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lm 9 9 ROSEMARY 'IQ'
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N RBZNA HIGH SCHOOL jd:
Qi, RBANA, ILUNOI? V,
JN? VOL. 20 :PAP
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Nj F OR E WORD 'Vjl
Nl OSEMARY is an herb sacred Vi
N' to remembrance and friend- V
t ship and symbolical of success. It V'
is characteristic of countries en- 7
'N circling the Mediterranean. Hence, V'
1 , we have carried through our book l
A as a theme, scenes characteristic of Vt I
l 1 1
N these countries, linking them with A
N our activities and organizations and 'fp
N intermingling them with pleasant M,
reminiscences of our high school 4
INV days V'
1 j, xx f
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4 s We have called our book "Rose-
N, mary" because it is symbolical of
N the friendships we have attained
'N here, of the ideals we have striven
'Nl toward, and of the worthwhile
N things we have accomplished dur-
N ing our four years of contact with
'NI Urbana High. We have aimed to
W portray our life as we have lived it,
' , during the past four years-our
Nl desires, our accomplishments, our
IN' hopes, and our dreams.
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R1 RUTH E. ROMPEL
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s DEDI CA Tl ON
BECA USE of her unremitting ef-
forts forthe betterment of each
individual with whom she has come
in contact, because of her untiring
services as our annual adviser for
the past four years, and because of
her fine ideals and aims for her life
and the lives of others, we, the
Senior Class of 1929, dedicate the
1929 Rosemary to Ruth E. Rom-
pel, hoping thereby to acknowledge
in small degree our appreciation of
all she has meant to us.
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if NTENTS 'A
N COA -61
IN ADMINISTRATION gp
'fd CLASSES I 4
N ATHLETICS l
N ORGANIZATIONS ta
my PUBLICATIONS V11
N FEATURES My
7 It I Up
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BOARD OF EDUCATIUN
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- QHS Q
Mr. Flilllillgillll, for many years principal of
Urbana High, is now our sllperintendent. After
yeurs of effieient service to the school, he now
serves The entire CO1l1lIllll1ify. Every one of us
has come to respect and appreciate this worthy
7191 a ', lqi.I3
' Mr. Rico has horn our principal for three
yvars, and as time goes mi, we learn to appre-
ciate more and more his worth. His heart is in
Urbana High, and his tlxoughts and etforts are
Miss Ricketts, our assistant principal, has
long lice-11 our faithful friend and counselor. To
do the thing: that is most beneficial to tho stu-
dvnts of the U1'lmzu1zi High School, and to pro-
mote El spirit of f1'ic11dli11ess, and goodwill-
these are hor worthy aims, and filI'0ll,Q'll our con-
tact with hor, we ff-el that sho has attained these
' I SEIIYIIII ,ig
J. A. ANDERSON, B. S. I
INSTRUCTOR IN BOORREEPING
LAURINDA BARR, A. B.
INSTRUCTOR IN ANCIENT HISTORY
MARY BEAM, B. S.
INSTRUCTOR IN CIVICS AND GEOMETRY
ADAM Q. BENNETT, B. S., M. S.
INSTRUCTOR IN MANUAL ARTS
ANNA M. BIRKETT, B. Mus. Ed.
INSTRUCTOR IN MUSIC APPRECIATION AND
GERTRUDE BIEDERMANN, A. B.
INSTRUCTOR IN ENGLISH
RUTH E. BLACKBURN, B. S.
INSTRUCTOR IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION
CLARA E. BULLOCK B. E.
INSTRUCTOR IN ENGLISH
INSTRUCTOR IN TYPING
EDNA CARSON, A. B.
INSTRUCTOR IN FRENCII AND LATIN
JOSEPH B. CASSERLY, B. S.
INSTRUCTOR IN PHYSICS AND CIIEMISTRY
LUCILLE COOLMAN, A. B.
INSTRUCTOR IN HISTORY
IRENE M. IJOYLE, A. B. A. M.
INSTRUCTOR IN GEOMETRY AND
MABEL EARL, A. B.
INSTRUCTOR IN LATIN
INSTRUCTOR IN ART
CHARLOTTE FOWLER, A. B.
INSTRUCTOR IN MATHEMATICS
SARAH FISHER, A. B.
INSTRUCTOR IN SIIORTHAND
TIIUSENELDA GROSS, A. B.
INSTRUCTOR IN PHYSIOLOGY AND
ETHEL D. HAMILTON, B. S.
INSTRUCTOR IN DRAMATICS, PUBLIC
SPEAKING AND DERATING
MARY HAVIXRD, A. B.
INSTRUCTOR IN ENGLISH AND ANCIENT
AEE L. HONOR, B. S.
INSTRUCTOR IN CIVICS AND HISTORX'
RUTH JOHNSON, A. B.
INSTRUCTOR IN FRENCH AND LATIN
FLORENCE KING, M. S.
INSTRUCTOR IN HOME ECONOMICS
MAX T. KRONE, A. B., B. S.
INSTRUCTOR IN MUSIC
IJORENE L. LAIR, B. S.
INSTRUCTOR IN ENGLISH
IJOLA DE WITT MCCLURG, A. B.
INSTRUCTOR IN BIOLOGY AND MATHEMATICS
AGNES L. NELSON A. B.
INSTRUCTOR IN ALOERRA
OPAL T. RHODES, A. B.
INSTRUCTOR IN HOME ECONOMICS
HERABERT RUCKER, B. S., M. S.
INSTRUCTOR IN AGRICULTURE
RUTH E. RAOMPEL, A. B.
INSTRUCTOR IN ENGLISH
EUGENE HOWARD SCHROTH, B. S.
INSTRUCTOR IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION, ECONO
MICR, AND COMMERCIAL GEOGRAPHY
LEWIS STEPHENS, B. S.
ATHLETIC COACH, INSTRUCTOR IN PHYSICAL
ELIZABETH TODD, M. A.
INSTRUCTOR IN HOME ECONOMICS
GEORGE WAHII, B. S.
INSTRUCTOR IN ORCHESTRA
MARIAN IKINS MIKTTOX
if ' 'jgxmififk
lone Kelly, a loyal and beloved member of
the class of 1929, passed away during: the sum-
mer of 1928. She had been a member of the
class for three years and had given herself un-
reservedly for its betterment and for its honor.
lone was the ideal type of Christian girl, and
typified clean school spirit and loyalty to the
7 A 4 f f ' x 4' Q. 9
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l'1ltlol'atlu 1' Latin Club 2: Art Club 2. Il,
Vit-4'-l'1't-sitlt-lit 2-1: Stunt 'Show Il: Ilatt-lu-t
tlratitm 3. 4: Class l'rvsi4lf-nt 4: l'11litu1'-in-
1-his-f Rnso-niary 4: lli-Y 4. l'rvsitl4-nt 4:
llunnr Sucivty 4.
S. K. 1. 2, Ji, 4. Tl'l'3lSllI't'l' 4: ti. A. A. 1, 2. SS.
4. l'rt-sith-ut Zi: lit-ltu Sigma 1. 2. Ii. 4.
St-vrt-t:l1'y 2, Zi, 4: Latin Club 1, 2: llnnnr
Sovivty Zi. 4: Class l'rt-sith-nt 2: Class lit--
bats- I: St'h4rlai'ship Banque-t 1: Stunt Shaw
2, 3: Styli' Show 4: Girls' Baske-tlmll 'l'a-ani
1. 2, Il. 4: lmrt-ls-i l, 2. 3, 4: May 1-'Q-tv 1.
2. 14: Et-lnv Staff, Assistant l'lxt'hangt- Etlitnr
2, lf:-aturv lfltliltu' anml Assistant litlitur Il,
Businvss Managt-r Ruse-niary 4: llnnor Sm-ivty
Ji, 4: Latin Club 1. 2: Band 1. 2. 3, 4: Ur-
:-ln-stra 1. 2. 54. 4: Ili-Y Ii. 4: th-rnuau Club
4, St-v1't-tary 4: tlrpht-us Club 4,
lit-int Ntah' 2, 24, 4: Latin Club 2. Zi: Band 1.
2, 22: lli4Y l. 2, 3, 4.
Class Prvsiiivnt 1. Ci: Adv:-rtising Mun-:gs-r
ltust-tuary 4: Bantl l. 2. 3, 4: Hnnur Swim-ty
ii. 4: FI't'lll'll Club 2, 3, l'ra-sitlvnt 3:
"Sh:unir" 3: .luniur 01-ph 4: Style- Slum' 4:
Stunt Show 1, 2. 3: Orphans Club 4. l'r1-si-
Tust-ula 1. 2: Class Viv:--l're-sith-nt 4: Cirvula-
tion Munagt-r Rose-nnu'y 4: Nu-ws lfltlitnr
Et-inf 4: S. K. 24, 4: In-lta Sigma 4: "'l'ln-
Pour Nut" 4: G. A. A. 1. 293, 4. Svc-rc-tary
4: Lars-ln-i Ci, 4: Baskvthzlll 1, 2, Ii. 4, Cap-
tain 2: May Fvtt- 1, 3. 4: l-'rt-in-h Club Ji:
Girls' Ulm- Club 1, 2. Ii: Styli- Show 4:
Stunt Shaw Ii: St-lnvlarsliip Banqut-t 24:
lluntrr Sorivty 4.
l'lnvtn lllditur Rust-inury 4: Class Tr:-asurvr 1:
K. S. K. 1 1 l"ro'ln'l1 Cluh 1, 2: Buntl 1, 2. 34,
4: Oroln-stra 2, Ji. 4: Gita- Club 2. Ii: Stunt
Slum' Ii: llc-lta slyllllll 4: ".lanif'n- Mn-:lt-tlitl1"
4: "Mikado" 4: Ili-Y 4: Orpln-ns Club 4.
DA NIEL C1lms'ro1'1:1ER
Band 1. 2. Il. 4: Ort-lu-stra 4: l-'tmtball 3, 4:
'l'rau-k 2, 35, 4: Athlvtit- Editor Ruse-niary 4:
llnnnr Stwivty 3, 4: I' Club 3, 42 lli-Y 4,
Vim--l'rs-sids-nt 4: D+-Ita Sigma 4: "Tha Pour
Nut" 4, tlrpha-us Club 4.
'tif m't'rcisv you sw him whvn,
He"s filling up his fountain pen."
Lwtin Club 1. 2: th-rniun Club 4: Hi-Y 2. 3, 4:
llrt-lwstra Il: Assistant Atlllvtiv Editor Rust--
Fl't'llt'h Club 4: Latin Club 1. 2. 3, 4: Litt-rary
Sm-ivtv 1 : lk-Ita Silflllil 2, 3. 4: S. K. 1, 2. 3,
4: G. A. A. 1. 2, 3, 4: Class Dvlmtt' 2, Zi:
Varsity ln-batv 2. 3. 4: Girl lit-se-rv:-s 1. 2,
3, 4: May lf:-tv 1. 2. 3, 4: Lit:-vary Editor
1329 4 A
Clnss x'll'0'l'l'C'Sl4Il'llf 1: S. K, 1, 2, 3, 4, l'rn-sr
de-nt 4: Stunt Show 1, 2, 3: G. A. A. 1, 2, Ji,
4, Yi1'l'-l'l'Q'Sl4l1'llt 3: Girls' Bnskt-tlmll 1, 2,
.4, 4. luptnxn 4, All Stnr 1. 2. 4: Lurols-1 1.
2, JS: Mny Fe-tv 1, 2, 3, 4: Ctylm- Clmw 4:
ldvhn Stuff 4: llnztulizntimt ldwlitm' liusn-nnlry
4: Lntln Club 1, 2, 3: Gt-rtnun l'lub 4: Ur'
pllous t'lnb 4.
lx. S. K. 1: Ili-Y 4: Junior Urph 4' I. ti
tllth" 4: Juke' ltltlitor KllSl'llllll'y 4.
St. Marys' 1, 2: Clnss Se-1-rt-tnry 4, Tre-nsurt-r
2: G. A. A. IS, 4: S. K. 3, 4: lla-ltn Sigma 3.
4: Varsity Ile-bntv 3, 4: "A l'rlnc-v 'Flu-rv
Wuxi" 4: Buskvtbnll 3, 4: Frvnr-h Club 3:
l'nle-mlnr l-lditur Ruse-nnlry 4: Em-lm 4.
BERN ICE FREEMAN
S. lx. l, 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 2, 3, 4: l"r1'm'll vlllll
1 ' 1 4
nnnry Stuff 4: Mny Fvtv 2, 3, 4: lwltn Sllilllll
s. K. , L. - ' x 1 4
4 ' I un lsl l ' i 'S S '
nm 4 lull Uxph 4
IN-ltn Signm 3, 4: "Why tht- Uhinu-s kung"
i Xluv Pctl 1 2 3 4, ltltin Klub l ' 4
ang" 3: "Mikado" 4: Girls' Glu- Club 3, 4.
S. K. l. 2, 35, 4, Snriul l'll2lll'lll!lll 4: G. A. A,
l. 2, 3. 4, Swinuning BlllllIllIt'l' 3: llvltn Sig:-
lnn 3. 4. I'l'l'S1l4'llf 4: "Tho lhmr Nut" 4:
Lntin Club 1. 2: Fl'1'llt'll l'lub H. 4: Ulnss
llistorialn 1: Lnrvls-i 1, 2. 3, 4: Muy l"e-to 1.
2. Ii. 4: l'l4'ho Stuff' 4. l4ll1'l'IIl'y Iqlllllll' 24, EX-
:-hung.:v Editor 4: Stylo Show 4: Girls' Bus-
ke-tbnll 1, 3, 4: Stunt Show 3.
. al n
ll 1, 4: lh-ltn Signm 4: "Junl1'n Mort'-
S. K. l, 2, Zi, 4: G. A. A. 1, 2. 24. 4, Bust-bull
lllllllllltll' 3. 4: Lurolvi l. 2, 3, 4: Em-ho llvpre-
all-ntutivv 2: Ros:-nntry R0lil'l'Sk'lIl2lllVt' 3:
Snnp Editor libs:-nnxry 4: Stunt Show 1, 2,
IC: .luninr Urph 2: Lntln Club 1, 2: Many
F:-tv 1, 2. 3, 4: Style Show 4: Girls' Bnskvt-
bull 4: Dt-ltu Sigrnm 4: "Tho lhmr Nut" 4.
G. A. A. 1, 2. 3. 4: S. K. 1. 2. Ii, 4: Lurvlvi 2,
'S 4' Stunt Show 2 ' +'
. , , 1 . .., .5: lmlm Stuff 4: litmu-
nmry Stuff 4: Evlm lit-prvsvntutivv 3: Lutin
Club 1. 2: G+-rntnn Club 4, xvll'l'-l'I'l'Sl1l1'llf 4:
Mny Ft-tv 1, 2, 3, 4.
Z.. 2'. : Girl Sq-nuts 1 : Erlm Stuff 4: Rom--
3, 4: Class llebutv Z., 3: "Why the- Uhlnws
Vluss 'Frvusure-r 4: Girls' Glu-0 Ulub 1, 2. 3, 4,
l'rn-sitlvnt 4: Orphvus t'lub 4: "Mikado" 4:
S. K. 1. 2. 3, 4: Lntln Club 2: G. A. A. 1. 2.
3. 4: Muy Fa-to 1, 2, 3, 4: l,l'l'll1'Stl'll 1. 25. 4:
Stunt Shuw l, 2, 3. 4: Stylv Show 4:
S1'll0llll'Slllll Bunquvt 24.
1 4 3, 4, Svvrvtnry 4: G. A. 1 . . 2, 2,
. - -' , L. 2 : Stunt Ulmw 1, L, Ji: lions--
ry ltvpre-svntutivv 2, : . nor ' I :
,,, . a . .
.l ,-,, 1 ,..,-..
Lntin Club 1. 2: Tran-k 2, 3, 4, Unptnin 4:
I:'nntlmll 3, 4: U 1'lub 2, 3, 4: Bush:-tbzlll 1,
eff s 'gimqfis ,QQ
"The world knows littlc of it's grea-test men."
"A ploasing disposition is worth a jor-
"Fiv! What a spendthrift of his tongue is ha."
Buys' Gln-v Ulnh 1 1 lwltn Sigxnn 3, 4: "l'i-nrml"
:ig Buys' Stunt Show 3. 4: "Jnni1-is 3ll'l'!'llifh'
"What I have been taught. I have for-
What 1 know. I have guc'sserl."
F1-vm-ll l'lnh 1. 2: Stunt Show 11 Style- Show
"Smilr's makl' tha irorlrl go round.
So. I boast all I van."
Ilmapvstown 1, 2: S. K. 3, 4: G. R. Ii: I-'rom-h
Ulnlr 21. 4.
"My Dost thoughts always mme too late."
Onnrgu Military Si-huol 1: l"ron4'h Uluh 2: Art
Club 3: Urnss Country Tc-nln -1: Glu' Vlnh
2: Stags- Mnnngvr ".lnnix-0 Mn-rvilith' 4.
"Tho blushing bvautivs of a modest maid."
S. K. 1. 2. Ii, -4: lfrvllc-h l'luh 1. 2: G. A. A. 3.
4: May Fvta- 1.
Hlmplorrs the passing tribute of a smilef
xii?-l'I'1'Slll!'llf 4: .Inj fl -.
"Women arf' coqnattes by profvssionf'
'l'vxnx'knn:1 High Si-lnml 1. 2. 25: S. K. 4.
"Hang sorroiix' Cara killed a vat."
Latin Club 1. 2. 3. 4.
S. K. 1. 22. 24. 4' llmnf- Em-mnnnu-s flnh -4.
' N N Ish
--1 . fjaxiiii
"Appl0sauc'c from Alabama."
Riva-rs Awnh-:ny 1, 2, Ji: Ura-in-st1'n 1. 2, 3:
Bnskvtbnll 1, 2, 3: l4'r0n1'h Plub 4: S, K. 41
Lntin Vinh 4: Siilllll llvltn 1, 2, K.
"Why hurry? 7'hr're'll bv plvnty of timv
after I rIie."'
Bnnml 1, 2: Intrnuiurnl Iinskvtlmll 1, 2. 4.
"What a strangc' thing is man.
.4 7111 wha! is stranger. womafnf'
I'h1iu 1. 2. 3: "A Pour Mnrriml Main" 24: Girls'
1'h1II'liS 4: "Mikado" 4,
"Thr m'a1'r'st wr' haul' to Miss Amr'rica."
S. K. 2. Ji, 4: I"l'1-ln-in Club I, 2, II: Girls' Gim-
Uiub: Stunt Show 3: G, R. 2: Slyiv Slum' 4.
"Sim Ivft us to be ma7'1'ierl."
"Sim is a born a'ristocraf."
Kbssvilie- High 1, 2, 3: S. K. 4.
"While olher mvn for famr' a-rf' wisliwivzg
Timm' to mv, is but a strvam for fishivigf'
I'rvuc-h llub 1, 2, 3, 4: Ilvltn Sigma: 4: "Tho
l'uur Xu!" 4.
"ln, his vase, silence mvanx thought.
Such m4'n's irlvas arf' oftvn sought."
Arts-sin .Inninr Iiigh Si-lnml 1: lf'1'e-nm-11 Club 1.
2, 3: 131-hu Siglllll 3: "A l'rinm-e- 'Fin-ro Was"
4: ".lnni4-1- MOI'1'1liIll" -l.
"H1vwe'u hvlp me. how could I forget
To beg of thvv, dear violvt. some of thy
l'niw-rsity liigh 1: S. K. 2. Zi, 4: G. R. 2:
Girls' Glvn- Club 2: G. A. A. 2, 3. 4: lllillli'
I-h-mmiinivs Ulub 4, i'ri-sill:-nt 4: I"1's-lu-h Club
"Ability.' It runs in the family."
Stunt Show 1. 2, 3: Junior Orph 2, 3. 4: Ili-
Y 4: l+'r4-ns-h Club 1, 2: Bnnd 1, 2: Orclivs-
rm 2: Styli- Show 4.
gif E' f '5 TB
little. but she's sweet."
S. l'. H. S. Girls' lllvv Uluh 1, 2.
"Bo what you aw. 'my motto paint,
Than you 1l'on't bf' what you ain't."
Bund 1. 2. Ii: G11-0 4'1nh 3. 4: Stunt Show Zi:
Ulnss Bnske-thnll 2, 3: In-ltu Sigma 4: "Tha-
Pmir Nut" 4.
Grr'f'k God in appearance. a jim? lad. too."'
lb 4: Fouthnll 2, 3, 43 "Mikzulu" 43
"Steady, straiglLtforu'arrI, and ff'minino."
G. A. A. 1. 2, 4: D1-lm Sigma 3, 4: S. K. 1. 2,
4: Rusk:-thnll 2. 3. 4: Art Uluh 1. 2. 4:
Frm-ln'11 Vlnlu 1. 2: Girl S4-outs 1, 2. 3.
"Tis soon that I am dom: for,
I u'ondor what I iras begun for."
Fri-nrh f'lnh 1. 22 Trnvk 1. 2, 4: l"n4itlmll -IZ
Illfl'2lIlllll'tll Rusk:-tlnlll 1, 2.
"Sho did have a way. but what was it."'
G. A. A. 1. 2, 35. 4: S. K. 1. 2. 3. 4: Frffnvh
f'luh 1. 2, Zi. 4: Ulm- Flnh 2. 3. 4. Sn-ure-tn1'y
4: Urphu-us Vinh 4: "Mikado" 4: May Fe-to
1, 2, H, 4: H. R. 4: Rusk:-thalll 1, 2, Zi.
"Slif"s a Coiifirmvrl man-liatvr.
we all know how those storivs end."
Sinai:-tv 31, 4: G. A, A. 1. 2. :L 4: Stunt
Show 1. 2. Ji: "Mikn4ln" 4: ".lnnir-n- More--
11ith" 4: Latin Vinh 1. 2. 5. I. . .., .. .
.lnninr Urph 2: In-ltn Sijllllil 4: "'l'1n- Poor
.. - i 1 ., .g 4.
"C'a1'ofroo. happy. smiling Juno,
the friond of all who know har."
4 K 1 4' ll 'X X 1 3' Frvnm-h Ulnh 2:
lhnnv Er- Vluh 4.
"A good oounfvmlnoc' is a firm lattor of ramm-
a" 1 .a ' ' . L, I : Fl'4'Slll11i1ll
I 11 unpng.n 1 I :tin llnh 1 Y H
Vollvv Bull 1: Iinm-v Vurii-ty 1 : Music Flnlr
1 flu llnh N I ' 4 H1lll It lub
' i.L,::, 2 ..- 4:-P
i BETTY C 100PER
"Sho smiles and says nothing.
Than nothing naod br' said."
S. K. 1: li. A. A. 1. 21 G11-v l'lnh 1: De-Ita
Signni JI. 4: "Hnrg:lars" Ii: "IH-in'm1" 3:
'tlnnivv Bla-ri-ditli" 4: "lil-turn of Aunt In
Imran" 3: From-h Vinh 1. 4.
"HU nvvffr has. does not. anti vzvvm' will.
Tala' life, school. or girls sc'riou.sly."
"I'll makv my lwavvn in a lady's lap.
And dvvk my body in gay ornamevzts
And u'ilr'h sivvvt ladivs 'wilh my irords
K. N. K. 1 : lirntin Uluh 1. II: Ile-Ita Siginn Ii. 4:
"Puppy l.ovv" 3: "A l'rinm-v 'l'llt'!'4' Wars" 4:
"Tho l'uin' Nut" 4: "Alik:lmlu" 4: Buys'
Clwrus 4: Blunt Chow 3: lli-Y 4.
"She's just one of the girls ivhom Cupid 'Mrs'."
Ilvrrivk lillllllllllllifj' High S4-lloul I. 2: 1'lll'l'l'
1.1-:uh-r 1. 22 "Littlv Ul1Nlll4ll7lN'l'."
"Ami her passing was as ilu' ceasing of
Willizunslmrz High 1, 2, Ji, Ulnss Som-1'1-tnry 32:
"l-'ull llonsi-": "A Primm- 'l'hi-ro Was" 4:
"Milmiln" 4: Iivltu Sipfllltl 4: Girls' Givi-
Vlnh 3. 4.
:'Sl:r's Hu- girl for u-hom iw' Call.
uvllfll ll'f' wish to play basvlallf'
G. A. A. 1. 2: S. K. 1. 4: Ilonn- I'1c'l'l1lh4.
"My motlzrr f'onsia11iIy bids mf' bf'u'f1rC
of young mon."
N. K.: Girls' Gln-u Ulnh.
"Hr'a1'y work in youth is quivi rffst in old am'
My how he' will work fifty years l1c'11f'6."
.im-iYi-rson Junior High I: Gvrnmn l'1nlr 4:
Intin tlnh ' .5 4 H13 4 X, lluh 4
. ' L..'. I Zi" '
"Haro you not livard if said. full off.
.4 ll'01l1ll1l'S way doth stand for naught."
G. A. A. I. .31 S. Ix. 4: Lntm Uluh 2. 34: Girls'
Gln-v Uluh 4: "Mikud,o" 4.
"Ho silvnt and br' safe'
Silvlwf' 11vvz'r bvtrays you."
I"l'1'H4'll Uluh Ii, 4: S. K. I. 2. 3, 4: G. IL 1.
"Love: makvs tlu' 'world go round.
Gladys must bf' prolly stroily. Alton."
'l'rau'k 4: Hi-Y 3. 4: Ag. Clnh 4, Se-i-ri-tary 4:
"Her pony has passed to his reward.
And now our Helen drives a Ford."
G. R. 2: G. A. A. 2: S. K. 4: Home Ec Club 4.
"There world of good in him,
But not much comes out."
Football 1. 2, 4: Class Bank:-tball 2: Intru-
lnurul Buskcthull 2. 3: Championship Te-um
2: Rusk:-tbull 2. 4. Captain 4: U Cluh 2, 25,
4. l'rc-Nislvllf 4: Az. Club 4, Vicf'fl'r1'r4idn-llt 4,
K. S. K. 1.
"Twinkle, twinkle. football star
Kathryn made you what you are."
K. S. K. 1: Glu-v Club 2. 3, IT Club 3, 4, Vico-
l'rz-side-nt 4: Latin Club 1. 2: Football 3, 42
lntrumural Basketball Il: .luuior Urph 3:
lla-lla Sigma 4: "Juni:-v Mcreditlf' 4: "The
I'oor Nut" 4: "Sn-vonml Childhood" 4.
"Au excellent clarinet player. by-the-by."
Band 1. 2, 25, 4: Orchcntru 1, 2. 3. 4: Ili-Y 4.
"lf picked ichen ripe.
will make an excellent professor in
Brulss' School. India 1 : llclnwurc High School
2: Frcucli Club 1: lli-Y 4.
"Modesty, the virtue personified."
"They say she says all she has to say."
Girl Rascrvm-N 4.
"A spotless character needs no expres-
In-lta Sigma 1. 2, 3. 4: Art Club 4: French
Club 4: Latin Club 1, 2. 32 S. K. 1, 3. 4:
G. A. A. 1. 3. 4: Glee Club 1. 2. 3, 4. Vicc-
Prn-sids-ut 4, Orpheus Club 4: Ilonor Society
"Music hath chorus, and at his best.
Vern corn sooth the savage beast."
Gln-e Club 2. 3. 4, Secretary 4: Orpheus Club 4:
Dm-Ita Sigma 4: "Mikado" 4: "A Prince
'l'hs-rv Was" 4: "Tho Poor Nut" 4: Junior
Orph 3, 4: Ili-Y 4: French Club 4.
"Flaming youth Nj"
S. K. 1. 2. 3. 4, G. R. 3: May FMO.
6-'S 1 ' 5331113
"We'd eall this young lady perfeet
if she Could only control her giggles.
but what would we want of her,
S. K. 1. 2. 3, 4: G. A. A. 1, 2, 3. -1: Mny F1-te
1, 2. 3: Girls' Basketball 1: Bnnd 1, 2:
Latin Club 1. 2: Lorelei Uluh.
"Sineerity is the foundation of charaeteri'
Mnttnnn High Sm-lmnl 2, 3: Class I'r1'sii11'nt 31
Flnss Bnskethnll 1: llonur Sm-iety 4: IIifY
4: llntin Uluh 1: In-ltn Signnn 1. 4: Ulnss
IM-hnte 1, 4: Varsity IM-lmte 1, 4: l':Xft'lll-
ll0I'Illlt'UllS Speaking 1. 4: ".lnnim-v Meredith"
4: "'l'll0 Your Nut" 4.
"Life's quite a serious affair."
ll. A. A. 1. 3: S. K. 1. 2, 3, 4: Stunt Show 2:
Huy Fvtv 1.
"You can believe one word in forty a
G. A. A. 1: S. K. 1. 2, Zi. 4: Art l'lnh 1: Latin
"J-A-Z-Z spells life."
Ilnnzl 1. 2, 3, 4: Ulnss Sl'l'l't'131l'X 2: Buys'
Ulmrns 2. Il: Drum Mnjur 3. '4: Stnnl Show
Ii: lh-ltan 511211111 4: "S1l1llll1l"' 3: ".lnnim'i-
More-dirt!" 4: "The l'nur Nut" 4.
"When Carolyn plays her violin
Everyone wants to listen in."
S. K. 1, 2. Ji, 4: Ura-ln-strn 1. 2, 4: All Statm-
Iligh S4-lmul lll'1'l1estl'n 4: Girls' Glow l'lnlu
1: Lntin Ulnh 1, 2: I"l't'llt'1l Vinh 3, 4: Art
Ulnh 2. 3: Urpln-ns l'lnh 4: ll:-Im Sigma 3,
4: "l'enrm1" 3: Honor Society 4.
"A quiet stream runs deepe.s't."
s. K. 1. 2, ez: u. A. A. 1, 2. :sz my mn- 1,
Latin Ulnh 1. 2. Cl. 4.
"Let the world slide. l'lI not budge an
Mny F1-te 1. 2: Frolneli Vinh 1, 2, Ji: S. K. 1,
2, 3, 4: ll. R. 1, 2, 3.
"Quiet outside, quiet in school.
He keeps his head. and keeps it cool."
Strnwn l'. F. High School Ji: Lntin Clnh, 1, 2,
-I: Fra-nelx Fluh 4: Varsity Bust-hull 3: In-
trnnnxrnl Bnsketbnll 1, 2: IM-ltn Silllllll 1. 2,
4: Fluids llelmte 1, 2: "'l'l1e Quneku 3: "A
Wnteh, n Wallet, nml n .lm-k of Spnilt-s" 3:
"1'1lllllllHl11I1ll' nnrl Oysters" 3: Selmlnrship
"The .surest way io a womans heart
is io take aim kneeling."
l'niv1-rsity High 1. 2, 3: Hi-Y Ulnh 4, Secre-
tary 4: Urnss Country 4: D1-ltn Signm 4:
"'l'lu- Poor Nut" 4,
Th irl 11-om
"If you want a musician, Call up Keith."
Banu! 1, 2, 3, -lg Ort-hvstrn 1, 2. 3. 4: Ulm- Ulnh
1, LZ, Urpln-In: Vinh 4: Stunt Show 2, 3. 4:
.lnnior Orph 2, 3. 4.
"1 know not 14-hy I love this youth.
And I have heard you say. 'Love's rea-
son is Without reason'."
1'vuIi'I High S1-lnml 1, 2: I"rI'III'h l'lIIh 3: S.
"We cannot control the tongues of olhvrs
Why should I control my own?"
Sidm-y 1. 2: Vlwss 'l'rvusIIrI-I' 13 Flaws Prvsi-
414-nt 2: "1'ulish1-tl l'vbhlc-s" lg "Isle nf
1'hIIIII'f-" 21 S. K. 4: Mny F1-tv 3.
"She can sow, she van cook.
It u'on't be long till she'll be took."
Hwnna-r 1. 2: Stunt Show 2: Violin Ulnh 13
Open IIIHISQ' 1 1 S. K. 4: Hulnv Ev Ulnh 4.
"Romance led her astray."
"I think him so because I think him so
I have ought but a w0man's reason."
MII! FI-tv 1 : Fl'f'll4'll Ulnh 2, Ji: Honw l-Iv Club
"Today is ours. what do we care?"
"Of all my relatives. I like myself best.
"A man whom men hail with a smile.
and call a friend."
Famtlnanll 2, 3. 4, Vllllfllill 4: I' Club 3, -1.
"A little, tiny blond,
A wisp of sunshine."
Philo 1, 2. 3: "A Poor Married Mun", S. K. 4
15129 I I
"A court butterfly. that fluttvrs
in tho pagoant of the t7L07lll7'Cll."
S. K. 1, 2. Ji, 4: G. A. A. 1, 2, Il. 4: Stunt
Show 1. 2: Lite-rury Sovim-ty 2: From-b Club
2, 3, 4: lllllll Club 1. 2. 3: l.o1'1-loi l. 2. 3:
Many I-'Q-tv 1. 2, JS. 4: IM-ltu Sigunu Ji, 4: "Uu-
to tho Le-ust of 'l'llos0" 3.
"Today is ours. What do wt' 1-are?"
lllgll N-bool lu throw yours: G. A. A. 1. 2, 4:
S. K. 1. 2, 4: G, R. I. 2. 4: Girl Scouts 1.
2. 4: Echo In-prose-ntutlvv 2: Latin Club 1.
' ' f"- - ' ' ' llouor
J,-l.lllll1ll1lllll-4, Aluy lw-to 1.2:
Sovil-ty 4: De-ltu Sigma: 2. 4: "l'ouro1l" 2.
"H1'r eyvs rlisvlose what only vyox von toll."
"A protty girl. a gallon of gas. four good
what more' voulrl I ask? Nothing but
liuml 1, 2. Zi, 4: Chorus 1. 2. 55: Stunt Show
1, 2,-3: Lutin Club 1. 2: K. S. K. 1: 'Prnt-k
2. Il. 4: Clnss Buske-tlmll 1. 2: Footbull 2.
Zi, 4: Clams Tl'0llSlll'0l' 2: lli-Y 2: lialskvtbull
2, 3. 4: Clams Vic-e--l'1'u-sill:-:mt Ii: .luuior th-pb
3, 4: IN-ltu Signm 4: "Juni1-el Xl0I'1'lliIll" 4:
"Mik:l1lo" 4: "Tho Poor Nut" 4.
"Tho -moasure' of lift' is not
it's lvnyth but its fl07lf'Sl-U."
lligb Se-bool lu tbroo yours: Nl'llUllll'Slllll Bun-
quvt 1: Lutiu Club 1: Muy F1-to l: liusm-bull
l. 2, 3: Ilouor Sovivty 4.
"Sho, proud to rulv. yet srrangrly framerl
S. K. 1. 2. 4: Huy Foto 1.
"I camo. I toilofl. I g1'afluarvd."
"MiIiu4lo" 4: Boys' Glov Club 3, 4.
".-tml with a voior' full of glof'
Ho anslovrcrl, "I don't knouwl'
"Miku1lo" 4: Boys' Glu- Club Il. 4.
"Her blut' ffyvs sought the west afar.
For lo'vf"s love the wostern star."
S. K. 2, 3. 4: Fl'4'lli'll Club 1. 2, Zi: Glov Club 2,
4: "Mikullo" 4: Stunt Show 2. 3: May Foto
l : Orplu-us Club 4.
"Always lwars, but seldom answers."
Front-ll Club 1, 2: Ili-Y Club 4: Glvo Club 4.
q'l'4'llSlll'!'l' -1: "Mikudo."
0251 ' . YH'B
"He could have conquered the world with
but he considered it far too much trou-
New Cuurou Couuuuuity High School 1, 2'
Claws Vive-Presinleut 2.
"The curious questioning eye that plueks
the heart of every mystery."
Butler 1, llillsboro 2: Nokounis 3: 1-'oothull 3:
Truek Ii: Urelu-stru 2, 3.
"A jine lad. an emeellent athlete
We have him in whate-er we eompetef'
Vulparuiso 1: Blouuliugnlula- 2, 3: Footbull 4:
liusketbull 2. 3, 4: Truek 2, 3, 4: Bust-lmll 2,
"True greatness in every man. is good-
ness. we wonder?"
Bunfl 1. 2. I-1. 4: Orehestru 3, 4: Orpheus Club,
Sergeuut-ut-anrms: Style Show 4: .lunlor
Orph 2, Ji. 4: Lutiu Club 1, 2: Hi-Y Club 4.
Tl't'1lSlll'1'l' 4: Stuut Show 2, 3: Iutrumurul
Rusk:-tbull 1. 2. 3: Assistant Business Mun-
ngvr lrlvho 4: lla-ltu Siguun 4: "Tho Poor
"Still, from the sweet confusion. some
Blusherl out by stealth and languisherl
in her faee."
l'bilo 1. 2. 3: "A l'oor Married Mun" Il: Qual'-
tet 3: Cluss Proplu-ey 3: S. K. 4.
"Man has his will. but woman has her
G. A. A. 1. Ii. 4: Muy Pete 1. 2: Buskn-tbull 1.
2: S. K. 1. 4: Lutiu Club 1: Frou:-h Club R:
G. R. 2.
"Oh, these winsome blondes,
the torment of we brunettes lives."
St, .lost-ph 1. 2: Glue Club 1. 2: Houu- Ee Ll:
I"l'1'11l'h Club 1. 2: Opt-rettu 1: Stunt Show
2: G. li. Cl, 4: S. K. 4.
Take honor from me. and my life is
Chorus l, 2. Il: Urelu-stru 1: .BIISKPHNIII 1:
Football 1 : Style- Show 4: Swmuuuu: J.
