shall look for
ward to the vast opportunities which lie before us but tonight we feel the
strength of the moment and we are awed by it
t s difficult to believe that we have at last attained the goal for which
we haxe been striving for four years four years which seemed endless when
we first started When we were Freshmen and Sophomores the highest ambi
tion of our lives was to be dignified Juniors or Seniors However by the time
we had become Juniors we were caught in a flood of activities fun and work
This year we became men of affairs absorbed in everyone s business including
our own Now we suddenly realize that exerything IS finished With this
realization comes a new sense of the preciousness of these years and of the impor
tance they have had for us
We shall miss the school building scene of many memories we shall miss
the merry clatter and chatter of the halls between classes we shall even miss
the classes themselves but most of all we are going to miss all of you who have
been our friends It is you our faculty vsho have fostered in us the apprecia
tion of our studies You have also given unreserwedly your time and effort to
assist us in those all important activities ln all this you have maintained
a friendly spirit which will leave an everlasting impression upon us To say
that we appreciate everything you have done for us would be inexpressive of our
emotions which are too deep for mere words You our other friends have
given us not only your comradeship but also your sympathy advice and much
that has gone to make up our newly formed characters We remember all th
good times we had together with both satisfaction and regret that our part of
them must now cease
We do not think it wrong to say that we have grown tremendously while
we have been at University High School. When we entered as Freshmen, we
were comparatively awkward and lacking in everything but our potentialities
for development. In the course of time we began to evolve some semblance of
personality and accomplishment. Early in our high school career we displayed
an earnest effort in our studies and play. By the time we were Juniors. we had
already begun to shoulder responsibility. and now we find, on looking back, that
we have become at least a little more poised self-confident, and certainly a great
deal more experienced than in that Hrst uncertain year.
tlf, in the shadowy years of the future, we accomplish any measure of our
aspirations, we will base it on what you our friends have done for us.
I We welcome you with the deepest gratitude and we hope that you will
enjoy our commencement,
. 1 l ll
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lt is with mingled feelings indeed that we of the Class of 1936 have assem
bled here tonight to bring to a conclusion our four years of study and endeavor
at University High School ln all probability this IS the last time that We shall
ever meet as a group representing and belonging to that institution Tonight
we ire taking leave of many things that have been the fo al points of our inter
ests and the vital issues of our lives during these past four years As we leave
the comparative shelter of our high school lives and step forth into the vast
expanses of the world we are somewhat overawed at the solemnity of this
occasion Up to this time we have been to a large extent dependent upon our
parents and teachers for help in the solution of problems which have confronted
us and for guidance in the determination of courses of action in situations which
have arisen Frow now on however we shall be quite dependent upon our
selves the eventual outcome of our lives will rest largely upon our ability to
As we look back over our years at University High School we are sincerely
grateful that we have been privileged to attend such an excellent educational
institution and we feel deeply indebted to those who have made it possible for
us to do so As members of this s hool we have shared alike work and pleasure
ln the class room we have learned the value of honest labor and have laid th
foundation for our future intellectual lives We have learned the rudiments of
study and have accumulated a considerable store of knowledge which should
stand us in good stead in future years In activities outside of our regular cur
ricular work we have discovered the worth of cooperation and the advantages
of united effort We have learned to accept responsibilities and at the same time
to perform willingly any necessary task no matter how small it might be In
contests with other schools we have practiced the happy combination of deter
mination and good sportsmanship In our social activities we have found outlets
for pleasure and best of all have formed friendships which will continue long
after the material aspects of our school life are gone and forgotten
It is to our teachers that we chiefly owe this extensive preparation for life.
It is they who have worked with us day by day counselling and instructing.
guiding and helping. They have shared our successes and have inspired us with
new hope when we failed. They have given unsparingly of their time so that we
might be prepared to the fullest possible extent to cope with the situations which
will challenge us when we leave school.
We realize that we are entering an era of political and social ferment a time
of change. However, we accept these conditions as a challenge to increased effort.
rather than as a determent. We are fully convinced that there still exist openings
for those who are willing to work and give their best at all times and we are
resolutely determined to seek these out to secure them and to fill them to the
best of our abilities.
With these thoughts in mind we turn for one final glimpse of our high
school careers. In our minds well up remembrances of well done tasks of out-
standing events of particular pleasures of close friendships of books of class
rooms of teachers and of all things that go to make up the happy days of
high school. To all these. as far as our days in University High School are
concerned we bid a reluctant farewell.
U AND I SENIORS l936
I I I I t 11 3 D ,
'A I A I V I
3 C I Y I 3 I C I I -
3 X X 'A I '
X ' . - 1 1. ' '
1 2 'A I I 7 'A I I
fend for ourselves.
E I I 1 D I .
U AND I SENIORS I936
SLNDAY MAX II 8 00 P 'XI
Irmcxsnornl Itstll 'Vlarth IH C
O XX uurn XXIncI
Pax Mx XXIHLIOXX
u IX cn
XX xlur 'Vhlom
SI NIOR GIRI S
1 A Ln
Parent Teacher ancl Class Day Banquet
I nsrdcnl s XX'1ILonn
C Ins HISIOFX
CI Iss Potm
NILXX IUNI I OOP
X 1 Is I mmr
Irofcsior Itrtnu I ulrkc
flux XX1II Iohn Crmdtll Clmrrmm XX1II11m Ixrls Icssn XIcCr1nn Chwrlts Bussnnn
nnn I It ll u
flux Iroplnty Islhtr Icrptnmngc fhnrmln on In Rummn Iltn Suu
Rmdlll Hmmpton Imt Brrm Slnrmm Ruud
Iluchct Oratron Iuxls XX'1II11ms
Iunxor Rtsponsc Hlrrxson Rutht
Addrtss to Stnlors Dr C XX Sm ord
I-DISIYIIJIIIIOH of Ynrbooki
SDAX JUNI 7 8 OOP
SXIIIH XII 'VIL I5 ID
Proccssmnil Alntflxl tht BLILIIIIUI XXurci
X 1Iu I It Nou Dmrut
Ircscnllllon of IJIDIOHIAS
I runnlltxon of Amurxun Hlslorx
Ruuilonil Palm 'md Ormp
u I XX Ihompson
C-IltLI1O Slox xkun Iolk Sony
Irn u w
Dun Chmrlts XI Ihompson
Dr Thomis I. Btnmr Dtan Colltgc of Idunuon
Rtprcsmutau of tht Ulughttrs of tht !XI'1ItI'Ikll'I Ruolulmn
LX XX I Immpsor'
ORC III-S I RA
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RICfl'I.XI. II.-XI.I.. SIXIIIIII FXII-IXIORIIXI, L'II. ,' I
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UNI "IQ 'IX' IIILRII SCIIOUI,
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RI'CI'I.-XI. II.-XI.I.. ' . QI URIAI UII. ING
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1 L ' ' Q Q I ' A 4 in ,I ,- . X Q -A '
.. " '. . 1' . . .. . . .,,. . .1 "
Mull nf the Qllaan nf 19?-E
The class of the year of our Lord 1936 wrlls respectrvely the followrng
Eleanor Anderson leaves her chewrng gum to Mary K Grossman
Bettre Becker wrlls her drmples to Jrmmy Embry
Mrldred Brannon leaves her freckles to Emrly Ruth
Jane Brrne leaw es her coppery locks and green eyes to her brother George
Charles Bussman leaves hrs wrde grrn to John Dorsey
George Butters leaves all the matches he has chewed to puppet show con
Evella Clark leaves her tardy record to Anna Jane Wrllrams
Elrnor Coble leaves her curls to Betty Lohmann
John Crandell bequeaths hrs prrntrng to Warren Smrth
Janrce Davrs bequeaths her drslrkes to those who are rn the same manner
Karl Emch donates hrs carrcatures to Ballyhoo
Robert Ensrgn bestows hrs vocabulary on Phrlrp Anderson
Wrllram Farrs bequeaths hrs basketball attempts to Robert Clevenger
Mrnnre Faucett wrlls her common sense to Mary Lourse Lrttle
Ralph W Hampton and James Randall Hampton leave therr brotherly lose
to all you brothers and srsters who don t get along well together
Charlotte Herman leaves her marvelous feats rn gym to Myra Lytle You ll
be an Olymprc champron yet Myra
Donald Howard leawes hrs athletrc burld to Kelpamalt advertrsers Hope
vou don t have to carry too many grrls on your shoulders Don
Nancy Johnson leaves her sweet drsposrtron and those sun krssed locks that
go wrth rt to Mrss Kramer
Elrn Kudo wrlls her Pepsodent smrle to Mrs Roosevelt
Betty Lretz leaves those rollrng eyes to Max Harnrsh
Kathleen Lucas wrlls her serrousness to Mrss Stregemeyer
Jessre McCraney leaves her southern accent to Josephrne Lehmann
Alma McCullough wrlls her stature to Walter Terpenmng.
1 r r A '
. - Y
- - u or
- . . . . .
. . . , .
V c n
, Y '
' ' rr ro -
- . r
To the Members of the University l-lugh School
Graduating Class of IQS6
Rtctnt studies relativt to univtrsity attainmtnt and succtss in lattr lift rt
vtal two interesting facts first practically all of tht most important positions
in tht yarious occupations art now bting assigntd to thoroughly tducattd per
sons and second tht students who rtceive a high academic rank in tht univer
sity hayt statistically a much bttttr chanct to stcurt a similar ranking in their
lift work than do tht mtdiocrt or below avtragt students
On the other hand if wt txamme numtrous studies which dtal with the
causes of failure we find a long list of characttristics which are centtred for the
most part about an individual s inability to gtt along with other ptrsons Non
cooperativeness lack of courttsy lack of tact and carelessness art mentioned
again and again Few ptoplt no matter hoyy taltnted or how wtll tducated
they may be can achievt succtss and I am assuming that some success is neces
ttrprises common to all To join in this sharing process it is imptrative that
each ptrson attain a breadth in point of vitw Brtidth in point of vitw under
standings and appreciations should be outcomts of all learning It IS in this sense
that Proftssor Devi ty statts that tducation must struggle to makt the ttrms
social efiiciency and ptrsonal culture synonyms Ht states thtrt IS per
haps no better definition of culturt than that it is tht capacity for constantly ex
panding the range and accuracy of one s perctption of meanings
On tht basis of acadtmic achieytment it apptars likely that tht mtmbers of
this class have an excellent opportunity to achitvt high goals Twtnty three of
tht forty-one members of this class have earntd seven-semester acadtmic averages
of 4. or above: seven, of bttwtten 3.5 and 4.1 tight. of between 3. and 3.5: and
three. of btlow 3. Nintty-ont percent havt txprtsstd an inttntion of atttnd-
ing somt university or colltgt. Since the graduatts of University High School
havt maintained an txtrtmtly high corrtlation bttwten thir high school and
university marks. and sinct thtrt is such a high corrtlation betwttn succtss in uni-
versity and success in later life, the outlook for the members of this class is
ln addition to furnishing opportunitits for academic achievtmtnt Univer-
sity High School has provided l'berally for tht deyelopment of tht ptrsonal
characteristics cited. We cannot. however. prtdict vsith any dtgrtt of ctrtainty
the txtent to which you havt successfully madt thtm a definitt part of your
personality. Your succtss in tht giye-and-take yi hich is prtdicated by our social
organization is dependtnt upon your efforts.
CHARLES W. SANFORD Principal
U AND I CLASSES i936
. . .
I 1 Y ' ' 3 'Al 3 1 1 J -
. Y! I . Y D 3 3 1 1 . . . I 4
I 'I D 'I ' 3 3 X
i ' 1 1 7 7 I I
Y . 7 J ' I . -
sary to happinessgunless they possess the ability to share in activities and en-
t YK V 5 3 . H 1
I ' u v x H w u ' -
, , , U , ,
, V , , , , ,
The Class ol IQ37
ThlS year the Jumors chosc as OEICEIS Max Harnlsh pres1dent Horace
lxennedy VICE presrdent Eva Jane Stars secretary and James Edmonds treas
urer all of whom have served excellently throughout the year
A p1cn1c at the Rlfle Range 1n October started the socxal season wrth a
bang Because of thc Cl1llllI1LSS our actrvxtles were confined to absorblng heat
from thc flre cheer from the cxdtr and strength from the WILDCIS
ln December as usual the Jumors held therr annual Chrrstmas Party IH the
gymnaslum We all turned out en masse and enjoyed the music the entertarn
ment the decorat1ons and the refreshments so well prov1ded by the varlous
In March on Fnday the thrrteenth to be exact the Junrors presented the
play Huckleberry Fmn wlth Harr1son Ruehe ln thc tltle rolc and w1th a
splendld supportlng cast It was due to the cooperatlon of all the members of
the class that the play was such a declded success
We also followed the example of Jun1or classes of other years by holdmg a
candy sale every day from three oclock to four thxrty The Class Plns and
Rlngs Commlttee headed by Horace Kennedy used excellent Judgment 1n the
cholce of our emblems Years from now we shall look wlth pr1de upon these
tokens as flttlng remembrances of our happy Junlor year
mrs! iou. 111 me orgtr men c 1 1 X mrx lhmpmm N rm lxtle Lols lhlltnbmch 'Vlary -Xlrc Reed Phoe e
Vesrxl Dorothy Mrlls
Baldvun rm mrs 'Vlxrrha Stumm luc n Chodtra 'lhomms Shflord Khmrlx Hrrshbargtr Robtrt
ur 1 L c tx lxrmsn 1 1m mrs 1 urxct nn mx mrnlsm n 11 0 mmn m1 1 Ru h 'N nr
lmluy John Dorsty Dorothy Sptgxl Xlarx lx Grossman
lwurlh Ron 'Vlrss Anderson lrmk 'Nltnr James ldmonds Harnson Ruehc Daud Mullllun
lrllh Rom Jumor Duns Ctorge Ltssmrxs James lxxsntr Frank lflmuersperger
U AND I CLASSES 1936
. I . , I . V . 1
' 1, ' - ' 1 I , 1 . -
1 A 4 'I ' . I 1 I
3 13 3 I 5 Q I 1 .