"Her heart ls already lost to a traelc star."
liuutoul 1. 2, 3: I"l't'lH'h Club 4: G. A. A. 4:
Girls' Busketbull 4: Girls' Glee Club 4: S.
WII.I.1.x M MIIAES
"Perhaps, if I were taller.
I could get some of those high grades-.'
K. iSi lg 1: Freueh Club 2, 3: Lite-rury S0
C' I' X .
"Mine honor is my life: both grow in one,
"It's natural to bv dumb-you say?
Thc1t's why I'm odd, -my boy: good day."'
l"l't'lll'll Club 2, 3, 4. S4-vrvtury 4: S. K. 1, 2.
3, 4: G. A. A. 2, 3: Art Club 1, 2. 3. 4:
llvltn Signm 3, 4: llonor Suvit-ty 3. 4:
Svlmlnrslnip Bnnquvt 2. 3: G. R. 2, 4.
"When I forgot that stars slzuimf in air
When I forget that lwauty is in stars,
Shall l forgot thy lmauty.
S. K. 1, 2, 3, 4: G. li. 3. 4: ll. A. A. 1, 2, 3:
Latin Club 1: l1'1'onr'll Club 2. 3, S4-1-rvtu1'y 3:
Ulm- Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Mny Fvtv 1. 2, 3, 4:
Em-ln: llvprosuxltntivv 4: Stunt Show 2:
"Mikado" 4: Orpbvus Club 4, Si'K'l't'lill'y-
"Musiz' is the food ofllove-'play on."
ll:-ltn Signnx 4: "Alikmlu" 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4:
Cnptnin 4: Chorus 3, 4: Ur:-lwstrn 1, 2. 3:
Nntlunnl Chorus 3: llvrnmn Club 3: Lntin
Club 1, 2: .luninr Urpb 2, 3, 4: Ili-Y Club 2.
3. 4: Orplwus Club 4, Vic-0-l'rvsi4l1'I1t 4.
"Bo purity of lifv thc' tosf.
Lmvf to thc' hoart to hvavvn. thc' 1'c'st."
l'bilo lligh Svhool 1, 2, 3: Class Vi1'1--I'r1-sl-
:lout 3: Yule-cllvturinn 3: "A l'nor Blzwrie-fl
"Wl1f'n thc' fight lwgins within himsolf.
a man's worth sovnvthingf'
Stunt Show 1 : Hnncl 1, 22.
X IVIAN LIORRIS
"Always smiling. usually out loud."
Lntin Club 1. 2: N. K. 1, 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 1,
2, 3. 4: Ilvltu Sljllllll 2, 3, 4: Class Ile-bntv
2: "l'ntu tho L4-:lst ul' 'l'lu-ss-" 3: Girls' Gln-0
Club 1: Alamy Foto 1. 3: Stunt Show 2. 3:
llonnr Sum-ioty 3, 4: Girl Sc-outs 1, 2: Evbo
Typist 4: Clnss SQ'l7l'1'llll'y 3.
"1s'c'tIr'1' lolz? than never."
l"l'l'llCll Club 4.
"S'Ilc'1'c'ss r'om.0s only to those
who lmd lives of l,1ldl'U'l,707'."
N. lx. l. 4: ll. R. 2. 3. 4: lb-ltu Slglllll 4: Class
"7hc' silvnvf' ofirn of pure innovenco
Pc'rsuadf's whvn spvaking fails."
S. K. 1. 2. 4: Gym ln-nlonstrntimn 1. 2: Hunn-
lllm- Club 4: Fra-ni-h Club 2.
hlllisforluno may bvnight the wickvd:
sho who knows no guilt. can sink bc-
noath no four."
Clinton lligh Sc-lmnl 1, 2, 3: ll. A. A. 1. 2, 3:
Clnssivnl Club 1. 2, 3: Mnrgol Stuff 3: E1-lm
Stuff 4: S. K. 3, 4: Soil-In-v Club 3: Ds-ltn
Slfllllll 4: Class Ilolmtv 4.
4 W XII-B
"By his length yr' .shall knoll: him."
K. S. K. 1: Stunt Show l 3 lli-Y 2, 3. 4: Vhvvr
Its-:ull-I' 4: l'1'nss 1'1tllllfI'y 4: '1'l'ilK'K Zi. 4:
ll.-ltu Sigma 4: "'l'ht- Potn' Nut" 4.
IIARRY NEW MAN
"Tho tvmplf' of our purvst thoughts is-
I4'outh:tll IS, 4: Bawkvtlmll Ii, 41 'l'l':l1'k 24, 41 It
Vhllv 24. 43 Hrpln-tts Uluh 4.
".-1 77lf0Ull'T'S 1H'lllf'. a fathr'r's joy.
A great big. hourtcing, baby boy."
l"rvnr'h Fluh 1. 2. 3. 4: K. S. K. 1: lhlskvt-
hull 1. 2. 3. l'h:lmpiun 'l'1-:un 2: l'lu-4-rl:-zulu-I'
2: Jukr- Editor I-14-hu 4: Assistant Juke- Enli-
tur I-It-lm 21: Stunt Show 1. 12.
"WW know' littlv of tlwv. but that is good
'I'nylurvill4- 1. 2. 34: Girl St-nuts 1. 2: S. K, 4.
"'l'hf' bvautiful arf' hmwr flvsolatv.
Somvofw always lowts thr'm."
S. K, 1. 2. 25. 42 l"l'vllm'l1 Ulllh 2l Huy F1-tv 1,
22 llulm- Em' 4.
"Hobart anrl his Curly hair.
Tvase lli'H1f,10'l. ht' flovsrft warg."
tary I 1 Fnothalll l. 2. 4: 'I'l':u'k 1. 2, R. 4.
"True 'lU1I1IllIl'SS vonsisfs not in a multi-
turlv of frirnrlsf'
May Fm-tv 1: S. K. 1. 4.
"4Vllf'l't' rlirl you got your vgvs so blue?
Out of thc' sky as I Fame' through."
May IN-rv 1 1 S. K. 2. :s. 4: uh-0 Ulm, 2. :L
"So volflly Sll7l'f'f."
1 S. K.1.ZI. 4214. R.11,3:G. A. A. 2: Huy IW-tv
"T'Il'0.S Company-me and my shafloux'
l"l'l'lli'h Uluh 1. 2. IS. 42 H ml 1. 2.
1132913 K f
" SK'hlNIl 1. 22 l'lrlSS Svvrt
N ELIJE PREVETTE
"lf you would bf' loved. love and bf' Iovablof'
5. Ix. 1, 2. -4, 4: G. A. A. 1. 2. Ii: Fl'l'Il1'h Fluh
2, Ii: lluskvtlmll 1. 2: Many F1-tv 1. 2.
"Today is ours! What do uw' care?"
"A basketball playor for tho ivorlrl to bf'l1oI1I."
Siclns-y 1. 2. 232 Bnskvtlmll 1. 2, 3, 4: 'l'l':lcli 1.
2, 23: l"oothuIl 4: l' Uluh 4.
J. 11ARVEY RENFREW
"With time, li.c"ll bc a wry great pro-
F1'i-lu-ll Fluln 1. 2, Zi. 4: Ile-lm Signm Ji, 4'
"IN-larval" 3: SK'llUllll'Nllilb Hllll4llll'I 2.
"We bog of you a look of your auburn fI'f'SSf'S."
N, K. 1. ra. 4: Amy Foto 1: u. lc. 1: Fl'l'lll'll
Uluh 1, 2, 3: Girl Scouts 1. 2.
R-BNA RUWLEN U
"Her manner is bold and snort."
S. K. 2. 4: Many Poli- 1: G. K. 1 : Fl'1'lll'll Cluln
1. 2: Girl Sm-outs 1.
'Tho mildvst manners with the bravest lioarts-."
S, K. 1, 2: Gym In-nmnstrntion.
J 1-issue Sc.v1'Es
"A blithosomo lass 1vl1o's always grin-
And somo m.an's heafrt sl1o'll soon bc'
S. K. 1. 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 1. 2: Many Fx-to 1:
Bnskvtlulll 1, 2: FI't'lll'll l'luh 1, 2, 3.
His tws 'with sohool. had love to sevor,
Bu! lilcv the brook. goes on forever."
"A quiet nature oft concoals a winning
St. Mury's Iligh 1. 2, 3: llomv lilo l'luh 4: S.
K. 4: G. A. A. 4.
Th 'irt 11-eight
"A Christian is the highest style of man."
"What lies behind silence? Who can dis-
"Heaven hears and pities helpless men like
Lutin Club 3. 4.
"I've seen worse faces than the one on
"Others are a good sort. but in my mind. for-
ever she'll be classed as a very good sport."
S. K. 1. 2. 3, 4: G. A. A. 1. 2, 3, 4. Swimming
MIIII:Ige-r 4: Latin Club 1. 2: De-ltn Signm 3.
4: "Why tho f'hlllll'S lining" 33 Stunt Show
"Silemre gives consent."
Latin Club I. 2: ts. A. A. 2: S. K. 1. 3, 4.
"Would that I were six feet two.
Then Fd do what the rest can do."
Band 1. 2. 3. 4: flI'l'h4'Sl'l'1l 4: Frvnz-h Clllh 2,
4, Vim-I--l'I'1-sill:-III 4. 'Frm-nslire-r 2: Stunt
Show 1, 2: .luuinr Orph 3: Hi-Y 1, 2. 4:
Ilunol' Sm-is-ty 3, 4.
"Every woman's heart grows bigger,
When she sees his manly figure."
Orion High St-huul 215 yours: Cluss Vico-
l'r4-sldf-IIt 2. l'rI-side-IIt 3: Glvs- Clllb 1. 2. 3.
4: Hnskvtluall 2: Tran-k 1, 2, Il: Fnntbull 4:
Gln-9 Cl1Ib Upervttu 1. 2, 3. 4: IT Club 4:
Dc-ltn Sigma 4: "Adam und Evv": Dvclnnm-
"Karl's like the rest of us-pleasure comes first,
Full of good deviltries. ready to burst."
Ili-Y 4: Ag Club 4: Buys' Glvf- Club 3: .luuinr
Orph 3: Claws llnsks-tbull 2: Cluss Trnek
VFPIIHI 2: Lutiu Club 1. 2, 3.
JAMES SMITII, JR.
"The irorld knoirs nothing of its greatest
Bund 1. 2. Ji. 4: 01-1-lwstrn 3. 4.
5 1929 4
5521 . -A1113
"A smile that lights every sad hvart."
I'muul1-nu High School 25 Girls l,+-again 23
Latin Vinh 1. 2: S. K. 1, 3, -I: G. A. A. 1,
2, 3, 4: Ds-ltu Nllllllll 4.
"If worry wore lhe only muse for death,
thvn I would live: forf'1JPr."
Girls' Barska-tlmll 1, 2, 3. -1. l':iptnin 1, 12, H:
All-Star BIINKPHDIIII Ts-ann 1. Lt: Bliss-lmll 1.
2. 3. 4, Cnptuin 1. 2: '1'l'nvk 1, 22. Tru:-k
Mmuurvr 3: Many F4-to 1, 2, -1: G. A. A. 1, 2.
Il, 4. S1-ore-mry 25. 1'l'n-Niall-nt 4: S. K. 1, 2, 3.
-1: 1"I'k'll4'h Club 1. 2. 3.
"Brown Uyvs of softvst huP.
Pausvd-thou looked at you,"
5. lx. 1. 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 3, -I: Mzly Fvlv l.
"A man fzftvr his own lmrzrt and one
Bxuul 1. 2: f,l'l'hl'Nfl'll 1, 2: Bovs' Gln-0 Vluh 1
2: Uxlikilllllu -lg K. S. K. 1. Ji. '
"lf a good naturod grin will got you to heaven,
Bvtty will bo tlu're."
S. K. 1, 2, 4: Lntin Club 4.
"She studies the lwst shr' Can for
the Dost study of mankind is man."
Cl'nylorvill4- High S4-hool 1. 2: Slam Ll: Muy
Fu-to 2, 3: Bn-nu 1. 2: Junior Vzluqh-villv 2:
S. K. 3. 4: In-lm Nigum -1.
M .xnu.x1cE'1' TERRY
"Tho light of John Silvrfs Ziff."
S. lx. 1, 2. 3: May l"vtl- 1: G14-0 Ululr 4 1 "Mikal-
"TVI1!lf'S the uso of worrying
over what I'll nffver kllllflliflv'
S. K. 1. 4: l"1'l'll1'll l'lulr 1: Ilunu- Em- 4: May
Fvle' 1. 2.
"1 may aivakc' some morning
and find myself famous."
I:lm'liNnllvIllv High Se-hun! 1, 2: Flaws I'rvsid4'l1t
23: Stucle-nt Utlllllfil 2: Boys' Gln-el Club 1, 2:
Lutin Ulnb 1, 2: t'lm1'us 1, 2: Urvln-srl':n 2:
Band 1, 2, 3, -1: Truck Squzul 4.
"W'insomr'. pleasant, Clzarming. loo-
Harmon, thinks shf"s s1vec't-don'l you?"
Ile-ltal Siglllll 3. -1: S. K. 1, 2, 3, 4: "Tho Bury.:-
LlElI'ii5Z.,"11'll3' tha- Chinn-S lining" 3: Muy
I" o rt y
"Th1'rf"s a Iifill' bit
of had in Cizery good little girl."
S. K. 1, Stunt Show 11 Muy Fi-tv 1: In-ltn
silllllll 3. 4: "Yum thi- Lvust uf '1'hs-sv" 31
Gln-0 Vluh 4.
"So quiet url' hardly know she'
was among ns."
Silllll'y 1. 2. SS: "I'uIisl11-il l'1-hhlvs' 1: "Isla-s
of l'huu4-0" 2: "l'irutc-rx ut' IIuwuii" 3:
"l'ullyuuuu" 34: "Miku4lo" 4: S. K. 4.
B ER NARD ITN mmwooo
"A truly virtuous maidvnf'
Now Bnrusidi- High S1-html 1. 2: I.iti-rnry So-
:-ioty 1, 2: Piviuist for Uri-In-ntru 2: Rluy
Foto Zig Buthzlll Z-1.
"Bo good. and you'll be happy.
but y0u'Il miss iz lot of fun."
K. S. K. 1. 2: Art Vluh 2, Zi: Ag: 1'luh 4.
"Mon must irork and iromon must wc'1'p."
tht-lu-stru 1. 51. 4, l'rvsi1l1-ut 41 Lutiu l'Iuh 1.
2, 3. 4. l'l'1'S11ll'lli 3: Ili-Y -lg In-hu Siguui 3,
4: Flaws Stunt Slum' 1. 3: Class llvhutv
T4-ulu 3. 4.
"A n1m'rif'r mon. within the' limit of be-
r'nn1ing mirth. I nvver spent an hours
"Tl16'7'C'S no good in arguing with
I' 1'lulr 4: lli-Y. l're-siilvnt 4: Ag: l'luh 4. Prvsi-
dt-ut 4: Ili-ltn Sigillzl 4: Buys' Stunt Show 4:
"God blvss tho mon
thot invvntvd slum."
Buurl 1. 2: K. S. K. 1: In-ltn Sikilllil 3. 4: Buss--
hull H: "I'viu'ml" 3: "BliknmIo" 4: "Si-1-mul
l'l1ili1homl" 4: Fra-111-lx l'lulv 1. 2.
'uinothrr onf 14-ith that innocent look which
someone' rlsc' should have had."
. 4 I' 1 " 4' 1' R 1 'S' Nluv Foto 1:I"1'0ll1!h
1'luli 1. 3.
"HFS quita a handsome lad."
"Mama, nzama,-urhy 1I11n.'t tho mon 1I7'0IJOSt"."'
I7niv1-rsity High Svhllill 1. 2: Ulnss 'l'1'n-usurvr
' lv it 1 ' tv. A. A. 1. 2: Glo- 'lul 2:
"Gypsy Girl": Huske-thull 1, 2, Girls' Unp-
tuin 2: Soph INIIIUI' l'UlIllllifft'l' 1. 2: I+'r1'n1'h
Vluh Ji: Latin Pluh 3. 4: Art Uluh 8, 4:
Stunt Show 2: S, K. 3, 4.
"Sh1"s g1'1zIl1', sh1"s shy.
But fll6'I'?'S 7Il,lSf',lfll'f in h1'1' 1'y1'."
Stunt Show 2: Lutin Ululw 2. 3. l
4: VIIISS R1-p111't1-1' ill. ll. SJ l.
"T'u'as all in 11 spirit of fun."
"Why should angels have all th1' good
Ili'Y ' 2'
.!. 4, lflflll t'luh 1. 2: Fri-u1-h Uluh Il:
hwinnning: 'Foam 2. IS. 4. Villllilill 4.
M xR1:11HY WILSON
'Ll 111'1'Yty. s11'1'1't. 1l1'11i'ne Ill.flllIf'H."
Sisinvy High S1-hool 1, 2. Zi: S. K. 4: Girls'
til:-v Uluh: I"l't'lll'h t'luh 4.
"WI11'111'v1'1' I 1I1'1'a11z. of a 11111'f1'1't day. fh1'
girls 1'o11z1' along and spoil mg 1l1'11a111."
"But still h1'r iorlguv ran. the lass of zcvight it
I101'e'. 'wifh g1'1'at1'1' vase."
H X X 1 " 'i 4 Vi11l'l'
. . . , 1 '
1, J, 0. 4, Lilflll Ululr 1. 2. 3: Girls' Bnskvt-
hull 1, J. .L 4. All Still' 'IU-:Inn 4. l'hnn1pion-
ship 'l'1-uni 22: Assistant N1-ws E1litor E1-ho 3.
Sm-ivly-lflulitor 42 Stunt Sh ' " ' ' '
"Truly, hz' is a 711.61711 of !ll'llfIS."
Tran-k Ll. 3, 4: llmmr -'lK'41'i ' 4.
4 I 1
' im-rnmn Vluh
--- 'i'iIlIl'llf 4 ' NIM' F't1
mi 1. -. ni. Mylv
The Seniors Olly the' first tzro 1111111113 11111'1'1' so artivc during
th""h' . ' " '
Ill zgh sa ho11l 11110115 that tho quotatzlons which should
ham' joll1111'c1l thvir namvs had to be sa1'riflc121l for their
Q25 s 'f XiH3 -
- COMMENCEMENT PROGRAM
Violin Solo ---.
Vocal Solo ----
Class Will -.-----
Class Prophecy --..
Hatchet Oration -----
Junior Response ----
' ' ' ' Jean Peabody
-----Rev. S. E. Fisher
4 ---- Geneva Millard
- ----Vivian Morris
-- - --Ernestine Keller
- - --Carolyn Harriman
- - - - -Louise Dalrymple
- ---- -Richard Hagan
" Senior Boys' Chorus
Alliance Chapter D. A. R. Prize ---- ---- ll Irs. Paul Busey
Presentation of Rosemary ----.- -.------- J ohn Davis
Presentation of Diplomas ---- --. gigglamson
F., EWG? i L
aff i - QQKIHSQL Q
E E1 EEP in the mild waters of the Indian Ocean is the home of a tiny sea
animal-the nautilus. Although it is unknown to many of us, its life
cycle is a worthwhile subject for thought. We note that its home is a
spiral-shaped shell, and here at the very bottom its existence begins.
Gradually, it moves upward, building partitions as it goes, and in this way
forms a series of perfect little chambers. Time goes on, the last chamber is
completed, and the nautilus finally leaves the protection of the sturdy pink
walls and is engulfed in the unknown depths of the sea. Portraying this for
us, Oliver Wendell Holmes says:
Year after year behind the silent toil
That spread his lustrous coil,
Still, as the spiral grew,
He left the past year 's dwelling for the new,
Stole with soft step its shining archway through,
Built up its idle door,
Stretched in his last-found home, and knew the old no more.
Like the nautilus we too have been building our way upward. We started
out as freshmen, and as each year slipped by we left our old class and entered a
new one, making ourselves stronger and better-fitted for the ups and downs
of the great sea without-Life. Tonight, we stand on the threshold of the final
chamber, happy to face the future, yet sad at the thought of leaving. These
past four years have meant a great deal for us. We have had good times, have
formed lasting friendships, and through study in the class room and experi-
ence in various activities we have learned many lessons of life. We have had
good times, have formed lasting friendships, and through study in the class
room and experience in various activities we have learned many lessons of life.
We are glad to have the opportunity of doing our part in the world, and yet
we are reluctant to leave our dear old high school, never to return as a class
But, cheerfully, we turn from these thoughts to the future and wonder
what it has concealed for us. Since we all have hopes and dreams, we want
to go out into the world and try to realize them. Having advanced thus far,
we do not want to stop, we want to venture out into this sea, striving for our
principles and developing strong, beautiful characters which will be able to
meet with anything that Life may put before us. We want to set up ideals, and
as time goes on we want them to become higher, purer, and nobler. We want to
say to ourselves:
Build thee more stately mansion, O my soul,
As the swift seasons roll! -
Leave thy low-vaulted past!
Let each new temple, nobler than the last,
Shut thee from heaven with a dome more vast,
Till thou at length art free,
Leave thine outgrown shell by life's unresting sea!
J ANE B1-:ALL
ff. a agnilfll
QW E, the class of '29 welcome you to our graduation exercises. We have
121 ', . . . .
pw: ., looked forward to this event ever since grade school days, and it is a
Qlfi pleasure to have you share our Joy in the triumph of our graduation
"" from high school. Day after day for four years we have assembled
here and the associations that we hold in connection with Urbana High School
will linger with us always. Many of us have made friendships here that we
shall always cherish, friendships that we may never again be able to renew, but
that we shall always remember. Such things as these will go with us through
life and form an important factor in the individual experience of each of us.
The question occurs to me as to what these four years may have meant to
us. Some have merely come and gone without making a great effort to form
contacts, or to get as much as possible from classmates and teachers. These
people too, may not have taken advantage of the many facilities this school has
had to offer in the way of extra-curricular activities. They may have been
satisfied to drift along, not attempting to enrich their personalities with the
great number of outstanding opportunities which lie so close within their reach.
We feel, though, that these people are few in number.
Others, however, have realized that these four years in high school could be
four of the most happy and eventful years in their whole careers. As a result
these people have taken advantage of every opportunity that has been offered
them. They have strengthened themselves by these associations and have put
their finest and best qualities into our school activities leaving them better and
"Not the ending, just the beginning"-those words seem to be the most
expressive of our last day in Urbana High School when we are about to receive
our diplomas. Though for us it seems a great achievement, after looking for-
ward to it these many years, it is really only the first step on the ladder of
Each of us knows that he has gained something from Urbana High which
will help to attain better ideals in our life in the future. This is certainly not
the ending. Most of us will go on to school, if not to a college or university, it
will be some sort of a school of life. At any rate we will continue to grow.
ln this sense all of us will still feel that it is just the beginning. After all, edu-
cation is growth, and growth comes not only from hooks but from contact. with
many things in the outside world. Therefore we will find more and more as
we go out from here that truly enough our preparation in Urbana High
School is but the foundation for future education.
Whatever of wealth, honor or success, we may hereafter achieve in this
world, this we shall largely attribute to our school training. In view of this
fact, we wish to express our sincere thanks to our faculty, our parents, friends,
and members of the school board for their hearty and continued interest in not
only our school work, but in our school activities-Athletics, plays, banquets.
entertainments of any sort, our school paper-they have always been willing
to cooperate with us and help or advise us at any time. We certainly do wish
to express our appreciation for the part they have played in helping us to
spend a pleasant and enjoyable school life.
aft L EQKIFDQ -QQ
INCE the day in September of nineteen hundredltwenty-five when two
533351 hundred and fifty freshmen entered Urbana High, there always has
been a vision of the day of graduation before us. Now that the night
is here, we find a tinge of sadness mingled with our happiness. Per-
halps this is why we want to renew the events of the past four years at this time.
The first year in high school our class of 1929 elected the following officers:
Bob Little, President, Kathryn Leutwiler, Vice-President, Madge Stewart, Sec-
retary, Ralph Bevis, Treasurer, Betty Evans, Historian, and Dorothy Harris,
Echo Representative. Our facility advisers were Miss Nelson and Miss Hughes.
The boys did fairly well in athletics and one of our classmates, Bill Ains-
worth, won a letter in football. Several freshmen made Delta Sigma, and Rich-
ard Hagan made the Varsity debating team. Our class did not receive first
place in the Stunt Show but we had a very good stunt entitled, "The Spirit of
U. H. S."
' Helene Still was elected President of our class in the second year. Other
officers were: Ralph Huffer, Vice-President, Bob Harmison, Secretary, Gail-
lard Knappenberger, Treasurer, Ernestine Keller, Historian. Miss Bullock and
Miss Otflighter were faculty advisers.
Now, that we were Sophomores we made more progress. This was done in
music, athletics, and school work. In the State Contest, Bob Little won first
place in the baritone solo. Our girls' basketball team won the tournament and
several of our boys received letters in football and basketball.
When officers for our third year were elected, Robert Little, was again
chosen as President. Gaillard Knappenberger was Vice-President, Vivian Mor-
ris, Secretary, Ione Kelley, Treasurer 5 Helen Clark, Historian, and Betty
Buckler, Echo Representative. The faculty advisers were Miss Leasure, Miss
Barr, Miss Rompel, and Mr. McHenry.
The third year was a successful one for our class. One of the events of the
year was the presentation of a play, "Sha1nir" to finance the Junior-Senior
dance. The play proved to be very entertaining and was a great success. The
dance was given in May at the Urbana-Lincoln Hotel and was one of' the best
that has been given. --
The girls' basketball team lost during the end of the tournament so did
not receive the honors given them in their Sophomore year. Several boys won
letters in track and swimming, as well as in football and basketball.
Our guide during our final year in Urbana High was John Davis. His
helpers were: Jane Beall, Vice-President, Helen Spoonamore, Treasurerg Mar-
garet McCabe, Secretary, Lucile Mills, Echo Representative, Ernestine Keller,
Historian. John Davis proved himself an efficient leader once more by the man-
ner in which he successfully filled the position of Editor-in-Chief of the Rose-
mary. Helene Still was our capable director of the Echo.
Again our class was represented in athletics, music, and dramatics. Eight
of our men earned 'tU's" on the football team which was led successfully by
Captain Wayne Jones. We are also proud of Bernard Fitzsimmons who was
the Varsity basketball captain. Several members of our class placed in solo
contests, Glen Fulk, winning first in the clarinet solo in the State. The track
team, consisting mostly of men of our class, went through a very successful year,
winning first place in the Big Twelve as well as other honors. Our fourth year
was ended in good spirits with the successful presentation of the play, "The
F51 HE Class of '29 is a very versatile class. It is composed of young men
and women of all kinds, shapes, intelligence, etc. The etc. is for you
to decide for yourself. The first thing worth mentioning about this
of young people IS their scolastic standing. Of the 175 Seniors, 08 oi
one-third of them have an average of 85 or above.
The Mother and Father of the Senior Class are Helen Gerrard and Everett
Cooper, the former being 23 years, 7 months, 22 days old, and the latter being
21 years, and 8 days of age. The babes of the class are oln1 Gable, 15 years, 7
months, and 7 days old, and Carolyn. Harriman being 16 years, 1 month, and 2
days of age. All the ages of the members of this class, if added together, would
take one back 1571 years before Christ.
The J eil' of our Class is Jim Dippell, who knocks the measuring stick down
at 6 feet 21f2 inches, while the Mutt is George Boas who is all of five feet tall.
Among us we have 3 redheads, 15 blondes, and 157 brunettes. Representa-
tive people of each of these classes are: Redhead-Pauline Block, Blond--
Neva Murphy, and Brunnette-Rena Rowlen. There are 109 pairs of brown
eyes, 50 pairs of blue ones, and 16 pairs of gray eyes. If the color from all
the eyes were used to paint a picture there would be enough brown for a back-
ground of a picture the size of an oil painting, enough blue to form a Sweet
William in the center of this picture, and the gray would take the shape of
a small weed in the fore-ground of our Senior picture.
If all the noses of the classmembers were added together, it would stretch,
like a rope of frankfurters, nearly across this stage. I have figured, as nearly
as I could, and they total 2911, feet. When bigger and better noses are grown,
the Senior Class will grow them.
The Senior Class is full of all kinds of talented people. Vlfe have several
graceful young nymphs who often entertain us with a dance. They are Ernie
Keller, Helen Conaway, and Helen Clark.
If you like heavenly music, you should hear Carolyn Harriman or Helen
Spoonamore play the violin.
For jazz or classical piano playing, we have for your pleasure, Kate Leut-
wiler, Jane Beall, Virginia Gill, Gertrude McCollom, and last but not least a
boy! Keith Horton, by name. V
We have a number of athletes, sturdy, clean-cut, sportsmanlike young men.
They are Dave Adams, Harry Newman, George Maris, Gilbert Shannon, Glen
Neely, Dan Christopher, Bert Lippincott, Don Smith, Wayne Jones, Wendal
Freeman, Gaillard Knappenbergcr, George Beresford, Bunny Fitzsimmons,
Fritz Reese, Paul Veale, and Hobart Peer.
We are fortunate in having two young artists among us, and they are both
girls, being Agnes Cole and Betty Evans. And how they do paint!
The Senior Class has a dramatic company all of its very own. Some of the
shareholders in this company are: Gai Knappenberger fthe loverj, Bob Harmi-
son, Clayton Cash, Don Smith, Jane Beall, Opal Spicer, Helen Clark, Junior
Bryant, and others too numerous to mention. Of course, we are all actors in
the great drama of life.
One of the exclusive possessions of this graduating class is a jazz orchestra.
lt is made up of Bob Harmison, director, Ben Maxwell, Glen Fulk, Keith Hor-
ton, Gai Knappenberger, Little Bob Little, and Clayton Cash.
You will now see that our class is represented in every walk of our school
.,,... 1Q2QW 4
eff - s Q
THE LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF THE CLASS
OF NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-NINE
H5 ARK ye to the will and Last testament of the gasping, dying Senior
Class. We, the members of the Senior Class of 1929, do bequeath those
53211 qualities-dignity, solemnity, sophistication, sagacity-which we have
"L" so proficiently displayed throughout our four year sojourn in this in-
stitution, to the members of the class of 1930, realizing that such a move is
actuated by an earliest desire for the uplift of humanity.
To that august body, the faculty, we, cognizant of the fact that under the
tutelage of their fostering minds the aforementioned inherent attributes have
flowered into a. golden bloom of maturity, do will the following enumerated
To Mrs. Hamilton-one megaphone with bell attachment.
To Miss Coolman-one full size photograph, autographed.
"Accepted J. B. C."
To Mr. Joseph Bernardo Casscrly-a copy of the new book entitled
"Errands of Mercy" by Ima Relief.
To Mr. C. W. Rice-one can of Anti-Blush Tint with Hopes for the future.
To Miss Ricketts-a ticket for one complete tour of exminister, maybe.
To Miss Biederman-a just appreciation of the mustache.
Miss Lair-one carbon copy of a Kalamazoo Kiddie Kar.
Mr. Lew Stephens-a new record called "Hello, old fellow. How are
you feeling today?"
To Miss Fisher-a package of spearmint gum and a swell set of incisors
and bicuspids. t
To Miss R-otnpel-a niche in the hall of satire.
To Mr. Hornor-a. charge account at the Marinello Beauty Shop.
To Mr. Krone-entrance fee to the House of David.
To Mrs. Mattox-Mercy.
To Mrs. Walcott-Charity.
To Miss Field-a hearth-side all her own.
To Mr. A. Q. Bennett-success with the immortal triangle.
We of the Senior Class, believing that among us there are ones with indi-
vidual characteristics, do will severally in the following manner:
Jane Beall does leave her natural intelligence and knowledge of it to John
Helen Breedlove, does will her modesty and coyness to Stanley Henwood.
Paul Veale, not desiorous of burdening any one person with his superfluous
footage, does bequeath said footage to any that may need it.
Hugh Oakley, fully aware of his propensity towards obesity, docs leave his
reducing exercises to the Bidwells of confcction fame.
Dan Christopher does will his unswerving fidelity in love to Bob Weeks.
Billie Miles, having indulged in the field of auto mechanics, does bestow his
affection and affliction upon Carlton Russell.
Believing in mine own infalihility, I, Joseph H. Renfrew, do endow Wil-
liam Knight with my inferiority complex.
I, Gaillard Knappenberger, the winsome Narcissus, do leave the imprint of
my shapely profile in the heart of Miss NVeber.
Donald Mitchell gives free of charge to John Barr his modulated inflections
Cofntinuefd on Page 188
fig I In -'43
F51 IME.: The day before Commencement, June 5, 1949. Place: Urbana
High School. Characters: Principal, Coach, English Teacher, Physical
Education Instructor, Messenger Boy. Coach: CEnter1ng very angri-
ly. He addresses Mr. Ricej Well, I'd like to know just why you're
calling me in for one of these useless teachers' meetings. Don't you know my
time is valuable? I've just been teaching a wonderful new set of signals and
plays to the mumbley-peg team."
"Well, I'll tell you, Steve. We have a riddle we want you to solve."
Coach: CStarting to leavel
"A riddle? You must be getting crazy in, your old age. I'm sure I can't
help you! Why don't you ask the new janitor, Bob Harmison? He has
more time than I for such things, and he knows a lot more about them.
Good-bye." tHe goes out slamming the door.j
English Teacher: CDisgustedly to Mr. Rice.j
"I certainly hope you won 't let him get off as easily as that.
Why don 't you go out and make him come back to this meeting?"
Principal: CStammering and looking frightenedj
"Well, I expect--the-he-well-I guess the mumbley-peg team does need
English Teacher : CScornfullyl
"Just because he 's a little larger than you are, you 're scared of him! I'll
show you how things are going to be when I "rn principal of this school."
K She exits hurriedly and comes back soon dragging Steve by the arm and
scolding him.j "Athletics isn't the only important activity in this school,
even if you think it is. The English department is having this meeting and
you 're going to be there."
Coach: CAngrily at firstj
"Well, of all the-," Csomewhat subduedj "Well, what's it all about? I
was just thinking about coming back, anyway, so I guess I'll stay."
"I was going to ask you to solve that riddle of mine, you remember. Here
it is. Which was the best class that ever graduated from Urbana High
School? I mean the most brilliant, illustrious, remarkable, wonderful class,
"Why, that's easy! The Class of '29, of course."
"Why, that 's right! Youlre really improving, Mr. Stephens.
Here's the surprise, though. The Class of '29 is holding a reunion here,
"I can 't understand, though. The members of that class are scattered over
so many different parts of the world. You never could have a successful
CEnter, Physical Education Instructor carrying several telegramsl
P. E. Instructor: "Here are some messages, already:
I suppose that everyone had read of my famous experiments and knew all
about the wonderful inventions I've made.
J. Harvey Renfrew, B. S.: B. A.: M. S., Ph. D.
Continued on Page 196
wife i eaxllelbme
Full many a legend hath been told
About this hatchet, wondrous old:
Full many a song has found its way
From olden times to the present day,
Telling whence this emblem came,
And every tale has added fame
And interest to its mystic name.
But careful research bared the truth
Ot' ancient years to the present youth
And truth is stranger far, you know,
Than all the hectic tales which grow
In fertile minds, or man-made plot-
Imaglned tales, with mystery
But we shall tell you whence 'twas
And how it came to Urbana High,
In those olden days, so long gone by.
Before the white man came to dwell
In Champaign County, histories tell,
The wandering tribes of Kickapoo
And Miami Indians lived here too,
The Pottawanomies set their tent,
And, as the seasons came and went,
Returned to hunt the moose and deer
Abounding on the prairies here.
Before Urbana was a town.
They brought their people, settled
And built their tents near Main and
Where Davis' grocery grows apace.
A little further down the hill
There bubbled forth, their thirst to
A spring of water, clear and cold,
A comfort to these warriors bold.
'Tis near this old historic spot
That C. N. Clark had a business lot.
When first the white man hither
With thought this Indian land to
The red men of the Kickapoo,
And all the other Indians, too,
Bore keen resentment, then they
That they of sleep would have no
'Till they had driven every man
Of white blood out of this, their land.
The Indian Chief, Chicagou, strove
In vain, the white man throve.
He throve in spite of trials severe
While ever dangers hovered near
From every hostile Indian band
Who treachery against him planned.
Then, when Chicagou saw at last
There was no doubt, the die was
The white man must be made a
The struggles, fighting, all must end
If the tribes of Illinois
Were to live and not to die.
He gathered his chiefs together then
And bade them bring both women
To meet the white man near this
With Indian chant and tom-tom's
The ceremony wa.s complete,
They buried a hatchet as a sign of
And they promised all their wars to
They kept their word, and as time
Urbana grew to be a town.
The schools were formed, the high
Was added as the system grew.
One day-we do not know the year-
So cannot tell it to you here-
Some senior lads from Urbana High
Stopped at the spring as they passed
To quench their thirst. One kicked
And heard a hard and ringing sound.
Then they one and all would see
What this amazing thing might be
That, buried beneath the hard
Responded thus to his gentle thrust.
They dug it forth and brought to
The very hatchet you see tonight-
Chicagou's hatchet, ancient, old,
Whose legend hath just now been
They made it a mascot for their
And decided it should onward pass
To each senior class as it came in
And so lt has, to this very time.
But each class must prove its right
By showing forth its power of wit:
In mental contest, strong and bold,
But not with weapons as of old.
The classes meet by proxy: I
From the Senior class do cry
A challenge to the junior clan
Upon this stage to produce their man
To answer in person for his class,
Before, to them this hatchet may
Well, why are you so awful slow?
You act as if you didn't know
That we are waiting here for you
And cannot wait for an hour or two.
Continued on Page 176
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525' a 1 53013
THE JUNIO R CLASS
Station -luNioRs broadcasting from Ur-
, bana Higrh School. VVave lengh 1930. Good
S evening, boys and girls. All ready for your
Y' ' 3 bed-time story? NVQ-ll, sit comfy while l
l tell you about some of the best animals that
- ever came from the highlands of the Bal-
'i"' " conv into the lower Bad Lands.
if w - ,. i l .
' - Sometime in September all the animals
t . met together, little timid bunnies, gor-
geous peaeoeks, red-headed woodpeekers,
and even a few eats and snakes. Yes, they
l""Q..f','Ql'l5T'j'f",'l"' were all the1'e. 'l'hev elected as their king, 1-'mm in-amy,
mi Hmm the lion, whose voiee the nigrhtingralcs en- N'T"""""'
vled. whose common name was Clhet Logan. For his assistant, a turtle-dove. Bob
t'hr1stopher, was chosen. A wise old owl called Fern Burton, was elected to keep
their reeords. while a ffraeeful fawn or Doris Meneely as she is best known was
l I lx , P f 7 u 7 7
e eetet to 'eep the keys o the money boxes and send out duns when dues were
not paid. Onnolee Mellougall, a butterfly, was chosen to represent them on the
"Echo" staff. For their "Rosemary" representative, a sky-lark, Dot Tyrell
Top lhnl'-Webster. .lul'rn-tt. Sinnott. .I. Varson. ll. llayes, Thompson.
N11-mul k1lll'fBlllN0ll. llurd. Sehnieder. Iiutseh, Waldron, l'oble. Kimpel, Mosher, Gordon, Cooper,
llouerspagger, hearth, Uraig. Rayner.
'l'hir1l lt'ou--liogan. Langhoff, Wood. Thompson. Heairtl. Melnnes, liiteh. Ureainer, F. Blaisdell, Ar-
Iruekle L l'l1-ree Stanley' Melntvre, Uooper. llelnnie.
l"uurfI: l.'oieQlledln-1-,' Thonnisi, Weeks, Burton, Srier. Philips, Meneehling, Zindars, M. Gmith. l s
hangh l'unell Percival Roberts Keating. Smith, Ibilworth. lie:-les.
I-'i lh l1'ou'QGroh,'Martin, ldtler. lv.iSanmlers. Slusser. Eyeman, I. Green, Hughes, Everling, liieman,
llvlllllklt, Weber, l'ramner. Broarlstrevt, Vomslort, lb, Roberts.
Ni.rIh lfnu'-li. Anderson. Bray. 1llI'lll, Wynlnger. Ash. llenwoorl, Farwell, Ensign, Dnnely, Uhristo
plier. Russell. Welsiger, Douglas, Sehrilrer, Kirkland.
,.,,,., , 15129
if? 1 ' 9305
THE JUNIOR CLASS
The ladies of the group had an basketball '
teznn which was ezlptnined by si good police
dog. Zitzi Sprudling, and won first place in
the forest tournament. 'l'he gentlemen had
' 'W il basketball teznn also, who went through
N ai good season, plilylllg' good teams and los-
t ing: but one QIEUIIP. They were an very con-
' - s. we f .
Q Q -R h . gf! , sistent group.
. 5, W ln lit-'lllllzllj fi shon nas gnen cfl led the
. ' , "- ., -t"E'V "Junior 01'ih" to raise IIIOIIQV for the
, ,A ,, 1
f. :yq.,,'i ,
Junior-Senior Reception. This production
drew ax fnll house and was really ai big' fifty
cents worth. For its great success, credit
goes to Miss Doyle and Miss lliedermzin
who were assisted
held at the llfllilllil-LlllC0lll Hotel. Everyone voted tl1is reception
'lllll Clllltlltll, concludes our bid
by Miss Rhodes. ln May the Junior-Senior Reception nas
the best eve!
s f '- ' ' ' X -time storv for tonight. Station JnNioRs
. . ,
now Sl1"llllll" oil. 1 lease stand bv for Szition SeNioH.
I' P n
Top ll'o1L'-Strolll,Tllrller Xloore Bullock li-ilton liusev Ullll s
. . , . . , . ., Vent. rl'lllllllill'i1'l', Becker.
Neeuml li'Ull'flillI'l'l1'li, Boyer. Bruxntield. Clegg, llolph, Wells. li. Skntes, Uohh, Sehuek, ford, 'l'yl'rill
Ash, Unsh, Ri-hmon.
Third fi'll1l'--Nlifllllllllpf, Koherlin, Sweeney, Spaulding. li. Wntson, llnrvey, W, Willson. Wright
Krnnnn. Sultzgnver. Anderson, Waldron, llalrrison, Phillips, N. Smith.
lfmn-th Ifozi'-M1il'i':1y, Wick, Vedder. Wrnther, Best. Newman, 1-Emmons, Mi-Hrihe, Yenzel. Mct"nni
Hurd. Moon, l,'lllSlll. Hook, Owens, .lul'rn-tt, lldelvreeht.
I-'iffh Iron--lDel'ny. lloilson, Paiine, Philips, Staunton. Mens-1-ly, Mr-llong,:nl. Nelson, Uonerty, Johnson
'l'horulin1'g:li. Mei'or1uiek. Tnborn. Slade, llonthit, A1lIllllS. M. Green, Jnrrett.
Ni.:-Ili lfuu'-llngrun, llntfy, lirynnt, Biekers. Ref-tor, lienhnrt, Bruno, Mr-Kny, Slllllllllkvf, Wheelir
Knight, Sei-ly, Wilson, Miles. Nerogin.
' 1329 ,
"iff ll-Hi l'l
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925 2 f it
THE SOPHCMORE CLASS
liadic-s and Ql'0llll0Ill1'll!
'l'his is station S. 0. l'. ll. ln'oad1'astins!
from tht- llrhana lligrh School. We arc Q? w
M oporatingr on a fwqlivlicy of 31 lcilocyclvs . '
4" hy authority of the ll. ll. S. Radio Pom- '
' mission. if
l haw lwvn reqnc-stvd to grivv a rc-port .Rf
com-1-rning' tho history and progzross of thn-
Station of 31. After the 1111-'llllJPI'S of this
C0lllllllSSl0il had s1n'vivs'd the eniharrassinu'
situations vllaractvristic of FI'0SlllllPl1 of
H'i"'7x l":"""'- tht- organization, tht-y proceeded to hirv N,,,.,.,,,,,.,,
the-ir annonncvrs for the second stop to- l
ward hm-coniing dignified Svniors and accomplished broadcasters.
lingrvnia Frveman, otiicial radio announcer, has tht- rosponsihility of ar-
ranging: for all broadcasts and programs, and sho also has charge of all chain
Ki-1 l'l'H R I-IY Nouns,
llolon Beaird, assistant. to tho chief annonncvr, must bv pri-svnt on all
om-assions and take on the responsibilities of tho l'rm-side-nt of the Commission
in the l2llf91'.S absence.
'l'up li'nu'+1'ol1', Ando-rson. Svovlll, Smith. Marshall. Mr-Kim, lbnnn. liison, Shaw, XV. XVatson. Spi1'o'r,
Nl'l'IlH1' lfllll'-5l1'fllllllDlll. Dodson, M. Rows-, Shaw, Kollnr. lI4'l'S4'j', l". llaylor. ZlllIlll!'l'lIlHll. M. l"le-tw-lu-r,
1'rmmn4-r. 'l'nrnvr, Smih, Lon-mon. White-, Stn:-ky. Smith, 'l':innm-r. inns-s.
Third Nou'-N. llowv, Shipman. S1-ntvs, NVhitlatm'h. Vanly, Nolan, l'm-ahody, Bl'l'l'4ll4lX'l', Four, Roy:-r,
Birlvy. I"rnm'ism-o. llosse-lst-liwornlt, Oakwood. Gonrlvy. XVait4-. Waldron, Moore-.
l"ourfh lfllll'--ll. Johnson, l'l1'lll1'llS, Mattingly. Amlrvws. llnnmllo-y. XI:-l'olInm, Bzlrrillgvr. li. Whitv,
Sin-nr, lk-gh-r, Mc-Uorixiivk, Knott, Parrish, Mt-lntyrv, Satldorns. Ba-ll. Alu-xmnln-r.
Fifth Roll'--Rl. Millar. Wuitv. Ritvlu-rs, t'hnrm-h, 1llll'lSf1'IlS4'll, Mr-l'ollnm, Rvlllllllll, Rilvy, l'ffl'l'lHll'lC,
Kollu-r Wilson H1-airnl Moore-. Grilnvs, Lanham, lintlohaugh. Farqnuir, Unrru-nt. Unnn. v I .
N'.rfh fu'7'YIll'+liI'llZllll. 1lIlllIlllN'll. K1-nn:-dy. Simon, Wood, llodgv, 1'nIn-s. Harbor, Evans, xXl'lSIj1I'l',
Smith, Photopolis, Mitvln-ll. Barr, Sonu-rs, Tran-y, All-xumlv-r.
,' " f- ' 1. .. . ..
aa? t t
LFHE SOPHOMORE CLASS
Ki-ith Rt-ynoltls, St'CI'l'f2ll'j' of the oi'-
gfanixation. nntst rt-vortl all IIICPUIIQIS and
1' tlata t'0lll'l'I'lllllQ' its ntvittln-i's. ,
T llt-lon linsst-ll, ll't'2lSlll'01', must tako M,
1 cltat'g't- of all money and I't1t'0I'll all liabil- ,..
itios and assets. W ,K
l'atltvrinv llvssvlscliwvnlt lnnst collect' .4 7.
sxw nvws 00llCt'I'lllllg.l' Oflltll' stations and affairs
hr' vollinlctotl .with tlte connnission itself anti Q. flfff
VN sm- that it IS pultlisltvtl ni tho official papt-1', 5 .tA Y
"""" tllv ltlclto. ' ' 'll' 'M
lttmfx lttvsstftt, .Ivan l,P2lll0tlj' nntst write tln- history ot' JEAN pm,,.,,,y,
7""'f'N"""" tln- Station and svt- that it is published in ""'N"""""'
Sim-0 tltv Station is yonng.1', it is lll'K't'SSill'y that it should haw somt- tlvpvn-
fl0lll't' on oxpwioitcetl lll'02lilCilSit'l'N. 'l'll0y arv as folows: Miss llllffllllmf, Miss
llnllovk, Miss Nelson, Miss FowIvi', Miss Johnson, Miss llavartl, and Mr. Scltroth.
Station S. O. P. Il. sigrning' oft, thanking! you vvry kindly.
Top lt'ntt'--1,4-vnlon, R. Smith. Mvllzlnim-Is, 'llllI'lN'lllllll!, Montlows. I-'nlntt-r, St-ars, Oliva-r, Y:tnKot4-n
Nl'!'llIlll ffflll'-'fAllll4'I'S, Gibson. L. Waltlron. Wartllow. llatvh. Willartl, B. Johnson, t'. Johnson, San-
th-lt. Ya-am-I. Mm-Ftlll. Long, ltlillvr, Olson,
Third lt'u1t'-Saints-rs, Ililtlt-hrauul. lloag, t'onstlort', lie-airtl, BllSlNil'l'lHV, llusst-Il, Iirattt-n, litwmult-1-,
llilth-rlvranml. liurrivk, Kvrr, ll. Smith. L. Byvrs.
Fourth It'nu---Hom-tlict, Walks-r. Ulnlstt-ntl, Williams, AIvt'lara. l'l1illn-y, Lowlnan. Suntit-rs, I". Mul-
vnnvy. Mitt-ln-ll, Taylor, Roth. Hirtlst-II. K1-ntpf.
I-'ifth Hou' -- N111-list-lx Dixon, Hows-rs, Nm-he-nk. Ilainilton, Slit-t-k, Ill. Smith, Pit-1'r'm-. liatltlwin. Not-I
Rankin. Lyons, Bust-y, Knotts, St-autos, l'al4lt-r.
Niwlh 1t'Illl'-YNUXYIIIIIII, Bowtlltvll. liurgois. llnunilon, Hgh-s, MvIlou5:all. Lytlt-, Orr, Vutvs, Antlt-rson,
l"l'1't'lllJlll, llll'I'0llylllllN, Root, St-vly, K1-ynoltls. Barth. '
Nt't'1'nfIl lt'ull'----Wiinltivltl, Sl4'Vl'llS, lllllll'l'lbl'1lllll, Ilt-i't'oup,:h. Fishvr, Winnns-r, Apln-rson, Iiirkpatri4'k,
Still. Mallow, 'l't-nliavff, Iinrlison, lwairtl. Spiw-r. Ht-ll, Yillars, Fttnlkilt-r.
A .gf ,V . , K. ,
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THE FRESHMAN CLASS
In September of nineteen hundred and
twenty-eight, about one lumdred and fifty
bright and ambitious Freshmen entered the
halls of Urbana High School. We had out-
erown that good old school of Thornburn
and xx ere destined to proceed anothei step
and enter Urbana High lo show that ue
ueie equally as intelligent as the usual
grieen freshman, nt at once elected our ofli
Leis to guide us through the yeai I resl
dtnt John Annneruian , X lee l resident,
Milton Johnson, Treasurer, lNaonn Stcttw
Iacho Representative Mareus Loid, Rose
mary Representative, Junior Smith
xi "' 1 l 0
4' i , . I ' I, . rw L, I v
. . 4 . it 1 if I 1 qsgttrl an
1 x - 1 1 ' x I x 1 y I , . .. U
. . . Y". , r .' ' ' '
'. ' l . . . Y. ' ' 1 ' Y . Naomi S'l'lCFI"Y
. n K A , ,, .I l
These officers proved very industrious by leading us through a very sueeess
ful year. Our advisers, Miss Gross, Miss Earl, Miss Field, Miss Lair, Miss
Carson, and Mr. Anderson, also aided us greatly in making the year a SllCCOSSfUl
We look for big things in athletics before we finish high school.
'l'op Nou'-Mason. Wilkinson, Pieard. Lineieoine. Anderson, Sadler. Tonipkins. Walker, Booker.
Seeond lfou'1Morrls, Robbins. Hollingsworth, l"ap,!aly, Funk, Burgois, Johnson, Johnson, Peaeoek,
S1'Illlll'lflll'lll, Forank, Hawk.
Third Run'-Horn, Greaves, Sehuinate, Wetz. Statler, Lyons, Bruno, GI'f'lSlllI-'lll0l', Hodges, llaeker,
Sehulnaker, Mc-Uloue. Shroyer.
Fourth lhne--Smith, Bntzow, Hoffee, Weber, Seovill. Ilurso, Dyson, Kirby, Creighton, Frank, Foltz,
Rewerts. M. Wlllianis, Ward. Wrather. L
Fifth I-'ou'-Green, Scott. Parker, Shelley, Winters, Roland, Brennenhani, Dann, Robbins, Gunloek,
XVeIls, Ilaeker, MvGowen, Savage, Goble.
Nirth Nou'-l'ook. Shelling, Ray, Wynn. Gersehwend, Little, Magatt, Chapel, Smith. Nelson. Mur-
phy, Williams. Singer. Edgar, .lordan.
Nereurl: Row-Ilill, Dilworth, Ford, Bowers. Harris, l'iekens, Heater, Kern, Anunernnin. Boyer,
Slnith, Roberts, Myers, Kelly, Staten, Meadows.
THE FRESHMAN CLASS
' J tion for various activities. Olll' President,
Q John 4hlllllll'l'lllEll1 has acltievvd tho distinc-
tion of living tho hig'l1est-powm-rotl salesman
in Urbana High. John won a silvor lov-
ing cup for selling tho most svason tiukvts
For tho U vlnh. Joltn was also activt- in
As Class Stunt Shows were discon-
tinnvcl this yoar, wo tlid not havo a chanrv
to show how tlrainatioally inclinotl we
wt-rv, hut wo did haw a lla-hate team anal
pronfl wo are' of it.
Tho lt'rt-sltnian Party was ono of tho
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A fvw in our llllllSf arv graining' rouogni-
"hit" li1fhts" of the war. Wo rvvt-lt-tl in tho dolicions ilfll-Cl'l'2llll, and vlavo
F' I' 1 n
gann-s. Our tfltaporonos wt-ro: Miss Gross and Miss Earl.
As is usually tho casv with fI't'Slllll0lI, wo have not had a CllEllll'l' to do vorx
lllllvll flnring: our first yoar in high school lint we have high aspirations fox
our class during: tho coming' yt-ars. .lt'Nloic SMITII
Top Ifotrsllorn, Kilnnol. Waldron. ltlvt-t'nntn, Ilavkhtinatn. Nilvt-r.
.wt-:mtl lx'0ll'--YBIIIZHW. Thoinas. Roht-rts. l-'ranIilin, Riggs, .lann-s, 'l'arpt-miing, Simpson, lnskt-vp
Thirtl NUll"xVj'll'l!lKl'l', Boaz, Iilaisiloll, l'annt-ll, Smith, Snrrolls, Ball, Ile-y, N4-al, Knotts, Munn-4
tilt-nn. Mvtinirt-. Ilnlulmrtl, Townor, Butts.
l"ou:'1h It'oH'-Iiowt-P, Unltlwt-ll. lianlt, Knstvr, lit-pity. llavis. tirt-on, Quinton, Bull, l'orko-ry, Knrtzwig.,
'l'rnxn1u, Dodson, Winte-rs.
I-'ifth lfoar- Mvtlaln-y, IVI-'rso, Golnlt-, tionrlv-y, Etltvartls, Thotnas, llt1t't'ison, St:-fry, Riot-, Ilalrylnnle
Ninos, Vox, Gross, Hlfll1'l', Mnxvtlon. Moon, Moshvr.
Sirlh Noir- linsst-ll, Hrs-nnt-n, Ilunn, ltlinpson. Floro, Williams, Rolwrts, linnsoni, Starks, Iiyvrs, Got'
hnrtlt. Loy, Mvllt-vitt. Ilnlryniplt-. llogans, Anporson. I.onp.:. Ronny.
.srt'1'ritIi .Run--Sinith. llblvtz, Williams, Kirby. Morton, Hall. Stior, Smith, Mf'l'lt-Ilan, Wright, Bnntn
llavls, .Xlln-rts. Philips. l'orti'r, Moors-, Httt'kt'r. l't-nnington.
nuns., t- - - A
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P HZHAMZTHOFY5 f' ' ' '
Among the coaches in central lllinois a11d especially in the Big 12 there is
one that is especially admired.
This particular coach came to Urbana high about four years ago and
straightway was given the title "foxy Lew." This title surely iitted Mr.
Stephens for during those four years he has taken much pleasure in upsetting
There is another point for which Mr. Stephens is admired. That is
his ability to make superior athletes. During the period of time which he has
been coaching some remarkable athletes have developed. This is easily shown
by the number of former Urbana students who have shown their ability at the
University of lllinois. There is no doubt at all but what this talent was deve-
loped during their high school days.
Through Mr. Stephens' ettorts Urbana has gained the title of one of the
foremost schools in this part of the state as far as athletics is concerned.
Another coach at Urbana High does a great deal of work but gets very
little credit. This is Buck Schroth, who has been Mr. Stephens' right hand
man for the last four years.
Buck has, during this period, coached the second and reserve teams. This
duty is not at all a pleasing one and is given very little recognition. As fast as
he develops a player who shows some talent the player is immediately taken to
the varsity and Buck is given the task of teaching another.
During football and basketball season Buck is the chief scout for Urbana.
lt is his duty at this time to find out what other schools are doing. His reports
as a scout have helped to a great extent in developing the Urbana teams.
Along with the coaches there is another person in Urbana High that de-
serves recognition. This is Dave Busey. For two years Dave has acted as
manager of football, basketball, baseball and track. At this duty he has been
xwnw'e4heient ainl has taken niueh interest hi fohovvhig the llrbana tearns
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First It'uu'-Cash, Free-nmn, Thomas, V1-ale. Bullor-k. .Tom-s, Russell, Newman. llllllvly. Ulem, Fitz-
Nwuml ffllll'-R1'1llll0ll, Sen-ly. lim-env, llilllllll. Mnriw. Knuppvnlwrgn-r. 'l's-rwillige-r, fllll'lNf0Illl1'I'. Smith,
Thirrl Rau'-lie-ynolmls. Vilhlrs, Sinnott. Pom-h Sl1'lllll'llN. Asst Couch S4-hroth, Polo, Me-zulows, Sud-
Vllayne Jones, Capt.
Urbana ......... - --
Urbana .........-.,.....,.., ..., I 38
Urbana ......................... .A
Urbana ......................,,. 12
lfrhaua .................. ,.,-..,
Donald Smith Carlton Russell
Paul Veale Charles Thomas, Capt. Elect
Gerald Clem Harry Newman
Bullock Carl Redmon
------------- 0 Georgetown---------------------- 0
Urbana ......................... 18 '
Urbana .....................,... 26
Urbana ......................... 0
Salem .............. -, ............ 6
L1llL'0lll ............. , ............ 7
Farmer Clty ........ .. ............ 0
Decatur ......................... 6
Danvllle ............ ., ............ 7
Peoria Manual ................... 0
Mattoon ............,.... ........ 0
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URBANA 0, GEORGETOWN 0
For the second time in two years Urbana 's grid contest with Georgetown
resulted in a nothing to nothing score. An unusually large crowd backed thc
green Urbana team in their first enterprise.
Both goals were threatened at different periods of the game, but neither
team was sufficiently strong enough to score. The climax of the game came
when "Newt" Redinon picked up a fumble and 1'an sixty yards for a touch-
down. This brilliant run did not count, because the referee's whistle had blown
before the ball was recovered.
URBANA 38, SALEM 6
For the first home game of the season, Urbana ran wild over a rather weak
team from Salem. ln this game little Clyde Cash showed his first ability as an
open field runner, by scoring four touchdowns. Cash, however, did not play the
whole game, because Thomas and Fitzsimmons each made some fine runs and
seo1'ed touchdowns. Freeman and Jones were the main supports in the line.
Captain Jones was our most dependable
linesman. Besides his duties as captain he was
an outstanding player. Wayne held the tackle
position throughout the season. From this posi-
tion he opened large holes in the opponents'
line and in this way was greatly responsible
for many of our gains. His sterling defensive
qualities made him an all-around player.
Wendell Freeman was the key-man in the
Urbana line. His ability to break up plays be-
hind the line would be a valuable asset to any
team. Wendell played very consistently
throughout the season. For two years he has
filled this position well, and his leaving will be
a great loss to next year's team.
,gf 1 Aditi QQ
UR-BANA 3, LINCOLN 7
Urbana suffered its iirst defeat of the season wl1e11 they niet Lincoln, their
Iirst conference foe.
Urbana. advanced into the scoring zone and Bullock succeeded i11 making a
The crowd had hardly stopped cheering' when Gorines, the colored star
from Lincoln, carried the ball for sixty yards and a touchdown. Urbana came
hack with a lot of iight and advanced into the scoring: territory several times,
but in each case failed to make a winning play.
URVBANA 34, FAIitMER CITY 0
After the Lincoln game, Urbana had rather an easy game with Farmer
City. This was the last non-conference game this season and many of the
sulistitutes were put into action. Cash again was the outstanding player, and
scored four touchdowns. Bullock's place-kieks scored three of the points after
Patil Veale held the guard position at dif-
ferent times during the 1928 season. He was a
quick charger and a hard tackler. This was
his tirst real attempt at football and he made
a remarkable showing. He will be missed next
Don Smith, a newcomer to the Urbana team
this year, proved a' great help. He was Jones'
team-mate by playing tackle. Although he
didn't play as a regular throughout the year,
he held an important position in the line. Don
did some fine defensive playing in the Dan-
ville and Champaign games.
URBANA 12, DECATUR 6
By a brilliant aerial attack, Urbana defeated their old rival-Decatur.
llecatur scored the first touchdown by a long' pass to a sleeper on the first
play after the kick-off. By a clever passing attack, led by "Chuck" Thomas,
Urbana was able to score two touchdowns. This made the final score twelve to
six. The best playing of the game was done by Thomas who passed on the dead
run and completely bafiied the opponents.
URBANA 18, DANVILLE 7
For the first time in six years, Urbana defeated Danville. From the first
of the game Urbana showed a lot of fight and punch, and three times were able
to carry the ball on long drives for touchdowns. Danville's lone touchdown
came in the third quarter when several Urbana substitutes were playing. The
whole Urbana line looked good and in the backfield Cash and Thomas vied for
Harry Newman, an all-around player on the
Urbana team. played at tackle, and backfield
positions. He was an exceptionally hard blocker
and a hard tackler, and his ability both, as an
offensive and a defensive player will be missed
next year. Harry has played for the last two
years on the Urbana team.
The actual piloting of the Urbana eleven
was left to "Bunny" Fitzsimmons. He played
the position of quarter-back throughout the
year- His sneaks through the line and around
end helped in Urbana's offensive playing. This
was "Bunny's" second year with the varsity
and his presence will be missed next year.
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URBANA 26, PEORIA MANUAL 0
lt was a sad day for the Peoria boys when they were crushed under the
driving onslaught of the Urbana eleven. Clyde Cash made tracks to look upon
when, for the third time on our own field, he splashed and plowed througli the
mud for four touchdowns. The Urbana team gave one of the best exhibitions of
good football that has ever been given on the Urbana field. Every man
on the team did his duty and then some, for there were 110 weak spots at which
the opponents could drive. .
URBANA 0, MATTOON 0
On what seemed to be a deserted baseball diamond near Mattoon. Urbana
struggled desperately with their opponents without avail. The field was so
11u1ddy and the ball was so slippery that neither team could advance. The mud
slowed down a great many plays, and the condition of theball made it impos-
sible to pass. Captain Jones played a good-game, and the backfield' looked good
on defense, but no one could he expected to run on a day like that
"Big Dan" Christopher was a regular
lineman this year. He was fast and was a '
hard charger. He played both guard and
tackle but played guard most of the time.
Dan was a very valuable man to the eleven
this year and his position will be hard tp tl-ll
next year. '
Frederick Reese, a new man from Syndey,
played half back and end on the second team.
Although he did not start in many of the
games he made a very capable substitute.
Fritz has not had very much previous experi-
ence 011 the gridiron but became quite adapt
at handling the pigskin. l I
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URBANA 0, ClIAlN'IPAlGN 7
After a long hard-fought battle, Urbana at last had to acknowledge defeat,
although they were in no way outplayed.
It was a clear day, and the field was dry. This gave both teams full oppor-
tunity to display whatever skill they had.
For the first three quarters the ball traveled back and forth, and both goals
were threatened. Toward the end of the last quarter, Champaign made a ha1'd
d1'ive about the forty yard line and succeeded in scoring a touchdown. Urbana
came back and tried hard to score, but the time was short and the opportunity
did not come.
Even though the score was not in our favor, the Urbana team kept fighting'
to the end. e
Ernest Veach played at the center and
guard positions. Although he did not play
as a regular he made an able substitute. Sev-
eral times during the year he was able to
break through the line and throw the oppon-
ents for a loss. He proved to be a capable
and efficient player.
"Lex" Bullock played at end position dur-
ing the season. He was an important cog in
Urbana's aerial attack, and also acted as
placekicker. His kicks after touchdowns helped
in a great many games. Lex, we hope, will be
playing with the varsity next year.
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SUMMARY OF THE FOOTBALL SEASON
This year Urbana. completed one of the most successful seasons they have
had for some time. Out of nine gaines we lost o11ly two which gave us .800
percent. Our conference schedule was particularly successful because we re-
ceived a second place in the final rating. Champaign forfeited all of their
games which made Peoria Manual first place and Urbana second.
This year more men reported for practice than ever before. Besides the
regular first squad there was the Freshmen-Sophomore squad who played games
on a regular schedule. At the beginiiing' of the year over one hundred suits were
issued and throughout the entire season about ninety boys reported for practice.
The interest in football among the under classmen was very good and we
are looking forward to next year season with great anticipation.
"Chuck" Thomas, captain-elect of the
1930 football team, was one of the ablest
players we had this year. He was our only
triple-threat man and because of his ability
to run, kick, and pass, he had the honor of
being the most valuable player in the Cham-
paign game. Great things will be expected
of Thomas next year.
Joe Danely, another Junior on the squad,
was one of the able back-tielders. Joe held
the important position of a blocker and a
pass-receiver. He received a twisted knee
just before the Champaign game and was
unable to play. Joe earned his letter by his
good playing in the early season games.
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"Newt" Redman, Cash's running mate, played on the first team
at different intervals. His ability as an open field runner is in-
creasing. "Newt" was an important cog in Urbana's secondary de-
fense and he did a great deal to win distinction during the year. He
will be back next year.
Clyde Cash was one of the greatest open field runners on any
Urbana team in recent years. Clyde was all All-Big 12 player an
won the distinction of being the most popular athlete in Champaign
County. His ability as a spectacular runner will be looked forward
to with much anticipation next year.
Sam Current substituted in line positions. He was a good de-
fensive player and he broke many plays behind the line. He helped
mt the reserve squad in some of their games this year. Sam will be
with us again next year and great things will be expected of him.
This year "Little Carleton" Russell made
his first attempt at playing football in which
he was quite successful. He held the guard
and tackle positions and greatly strengthened
his side of the Urbana line. His qualities as
a defensive player will be looked forward to
Dick Terwilliger was another Junior who
won his letter in football this year. Dick
played on the second team most of the time
and made a very good substitute for end. He
probably will form an important cog in Ur-
bana's passing offense next year because of
his ability to catch tl1e pigskin.
I 15129 4
also g Aaililiis e
Fira! I-'zur'-Riggs. Mvatlmvs, 'Fholnais Mnllow W1-4-ks 'illars 'l'n-nlmvtf I
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Nw-mul I.'uu'-lla-:ite-r, Simpson, Sm-Inu-:lm-, Gibson, Shaw, Barth. Wuldroni, R1-yllulcls.
The l'l'S01'Vl' squad this year Cillllt' fll1'0llfl'il with some very' find' results
They played regular gamcs with the rcsorvc squads of other schools. Arthur
Stephens coached them and had ,great rcsults. They played such teams as Rooso
vclt and Ucntral Junior Highs at Decatur, Tuscola, Champaign, Cl-rro Gordo,
lloopcston and VVestvillc. The most outstanding' players on this team were
Sadlcr, Re-ynolds, Waldron, and 'l'ho1nas. NVL- are expecting those boys to sec
scrvicc with thc varsity next year. Out of thc ton QIHIIICS played our rcsc1'vc
squad only lost two, which is a niighty fine rccord.
"Red" Clem played at end and running
guard positions. He was a good pass receiver
and a hard blocker. Although he didn't play
as a regular he was a valuable player. He
will be back next year, and it is thought that
he will be of great help to the varsity eleven.
Ralph Seely acted an able substitute
for Cash and Redmon. Ralph is a good back-
field man now, being a good tackler and a
good ball carrier. He played at the quarter-
back position and may take "Bunny's" posia
tion next year.
Neely, Knight, Wood, Hurd.
What would athletics do without pep-and how can we have pep but by
cheerleaders? We are fortunate in having four peppy cheerleaders, namely,
Dwayne Wood, Glen Neely, Bill Knight, and Wesley Hurd. These fellows are-
indirectly responsible for the success of the teams. It is no easy job to lead
cheers and keep the crowd enthusiastic-let alone having to do it in all kinds of
weather. This year, for the first time, our cheerleaders have used tumbling as
a means of getting pep from the spectators-and although they did tumble some
times, nevertheless they succeeded in giving the crowd something diiferent and
peppy. "Two gun" Neely 's voice was surely an asset to him and to Urbana's
side of the cheering section. Wood 's rythm and tumbling helped make the yells
run smoothly. Hurd helped Wood in the tumbling and lent his enthusiasm,
along with Knight's to the leading of the yells. Next year we expect big things
from Dwayne Wood, Wes Hurd, and Bill Knight, all three Juniors this year.
During Basketball and Football season the Band played
for a great many games. They helped a great deal in keeping
up the pep and spirit of the backers. Bob Harmison was
the drum major and through his and Mr. Kone's efforts the
band made some very fine appearances.
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PERSONNELL QF BASKETBALL TEAM
Bernard Fitzsinnnon, Capt, Charles Tll0lll?lS
Fr:-mle1'ick Reese Lex Bullock
G S or .AM
Urbana successfully started off their basketball season
with high hopes. The first game was played with the Urbana
Alumni. Nearly all of the last year 's team was back and they
looked fine. They seemed to have lost none of their ability of
hitting baskets and at times made the varsity look bad. The
final score was, however, 27 to 23 in our favor. Terwilliger
and Cash were the outstanding players for Urbana.
Urbana 's first regular game of this season was played with
Evanston on their floor. The game was much better than the
score might suggest for during the first three quarters the
game was nip and tuck. Evanston rallied toward the last and
were too much for the Urbana boys. Never once throughout the
game did Urbana's pep or fight falter. The best playing for
Urbana was shown by Chuck Thomas and Clyde Cash. The im-zsmnoss
final score was -ll to 21 in Evanston 's favor.
Bunny Fitzsimmons was elected captain of our basketball team
this year and during' the season he led l1is teammates wisely and
well. Bunny played at a forward position and during the season
was responsible for a great many of our points. His ability to get
around the floor would help any team a great deal. Bunny will
surely be missed next year.
Fritz Reese, a Sydney lad on the Urbana team, played at center
and guard positions. He made his strongest bid at guard where
he often held his man to a very low score. Fritz was a very good
man also and in several games his baskets helped bring up Urbana's
score. Reese is the other of the two Senior lettermen in basketball.
BIG TWELVE TOURNAMENT
The first annual Big twelve tournament was held in
Peoria during the Christmas holidays. Here Urbana met
Peoria Central in the opening game of the Tournament. The
first part of the game was quite interesting and Urbana held
her own with Peoria. George Soper all-state forward from
Peoria, however proved too good for the Urbana defense and
in the second half he broke loose. He succeeded in scoring 19
points during the game which made Peoria 's score 28 to Ur-
bana's 12. Considering Peoria Central won the tournament,
Urbana 's defeat is nothing to be ashamed of.
One of the fastest games played on the Urbana floor this
season was the game with Salem. Throughout the game the
score was so close no one was sure of the outcome. During
the last minute they made two baskets that made the final
score 29 to 36. Cash and Redman played the best game for
KEESE Urbana and accounted for nearly all of our points.
Urbana celebrated its irst victory in basketball this year
by defeating Danville in a very decisive game. From the very
first Urbana got possession of the ball and kept it. At the
end of the first quarter Urbana led by a score of 4 to 0 and
throughout the game kept a handy margin of points. Fritz
Reese and Clarence Dalton were the two outstanding Urbana
players. During this game we successfully completed ten out
of twelve attempts at free throws. The final score was 21 to 19.
Urbana completed a notorious week-end by defeating Pax-
ton by a score of 27 to 17. The game was played on Paxton's
tioor and Urbana was backed by a loyal group of followers.
"Newt" Redman was the outstanding player, scoring 5 baskets
and 1 free throw. ln this game Urbana. rallied in the second
half by scoring 21 points to their opponents' 8.
Lex Bullock who is just- a Junior got over his clumsiness and
made a good basketball player for Urbana. He played center and
played it well for there were very few opponents who could get
the tip from him. Lex will be back again next year and we will
be expecting great things from him.
Chuck Thomas played as a guard on the Urbana team all sea-
son. This was his second year at varsity basketball and he did quite
well. His fast floor work helped to a very great extent keeping
down our opponents score. Chuck is just a Junior and we will be
looking forward to his work on the basketball team next year.
ln the Decatur game, Urbana met their second conference
foe. With an entirely changed line-up, the Urbana team
started off with a lot of pep and fight and succeeded in holding
their opponents until the end of the third quarter. Urbana
battled hard in the final period, but were finally overcome by
a score of 16 to 32. This was Urbana 's first conference loss
of the season. Although Redman was Urbana's high point
man, Fitzsimmons and Reese gave him much suppo1't. M
Urbana lost its first game to Champaign in the new gym
by a score of 3-l to 20. Urbana started the scoring hy a free
throw made by Clarence Dalton. Fritz Reese and Carl Red-
man seemed to be the only Orange and Black players that
could find the basket. Captain Hagerman of Champaign led
his team-mates in scoring of 12 of their 34 points. Throughout
the game Urbana's pep and fight showed up and the crowd
backed them until the final whistle.
On the Urbana floor we met one of the strongest little teams
in this part of the state. The game was very brilliant and some
excellent playing was shown by both sides. For Urbana, Fitz-
simmons and Clyde Cash played the best. They both made sev-
eral baskets and their floor work helped a great deal. The final
score of this game was 28 for Atwood and 24 for Urbana.
On the Urbana Hoor we lost our second game witl1 Decatur
by a score of 19 to 13. The game was very fast throughout and
in the last quarter Urbana made a desperate attempt to rally.
However, the final whistle blew before the team could complete
their enterprise. This victory put Decatur at the top in Big
Sam Current is another Junior who won his letter this year.
Sam played most of the time at guard. His ability to sneak down
the floor and sink a couple of long shots when they are needed
would be an asset to any team. Sam is slightly stocky but he moves
on the floor with remarkable speed. We will be glad to see Sam
back again next year.
George Maris played as a substitute most of the season. He
played at every position and seemed to be an all-around man. Al-
though George did not win his letter, he played a great deal and
made a very capable substitute throughout the season. George will
be missed next year.