. x . . . -
X . . .
. 1 1
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,, . ,, . . . y . i .
. . V Y , . .
.- u I . .
I-I 1 1: P. 1' z V: 151 MN,11,-, .1. 5 ,. ...1y. 1 ' . - . .. 1. 'Q -1 b
Serum! Rome: Jack Swartz.HXVnr1cn Smlth, Paul XY1ison: Helen Provine. Marjorie Mrssmnn: Anna Jane XVilliams: Eliza-
beth ' 1 lfvn J. ' Su ,. . . . , , , ln' r J ' : 1 . S .J . 1 ' . v' ' ' . '
Tl' rl mlm riff liul. J. - xl. 11.111 ll . 1 Kc my: Ml- H. I-11 rs-1 1 1. 11 . 1 Ii lj Q: .1 y
-'f -A lr l ' by ,I , '. 5. ' Lv A il fl M : A l ' : " '
U AND I CLASSES i936
Junior Class Poem
UN 1 Xlxlll xo x
xml x U
x L U Lf
s glllklkil wx xx ll trxmu Hnqxr
omlucl xml xx ox n IH p In
nn mlx tln rub l lm yrs
Xml lu om xx 1th tln dnd dull xx
But qxmlx xnd flrmlx thx finqxrs
Xml lu ns lost m tlu LTIQUIHQ mflrxx
Xml mln xolors sxldom xlnnxgx
In xmr vow I'1
l lu brwlwt xolors stlll Q mm
Q ilu grwx IS xxxr xx
nc xxxr tlnx Hnfmrs in moxmx'
X IX ms, LlLll strmd m lts plux
or L 1 pxrlul xx 1
L 'uf IS tru
A 1. lcrl ul' " 'A ' l urs
Klip' x'illmduAcl.clL1ll hmx:
'l lac Class ul' '37
lwisl 'd .Incl pl.1itcd in xx' 'll' ral' ual. K
llmlm fx'PClI'.llL' strand ol' Llmc .'1l'
l'j"lj 'c- .' fl K-Q.
Ci ' . ' 'c ' lg
A l x j ' ' c A g'
Ruluclanl to cntcr the pattcrn
f ' - " ' '. , gray:
.Ns l ' D 0 ,
' ' ' 'P ' i f ' Ll u ,
Xml 'j . I' um.
.N l ' D' . ' " 5,
Vu " j '.' ' , ' 'J .
lill c nplut' as . ' 'l olu.
llu- class of ' ' " . 'cLl.
The Class of I938
Our Sophomore Class thls year elected Walter Terpenmng presldent Dor
othy Huntmgton vlce presrdent Ruby Leees treasurer and Byron Martrn
secretary We feel that they and our class advlsers MISS Changnon and Mr
Habberton have fulnlled therr work very well and also that the rest of the
class has cooperated excellently wrth them
Several of our members have pushed to the front ln the sport and socral
worlds of Unrverslty l-llgh School Walter Terpennmg has excelled as center
on the basketball team Edward Bussman Tom Munson and Stuart 'I anner
also have honorable mentlon rn thls freld Dorothy Huntlngton has fa1thfully
carrred out her work as Junlor cheer leader Other members of the class have
helped wrth the puppet show dramatrc productrons assemblres journallsm
work and many other school actlvltles
Our school party followmg the usual Sophomore custom was held ln the
gymnaslum rn the week when St Valentrne ruled supreme Guests enjoyed the
musrc furnrshed by Jrmmy Rlgdon s Orchestra the games provrded ln the lower
corrrdor of the school and the refreshments of cocoa and cookles All the mem
bers of the class as well as our class advxsers contrlbuted to make the partv a
success We are happy to be able to say that mstead of a dCf1ClI vse made qurte
a profit rn pleasure and entertaxnment at the Leap Year Valentlne Dance
I am sure that the Class of 38 as Junrors and Senlors w1ll ruse hrgher and
hxgher toward the clouds of fame and that they w1ll grve thexr best to make
UHIVQFSIIY Hlgh School a brgger and better mstrtutron MARYBPLLE KIMMEL
Ann n rgx r colt n
lk un t ry J
l Eduard B rel u nn
U AND I CLASSES i936
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V V V V .
o 1 1 .
V V V
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- ' Y 1
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V V V
V 3 '
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V V I
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- V V
' H 5 I I 1 5 3 I 1 7
, . . . . .
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. . A A
Irrsl Renee? .lo . Nlu son, Jerrre' flelanls, M.: .rel Bacon: Do olhy Mast: l'll1e'l Row S , Jn e Tawney: Dorn-
rhy Hur. lx
Nvlovull Roux Grace- l.e-wus: Ruth Jurelan. llvruu Nlnrlrn. Dorothy llunrunglon. XX'alter Terprnnxng: Ruby l.evs: Jean
.l.1mlv. Doro V uxrkc
lhmi Row. Tom 1 von: licrnxce Cook. l,ounse- lugswell. Jane Cfreigh on: Ma 'belle Knnnwl: Cornelia Green: ohn
Four I7 Rem." . ' ussman: V1 '1 Decker Robert Dunn, SI art Ta er
Sophomore Class Poem
1rL1sI sum s111 1 thou I LI mo
XX 1111 xx LmdLr1r1v xLs11L looks
rl1s11 s 11s kwil umm lLOiUS1U
Xnd fl mis lux brusl1LS to r1L1rbx books
1L p1Ltu1L stmds IH mourntu LLs1111r
I oolxs 11k 1 LLsL1 If INR
A QLlA 1tL blrd 1LlSI po1iLdiL1rH1Ql1
1t1 1 111 T 1thLrlL xxx
71 LI1LlII M1
UXLI' L X ll LLISI IHC IIS UULL to
I H IIUL IFUSI IHS :lf L X IIULQ H117 QLSIILL
1Lr1 punts 1111 1 L1 r md 1rLiL11t l11r1Ls
Ih I zqhf
L L TL 'Lu 1L n m rLr1Lxx
L L L L
XL 1cdLt1 on L1mL 11L LLL to
Io Xxx XXL xwx
'l'l1u L 'L i ' L g1tI'1 nd:
V' 1 x ' 5 C ' LV' x 1,
Bu c JILILL1' I " l1'L i "I L i lL" l "hh
L' " ' y L
'I'l' 'A " 'll'..'.
I 1 'L'L i'flLcl'g.
1' 'cL ' ' D' ' ' 'k I
XX"l L frL1ilL.ci 'cL ' 'ss 'ng'
Ck " 5111 I i ' L i 'Lib 'i t'L1t-:
The n1igI1t-l1L1vL'fbLur1 111astcrpicLL' smnds.
XX'l L 'L '. ' 'V' ci, bf L1 l 1gl111L 5, i""'i
'I'l' L' ' "1 'Lgc L L ' L it
,. lb Llo
'l'l1L' pi'tur' 'VL' 'cd l1L1s1't" L ' ' ' 'cdz
'l'l1' Artisfs dum toughcs, though ionc V'rv IL1t ',
HL1"LiL'i lL' u1'g 'qi'i iill
'I'l1c p 'S' ot' the Class of '38,
The Class ol l939
At the end of our Freshman year our plans have begun to take on form
The first year has shown us how much fuller and rrcher the three followxng
years may be We are well able to say that our Freshman Class has been as
actrve as other classes rts members partrcrpatrng 1n the many and varled actrv
1t1es of the school The Um I-llgh Phrlatellc Socrety was orgamzed by thls
year s group of Freshmen The Freshmen have been mterested rn the dlfferent
phases of sport and have made and retamed hrgh scholastlc records
The oflicers elected for the school year were Wendel Lehmann presldent
Mary l ou Lrttle v1ce presrdent lXell1e Sturts secretary and Margaret Crandell
treasurer MISS Boysen and Mr Astell were chosen to RSSISI the class IH keep
mg to the strarght and narrow path
A fittlng clrmax to the socral season was the sprrng party grven by our
class and the Sub Freshmen for the facultv and the other classes 1n the school
The hrstory of the world drd rot manlfest ltself for eons When you look
for hlstory from us what c n we do Just grve us txme to sprn our yarns Our
past l1es IH the future
r l regy Nlovxer N rr luelm vu n enex nutms 1 xn uomrx lx '1 cn A
K l Anelrnnr Margonus
ll Jenn 'Vlmlach Lormne wtchurn olxn nn rr son rr le us eor e rune Danton S11 or
lhrrl Roee ludora Schnebly l cn 1 o' argnrer ur son 'X rrs n rl n l sci a llerch r John Hun r
endel lehmann 'Vlarle foster Brrbrrm Burl Fleanor Burge X ' S ur x Xlrrx 'Vlmrgarer X son
I urlh Rau Harry bvs mrrz Jlmmy Fmbry
U AND I CLASSES l936
s v 1 .
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Y K ' i B 1 3 . I 3 I
I 3 3 4 ' ' 'I '
1 7 1 X: I 3 I '
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- 'I I D
.M . V . . , 3 '
. i J . . , .
. 4. . e .
I1 xl Nou' V' ' 1 " y. .l. y lll. 1 A .lm llw Van A . .... KJ! mx. llcggv l, "1 lic! A' l ll.rel, lle'l'n
,.rrr, . . .
.M-rom! Row: Mary Louise l.1ttlc: Robert ldgar. David Kraehenbuchl, lmslre XV1lson, Isabelle Case: Margaret Crnnf
de- , . 1 1 : ' 1 NV. : Kar ' A C. I 1 lla .el Re leb lr fl' g- B' -. ,r l 1
1' 1. 2 1. lris Il. ej.by1 M Y f B li 1 .1. - An P. U . fn 'Il fs e: re.
XV' ' .' : 1 ' 7 N , . . . 1 , ' '. . 'crllc .Fl l'. . . j . r ' ful.
11 ' ' '. : ' . '
U AND I CLASSES i936
Freshman Class Poem
L rl urx nuk us r c 0 u hls m
ru x don t ML hoxx ul mn do mxlhmq so grmt
urxthmg Olllkllllillllil his Ill hun dom hglorl
ll u Lurx mar I mu mums tumqs mn lm lung mon md mon
lhl othgr slrlulnd hls lurroxud hrmx md and polltnlx Hus 1
thmlx 1 xu nmmlql Alglhru md olhlr lllll1QS it most
l ns1m1nCl1ssh1s rum x umm 1 hull md hm towst
K ulrxom Qul mul lustx Lhel
lo und us through our othnr Smrs
l lus as l
th lrst ol thl Klux w
JL xxxr Dwxox xx
'AXVV X " j - ' at ll lI1dC.U sail .1 "l7r shien ta ale:
XVI ll l' XJ. '.c' '.
l'm all mixed up on x .md y. and l'vc simply got to rush.
'llhllf nl . cc j lj -. 'l. L m xrly
So: lfr 'L"' l ' 'rs
l.ct us all mpc they will hu f it .. fml
As u I' f ' l lt' 30.
U AND I CLASSES I936
The Class of IQLLO
This year the Sub Freshman Class began wlth mneteen members but lost
one through lllness
At the begmmng of the year vu held our electron of class ofllcers and chose
Earl Emder presrdent Nancy Ruth vrce presrdent Prrscrlla Lavm treasurer
and Ruth Wooters secretary We chose Miss Bower and Mrss Kltchell as class
Durlng the year we gave two plays 1n assembly one drrected by Mr Hart
lty and one by Jo Ellen Stevens We felt very much elated by bemg asked to
take part 1n Dramatrcs Nlght
Together wlth the Erefhmen we gave a party m early sprmg Vve also
held a Chrlstmas party IH Mr Habberton s class a Valentme party ln Mr
Hartley s class and an Easter party rn Mrss Bower s class
VJL greatly enjoyed the soclal dancmg class even though our Sub Freshman
bovs were pamfully shy
We were a very congenral group and enjoyed workmg together
On to h1gh school
AMALIE ELFANOR Arvrx
n .1 en o h p
nl n r Ru X ol .1 g Bo I mal A er
d J h d lo X d l XX kelmann
. V 1 , . .
. l X YI 1 l
I .14 I V . ' m . l I 4 I S V V
, . . .
7 5 ' l
D - .. - - VV V
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YV - - V
l P ' I .
'I I S 4 H I
V 4 V
lun Row: Phrlnp Anderson, Nancy Ruth. Lois XYoodworth: Marilyn NK'rxgh1, Jenn Moweryg Frances Lummis: Vir-
gl 1 All . T m S e ard
Sem: Row: Earl Vi de . th Vo ers, M r are! raker: Pe er Starserh, Przscrlln l..1vm, Al ie lv ji Pierre
Thfr R1 m" Ric ar S uffer: Miss Bowerl Ven e 'in
U AND I CLASSES IQ36
Sub Freshman CIass Poem
NI IM x
rmrs HIL I
II L Il W
XIII I 4
ou I LIIII
XX MII x LS
S x IIIII
II I I 17OlI
XYI1-sm ' Vorlx. thu wlhcrs IurI-I in
Cfu kI.lfIx. I Iim.