Urbana met Champaign for their second game in tht
new gym. This time they met Champaign with an entirely
different type of game. They attempted a zone defense
which worked quite well except for the fact that some ot'
the Champaign sharpshooters could shoot over it success
fully. Urbana fought hard and attempted to rally toward
the last but they were finally defeated by a score of 34
The second Danville game this year was played on
their floor and a great many Urbana rooters were there
to back their team. From the very first the game swayed
back and forth. First Danville would get a lead then
Urbana would tie it up. The best playing was done by
Dick Terwilliger who played better than he had at any
other time this season. The most fascinating piece of
work was a Hying tackle made by Dutchv Faulkner as
his man went in for a short shot. The game resulted in a
mms 31 to 29 victory for Urbana.
On Lincoln 's floor llrbana suffered another conference de-
feat. This was a hard battle for us all the way for thc Lin-
coln team was very strong. Deacon Gornes was their out-
standing player and Clyde Cash was given the task of guard-
ing him. Dutchy Faulkner played on his first real game on
this occasion and did very well for a sophomore. Urbana was
finally forced to acknowledge defeat by a score of 38 to 27.
On the Peoria floor Urbana lost in a very rough game to
their old opponents, Peoria Manual. Throughout the game
Urbana showed-good fioor work. Our pep and fight was not
enough, however, to overcome the strength shown by the
Peoria boys. Lex Bullock played the best game for Urbana
which was a pleasant surprise to everyone. The final score
was 31 to 25.
Dick Terwilliger played at different positions during the year. He
made a very good substitute at center. Dick was a very good shot at
the basket and his floor work was very good. He is a junior and will
be back on the squad next year.
Clarence Dalton was another junior who came to his own in bas-
ketball this year. He played at center and in several of our games he
showed a great deal of ability. He was a stronger offensive player than
a. defensive player. Clarence will be back again next year and will make
another bid at basketball honors.
As a mid season, non-conference game, Urbana played Ogden.
Our opponents brought a large group of backers. The game was
fast and furious from the very start, but Urbana was unable to
overtake her opponents who got an early lead. The best playing
for Urbana was done by Chuck Thomas. Sammy Current. also
played a fine game and both boys did some very splendid guard-
ing. The final score was 34 to 26.
Urbana met Mattoon on their floor in a very rough game.
Here Urbana was defeated only after four quarters of hard fight-
ing. Bunny Fitzsimmons played a very good game until the last
quarter. At this time he was accidentally hit in the eye and had
to stop because he could not see. The final score was 35 to 27 in
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On the Urbana floor Paxton was defeated for the second
time this year. This was another one of the kind of games
the backers like to see. Throughout the last half the score was
either tied or very close. ln the last minute or two Sam Cur-
rent drew the game out of the fire by sinking two shots from
about the free throw line. This was one of the best exhibitions
of basketball shown on our tloor this year. Tl1e final score was
27 to 24.
MATT 0 ON
In U1'bana second tilt with Mattoon we were suecesssful
in getting revenge for the game we lost o11 their floor. The
Urbana team was in top shape and was fighting mad. The vic-
tory was not due to the outstanding play of any one man but
to the work of the whole team. The tloor was very good and the
game was very interesting. The final score was 33 to 29 in
our favor which part way compensates for the beating we re-
eeived the week before.
Carl Redman was one of the Iiashiest forwards on the Urbana
team this year. He was Urbana's high point man in nearly every
game. At times it seemed as it he couldn'ti miss the basket. He
will surely be on the squad again next year and we will look for-
ward to his flashy floor work.
Clyde Cash throughout the season played forward as Red1nan's
running mate. Although he did not play consistently on the first
team he made a very capable substitute. His floor work was very
fast and his ability to hit baskets was equally as good. He will be
back next year.
tried hard enough to win.
ln the district tournament held at Paxton the Urbana
team was backed by an exceptionally large group of rooteis
ln the first. game Urbana met Melvin, one of the strongest
teams last year. We won this game quite easily and nearly all
the substitutes got to play. This game might have made U1
bana slightly overcontident for in the second game we met Ran
toul and were defeated. VVe are positive that Urbana could
play better tl1a11 they did that night for every player seemed
f to bc otf form. This game was the last basketball of the season
and although we did not win it we know at least that the boys
Eigh ty-thr ee
Firxl Nou'-W4-rtz. Shroyer. ul:-nn. Aniun-rnmn, Sadler.
Nw-mul H016-Aslllllll, Thomas. l'ieard, Siuipson, Iiutzow.
FRESHM AN BASKETBALL
Basketball among: the underclassnien niet with great success this season.
Every class had a. great many boys interested and their teams accomplished
a great deal. This year the Freshmen team was coached hy Buck Sehroth.
Their outstanding victories came by defeating the Cliampaign freshmen very
deeisively on two occasions. Another victory was that, over Fooslaud in which
the score was 25 to 20 in our favor. The hest players were Johnny Annnernian,
Thomas, Glenn, and Saddler.
The Sophomores completed the niost successful of any of the uuderclass-
nien. They played fourteen games without a single loss. They were also coached
hy Buck Schroth. The outstanding! players were Faulkner, Barth, Dixon, and
llainilton. NVQ will he expecting to see several of these ineu on the varsity next
year. For eonipleting a successful season every niemher of the tealn was given a
silver haskethall by the Athletic Association.
First Nou'---Ilnmilton. llateh. Dixon. Barth. l'l1lllllilll'l'.
Nm-unzl lfuu'-Barr. Villars. Morgan, Root, llurgoise.
-S.. f a-fs
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I"i:'sf lt'uu'+Nm-vly, Bnyvr, BIll'I'2ll'liS, 1'I1ristuph4-r, Lugrnn, U11-ln.
N1-vullzl Irozc'-l'u:14'lx Ays-r. l'ulun-r, Turnvr, Maris, Knappe-nlu-rgn-r, lfl'l'lit,'l'.
The Junior squad was the rval rest-rvv squad because they had a ft-w st-nio1's
on it. 'l'ln-y cmnplc-tod a season almost as successful as the Soplwnmrcs. They
lost only two out of fourtven gannzs. 'l'hv ontstantling playa-rs of this squad wvrv:
Kenneth Palmer, Bob Cltristoplwr, and Clarvncv Dalton. This squad wax coaclwml
The intramural season 111012 witl1 great snccvss this year for the hoy's interest
was gre-ater than has cvur bc-on shown before. Tllorc were a great many tvalns
who strivuml hard for the L'll2llllIJl0llSllllJ, but all were finally Ollllllllilfflll vxct-pt
that of Lex Bnll0ck's. Tlu-ro wvre not so n1any stars 011 the Cllanxpionship l'02llll,
lvnt thvy all sm-111041 to work wvll together,
I"irwI ll'nw-MW-isiprn-1', Iinlluvk. I,ippim-ott, Craig.
Nw-mul 't'1lll'+ Marshall, 'l'arp1-nninu.
as-S '-5EmKll'l3 -
ATHLETICS AT URBANA HIGH
For the last few years Urbana has held an important position in athletics in
this part of the state. The high principles which are upheld by the athletic de-
partment is no doubt the reason for this position. We have, during these few
years presented some very good teams, but his attention comes from true sports-
manship, not just winning ability.
Urbana has always stressed sportsmanship more than anything else, but
there is another point that is stressed here also. That is the fight and pep that the
teams from here have. We do not always win, but the teams always tight. This
is the point that makes sportsmanship.
This pep and fight is not limited to the athletes but is included in the make-
up of every loyal backer. The backers for Urbana have always been loyal sports
and have been able to take a defeat in the right way.
We have established some fine records in an athletic way in the past few
years and we hope that those who follow us will continue to uphold the standards
of Urbana High.
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TRACK. SCH EDULE
, A and his place will be hard to fill.
L. ' A ' L Q "
Urbana opened her track season by a dual meet with Champaign. In this
meet we were defeated mainly because of our lack of talent in the weight events.
The final score of this meet was 81 to 45. Most of the points for Urbana came
from second and third places. Gilbert Shannon however won the 220 yard and
Dan Christopher won both the high and low hurdles and tied with Dave Adams
and Harry Newman for first in the high jump. The Urbana team was made up
almost entirely of underclassmen who will be back next year.
At the beginning of this season the old
lettermen elected Dave Adams as their cap-
! tain. During the season Dave has proven he
was the man for the position and piloted his
' team through a victorious season. He was
' one of our high jumpers and in every meet
Urbana entered, except the State finals, '
. Dave placed.
Dan Christopher was one of the outstand-
ing track men of this year's squad. He ran
the high and low hurdles and ran on the
mile and half mile relay as well. Dan was
the high point man and garnered about 35
points during the season. He will graduate
A Im Xl s 1" H a 1 srorn 1-:la
For the first big meet of the season Urbana entered the Milliken Relays
at Decatur. The only individual points we received was a second place in thc
high jump hy Dave Adams and a fourth place in the same event hy Harry New
man. 'l'he Urbana one mile relay team, made ui of Newman Maris Christo
pher, and Terwilliger received second place.
l i ,
For the second big meet. of the year we attended the annual interscholastic
meet held at Illinois Wesleyan. In this meet we met some very tough competi
tion and succeeded in placing seventh. The outstanding Urhana performus
were Dave Adams and Harry Newman, who tied with a man from Chicag
for a second place in the high jump. Dick Terwilliger won a second place in
the quarter mile. Irving Seely, a sophomore got an unexpected third in the
pole vault. Considering the competition, the Urhana team looked very goo
Harry Newman was another high jumper
this year who turned in a good record. Harry
won the high jump in the Big Twelve at a
height of 6 ft. 1 5X8 in. This established a
new conference record. Besides high jump-
ing, Harry ran on our one mile and half
mile relay teams.
George Maris won his letter in track this
year by running the quarter mile. George
worked hard all season and was at last re-
warded by placing in the Conference and
District meets. Besides the quarter mile,
George also ran on the mile and half mile
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G E A i rig
A I X
This year the big twelve meet was held jointly by Peoria Central and
Manual. Urbana won this meet for the fourth consecutive time. The outstanding
performers in this lneet were Dan Christopher, Dick Terwilliger, Dave Adams,
and Harry Newman. Dan won both the high and low hurdles. Dick won the
quarter and got a second place i11 tl1e half. Harry Newman broke the high jump
record by jumping 6 ft. 1 5X8 in. This is about three inches higher than tl1e old
record. Dave Adams got second in this event by jumping something over six
feet. Vile are looking' for Urbana to come through and win this meet next year.
Dick Terwilliger was one of our outstand-
ing track athletes. He ran the quarter mile
as his main event, then ran on our mile and
half mile relay teams as well. Dick placed gr,
in every meet this year and won his event
in the Champaign, the Conference, the Dis-
trict meets. In the State finals Dick was
the only Urbana man to place. He won a
second place in the quarter and his time
was about 51.6 sec. Dick will be back next
Irving Seely was the only Sophomore
who earned a letter in track this year.
Irving was our best pole vaulter and earned
,I his letter by winning this event in the Big '
if Twelve and tl1e Champaign meets. Irving
will be back next year to improve his
records of this year.
G25 1 is e Q
I U3 . .A
THE DISTRICT MEET -
The district meet was held this year at Onarga on the Military Academy
track. Urbana won this meet which again makes her fourth straight victory
here. Dan Christopher again led the scorers by winning both the high and low
hurdles. Dick Terwilliger again won the quarter mile. Gilbert Shannon won
his first medals here by scoring a second in both the 100 and 220 yd. dashes.
The records made at this meet were very poor due to the terrible condition of
the track and the fact that a very hard wind was blowing.
ln the State finals held at the stadium the records of the Urbana team were
somewhat overshadowed by the remarkable times that were turned in every
event. Dick Terwilliger was the only Urbana man to place. After a had start
he won a second place in the quarter with a time of about 51.6 seconds.
Gilbert Shannon has worked faithfully for three years on the
track squad at Urbana and was finally rewarded by winning his
letter this year. Gilbert ran the dashes and was on the mile and
half mile relay teams. He won his letter by getting an unexpected
second in both the one hundred and the two-twenty yard dashes at
the district meet.
Hobart Peer is a senior and won his first letter in track this
year. He has worked hard for the last two years and succeeded in
placing second in the half mile run at the District Meet. Besides
the individual half mile event Hobart ran on the two mile relay
team as well.
Clyde Cash won his second letter this year in track. He scored
a second in the fifty yard dash at the District meet. Clyde has
worked hard, but because there are so many other good sprinters
in this pa1't of the state he was given outside hopes of placing.
The result of this race was a pleasant surprise and we hope he will
surprise us in the same way next year.
,,.., i 1329
Neely, Beresford, Hershey, Knight.
During football season there was a small bunch of thin clad boys that seemed
to enjoy running around in the cold. This was our cross country team. It was
composed of Glen Neely, Herbert Hershey, Bill Knight, and George Beresford.
This team had dual meets with Decatur, Danville, and Champaign. To finish
the season they entered the conference meet. Here Glen Neely won a scond place,
but the team failed to place.
INDOOR TRACK ,
Before the snows had begun to melt a small group of boys started to work
on track. The weather was too chilly to work out doors so they took their exer-
cises in the University armory. They were working toward one
meet, this was the University of Illinois Relay Carnival. Ur-
bana entered this meet in the one mile relay and although they r
did 11ot place they made a good showing. Following this the T
team took a trip to the National Indoor Interscholastic at 7'
Northwestern. Those who participated in this work were: Dave ,fl H
Adams, Narry Newman, Dan Christopher, Gilbert Shannon, f -
John Borvois Harlan Bickers John Tobie and Bill Kn'frl t -
1: a a 1 lal - 5 4
A , . .
Glen Neely was the only man who earned a letter in A A
cross-country this year. He won his letter by placing - i '
second in the Conference meet held this year. Glen has
been working hard for the last three years and has at
last been rewarded for his efforts. He also runs the mile
on our regular track squad.
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N E E ll Y
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This year, because no major letters were given in Baseball and only five
in basketball none of our outstanding men won three letters. There were, how-
ever, several who won two letters this year.
Chuck Thomas won his letters in football and basketball and was an out-
standing player in both sports. Chuck is also a good baseball player and is a
captain of one of the Intramural teams.
Sam Current is another junior who has won two letters this year. Sam
won his letter first in football then in basketball. Sam is captain of our base-
ball team this year.
Harry Newman is a Senior who has won two letters this year. Harry was
on both our football and track teams and has done remarkably well in both
Dan Christopher is another senior who has won two letters this year. Dan
participated first in football and later in track.
Bunny Fitzsimmons received two major letters this year. His first came in
football and then as captain of our basketball team he received his second
Frederick Reese won two letters this year. He won his first in football
then in basketball. Fritz is a senior and his work in both sports will be missed
Clyde Cash participated in three major sports and won his letter in two
of these. Besides the good work Clyde turned in in football and track, he was
a basketball player of no little ability.
Dick Terwilliger has won two letters this year. He won his first in foot-
ball, then repeated the performance again in track. Dick is a Junior.
'33 X'iff,f'I 7',ifN-,,,X fAfXA P-
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Nwund Iron'--l'1-nrsmm, Polo. Bray. Rout, Dnmrlns, lmgnn. Wilson. Lnnglmh'
' ' Ile-ullev Sinnntf. A. Stl-pliens emlvli.
Tlnrvl Ron'-Tlnnnns, Bnigom, . ,, .
PERSONNEL OF BASEBALL TEAM
Ulll'I'4'Ili, Capt. Wilson Redman
Russell Reynolds Burgois
Tlionias Headlee Pearson
SC H EDULE
Urbana 11 A1'll1Sl'l'0llg1'
Urbana 10 Arinstrong
Urbana O Danville .
Urbana 7 Danville .
.z,,,,,, . s
The first baseball game of the season was played with Armstrong on their
diamond. The result of this enterprise was an 11 to 3 victory for us. Arm-
strong seemed rather weak or it may be due to the fact that they did not have
a good pitcher. Chuck Thomas pitched for Urbana and did a good job of it.
There were very few hits, most of the runs being the result of walks.
Urbana played Arnistrong again for the second game of the season. This
game was played on Urbana's diamond. Burgroise pitched for us in this
game. The only outstanding: play was a home run made by Headley. In this
Qillllt' as in the other Urbana got several runs due to walks. Urbana won this
game by a score of S to 5.
Chuck Thomas participated in his fourth major
sport this year by taking part in Baseball. Chuck was
our best pitcher and one of our ablest batters. He gave
a very good exhibition of pitching in the Danville '
games. Thomas was a captain of one of the intramural
91-E' A Yll'l3
'Urbana met Danville as their first conference foe. Tl1is game was played
on Danville diamond and resulted in a 11 to 0 defeat for us. Danville had an
older bunch of players than Urbana and they played a superior brand of ball
throughout the game. ln this game Chuck Thomas did a very good job of
Urbana met Danville for the fourth regular baseball game of the season
and were defeated for the second time. Urbana played a good game and had a
lot of pep and fight but they finally had to acknowledge defeat. The most
outstanding: players were John Thomas, Newt Redman, Carlton Russell, and
Sam Current. Sam Current pitched. The only home run was made by Carlton
Russell, but Redman got several good hits.
' Q I Carlton Russell was our heavy hitter this year.
f He played first base and was a very adept at handling
the ball. Carlton tried to pitch at the first of the year
but hurt his arm early in the season. He is also a cap-
' tain of one of the intramural teams.
... , . .,.. 1329 4
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I NTRAM URAL BASEBALL
'l'his year because ot' the laek of interest for Baseball an intramural sehetlule
was fornu-rl. Here six of the outstantling varsity players were chosen as cap-
tains and they were allowed to choose players from a group of students who
were interested. The six captains were Sam Current, Carlton Russell, Chuck
Thomas, Bunny Fitzsimmons, Cecil Cole, and Newt Redman. Besides the regu-
lar students an outsider is hacking each team. At the time the Rosemary goes
to press several games have been played and the results are that Chuck 'l'homas,
Nam t'urrent, and Newt Redman are all tied for first place, each having an
average of 1000 percent.
"Newt" Redmon took an an-tive part in baseball this ' i"
year by playing shortstop and by being a captain of . - M ., .,
one of the intramural teams. "Newt" is very fast on A
his feet and can handle the ball with a great deal of A
ability. Besides his fielding ability he is one of our ' Q - .'
most consistent batters. Newt will be playing again .lzu
next year. r
AW 1929 A ..,, .,,,,...
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Truly baseball is the great American game. Even though major "U's"
were not given to the baseball players this year, there was just as much en-
thusiasm shown as in years previous. Baseball can be played by anyone, tall or
short, fat or skinny, and this fact accounts for the universal interest in the game.
By playing this game one learns sportsmanship, develops a quick thinking mind,
and all thc while develops his body. Baseball is one of the most interesting ot'
games to watch because the actions of every man can be seen, the plays are slow
in comparison to football, basketball, etc. And, above all, the rules of the game
are simple and easily understood.
Bunny Fitzsimmons was one of the most enthusi-
astic captains of intramural baseball. We do not know
whether or not Bunny ever played baseball before, but
we do know that he was greatly interested and had a
good time while playing.
ndrcd i 1329 W B
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This year Urbana 's interest in Golf grew until a team was formed and a
schedule for meets were played. About eight boys took an active interest and
promptly proceeded to excavate patches of the Urbana Golf Course. Those who
were out for this sport were: John Burt, Joe Danely, Bob Christopher, Elton
Hill, Rodger Coble, Fred Miles, and Dick Fulmer. They worked and practiced
hard and played matches with Peoria Manual, Peoria Central, and Champaign.
Then to finish the season they entered the Big Twelve meet and the State Finals.
Althoupgh they did not win any of their meets they got a great deal of experi-
ence and as they are nearly all underclassmen we will expect something from
them next year.
Cecil Cole was another of the Intramural captains.
He played on the varsity team as well and was quite
emcient. He has had little experience in baseball but
has proven himself capable of handling a bat and ball.
Onc Hundred One
WEARERS OF THE "U"
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First Row-Strohl, Rayner, Mason, Knight.
Nrrvnirl Row-Wood, Moore, Williamson ttfnptainl, Ilateh, Anderson.
This year Urbana completed quite a sueeessful season by taking fourth
plaee in the Big Twelve and by winning two of their four dual meets.
The first meeting of the season was a dual meet with Danville in the
Urbana pool. Danville won every individual event. except the 100 yard breast
stroke, whieh was won by Espey NVilliamson. Danville also won the relay
whieh grave them a great margin on points.
The seeond meet was held with C'ha1npaig'n in the flllkllllptllgll pool. NVE:
were again defeated, but not so badly as in the first meet. Captain Espey
Williamson and Al Moore were the outstanding' swimmers in this contest.
The next meet was our second meet with Champaign. lt was held in
the Urbana pool. and in this meet we won by score of 33 to 27. Espcy William-
son, Al Moore, Tom Mason, and Dwayne lVood aeeounted for nearly all of our
The last dual meet was with Danville, and was held in the Danville pool.
l-lere Danville met their first swimming defeat in five years. The score was
332-228. ln this meet Hatch, Rayner, NVood and Anderson, all Juniors, helped
a great deal in bringing: victory to Urbana.
The final meet of the season was the Big Twelve meet held in the Urbana
pool. Danville won this meet: t,'l1an1paign, seeondg Peoria, third, and Urbana
Fourth. Here Williamson, Hatch, Moore, and Mason all won points.
Une Ilum11'4'd Four
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First Ihm'-Aclainis. lilnekhnrn, Ibouthit.
Nea-um! lx'0H'JEVQ'l'lIIll.f. Tyrrell, Sprndling tl'aptninl, Connerty, Ford.
I' 1 1 rw elass was represented
ln the girls' basketball tournament tns ytar, ive - .. . , .
hy some excellent players. The ehanipionship, which was won by the Juniors,
was a hard struggle between the Seniors, -luniors, and Sophoniores who all tied
for first plaee. ln playing otf the tie, the Juniors defeated both the Sophomores
and the Seniors. The Champions displayed very exeellent team-work and bril-
liant rissine: The Haines also proved very entertaining to the loyal spectators.
K It tio 25. . I
" ' 1 ' " ' Z - S '- llinv' Dorothy lyrrell, Mar-
'l'he .Illinois IQQQINIIIQ' lctteis wen . ita Illdt g,
garet Vonnerty. Madeline Uord, Mildred Everling, lna Adams, and Dorothy
llonthit. Those on the all-star teain were: Zita Spradling, Helen Russell,
Kat. ' ' ' "" " f' "-IF"
ling reeeived honorable niention.
Taken as a whole, the girls' basket season was very sueeessful. About
one hundred girls came out. Although there was keen competition, good sports-
manship prevailed throughout the tournament.
hrvn IJl'lltNVlIOI', Jessie Wheeler, Doiothy Alnlt, Iudna Me Klni, Bllltlllzt ner-
About fifty girls eaine out for baseball this year. 'Even though the May
Fete interfered with Dl'2lCIlt'l'. the girls showed unusual interest. Eaeh of the
teams showed a great deal of skill and ability and eaeh class proved that it
had some very good baseball players.
Om llunalrul Nix
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NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
The National Honor Society of Urbana High chooses annually tive per
cent ot the upper fourth of tl1e Junior Class and fifteen percent of the upper
tourth of the Senior Class to membership. These members
are chosen by tl1e faculty of the school.
Membership in the Honor Society is the highest honor
obtainable in high school. The members are chosen because
of their compliance with the four -standards of the organiza-
tion, which are: scholarship, leadership, character, and
Nine members of llrbana High School were chosen for
membership in the Honor Society during their junior year.
They are: Elizabeth Schumacher, Dan Christopher, William
Schlatter, Geneva Millard, Vivian Morris, Robert Sloan,
Robert Little, Helen Conaway, and Helene Still.
The seniors elected this year were: Jane Beall, John Davis,
Virginia Gill, R-ichard Hagan, Caroline Harriman, Mary l'v'f'Hidf'nl
Kern, Ruth Koller, and Donald Smith.
The juniors elected were: Fern Burton, Madeline Cord, Helen Johnson,
Julius Kimpel Bill Knight, Doris Meneely, Paul Schriber, Evelyn Schuck, Edna
Taboru. Marietta Thornburg, and Dorothy Tyrrell.
The following otlicers were elected for 1928-29:
President ................ Dan Christopher
Vice-President ....... Elizabeth Schumacher
Secretary-Treasurer ...... William Schlatter
Faculty Adviser ............. Miss Ricketts
Top Irma'-Knight. Sloan, Little, 1'lll'lStUDlll'l', Kimpel. Sehlatter. Davis, Sebrlber.
Neeonfl l1'01l7--1l0lllHVllj'. Schumacher, Millard. Tyrrell. Ricketts. Gill, Harriman, Beall, Still,
Third kuu'-'l'hornburgh, Koler, S4-huek, Ford, Meneely, Burton, Johnson, Tuborn, Kern.
One Ilundred Nine
THE "U" CLUB
During the school year of 1929 the "U" Club of Urbana High has been
decidedly aetive. At the beginning of the year Bernard Fitzsimmons was
, elected to the presidency with Wendel Freeman as Vice-presi-
dent and Card Redmon as Secretary-treasurer.
This organization changed its methods from the regular
procedure of previous years and did away with its old method
of initiating new men1be1's. Instead of taking the initiates
out to some-out-of-the-way place and feeding them limburger
eheese and a large flat piece of hickory, there has been de-
vised a much more pleasant and formal initiation. A consti-
tution was written and before an assembly of the entire school
the new members take a pledge and sign their names upon
Each year a basketball game is played between the high
1, Bmmum school varsity and the alumni. The money eolleeted in this
l TZSTB B lf. ' ' -
',.,.,,,i,Q,?,j,W method goes to the treasury to be used lll giving the best
type of annual dance possible.
The ideals of the elub as established were to have good sportsmanship, to
and live a clean, vigorous life, to abstain from tobacco and the
like. These rules were adhered to as elosely as possible.
The annual "U" Club dance was given on March 6, 1929. This was one
social event of the scholastic year which was looked forward to with great
anticipation. All alumni of the club were invited to attend and all had
be honest, to fight
an enjoyable evening.
Top li'uu'4-Steplu-iis, 'l'erwillig4-r, Imnely, Reese, Newman, V1-ale, Sr-hroth.
Nreunrl Iron'-4'nsh, Set-ly, Year-h, t'hi-islupher. Neely, Freeman. Plein, Current.
'l'hiraI lt'uw-Rednion. Bullock. Amlnnis. Fitzsinnnmns, Jones. Russell, 'I'honms.
Om' Hundred Ten
Gia i ' 5-Enilifll f
During the sprinw of 1928 D lt' S'
, , e a lgrma, the honorary debating and dra-
matic club of llrbana Hiffh School electfl tl 1 f ll
b K , ec lL 0 owing' officers to otliciate dur-
ing the 1928-29 school year:
President ........... ........ B etty Evans
Vlce-President ..... . .... George Anderson
Secretary ....... ----- ........ Helene Still
'l'reasurer ................ William Ravner
Sergeant-at-arms .... -- ....... James Waite
Assist. Sergeant-at-arnts ...... Don Mitchell
Mrs. Hamilton was the faculty adviser. ""
Delta Sigma sponsors annually all debates, both tl1ose
held by the Varsity Debating teams and all class debates.
Members of Delta Sigma may receive old English "U's"
for participation in a number of dramatic or oratorical
events. The following people received "U's": Elmo Cox, Ver-
non Goodart, Margaret McCabe, Eugenia Freemon, William
Rayner, Helen Stanton, Richard Hagan, Blaine Bargzcr, James Pmfffldlf
Waite, Fern Burton, Junior Bryant, Margaret Handschin.
' as ,
BE'I"l'Y E VANS,
Top Rmr-Phillips, Jarrett. Freemon, Wright. Mnllls, Tramp, Spicer, Flark. Bevls.
Second 1t':rw-Hooper, Becker, Anderson, H. Fisher. Vox, Heimbaugh, Utterback. Spear. R. Fisher,
Third Row-Veale, Hagan. Knappenberger, Wyninger, Goomlurt, Bray, Harmison, llofhnan, Ilershey,
Mitchell, Khnpel, Tenhaetf, Rayner. Bryant.
Fourth Iron'-Ilnlrylnple. L. Pierce, Webber, Oliver, Murphy, B. Freeman, Eyelnan, Mt-Cabo. Fisher,
Hamilton. Lair. I-lusey, Carson. W, lf'reenmn. Mosher. Veach, W. Ilurfl.
Fifth Rmb-llandschin. Rice, Mosher, f'l'lllllllt"l', Church, Stanton, Burger, Waite, Cash, Dunely.
Schriher, Moore, Oehlnke, Zink.
Nirth Now-E. Hard. Stutnn, Iii:-man, Weber, Keller. Keating, Thornl r h J h S
vu g , o nson, . Iade. Hayes,
Renfrew, Ritcher, Bilsborough. Olnlstezul. Cole, Evans, Beall, Still.
Nvrcnth Run'-Mct'aln. Mx-Gowen, Rowland, Towner, Somers, tfonnway. Schuntacher, Millard. Ford,
Burton, K- K lt ' ' ' '
mrn, o mr, Harriman, hill, Morus. Ilenxxootl, Miles.
Q2 One Hundred Eleven
G E if YIHS
THE LATIN CLUB
'l'he liatin Clnh organized this year with the following
A oftieers z
Consul ............. -, ...... Helen Johnson
Associate Consul ....... .... . -Dick Fisher
Scribe .............. .---Engrenia Freemon
VW TI't'?lSllI'l'l' ........... ....... l Ben NVeisige1'
Aecliles--John Annnerman. Betty Thonias.
Mildred Vifilson. Catherine
I1l'SSl'iSCllXV0l'tli. Gene VVeisig1er
Under the clireetion of Miss Earl and Miss Johnson. the
elnb has presentetl many interesting pt'og1'an1s for the meet-
IIHLHN -leHYSeN ings and social gatlteringfs this year. lt had Cil2ll'gl'0 of an
asselnhly in which the ntemhers presented a group of cos-
tnnies illustrating the dress worn hy the liatins of long ago.
One enjoyable entertaiinnent of this elnh was a Haul Tiines party. at
which time the freslnnen were initiated. On Deeeniher 16 one of the higrgest
soeial events of the year was heltl, this being the Cliristnias party. Gaines were
played aml the rest of the evening' was spent in dancing. The last event of
the year was the St. l'at1'iek's hnneo party whieh was held Mareh 16 in the gym.
Top lt'uu'-li. Hell. Kennedy. llixon, !4eltnlnnkei', Ash. Phillips. K. Davis, l'. B2ll'l'2l1'kS. li. Bruno.
Ne:-onli Ifuu'-4l.ineieome. li. Ugles, Smith, Weisigrer. ll. l"ishei', Sr-hm-i4lei', Iieeker, llieronymons,
Thirrl It'ou'-- Honey, lVl'1'sn, I-'ooi'. Nolnn. Noel. Knotts, linsey. limleluanygh, Burton. ll. Johnson.
'l'hornhnrg:h, Yenzel, Earl. Slnsser. R. Watson, ZiIllllll'l'Ill2lll. l. .hllIllllS. 141. Samlers. Butts.
l"nurlh Ifozr- lions, Marshall, Mosher. Kuster. Ilnrris, lflora. Stevens. Williams. Apperson. Rolwrts,
Wheeler, Mower. Thomas, Parker, II. l+'isliei'.
Fifth lt'uu'-Bnltlwin. Vorkery, M. Wilson, l"i'eemon. Bogus, l'rainer. IIesselsehwerult, Oakwood,
Smith, In-y. Tholnas, Riee. Steffy, llogans. 1.4-emon. Eyeman.
Ni.:-lh lt'uu'A-H. Smith. Lytle, Philhey, Ms-t'lnrn. Stanton. l'hnreh. l'e:thotly, Ulinsteatl. llitelxer, .I.
Melmngall. M. Illnismlell. Kern, Wiek. lions .l, llippell, Thompson.
Nflifllfll lt'ou'- Still, linntz. l"!lllikllI'I'. Veaeli. Kimpel, llnyes, R. Weisiger, IL t'lu'istophei'. lmm-ly.
lilllllblil'lllN'l'LZl'I', Knight. Miles, Shmle, Morton, Dietz.
f Q29 J
Uni' llumlred Tw1'IL'e
Qa?' A hills
At tl1e lwgfllllllllg' of tl1e year the following officers were elected to l1ead
the cl11b for the school Year.
President .... ...... . ...... Madeline Cord
Vice-President ................. Bob Sloan
'l'reasnrer ......... --.---
Secretary ................. Geneva Millard
lvlllll'I' the capable direction of these officers a11d our ad
risers, Miss J0llIlS0ll iillll Miss Carson, the Clllb presented
many interesting progranimes and ntcetiiigs.
Uommittees were appointed for a Kid party, which was
held in the G-ym i11 November 1928 l
, . , w 1ere many of the
members of the elnb went back to their "second eh1ldhood."
Refresliments were served and games played.
fill March lfi, l928, the club sponsored a St. Patrick X ,Q ,
, W ' v . , D . V, .lAn14:I.1s11. tonn,
Dance. Phe G5111 was decorated 111 bt. latrick s Day style I-f-1-Nttmtz
and a good crowd attended. Late in tl1e spring, a Language
Night was held and several plays presented i11 French, Latin a11d German. lll
May, a party was held 111 tl1e Gym for the 1ne111bers of the French Club, llllS
being tl1e last of the social events of the club for the year.
Top lt'ou'-Evans. Bnsey, Bntzow. Gootlart. Sloan. Tenhaeff. Renfrew.
Nea-oml lfllll'--Ilt'I'l'Ullllll. Hatch. Wainseott, llllI'lSf4'IlSl'll, MeKim, F. Walker, Wrather. Stall, Uhapa
man, Johnson, llamilton, J. Bryant.
Tltirtl N1lll'+AlNlI't'XVN, Y. Green, Scott. M. Breedlove. Ileaird, Lowman, Riley, Utterback. Hooper,
Bennett, R4'llIllllll, Anderson, Rankin. Mellevitt, Loy, Spf-1-k.
Fourth lx'1lN'f-'lllll'!lt'l'. D, Smith, Uotisdorf, Ulmstead, Wyinger. Baringer, W. Watson. M. l'lll'I'l'lll.
Lanhaln,l.yons.Ih1sev Evans llegler II11 'ht '
,. . . 1. -s, tranmer, M. Smith. Koster.
Fifth Non'---Sta11to11, Dunlap, Bntzow, Waldron. Arhuekle. L1-emon, Millard, .l0llllH0ll, Tyyrell, I-I.
llnrd, M1-l'ain. Rowland. Rowe. Spear. McAtee. llantlsehin. B. Quinton.
Ni.rtl1 It'ow-llarrinittn, Percival. Waite. Taylor, Pole, Boggs, St-hnek, Parson. Ford. Slade, Kern,
Brennen. Cates, Simon, Kazan. R. Smith, Nates.
Nrrmllt lt'ou'fW. Hard. Mnllis, Calder. li. Johnson, Let-mon. Oakley, llanely, llenwood. Ford,
Hayes, Nehriher, Photopolus, Wimmer, Miller, Sanden.
r ' -.- . me W -
,. . .,...... A
o 1929 1
One llrntrlrrtl TlllI'fl'4'llf
eff -a Xlllfl
lu tho fall of tho year 1928 tlioro was a group of Urbana High School
studm-nts who hought an old Ford. The-y named it "lJor Us-utsolul Vt-rm-in."
lt was a good old Ford hut it had to havs- a drivvr. This
i group of anllmitious pvoplo put tlwir hoads togothor and
l olootvd Sain t'urrs-nt as driver and Bt-tty Buckh-r as his as-
sistant. Of c-ourso flll'l'0 had to ho sonu-onv to kvvp account
of tho nionvv spant for gas and sundry othor artiolm-s so .lohn
Q, Hourgois was givon this responsible position. And last. hut
""' hy no nu-ans loast, lllt'l'0 had to ho sonul person to writo down
ahout all tho trips this little Ford madv. NVilliain Schlattor
was uhosou as tho nlost capable- our to do this. But 4-von a
Ford not-ds -what shall we call it-a guiding light, and "Ihr
Doutsulu- Vt-rein" would haw nono othor than Miss Ricks-tts.
Many a good tinu- has horn had in this old car-pardon.
l nu-ant Ford. Ono cold, wintry night Cller. 215 a hunch ol'
"""N"""" poppy studonts pilod into "Dt-r Uoutsolio XYl'l'l'lll" and uanu'
out to tho Urhana High School gym. Evoryono had a good
tinu' invluding tho old Ford. ln fact it had such a 1-'ood time it had to hm-
ooaxvd and pottod to go honio. 'l hat was wlwro tho ruh canio in -1-vm-ry tnnc
wo startod anywlu-rc thu Ford had to ho coaxed a half hour lwtorv it would dv-
vidv to go along with us.
Top Irma----l'. Anil:-rsou, 1'lll'I'l'lli. l,augl1oH'. Z4-1-lc. liurgois. Halls. Willard. Martin. S:-lilattvr.
Nwuml fi'llN'flllll'lil4'llHlll, Roth. llolph. li. Noll:-r. liivlcl-Its. llurd, lliu-klc-r, In-utwlln-r, 'll1ll'llI'llllillJl
'l'l:irfl Ifmo Illvlit. Ilouthit, lhlvllnugall, lladw-haugli. Udlm-4-lit. IM-l'uy. M. Smith. Whittington
S4-ln-nk. Tahoru, Pauly. lilly:-r.
I"unrll: Irma' lluhlrard, Iil'4'll!ll'Il. R1lj'lll'l', liirlcpati'is'li, H2ll'lH'I'. Ylllars. liivlu-rs, Moorv. Knight
Um' llundrvd 1-'mlrlvrn
afar Y ' XIH3 To
The Art Club may count the past year as one of great success. To begin
with, the following oiiicers were elected:
President ......... - ...... Evelyn Harvey
Vice-President ..... .- .... Marie Koeberlein
Secretary .......... . .......... John Davis l
Treasurer .......... ---Robert Hieronymus t
On one occasion quite a few of the Club took a trip to
Chicago, the purpose being to visit the Art Institute and ' "
Field Museum. Everyone enjoyed seeing the fine art
Other functions given by the Club were, a lIallowe'en '
party, when the evening: was spent in dancing and games,
and a Christmas party, which was held after school in the art
room. Christmas stories were told and a. few games plaved
. Y 1
. . . ' ' ic- u. ' ',
On March 3, 1929 the club gave a Bowery Dance which proved l'CH2,f,1,.i,'Q'Ei
to be different and which everyone enjoyed.
During the week of March 18-26, a collection of one hundred and fifty rc-
bit in the art
productions from "Paintings by Great Mastersf' were on exhi
room. The students studied these pictures and copied them in water-color and
On April 19, the club sponsored a play, t'New Brooms." The cast was made
up of professional actors from the "Better Play Service" from Chicago. The
proceeds were used to buy supplies for the Art department.
Top lion'--ll. Spicer, Miles, Shaw, Ilieronymus.
Nwontl Ima'-Knotts. Millard, Fit-ld, Adams, Cole, Gill, llundley, MeCollom, Riley.
Third lx'ou'-Arbuckle, Phillips, Stier, Hay, Lowmau Dailey, Koherlin, l'hristt-nsan, Wheeler,
.I'l0llP'l,l lfotw-Noel, W. Watson, R. Watson, llarvey, Zimmerman, Dunn, Lytle, Wright, ll. Smith,
Our' llumlrrd I-fiftvrn
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
On October 25, 1928, all girls in U. H. S. interested in Home Economics or-
ganized a Home Ec Club. Tl1e object of this club is to combine educational, so-
. A cial, physical work and business together.
' The following oiiicers were elected :
" President ........... . ....... Ruth Butzow
Vice-President ...... . ...... Mildred Bitner
Secretary .................... Ethel Licht
Treasurer ........... . ....... Opal Hobson
Adviser ............ - ......,. Opal Rhodes
Our meetings were held the second and fourth Thurs-
day of each month. lt was decided to affiliate with the Na-
tional Home Economics Club, by paying Three Dollars a year
to that. organization and to wear the national pins. Many
things were planned for the year and the following commit-
R"Tffr,,lf,m30w' tee-chairmen were appointed: Initiation Chairman, Helen
Facklerg Finance Chairman, Caroline Gerschwendg Social
Chairman, June Coon, Program Chairman, Katherine Dyson, Treasurer Chair-
man, Opal Hobson.
. . p 1 , . 1 A. I 1
Although this is the first year of the Home Ec Club in Urbana High Sc loo ,
it has proved very successful.
Tap lfllil'-AMl'l'Ul'llllK'k, Odobroeht. Bilm-r. lmlu-y, Mrllevitt. Loy, Parris.
Nwrmm' Rflll'--31f'Illll1'H, lllson, Kirby. .lm-kson. Tliounis, Sc-hwvngel, lluss. Ml-mlsker.
Third Run'-Lirlit, Bra-ntltmzn-r, li1'l'Si'lHVl'llll, Sc-liunmc-her, Butzow. 14'.u-kh-i'. Coon, Gordon, llhodn-s
Our Hundred Nizvtrrn
if or e QED
This year's crop of enterprising farmers has revived an institution which
was formerly neglected in the school. This institution is the Agriculture Club.
lts membership is composed of boys who are now en-
rolled or were at one time enrolled in an agriculture course. '
The first meeting of the farmer-students was held in
December, 1928. The following officers were elected:
President ........... - ........ Paule Veale
Vice-President ...... .-Bernard Fitzimmons
Secretary ................. Alton Emmons
Treasurer .................. Art Schreiber
We have had 'many interesting meetings during the year,
with talks by Mr. Mack North, Mr. Gengrich and Mr. Rucker
of the University of Illinois. A v ,
At the meeting on January 21, 1929, a free-for-all boxing
contest was held and the boys had a very exciting time. On
February 27, 1929, four U. of I. wrestlers provided interest- """"f"""'
ing entertainment for the meeting.
Although the Ag Club has been inactive the last three or four years, it has
proved quite successful this year. It is hoped that next year's classes will carry
on the movement started by these students and that the Ag Club will prosper
and grow strong just as other student organizations have done.
Top Row-Ash, Sinnott, K. Smith, H. Smith, Wheeler.
Net-mul Row-Mnnstielfl. Wood, Ennnons. Vnndervort. Schreiber. Phillips, Stevens.
'l'hir1l Rau'-Wimztield. llouglas, Venle, Fitzsixnnions. Waldron. Ganble.
2 Om' Hundred Seventeen
'l'he Robin Hood troop of Urbana High School has accomplished many
things during the
past year under the leadership
of the following officers: Miss
Potter, captain, Miss Nelson, facility adviserg Edna Taborn,
The purpose of Girl Scouting is to teach the girls the
higher and finer ideals of life,
their problems in an honorable,
During the first semester
taken to the Girl Scout Cabin,
Annual Mother and Daughter
and to assist tl1e1n in meeting
several over-night hikes were
and on February 23, 1929. the
Banquet was held at the First
Methodist Church, in Urbana, Illinois. Our troop had per-
fect attendance, both in Scouts and guests. Mrs. Jackson, of
Chicago, gave a. very stirring
membered by her audience.
speech which will long be re-
All during the second semester we had hikes and many
other good times. We also planted a. tree in the West Side
Park of Champaign, and one day during the first of May, we gave some bird-
houses to Carle Park of Urbana, to help beautify the park.
1928-1929 has proved to be quite a successful year for the Robin Hood
Troop of Urbana High and we only hope that the Urbana High troop will con-
tinue in their success through the coming years.
Top Iron'-Sweeny, Meliiin, Uoldwi-ll, Ibouthit.
Nu-mid lfou'f.l. Vox, Tyrrell, Hurd, Spear, Sha-lles
Third lfuir-limver, Ford, Seliuek, Nelson, M1-Vain
I-'mirth lime- -Boas, Blaisdell, Slade, Nady, Tahorn,
, Dailey. Leeinon.
, Turner. Smith, Iioivlnnd.
Kern, Heinihaiiigh, Wiek.
Ona' Illmdrld liiyldm
, ' H29
GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
The purpose of the Girls' Athletic Association is to interest tl1c girls in all
athletics and to develop good sportsnianship. The officers are:
President ....... . ............ Opal Spicer
Vice-President .............. Dorothy Zink
Secretary ....... .. ............. Jane Beall
'l'1-easurer ....... . .... Marietta 'llll0l'1llJllI'g'l1
The G. A. A. sponsored the annual basketball tourna-
ment, baseball tournament, and the May Fete, which was
given May 17, 1929. Bean suppers, swinnning parties, and
skating parties were held all during the year which were
greatly enjoyed by all the lnenibers. This year the Chain-
paign G. A. A. entertained the Urbana G. A. A. with a swini-
ming: party and a banquet. Everyone had a good tinie, and
the Urbana G. A. A. hope to entertain tl1e Champaign G. A. '
A. next year. 01if.',1,,2l:l,jf"
The May Fete was one of the best that has ever bee11 given
at Urbana Higrh School. It had an entirely IIQXV theine and lllally new dances.
Top ll'u1r-McCabe. Ilnndsehin. Hirely, Morris. Ilnghvs. Ye-am-ll, Iiluekhnrn. Evans, Bu-all. L1-ntwiler,
liuckler, Keller, 'IllHll"llSlDlll'1I, Ev:-rlinz.
Nw-uml ffffll'-Ahlvlllllll. IIN-lSl'lSl'llNVl'I'Ill, Oakwood. Ilunn, Unoper, Tahurn. Ilnndley, Smith, Wheeler,
Uady, Ulnrk. Spicer. Zink, Still. lllllllllllill, IC. Sanders, IIIlSll4llll'L'll. Russel. Appel-sou.
Third lruu----Heard. Gersvliwr-ml, Bitner. Hrinn-s. Mm-l'lara. Stetfy. Oliver, Lytle, Me1'nuly, Riley,
I'ttm-rhaek, l'hristenson, Morris, Alvlllilllllll.
I-'nnrfh Iron--l'1-rml. Tyrrell, Lowmnn. Farquar. ifrveman, Noel. Rankin. Bogus, U. l'i1-ree, Vale,
Baldwin. Bluisdell, Kern, Ml-Atee, Selmlllaeln-1'. Slusser. Innes, Waite. Ullnstexul. Kitelu-r. Slade.
Fifth Iron'-Knster. liognns. Sl'lllllllIlli4'l'. Gl'4'2lV4'S. Spraulling, llouthit, Imlrymple, Iintznw. Stanley.
Johnson, Amlersmi. B. Keatinpr, Mills. I'Il't'0lllllll. Sponnainore, F. Blaisdell. Sm-ares. Adams. Ray.
A. Uole. Bms.
Ni.1'tl1 Ifou'-Norm-rs, IIUIIIHVRIX, Lyons. Rn4lehnug'h, Stanton. Mellumznll, Lanlmm. Hnsey. Mem-ely,
Williams. Flnrn. Royer. Ilemnle. I.. Keating, H. l'l'Illlllll'l', Weber, Stnnnn. lieimnn. Roberts.
W One Iluudred NflI!'f1'l'II
'I'he S. K. Club, at the end of the campaign for the year, had a membership
of one hundred and eighty-two girls. The following olificers were elected for
President ........... .--Kathryn Leutwiler
Vice-President ,...... - ...... Doris Meneely
Secretary ........... . .... Ernestine Keller
Treasurer ........... - ........ Helene Still
Social I"hairman ............. Betty Evans
' -Miss Coolrnan
During the year the S. K.'s sponsored several minor en-
tertainments, ineluding a Freshman Hop, NVeiner Roast,
Moonlight Hop, Valentine Hop, Big and Little Sister Party,
and a special girl 's assembly at which Miss Leonard, Dean of
Women of the University, spoke.
The meetings were held throughout the year on the first
and third Tuesdays of each month. Interesting programs
were given and business was transacted at these meetings.
Adviser ............ - ......
Top lt'nw-l'ady. IN-ahody. Lytle, Fhepel. Smith. Bell. Trees.
Seefmd Ron'-Hlleek. Willard, Mel'lara. lfilhey, Bilshourgh, Williams. Iiirely, Franeiseo, Nolan. Mar-
Sllilllv Empson, Youngblood, Barringer, Hloek. Stevens.
Third fl'lHl'1lA'l'IIl0ll, Bowers, Coldwell, Ilundley, Andrews, Wrather. W. Watson, Philips, Brennen.
I-'ourth Roux-lhum, Rita-her, lfllrso, Riley. Lowman, Farquar, Blellath, Paul. Murphy. Quinton,
Blil lell. Kern Innes, Mc-llevitt, Ganlt, Thomas, Sehnmaeher, Waite, Beard. Gordon, lil. Dunn.
t sc ,
Fifth lt'rm'---Ritm-r. Gross. Stipes, Freenmn, Noel. Rankin. Boggs, Knott, liesselsehwerdt, Oakwood,
Loy, M4-Atee, Wyninger, ltiee, Thomas. Cates. Brennen.
Sixth lt'u10Y-Mattlni.:ly. Harding, Best, Mel'loske-X. Gerswentl. Spradlinz. Douthit, Pierre, l'ole,
Anderson, Smith, Broadstreet, L. Keating, B. Keating. Krumm. F. Blaisdell, Vrelghton, Wilson,
Srrenth lt'ou'flll. Williams. Ilogans, Sehamaker. Greaves. Lyons, liadehaugh, Beard, Batzow, Stan-
ley, Meneely, Vonerty, Johnson, Mills. 1"I'1'l'lllllll. Spoonamore, 'l'ahoru, Skates, Adams, Ray. Moon
Eighth lime-l. ltalrymple, Vedder. Breedlove. Lewis, Stanton, Mt-lbougall, Lanham, Busey, Rewerts
Williams, Floro, IN-gler, Eyeman, Green. Slusser, llamilton. l'unell, lioherts, Shipman.
, 1 9
Gif T e - ' ig
The Club sponsored two large dances during the year. The first one was
the Thanksgiving Dance in honor of our football men. The committee in charge
of this dance was: Margaret McCabe, chairman, Lucille Mills,
C'atl1erine Weber, Helen Clark, Edna Sanders, Doris Meneely,
Carolyn Riley, Geneva Millard and Dorothy Zink. The gym
was transformed into a football Held with the goal posts at
each end. Although the team lost the game in the afternoon,
they certainly celebrated that night. The music was fur-
nished by Hank Shively.
On April 16, a special assembly was held third hour
and the following entertainment was given: Reading, Sally ,
Murphy: Dance, Doris Meneely and Onnolee McDougall,
Songs. Oretha and Lorene Pierce, special number by Miss
Lair and Miss Fisher. The object of this meeting was to get
more of the members to come to the meetings. I.tvcil.La eomats,
During the month of May, a movie benefit was given for
the benefit of the club. lt was held at the Princess Theater in Urbana and
proved quite profitable.
On May 15, a breakfast was given by the members in honor of the Senior
girls, and the Junior girls served. This is an annual affair and a farewell to
the4Se11i01' members of the S. K.
Tow Ii'ore-Relmnin. Mclntyre, Mullls, Wells. Silvers. Prevette. Gill, llandsehln, MeCahe.
Nc:-mul Nou'-I'tte1haek, Ulirlstenson, M. Wilson, llulmes, Zink, Beall, Evans, Leutwller. Still,
Parker, L. Pierce, Clark.
Third ko-tc--I-I. Phillips, Spicer, Ifackler, Murphy. Lane, Pole, Millard, Tyrrell, Cord, V. Keller,
Whitlach. Ht'lllllHlllL!h, Buekler. E. Keller, Speck, Grimes, E. Sanders, Beairtl, M. Breedlove.
Fourth lfme-'l'owner, Davis. Arhuckle. Harrison, W. Watson, Wright, Zimmerman, Riggs, Rowlen,
Thomas, Morris, McCollum, Marshall, Tanner, Russel, Olmsteazl, Spratlllng.
Fifth Iron'-Walker, Hass, Coon, Dodson, Boas, Corkery. Inness, Clark. Brown, Savage. Mellowen,
Scott, llemme, Koyer, Foor, Phillips. Blrely, Harriman, Riteher, Dunlap.
Si.:-lh Nou'-l'onaway. Slade. Steffy, Bantz, Kirkpatrick, Jarrett, Jordan, Odebreclit, Hawk, Mclfaln,
llurd. Mcl'nllough, Riley, M, Wilson. Taylor, Sadorus, l'ramner, Somers.
Ncrenth Nou'-Birely, Parks, Uopeland. Nelson. Reiman, Stumm, Weber. Oehmke, Cramner, Green,
Wheeler, Bennett, Gallhle, Orr, Mcllougall, Church.
Om' Ilundrrtl TIOPIIHI-0118
Qi? sf 1 1
'l'h0 Girl Rosvrvos is an 0I'Q'2llllZ2lil0ll sponsored by tho Y. YV. C'. A. Uni-
vl-rsity girls, who act as Olll' advisors. Eve-ry true Girl Rvsorvo trivs to livo np
I 7 ,N 1 to thl-ir purpose which is to find and give the host ill lifv. The
L officvrs l-ll-ctl-ll for the year wore:
Prosidvnt ........... ...... I' lvlllyn Schnck
XVIUU-lPl'l'Slll9llt ....... .... - --Olivl- lxllflillll
Q ,, , SOCl'9f2ll'V-'lll'l'ilSlll'0l' ........ Mzldlllinl- Cord
if ' -Zz! ' . . , ,.
uv fy. Fiwlllly Advisor ..... ---Miss bully I'lSll0l'
1, A 'l'hv first llllwflllgl' was an indoor wviner roast hl-ld alt tho
- . -lm 'Qty Y. NV. Cf. A. lllll'lllU' the year thv l-lllll s lonsorvd IHHIIV enter-
J . if Q U . .
Q Q lg tzlnlnll-nts.
" tif' " Tho Girl Rc-sl-rvl-s llllll Hi-Y's held 21 'oint lnlrl-ting ill thl-
30 X 3' . . . . , , '. . 1' .
'mg . 'l0I'lll of el sllplwl' nl tho High School ff2ll'l'fl'l'lH, Octohflr 31.
15328. This llll'l'illl0' was El llllwl- sllccvss and 21 l?ll""0 crowd
1 . . . . 1 - . . F - n P. g 1?-
"'l"Q.',.f,,,2j,:,'l"" turned ont. Thv Pl'lllCll5,3.l spvzlkl-l's ot tho evening wc-ro,
-lohnny Ornsdorf. Prvsident of thl- X. M. f. A. and Miss
liillllllll l,l1'l'l'l' of thc lll1lV0l'Slly
For Tllzlllksgiving. thl- clllll fixvd np Pl baskl-t for El poor filllllly. filled with
illl kinds of gII'0l't'l'l0S and fruit. Thu Sililllilily hl-forll clllI'lSt1l1HS, we t'l1l0l't2llll0ll
il llllllllwl' of poor c-hildrvn with il party at the Y. W. f'. A. Each child
was givvn il gift and il stocking filled with nuts. Cilllfly and fruit. On Mzlrcll 17,
wl' gelvl- al St. l'zltril-k's Party for tho lllv1llb01's of tht- Ulllll and ill May wr Have
our lust social l-vvllt of thc- ya-slr, 21 Billy Party.
'l'up Il'uu'---IIlll'd. Watson. Ml-Unin, llIllHlSl'lllll, XYll4'4'l1'l'. Edgzlr,
Nvruml Ifnll'-l". Iilzlislle-ll, Millard, 'l'yrrl-ll, 1llIll', Mllllis. l'llSll1'l'. il1'l'lHll'lll, xl1'lllll'I!lll'li, Valtrs, lions.
Third Inn:--Stl-vm-ins, lltll'Vl'Y, lbouthit, llallllt, Vlllliilllili, Uoldwvll. Mullins. Sp:-nr, l'e-ril-ivall, Italy,
Admins. Y. Url-4-il.
I-'ullrlh Hull'V--XVilIi:lnls. Floro. Nolson, Hrs-nn:-n. S4'l!lll'k, Ford. Slzllll-, Rohn-rt, Smith, XYright. Kl-rn,
Om' Ilundrwl Twvnfy-two
Qffl 'i QH5
This year the Hi-Y has attempted to be more active in school activities.
,, , . . , .
lhe f1I'Sl meeting was held at the begnnnng of the school year and the following
otlicers were elected:
President ........... - ......... Paul Veale
Vice-President ....... , ...... l lwayne VVood
Secretary ........... . .... Herbert Hershey
Treasurer ........... ..... - - -Ben Maxwell
The Hi-Y sponsored the Block U, which was formed for
the Thanksgiving Game between Champaign and Urbana.
This is the first year the Hi-Y has sponsored this undertak-
ing and it proved a huge success, as over two hundred stu-
dents bougrht the orange shoulder-pieces to be worn in the U.
Several joint meetings were held with the Girl Reserves
and a supper served in the Cafeteria. At one of these held on
October 31, 1928, in the cafeteria, Johnny Ornsdorf, presi- I.A,,,A VEALE'
dent of the Y. M. C. A., and Miss Ramon Pierce of the Uni- 1'ff'8fdf"1t
versity of lllinois, were the main speakers.
On February 6th, a big Twin City Banquet was held at Wesley Foundation
and all of the Hi-Y and Girl Reserve Clubs in the two cities participated. A
good meal was served and afterwards a stunt was given by each club.
Early i11 the year a Hi-Y basketball team was organized. lt played Uni
High's Hi-Y team and other teams in the school.
Top Row-Neely, Duffy.
Nec-ond Rmr-Be-vis. Lint-ionu-, Bray, Bayer, Gallion, llunely, R. Hanan, Rayner, Ash. Chapman,
Cohle. Sehlatter, Smith.
Third lx'uu'-Amlerson. Goodart. Melbaniels. Hurd, Wood, Hershey, Horton, Cash, V4-ale, Tn-nliaeff,
t'. Veaeh. W. llagan, Ureigliton, Martin, Evans.
Fourth Rllll'-Bllll'Sllllll. Still, Sloan, li. Christopher. Ii. Weisiger, K. Smith. l'. Parrish, Williamson,
Miles. Ogles, 'l'arpc-nnlng, Kelly, hh'llf'4'l0l', BI'l'llllQ'll. Sehriher.
I-'ifth Iron'-S. Smith. G. We-lsiger. Kenipf, Mitchell, K1'lllll'llj', ll. Mitchell, ll. Plnristoplu-r, Horner,
.-huh-rson, .l. Davis, E. Vox. ll. Fisln-r, Annan-rman, ll. Slllllllllk!'l', Silvers.
Q2 Um' lfIlll!Il'4'l1 Trcwnly-llurrc
TH E BAND
At the beginning of the school year. 1928, Don Mitchell was elected Cap-
tain ot' the hand and Roh liittlc was niade Lieutenant. The band played at
P. 'l'. A. meetings during the year and also at. the State
During the third week in March a Band Dance was held
in thc Gyin and a grood crowd attended. On April 5 the An-
nual Uoucert was held in the Auditoriuni. receipts being'
used in the Music Departinent.
'l'he Sectional contest for the State Uontest was held at
Springfield on April lil. The hand took first which entitled
them to enter the State contest held at the University of llli-
nois, April 25 and 26. The following: soloists also placed at
the Sectional: liolu Little, Matt VVilson, Don Mitchell, Glen
Fulk, Alvin Etler. -laiues Smith, Van llusen Kennedy.
pox 2lI'I'3'lll-Il-lt. In the State Voutest. which was held at the Vniversity on
'un um - , - , . v -
I April lo and 26, I rhana had exceptionally good luck. The
lhe hand placed second, which gave theni the privilege of entering: the National
t'ontcst h.-ld at Denver, Colorado, on May 23 and Z2-l. Glen Fulk and lion
Mitchell stepped to the front in the clarinet section of the State Finals, and
won first and second place respectively. which entitled thcin to enter the
'l'op lfou'--1linnppenherger. II. Smith. Miller. Kenipf, Appersou. 'l'enlmetT, l'l:tec, liurlison, Krone.
Nrruml Ifntr-I-'ulk. t'ohlt-l Mitt-hell, Kenuetlp. lla:-kcliuan. Parrish. Alberts. Rayner. .I, H. Smith.
Maxwell. Ret-tor, Seovill, Wilson.
'l'hir1l Ifrm' Smith. Still. Browtler. Barr. Kirkpatrick. llmlges. Etlcr, tiallion, hearth. K. Divis.
Vliotopolis, Hersehweutl. S. Smith. Martin, K4'llllYl', Harniisou. Russel,
I-'nnrllt lfnu' - Ilcrrou1,:h, Philips. Ikilslrourgh. Rankin. Buss-y. Ihttlehauurli. t'liristopher, I'alnu-r, Ilurtl,
lit-vis. Roth. Sloan. Suntleu. Kuzau. 'l'olrie. Evans. Bowditch.
Fijilr Irntr-Silvers. Williams. Harris, Four, llieronynious, Nehlatter, Horton. Knight, Little. Wood.
Boyer. Marsluill. 1'ln'istophcr. Nt-wniau.
Lt..--4 - - 1 wt., Wifi,
Um' llundrerl '1'u'cnt1l4fonr
east A QHS i
'l'his yvar the orchestra has grown both in l1llll'llJOI'S and in thc- typos of innsi
cal composition which thvy arv attempting' to play.
'l'hv orchvstra has lwvn greatly honorvxl in having' several
of its ll1l'llllD0l'S svlvctecl to lw in tho first Illinois All-State or-
chvstra. 'llllPI'l' wero more nwinhcrs from thv orchestra at
Urbana lligrh School in thc- All-State orclwstra than from any
othvr Illinois city. 'l'hosv who played in thc' Statv orchestra
wi-rv: llvlvn Stanton, 'ct-llog Virginia f'hnrch, violing Hill
Scovill, Fl'l'1lCll horn: Glvn Fulk, clarinvtg Alvin Ifltlvr, ohoo
ancl English horny llarolml 'l'onhavtT, bass: Patricia Bnsvy,
tlntv: Varoline Ilarrinian, violin: Van Dnesan Kvnnedy, has-
soon. Four of the IllllSlClHllS in the orchestra haw also lwe-n
acer-pt:-al for tht- National lligh School Orchestra canip. Thoy
arm' Alvin Etler, ohoo: latricia. linsvy, tlnteg Bill Scovill, i'.x5I,ffs.?'r1.y'lr.
l"rvn4-li horn: and llc-lun Stanton, Mello. """"'
Tho annual conu-rt was prvsvntetl hy tho orchestra in tho early part of May,
with tho dire-ctor, Mr. George Waln, COIlClllCllllgl'. The otlicvrs for tht- yt-ar wore
sole-4-tml oarly in the lirst SOIllt'Sl4'I' and wvrv:
l,l'0Nlll9l1l ................... . ................ Carlos V1-ach
VlQ1'-l,I'l'Sltlt'lll ............................... Don Mitt-ln-ll
S1-Greta1'y-'l'rvas11rvr .......... . .............. Ilvh-n Stanton
Librarian ................... ..-- - ....,........ Nathan Colo
'l'up Ifulr- 'l'm-nluu-tl'. lim-vis. Horton. XYootI.
Nw-mul Iron"-Vu-m'l1, Rite-lu-r, Maxwm-ll. Kornu-dy. Ilan-lu-Inman. .l. lil. Smith. Iiurlison, Martin, Bow-
mlitvh, lhultopolis. Sloan. l'lll'lSllllll1'l' Bow-l'
I - . -
Tllirrl l1'r'll'+ Hurts, UllllSll'lIll, Ifnlk, Uolnlv, Mitvln-ll. Htl:-r, Bus:-y, S4-ovill, S1-hiatt:-r. Ili:-ronymons,
Polo. Kiln uh-.
I"nur1l1 lfou'-l'n-alromly, lllll'tl. llzlrriman. l'lllll'l'll. Stanton. I'hillu-y, Rl1'f'lRll'Il.
I :jill lim: XX aln.
541' 'gf-pgw ' ,,l. N Af - '
E F 1i
,- w. ,
f f ., ,-1,
HZ Om' ll undrvd T1,0l'IlHl-.Hl'l'
GI RLS' GLEE CLUB
The Girls' Glee Club organized this year with the following senior officers
l President ...........,.. Helen Spoonamore
Vice-President ................. llrba Cole
Sec. and Treas. ...... , ........ Lucille Mills
There was very little said about thc Glee Club this year
because we worked to a great extent on numbers without
L, piano aeeonipaninient. This took time and explains why we
1 did not have time for more public performances. Vile gave
3 dnl. ., special programs at the Rotary Club, the St. James Methodist
in 5AgQ'Q'ff Church at Danville, and on May 5 We gave a concert in the
5.2"-,12Q,'5, V-'gfftfi Music Hall at the University. On May 4 we journeyed to
i ' Peoria, to compete in the Big Twelve Contest. There were
L- ' . , r I ' V - 1 ' . Y- ' . . Y. ' . . 1
also two soloists entered, xllgllllfl Gill, alto, and Louise
llEI-wiwjiixmllpltwnvr, Dalyrimple, soprano.
Among some of the most difficult numbers sung at the
various concerts there were: "Hospodi Pomiule," "Now Let Every Tongue
Adore Thee," '
Are Telling," HI
The Big Tw
ances that were
'Would God 1 Were a Tender Apple Blossom," "The Heaven's
id ' L Olav Trygvason. U
elve and the concert at the University concluded the perform-
made by the Glee Club for the year 1928-29.
'Pup lfuu'-Boas, Wilson, Mm-Clara, Lennnon, Birw-ly, Hauer, M01-bling, Lyons, Saunders, Gross. Wut-
son. Bowers, Cu
N01-mul lfnu'--'l'0rry, In
ulson, Appl-rson, Ura-nun-r, Fleteher, Mnith, lurrent, Meheath, Mena-013, Lan
hum, Dunn, Youngblood.
Third Raw-Webber, Reberts, M4-Atss, Sudorus, Irotlge, lleimhnugh, l'rnnnn0r, Taylor. Tyrrell, Hurd.
in N. liotwe. M. Rowe.
lfourilz lfovei-Willinluls, Floral, Blnisulell. tiers:-hweml, Slusser. Tranlp. Birks-tt, Gill, Eyinun. Spoon-
mnore-, Mills, l'
it-ree, Breedlove, Lewis, Cord. l"r4-eniun.
Um' Illlmlrwll 'l'1rrnl!f-s .'
BUYS' GLEE CLUB
'l'l111 Boys' GI111- l'l11l1 is 1-o11111os1-cl of 2lll0Ill thirty 1111'111l1111's. 'l'l11-so 111'1
11l1os1'11 by il sysT1'111 of Hll'j'-Olllbl 11111 H1 s
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lVt'l'j' 111o1'11i11g 1l111'i11g' 1'l11ss p111'io1l. but Vl'I'f' s11l1lo111 o11Tsi1l-1
of s1'l1ool ll0llI'S.
l111st full tho Boys' Gll'l' fllllll 1'l1'1't111l TI111 followi11g'
l'1'1-si1l1111t ........... . ......... Alvin Bl'2lj' 1
Yi1'11-l'1'1'si1l1-111 ...... - ...... lglilllll' lg2ll'g!'l'l'
St'1'1'1'l2lI'y ........... , ..... vl'I'll0ll fi00ll2l1'l
'lll'l'ilSlll'l'1' ........... .---NYl'lltlt'll F111111111111
TI111 GI1111 Club 111111111 s1-V1-1'11l 1111p11111'11111'11s This y11111' i111-l111l-
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11111l1'1' lllt' 11l1l1- 11-111l1'1'sl1ip of Max lil'0ll0.
Top l1'o1r---Il'I'1's11 Il11lTv NI'4'lV liI'llll1 Y11'II
. , .. . ,, -, . ll 1. l'1'1-s1i11. XVl'lPSll'l'.
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gf B ' qI'i3 Z
The Orpheus Club organized for people acquiring one thousand points by
the new system established this year. There is an advisory council that consists
of two officers from the band, girls' chorus, boys' chorus, and
i L ' the orchestra. The duties of this council are to amend the club
, constitution and talk over the progress of the club. The mem-
bers of the council are: Ben Maxwell, William Schlatter,
Helen. Spoonamore, Urba Cole, Lucille Mills, Virginia Gill,
Carlos Veach, Bob Little, and Don Mitchell.
The Club got its name, Orpheus, from old Greek myth-
ology. It seems that Orpheus was the god of music and played
a harp. The oiicers of the club are:
President ........... .......... B ob Little
Vice-President ...... - ....... Don Mitchell
Secretary-Treasurer .......... Lucille Mills
BQQCLQQCHQE' There are fourteen charter members of this club. They
are: Bob Little, Dan Christopher, Helen Spoonamore, Urba
Cole, Virginia Gill, Carolyn Harriman, Bill Sloan, Glen Fulk, Ben Maxwell,
James E. Smith, Keith Horton, Bill Schlatter, Ralph Bevis, and Don Mitchell.
These people had the honor and privilege of initiating the eligible members of
the club, who are: Charles Stephens, Harry Newman, Kathryn Leutwiler, Gail-
lard Knappenberger, Alvin Bray, Gerald Boyer, Dorothy Tyrrell, Matt Wilson,
Helen Stanton, Earl Martin, Evelyn Hurd, Dorothy Lewis, James Waite, Mary
Webber, Madeline Cord, Dale Alexander, Roger Coble, Olive McCain, and
Top Huw-Stephens, Krone, Newman, Goodart, Knappenherger, Bray, Martin.
N" I Rfw-Webber Boyer. Lewis Cord Tyrrell, Hurd, McCain. Wilson, Veach.
from r , , , p
Third Row I F Smith Fulk Niavwell Evlnan. Slusser, Harriman. Manton, Cole, Horton? Schlatter.
Fourth Roidlhilitcihell, Sloanf Bevis, Mills, Gill, Spoonamore, Christopher, Rayner, L tt e
l . e.,.
Um' Hundred Twenty-right
eff -- is ,
What l,lI4SSI'0'I1 Cannot .ll11.s1'f' liaise and Que!!!
lt has been said that 11111sic has changed the course of the lives of niany
great 111011. Today, II1llSiC has 001116 to be of great iinportvance ill educational
institutions, all over tl1e country. Urbana High, 11ot to be
outdo11e i11 ally pl1ase of development, l12lS furthered musical
cducation to a l1igl1 degree. There are classes i11 chorus, band,
orchestra, Ellltl lIlllSiC appreciation, wl1icl1 offer the student a
wide cl1oice i11 which to make l1is specialty if he has ally i11-
terest ill lIlllSiC at all. Urbana High has always bee11 noted
for her connnendable perforiiiances in the field of 11111sic. Her
ba11d has received recognition, as l1ave ilel' glee cl11bs a11d or-
chestra. Each of these inusical orga11izatio11s l1as afforded
various groups i11 'fill' Cflllllllllllify llllllly happy hours, 211111
l1ave rendered Illtllly lll0lll0I'?1blt' programs. The Silltl0lltS of
Urbana High Hllfl tl1e citizens of the Cfllllllllllllfj' are proud of
MAX KROXE, llrbana's inusical orgaiiizations tllltl activities, Zllld IJOillf to
1V"""' flltxlll with a sense of Justiiiable pride. However, flltlllglll Ur-
bana's progress ill music has been due i11 a large degree to the earnest efforts of
the students, it would 11ot be fitting to give no credit to the instructors of the
1n11sic departnient. To Miss Birkett, director of the Girls' Chorus Rfllltl to Mr.
VValn, director of the 0l'Cl1PStI'ii, we express our gratitude, ill all that iilltj' have
tl0ll9 for us. To Mr. Krone, wl1o has ll9t'l1 head of the ll1llSlC departinent for the
past two years, we owe Elll inexpressible Eilllfllllli' of gratitude. He has worked 1111-
ceasingly for Urbana High a11d l12lS put her interests always first i11 his llllllll.
"The I'lffy's The Thing"
This adage would appear to tilt? casual observer to be tl1e policy of Urbana
High School. C'ertai11ly, tll'EllllEltl0S has ll90ll all 0llfSfElllClll1g' feature of Urbana
High life. During the past scholastic year, the d1'Ell11?lflCS de- A .
p2'll'flll0lIf of llI'lJHll2l High School has placed before tl1e public V
four fine pl'0tlllCil0l1S, and has aided materially i11 the pro-
tlll0fl0ll of two others. These include UA Prince There VVas,"
"Janice Meredith," "Second Childhood," t'The Poor Nut,"
and one i11 which tl1e dra111atics tl8piII'tll1t-'Ili' aided i11 produc-
Urbana High has bee11 ll0f0ll for the fine ClCHll type of
plays wl1icl1 she has produced, Zllltl for the 111a1111er ill WlliCll
she has produced tl1e111. Often, with a cast wl1icl1 boasts no
till9lli'. yet always working with a vigor dllfl determination
wl1iel1 produces satisfactory iillll worthwhile results. During
the course of training these actors Zllld actresses, real talent AIns.IIIM11LTeN,
has been uncovered, and SOIIN' of Olll' students Illifly go far i11
the dra111atics world.
In draniatics, as i11 every other Urbana High activity, wliile-there Illily be
present no brilliant ability, there is p1'ese11t that basic factor of all HClllGV0lIl8lli1,
tl1e desire to accomplish, willingness to work illld sacrifice to Elftiilll a. noteworthy
'l'o the IJPFSOII wl1o has fostered drainatics i11 our high school, MI'S. Ethel
IIilIllilT0ll, we owe a great, deal of appreciation.
H2 One ll ll l1d1't'fI Twmzty-niim
if-f 1 5
A PRINCE THER1-1 WAS
'11111' 111r1-1--111-1 1117111121 "A 1'1'i111-1- '111l1'1'l' Was" was 11r1-s1-1111-11 11y 1111- 1111-111-
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Vans? liray. sfillllilll. 4'11x. A1l'l1il1I1'. hvl'1I11l'l'. R1I'KilX, 111l'Illilll. Il:111'y1111111-. W1-111-r, 191111111111 H111'1-1
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if f ' GBE! af
Act-ording to tho story, tho Mikado has passod a law making' f'lirting.r a
criminal otleoiiso, the pnnishmvnt for which is dvath. Ko-Ko, a tailor is ap-
pointed Cliivf Execntionvr of Titipn. Ko-Ko has thrfle lovely wards, Yum-
Ynm. Poop-Bo, and Pitti-Sing: Nanki-iP'oo, the son of tho Mikado, who is wan-
dering about the land in tho guise of a strolling' minstrvl, ratlwr than marry
Katisha, tho lady with a boantifnl left hool, niovts Yum-Yum and falls in lovu
with hor. Ko-Ko is in an nnnsnal l?1'0dl0EiIIll'l1t. He must bt-In-ad SOIIIPOIIQ' with-
in a month or lose his own hoad. Nanki-Poo agrt-es to allow Ko-Ko to ext-cute
him in a month, if he may mary Ynm-Yum. Whvn tht- day for Nanki-l'oo's
de-capitation arrives, Ko-Ko is too l6'Iltl1'I'-ll0?iI'Tl'tl to kill him. Whvn 'tho
Mikado finds ont that it was his son, ho thrvatons to havo tho luckless Ko-Ko and
the two witnesses lioilvd in oil. The play onds hoantifnlly, liowvvt-r, for
Katisha falls in lovo with Ko-Ko, thus roliovingg' Nanki-Poo of tho responsibility
ot' nmrrying hor. Nanki-Poo and his hridv rvtnrn, and as the Mikado finds his
son is still alive, he dom-s not punish the trio.