I5c.1rI'L1Ilw rxsl-I with stu I ' I 'SIX Lhuir'
NIU I1II1Iu.mII NI.
I' AII in AII, wc hit thc Imll .Is
I:I'UfII .111 wal' aIr.1ws Iigh.
Ifor Iour nwrc ycars wbru suru tw pour
Ihr gh cIc.1r IIII 'I' Igh.
Sw 'I ' .IIIK .IILI IIJL' Xxxlr III III-II.
'Ihuugh lr'.1ugI11 with Imr .md II IIHI.
IIA' rx1IIx' IIIIuI wur YUIIIIIIVIII 'MIN
XY' I "wI.1l ilK.1II.I I."
.II5.XN XII ' III
The Class ol: IQB5
Representatwes from UUlX'Cf5lIy H1gl1 Sehool lllye gone out all oxer the
country' smce the1r gradu1t1on 11st sprlng and vse 1re proud of tl1e1r record
lt spe1ks vxell for the tralmng tl1at they rece1xed 1n h1gh school that many of
tl1em h1xe been outstandmg 1n Illtll' nexx surroundmgs
'Iwo graduates of Un1xers1ty H1011 Qehool Innes 'lobm 1nd R1ehard
Noxes noxx 1ttend Harx 1rd College James xxho xx IS one of the elex en to vym
1 H1rx 1rd College Prlle fellovx slnp 11st f1ll xx 1s one of the four freshmen to
eeelxe four A s 1t t1e n11 x e xx1s 1 so on l1e e1n s st 19 vx
lllklilfd l1lCl1ZAI'd xx on the Irlce Greenle1f Sel1ol1rsl11p to H1rx 1rd l1s1 ye1r
XI the Un1yers1ty of lll1no1s Fr1nk DeXVol1 1nd N1than T1lbex xx ere both
elected to Ph1 Eta 91gm1 lresl1m1n honor1ry seholast1c fratermty for men
llSe 'Xron xxho xxon 1 eounty scholafshlp 11st t1ll 1tta1ned memberslnp 1n
Alpln l 1mba Delta the s1m1l1r organ17at1on tor xx omen nl o beeome 1 mem
ber of Llflltf of these Qroups 1 student must hue ll least a 4 7 1xer1ge
Paettx Whll1U2 an outst1nd1ng student of l1st year yy on 1 sehohrshlp to
Q1rleton College at Northfield M1nnesota Bettx Jean Curt1s 1lso g11ned a
SCl7OllfShlp 1n Home lfconomlcs to the UHlXtfSlly of lll1no1s.
Truly, University' H1511 School m1y' xx ell be proud of its Cl1ss of l035.
'L , 7
H " " 1- '11-1 H- 1- lt l'D' '-1'- f
r . year. .. .. . . as
- 1 . D x .1 1 - - v fs
- , . . .
V Y YH I
y A 1 L
Basketball and Wrestling Banquet
Cn Mlrth I3 tht PT A ot Unutrslty High Sthool tnttrtuntd tht has
kethall md wrtsthng ttims it in 111 sthool hlnqutt glvtn in thtlr honor Mr
Cltxtngtr took thargt is totstnmsttr atttr tht homt ttonomlts tlmsits undtr
th dirtttlon ot Nhss Ixlng hid strxtd 1 dtlltlous supptr Mr Qltxtngtr talltd
upon Nlr Retd to 5pt1k in bthllt of tht plrtnts und ilso talltd upon stxtril
mtmhtri ot tht two ttams to rtprtstnt thttr ttlm mitts
At this tmit tht baskttblll tiptun tor ntxt xtlr NIH HIFUISIU ind th
anxont txttpt tht two who mnounttd this knew ot tht tatt so thtrt was
mu h surprist mmittsttd
Th bisktthall md wfrtsthng tttms ttttr txprtssing tht r apprtttatton ot
htlp thtx hid rtttxxtd from thtir torthts prtstnttd thtm with grits
A xtry tnjoy iblt 1dd1t1on to tht progrum w 15 mldt by Frank LtNVoIt and
Ruth Htltn Burhson w ho Itd tht githtring in stxtril Songs Both Frank and
Ruth Htltn wtrt grmduattd from bnrxtrmty Hlgh Sthool last ytir Ind txtrx
ont w as ghd to stt thcm agvn
Attcr tht bmqutt most ot tht group proctedcd to the attic. Where tht
Juniors prtstnttd thcir play, "HuckIthtrry Finn."
U AND I ACTIVITIES 1936
L - 1 ' i' . I ' vt k-' v 4 A . x L ' u m -.
L ,. I EK L L L ' A L I I x I ,A .
3 Yu K 1 ' N L L L tp I M 1 i H' -A ' k k I , I
C 4 t-' " Y L t vt L t'f tt V '.v. t - x
A , y 4 In I I L I x t i L t - . H X Yu A.
H v A l 1 H I 3 ll u 3
it I I x I L qt th I I., lv ia. . LA' L i V 1. LI
wrestling captain. Junior Davis. wcrc announced. This was the first timc that
v xv 1Ar-1 y v Y K 'X lv' v I 1 A ' 'A 3 Y
t tt,t ,. t . ,, .
V3 V 5 I V 5 A 1 w Y u xi l
- u x ix ' V h u L h I 4 3 Yi L K '
. B X l 1 3 - I I Vx I Y I 4 3 1 YI V-
Q 1 L 1 Q H 3 I 3
U AND I ACTIVITIES IQ36
U and I STAFF
Marjorle Helen Palfrey
Edztor rn chief
Buszness Co manager
Buszness Co manager
Czrculatzon Co manager
Czrculatzon Co manager
Snaps Co edztor
Snaps Co edztor
Jokes Co editor
Jokes Co edztor
k Lharlote H man Jxne r uc r Na cy Johns n M nm Norman Buy Lerz Alma c
r nd ou eanor Ander on Dons Ma I re rann n .1 nc a u e r
jo e Hel n Pall ey Flin Ixu o
lhrd Ro She man Raed R b r E 'I 'Nlclflm rx D x d 'Harsh Thcmn Shedd Ralph Hampton
' ....' Co- '
. . . . -A Co- '
' ..... ' Co- A
' ' . . . ' Co- '
Q ' ..... Co- '
' ' ' ..... Co- '
lfnrxl N'ou.': T I er , . B inc: Mnnnxc Ia at : .' n ' 0 1 iri .' : 6 I 2
Sr u I R 'r El S : ' S 1 Miss Zlllyz Mild d B o : Virgmia Y r y: Iir nces Q
' ri e Y 'Z . ' d
" I ug: r 1 0 cr nsign. IN iss . .r j: .Vi I . 1 S .
Thimble Theater Guuld
Presrdenl Frances ulrke
I :ce President Jo Ellen Stevens
Secretaru Myra Lytle
Treasurer Elinor Coble
Faculty Adtzstr Mxss Mata Smlth
The Thlmble Theater Gulld dramatxc organxzatlon of Umversrty Hxgh
School spent a hlghly enjoyable and profitable year Thanks to Miss Smlth a
slncere and growmg mterest was evmced ln the organlzatxon
The club mstead of CllVldlI'1g lnto the four groups of last year Wfltlllg
make up busmess and lnterpretatxon mamtamed 1ts unlty ln the glvmg of
several one act plays at the meetmgs durlng the year In these plays those who
were enterested ln one partlcular phase of dramatlcs whether It was actlng
dxrectmg make up or stage work undertook to do thxs Anyone rn the pledge
group or the regular dramatlcs club could partlclpate ln these plays and the
pledge group members could become regular dramatlcs club members by takmg
part 1n three productlons
A new step was taken when the dramatlcs club gave nts first Open House
The object of fhlS undertakmg was to show the frlends of the orgamzatlon
what IS was accompl1sh1ng All the members of the club part1c1pated mn the
enterprlse elther 1n the cast or 1n one of the productlon groups
ry 0 m n
S c ml o rg nm Port! er le penn ng Pl mor -'Nnde Belly Lohmann Nlxrnam Normln Dorothy
nl Ro ace Le ls reen NcNx y hx lou Herman Vlxry Jean 'VII Betty Sul e In Imlly Ruth or
thy Hunt nglon 'VI y Chapman Dorothy Spegal fula Jane Ma shall
u lh o r I-mch Le s XX llx NK ells Tanner
U AND I ACTIVITIES I936
I- . 4
I Q ,
7 TT- V
- ' , 1
Y - V T '
I-'frsr Row: Majorie Helen Pnlfrey: Iilin Kudo: Jo lillen Stevens: Frances Quirke: Myra l.ytIe: Josephine Lehmann:
Ma K. Gr ss .1
1' o R ru: Vi i' '.: Path " rm 1 . Ie. . rson: 1 I " .' . 5 '
Thr ws Gr w': I2'l .I .Ill i CQ .r e . 1 . . I 'llsz . h rl. d: i ' ' : D o-
i : I nr f , . : 1 r,
Fo r R ua: Kal Q 1 wi 'i '.1ms: ' A
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Eleanor Anderson Scout Mildred Brannon
Jane Brine Scrzbe Josephine Lehman
The Journalism Club has made rapid strides this year It has expanded
and improved until it is doubtful whether the founders of the club would recog
H129 If for their brain child Miss Anderson became the adviser of the club this
year and deserves much of the credit for the accomplishments of the journalists
During the irst semester the Journalism Club pursued 1tS purpose of fos
tering the journalistic spirit in its members and furnishing beneiiclal publicity
for the school At each meeting the Scout gave assignments to each member
to cover and in addition there were discussions about such Journallstrc mat
ters as good leads feature articles and editonals
The Uni High News which in the first semester was put out by the d1f
ter a permanent stall' was chosen for the paper of which Jane Brine was
appointed the editor in chief
In the middle of the year a drastic change was made in the club The con
stitutron was amended and the requirements for entrance into the club were
changed so that anyone who was not an upperclassman but had fulfrlled the
writing requlsites and showed sufficient ab1l1ty was admitted into the club
F r R u Beth Krasc Josephxnc Lchmmn 'VI ldred Brin on Io s Dal rnbich Alma Mcfullough A na Jane Val
Y nd Rot Virginia Portz Dorothy Spegal 'VIss Ande son Dorothx Hun! ngton Doris Mast
U AND I ACTIVITIES I936
ferent classes, was criticised and debated by the club. During the second semes-
'x sl o V' 1 ' . : . i . n : .I I . 1 . 1 n " -
liams: Jan - B-fine A - I
U AND I ACTIVITIES l936
The Seniors presented All Baba and the Eorty Thieves the fifth annual
marlonette show on Aprll 25
This year for the first time the marionette show may truly be called a
student performance The play was written by a student Davld Marsh all
the puppeteers and readers were students the director Jo Ellen Stevens was
a student and all the production work was done by students
The production staff included John Crandell as the general manager Wells
Tanner as the business manager LEWIS Williams as the head puppeteer Phoebe
X estal as the costume manager Eleanor Anderson as the manager or body con
struction Isabel Case as the manager of head construction Bettie Becker as the
manager of scene paintmg and Donald Rlddell as the manager of stage con
struction The art class helped with the construction of heads and scenery
pamtmg The cast was as follows
All Baba Puppeteer Eleanor Anderson Reader David Marsh
Sulrman the robber chief Lewis Williams
Vlorgxana All s slave
Aboul Ali s son
Noureddin the cobbler
Cassim All s brother
Zeyn All s wife
Schemselnihar Cassims x
Shaban a robber
Codadad a robber
Schemseddln a robber
Abdallah a Nubian slaxe
Puppeteer Phoebe Vestal Reader Robert Ensign
Mary lou I lttle
cond Rou Do ald Rddell Be U I hmann l uno -ln Dorothy Hun! ngton Nl ss Mclrla x B IIN Suthe
in u o ss e I
a' Ro om I 0 d arl m in We 'Ia n el Xnd rs
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. 9 ' V
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Furs! Row: Emily Ruth: Betty Pilchard: Harrfet Rodebush: .lo Ellen Stevens: .lane Brine. Helen Card: Mary Louise
Se ': n i . t ' .n . fler r . dersun: i : . i rrj: e V' r r-
M land: El' K d 1 Mi Zilly: Rob r Ensign
Ihxr u." T S all r 1 K lf rh: Harrison Ruehe: D. "d Marsh- ' lls A nner: Joh Crand l: Philip r e on
U AND I ACTIVITIES I936
'The first dramatrc productlon of the year was Davtd Copperfield pre
sented by the Sen1or Class on November 23 The play was a dramatrzatton by
Wllllam Llnda of Charles Drckens well loved novel Miss Smtth coached the
play and a capable productlon staff composed of Sherman Reed busrness man
ager DOFIS Mast costume manager Nancy Johnson stage manager LEWIS
Wlll13mS make up drrector and Donald Rlddell electrlctan added a great
deal to the success of the play
The cast was as follows
Davtd Copperfield Wells Tanner Thomas Stafford
Clara Copperfield Elm Kudo
Peggotty Eleanor Anderson
Edward Murdstone Davtd Marsh
Jane Murdstone Betty Sutherland
Aunt Betsey Trotwood Charlotte Herman
Mr Duck John Phrhp Crandell
Urtah Heep Lewts Wrlltams
Agnes Wrckfield Frances uxrke
Jane Marjorie Helen Palfrey
Mrs Mtcawber Mtrtam Norman
Wrlktns Mlcawber Robert Ens1gn
Stranger Thomas Shedd
I' 1 R 'Vla jorte Helen Palfrey VI m Norman Charlotte Herman l'rances Q rke Lln Kudo Betty Suther
land Llea 0 Anderson
S ond Ro Robert Fns gn Thomas Shedd YN ells Tanne Du d M1 sh Le s Vktlllams John Crandell
lh d Rott Tom Stafford
Q - - U - 11
. . . , , . .