Jainvs Waite, in tho rolo of Ko-Ko, dost-rvvs much praiso. Vornon Goodart,
as tho almoml-oyvd ht-ro, lion Smith, as tho big blnstvring' Mikado, and llou
Mitt-lwli, as the Lord-Ilig'll-lCVo1'ytlling ot' 'Fitipn also mvritod spvvial mvntion.
'Pho rvmaindor of tho oliaractt-rs were as follows: Ynm-Yum, Lonisv Dali-yiiiplt-3
Pt-op-Iio, Lorem- Pit-rccq Pitti-Sing, Louiso Eymang Katisha, Mary Wehherg
Pish 'l'nsh, Harold 'l'enliaoH'. The lioy's and Girl's Gln-0 Ulnhs constitnlod that
Tht- svoiio was laid in the ,Q'2l1'll0l1 of Ko-Ko's home at 'llitipn and tho stagrv
was vt-ry pri-tty, with tho qnaint litlo lmritlgo and tho gay. colorful liang'ingr lxlos-
Mnuh of thc- success is dnv to tho efforts of Mr. Krona and Miss Anna
Mao Birkott, mnsival dirt-rtors, Mrs. Etht-I Hamilton, dramatic coach, and Mr.
Waln, who was in cliargt- of thc orvln-stra.
Um' Ilundrrd Thirty-uw
As a culmination of hours of dramatic training, hours of striving to present
to the townspeople a slice of real life in young America, the fourth hour drama-
tic class presented "Janice Meredith." The background for the play was the
beautifully landscaped lawn lending the ideal touch to the stately colonial home
ot' the Meredith family. "l'was here that Miss Janice kept court with all the
eligible young men of the vicinity, and well did Eugenia Freeman portray the
character of this young maid. A born coquette. girlish, charming, winsome, part
Eugenia, part Janice, the entire audience fell under the spell of her witchery.
'l'hen there was the dashing hero, Gaillord Knappenberger, good-looking. aggres-
sive, a rebel, but in love with Janice which excuses everything, and never did a
hero stage such an exciting sword duel as did Gaillord with the crafty villain,
Dick llotfman. Squire Meredith, the stern, unyielding father, was susceptible to
his daughter's invieglements only, and the part was admirably carried out hy
Dick Hagan. And then there was Philemon.
John Carson was another person well suited to the part given him. As
Squire llennion, the prying, caustic neighbor of the Merc-dith', and father of
1,llllPlll01l, who was engaged in the pursuit of Miss Janice, he was unexcelled.
Uh, yes, Tabby. Miss Tabitha llrinkwater to be exact. She was none other than
our own lrene Ohemke. Tabby was the means of doing all the acts planned by
the naughty Janice. Other famous characters in the play were Bob Harmison,
a superb HiiPl'lll2lll0S0,H Betty Evans, Blaine Barger, Junior Bryant, Claude
Jarret, and last but not least, Sukey, the colored maid, taken by Betty Cooper.
Although the p1'oduction was our first costume play it was a huge success.
'l'he play coached by Mrs. Hamilton was symbolic of her efforts and personality
which have made the success of all our productions. She was ably assisted by
llelen Johnson and Virginia Church.
Vast--llurrl. Veule. llzllllillirll. l"rn-emnn. Buckles. Hn-vis, Fisher. .larrn-tt, llauely. Kuappenbergn-r. Free
man, llaruuisun. llchmkv. Bryant. Ilof'fman. llagan. Evans. Parson. Bray. lh-ek:-r. 1 oops-r, Barge..
Una llllIH1l'l'll 'l'l1irI1f-1u'u ... 1
Q-'5 T 5 Q
Professor Frederick Relyea ................... James Waite
Mrs. Wellsmiller fAuntieD ...................... Paul Vcale
Sylvia Relyea ............................ George Anderson
Philip Stanton ........... 4 ............. Edmund Wyninger
General Henry Burheck ................... William Rayner
Marcella Burbeck ........................ Stanley Henwood
M rs. Vivvert .................................. Alvln Bray
Mrs. Henderson ............................ Marion Cooper
Lucille Norton ............................ Wallace Hagan
Judge Sanderson ................ ............. L eon Becker
Sheriff Johnson- ......................... ---Blame Barger
Deputy Sheriff Stoker ................... Wendell Freeman
The Boy's Stunt Show "Second Childhood" presented on March 22. lt
was an exceedin lv funn comedv dealinff with Professor Rel ea and his mar-
, . y ., 5 y
The wlav o mens like an old time melodrama with the mortgtafre due on the
1 . H D I , , .-
old home, and a wealthy villain Cm the person ot the aged General Burheckj
willing: to marry the heroine, But the heroine has no intention of marrying the
General, for she loves Phil Stanton, her father's assistant. ln their lahoratory,
the Professor and Phil have concocted a triumph in the scientific world, the
elixir of vouth. The f have ex merimented with does and rabbits but thev want
- . il 1- l .I
to try it on a human. They offer to make the General as young as Sylvia for ten
thousand dollars. They leave the Professor and the elixir alone for a few
minutes and when the ' return the bottle is em it ' and there is an infant in the
Tnp Huw-W. Hagan, Venle, Rayner, Ilenwood. Villurs. B. Miles, A. Moore, Becker.
Neemld row-Uooper. Waite. Bray. Hamilton, Anderson, Wyninger, Williams.
Tim-II nm'-H. Smith, S4-hrlher.
. -.' '
I iran s .M
Um' Ilumlred 7'hir1y-thrcr:
THE POOR NUT
John Miller ....... ...... .......... J 1 inior Bryant
Marjorie Blake .... .............. O pal Spicer
Julia Winters ..... ................. J ane Beall
Spike Hoyt ..... .... G aillard Knappenberger
Colonel Small ..... ................ E lmo Cox
Hub Smith ....... .... R obert Harmison
Coach Jackson ..... .......... . P'aul Veale
Wallie Pierce ....... .... W endall Freeman
Professor Deming .... ....... D ick Hagan
Doc Spurney ......... ........ D on Smith
A Freshman ...... .... H erbert Hershey
Reggie ........ --- ...... Dorothy Zink
Betty ........... ....... . -- ..... Helen Clark
Helen ...........,.......... - ............. Helen Conaway
"The Poor Nut," this year 's Senior play, is a college play centering around
the person of John Miller, a student with an inferiority complex. John, so the
story runs, sees a picture of Julia Winters, winner of the beauty contest at the
University of Wisconsin, and greatly admires her. He writes her letters in
which he portrays himself as a dashing hero as well as a big man about college.
He is, according to his letters, a member of the Psi Sigma fraternity and quite
a famous track star. The truth is, that he is only a mediocre track man, and has
quit the squad a week or so before the beginning of the play because he con-
siders himself a failure. And then-Julia arrives on the Ohio State campus
with the rest of the Wisconsin rooters who have come to attend the dual track
meet. She meets John at the bookstore of Colonel Small, where he is employed,
and is quite disappointed as well as disgusted with her discovery. Julia is an
honor student in psychology and is greatly interested in the subject. She feels
that John has an inferiority complex and decides to help him overcome it by
analyzing him. She thinks that he would really be a track star if he only had
more confidence in himself. She contends that his letters show that he wishes
to be a track star and if he were only sure of himself, he would be one. John
must tell her all his thoughts and all the dreams he has ever had. John dis-
tresses her by saying he has dreamed about noodle soup. She even promises
to marry him if he wins the big race, despite the fact that she is engaged to
Spike Hoyt, the Wisconsin track hero. On the day of the meet, the crowds are
gathered about, cheering for their favorites. John's team-mate in the relay
comes in with a lead. John takes the baton and drops it. Of course, he re-
covers the lead in time to win the race for Ohio State. Julia, in the confusion at
the end of the race, believes that Spike won and runs to him, while Marjorie goes
to congratulate John. John becomes the hero of the day and is invited to join
the Psi Sigs, and wins Marjorie.
The play was an unusually clever one, and the lines were uproariously
funny. The staging was excellent, although this was a hard play to stage, espe-
cially the race scene. The whole cast was exceptionally good and the "Poor
Nut" will go down in history as one of Urbana High 's best plays. I
One Hundrfd 7'Mrly-four
The Junior Orph, an annual event staged by the Junior Class to raise
money for the Junior-Senior reception, was presented February 22. The Orph
consisted of sixteen individual stunts, planned and executed by the students.
The production was staged before one of the largest audiences of the season.
The cast was as follows: Bob Harmison's orchestra, the Junior Chorus composed
of Onnolee McDougal, Marietta Thornburgh, Evelyn Schuck, Madeline Cord,
Dorothy Broadstreet, Louise Eyeman, Irene Oehmke, and Catherine Weber pre-
sented a song and dance act, "Coarse Girruls" composed of Bill Rayner, Marian
Cooper, Gordon Evans, Carleton Russell, Burt Greaves, Richard Darrel, and
Edward Langhoff, Romeo and Juliet, by Fern Burton, Musical Moments, by
Vernon Goodart and Chet Logan, The Pierce Sisters, Oretha and Loreneg Dance,
Doris Meneely, Tumblers, Dwayne Wood and Wesley Hurd, Tap Dance, Cletis
Connoy and Marjorie Foorg Dance, Oretha Pierce, and many other entertaining
acts. ,Music was furnished by John Carson, Maxine Smith, and Kathryn Leut-
The whole show was voted a grand success, from the modernistic back-
ground, produced by John Davis, to the dainty boy 's ballet.
The Orph was sponsored by Miss Doyle, Miss Rhodes, and Miss Biederman,
in connection with the committee of Doris Meneely, chairman, Fern Burton, Bill
Rayner, and Chester Logan. The proceeds were used to entertain the Seniors.
THE STYLE SHOW
The last word in sport dresses, school dresses, coats, and evening gowns, as
well as the latest wearing apparel for men, were shown at the Fall Style Show,
sponsored by the Rosemary staff, on October 19. The merchants of Urbana who
aided with the affair were Worthen-Wauchope, Harvey Brothers, Harry A.
Little, Lowenstern and Son, Grimes and Sholem. Urbana High School students
acted as models.
During the evening, a number of features were presented. Bob Harmison
and his orchestra presented a program of popular music. Doris Meneely enter-
tained with an Irish tap-dance, Lorene and Oretha Pierce gave a program of
songs, classical and popular, and a Spanish dance, Nita Jane Lanham and On-
nolee McDougall gave a tango, while Chet Logan and Vernon Goodart sang a
number of popular songs. Burt Greaves and Dick Derrough served as pages.
At ,the Grand Finale, John Davis, editor of the Rosemary, crowned the win-
ners of the popularity contest and presented them with the awards, furnished
by the Worthen-Wauchope store.
On April the nineteenth, the Better Players Association of Chicago brought
to Urbana High a play entitled "New Brooms," composed of an all star cast.
This was a four-act play, of a different type than most of those produced at Ur-
bana High. It had a very evident moral. The story centers around a college
student who thought he knew more than his Dad. Consequently, his father turns
his business over to him, to manage for a year. Tom, the son, after many trials
during the year, learns that just cheerfulness, by itself, without ability, can
never succeed in the business world.
The play was brought here through the efforts of the Art Club, Iota Alpha
Gamma, and credit is due them for their part in its success.
H2 One Hundred Thirty-flue
"His Speech Was Like A Tangled Chaim
Nothing Impaired, But All Disordcredf'
Public speaking is another of the fine arts which Urbana has attempted to
perfect. There are two public speaking classes, with an enrollment of about
fifty. These classes learn first all the essentials of public speaking, and then
they practice them, until they become quite proficient at them.
The classes organize into clubs, presenting programs each Friday in class.
with the presiding officers elected from the class. These club meetings are
formal and from them students learn practical things which will aid them in
Public speaking is a thing of vast importance and benefit to every indi-
vidual, and the boy or girl who goes through high school without enrolling in
some type of public speaking course is neglecting an important phase of his
This year the following people are to represent us at the Big Twelve meet
James Waite ................e........ Interpretive Reading
Richard Hagan--- - --.- Extemporaneous Speaking
Frances Walker -.-.--.---.-- . -...-.--.-. Dramatic Reading
Blaine Barger -..------------ . ...------.--.---- ---- 0 ratory
Our entrants in Big Twelve contests have always placed, and we expect them
to repeat it this year. We know we shall not be disappointed and in the future,
we know the standard of Urbana High shall ever be carried on by the public
"Deba-ting Is An Art" '
The truth of this statement is undeniable. True debating is an art, which
some of the students of Urbana High have attempted to perfect themselves in.
Nor have they fallen short of their goal. Success comes as a result of endeavor.
Besides class and varsity debate teams, a course in debate is oifered, under
the tutelage of Mrs. Hamilton. This course has resulted in the finding of many
able debaters, and the development of many talented ones.
Debate is a thing of value in every phase of life whether it be in a home,
or out in the business world. Logical reasoning and coherent argument is an
asset to any individual.
Urbana High has been successful in debates both in the school and in com-
petition with other schools. Her sportsmanship here is as fair and honorable as
it is in all other phases of Urbana High life. To the faculty advisers for the
class teams and to Miss Lair, Varsity debate coach, we owe an inestimable
amount of gratitude.
Urbana High 's activities grow with her advancement, and hence we look
forward to her progress in debate in the future.
Om' Hundred Thirty-si.:
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Class debate has always been a thing of interest to some of the Urbana High
School students. Each year there are two and sometimes three debates.
The Freshman Team this year was composed of Marie Hogans, Alice Rice,
and Gretchen McGowan, with Betty Thomas, Ruth Mosher and Betty Rowland
as alternates. The Sophomore Team included Floyd Kerr, Eugenia Freemon,
and Margaret Olmstead, with an alernate team of Mary Ritcher, Elizabeth Bils-
borrow, and John Bourgois. U
The Freshman-Sophomore debate was held on November 3, the question
being: "Resolved: that the community chest method of soliciting funds is better
than the individual agency." The Sophomores upheld the affirmative while the
Freshman defended the negative. The Sophomores won, 3 to 0, thus winning the
right to meet the winner of the J unior-Senior debate.
The members of the Senior Team were, Dick Hagan, Sally Murphy, and
Carlos Veach, with Edith Mullis as alternate. The Juniors who made the team
were Luther Mosher, Fern Burton, and Lorene Pierce, with Julius Kimpel as
The debate was held November 8, and the question was: "Resolved: that the
U. S. should adhere to the Monroe Doctrine in all its foreign relations." The
Seniors won 2 to 1, thus gaining the honor of debating the victorious Sophomores.
Class debate is good preparaion for Varsity debating, besides being beneficial
to the individuals themselves. It is a fine thing for Urbana High School and we
hope that it will continue in the future as it has in the past.
Om: Hundred Thflrtu-eight 2
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THE ECHO STAFF
The Eeho staff has
E this year and a great deal of eretlit is tlne
, N thent.
W They have put out the Echo regrularly,
. 3-ig and atteniptetl to hetter the paper in every
way that they eonltl. NVe are sure that the
if 15. students feel that they have done so. The
Q55 N.,4N sf 'ifgf Eeho had a goocl-sized snhseription list t11is
f -'i' iff. year, and was successful financially.
is . i .Hof
t. v - The stati' wishes to express its apprecia-
tion to their adviser, Miss llavartl, who 11as
Ifllifnl' U ,
tare. Also, they wish to
for their eo-o Jeration in t'0ll1ll'1llllllll0' artie
so nnreservetlly given her time for its wel-
thank all stnflents
les and XVl'lltx-ll is.
1 t- l
The Eeho received tlistingrliislietl ratings this year at the 111
Sehool Press Conferenee.
The stat? includes:
inois State 1li,L'h
Editor-in-chief .............. Helene Still Joke Editor ........ ,... H ugh Oakley
Business Manager ....... Cfharles Gallion Exchange Editor ........... Betty Evans
Asst. Business Manager .... Ben Maxwell Asst. Exchange Editor -Catherine Weber
Advertising Manager ........ Ralph Seely Society Editor ............ Dorothy Zink
Asst. Advertising Manager--Billy Knight Asst. Society Editor ...... Irene Oehmke
News Editor ............ . .... Jane Beall Sport Editor ......... ---David Busey
Asst. News Editor ........ Doris Meneely Asst. Sport Editor .... ---Matt Wilson
Head Typist ---------.---. Betty Buckler
Assistants: Bernice Free
man, Vivian Morris
Reporters: Sally Murphy, Helen Johnson, Margaret McCabe
N fron fl Nu lee
Top lfllll'-YV. Still, Seely, Wilson, Bnsey, Knight.
Bt-all, Morris, Xlurpliy, AlI'lll'l'1,Y, Iiuekler, 0:-lilnlie, Zink. I4l'lIflVlll'l'.
Thiral Ifnw-Mt-l'iiln-, Johnson, Wt-her. ll. Still, tiallion, Maxwell. tlakley, Evans.
K i :-
rs v J.
ze' - ' 'it
Um' lluudred 1"m'Iy-one
Q25 -A C ' qH3 r
THE ROSEMARY STAFF
The Rosemary staif this year has
worked hard. lt feels that much credit is
due our editor, John Davis, who so dili-
gently gave his time and eiifort for the
Q29 The staff' expresses its appreciation to
the typists for their aidg to the solicitors
who made our subscription campaign a
succcssg to those not on the stafi', namely
Caroline Riley who helped with the art
work, and Ben Weisiger who assisted with
the adsg and particularly to Miss Rompel,
who has so adequately filled the position of
adviser. The Staff includes:
Editor-in-chief ............... John Davis Athletics ....... .... D an Christopher
Assistant ................. Chester Logan Assistant - ....... ..... H arold Brennen
Business Manager ..... William Schlatter Organizations -- .... Kathryn Leutwiler
Assistant .................. Paul Schriber Photo ......... ............ R alph Bevis
Ad Manager ....... ..... R obert Little Assistant .... ----R0bert Christopher
Assistant ................ William Knight Humor ...... ........ H arry Fisher
Circulation .... - ............. Jane Beall Calendar ...... .... M argaret McCabe
Literary ..... .... M argaret Handschin Art ................ ....... B etty Evans
Assistant ............ Marietta Thornburg Assistant ................ Evelyn Harvey
Typists: Betty Buckler, Bernice Freeman
Class Representatives: Senior, Ernestine Kellerg Junior, Dorothy Tyrrellg Sophomore,
Jean Peabodyg Freshman, Junior Smith
Adviser: Miss Rompel
'l'up Run'-'l'yrrt-ll. B4-vis, Ilandseliin. Fisher. llumpn-l.
Nvrmul lfnu'-I.eutwil1-r, Evans. Heull, Mr-l'ulw, Clark, llnrvey, l'll'1'1'lllllll, Tll1ll'Illblll'LZll, Christopher,
Third lfou'-Keller. Burkler, Davis, Loyran, Svhlntter, S1-lirilwr, Little, Christoplivr, Meneely.
Om' Humirrd Forty-Moo
ffii 1 AAW e x-ig
THE URBAN KNIGHT
FIRST PLACE S'roRY, SENIORS
The tournament field of King Arthur's court was crowded with excited
people, all awaiting the most important event of this most important of tourna-
It was a tradition in the court of King Arthur and in the neighboring
court of Rondell that on every tournament day the youngest knights of each
court were to be engaged in a fierce duel. For fifteen successive tournament
days the same two knights had waged this traditional duel, and for fifteen
successive tournament days the knight from the neighboring court had gone
home victorious while the young knight of King Arthur's court rode humbly off
the field, his gallant head bowed with shame but in his mind a firm resolve
that it would be the last time he should leave the field defeated.
Suddenly, a cheer arose from the crowd and all eyes were eagerly watching
the entrance into the field of the knight from the court of Rondell. He rode
arrogantly onto the battleground and his armor of white painted steel glittered
glaringly in the bright sun as he circled twice around the tournament field on
his prancing white horse. The knight and his horse were both completely
clad in white except for the maroon-colored trimmings on the harness of his
horse and a maroon-colored plume which tossed scornfully from the white hel-
met of the knight.
Riding quietly onto the field came the young knight from King Arthur's
court. In striking contrast to the other knight, this one was clad completely
in black and rode on a shining black horse which was harnessed in orange
leather. With only a wave to the cheering crowds on the side, this young knight
began his final preparations for this dual which he was determined to win, for
he was fighting not only to become victorious over his proud opponent, but
also to win the hand of Lady Rosemary, the fairest maiden in all of King
Silence suddenly fell on the throng because the two knights had ridden
together and crossed lances-The duel was on. It was an exciting, intense, in-
teresting duel with both of the knights evenly matched in their strength
and skill. The White Knight, however, had confidence in himself while the
Knight in Black was filled with a great determination to win. It was impossible
to prophesy the outcome of this tilt. Many times it seemed that the Black
Knight would be defeated, but every time his fierce determination helped him
to rally. Then with one great final drive he rushed down upon the knight in
white and made such a surprising and terrible onslaught that he successfully
defeated his surprised enemy.
Surprised, humbled, defeated, and angry the Knight of Champagne rode
hurriedly off the field and back to his own court, while the Urban Knight, vic-
torious in both love and war, radiantly happy, proud and smiling rode away
followed by the rousing cheers of his faithful followers and friends. Going into
the castle, his eyes fell on his shield which, along with those of the twelve other
Knights of the Round Table, was hanging in the main ha.ll of the castle. Taking
his lance from its sheath, he placed it-behind his shield resolving to place several
more beside it before very long. The Urban Knight 's shield was easily dis-
tinguished from those of the other twelve knights because it hung at the far end
of the castle occupying the place of honor. Emblazoned upon his shield was ai
large "U" which stood for his name, Urban Knight, and Just below this "U"
One Hundred Forty-three
weft ' Yil'l3
were the letters "H" and "S", each one standing for the standards which
Urban Knight so ably fulfilled at all times, Honor and Sportsmanship.
Inspired by his victory and award, and exceedingly happy because of his
recent marriage to Lady Rosemary, the Urban Knight succeeded in placing
another lance and spear behind his shield. Each one of these represented
an important victory over the Knight of Champagne.
Finally, wearied from repeated defeats and very angry the Knight of
Champagne challenged the Urban Knight to a duel in which death was to be
the goal. The Urban Knight accepted the challenge, and the next duel was to
be their final one.
This duel was a grim and exciting one, but the standards of Honor and
Sportsmanship proved victorious once again, and the Knight of Champagne
had been defeated forever. It was not altogether a successful victory for the
Urban Knight, however, for he was fatally wounded.
For several weeks he lay fighting for his life and always by his side was
Lady Rosemary. Rumors of the discovery of a new world called America had
reached the court of King Arthur and the ears of the Urban Knight. He was
exceedingly interested in this new world and longed to get well so that he
might be given the chance to journey in and explore this new country. He
was never given this opportunity, all of his determination and fighting spirit
was not enough to win this last duel for him. While the hero of King Arthur 's
court who was loved and respected by everyone, lay dying he expressed a wish
that since he could not see America that some court in this new country which
stood for his standards-Honor and Sportsmanship-might be named for him
and that Rosemary might be the name of the fairest maiden in this court.
The Urban Knight's wishes were carried out, and as you enter the audi-
torium of the high school of a small city in America the first thing that meets
your eyes is a shield, which is an exact duplicate of the one which belonged to
the Urban Knight. Because two of its standards were the same as those of the
Urban Knight-Honor and Sportsmanship-Urbana High School was chosen
to fulfill the wishes of the worthy Urban Knight. But it was impossible to dis-
tinquish which maiden in Urbana High was the fairest, and so it was decided
that a book which would represent them all should be published, and it should
be called Rosemary.
HELENE STILL '29
Fmsr PLACE EssAY, SENIORS
Have you ever smeared Vick's Vaporub on your chest, around your nose,
and back of your ears? Whetller this practical operation lies within your log of
experiences or not, it is sufficient to say that it is excruciating torment at the
least. It penetrates the skin, stings the flesh, and riles the feelings. With its
Sampsonian strength it does all but brush the teeth, comb the hair, cure hair-
lip, salvage flat feet, and shed water like a chautauqua tent.
Konjola, that remarkable fiuid, whose resuscitative qualities are Widely
Haunted before the public eye, can not produce a more arousing effect than that
created in the mind of a candid person by insincere or naive flattery. It's true
that most people like to have their bouquets while life still exists, but there are
few, unless we count those who for the satisfaction of personal vanity crave it,
that will take to heart fawning praise. That 's one act, one attribute, which can
never be attributed to the cynic. Any one likes to drink from the cup of com-
Om' Hundred Forty-four 2
13 QW 4
625 A e Q
mendation, to receive his need of praise for a work well done, but only after that
indomitable master, the conscience, has given its approval, verifying the record
of accomplishment as laudable. Have you even been tapped on the shoulder
only on turning to look into a face stamped with a Cheshire grin and purring,
"Nize boy, Willie"? It's a lot of dramatic, ironic rot prompted by motives of
playing the game, follow-the-leader, of a distorted sense of popularity, and of
jealousy to the point of sarcasm. It's an insult and an outrage at the hands of
a. hypocrite who knows you have fallen short of your goal and who is unwilling
to credit your efforts. If you have a sensitive nature, it 'll receive a massage
rougher than any Dutch rub you might have had exacted physically upon
Flattery isn't the only combination of verbs, nouns, and adjectives that
gets under the skin. There are those people who are always dropping phrases
politely antagonistic. Cautious ostracism is the only sure means of riddance. A
stony countenance and a glassy eye usually suffice to congeal this type of pimps.
Happiness isn 't gained by smuggling in a coat of salve. Satisfaction is
found in "Well done thus good and faithful servant."
RICHARD IIAGAN '29
Fmsr PLACE POEM, SEN1oRs
I'm up with the cock
It's four by the clock,
The morn is still misty and blue,
I wander away
O'er the fields of gray
To the hill wrapped in morning dew.
I soon reach the top
But to stare and stop
At the beauty before my eyes-
The rose and blue
And violet, too
Make brilliant this mornings sunrise.
I look all around,
I hear scarce a sound
But the cock crow far away.
With a high, shrill note
His swelling throat
Heralds the dawn of day.
By the river 's brink
The flocks all drink,
In the meadow the buttercup sleeps,
The violet, too
With eyes of blue
From out of her hiding place peeps.
H2 One Hundred Forty-five
5s ,5 -lllflis
But now-Ah, hark!
'Tis the meadow lark
That I hear through the morning hush
And .yet once more
When her song is o'er
I list to the note of the thrush.
I love them all-
The birds' clear call,
The flowers that sway in the breeze,
The sunrise at dawn,
The brook that glides on
To the ocean-How wondrous are these!
LUCILE MIIiI.S '29
THE VILLAGE DOCTOR
FIRST PLACE STORY, J UNIORS
The little village of Cottage Grove lay in the silver midnight with its
white roofs a gigantic cluster of moon-flowers. There was no sound except the
rustling of the leaves as they were stirred into motion by the warm night wind.
Just as the moon was setting against the rimming hills the silence was shat-
tered by the sound of a motor-an ancient and decrepit motor. At first the
noise was only audible as a. faint whir against the skyline, like some night-
prowling bumble-bee. Then it grew louder and louder until with a crash
and a bang it drew up on the main street before a small and very dingy brick
building. Soon came a man's voice:
"Well, so long, Doc-What did you say your name was? Oh yes-Doc
Daniels. Good luck. I hope everyone hereabout gets sick, so's you kin cure
'em-that is, everyone but me. I've got an apple orchard." The voice
merged into laughter, then the laughter blended into the sound of the venerable
ilivver laboriously beginning its journey away.
The man who was left on the sidewalk set down his bags and surveyed his
surroundings. On his side of the wide dirt street was a row of brick buildings.
"Davis and Son, Hardware." A feed store-a drug store--"G1'oceries." We
Pay Cash for Eggs." Next door to the dingy building was a store which bore
the sign "Merchandise" On the other side of the dingy building hung a large
and uninviting placard, "Eat," Next came the harness shop, and closely crowd-
ing it, a garage, with the sprawling legend "Ford'i on its grimy front. Across
the street was a square of grass with a band-stand in the center. The man
who was left picked up his bags, then set them down again to search for his
key. He unlocked the door to the dingy building and looked inside. A musty
odor pervaded the placeg he groped for a switch and turned on the light. A
bare hungry room met his eye and looked him down. He swept the corners
with a glance for the rolled-topped desk, the two rockers, and the thread-bare
easy chair. Then he strode past a clinical white closet and into the back room.
A bed, two chairs, and a book-shelf-that was the complete inventory except
for the huge chest of drawers topped by a massive mirror. He walked over to
the glass and surveyed his own image. He saw a tall spare man with a lean,
gaunt face. It was a brown face, lined with thought. His hair was getting grey
over his temples, and his thin lips curled as he saw how blue and clear were
the whites of his eyes. Not even the worry of the last months had ruined his
Om' Hundred Forty-si.r
constitution. He scorned himself for it. Only the dull shadows beneath his
grey eyes betrayed him. He walked to the window and threw it open prepara-
tory to going to bed. Just as well get used to being buried alive.
The little village tolerated, but did not accept him. He was too different.
Their Ubucolic pastimesl' and rural narrow-mindedness went against his grain.
He was with them, but not of them. Gradually, however, as weeks blended into
months and he was still with them, taciturn and self-sufficient, he became a fix-
ture in the village, a sort of oddity, and yet, well liked by the minister and
such, so that he must have been not too bad. When Mis' Walker set her bonnet
for him, the elderly bachelors of the village watched with a gleeful anticipation
of "doings" She used to ask him to her regular Sunday dinner, along with
Mr. Wycoff, the druggist, and old man MacKenzie. Sometimes he would come,
and sometimes he wouldn't. Usually, he wouldn't. At last through his very
indifference the invitations became less urgent, and at last stopped coming al-
together. The village settled down in disappointment.
He had been there for two years when the war broke out in Europe. From
that time he took four papers, Omaha, Clarinda, New York, and the local Cur-
rent Press. He became suddenly older, and he seemed very tired. His wholc
form seemed quivering with nerves except for his white, long, delicate sur-
geon's hands that were as steady as Bill Stafford 's, the local butcher 's. The
men outside the store labeled "Groceries, We pay cash for Eggs", asked him one
day why it was that the war was so all-important to him, for it was self evi-
dent. what it was had put him on edge. He had answered in a low strange tone
that was not like him, "Boys, this country is next. When it comes I don't
know what I'll do." His voice trailed away into a gasp. His tones had an
unaccustomed accent. He had lost the little edge in his pronunciation since he
had been so long among them, but now it was coming back. The minister said
it was English.
Then it came. War was declared, and with it came the far-away look in
the doctor 's eyes.
"Why don 't you enlist?" asked the old men who were left outside the store,
sitting lonely on the deserted cracker-boxes.
f'They won 't have me." The doctor answered them often these days.
'tWon't have you?"
For answer the doctor brushed back his hair and showed in the side of
his head a glistening plate, as large as a silver dollar. "Besides," he added,
"I am an alien."
The old men who were sitting on, the cracker boxes resolved to talk it
over with the minister.
And so the war was drawing to a close. In the last year of conflict came
the worst battle of all, the war against the flu. The doctor fought like a man
who is saved from madness only by a welcomed relief from idleness. Over a
large area he was the only doctor, and outside that area the other practicing
physicians would come to him as their recognized leader, for advice. The
leading experts in the territory surrounding Omaha were to meet there to hold
a council of war against the enemy. The doctor did not go and when he was
wired for he sent back this message: "You don 't need my help. I won't have
yours." The council shrugged its shoulders in unison and resumed its work.
About him, sometimes the other doctors would get the malady and he
would annex their territory. Only the doctor himself would never get ill. One
day the old men asked him if he wasn't afraid he would get it, in his hourly
associations with it.
e g .Z
One Hundred Forty-seven
"I don't get it, or anything else," said the doctor, and the village rung
with the news that he took drugs.
The men came back, and the war was over. 'The haunted look did not
vanish, however, from the doctor 's eyes. He was getting old, and he was very
He is older, now, as he still, ten years later, makes his rounds. He is no
longer gaunt and straight, but is shrivvled, with great bags of white under his
sunken eyes. He is alive, and buried. Dead, but not yet interred. And he is
the eternal and everlasting mystery of Cottage Grove, which knows no more than
this, and may never know more.
HEIAEN STANTON '30
Fmsr PLACE POEM, J UNIORS
Winding through the forest green,
A well worn country road is seen,
Yet nothing of this road betrays
The story of its yesterdays.
It led at first to a watering hole,
Along which path the panther stole,
Or elk and deer with silent tread,
Followed fast to where it led.
Then came the white man with his load,
Who widened it into a road,
And where two tracks showed very clear
The path of our first pioneer.
When traffic grew to some extent
Many a willing hand was lent
To fell the trees on either side
To make this road then doubly wide.
After many a year of toil had passed
The road was finished and paved at last.
And thus we follow in our year
The path once laid out by the deer.
No bridges were there in that day
To ease the traveller on his vwy,
Forded streams were what was found,
By pioneers then westward bound.
Great bridges now the rivers span,
As monuments to the work of man.
Yet let us think as on we go,
Of days ere ways were fashioned so.
BEN WEISIGER '30
Om' Hundred Forty-right
?iE r a - dig
ESSAY ON A HORSE
FIRST PLACE ESSAY, JUNIORS
My teacher told me to write an essay on a horse. As horses are not used
extensively now and I have no farmer uncle, who lives on a farm with horses,
to borrow one from, I'll have to be content writin' my essay a-settin' on our
front porch an' I guess my teacher will have to be contented also. I never did
write an essay on a horse but I set on a chair lots of times and wrote essays.
Wonder what the difference is? Mabbe I could write perched upon an ol'
l1orse's back. But supposin' he'd start galloping kind of sudden like. My
writin' would look like that shorthand stuff which my Pa 's secretary writes
when Pa gets sorta riled up at his client er sumthin' like that.
Now if my teacher had asked me to write an essay in an automobile, i
could 've done it. Pa 's got a dandy car, Pa has. It 's a Buick and Boy! How
that ol' car'll go when you pull out a little thing-a-ma-jig, and wiggle the
what-cha-ma-callit and step on the do-funny. Why we even beat a Cadillac an'
a Pierce Arrow an' a-an' a-Oh yes, I 'member now. We beat a new Ford.
Honest we did. Ma sez I mustn 't 'zagerate so I'm bein' awful careful not to
zagerate in my essay on a horse Cwhich is bein' written on the front porch
'cause I ain 't got no uncle on a farm with horses on it so's I can borrow one
from him.j An' when we passed up 'at ol' new Ford, Pa, he sez "Eureka,"
Guess he thought it was Ma's vacumn tis that spelled rightij cleaner, it was
makin' such a noise. An' then somethin' goes Pop! An Ma, she gets all rat-
tled an' sez, "Good gracious Charlie, what was that?" An' then Pa, he sez
"l 've blown out a tire," an' sompthin' else which I got my mouth washed out
with soap for tellin' Susie, the little girl what lives next door to me and has
the dandiest sandpile. We play in Susie's sand pile and have the most fun.
Then sompthin' goes wrong an' I sorta lose my temper like, an' throw a hand-
ful of sand at Susie and some of it gits in her eyes. An' bein' only a girl, of
course, she begins to squall an' she jest cries and cries 'till her Ma comes out
an' sez, "Susie, darlin', what wrong with my precious pet?" An' ol' Susie,
bein' only a woman, goes an' squeals. Then I get paddled. My Pa sez a woman
ain't. got sense enough to keep her mouth shut. I wonder why? I asked Pa
one day why a woman didn 't have sense enough to keep her mouth shut and hc
says, "God only knows, Son." I've been prayin' ever since that God'd let me
in on the secret but he ain 't peeped yet.'
But ya know, honestly, women are queer things. Take my Ma for in-
stance-not that she ain 't a swell one when it comes to givin' a kid bread and
jelly an' choklat cake-but sl1e's queer jest the same. She's always a-goin'
around' the house a-kissin' me but one night when she walked in the parlor
all at once an' found Sis a-kissin' Sammy Jones, sl1e sure did get sorta sar-
kastic like and kinder mad too. I don 't know why she got so riled but I sorta
speckt she felt sorry for Sammy. I did. I wouldn't want Margaret Cats my
Sis, you knowj a-plantin' her ol' painted lips on my mug. Don 't speckt Sammy
did, either-but you know these women-always so luvin'.
You know, my Ma told me ya had to love folks to go to Heaven. If ya
gotta go round a-kissin' ol' silly girls jest to get to Heaven, I'll take my
chances bein' consumed in flame, like Mr. Hopkins, our preacher always a
sayin'. Wonder what it feels like to be ashes? Guess I'll not never love no
one so I'll find out. Ya can 't have much fun in Heaven 'cause ya hafta play
a harp an' musci lessons are awful. I arnagin' ef ya hafta play a harp up there,
2 One Hundred Forty-nine
52.5- K 5-Entlllll
Heaven instead of bein' a Eternal Bliss would be an Eternal Blister 'specially
on your harp fingers. But it would be kinda fun to have wings, wouldnlt 1t'I
Ya could go a floatin' 'round in the air and park up on top of some fella s ary-
plane. Gosh-mabbe I'd better fall in love.
IIELEN JOHNSON '30
THE FIRST MIRACLE
FIRST PLACE STORY, SoPHoMoREs
He was a little, thin dog, wandering about the littered streets of a small vil-
lage many miles east of Bethlehem. He was hungry and homeless, and one of
his legs was bruised badly by a stone thrown by a cruel boy. He limped pain-
fully on three legs as he searched for a bit of food among the heaps of refuse
which tl1e other dogs had pawed over.
His long ears, once silky and beautiful, were now ragged and matted with
burrs, as was the rest of his rough coat. His one redeeming feature was his
larage, brown sorrowful eyes. After a while he crept into an alley and lay down,
weary and sore and lonesome. He shut his sad eyes and slept.
When he awoke it was 11ight, but a strange and beautiful star shedding its
light over the country from its position in the west. It stood still in the sky
over the town of Bethlehem, but the little dog did not know about Bethlehem.
He looked at the bright star, however, and felt an impulse to go towards
it. Scrambling to his feet he dragged his lame leg behind him as he started to-
ward the light in the sky. On and on he went through the dark and the dust.
He thought he could go no farther and was about to lie down to rest when he
saw three richly dressed men refreshing themselves at a roadside well. They
were evidently on a journey, as they were dusty and travel-worn, and their
camels, laden as if for a long trip, seemed tired.
The little puppy kept in the shadows made by the camels, as he feared
strange men. When they had finished drinking the men straightened up, then
one spread a sort of blanket on the ground. The other two sat down with him
on this blanket to rest before resuming their journey.
One of the men spoke: "Far have I traveled, for there has been proclaimed
the birth of a Savior tonight and the star has led me here."
"I, too, have followed tl1e strange star," spoke another of the three. "Gifts
I bear for him, for he is to be king and I would gain his friendship."
"I have waited long for the birth of the King, that I might worship him,"
said the third, "and tonight the star tells us it has come to pass."
The little dog, seeing that the men were not likely to take any notice of
him, limped to the spring and lapped his fill of water. It seemed to him that
the men must be going to the place where the star was, for they kept pointing
to it and nodding their heads as they talked.
ln his puppy brain he reasoned that, if he followed them, he would surely
get there, too. But he was so tired, and his leg hurt so badly that he longed
for rest. From one of the paniers on a kneeling camel 's back came a new smell,
a pleasant smell, and the little dog investigated, keeping well in the shade of
the huge beasts, who paid no attention to him. Finding it easy to clamber into
the open basket, he turned around twice and snuggled down for a much needed
Shortly the man who had first spoken rose, saying, "It is late and we have
far to travel yet to reach yon star. Let us be on our way. May we not travel
A- iarwggg 4
One Hundred Fifty
515 1 e - sig
together, since chance has brought us to this place at tl1e same time and we all
have the same destination?"
Folding their blankets and mounting the patient camels, they were soon
on their way once more, never dreaming that the panier containing frankin-
cense was now a nest for a dusty little dog.
At length the little caravan reached Bethlehem and the stable, outside of
which the three conversed for a time in whispers, wondering whether they
should enter at once with their gifts. When the camel had stopped, the little
dog awoke, and when the clumsy camel knelt for his rider to dismount the
stowaway also slipped out of his fragrant hiding place.
How that star had grown while he slept! It was so big and bright and
near that it almost frightened tl1e puppy to look at it. And yet it fascinated
him strangely. He was aroused from his star-gazing by the tread of feet, and
looked about to see the three men entering the door of the stable over which
the star hung. Through the open door he saw them walk hesitatingly toward a
manger and lay their gifts down before a smiling baby in the arms of a happy
mother. The proud father stood near by.
The little dog crept into the stable and stole quietly up behind the manger
in which the babe lay. He felt very weary, but happy and not full of fear,
somehow. One of the baby 's little hands happened to fall on the tired puppy 's
His troubles seemed ended, his weariness vanished, and his wounded leg
pained him no more. He stood up, -stretched himself, and trotted out into the
bright night. He did not know that he had played an important part in the
first miracle performed by our Savior. HELEN RUSSELL '31
ARE TEACHERS HUMAN?
FIRST PLACE ESSAY, SoPHoMoREs
My first day in school I was very certain that teachers were anything but
human. As I sat at my tiny desk, awe-stricken, dumb, and feeling very in-
significant, I gazed up at the teacher towering above me and resolved that if
this was school I was going to quit just as soon as possible. It seemed incred-
ible that this creature was of the human race. Her function seemed to be
that of a combination jailer and task-mistress-to keep us from playing out-of-
doors and to make us do things which were not the least bit interesting. It
seemed that she took a keen satisfaction in bossing us around, speaking rather
sharply to us on account of nothing at all, and looking daggers at us much
oftener than was necessary. Truly she could not be human. She undoubtedly
had her origin in the Lower Regions.
As I passed from grade to grade my opinion did not change rapidly, al-
though I did understand a little more of the purpose which lay behind school.
I did not abjectly fear my teachers as I had in the first grade, but I cannot truth-
fully say that I liked many of them very much.
The big change came in Thornburn when we first had more than one teacher
in the same year. Up to this time I suppose we just sort of accepted whatever
teacher fate thrust upon us, but now we could compare them, talk about them,
see why we liked some of them better than others.
It was at this stage of my school life that I had my first real Hcasel' on a
teacher. What a marvel she was! What beautiful hair and eyes! And her
voice was divine! I used to invent excuses to call l1er over the phone just for the
Q2 One Hundred Fifty-one
exquisite pleasure of listening to her voice. How I hung around her room after
school and hoped that some day I might walk home with her. But it was not
to be, as a relative always called for her in his car and carried her away from
my adoring gaze. How I used to walk blocks out of my way just to pass her
home, always hoping that I might catch just one glimpse of her.
I spent hours inventing thrilling situations in which I rescued her from
death or misfortune. I suppose I hoped that if something like this would hap-
pen she would notice me and realize that I was an individual, not merely an
ordinary pupil but one who really appreciated her.
Probably most school children show these symptoms at some time or
other. Many recover their sanity quickly, while some of us seem to be chronic
sufferers. Nothing has ever cured me, I know.
Blind and unreasoning worship of some one teacher is likely to be suc-
ceeded by a more logical and intelligent opinion. In this stage, the pupil begins
to appreciate for the first time that teachers are neither devils nor angels, but
are very human. With the appreciation of this fact comes a growing wonder
that teachers are able to carry on their work at all.
When you think of it, it must be a pretty discouraging job to go over
the same lesson hour after hour, day after day, month after month, year after
year. It would be bad enough if all of us pupils were eager to learn or even
mildly interested in the subject. But when we are either absolutely indifferent
or apparently determined not to learn, the task is even harder. It seems to
indicate a degree of patience that is more than human.
I often wonder why a teacher does not go insane when students come to
class day after day without their lessons and still expect their teacher to be
kind and patient with them. I do not believe many of your mothers would be
as patient with you about your duties at home as your teachers are with your
Surely teachers are human, very human, if they were not, they could not
understand us, could not work with us, could not play with us in our athletics
and dramatics and social life, could not feel sorry for us when things go wrong,
could not thrill with pleasure at our successes.
Yes, a real teacher, worthy of the name and the job, is a human being, and
is worthy of our highest respect. HELEN RUSSELIA '31
On that woodland hill-side younder
There stands an evergreen tree,
With the oak, ash, and maple
As far as the eye can see.
This evergreen tree so lonely
Unnoticed when summer is here,
Stands out in rarest beauty
When all the rest is drear.
We can use this tree for a symbol
Of life, everlasting with God,
And view it with reverent interest
When the woodland path we trod.
DoEo'rHY JOHNSON ,31
One Hundred Fifty-two
A ROMANCE FROM LIFE
About twenty-tive miles north of Urbana a modern brick country school-
house is erected on a spot where fifty years ago a small wooden one stood. In
those days people turned to the fireside or the schoolhouse for entertainment,
and chief among their delights was the Literary Society meetings. During the
winter months the people in a country district would meet every two weeks
and hold debates and give speeches and poems of high literary caliber.
Sarah Ann Cooper gazed at herself in the dark mirror on the wall. Her
dress would be the finest a.t the literary meeting. Twenty yards, not counting
trimmings, with leg-o'-mutton sleeves too! She gave her curls a twitch. She
was glad her father had finally permitted her to go to the meeting, even if he
did think sixteen was too young. That wasn't young! Zinah was only seven-
teen, and wasn't she engaged to Joe Pierce?
"Sarah, I wish I had the nerve to wear leg-o'-mutton sleeves like you,'7
commented her sister as she came into the room. "But, anyhow Joe don 't like
'em. Say, there 's going to be a new fellow at the meet tonight. He 's gonna'
make a speech. Did you know that 'V'
"Yes, Elsie told me. He 's from Kentucky. He works for Mr. Barnesf'
Maybe you'll be making a match-"her sister stopped short. "What on
earth did you do to your face? Why Sarah Ann Cooper, I do believe you've put
flour on! You id better not let papa see it."
"Oh, well, I guess it don 't hurt. Elsie uses it, and she wets red wall-paper
and rubs it on her cheeks too."
"She does! Well, ever since she visited Champaign that time-"
"You girls better hurry. Joe's comin' down the road now," said their
father as he appeared in the doorway.
Mary put on her veil before passing her father. "Don't let me hear tell of
any hifalutin' fiirtin' or you wont go any more," he admonished.
"No, papa," she said, but she was glad he wasn't going to be there. She
wondered if she would have to make a speech. She thought the drive to the
Maywood Center School had never seemed so long, but they soon picked up
Elsie and her mother, the Sims boys and their sister. t
Elsie and Sarah, feeling very conscious of her new dress, found chairs in the
crowded room. In front of them Sarah saw a red-haired man of about thirty.
"There he is,,' Elsie whispered, "the one with red hair. They say he's aw-
ful swell and don't like girls much. I think he's handsome."
Sarah liked his looks. She wondered about him all during the debate on
"VVhich is better: city life or country life?f' Finally the chairman announced
that the next speaker would be Jim Gallagher a "new member from Ken-
tucky." Why he was not a bit emba-rrassed she thought. He must be used
"Folks," the speaker began, "I was asked to write a paper on 'The
Modern Girl'. Here 'as what I said: 'The morals of the Modern Girl are awful.
There are some of them who stand primping for an hour before a glass afore
goin' someplace. That ain't right! Some even put flour on their faces. And
some put red stuff on their cheeks. And then they frizz and curl their hair
'till you wonder what the world is comin' to. That ain't all. The dresses they
wear are a sin and a shame! I suppose you-all have seen some of them 1eg-o'-
mutton sleeves. They speak for theirselves. I think something ought to be
done about the Modern Girl. " Amid applause he sat down.
Q2 One Hundred Fifty-three
ff I ia
Sarah felt too stunned and angry to hear the chairman call on her. Elsie
pinched her, "They want you to speak now," she whispered.
Sarah started to refuse, and then she remembered a poem she had read.
She was glad that she had the habit of memorizing poetry. The poem was
about a man who thought he was smart because he had red hair and big feet.
She would get even with this smart-aleck from Kentucky.
As she spoke, all her nervousness left her and seemed to fall upon the
object of her ridicule. His cheeks grew red, but not by artificial means, and
he seemed to shrink in size as he felt the amused glances of the audience. Sarah
cast a withering eye upon him as she finished:
"And that is the end of the tale
Of the man with big feet. and red hair.
The moral is that affliction or trouble
Will always come in a pair."
"Sarah, you sure brought down the house tonight, when you gave that
poem," Zinah said as they crawled into bed. "I never could have done it. I
saw some of the boys takin' notice of you in that new dress, too. And it was so
funny, after what the new fellow had just read. Me and Joe nearly died
laughin'. The poor fellow looked like he wanted to have a hole open and
swallow him. Why don 't you answer? You ain't asleep. Are you?"
"No-oo, I was just wondering, Zinah. Do you suppose papa would let me
have company?" Sarah asked doubtfully.
"Why, yes, I suppose so, if he liked the fellow. Who was askin' you? That
young Kelly boy?"
But Sarah, thinking of something that had happened just as she put on
her wraps, was too busy to answer. She had felt a hand on her arm and
looked up into the gray eyes of Jim Gallagher. ,
"I just didn't want you-all to take that paper I wrote too hard," he had
said haltingly. "You see, I'd never seen you then, and I wasn't talkin' about
you, and ,well-I didn 't mean it. I'm right sorry."
"Oh, that 's all right," Sarah had answered, and she gave him her hand.
"Do you-could I come and see you sometime?" he said. Then, Sarah
had not had any doubts about yes being the right answer, but now, when she
thought of her father, she wondered.
During the next few months, Sarah had her doubts changed to reality. The
first time Jim came to see her, there was a crowd, and her husband had accepted
him. But, as his visits grew more regular, the old man developed a dislike to
the fellow. It was his opinion that any one who came from Kentucky could
not amount to a "hill of beans", Finally he told Sarah that Jim must not
call any more.
As for Sarah, she was iiattered by J im 's attention. Most men of thirty did
not go to see a sixteen-year-old girl. After her father forbade him to come to
the house, she began to miss him more than she had thought she could miss
"Will Jim be at the box-social tonight?" inquired Zinah, as she, Joe and
Sarah started to the school one night.
'I don 't know," was Sarah's answer, but she knew he would be. He was
waiting at the door, and they ate their lunch together. Neither was conscious
of the frequent glances in their direction.
With some misgivings Sarah allowed Jim to take her home in his buggy.
Her father met her at the door in a rage, saying that she should never see
One Hundred Fifty-four
gf: - EQQH3
the "worthless Kentucky scalawagw again, and that she would not be allowed
out of his sight. After that she and Jim communicated through Joe, but they
did not see each other.
Perhaps it was accident that Sarah went to help Mrs. Fuller, the same day
that Jim went to help Mr. Fuller butcher. Sarah herself was not sure. But
she knew it was not accident that her eyes were shining like stars when she
went home that evening. lf her father noticed, he made no mention of it,
but told her to hurry if she expected him to take her to the Literary meet that
night. She hoped that no one could read her thoughts hut of course Joe knew
what she intended to do.
When he father discovered that Jim was not among the crowd, he paid
scant attention to her. She took a seat near the back, and when Joe tapped her
on the shoulder, she smiled at him, and slipped out. Later, she only vaguely
remembered how she reached the hill north of the school, where Jim was waiting
with two horses. -
As they rode Sarah continually visualized her father ls wrath, and the pros-
pect spurred her on. At midnight they reached the home of one of Jim's
friends. The next day they arrived in Danville, where they were married.
For many years their lives were little marked by romance, but their
elopement furnished topic for gossips at many succeeding literary meeting at the
Maywood Center School.
Was it Fate that caused the last ripple which marred the smooth course of
their lives? For twenty years Sarah kept her sister informed of their happiness,
and then, one day a letter came which read: t'Zinah, My heart is broken. Mary
has eloped with a useless traveling salesman. To think after all her father and I
have done for her that she should do a thing like that! I can write no more
MARGARE'r MCCABE '29
THE LAST TRIBES .
Abdul-Mejid had grown old with his tribe. He had seen it develop, it fact
had been the motivating power in its development, from a tiny clan to its
present state of independence. He had watched other and less wisely guided
tribes fall in battle, and the remnants merge with his own Kamirs, or with the
no less sturdy Abbas from across the hills. And now only these two powerful
tribes remained-remained to watch each other stealthily, like two fighting cocks
with necks bent each waiting for the other 's first movement. While Abdul-Mejid
boasted of wealth in grain and caravans and an unconquerable army of young
wariors, Abdul-Aziz, his kinsman and chieftain of the Abbas, pointed with
pride to vast herds of grazing cattle and spoke of a force of plainsmen calling
them invincible. And Abdul-Aziz, like his cousin, was a man whose youth was
long since past and his years numbered. Each had spent his life in hating the
other, hating his people, hating his children, and their children.
Now Adul-Mejid had a young son, very tall, and like his father, very brave
and handsome. More than that, he was the champion story teller of the tribe.
How eagerly did the young people listen to his tales at night as they gathered
around the campfire! And most of all they loved to hear him tell of how old
Marba, the witch woman, had been singled out to bear the spirit message of the
tribe. Then, to prove his wild imaginings, old Marba herself would totter into
the circle of firelight and shriek her prophesies of a time when the Abbas
would serve the Kamirs as slaves-would sweep the sand from their doors and
One Hundred Fijtyvjhfe
Q:-5 s AAXIHB
cary the water jugs on the march. And she would raise a grimy fist--the first
that had been bound, as punishment, until the nails grew out from the back of
her hand-and shake it toward the distant hills the while she called down
the curses of Allah upon Abba heads.
One day there came a message to Abdul-Mejid from his cousin Aziz, asking
conference. Would the most noble sultan, Mejid, cross the hills to a certain
point which was ha.lf the distance separating the tribes? Filled with curiosity
not unmixed with suspicion, Adul-Mejid went. He was decked in all his bril-
liant robes-robes for which he had paid the traders of Wallachia many fine
ponies and jewels of unknown origin. He sat on a white camel which was
led by little black boys and was followed by a detail of his unconquerable war-
riors. So in state did the old sultan of the Kamirs cross the plains.
The meeting of the aged chieftains was brief. "Peace be unto thee," quoth
Abdul-Mejid and "Allah profit thee," replied Abdul-Aziz. So they smoked
their long pipes, and the chief of the Abbas announced the purpose of the
"Abdul-Mejid, most noble, hear me," he said. "Thou art old and I-I
am not younger than thou. Thou hast prospered-I also. Why do we keep this
hatred in our hearts? ,Let us bury it and live at peace in the evening of our
lives. Nay, hear me. Thy boast is that thine own army is unconquerable. I
have prattled of my invincible warriors. What would happen were these two
armies to meet? With these armies might not we crush back the onrush of
the hated Gentiles?" He ceased speaking. Abdul-Mejid arose from his mat.
His old eyes gleamed with rage.
"Woman," he scorned. "I have thought to possess a fearless foe worthy of
my steel, and I discover a cringing coward-a dog of a Christian. Never shall
there be peace between Abdul-Mejid and thou."
After the night of this meeting Achmed's firelight tales to the youth of his
own age were always of a pair of bright eyes peering through the bushes-how
he found them to belong to a slim dark Abba girl whose black tresses were firmly
caught in the brush-how when she discovered his presence she flashed a bright
dagger, severed the gleaming locks of hair and fled like a frightened rabbit.
And as he told this tale his dark eyes glowed in the dancing light. For Achmed
knew that she was Yvite, daughter of Abdul-Aziz, his fatheris enemy.
So when Achmed brought to the camp as his prisoner and bride Yvite.
daughter of Abdul-Aziz, the Kamir women wept aloud, and their men whetted
their swords in earnest. For did not the stealing of the most beautiful woman
of the Abba tribe warrant glorious warfare?
And so at length were met the unconquerable army and the invincible army.
All day they fought while the War God laughed through his flaming teeth and
beckoned on the ranks, one after one. And at evening the blood-red setting sun
saw a scarlet battle field strewn with the bodies of countless warriors, while out
of the midst of these arose the God of War, clothed in scarlet with a mouth
of flame, to announce his victory.
They met-did Abdul-Mejid and Abdul-Aziz in the center of the field.
"Peace be unto thee, Abdul-Aziz. Your warriors were invincible," quoth
the Kamir chieftain, and "Allah prosper thee, Mejid. Your army was un-
conquerable," replied his cousin. Their cheeks touched in friendly greeting.
So perished the hatred between the Abbas and the Kamirs-but with it
perished the tribes.
MARGERY WIISON '29
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if' s A
fll'I'tl'llll0 Rvllllllilll won the
populzlrity contest in tho Junior
Ulass. "'l'1'114liv" is il striking'
lll'llll0liK' with clark vyos
wavy lmir. She is a talented
zwtrn-ss, :mal has 21 l'llilI'llllllg' por-
sonzllity wllicll has won llOI'
nmny frivmls tlirougliout tho
Ile-lon I3l'0Plll0Y0, Wlllll0l' of
the popularity contost in the
Sl'lll0l' Class, is El potitv blonde
with lnluo eyes and has an wry
plousiug disposition. S110 has
boon active in various clubs and
in grirls' cllorus work. Many of
us lmvv comm- to know and low
this quiet little- girl.
Our Ilumlrml l"ifI,u-:zinc
Juanita Cox, chosen as the
most popular girl in the Fresh-
man Class, is a winsome girl
with dark brown hair and
beautiful brown eyes. She
has made a great many friends
during her one year at Urbana
Om' Iimltlrrd Nifty
Nita .lane Lanham was elected
the most popular girl in the
Sophomore Class. Nita is a
very small, clark-eyed brunette
and quite a. dancer. She has
been very active in school and
presents her exquisite dancing
in practically every entertain-
ZPTT HHN' ' .QASTEE V .1-
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School Sta1'TED ToIJ21y 211111 i just
11111-iIJE11 I Si111P1y lllllsf Have 21
Di21Ry, I 111112111 that I t11i11kiT is Such
5111 AsS1't to 21 Girl 111 have 11uE, you
kNOVV i 11111A11 11211 I reALLy 11O so I
11111. Mr. Rice-HE's the p1'i11ciPAL,
you KNOW 211111 He 111211112 il sp120CH iN
21sS11111BLy I 11192111 11E 111111 2111 TH1'
f211'lI11'1'y-T1121t's 11111 TEAc11P1's to
st21NI1 up H1111 LEt 2111 t11eKi11s give
11111111 11111 11011131111 0.
1 WAS so E1CT112i11Yf1l1'11IJE11 1o1121yY
I 1111-A11 NYE 112111 HSSPIIIBIJAY 211111
MAXkRo11o--111-'s 11111 Musi1'AL 111-
1'E11To1'-1u'1'ILE11 11is IVIIISIPIUP 211111
112111 t1lE1121N11 Grind oITT soME-
Thing 21111, 1111111 HE INTR1O11111'1111 1111-
TWO IYITHPIIS. I Mean JULius and
HIS I11'O'l'111'r sOL. 211111 Julius P121Ye11
1111- I'I2111o 211117 the V1O1i11. That is
p121YE11 11111 VioLi11 211111 Julius P121j'0f1
ThE PIJXIIO 21111, he YIOLi11. Th21t is
SOL PL21YED the Violin 211111 JULius
p121ye11 t11E p1ANo. JXIIID 1 was so A11-
SOL-ute-ly OAgPsiz911 beOA1Is11 RE21I1y
IIIEVCI' 1102119 sucH W1JI1110I'f11I IIIIISIC1
111 ALI my Ilfe, I 11111a11 I NEVER 11iD.
SGPICIII. SGVQAIIIIIH FRI1121y.
A MAG-11i1ice11T EcHo Cf211l117HIl2'N is
ON H1111 Do1'Is ME111111111' 31111 ONOIEQ
M1fIJo1ID211l 11211101111 IN AssEMI31y 211111
wEgOt free EC11o's. We 1'1'21LLY 11i11.
W9111111sDAY S. I2
MIsTER OLIN b1'owI1ER was AT
S1'11ooI toI7AY. I111EA11 MISS 1121v211'11
--111211 'SONE oF 11111 ENG1is11
TE211-11111'S-2i11TRo11ucEI7 11iM 211111 he
g'Ave A sP11EcI-1 21I3O1I'l' su1'P-
OI1Ti11g3 the E1111O1 211111 I JuSt wont
st1'21ig'11T 21N11 11ouGHT 2111 E1'11o. I
111eA11 I posiT1VE1y 11111.
1fEE1 so PATrioTic 111211 i HAV11 to
kEEp TApPi11G My FEET 2111 11111
fiMe b111"A11s11 I 11111A11 I F1-1111 1ikE
111211. That is Major S11t11121'L21N17
SPOKQ tO IIS 1111 PAT1'io'1IS111.
AVEIJIIQ-'Sllifly SE11. 11112 151. -IO1111
1J21Vis, I113I',S 1111- EIJytoR of T111-
ROSEIIIHFAY said he XVHS GOi11g to f1Et
El IYOMIJHCI for 21 GIRL 211111 MIsS
ROMPEL 11121118 21 'I'1-21Af111er.
SAT. SEPT. 23, Url-BA1121 211113 Geo1'g'11-
to1VN 112111 THEIR f'1I'SI gzAMe IOITAY
-'1'1121T is to SAY that 111eY p121Y1111
FOOTBALL. fl t11I1NK it is fEAR-
fully bRIITAL 211111 I juS'l' IOV11 IT.
Anyway 111Ey 11111. The SOOPQ was
O-0. ISN 'T 1hAT SIIIIIJIJX 21s1Ni1111? I
1VEnt to G11o1'GETow11 to SEP it 211111
2 0111' 111111111-1111 N1.I'f1l-UNI'
,fi DE...5i1A1I-13 ig
625 1 1
I mEAn I dON't thinK the PEOple
thERe wilL thinK mucH of the UR-
banA pupils becaUSE SOME of theM
weRE tOO ExcrutIAtinG.
WEDnesday SEp. 26. We chOOse
sOMe chEERleADers in ASSemblY
toDAY. I mEaN thEY YELLed and
we CLaPPEd f0R thEM. And FinallY
WE ChOOSe RuSSELL sMIth, cap-
tain, BILL kNiGhT, dwAYne W'oOd,
GLEn NeelY, and WESley Hurd. I
meaN Mrs. HamILton thoughT We
ought TO hAve ThaTmany sO wE dId.
SATurDAY SEpTEmBER 29. OUR
fooTBall TEan1 beat SALem 38-6 to-
day. ISn't that simpLY caPtivAting'l
I Mean WE dId it eaSY.
WED. OctoBER 3. The bAnD is geT-
Tlng quITe GooD becaU SE MR.
KrOnE has BeEn mARCHing them
aRlOUnd outside TOday and PLayinG
thelr hornS and THings but Its harD
on thE REST of US beeAuSe you see
we HAve to LISten to them. i meAn
we have to STAY insiDE. We REallY
FRIDay OC. 5. WE lost to LINColn
todaY. I mEAn we DId beCAUse the
scORe was 7 to 3 IN THEir favOR.
EVen he BAND couldn'T saVE us.
OCT. 4. WE haD clASS elECTions
ToDAY, ANd there Was LOts of
POLiTies. i meaN i am AN oFFIeer.
ISN't that FUNNy'l And i dIdn't
HAVe to stuff the BALLot bOX
WEDnes. 10. ThE POPularITY con-
TEST sTaRTs toDaY. All YoU haVE
to Do is tO pUT a PEnny iN For Your-
seLF aNd You CAN bE In It bE-
CAUSe the VOtES are a PeNNy aNd
thEn jUSt kEEp 011 PUTting thEM
o. 12. TheRe Wasn't aNy SCHOOL
T'Oday and WE beAt FaRMeR CiTY
34 to 0. tHat is thERE WAS a
TEAcheR'S mEEtingg ThE POP
COnTEst IS WaxinG meRRY.
OCT. 16. BILL sCHlattER tOOk
HeLEN SpOONaMorE HO'Me frOm
STy1e ShoW Practlce. toNITE. HE
OctO. 19. In aSSEmblY toDAy thE'
FAcultY haD to SiNg. I MeAn thEY
didN't VEry LOud bEcaUSe, Mr.
RICE diD. AnD toNITE we Had a
STYle sl1Ow anD ThEy aNNOunced
thEl WInnErs of thePOP. COntESt.
ANd HELeN BREEDlove gOt iT in
thE SENior GIASS, anD trUDy RIe-
Man iN tHe JUNior, AnD NIta Lan-
ham and JuaniTA COX in tHe SOPho-
moRE and FrESHman clAsSes. aNd
TheY sAY thAT DIckHOFFman
spENT THIRty DOLLARS on
OcT. 20 UrBANa BEAt DECatUr in
FOOTbaLl 12 to 6 And IT's THE
THIrd YeAr in SUccEssIon. And It
OCT. 22. We Had a PEP assEMblY to
cELEbrate and EVERybODY TAlKed
And YELLed and HAd lotsa' FUn.
WeDn. 24. THe aRT CLub haD a
PARty and tHEy PLaYed GAmes
anD BUek KISSed a giRl. He ReAllY
25. TOdAy was MrS. HAMilTon'S
BIrthDAY and SHE GOT PRESenTs
OC. 26. ThE DELTa SIGmas gAve a
DANce and IT was a HUge SuccESS
beCAuse ElVerYonE had A G-OOd
TIme-evEN BOB liTTle.
Sat. 27. WE BEatDAnvILLE 20 t07
todAy and alL LOyal STuDEnts
WEnt OVeR I Mean I DiD.
29. ImaGIne my emBArrESsMEnt
whEn I haD to INtrOducE the ReSt
of THe ROSEmary sTaFf to Klds In
aSSembly becaUse I thot thEy Knew
Each oTHer. Andi Had To rIte A
P0eM to DO it. ISN't that FuNny'I
WedN. 31. We Ha.D a PLay In assEM-
blY aLl about thE FACulTY, anD WE
HaD MOre fUn oNly SOmE oF the
NoMEm. 1. TRUdy Reiman'S LITtle
sIstEr WAS INTRodueEd in aSSem-
BLy toDAy and sHe daNCed and SHe
is ABout as Hot as trudY. I mEAn
shE rEALly is!
NOV. 7. tHE biG RUSSell kid's
FAtheR spoKe., Imean PROfEessOR
RUSSELL, thatIS he GAVE a saLEs
TALk About ROseMARYs and HE
Om, Hundred Sixty-two
VVaS POSitiveLY Cap-tiv-A-TiNG.
SAt. nov 10 We beAt PEOria MAnuel
twenTY-fiVE to NOthING. WE-
thaT IS tHe FOOTball team POS'i-
tively, ac'I'UALLy did!
noVEMber 12. YesterDAY was
ARMistiee day, but WE HaD a PRO-
gram TOday, anD COLoneL SmiTH
tolD us ALL about iT, a11D WE HaD
huGLes and EvErything.
Nov. 13. thERe was AN'oTHEr RoSe-
MARy aSSEMBlY todAY aNd
FRAnk WALKer, a hiG buTTer and
EGG man FROm thE UniverSITY of
ILLinois, toLD us WHy We ouGHT tO
GEt theM. YOU KNOW he uSED to
GO tO URBana tOO.
the SEVEnth. Our TEAm went TO
MattooN buT iT WAS to MfUddY
THat NVe only BEAt theM noTHING
TUQ-sday. WE hAd the MOSt excITing
Tlme at SChooL toDAY! MADamE
Halide Aedib, a FAmous TUrkISH re-
FORmer was THEre and she
TALKED to US. SHE haS a WO11-
DeR-Ful inteLLecT, OnLy shE waS
dreSSed juSt like aN AmeriOAn.
Thrsdy. 22. Oh, my DEARS you should
WaS thERe toDAy! huckschroth was
ALL dreSSt up LIKE an AUC-
1'ionEER aND HE solD 500 ROse-
maRys. He POsitiveLY did! anD the
PUhlic Speaking trIED to SAy the
ROSEmary WasN't GOOd enouGH for
Plgs but HE sa.ID it WAS too. and
THe ROse MaRY is GOINg' to BE
BeETer than EVeR thiS yeAr be-
cAUse THere ex-cep-tionAL peoPLE
on THe STaff anD it'S goING to haVe
somE awFUL-Ly gooD thingS IN IT!
I MEA11 IT reaLLY IS!
FRidAY 23. THERe WasN't anY
School today be-CAUSE the TEAchers
haD a C'oNferenCE.
NOV. 26-27-28 THEre haVE beeN a
LOT of PEp assEMBlieS beCAUse we
Are goING to beAT shampain t0MOR-
ROW, the 1asT thREE dayS. THere
is l0tS of WHOOPE,-e and I'M goinG
TO weAR my neW SCARF to tHE
MONdaY deCEmber 3. I haVEN't
haD the COUraGE to WRITe be-
CAuse We Didn'T Win alld I couLDn't
st1AND it I MEan I couLD HARLy
STand IT. BUT STEve goT up in
ASSembly and TOLd uS WHY We
DIDn'T and he RE"con-Olled us. He
reaLLy DiD and WE arE goING TO
WIN 11eXT yeAR, ANyhoW! ANY-
hoW theRe arE onLY 13 moRE dayS
UNTil OHRISTmas. THE senior
ringS and PINS have come and SOme
of the BOYS' haVE disAPPeared al-
DEC. 6 WE haVE aNotheR for-
EIg11ER AT SChoo1 TodAY. HIS
nAme is S. O. LeONg anD he GAVe a
leCTure on1Y hE WasN't dreSST likE
An amERicaN. HE CaMe from CHina
and WAS tre-men-dou-s-ly interEST-
dee, 7. ThE JunioR enGIish claSSeS
pResENteD somE SCenes frOm mac-
bEtH And THey Did depieT the
DRUnken POrter PrettY WEII
deC. 11 thE juNIOrs WON THe Girls'
baSkeTBall touRaME11t. IMeaN isn't
thIRteeNTH oF D. tHE DELta sigMA
cLub Gave a XMaS DinnER anD More
people WeRE kiLiLED!
DEC. 19. tHe misIC aND draMATIc
DEpartMenTS gaVE a COMIQ OPerA
yesTedDAy ANd TodAy anD iT Was
reALLy WOnderfuL EspECIally Jim-
mIE waiTE, aNd LouiSe Da1R.yMPLE,
anD VERNon gooDART, aND lOUIse
eyeMAN, AND LOrine pieRCE and
marY WeBBER aNd DonmitcheLL,
DeC. 22, Xmas vacaTION StARTed
toDAYAnd It's TOO gOr-g-eo-uS Be-
caUse I'm Not GOing to WriTE In mY
anyMOre UnTil AFTERwArds!
JanuaRY seveNTh MONday. WE
ARe bacK at SCHOol toDAy and IT 's
bluE monDAy. I meaN iT reaLLY iS
beCAuse no ONE knoWS anythinG, I
mean thEir LessonS and eXAma are
oNLY three WEEks off.
Jan. I0 I'm goINg to ChicagO for an
ORatoRiCAl Co11TESt. I AB-SOL-
Om' Hundred Sixty-tlurve
.IAn. 18. MRS HAmilTON pre-
SENTED "JaniCEl MEREdith" and
it WAS AB-sol-UTely the BEST thing
I Have eVER SEEn. I meAn iT WAS.
JanU. 19. IT,s STILL terrible- at
sehOOL beCAuSE we aRE revieWing
The semESTer's worK and tHE bas-
KETBall TEam loST To DECatuR,
champaign, AND SALem but WE
don 't CARE becauSE our frESHmen
TEAm beat the chs FRESHmen.
The TWenty-third. THeY are HOLd-
ing EXams I, meAn the FAcultY and
somETHing ouGHt to be DONe ABout
FRid. 25. WE Got our RePort caRDs
toDAy and a CERTAin JUNIor says
she iS happY beCAuse she P'aSSED in
JAn 28. WE ARe regiSTERinG to-
daY and THERE is a NEW senIOR
boy, he REALLy is. HIS namE is
FRank SIMPson and he iS FRom
ehampaign but I SuppoSE WE can't
hold thAT AGainst HIM.
Feb. 6 LoraDO TAFt, the GREAt
sculptoR, spokE AT SChool TodaY. I
mean HE reALLy diD and he TOLd
uS all ABout BEAUTy in arT And
Life and HE told us HOW oftEN hE
hAS fouND tALent B1ushinG un-
aWARes or SOMethinG liKE tl1AT.
AnD It haS Snowed!
FEB. 8. IT hAS BEEn AWfully quiET
arOUNd schO'Ol the LASt three DAYs
becauSe Ina ADams losT her voice. I
meaN she has A eolD And CAn't
TalK. I meAN She DiD, I MEAn she
Has. AnD I al1nosT forGOT to SAy
that The S. K. s gave a hOP too. To-
NITE we LOst to champaign agaIN
But WE FElt sorry FOI' tHeM.
'1'Hat's whY, It REAlly iS!
FEB. 11. kaTE leuTwiLer woRE
glaSSes toDAy. I mean I guESS She
has BAD eyes, I mEAn they MUst BE.
FEB. 16. THe sophS GAVE a clASS
parTy laST Nlte and a GOOd tiMe
was haD by ALL.
FEB. 19. MRS. ed HAmiltON hELd
try-ouTS FOr the boYS' STunT shoW
and GEOrge anDERSon will PLay the
DAinty FEminInE leAD. HE reAlly
iS AnD Alvin BRAy and PAul VEAle
are to BE WomEn tOO. IS11 't it Sim-
FEB 22. THE JUNior ORph was
GiVEn 1aST niTE and IT was A
SCREAm becauSE Don SMIth was
one oF THE kOARSE girls and JUST
imagINe It! "DAT's RIGHT."
"AIN't IT SO?"
And alsO WE BEAT DanvillE in
SWimming for THe HRST in aGES.
ISn't thaT capsizing?
FEB. 23 WE Won frOm PAXTon in
BASketBALL. AIN't that something?
MAR. 4. MR. HOOver was inAUger-
ATED Today and WE Got out oF
Class I mean we Llstened to It oveR
the radlor in AssemblY. And IT was
jUst like BEing therE. This the be-
Ginning of DELta Sigma HADes
week. I meA11 Today The DEltA Sig-
mas BEGAn to inltiate thE plEDGeS
and JUNIOr BRYant hAD To shoVE
An inK bottLE doWn the HAll WIth
His NOSE. Isn't that SIMPLY too
MAR. 8 THe DELta SigmA gave a
DRAmatic Nlght and INItiaTIOn to-
nITE and boTH weRE Good, that is
The pledges DIDN't thinK SO.