1 Y Y -
v 1 - v 1
7 -I Y 1 Y
'Irs ow: r r' ' : r iria .' 2 ' I C ut L :I 1 ' . -
1 5 n r
frt' tu: . I 7 1 I r: . 'i .r : wi " ' 2 C
' if 'J
U AND I ACTIVITIES 1936
On March l3 the Junlors gave full proof of thelr dramatlc talent ln the
presentatlon of Huckleberry Flnn a play adapted by Roy F Lewls from
Mark Twam s novel of the same name
Under the capable dlrectlon of Mlss Smlth the cast reproduced some of the
trrals of Huck and his frlends for an appreclatlve audlence
Almost the entlre Junlor Class helped with the play elther by belng rn the
cast or on the productlon staff
The cast was as follows
Huckleberry Pmn Harrrson Ruehe
Tom Sawyer Frank Hauersperger
John Fxnn George Lessarts
Amy Wopprnger Eva Jane Sears
Clara Wopprnger Martha Stumm
Aunt Polly Emily Ruth
Mary Jane Erleen McNally
Fred Raymond Horace Kennedy
Jenny Mary K Grossman
Frsr Rom Ewa Ja e Sea s Martha Stumm Emlly Ruth Bern Lohmann Eleen 'VlcNally Nlary lx Crossman
S cond Row George Lessa Ha son Ruehe Horace Kennedy Frank Hauersperger
- .r . H -
. ,, ,, . . . . .
Y .. .
Ruth Watson . . , .... Betty Lohmann
I ': ' n r: . : ' 3 ' 1 i . .' xl ' '. I'
.e : ris: rri : ': G
Girls and Boys Glee Clubs
GIRI S GI EE Cl UB
Presxdent Irances Qurrkt
Vrce Preszdent Mmam Norman
Secretary Treasurer Mrldred Brannon
lrbrurrans Josephme Lehmann Mary K Grossman
Drrcctor Mlss Kltchell
BOYS Gl EE Cl UB
Preszdenl Horace Kennedy
Vrce Preszdent Vrrgxl Decker
Lrbrarzan Ralph Hampton
Dzrector Mr Holmes
The gxrls outnumbered the boys consrderably Ih1S year as far as songsters
were concerned smce there were thlry five members rn the Gxrls Glee Club
and fifteen ln the Boys Glee Club
Smce every other Wednesday was set aslde for a mlxed chorr practrce the
two groups have done more together than ever before Both groups partlcrpated
ln the County Musxc Festival the operetta The Bow and Arrow Bacca
laureate Commencement and a mus1c assembly The glee clubs comblned rn
smgmg the Choral Eantasra from Pmafore for the January Parent Teachers
The orchestra and both glee clubs had a rousmg wrener roast rn the fall at
the Champaxgn Rlfle Club Wxth all these events rn thelr program the groups
have enjoyed a very happy year
Paton Harrret Rodebush Barbara Burt Mary Blaudow Josephme lchmann lrancts Qulrke Miriam Norman
Alma 'Vlcfullough Myn Lytlc Mary Chapman
Srmnd Rou. l'leanor Anderson Marjone Helen Palfrey Vlrldrcd Brannon Mary I urse lrtl ludora Schnebly
Margaret Burlxson Prrscllla Colby Mary Lakey loursc Cogsvnell 'Nellie Qturts Ruth Jordan Anni Jane Wal
lnms Marjorrc Mcssmln Margaret Crmdell Carolyn Ann Carlson
lhrd Rau. Mr Holmes Donald Rrddell John Dorsey Harrr on Ruthc Wcndel lthmmnn John Hunter Harry
Svxart7 Horacr Kennedy Vlrgll Decker Jack Swartz Helen Proum Betty lohmann
U AND I ACTIVITIES I936
0 I I
. , ' - A I .' D . Y
' ' ' nn . I!
4 U li V -
' ' ' ' An ' YY . V
Ftrs! Row: Grace- Lewis: Eileen McNally: Eleanor Burge: Peggy' Loomis: Helen Card: Anastasxa Katsinas: Mary Ann
: . : : I ': ' . : - ' ' . ' 1
1: lj I : l ' ' I ': . ' : ' .o I . re: E . ':
' : '. ' i ': ' 'z . ' I ' : ' . 1 : . " -
U AND I ACTIVITIES i936
l ue President
ocbe X est1I
I lnlxbeth Bmldxun
I Innor Burge
Cxrolxn Ann Carlson
Gnu I uns
Mary I ouxsv. I lttle
Donald Rudd II
Vmndcl lehmmn John Hunter
Du nd Kruhcnhuchl
XX ells Txnmr
Don1ld Hou mrd
'tndel I ehmann
Pierre Nox as
Iostphxm l chmxnn
The orchestra has made more publxc appearances thls year than prevxously
The brass sectxon play ed for the November Parent Teachers meetlng Another
secflon of the orchestra played at the Champaxgn County Basketball Banquet
The whole orchestra part1c1pated rn the County MUSIC Festxval Wlth the other
orchestras and bands of the county played for Baccalaureate and Commence
ment and furnlshed a lovely background for thc operctta gnvcn ln May The
Bow and Arrow
' h X n xr s llorotxy
rx! Lt x an tu I xr mnt urlstn A L s
I x mor ur vux XXIIIH
L xtvtxn tvs n nu ru L utr lr ulr I mn
lc wart! 'Nlr Ilolmtx
ml Ru n t mm mm t o n unter on tnmdw nt 'Xmes
- v . . . . Vx .x , e
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l'I ' R11 H Jtxcplnnr lmlxnmnn. Nl. ' I, ulw l. ttle: Nl. g. ' B I v . lh me ' 'c tal, Qarulyn An 1. I un, I
INl'll1 Iilr. B gr. lx' ' .nu
Scrum! Rm' lilrlalwth B.II ' Crracv In ws, Robert iklvvc gt-r, IP. ' I K . alvnb 'Il. XX'rlls 'IH mer Sl . L ' '. er.
.I. It S '. , l . '
l'h rn' XXX' tI'l l.eh .nn, Dt .Id RxdIell: J h II ' 5 II .Ce Ii' ' ': l"'rru .' ' '
U AND I ACTIVITIES IQ36
Girls Athletic Assoclatlon
Preszdent Eleanor Anderson
l rce Presrdent Mrldred Brannon
SPCFEIUFU Treasurer Marjorre Helen Palfrey
Sports Munaqer Dorothy Huntrngton
Adurser Mrss Bakke
The foregomg oflicers have ably dxrected the Glrls Athlet1c Assoclatlon
whrle all the glrls have cooperated to make the thlrd year of thls orgamzatron
Although the plan was to meet every other Wednesday the meetlngs have
been more or less xrregular however the results have been gratrfylng 1n splte of
Since school projects have been the mam object of thls year s program the
organrzatlon presented a new practrcable score board to the school to record the
gams of the Unlverslty Hlgh School basketball team The club has supported
the team by furnlshmg transportatlon for out of town games and by provld
ing a strong cheerlng sectxon at the home games
Hikes plcnxcs scavenger hunts recreatlonal hours at the gym and busmess
meetmgs have const1tuted the programs for the afternoon meetmgs A sprlng
over nlght hlke was the hlgh spot BCIIVIIY of the year
An mformal 1n1t1at1on of new members took place on the lirst day of Aprll
at the McCullough farm the formal m1t1at1on occurred at the followlng
From the membershlp of twenty Hve grrls many rece1vcd local numerals
and letters several won the state award for act1v1t1es
'N :lsr L Da le b ch
r nd u 0 a Schnenly rgar t Bu lrsnn 'Vl tile Betty Surhe land Flrn lxudo Do s Mast
d F ances Qu ke Do othy Hunt ngton Pr sc lla Lolby M ld ed Brannon Ruth .lo dan
0 Q 0 . 0 -
I. - . I IAV. . .
'I h .... I
. , . , . . .
. , . . . . .
. . . . . , 3
. . U . ,, . .
. , . . ,
I-rrsl Row: Jrrrcc Adams: Margaret Bacon: lirhcl Rose Scott: Alma McCullough: Marjorie Helen Palfrey: Dorothy
.I . 015 l n .1
Sr- rr Row: li d r ' ': Ma e r' 1 . ary Louise LI : ' , r : 1 ' ' : ri
Thrr Row: r ir 1 r ' i 1 I i N 'I I r 3 r
President Charlotte Herman
lrce Preszzltnl Mary K Grossman
Secretary Josephine Lehmann
Treasurer Doris Mast
Aduser Miss Changnon
COMMITTLP CHAIRMI N
9041111 Dorothy Spegal
Sertxce I-thel Rose Scott
Program Mmam Normmn
Wuqs and Mtuns Marjorie Helen Palfrey
The Cnrl Reserves started their year s program and membershrp campaign
with a treasure hunt and picnic at Crystal Lake Park As a result of this first
drive twenty five members enrolled in the organization and have remained
The year s program has beeen var1ed and interesting The group has dont
much outside of the school as well as within Some of the outside activities
have been dressing dolls for Kentucky mountam children giving a basket of
food to charity at Christmas and cooperating in the annual Y W C A Doll
Show A St Patrick s tea for the faculty women was the school project One
of the bigger parties of the year for the group was held at Thanksgiving in the
home of Mary Alice Reed Other parties have been held at school An over
manent memories of the year
rst R r ima 0 z am rm e os ott n r o ph hmann Klan Alce Re
Vly .1 Lyrl
ec ml RJ J .1 enbach hx one l m ne Cre ghton C rnel Gr Mary
Grossman Do s Nlast
U AND l ACTIVITIES I936
,I . I x .....
, ,. . . . .
night hike the Hrst week in May at Camp Kiwanis. Decatur, is one of the per-
Fi mu: Vi g' ' P rt 1 Min No an: lithl R c Sc : film or Bu gc, J se inc Le 1 . ' i ed:
S u A raw: Nlar orue Helen Palfrcy: l.ois D ll : C .rl l'er an: Ja C i 1 Io 1.1 een: K,
: n t
In foregoing years there was a French Club with a small membership but
this year brought about a bigger and better club when the German French
and Latin departments combined to form the Language Club This organiza
tion met on the fourth Tuesday of each month to enjoy varied programs which
presented some new phases of the three countries represented This vsas effect
iyely accomplished by means of movies plays games music songs pictures
and talks by men of the University
FI he organi1at1on is somewhat different from most University High School
activities since there is a council made up of representatiy es of the three languages
and the language mstructors On this council were Jane Brine French repre
sentative Mildred Brannon latin representative and Robert Ensign German
representative The faculty advisers vsere Miss Changnon Miss Boy sen and
Uniyersity High School Curl Scouts have had to vyork against time that
is a time when they all could meet At first they thought of camping in igloos
in the McKinley church one night a vyeek but time interfered again and they
decided that they should meet on Friday afternoons in the sewing room at
Uniyersity High School however they have nearly Jumped out of these quar
ters in some of their games and actiyities The girls haye worked together on
seyeral merit badges and planned a party for the other tvyo high school troops
Otleer activities of the troop have been hiking picnicking carollmg selling
scout cookies and participating in other council projects All these activities
hue been directed by the patrol leaders and Miss laura Summers leader of
the troop: they have been enjoyed by fifteen girls. who have attended regularly.
This new club was headed by Wendel Lehmann. president. He vyas aided
by Helen Card vice-president, and Barbara Benton. secretary-treasurer. M.
I-labberton acted as adyiser to offer any' suggestions that might be needed,
Members of the Philatelic Club spent the fourth Tuesday of each month
in swapping stamps from every corner of the world. They also had occasional
parties: most of us would have been unable to understand their discourse, how-
ever, because they always spoke in terms of stamps.
Philatelists believe in a good ending as well as a good beginning: so they
started and ended their year's activities with a party at the home of one of the
members. At sey eral meetings professors of the University have spoken to them.
1 y -
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The Bow and Arrow, Operetta ol: I936
'XTOHILILIITII the Sun God Nlav Hamish
Xliakcuncla the Moon Squaw Betty lohminn
XXiigo the lnyisible XX irrior Jael-1 Su lr!!
Shonge IXXOIH father ot Xlini Nidau ind XX ihe XX endel l ehmann
XX ileeele lone yn ho shoots! X irgil Decker
'Xonleene lgrieetul yxxlleerl Harrison Ruehe
Iniibi lhomebuilderl sister ot XX'1igo Xliriim Norman
Xlmi eldest daughter ot Shonge frlnees uirlee
Nidiui second daughter Alma Nlefullough
XX1he youngest diught r Josephine lehminn
Ihe plot ofthe operetta The Boys and Arrow was based on two Indian
legends and Indian music One legend that of the Omaha Indians is of the
Sun Vlan and the Moon Squaw it portrays the strife between the Sun which
calls men to action and the Moon which calls men to home and rest The
other legend is one of the lXfl1cmac tribe of Nova S Ofla which is the Indian
version of Cinderella
The orchestra added atmosphere by playing several impressiye works oi
Victor Herbert The glee clubs and soloists took most of the action and vocal
parts This was decidedly the most colorful production University High School
has ever put on
ln former years Uniyersity High School participated in a series of contests-
dramatic. oratorical and musical-with the other high s hools of Champaign
County. This year. hovy eyer. all the high schools cooperated to present "The
Cavlcade of America." a pageant depicting the history of education in America.
Tvyo hundred students took part in the pageant and acquitted themselyes yerv
After careful research. students from each high school dramatized one period
in American education. Due to the inability' of two of the schools to present
their scenes. University High School put on three scenes: A'Schools of Today."
"The Lancastrian School." and "The Eirst Academyf
The scene. "Schools of Today '." was written by Robert Ensign and
Thomas Shedd, and the scene. "The Lancastrian School," was written by' Betty'
Sutherland and Eleanor Anderson. Karl Emch and Robert Ensign read i'The
Eirst Academy' as it had been written by' Pesotum students.
i TT e. A e ' . . . . 1 A A4 L i
1 4. ' '1 A V . . . 1 ' V . A
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C A L E N D A R
The bells are rungung for the first tume since summer
school Louder and funnier
It looks luke an uncrease un enrollment Vv'e haye more
Oh these clubs The Girl Reseryes are hayung
Treasure Hunt tonight
Bob Carr tells us un Amerucan History that the Vuk
ungs explorcd un lufe boats
l-ruday us un unlucliy day but no one us hurt
The gurls of the Glet Club art left outside the music
room yshule the teacher hears what tone they sung
Tennus tournament Some of our gurls slung a wucked
racquet Gentlemen beware
The chaurs un the music room haye that falling feel
ung The practuce teachers come to see us
The Freshmen are startung out yuuth white muce for
pets Is that all they can fund
The nouelty of school beguns to wear ofl
Our school newspaper Unu Hugh News un f II
swung today Just see who us I dutor un Chief
Doc Beard us back to the old huntung ground
Haye you notuced the vuay un ix hueh lmuly Ruth re
sembles her luttle suster'
84 more days untul Chrustmas
Classes haye to be organu7ed at one tume or another
so they decided on today for the polutucs
Vve read about ourselyes for the first tume thus year
by' getting a "Uni High News."
Ann Williams doesn't know her l.atin-for about
the third day in succession.
Helen Card cravyls under the library table to g't away'
from the mob.
XVe are again relieved from work: teachers have an-
XVe didn't knovy that you could put so much on one
small piece of paper as Pierre lNoy'es did in assembly'
Do I hear the natiye drums rating. or 's ' L' 5
that XVilIiams fellow again?
Senior play' tryfouts tonight. K r Iiunch has to sit
on the floor to fasten his coat.
lt's raining again.
The Senior Class has to talk one whole hour abou'
the good old Hallovx een Party.
Senior play' cast and U. U I. staff are announced in
AND I ACTIVITIES I936
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' be u ut uust
The Seniors hase their big lall treat It is a gr at
Donald Riddell has to be permitted to the library
The Journalism Club has more arguments
Junior picnic Who has been following the car that
Josephine was in
Today is Armtstice Day We have an interesting as
The Seniors put out the Uni High News today
Beginning of the famous Book Week
The Seniors are just beginning to reheirse the third
act of David Copperfield
The foods class cook eggs poached fried scallop d
scrambled and many other varieties
The teachers have to catch up on their rules For this
reason we are having a day s vacation while they go
The Seniors have their play Praise is heard on exery
Pep assembly The girls yell much better than the
Exams We re just about dead
Well it s all over for a little while at least ileep
sleep sleep and rest
Dl CE MBI R
School resumes at one o clock
Girl Reserves are having a meeting.
Foods class make fruit cakes-eight of them. NVe
get our report cards.
Athletic assembly: heroes are made. not born.
We iind out from certain sources who the famous
Donald Riddle secret passion is-o is it a secret?
Chili supper-big success-beat St. Joe.
Whit does John P, Crandell care about the rules of
grammar? Can any one make better rules than he,
Max Harnish with another girl. Oh. don't worry.
Max can take can of himself.
Where is everyone today? Answer: all out.
What was it Charlotte Herman wanted for Christ-
mas? Oh. yes, A comb.
Santa Claus will soon be here.
XVe sleep. we eat: such peace.
U AND l ACTIVITIES I936
. ' . , I t . Q
'a . i A V
New Years come pretty often when you re a Senior
Vylhat was that assignment I was supposed to hnish
The teachers are giving assignments faster than before
Did you hear about Lewis Vylilliamss getting a red
ribbon for his hair for Christmas?
The stamp collectors are getting so many stamps that
some of the stamps are on the wall
Charlotte Herman likes her history class better eycry
We are hating the most agreeable weather up here'
20 below again
Mary Chapman astonishes the school with her new
Those dreaded semester exams are upon us
l see that Betty Iohmann is back from florida
Today we are signed up for another semester of toil
Being back in school certainly seems nice Yspecially
to some people
I I BRUARY
XVe are going to hate six more weeks of winter so
Norm Raman has to be separated from his ads
New practice temchers today They surely look queer
Peg Coble spends her time waxing at 1 certain per-
son in the library.
Another week h1s dawned cold and dark,
Abraham l.incoln's birthday. Do you suppose that
Thomas Sh'dd will ever be that famousf
The girls are trying their best to get the right boys
to take them to the dance.
Rumor: Elin Kudo asked Karl Emch to the dance.
The Sophomores' dance was a great event. l'
worder thit some of the teachers weren't asked by
the timid girls of Uni High.
Peg Coble leaves for llurope today. "Parting is sucm
Plenty' of skipping today' at assembly at 3 :0O.
Did you know that we had a new poet in the schoo .
Yes. it's Helen Card,
AND I ACTIVITIES l936
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3 V ts a
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Now balmy breezes blow and March comes in like
Ihc new tor h singer at school is Mr Ihrall
Surprise When Miss King opened thc flour barrel
all she found yy ts paste
'Vliss Smith is Incoming rcstltss about tht Junior
Iractict for U U I issembly The court scene is
Vlr Alstrom has to tidy up the school it noon noyy
a Irench play
Two big e ents tonight The Junior play Huckle
berry I-inn and tht Basketball Supper
The U 25 I staff giyc an assembly Jo Illen has to
take the part of Dayid Kraehenbuehl at the last mo
Norm Raman and Sherman Reed art chased from the
library by Emily Ruth and Betty Sutherland
Dramatics Eyening I hear it is pretty good being
free of charge
Emily Ruth is quite Jumpy lately Miss King almost
scared her out of the library chair
The County Pageant comes tonight
Is Spring really here
Rumor the Senior annuals are going fast
Easter IS here again
The Vlusic Festival brings Anna Jane Williams into
Eyeryone looked pretty good today because the pho-
tographer was here.
It is said that Peg Coble wrote a 75 page letter to
her Uni High friends.
The Freshman party brings many' of the school
Romeos to life.
A puppet show is a great thing in Uni High life.
The operetta proved to be a grand success: more red
skins in the crowd,
Exams start--the grand finale.
Junior-Senior Banquet, Great orators in our midst.
Class night is here with a great deal of cheer.
Commencement. Farewell. dear fellow schoolmates.
U AND I ACTIVITIES 1936
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Can you imagine Don Riddle kissing John Dorsey in
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U AND I ATHLETICS i936
Coach Wullmer Alstrom un hus second year at Unuversuty Hugh School
agaun puloted the basketball team through a very successful season Wuth only
two lettermen back from the prevuous year the team won seven and lost ten
county games Thus us the second best record un the basketball hustory of the
COUNTY TOURNAME INT
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Furs Rout" r L' Kr eulv. llunald Riddell. Nuurmuun . .1 , Max Harnuxh
'Inu Roux, ' luzr Tcrpcn u g, Sherman Rnd. Kuurl l: ch: Robert Cfluvcrugcr. Suunru lun cr: Edward Buusu .
The Basketball Season
The basketball season was opened wuth a 31 22 vuctory oyer Gifford Dur
ung the first half Unu Hugh completely outclassed Gifford and succeeded un ob
taunung a yery comfortable margin of 21 to 7 However Gifford rallued un the
last half to outscore Unu Hugh 15 11 Norman Raman was the leading scorer
wuth nune baskets 'und two free throws
Uni Hugh receuved uts furst defeat at the hands of Ogden 22 18 Ihus was
1 close game and there was never a difference of more thin four pounts between
the two teams Unu Hugh had a one pount lead at the end of the first quarter
but Ogden secured the lead un the bevunnung of the second quarter never to
relunquush ut throughout the rest of the game The Unu Hugh cause was par
tually weakened un the last few minutes when Vylalter Terpennung went out on
fouls The scoring of Unu Hugh was quute equally dustrubuted Norman Raman
and Max Harnush took the lead wuth fuye pounts each
the luttle brown jug This game was yurtually won un the first half both
teams playing and scoring on even terms for the last two quarters ln the first
quarter Don Riddell put Unu Hugh un the lead wuth three long shots and while
he dud not score again from the field he had put his mates unto a commanding
posutuon which they retauned Again the Uni Hugh scoring was duvuded equally
Norman Raman beung the hugh scorer wuth seven pounts
Uni Hugh defeated Pesotum un one of the most thrullung games of the year
The game was very close at all tumes neither team having a very large lead
In the final muI'lUIeS Pesotum led by one pount 24 23 With less than fortv
fiye seconds remaunung un the game Horace Kennedy was fouled and he made
good the last attempt to tue the score Shortly aft rw ard Max Harnush made a
long shot and the game ended before Pesotum could retaliate Norman Raman
turned un another fune performance for Uni Hugh Hus defensive play was out
standing and he was hugh scorer of the game wuth twelve pounts
Uni High lost to Longview 18-14 in spite of an excellent last quarter rally.
At the beginning of the final quarter, with the score standing 18-5 in favor of
Longview. Norman Raman succeeded in making two long field goals to start his
team s rally. Uni High completely outplayed Longview in the last quarter.
scoring nine points while holding its opponent scoreless. However the thirteen
point lead proved to be too large to oy ercome in one quarter.
In a ragged game in which sixteen fouls were called upon each team Ma-
homet defeated Uni High 25-20. Uni High again outplayed its opponent in
the second half. but it could not overcome the eight point lead which Ma-
homet had built up during the furst period. The loss of Max Harnish Walter
Terpenning. and Norman Raman. due to personal fouls. handicapped the team
considerably in the last half. Uni High s scoring was led by Sherman Reed
who had five points.
Uni High lost to Ogden in a very exciting game requiring two overtimes.
Throughout the game the lead changed many times: Ogden had a four-point
margin in the last few minutes. However, a rebound shot by Walter Ter-
penning and a goal by Don Riddell tied the score and necessitated an overtime
U AND l ATHLETICS I93b
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By defeating St. Joseph 29-21. Uni High was able to retain possession of
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period Throughout the first period neither team was able to secure an ad
vantage and the game went into its second overtime With but one minute rc
maining in this final period Horace Kennedy made a short shot but Ogden
came back with a free throw An intercepted pass in the final seconds gave
Ogden in opportunity and the ball swished the net shortly before the gun
ended the game Sherman Reed and Mix Harnlsh lcd the Uni High scoring with
five points apiece
Sidorus handed Um High its fourth consecutive defeat 23 19 Uni High
outplaycd its opponent in the first and third quarters but it was unable to our
tome the six point lead which Sadorus had established in the second quirtcz
Horace Kennedy with eleven points was Uni High s principle offensive threat
Uni High ended its losing streak with a 32 12 victory over Gifford in its
first game in the county tournament After the first quarter Uni High had
no difficulty in securing and maintaining a lead This victory advanced the
team to the quarter finals where it met Tolono Tolono outclassed Uni High
during the last three quarters making the final score 38 25 ln the consolation
tournament Sadorus again proved to be too much for Uni High The final
score vias 30 22 Throughout the tournament Max Harnish and Norman
Raman were the principle offensive threats for Uni High with twenty six and
twenty five points respectively
An excellent last quarter rally by St Joseph defeated Uni High 19 18
Uni High outplayed 1tS opponent throughout the first three quarters but St
Joseph rallied in the final quarter to outscore Uni High 8 l Max Harnish
was the high scorer for Uni High with six points
Uni High obtain d its fifth victory of the season by defeating Philo
28 26 in an overtime game Throughout the contest neither team had re
tained a commanding lead and the end of the game found them tied at 24 24
As the overtime sta ted Walter Terpenning and Norman Raman each scored
to give Uni High a four point margin which Philo was unable to overcome
in the remaining minutes of the game Norman Raman had a very successful
evening scoring sixteen of Uni High s points
Fisher outclassed Uni High to win 34 17 They obtained an early lead
and held a commanding position during the entire game Only in the last
quarter was Uni High able to cope with its opponent. Norman Raman led
the Uni High scoring with eight points.
By defeating Sadorus 25-15 Uni High gained revenge for its previous
defeats at the hands of Sadorus. The outcome of this game was never in doubt.
Uni High leading 5-2, 10-6. 15-8 and finally 25-15. Max Harnish led the
Uni High attack with fourteen points.
Uni High ended its regular schedule by defeating Philo 28-18. The team
had little difficulty in defeating its opponent although Philo rallied once in the
third quarter. Max Harnish again led the attack with eleven points.
In a very close contest Uni High won its first game in the district tourna-
ment defeating Deland 18-16. The lead changed hands many times during
the game and there were never more than two points between the two teams.
With twnty-five seconds remaining in the game Max Harnish made a basket
to give Uni High the two-point lead which won the game. ln the next
game with the strong Lovington team. Uni High was defeated 30-22. ln the
consolation game with Sullivan. Uni High failed to show its true form and
lost 18-1 1.
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The Basketball Team
Norman Raman co captain of this year s team played either center or for
ward Norman was the nucleus around which this year s team was built H
play ed in every game of the season and was also the high scorer His fine of
fensive work was combined with excellent defensive efforts Without a doubt
Norman s leadership spirit and determination will be sorely missed next year
Donald Riddell the other co captain and a Senior was a very important
member of the team Although he did not plav as much as others on the team
his accurate long shots were very useful during the last two seasons He was
the cause of many thrilling games during this time Donald s willingness de
termination and spirit always set a good example for the other members of
He alternated at guard and forward and missed only one game Max was a con
sistent scorer throughout the season and he also played a good defensive game
He is a Junior and was elected captain of next vear s team His experience and
dependability should be a great help next year
Horace Kennedy another Junior was Max s running mate alternating at
guard and forward Horace played in every game and displayed considerable all
Sherman Reed made the team this season after three years of hard effort
Sherman played at guard where he showed both good offensive and defensive
work His steadiness and dependability were a great aid to the team and his
absence vsill be keenly felt next year
Walt r Terpenning a Sophomore was used a great deal throughout the
season although he was held back somewhat by illness Walter was valuable
because of his height and rapidly developing offensive strength. He also showed
1 great deal of determination and spirit. His experience, height. and offensive
work, if combined with a little more defensive ability should make him a very
important man on future teams.
Edvx ard Bussman was a substitute forward this year. He is another Sopho'
more who has gained a great deal of playing experience. This experience and
his defensive work aided by some scoring, should make him a valuable player.
Stuart Tanner, another Sophomore, saw some action as a forvx ard this year.
He has a good eye for the basket and he should become a valuable player.
Virgil Decker is another player of potential value. He substituted as fc r-
u ard in the Mahomet game this year. Virgil is also a Sophomore.
Karl Emch handled the duties of the manager with dependable efficiency
throughout the season.
Eleanor Anderson and Dorothy Huntington were the cheerleaders. The
team s accomplishments were certainly partially due to their efforts.
U AND I ATHLETICS I936
. - . . 7 .
Max Harnish played his first year of basketball for Uni High last season.
, . .
The Wrestlung Season
Vlr Fowler a Senior in the College of Education at the Unuyersutx was
the w restlung coach at University High School thus year Although handicapped
throughout the year by lack of suflicuent men his team made a very good ree
ord Mr Fowler s enthusiasm in his work was well reflected un the fine spirit
w huch the team exhibited in eyery meet ln the downstate wrestling tournament
the team toole fourth place which is the best record in the wrestling history of
Unuaersuty High School The season record is as follows
Lnuyersity Hugh Catlin
Unuyersuty High Arcola
Lnuyersity Hugh Catlin
Lnuaersuty Hugh Danyulle
Lnuaersuty Hugh Champaign
DOXX NSTATF TOURNAMFN I
lst Proyuso 3rd Urbana
Uni High opened 1tS wrestling season with a 26 l4 defeat at tlae hands of
Catlin A twenty one point forfeit due to lack of men practically defeated
Uni High before the meet started However the team out scored Catlin l4 '5
in actual wrestling
Conceding fourteen points in forfeuts before the meet began the fighting
Uni Hugh wrestling team bowed to Arcola 23 l7 Again the team proved it
self to be superior but it lost because it was unable to supply men un two of
the weight divisions
At full strength for the furst time during the season Uni Hugh defeated Cat
lun 17 O Bob Deutschman and Warren Smith won falls for Uni Hugh lhe
other matches were very close, un each case Uni Hugh gained a one point time
Uni High lost to Danville, 24-l8. in a very closely contested wrestling
meet. Donald Howard was the only Uni High man to win by a fall. Bob
Deutschman and Warren Smith won their bouts by time-advantages. and. t
complete the Uni High scoring, Junior Dayis wrestled to a tw o-point draw with
The funal meet with Champaign proved yery exciting. Although Uni High
forfeited nine points before the meet started. the team outwrestled Champaign
and was leading l9-l8, with but one match remaining. Howeyer. Champaign
won this match by a 5-l time-adyantage. w hich made the final score Z3-20.
ln the downstate wrestling tournament three Uni High wrestlers were suc-
cessful in winning medals. Donald Howard won furst place in the I55 pound
division, while Captain Bob Deutschman and Junior Daxis captured second
place in the l45 and 167 pound diyisions. respectiyely. The total number of
points amassed by the team gaye it fourtla place-only two points behind
Champaign in second place and only' one point behind Urbana in third place.
U ANDI ATHLETICS l936
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U AND I ATHLETICS i936
The Wrestllng Team
Robert Deutschman a Jumor was the capta1n of fhlS year s wrestl1ng team
In the downstate tournament Bob took second place 1n the I45 pound class
HIS 1ndom1table sp1r1t and hlS ab1l1ty as a wrestler w1ll be 1n great demand next
Donald Howard climaxed hlS three years of wre tl1ng at Um Hlgh by cap
turmg first place 1n the l7'J pound class IH the dow nstate tournament His
vyrestlmg has always been very helpful 1n Uathermg po1nts and Um H1gh w1ll
certamly m1ss h1s work next year
Jun1or DAVIS IS a Junior vyho has g1ven three years of excellent serv1ce to
Um H1gh He was a strong member of the team th1s year and was elected cap
tam for next season He placed second 1n hlS class 1n the downstate tournament
Charles Hershbarger IS a Jun1or who wrestled at I35 pounds H will be
a valuable man next season
Warren Sm1th IS another elun1or HIS two years of exper1ence IH wrest
l1ng w1ll undoubtedly serve next year s team 1n good stead
Tom Stafford another Jun1or letter w1nner came out for wrestl1ng for the
first IIITIL th1s year H s exper1ence w1ll be of a1d next season
season and was successful 111 w1nn1ng a letter
Paul W1lson IS a Sophomore vsho saw some act1on th1s year in the IO5
John Dorsey IS another Jumor John ga1ned some exper1ence fhlS year and
IS a good prospect for next year s team
1: n1 c m Jun or l 11. :rr ll Ch1r es
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Karl Emch is a Senior who came out for wrestling for the first time this
x . . .
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Mr. lnwle-r. Donald llow. el: Karl l ch: Robert lhuts h nn: i J. 'isz XV. cn Sm1 1: l'.111l XX'1lson: f . l
Herslthnrgcr. Thomas Stafford
U AND I ATHLETICS l936
The Track Team
Norman Raman the only remammg letterman from last year s squad com
pleted h1s track career at Um Hxgh thls season He completed nn the 440 pole
vault 220 and the relay
Wlllxam Farls also completed hls last year of competltlon at Um Hxgh He
competed 1n the hurdles and half mlle Hls contrlbutlons w1ll be mlssed next
Don Rxddell another Senlor ended h1s compet1t1on 1n the hlgh Jump and
broad Jump thls year
Max Harnlsh finlshed hls Hrst year of track at Unl Hlgh th1s season Hxs
mam events were the sprmts hurdles broad jump and relay
Horace Kennedy IS another Jumor who showed a great deal of ab1l1ty ln
track He took part rn the sprmts Javelln throw and relay
Junxor Davls threw the shot put and drscus for Um Hlgh Junlor has
one more year and hrs experlence should make hlm a useful man next year
Stuart Tanner a Sophomore ran ln the sprmts and relay Much IS expected
of Stuart before he graduates
Walter Terpenmng another Sophomore has pOSSlblllt16S 1n the hlgh jump
Charles Hershbarger and Paul W1lson took care of the drstance runs
throughout the season
Fr! R te T g D nald Rxddell Norman R1m1n Vlvc H1rn1sh Qhnrl s Herihbarger Donald Ho ard
c nd Rou. XX ll am lar s Ho ace ke nedy Robe t Deutsc ua t T e 0 laul Wxlson 'lr
. . 1
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is mu: VJ.1l r crpennin : o ' : l' . f 1 . .. . ' 1 T v: , : w
Sv o ': 'I i 7 i 1 r ' n ': r ' hman, St r ann r: Juni r Dams: T lv 3 N .
Uni High carried out a very extensive program of intramural activities
throughout the past year The season began last fall with softball and a tennis
tournament After these were completed an intramural basketball tournament
was held primarily to arouse interest in the approaching basketball season At
the end of the basketball season an inter class basketball tournament was held
Following the track season the spring tennis tournament and softball completed
the intramural program
A year ago the first tennis tournament was held at Uni High Since that
time a great deal of interest has developed in the sport and this year the fall
tennis tournament was very successful Of the twenty seyen entrants six won
awards in the five event
Robert Ensign defeated his doubles partner Tom Stafford by default to
win the boys singles The same pair defeated Max I-Iarnish and Horace Ken
nedy 3 6 6 3 and 6 3 to vein the boys doubles
Eleanor Anderson overcame Jo Ellen Stevens 6 2 and 7 5 for the g ls
ingles title ln the girls doubles Eleanor Anderson teamed with Betty Suther
land to defeat Dorothy Huntington and Jo Ellen Stevens by a 6 3 and 6 O
In the mixed doubles Don Riddell and Mary Mills defeated Betty Suther
land and T om Munson 9 7 and 6 2 for the championship
Softball was begun in the fall shortly after school commenced The boys
vxho came out were divided into teams and many intramural games were
played The Sub Freshmen and Freshmen were made into a team which played
several games with various grade school teams in Champaign and Urbana
Intramural basketball vyas also yery successful this year. In the fall tourna-
ment Max I-Iarnish's team emerged as the champions by taking a 7-4 decision
oyer Norman Raman s five. The consolation title went to Walter Terpenning's
quintet, vshich turned back Horace Kennedy' s fiye.
In the spring inter-class basketball tournament the Seniors easily proved
themselves to be superior. The promising Sophomore team captured second
place, and the Junior and Freshman-Sub-Freshman teams took third and last
This year Uni I-Iigh began two classes in swimming for boys. The classes
met every Friday for an hour each at the old gym pool. The stress of these
classes vsas laid upon the teaching of beginners in swimming. Each student was
tested at the end of each semester to indicate his progress in the activity.
There vxas also the customary swimming hour on Saturday mornings. This
hour ve as more for recreational swimming. although the boys vy ho attended nat-
urally improved and learned a great deal during the year.
I I I
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Y I 1 D
Thtrt is a ctrtain lake tht attra tivtntss of xx hith draxxs ont xxith 1 com
pelling povx tr xx hich is difficult to txplain
lo btgln with its namt Crystal Lakt assurtdlx brings 1 longing dtsirt
to anx txptritnctd person vxho must ptrforct sxxtlttr undtr tht tropical sum
mtr htat Furthtrmort tvtn tht thoughts of nearby namtsakts do not dttratt
notittably from its apptal Thtrtfort tht candid xacationtr doubtltss decidts
to cast his vott for Crystal Lakt
Once haxing arrixtd ht has no doubt as to tht soundness of his decision
'I he cool sparkling xx attr tht picturtsqut landscapt and tht restful atmosphtrt
is tempted to tlimb sand dunts sail 1 sail boat sxxim across the lakt or ptr
form othtr tqualli, inant feats a condition of mind which can bt brought on
only by ovtr txhilaration At the tnd of tach xvttk ht delays his homtward
Journex until he suddenly finds himself ptnniltss and dexoid of a great deal ot
wtll sptnt time As a consequence ht hurritdlx packs his btlongings and stts
forth for home ntvtrtheless stopping tverx so often to admire the sctnery Hoxx
tvtr as he breaks into the htat zone ht spetds up his agt worn vthicle to
increase the sensation of Wind and invariably finds himself in a ditch a hos
pital or at best a garage
Such is tht lurt of Crystal Lake and its rtsults Ntvtrthtltss its worth tht
chance I knoxv for I xe tritd it
Thtrt's a tang in tht air
And a tunt in the htart,
For old Nlothtr Naturt
ls rehearsing htr part:
And strtxxing from evtry
Bart hillside and gltn
Fresh xtrdurt, to shoxx
That it's springtimt again.
Atxi A McCt'Ltot'oH
U AND I LITERATURE I936
1 3 . 1 A I 3 L C I 3 1 V I' y x Y' L -
r' ' vs 1 s x ' 1' '
soon revive his animation and vigor. Regardless of age. experience. or size. he
' 4 - X ' 4 L I - ' Y. 3, 'I -
'A H Y A 3 I 1 ' I I I 1
7 Y 3 -1 . 4 - 1 HK 33 ' X I I
I ,YY I 1 1 I 3 ' Y I l L .
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7 W . 3 D 3 I 3, 3 I
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3 'I 7 C I i ' I 'A 'I 1 V I V 1
, V .j .
THE ROAD TO BANKRUPTCY
The operators at the Central City dispatcher s office stared intently at the
everal indicators on the panel board before them It was a cold winter day
and traffic on the Union Central was moving at reduced speed that is all
except the road s crack passenger train The Memorial Limited This ultra
modern deluxe Pullman train was hurtllng at better than one hundred miles
per hour down the steep slope of the Divide toward Devil s Gulch The Lim
ited behind schedule was struggling to make up lost time
Suddenly the 1nd1cator for the Memorial Limited flickered and went out'
Consternation reigned in the oflice What could have happened A big hook
was quickly dispatched to Devil s Gulch Arriving several seconds later the
crew could discern nothing Finally looking into the darkness of the Gulch
the men were greeted by a sickening sight Ear below lay the remains of the
once proud Limited Pullman cars like huge matches were strewn over the
canyon floor The locomotiye or rather what formerly was the locomotive
was literally buried in the dirt and debris The Memorial Limited of the Union
Central Railroad had Jumped the track and now lay a desolate wreck at the
bottom of an eight hundred scale foot precipice
Johnnie I told you to turn off the current when she started down hill
said I as I surveyed the ruins of six months hard labor Looks as if the U C
will go bankrupt if its rolling tock insists upon falling down cracks in the
A WINTER RETREAT
Deep within the v1rg1n forests of Oregon there stands a simple cabin dearer
to my heart than all the wealth I possess for th1rty years this has been my sole
retreat in times of tribulation It IS th1s final refuge the haunt of precious
memories of bygone days that I seek each year as the first snows press upon the
bosom of the earth.
The cabin constructed some fifty years ago of rough-hewn logs, nestl s
against the side of a wooded hill. Great firs and massive oaks tower high above.
their branches laden with snow. A strong wind howling down from the
North, whirls through the forest and around the cabin walls. sweeping up little
fiurries of powdered snow on its way. The dark shapes of tree-trunks stand in
bold relief against the snow -covered hill. enhancing its whiteness tenfold. The
quiet is broken only occasionally by the hoot of an owl or the ringing call of
a bull-moose: tranquillity pery ades the whole scene.
Within. a roaring fire, crackling and leaping in the great stone Ere-pla e
casts 1 cheerful glow through the room: shadows at the opposite end rise and
fall as the light varies. The air is redolent with the spicy odor of pine and the
freshness of the out-of-doors.
The setting sun has suffused the -ky with streaks of mellow color: delicate
tinges of pink and orange mingled with purple and blue. Twilight falls upon
the little valley and quickly deepens into night.
X 1 H l l 1
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U AND I LITERATURE IQ36
AU'I UMN AI WCURK
SI'lI1CllIlg at dusk on 1 h1gh lndgn lgwn on 1 puturu of buutx om ll'lYl1LCl
by Ihr XlXlClgl'LkI1 of Smooth grwi md thy grry OYIHQL md yyhxtr ol Ihr Llouds
rllud xnlo plmcr by thr slight l3I'LLlL yyhlch urwsw thr true yyllh 1 grnllr frwh
nui Hugh Ibou thy ormgr llxrust Moon Slums lts rays hmdrrrd only by
tu thm glllltlllv. rurtun ol rlouds yy hlch lt sums to un to hldr nts tur I n
mlm md puufulmss of thr Gunn. 'lI'L ch1llLngLd only by ths. sotl rhlrrup ol Ihr
tlny Lrnluls Wlth thy Lommg ol dlmk thu lrus lldg md brromr phlntome
noyx XlSlblt now mymblr huhlnd lhr thulunmg lull hun lhr grmss buomns
housg Ihr trunquxllxty oi thls sum I9 nnrnd by nothxng
xxn I wel
I yum to In thls afurnoon
Ann yu h1d tu
And smlll brow n calms
Thr Nllssrs Byrd yum than
And Nlrs longs
And yu had tra
And talkrd lbout the diy
And buttons yi burklrs
l ldy Astor
And Vlrs Murtxn s chlnm
And Qnrtrudg Stun
And WL had tu
And talknd about gram on1onQ
A nd l mln Hou ard s Hamlrt
And Vlri Nlurtrn s CLIFIJIHS
Kgllogg 9 C orn Flakw
And P1ths of Glory
l yunt to ua thls aftrrnoon
And wc had tea
And Qmall brown Lakes
E9 l'Hl R rl l RPENINIINC1
xi L I L - L I i xv Lrax L V. i is 'v'? i A 4 '
rv x V' V' X1 L 1 xx K 1 1 V' L k 1' 'K Y I i v ' A'
"- ' 1 v I- xx- '1 -vt. v ' -'L .N-.y y ,lx y' K K . . A .A -
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' Ylkfl my I VAL. iv 1 I u 4' I 4 I dk c'4u' r 1 x K Alx' 5' if
a glowing grccn. A spcck of light appears as a lamp is lightccl in A far-off farm-
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Izlementary my dear Watson it takes no very great insight to perceive that
this room into which we are now setting foot is indeed a large store room
and a very untidy one I must say Ah here are some extra chairs They must
have been here nigh unto twenty years Judging from the dust vyhich they have
accumulated And say Does not this jumbled array reveal an underlying truth
to your brain? The one vyho stored these chairs was laboring under the influ
ence of some strong disconcertion His mind was not on his work Remember
that Here lend me your handkerchief I must take a sample of this dust Who
knows Perhaps it vsill disclose to us a secret which at present our minds are
unable to grasp
Alia what haye vee here T ruly a relie of the days vehen the automobile
industry was but in the embry onie stage It does indeed resemble the original
lord But in what a sorry state we novy find it Alas What heartless brute
has thus dared to dismember so noble a creation Note well Watson That man
vyould not stop at any crime
XVhat s that? Ah yes Your powers of perception are quite remarkable
'I ruly this must have been employed as a gymnasium at some period But
hasten We have no time to lose These canyases no doubt indicate that vs
are approaching our destination And this ungainly contraption a puppet
stage Yes we have arriyed Novy remember vye haye but until the next bell
to locate the missing puppet You search that corner while I search this one Is
that clear Good Ummmmm this is a yeritable mountain of trash Such
vyaste Ouch Drat that nail Now its caught in my pants Oh Watson
come There no never mind now And Watson stop playing with those
Indian clubs and get busy
Alas the bell I have failed I for the first time have failed Woe is me
rl o think it would come like this to me to the one who has brought the most
dangerous criminals to iustice vyho has unraveled the most baffling mysteries
vyho has discovered the most carefully hidden articles It is the end From now
on I will meddle no longer vsith the problems of other men But iirst I must
repair to the lower halls to make good the wager I made with the esteemed head
of this institution And now Watson my pipe
It was an evening in summer, there,
On the lonely, peaceful, pine-crested hill.
Below, the gurgling stream ran through the mill.
Nearby, a timid deer and long-legged hare
Had stopped upon the brink, as though aware
Of day's last fling of glory. till
All was quiet except the birds' last trill,
Then. silently, each slipped back to his lair.
The tall. powerful pines bovy ed their proud heads:
The birds lovy ered their notes respectfully.
As the now dark sky turned from brilliant reds.
The world paused a moment restfully.
At sunset everything feels Gods power
At this, the day's quiet. reverent hour.
FR RNCES QUIRKIZ
1 1 1 - 1 1 1 1
1 3 I I H3 3 -
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1 1 1 .
1 1 rv 1 r
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U AND I LITERATURE 1936
lhtx t1mt in thx. night Softly thty danttd 1long tht srlxtrx paths from
tht moon llkt somt mtrrx ghost crtw from tht long ago Not to tormtnt m1n
lond wlth bltttr told hut to plush hlm xxlth l1ty dtslgns tht lovtly truturts
Lamt Modtlmg duntx crx st1l ptndants to h1ng ovtr houst tops SLxVlHg fmt
tmbroldtrx on Wmdoxv pmts 1nd drtssrng modtst trtts xxlth bL1LlllfLll Qoxx ns
wtrt onlx 1 p1rt of thur xx ork All nlght long thty tontlnutd thtlr l1hor ot
loxt And xx htn tht sun rost lt slxv btloxv 1 turx world trx st1l vxlth runboxx
llgllli Qomr ptoplt s1x lhtrt 1rt no f11r1ts
lt xx 1s 1 d1rk 1nd hauntxng mght
DLll'1Ug tht loxt Moon ol tht xx olxts
No mght tlmt brunt xx IS stlrrlng buddln lt IX ts
lht t1r off hrlls sttrntd grxm opprtsslxt
ln tht mst 1 r1d11nct htr1ldtd tht rlslng ot 1 lull moon
from 1 dlm torblddxng hlll
Canu 1 vxolf tall
Ptru and spmt tmglmg
'l lu sound rtathtd tht Lars of 1 shs. wolt
Howllng 1 Chllllflg answtr
Shs. wtndtd htr xxfly tovx 1rd her m1tt
Sundrx' nlls nmt and xvtrt 1nsvxtrtd
ln tht nt 1rbx fortst othtr JY1lIT1'llS trtpt into llltll' holts
For the. vxolf would soon bt l1L1IlIlI1g vxlth hls n11to.
Up ID tht trt s bxrds stlrrtd slttpllx
As 1n oxxl fl1shtd bx on htr xv1x
A hmp moust ln htr sh1rp t1lons
Wl1lfflDg 1boxn. htr ntst IH tht lrtt tops
Qht ftd tht mouse. to htr hungrx b1bts
All sounds soon tuscd
lht lontlx xxolxts stopptd Illtll' Lllllflg
And walttd tor tht ntxt nxght to tomt
lhost th1t l11d m1ttd xvtnt SILllll'lg through tht urtst
Huntxng for gmu
lht l oxt Nloon would soon ht oxtr for tht yur
for ttnturus xt h1d gone thls w1y
And vxould lor tcnturlts to tomt
lht moon xx tndtd htr slltnt sllxtrx xxf1x
Atross tht st1rltss skx
Untll sht xx tnt to rtst b-.nuth tht xx tsttrn horllon
D1rk night dlssolvtd lnto mlstx d1xxn
ols D11 x sxf
' x ' x V v x x 1x4 x 1
. . . . .L . -1 1. V -1 7 4,
.loL1.1,rfm Sli as
s..n, L 1. 6 - 7 4 .
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I. 3 1 .1,ri.'1.1 in
THOUGHTS OE A DOCTOR S THERMOMETER
I have often wondered what thoughts are rn the minds of doctors ther
mometers It rs therr prrvrlege to become better acquainted with a person rn a
few minutes than others of us can become rn many months
A thermometer would I belreve drvrde people rnto three classes The iirst
group would probably mclude the patrent who grabs the thermometer from
the doctors hand thrusts rt into hrs mouth and squeezes rt between trghtly
clenched teeth Meanwhile he nervously taps a tune with hrs foot while wart
ing for the pesky thmg to register Immediately the thermometer places hrm
rn a class of thermometer brters People of thrs group are qurck tempered
nervous and very actrve They love to talk and therefore are rn a hurry to
remove the obstacle which prevents conversation They are usually polrtrcrans
big busrness men or newspaper reporters they come to the doctor only when
taking out an insurance policy Mr Thermometer fears them for he rs never
safe whrle wrthrn therr clutch
Then there rs that droopy mouthed rndrvrdual who rs so lrstless that our
friend Thermometer rs rn great danger of slrpprng from hrs mouth With a
slow movement of the tongue thrs patrent takes Mr Thermometer on an end
less Journey from one srde of hrs mouth to the other He usually possesses sub
normal temperature and leaves the doctors office burdened down with dozens
of boxes of prlls and an enormous bottle of tonrc Slow rn thinking and acting
thrs type of patrent leads a very uneventful lrfe Dry goods clerks trcket agents
and disappointed novelrsts usually come rn thrs class
The thrrd category rs that of thermometer suckers Knowing them
selves to possess every arlment rn medical archrves they unconscrously suck
awav at the thermometer rn an attempt to rarse the red lrne to rts highest degree
They keep adjusting rt more securely under therr tongues fearing that a correct
reading may not be regrstered Thrs group rs made up of brokers retrred pro
fessronal baseball players and eternal drunkards
I am sure you wrll agree with me that the thermometer leads a hrghly rnter
cstrng lrfe However I would very much drslrke berng rn rts place
The sun kept peltering down on the dusty. dirty little town. The sunlight
could have brightened up Millsville but it didn t. Instead it dried up what
xx as left of the remaining vegetation surrounding the small wooden houses.
A few chickens were scattered in the shade of the houses and other build-
ings. It was so sultry in Millsville that the people had almost given up hope
of cur experiencing cool balmy breezes again. But still, it happened every year
fthe same hot. dry weather. There was no sign of business or trade anywhere:
the small farmers vegetables and grains had been scorched because of the arid
condition which was prevailing.
The inhabitants here were suffering intensely: three people had given up
the desire to live and were novt resting peacefully beneath the powdered layers
of sod on the side of "Wagner s Hill. '
The temperature had not lowered at all. except at sunset, when the huge
ball of fire fell behind the horizon and shone on far-a-way China and Japan.
It was at this time that the citizens of Millsville joined the minister at the foot
of A'Wagners Hill and prayed that God would send soothing rains to heal
their blistered land and to give them courage to go on.
U AND I LITERATURE IQ36
A , ,
. ,. Y
I stood on the brink of a pool
And laughed to see so clear and bright
Vly reflection in the pool below
Dancing in glorious light
Then as I watched there came
Unwarned unbidden unasked
change in the placid pools ellm faee
And in the Water there broke darkly blue
monstrous xision which reared its head
It was an ugly sneermg thing
And it screamed and screamed at me
With dreadful and truthful ring
The waters closed silently over
You d neyer hase thought there had been
A monstrous thing in the placid pool s lee
like I had seen
Yet now at midnight I often awake
And shudder to think
Of the monstrous thing in the placid pool
And how close I was to the brink
Jo Axim Mexsox
AI I ON A WINTER S DAY
It began snowing about six o clock II he streets and walks were still eoy
ered with 1Ce from preceding snows Lights began to shine here and there as
have heard many grumblmgs eommg through chattering teeth Can t see yy hy
these students have to go at eight S never done em any good yet
The snow was falling still at sexen-thirty as the boys and girls stepped onto
the walks, All vyent well until they began to slip. Then. however, legs began
to Hy through the mir, and a dull thud usually follove ed. Some got up grumpily.
losing a heel or glove, and others who Were very embarrassed as they got to
their feet blushed, especially if they saw anyone watching them. Then, if they
weren't too far out of patience. they began singing. to cover up their sad plight,
iYou I-lit the Spot."
The pompous old man across the street had just taken the nicest tumble of
all. Indeed it would have looked like in acrobatic dance, had it not been for
the fact that he was 1 trifle heayy. I-Ie was yery grumpy and red, for he was
the head of a department in one of the most importwnt colleges in the Univer-
sity, I might add that he was in no good humor for the rest of the day.
Just in front of me, a small girl tripped ilong in her high-heeled slippers
but came to 1 precise stop when ,he stepped on a smlll patch of ice, I-Ier nose
landed in 1 very convenient snow drift, while her purse and books flew about
her in all directions.
Slips ind f1lls come with the snow. btt it's ll in 1 winter's d y.
U AND I LITERATURE i936
1 3 5 I I 7 '
1 I 3 I
I h 3 i 3' Y'
A y' ' I 1 1 I 1 -
V 1 I I V
I lc 1 D Y h
3 1 x I 1 x .
I HY! V1 I x 33
3 I I ' l D'
1 k I I 1 -I V
I I le e .
1 I I I . I 1 11 L 1 1 B I - v-
I I 5 3 I I A I I I i 5 D
landladies and pledges got up to prepare breakfast for the students. You might
1 I ' I ' l I xi I II I I ix Y Y
3 5 II l I I I x Vx x .II
. ,. , ,
" , V h 1 3 4 i 'll
A g A , , 1 , I A A , 1 A
I ast week as I entered a room rn a public lrbrary my eyes fell upon a man
whom I had never seen before He was srttrng at one of the tables readrng a
book whrch I drslrked very much however let us not judge hrm from the
literature he reads It was not hrs actions but hrs mere presence whrch made
me drslrke hrm for he was dorng nothing rf reading may be called that I
mention thrs rn order to garn access to the subject of personality with which
I should lrke to deal
'Ihrs rntangrble something vshrch cannot be defined causes us to make
frrends or enemres of those with whom we may chtnce to make acquaintance
When I meet a person I generally form an oprnron of hrm from my reaction
to hrs personality From thrs feeling or rather from thrs pOlI1t of vrew we
derrve the interesting rf not unusual information that the personality whrch we
express rn our every lrttle actron and word rs a reaction produced rn another
one another and the old adage of the survryal of the fittest rs refuted
How any one can become independent entirely and totally independent of
eyeryone else rn thrs day and age rs beyond me Yesterday I found myself badly
entangled rn an argument wrth a frrend of mrne As vie neared the peak of our
drscussron my friend drew out a vyell known psychology text for use as an
iuthorrty rn upholding hrs definrtron of personality whrch berng intangible rn
every sense of the abstract cannot be accurately defined According to thrs book
personality rs the lrttle thrngs a person does If that were true how could you
or I be forced to drslrke a person when he or she rs dorng nothing makrng none
of these characterrstrc motrons
I am forced to admit that thrs t as personality rs sometimes called
really cannot be defined any more than can beauty or rnterest but nevertheless
all of us haye personality and it must be contended with. From my insrgnrfi-
cant perch on the tree of life I have encountered several hundred persons in pass-
ing acquaintance. Not all of them-and you will admit this of your friends-
have impressed me favorably. As a result. I merely let those whom I dislike
slip quietly into the background of my friendship. Race prejudice is another
form of reactionary personality. Here we are subject to reactions which to us
denne the personality of this or that race of people and cause us to like or dis-
like them. as the case may be. It is not their characteristics which we call their
personality. but our own reactions to these characteristics. As a direct result of
this each and every one of us has both friends and enemies. Let me add that
characteristics change but slowly and that all reactions are different. So if our
actions defined our personality we would have either all friends or all enemies.
Let us say then that our little habitual actions do not deline our personality
but. rather. betray it.
U AND I LITERATURE i936
7 3 I . I Y X Y
1 . . I 7 'I ,
A 4 I . I l l ' y ' 1 3 1 ' I 7
I K H -3 'D ' 1 Y R 1 i b
'll 3 Y 1 1 I I I l .
l 3 l I 11 I 1 l l 'I 'I
x DL . B ' 3 l . I I H '
person. There again I feel that we, as a people. are extremely dependent upon
3 'I Q I 1 ll I V I 'l I' A O
r m r ' s s s ' s ' I r r ' s '
H Y 1 'i I l I . 7 I 1 1 Y
5 1 I 1 - 'I I 1. K 71 1
. . Y I 1 Y - Y Y
x E I 1 'I ' I
E . . . ,
X I 1 3 Z Y '
V3 'I Y . '
1 J 7
NEW AND USED BOOKS FOR
ALL COURSES SUPPLIES
ENGINEERING AND ART
U nive rsity
U AND I ADVERTISING 1936
os U n O EBU 131111 1552
6 R A D U I O N Personal and Busmess
Statlonery and Cards
Graduatron a memorable day ln your Inv1tat10n and Greetlng Cards
1 e another memorable occasron Programs PHIHPIIICYS
w1ll be the purchase of a Jos Kuhn Music Paper
and Co Sult styled for Unrverslty Thesis Envelopes and
Men offermg the best ln value
finest nn tarlormg and correct style
JOS KUHN 6' CO JOHN P CRANDELL
Phone 7 3032
THE CO OP
Congratulates you who are graduatlng Good luck for the future
Next fall, when you enter the Un1vers1ty of Illlnoxs, you w1ll find
everythrng needed for classes and lab at thls fine store
Books Rental Llbrary Statronery Athlet1c Goods Glft
Shop Toxlet Goods Noveltres Souvenlrs Art, Engmeerrng and
Archxtectural Supplres Scrence Supplles of all k1nds
THE CO OP
GREEN AND WRIGHT STREETS
l'f . . . '
. . . Q
. . .
33-35-37 Main St. Champaign 509 W. Nevada St., Urbana, Ill.
1 1 . 1 . 1 . - . .
U AND I ADVERTISING
Cap and Gown
Keep ln Step
Ice Cream for Pep
Ice Cream Co
Courtesy of Sears
SEARS, ROEBUCK 8a CO.
43 Main Street
Thompson Lumber Co
DEALERS IN FINE WOODS
ALL SENIOR PORTRAITS
AND GROUP PHOTOGRAPHS
IN THIS BOOK
Duncan s Studio
N 1 d john Streets Phone
O the Campus East Green St.
Twin Cities' Leadin hoto rapher
U AND I ADVERTISING I936
WITH THE COMPLIMENTS OF
607 S Slxth St Phone 8208
NOAH E BACON PAUL T BACON
T M BACON 6' SONS INC
WALNUT AND TAYLOR STS
Res Phone 5754 Off1CC Phone 2 76
THE PRICE PAINT STORE
PAINTING AND DECORATING
Wholesale and Retall Dealers
Ellxott s Quallty Pamts, Varnlshes Wall Paper and Glass
DUCO SPRAYING LACQUERS and DULUX ENAMELS
D W Prlce jr Prop 120 N Nell St Champalgn Ill
I I , I
. ' 1
. , . . .
. . I , ., . . . ., ' , .
U AND I ADVERTISING l936
713 S Wrrght Champargn
J C S COFFEE SHOP
1118 W Oregon Urbana
601 E Green Champargn
614 E Damel Champaign
1117 W Oregon Urbana
KAMERER BROS PHARMACIES
602 E Damel Champalgn
801 S Llncoln Urbana
14 Mam Champaxgn
PORTER BAKING C0
101 N Nell Champargn
121 S Race Urbana
217 W Mam Urbana
URBANA CYCLE Sz REPAIR WORKS
116 S Race Urbana
TIG S PLACE
110212 W Mam Urbana
LESTER VAN TRESS
625 S Wrrght, Champargn
H A HINDMAN
Robeson Burldmg Champalgn
TOM S CASH CARRY
108 W Mam Urbana
GORDON LAUNDRY 8a CLEANERS
Tels 71700 7 2121
108 W Mam Urbana
UNIVERSITY MARCEL SHOP
803 S L1ncoIn Urbana
766 S Lrncoln Urbana
BIDWELL S CONFECTIONARY
619 S Wrlght, Champalgn
VAL J RUND BARBER SHOP
621 S Wrrght Urbana
BERT GERMAN GROCERY
504 S Goodwm Urbana
505 S Goodwm Urbana
509 S Goodwm Urbana
I E WATTS
1204K W Cahforma Urbana
LANINGS FOOD MARKET
317 E Unrversrty Champargn
MRS R W VARNEY
1007 S Wrrght Champalgn
BRASH FLOWER SHOP
126 W Mam Urbana
HUDSON KANE DAIRY CO
129 N Race St Urbana
. ' , ' . ' , -
. ' .
. , I y
X! - I r ' A - 1 A
U AND I ADVERTISING i936
We thank you for the pat
ronage we have enjoyed
from you and the faculty
129 N Race St
Urbana Il11no1s C L S
Knowlton 6' Bennett
DRUGS STATIONERY BOOKS
135 W Main Urbana Illlnols
, I . C .
III4-:lr uf II:mI4-y'sI
U AND I ADVERTISING 1936
The Wh1te L1ne Laundry, Inc offers you young men and
women our best wlshes
We are ready to serve you at all t1me
W L L
Donald Hou ard Iatttr glvlng 1 spttch IU assembly I How
xx as my spetch
MISS Smlth X ou I'IllSSkd stvtral opportumtus
Donald Opportunxtlts Hovs do you mean
NTISS Smlth Opportumtus of sxttmg dovxn
Frank Btn1t7 What do you know about nxtraus'
John Dorsay They rt a lot theaptr than day ratts
NYBER6 GROCERY CC
GROCERIES FRUITS VEGETABLES MEATS
PHONE 7 1800 133 W Ma1n St
A A NYBERG
llllnl Drug Store
617 E Green Champa1gn
Y ,Ax I. c X3 I 7 Y: 7
1 y U 9
A .K . I , .3 R13 ..j'
- ,P I f I 9
1 I " 7.
ul v v y I x
57' lV'x - x x 7 3
y 1 a
U AND I ADVERTISING I936
Youre U AND I
Twin Cnty Printing Co
Printers Binders Office Oufhtters
me annuals lrlce accurate results are brought about by the co ordmatuon ol
capable management and trauned effort These qualltnes wlthm our orgamzatlon
account largely for the envuablo record ol: 6 R Grubb Cr Co un the held of
annual design and engravung
GWR AND Q30
O l I O
. I. I ' ..
AR I TSOEN ,cHAMPAlGN,lLLl IS
M A L T S S O D A S
NOON DAY LUNCHES
Neil Green Sts
James Edmonds Hiye you eyer
read to 1 Mouse
Harrison Ruehe No you cant get
them to listen
Charlotte Herman The horn
your car must be broken
Thomas Shedd: No. it s indifferent.
Charlotte: Vvhat do you mean.
T omas: It just doesn't giye
Speaking of unemploy ment, each
student has tvyo million brain cells.
Karl Emch: Can you tell me Wllere'
ue find mangoes.
Sherman Reed: Yes, vyhere xx oman
Nancy Johnson: What skins make
the best shoes.
Minnie Faucett: I don t knovx. but
banana skins make the best slippers.
Miss Taylor: If I take 30 avyay
from 4, yy hat s the difference,
'Vlargaret Crandell: Yes. thats
what I say: yy ho cares?
Dayid Marsh Everytime I open my
mouth to speak some dunce starts to
John Crandell Do you serve lob
Vkfaiter Sure we serye eyery body
Helen Card I want 1 room in this
Clerk Have you 1 reservation
Helen Say do I look like an
Lewis Vefilliams lgraduatingj
Goodbye 'Vliss McHarry Im indebt
ed to you for all I know
Miss McHarry Pooh dont men
tion sueh a trifle
Horaee Kennedy I think I have a
eold or something in my head
Max Harnish Probably a cold
Helen Proyine ls your dog cleyer
Jack Svs artz I ll say he is When I
say Are you coming or aren t you
he either comes or he doesn t
jokel Haye I told you this one be
Class tin unison! Yes
Mr Hartley Well may be you ll
eatch on thi time
Bob Dunn Do you like a man to
smoke a pipe.
Jerree Adams: Yes: why don't you
giye yours to one.
Jean Jacob iplaying golflz Do
you notice an improvement over last
Ruth Jordan: You've had your
clubs cleaned, hayen't you.
Junior Dayis: fgetting an excuselz
I can't go to class today: I dont feel
Miss Stiegemeyer: Where don t you
Junior: In class.
George Lessaris: My friends tell me
I look like Mussolini.
Josephine Lehmann: You surely do
look like the "Duce."
U AND I ADVERTISING 1936
X I , -
I 3 ' 3 'I x3 Y! Y! V l
- f ' 1 . . ' '
- X : - . ' .9
,, I ,Y ' , In,
V v I I . I A '
i ' ' ' 1 -
'X 5 1 V: I 5
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1 I ' v n ' h m
I 3- 3 'I 3 I .
' Mr. Hartley lin the middle of a
. 4- ."1 f r?
' I 5 v
, ' , . 1 1 f. ' ' '
' 's ' '.
, f 2 on ,
. . . . y I , P
y 1 3 x uw 1 V V
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Y 3 3 Y , 5
3 Y 5 7, J
v 1 1 y H Y, y J
,, , 2
1 75 B Y X I Y 7 i x 1
, 33 Y ,
D I V
7 r v ' I ,
7 Y D
1 , , . L . ,
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