MAR. 9. This WEEk-end they HEld
the DIstricT TournamENt at PAXton
and THerE WAS MORE WHOOPEE!
THERE REALLy WAS BECAuse
SAIIY fiisHER was therE Cand woulD
YOU beliEVE IT She was CHEWing
gumll and ALL THE kiDS EVEN
MIss Ricketts. AND we WON one
GA1ne but We losT To RANtoul and
IT waS simPLY ter-RI-blE if yon
KNOW whAt I meAn.
MAR. 11. SOMe URBAna GIrls WEnt
to RantouL. I WondER Why?
MAR. 17. THe FREinch CLub GAVE
A DAnce TONIte and IT Is sT. Pat-
rick 's DAy. I MEAn I thinK THat's
funnY-PecuLiaR. N'est-ce pas?
MAR. 22. The Boys GAVE The BOYS'
STunt ShoW tonite and LAugh I thot
I'd die because IT was a SCREAm.
MAR. 27. REV. GARDner spokE To
iwew 9 4
Om' Hundred Sixty-four
uS IN ASSE1nbly and tl1is AFTER-
noon tl1e DElta Sigmas gaYE A TEA
To tl1eIR m0thERS and the FACulty
and I Thot it WAS l0velY becAuSE
I'me one n1ySElf. Imean DElta Sigma.
MAR. 28. The Rose MAR5' tSAFf
GAVE a HOP this AFTERUOON and
WE ARE n't going to hAVE sehOOL
toMORRow becauSE it's EASTER
APR. 2. TODAY wAS A RED letter
DA5' beC'Ause MR. RIce says It VVAs
-I mean he SAid it WAS the FirST
Time THIs yEAR That no ONe was
LATE To schOOL. A MR. MCMUrray
also SPOKe and he WAS gooD BE-
Cuse the Klds enCOiRed hiM.
APr. :UJEXTII lEo11ARD talkED AT a
Gi1'lS AssemblY aBOUt the FOUr-
sQuarE giRl. I Mean thAT's whAT
She TAlked ABout.
APR. 8. The SEniors WON THE
Class Fite and it 's won-DER-fuL!
APR. 9. THERE WERE a loT of
bRuises anD BlooDy nosES AT
schOOL TodAY on ACCounT of the
Fite I MEAII the kids WERE.
APR. 10. BL'Ai11e BARGE1' won The
FirST STep in the NationAL orATori-
cal Contest. He REAlly did!
APR. 11 IN the MOrning we HAD a
liQuid alr demonSTRAtion and -IOhn
DAYis got To eAT Some icE OREAAIYI.
And in The JAFTERIIOOII URBANA
beat DEcatur anD DAnvILLe beAT
urbana in DEBATe.
APR. 13. ThAT 1nuST BE our
LUcky numBER BECAuse the UR-
Band BAnd took firST i11 the SEC-
tional Band ContesT AT sP1'ing'flElD.
APR. 16 ehs bEAT US in TRACK but
THAT's aLL RITE.
APR. 18. The S. K. 's had an ASSE111-
blY and MISS Fisher gave A won-der-
FUL liquiD Air de1nonSTRAtion with
MISS lAir as her ASSistant but She
forgoT HER naME! And SAllY
MUrphy and The Pleree sisterS Also
APR. 22 BETTER SPeech VVEEk
started TOday and WE Got to talK
Cm-rECT noW. I MEA11 we REAlly
do! AND MISS Lair and MISS FisheR
GoT up in ASSEmbly and oh, HOW
they TAlked! A11d so did J. B!
APR. 216. A PLay "The KIng's Eng-
lish" was giVEn in ASSembly and IT
WAS REAlly funnY bECAuse JOHN
GAble alMOST had
MEA11 he did!
APR. 27 the BAND
the STATe Contest.
An accIDent. I
took SECond in
IS11 'T that gor-
May 3. The BIg tWELve confeRENOe
meet Was heLD todaY and THE UR-
BAna entrIES in everY LINE did
ereDIT to tl1eIR schoOL. I MEan We
tOOK QUIte a FEW HrST and
SECond PLACes. We Really did!
MAY 9. THE Delta sign1AS gave
sOME kind of A TEA and IT WAS
iCE CREAm! I Mean THAt's whAT
MAy 15 THE s k girLS GAVE A
senIOR breakfast FOI' senioRS and
theY all DREsst like LITTle girlS all
dAY and THE3' even CARRIed
May 17. I WEnt to THe may FETQ
and it was simply too gorGEous for
WORds because THEy dancED ANd
everYTHing and it WAS moRE Fun.
May 24. TOniTE Is theSEcond nite
they l1eLD THe senlOR plAY and IT
is WON-DER-fuL BECAuse I'n1 in it.
I MEA11 i WAS in the MOB scenE AT
THE rece TRACk.
JUNE 5. EXAms are so TIreson1E be-
C'Ause they ARE REAlly. and WE 've
been HAving tl1EM the lASt thrEE
DAys and iT's awfUL.
June 2. WE All haD CAps and
GownS on toNITE and got Sp0KE To
and IT was S0 hoT.
JUNE 7. WE 'RE all GRAduated and
WE Have to go OUT to the BIG
WickED WorLD and EVErything.
NVE Got OuR ROSEMARYS toniTE
Too And THEY are Won-DER-FUI.
JUNE 8. NOW That scHOOL is out I
THIIIR i won'T HAVE To uSE a
diARY anymoRE So GooDBYE
DIARY. I Mean I REAlly don 't.
5' V329 . - I
Om Iluudn d M.:-ty-five
Ziff a 'QELYITIB -
Our cafeteria was placed under a new nianagement this year, and it may
be regarded as an immense success. Under Mrs. Walcott 's able management, the
students were served efficiently and economically.
The meals were excellent, and the service good, while the price was just
what the students could afford.
The followinff women aided Mrs. Walcott in operating the cafeteria: Mrs.
Oliverson, Mrs. Schaede, Mrs. James, and Miss Woocl. The task of running
our cafeteria is not as easy as might be supposed. One must serve food which
is economical, is pleasing: in appearance as well as desirable for the health of
the students. This is what these women have accomplished, and we desire to
express our appreciation to Mrs. Walcott and her helpers for the excellent ser-
viee they have given us.
The cafeteria is particularly appreciated by those students who live a
great distance from the school. On a cold winter day, it is very convenient to
go down to our well-equipped cafeteria and get a hot lunch.
We hope that in the future, this service to the students may continue as
efficiently as it has in the past.
Om' lllII1lf1'l'd Ni.rf1l-afar
STYLE which is newest joins
QUALITY of the highest kind and
VALUE of outstanding distinction
UOMBINE to please every nian 's choir-e of apparel
33-35-37 MAIN ST.
He finished that eorrespondvnce
course, didn 't he?
Yes, I XVas i11 the post oliiee when he
Miss Rompel: VVhere the Idols of the
King taken f1'0ll1?
Helen Johnson: Middle Age Tales.
Sain: What am yo' doin' now?
Bo: I'se an ex-porter.
Sam: An ex-porter.
Bo: Yep, the Pullman company fired
Grad: VVill you pay nie what Iilll
Employer: I will do more than that
-I will give you a sinall
Wilt thou? he pleaded.
And she wilted.
Editor: VVl1o wrote these jokes?
Froshz I did, sir.
Editor: Hui. You must he a lot
older than you look.
Dent: fto absent minded IIIOIOPISID
Will you take gas? ,
Motorist: Yes, and look and see if I
need oil and water.
ls he the leading man?
Yeah he's leadinlf the orchestra hv
7 P A
about ten measures.
Senior: Do you wear suspendors?
Me: No. My father still supports ine.
xx Why does Mr. Uasserly wear a
y: Because he wears such loud ties.
PHONE 5358 39 MAIN
Seely Johnston '24
Oni' Hundred Ni.1'Iy-srrrn
1' llumlrwfl Ni.1'fu-vigil!!
,new 4:5305 JE
SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES
ADD THE TOUCH THAT STAMPS YOU AS A SUCCESS
VVHEN YOU GO OUT INTO THE BUSINESS VVORLD
HARRY A. LITTLE
114 so. RACE ST.
PLUMBING AND HEATING
JOBBING AND REPAIR WORK
FRIGIDAIRE AU'roMAT1e R.1-JFRIGERMORS
RAINBONV WATER. SOFTENERS
402 N. NEIL STREET CHAMPAIGN
Collegiate Cap and Gown Co.
Gradualion Apparel of Dislinclion
611 East Green St.
CH I OA GOMMADI SON-COLT YMB US-ATLANTA
' IQQU ,, ,, ., .. ..
G. Anderson: Say Mr. Horner, if
the president and vice-president should
die who would take charge?
Mr. Hornor: Why the Secretary of
G. Anderson: Wrong, the under-
Father: Daughter, it 's eleven
Helen O.: Yes, I know, father, but
Leonard's Watch isn't going.
Father: Well, how about Leonard.
Father: How is it that you failed in
every subject in school?
John Davis: I had an absent minded
professor and he forgot to pass me.
Did the musical comedy have a
Everybody was glad when it was
One of the coeds wanted to know
how to get rid of some fat and she got
sore when told to fry doughnuts in it.
What is an organizer?
The guy that makes music in church.
The only thing worse than being old
and bent is to be young and broke.
Two battered old wrecks-Bob Har-
mison and Bunny Fitzsimrnons-were
sitting on a bench on the common,
when one remarked:
"I'm a man who never took advice
"Shake, brother," said the other.
"I'm a man who followed everybody is
Absent-minded Dean Rice: Cin a re-
taurantb "Say, waiter, I thought I or-
dered a beefsteak some time ago. Have
you forgotten to bring it or have I al-
ready eaten it or didn 't I order it?"
At a college examination a professor
asked: Does the question embarrass
"Not at all, sir," replied the stu-
dent, "not at all. It is quite clear. It
is the answer that bothers me."
Mr. Bevis: Ralph, what have you
been doing all morning?
Mr. Bevis: Bob C. what have you
Bob C.: Helpin' Ralph.
Miss Lair: Art, will you please run
up the blind?
Art S.: Well, I'm not much of an
athlete, but I'll try it once.
The modern girl doesn't mind a fel-
low knowing his onions if only he
doesn't eat them.
I'm just a little dandruff trying to
Small Boy: What do you make shoes
Small Boy: Hide, what for?
Shoemaker: Hide, hide, the cow's
come in I'm not afraid.
Oh! Let the old cow
Modern Romeo: Oh be my little
Modern Flapper: Oh, be your age,
who was your wife this time last year?
Have you heard of-
The blind carpenter who reached out
for a plane and saw? Or the dumb
Wagon-maker who reached out for a
wheel and spoke? Or the fisherman
with a defunct nose who caught a bar-
rel of herring and smelt? Or the deaf-
shepherd man, who went out with his
dog and herd? Or the elephant who
put his trunk into a grate and flue?
I really can 't do it, but I have it in
One Hundred Seventy
The Problem Solved
The greatest executives of our country are schooled in com-
This should be a criterion to the parents of children now
in High School.
Give your child the substantial foundation necessary to
cope with the Business World.
The Champaign Commercial College offers this opportun-
ity to the present High School Students, by enrolling in our
classes, when they leave High School.
Champaign Commercial College
120 NEIL STREET PHONE 8045
Gyfir fer C07lI7ll67lCB7ll671f
and ofber tzmer
WALLACE V. DAVIS The Best in Books
Beautiful Framed Pictures
u n Fountain Pen and Pencil Sets
The Food Crank Kodaks-College Jewelery
Vases, Fancy China. and Glass,
S Brass and Copper Wares,
University Souvenirs of all kinds
Green and Wright Streets
H29 0 ,, M, ,I
Om- Hundrvd Seventy-fwo
ai A . LxIIII3
QUALITY ABOVE ALL
HERF F - JONES
DESIGNERS AND MANUFACTURERS
SCHOOL AND COLLEGE JEWELRY
hi N lf 'P
Qi. g a 49?
91- 94' gg-if
, . ,.
'BM 'If 'Hawk'
' ' U
11,4 , Q
Ogfcial jewelers lo Urbana High School
Una' lfllllllffll N4':'c'nt1f-fort:
Q if '
R. W. WEBBER
A Message to Seniors:
First National Hank
I.ui,dm0, P. S. CAMPBELL 8: SoNs
h O0l1lll101'0i2ll and Society
109 N. Broadway
REWERTS Sz EI-ILER
"Fair and Square"
341-345 E. Main St. 113-115 W. Elm St. 115 W. North St
Decatur Urbana Danville
BUSEY'S STATE. BANK
Established 1868-61 years of service
,, .1 'rl ff.
X WM. SIM DRUG co.
ll A J YVIIIIIQS,
M - mm-me czmds URBANA
. 4 9
Ml lfillll 53 if GEO' 105 W Main sr
FU , STRCDE - '
201 N. Walnut Phone 7-1503
' . Champaign
Our' Ilumirrd N1-rrul,u
Continued From Page 59
Did you wait to comb your hair,
Or powder your nose with utmost
Or perchance, my lady, you did
To spend too much time with your
That wasn't it? Well, some one said
I-le thought you'd like to hide your
As once you did beneath a chair.
The joke is really very rare!
For like an ostrich bird you thought
That, it your head was hid, you'd not
Nor punished by your mother-Nuff
One doesn't punish on the head!
You needn't stand up there and grin
Just because your work's all ing
For some of us know a thing or two
That wasn't so much fun for you.
One night, when you went to roller
You surely thought you'd meet your
When the junior boys had hung their
To take the place of that senior rag 5
You found so many boys on hand,
You thought it wouldn't be so grand
To hang around, and went. back
It wasn't safe the streets to roam!
And then I've heard that late one
You wished to treat your girl just
You'd treat the four on your double
But found when it was quite too late,
That all by far was not sublime.
You'd give your hat for another
You've done quite well,
As all can tell,
In giving your roast to me,
But the senior class
Sits there enmasse
For your roving eye to see.
Pick out your man,
Do the best you can,
And roast as hard as you will!
I'll promise you
To give you a better one still.
Grouse WH,I.IAM MILES
A little down of lightest brown
Grew on his upper lip.
Then Billy thought, I won't be
At that I'll take a nip.
He went to get his Pa's Gillette,
And his tube of shaving creamg
"You're growing up, you little pup,
You'l1 soon be a man, I Ween."
'Twas thus he cried, in all his pride.
As he daubed with his shaving brush.
But as he shaved his lip, that razor
-Perhaps we'd better hush!
We couldn't tell what Billy yelled,
Nor count the drops that flowed,
But the very tip of Billy's lip
Looked as if it had been hocd.
MUEL DEAN CURRENT
Sam has a rouge box of his own,
With which to paint his cheek,
And many a maiden has been known
That recipe to seek.
Among the boys he's "campaign
Like the famous George McCaskrln,
He'll give you a whack with his
strong right hand
And never think of askin'
If it hurts a bit: and then he'll take
Your hand in his and shake it,
Until you wish for your own sake
A mere hand clasp he'd make it!
RAH ELIZABETH MURPHY
Sally loves her "Johnny"
And she loves her "Bunny" too:
And so between them both you see,
She don't know what to do!
A Rosemary book she'd surely buy
That had their pictures in it,
E'en five whole dollars she'd gladly
If it cost that much to win it.
A gift of gab-she has it.
She can produce the stuff,
But her English teacher often
Thinks it nothing else but bluff.
ONNoL1-:E GENEE MCDOUGALI.
Om Hundred Smzmztyeair
Kenneth with his six-feet-two
With hair and eyes of raven hue,
set her heart astir,
set her heart astir,
fret and worry her,
Used to think there was no harm,
Driving by a dairy farm,
On the slimmest kind of chance,
That of him she'd catch a glance.
lad with golden hair
blue, and face so fair,
Continued On Page 180
Ee e oaktnhiflfig iQ
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Church 8x Randolph Sts. Urbana, Illinois
In every Urbana Home are articles
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One Hundrrd Eigh ty
G2-fi ' ailing
Uontinucd From Page 176
Has caused her love for Ken to wane
For she can see no one but Dwayne!
She's learning tumbling, so they say,
Next year on Junior Orpheum day,
A tumbling stunt, just planned for
Will be put on by, well, you guess
DAv1n EUGENE ADAMS
"Scar-face Al" or "Buggs Moran"
Can't hold a candle to this man
Short fused pineapples, sawed off
Bootleg kings with their copper vatsg
One and all, from hlm they'd hide
For fear he'd take them for a ride.
A tough old guy he fain would be,
Notorious over land and sea.
And yet this guy of gang warfare,
Is the answer to a. maiden's prayer!
CARLTON PARKER Rossi-:LL
A dancing maiden on the lea
A dainty "Koarse" girl is he!
With bouffant skirtsg a wig of red
Reposlng on his dainty heady
With his sparkling eyes of blue,
And his charming manners too.
A famous opera star he'd be,
If 'twer'nt for his wounded knee!
He buys old Fords, a Dodge or two
Just any old thing that's a car will
A tire or so, a bit of paint,
Makes a real new car out of that
With enough old parts left lying
Strewn about him on the ground.
All put together, some ilne day
He'll concoct a car that will really
Ronmvr BYRONS HAnM1soN
He wrinkles his nose
He wriggles his toes
And then away his orchestra goes!
He winks his left eye
Then wiggles his thigh,
And now they're playing away on
He waves his wand
Around and round
GLENN MAURICE STALL
He runs a taxi. for the school
And often picks up "Steve"
He fills in girls around him
And ne'er says, "By your leave"
He often scuflles in the hall
With a boy just half his size,
He fell back through the window
And almost lost his eyes.
His heart was lost all ready
To "Jere" fair and tall
As all the students noticed
Who watched them in the hall.
HOWARD GAYLORD SHAW
He brought his Dodge to the Senior
He should have known better on
such a night,
For when he came back without his
He found that every tire was flat.
He pumped for two hours on his
And then found out they'd cut his
The spark plugs all were taken out
And on the floor board scattered out.
The flght he had with his old car
Was worse than the Junior-Senior
We wonder if he really saw the
And what were the words he spoke.
0 Leon has a talent
There's not a single doubt
His voice is like Al Jolsons
He could even beat him out!
0 Leon has stage presence
He can strut a measure too:
And when it comes to dancing
There ain't much that he can't
0 Leon ls an actor:
He surely has the style
0 he can beat all others
By a few feet and a mile.
But Leon cannot dance a bit,
Or sing a song it seems
Unless his partner in the play
Is the lady of his dreams!
And every blue note gets a frown, JW!i0"f
And Hullygee! WENDELL RAYBURN FREEMAN
How he Wiggles his knee. 'Twas a class in History 8,
And keeps on the move eternally!
He breakes into song
As he wriggles on
While his litle old orchestra plays
And the room was 204
Wendall was to lead the class.
Which he ne'er had done before.
Miss Coolman left her chair for him
Continued On Page 184
aff ' 5-Exqlla
The Citizens State Bank
Capital 8: Surplus 5200000.00
MCCleHan'MCD0n0Ugh Drs. l-linciman 8: Waxler
ELECTRIC STORE DENTISTS
NVQ- Sell or Repair 'Q-Q
Urbana Phone 7-2015 20492 W. Elm Sf.
When you .enrolQ in the University
get acquainted with these stores
610 East Daniel-Champaign
202 South Mathews-Urbana
1 . I , I
Hum STUDENTS suwur sronrs
Illinois' only Co-operative Book Stores
THE COVER FOR THIS
was createrl by IN
THE DAVID J. ALL POPULAR FLAVORS
406 E. Main 7-2688
2857 N. Western Avenue
chicago, Illinois mfflffggffm
O 111 Irvrl Highly-nl
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Max Factor 's "Society Make-ups"
Boyer's Toilet 'Lille
Let us frame your diploma
Kodaks and Films
Fine Photo Finishing
Victor and COIIIIIIIJIZI Records
Popular Sheet Music
Meet your Friends at our Fountain
Try Our '4Malteds"
Les1ie's Eng Store
121 W. MAIN ST.
A N D I E
T. lVI. BACON 8: SONS
PAINTS AND GLASS
Walnut Sz Taylor Sts.
212-I6 IV. Main St., Il1'lJH1'IR
An Institution of the
Go Hand in Hand
Om' Ilumlrrd Higllfy-thr
IT e Ao I 5- 13
HATCH ET ORATION
!'ontinu1'd Frmn Pagf' 180
For Wendall must preside.
But he scarce had sat upon it,
When, "Ouch, Oh My!" he cried.
He jumped up, quicker, O by far,
Than ever he sat down
He turned and looked upon the chair
With an awful frown!
"Well, I'll be switched," he said at
I'd like to take a whack,
And I surely will get even with
Whoever placed that tack."
Said Miss McClurg in class one day.
"Can any of you tell
Is there anyone in class who knows,
Can the little froggie smell?"
No one answered her at all
For none of them could tell.
For no one knew the answer to
"Could the little froggie smell?"
With ammonia bottle in her hand,
Which she shook up quite well,
Marietta poured a drop or two
To test its sense of smell.
They were to fall before his nose
She was to place them well,
So that she could solve the problem.
"Could the little froggie smell?"
But she dropped them squarely on
The frog went wild,-0 well-
You'll have to ask Marietta
"Can the little froggie smell?"
J un tor :
DONALD S'rANI.I-:Y MlTCIlEI.I.
He loves his little Kathryn
He loves his little "K"
Although she scarcely speaks to him
He brings her gifts each day.
Perhaps it is a necklace
A pretty bead or two
That make up pretty ear rings
Like little drops of dew.
Perchance it is a compact,
Or a bracelet rare.
Some bit of costume jewelry
For his lady fair.
But he never dares to face her
With the gifts that he has brought
So when she isn't looking
He slips them in her locker!
J 0sEPI-I WILI.IAM DANLEY
That senior rag
They called a flag
Was floating in the air
When Joe came by
He did espy
That trophy hanging there.
So Joey thought
He really ought
To stop and take it down,
Although the pole
So I've been told
Was greased and wired around.
Without much noise
Two senior boys
Fell hard- upon our Joey
Took off his pants
And made him dance
Before they let him go.
High in a tree
For all to see
While Joe did naught but groan
About his woes
They hung his clothes
And sent poor Joey home.
HELEN:-: CHARITY STILL
H ere's a girl of many gifts
Every virtue on her lists,
Leads a happy useful life,
E mpty is her day of strife,
Never spends an idle hour
Ever living up to par.
C almly plans her time each day
H elps us all in work or playg
Always greets one with a smile
R eally friendly all the white.
In every test we find her true
To her own shelf, and other toog
Y es, all who know her, will declare
Sincere she is and always fair.
Then here's to her with all our
In every thing she does her part.
L eaves naught undone, that she can
Loyal, friendly, constant, true.
You've done your best, I will admit,
The foibles of my class to hit.
We've each of us filled our boast,
And we have given roast for roast.
I hope that you'll not take amiss,
Nor mislnterpret the real gist
Of what I've said. I pray you now
Accept my frlendship's kindly vow.
Permit me now to toast your class
Ere from your circles we do pass,
Here's to you, Juniors, one and all,
May all good things to you befallg
Success to you, a world of fame.
Bring honor to each junior's name!
We thank you for this kindly
Forgive the havoc you have wrought,
Forget the unkind things you have
Continued On Pagf- 192
Om' Hundred Eighty-four
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iii! 'TQWHP ii
F LANIGAN-PEARSON CO
Printers and Binders
CHAMPAIGN, .... ILLINOIS
Um' Ilundrfrl Highly-Ni.t
THE LILY CONFECTIONERY
119 S. NEIL ST.
SODA LUNCHES CANDIES
The "lucky breaks' that come to families usually are
man-made opportunities-won because somebody looked
ahead and planned and saved. The gains we envy others
mostly are rewards for hard work and harder sacrifices.
In our role of a community institution we are help-
ing many families and individuals right now to build the
funds that will bring them the things they want next
year, and beyond. You can use this helpful coopera-
The Urbana Banking Company
' URBANA, ILLINOIS
Capital and Surplus Sl90,000.00
P. H. HUGHES
The newlyweds store
105-107 N. Neil Champ
"Everything for the Home"
' 1H29 0 H
5:-E A- xYH'I3
Continued From Page .67
Realizing the value of the hop and the
run in the art of dance, Glen Neely does
will his ability to Richard Fisher.
Having long awaited the opportunity for
its rlddance, Peg Handschln bequeaths her
screw-nose to Mary Ellen Radebaugh.
I, Wanda Davis, do leave my Grecian
grace and sure movement of limb to Eu-
Kathryn Leutwller leaves her inclina-
tion towards splnsterhood to Frances
Betty Evans wills her dramatic talent to
Louise Dalrymple bestows her vocal abil-
ity in music upon Joe Danely.
Having completed Earle Liederman's
Manicure Course, I, Elmo Cox, do allot
my provocative, natural, unnatural, inher-
ent, and acquired shyness to "Oyster"
Helene Still allots Russell Smith a de-
tailed descriptlon of the Scholarship Ban-
I, Helen Clark, have left Herbert Her-
shey to any one that may wish him.
Gilbert Shannon wills one Kilgore squirt
gun to Shorty Wertz.
Helen Fackler leaves her facetious grin
to John Thomas.
About to assume the black cloth of the
clergy and with it the severity of the life,
I, John Tobie, do in this instrument oi'
justice, bequeath my worldly jocularity to
Upon "Ike" Reynolds, Francis Bealrd
has bestowed the secret of the ages, how to
maintain a permanent wave with Adam's
With my graduation there having come
the realization that beauty is not a com-
compound, I, Irene Mc-
plex of chemical
Closkey, do leave this maternal advice to
Gertrude Reiman-"Beware of the Ides of
March," for they bring the showers that
make beauty run.
Clair Place does will his great stone face
to Alvin Bray.
I, Robert Little, do bequeath my superb
set of Colgate teeth to the left hand trophy
We, Elnora Lane and Sally Murphy, the
original dancing sunbeams, do leave our
intelligent, winsome features and our
nasal bridges to our natural heirs, Mr.
Charles Thomas and Mr. Joseph B. Cass-
George Boas, a misplaced Stone Age fos-
sil, does will his cave man qualities to
To George Carson, Luella Keating wills
her happy and conscientious faculty of per-
fect school attendance in spite of exami-
Upon Irene Oehmke, Bernard Underwood
bestows her luxurious warmth of frecklets,
advising her that an occasional massage of
Borden's Eagle Brand Milk will prevent
Though they are the basis of an excellent
understanding, I, Dorothy Somers, do
leave my flat feet to the high arched
Freshman, Hazel Rewerts.
We, the component factors of united we
stand, divided we sprawl, Elizabeth Schu-
macher and Edith Greaves, do make this
request, since we have an option on
"Buck" Schroth, we beg that no under-
classmen attempt to intrigue his fancy,
until we have had a chance to grow up ln-
to big girls.
I, Virginia Gill, wlll my ability to lead
Miss Biederman's seventh hour flock of
struck seniors to Marietta Thornburgh,
trusting that she as I have done, will lead
them into the niceties of English for a
I, Robert Harmison, do leave the high
school women and proceed to plan my way
among the grade school sirens.
Ben Maxwell bequeaths one Ouija board
to the oncoming senior history class.
James Waite bestows his Arabian crop-
ped hair upon Alvin "Pederewski" Etler.
In memory of himself Arthur Schrieber,
who has severed the bonds of education,
leaves his framed photograph in each room
as a constant reminder of the perils of
Dorothy Huffer dedicates the grounds
and building of Urbana High School to
the Shell Gasoline Company Ltd.
John Gabel wills his tongue, jaws, and
lips to the physics department as the only
existing instrument of sustained perpetual
To male underclassmen Bernard Fitz-
simmons allots his interest in all types of
poultry-geese, ducks, chickens, etc.
Vernon Goodart leaves his immortal es-
say, "Romeo as the Succesful Business
Man," under the Assembly Room Clock.
Espey Williamson bequeaths his Beech
Nut Chewing Factory to Gordon Faulkner.
Upon Madeline Cord, and Dorothy Tyrell,
Geneva Millard bestows one gross asort-
ment of various sized thumb tacks.
Upon Ed Wyninger, Elbert Wingfield
tastens one Kankakee super straight-
For taking the poison out of the system
and the breath away from garlic, Wayne
Continued On Page 192
if 1929 4
One Hundred Eighty-eight
STRAUCI-VS WHITE LINE
at the campus L
709 S. Wright
i DRY CLEANING
Gifts, Costume Jewelry,
and Greeting Cards
for all occasions
Phones 42 06-3030
"Hats of Distinction "
ETHEL HOLLIS, Prop.
Urbana-Lincoln Green Street
220 W. MAIN ST.
Our' Ilundrvd Eigh ty-nin
One Hundred Ninety
ffl KQQLEQWQ mesa QQ
6 : "The Style Coach"
:rim Tim says:
"If you aren't getting my magazine every
month send in your name to my store right
away and ask for the "Style Coach." It's
URBANA PURE MILK Co. BURTON at TRELEASE
Distributors of INSITRXXNQQPJ
't'l'he milk with the PIIOHP 5101
Deep f'l't'tllll Line." 617 E. Green Champaign
DANCE, DINNER, OR PARTY
NW- t-any a very good ?lSS01'flll0llf of specialties-Call us for Sllg'Q't'NfiUllS
Champaign Ice Cream Co.
115 E. UNIVERSITY AVE. CHAMPAIGN, ILL.
1529 ,, ,, , IA ,,
fag 1 A- Q
Continued From Page 188
Jones leaves one jug of crocodile llniment
to Wilbur Zech.
June Coon wills one pint of Rizzo's Rapid
Raizer to Mr. James' bald spot.
Harry Fisher, the Nabisco King, wills a
Real Silk Hosiery salesmanship, seven
mustard plasters, and a pound of antoflgls-
tine to Paul Schreiber.
Betty Buckler bequeaths the twitch in
the crook of her nose to Wilma Rankin.
George Beresford bequeaths the frog in
his throat to Frances Spear.
Margaret McCabe does leave the dust of
'29 to the microbes of by-gone classes in
annual convention assembled upon the
To the underclassmen serving in the
cafeteria we leave the following thirty
day nourishment: a whiff of an onion and
the twist of a pretzel.
To all we leave our best wishes and Il
can of Old Dutch Cleanser for the balcony
Heed ye the provisions of these injunc-
tions and the shouts of the administratrix,
Miss Barr. The fidelity of the stewardship
rests upon the efllciency in the enactment
of these sagacious and serious measures.
Drawn up before me on the thirty-third
day of Jupiter Pluvius, nlneteen-hundred-
twenty-nine, at thirteen forty-seven o'clock,
over the Boneyard by the Senior Class of
the Urbana High School.
HATCHET O RATION
Continued From. Page 18.5
And call down blessings on your
We give this greeting to you all
As you go out to duty's call:
May every joy which you can know
Attend your feet where'er you go.
An olden toast we offer you,
'Tis given with good wl hes true:
"Here's to you early, here's to you
Here's to the favorites of fate,
I-Iere's to the best class in the
With all our hearts we thank you
For the toast so kindly given,-
For it makes a pleasant parting
Of all bitter feelings riven.
That you may pass your snior year
With naught of worry nor of fear,
We leave our mascot here with youg
It will prove a blessing true:
Guard it, handle it with care,
And to it render service rare.
We thank you for your wishes,
And for this mascot, toog
We will try our best to be
To its traditions true.
We'll guard it well, and use it well:
And when from these halls we pass,
We'll give it with its legend old
To the next year's senior class,
Thus will it e'er, as years go by,
Bring blessings on Urbana High.
Prof.: This essay on "Our Dog" is
the same as your brother 's.
Stude: Well, it 's the same dog, isn't
The paper says Firpo Joseph
cracked a smile.
Whose face was it on?
Noses are red
And violence due
When the grape ferments
Inside of two.
He: Behold in me the flower of man-
She: Yes, a blooming idiot.
On 1- Hundred Nim't11-fwo
He: I'm going home.
He: Oh, I live there.
Every time I do anything I put my-
self into it.
Why dou't you dig a well?
Miss Coolman: If there are any
dumb-bells in the room, please stand
up. QAfter a slight pause, Paul Veale
Miss Coolman: Why, Paul, do you
consider yourself a dumb-bell?
Paul: Well, not exactly, teacher, but
I hated to see you standing all alone.
mf h '
111' lllllnlrwr' Xlnflrlllfww'
0:10 Ilunrlrfd Ninvty-four
,E fg5SQg,3mxIIrI5 -
Fresh Natural Milk and Cream
RI'SIkIl'Ill'l' S01 East fII'1'!.l'llll Strvr-1
BETTER CANDIES W'1EM""f
Minh' Frvsll Ilrlily
619 S. Wright 511 S. Goodwin
Post Ofhce Bldg.
704 S. 6th St.
SANITARY MILK CO
W. LEWIS 81 CO.
Lvwlilla' BILLIARD PARLOII
1M,lml.tnu,nt llmvurd D. Johnson '20-Mgr. I
HII.LI.XRIl 1'01'Kl'I'l' lHII,IrI.XIHlS
Stow. THISACFO, FANIPY, SUDAN
1011 XV. Blilill St. I'Imm- T-H222
A. R. CONAWAY
703 S. Race St. Urbana
S. E. HUFF 8: CO.
2 Um' Illlmlrral Arillffll-fi
ffm f QQXIH3
Continued From Page 1,8
Limburger lane, Long Island
I've just retired on my Long Island Es-
tate. I've been named "Cheese King" for
my invention extracting the smell from
Old Ladies' Home, Rollywood Cal.
I've recently published a volume of
books entitled "How to Get Your Man."
The material is the best, and the advice
perfectly harmless to the men.
As president of the largest pickle can-
ning organization I consider this a great
privilege to let you know that my staff is
made up of several old classmates. Pauline
Block has recently been awarded a prize
for stufflng the most jars in one day. Other
members are Gladys Jackson, Helen Fack-
ler, and Dorothy Huffer.
Coach: "How does it happen all these peo-
ple have sent messages?"
Principal: "We decided to each year hold a
reunion of the class that graduated
twenty years before. Two weeks ago we
announced this reunion, we are going to
have tomorrow night, over radio station,
U. I-I. S., and asked the members of the
Class of '29 who heard it to send us tele-
grams telling us of their present posi-
English Teacher: "Tomorrow night we are
going to have a reunion by radio. All
of the telegrams we receive we are going
to read over the radio, and then the
members of the class will all know what
their old friends are doing. Isn't that a
splendid idea? We're going to make it
an annual custom, too."
P. E. Instructor: fTurning to speak to the
rest of the teachers.J "You remember
Wanda Davis, don't you? Just listen to
the noble life she had led."
Several years ago I established a matri-
monial bureau. It has proved a great
flnanclal success and has brought a great
number of happy families. My most per-
fect example of a well-matched couple is
Naomi Deck and Ben Turpin. I have had
a great many other clients also. Harold
Brennen and the former Margaret Hands-
chln, Clair Place and Edith Mullis, and
James Dlppell and Mary Kern are some of
them. They were all old classmates of
mine, and so they received special rates.
Several of us have gone into business
together. It has proven very successful.
Dave Adams and I have an undertaking es-
tablishment in Cicero. Al Capone, Lewis
Griffet, Clayton Cash, and Ralph Bevls
furnish our business for us.
Principal: fRegretfullyJ "Harry Fisher,
an undertaker and a gangster. I al-
ways thought he would become a
Just out of Sing Sing. Always did think
I would make a good musician.
We have just completed our seventy-
sixth volume of "Tributes to an Athletic
Coach." It is wonderful poetry. After six
months of house-to-house canvassing here
we have succeeded in selling three lines of
Elizabeth Schumacker 8: Edith Greaves
This here class reunion ain't such a bad
idea. I Learn the kids in this here col-
lege how to talk perfect grammar, and I
must say it ain't no easy job.
P. E. Instructor: "Well, just listen to
Atlantic City, N. J.
I have just come in from my daily swim
across the Atlantic Ocean., I'm now train-
ing for a non-stop around-the-world swim.
' Bernice Freeman
Still raising grasshoppers and training
them for the International grasshopper
flght. Success is ahead.
Rio de Janerio
After years of practice I have mastered
the grind organ. George Boas will take
the monkey parts. We expect to tour the
country with our tin cup next year, and
clear quite a fortune.
Coach: iHandling message to Mr. Rlce.J
"Here is one addressed to you, Mr. Rice."
Principal: f0pens message, reads it and
lays it on the table.l "IJet's hear some
more of those messages."
P. E. Instructor: "But aren't you going to
read that one to us ?"
ffontimufd On Page 200
One Hundred Ninety-sfz'
G19 E im
HUNTER, Wooo 8: Co.
WATER SERVICE COAL
"We serve to serve again
h't 8: G ld
AMMEF23VlAN'HARRlMAN WHEN you ARE DOWNTOWN
O N EAT AT THE
Wishing Success and
for the Seniors
Marmon and Roosevelt 106 E. Main St.
206 E. Main Urbana Urbana
H2 0 Ilundrcd Ni ty
4- Ilunalrvfl .Yilll'fjl'4'ifI'I'
High School Graduates-
Know by this time of the efhcient service of Knowlton
and Bennett in the book line. All other lines carried by
them are handled in the same careful and progressive
way, by the people that know how.
Knowlton 81 Bennett
We Lead in Every Line We Carry
Power and Light
ALWAYS lt'tt f
To You Can
i With Confidence
ILL. POWER 6: LIGHT CORP. at WILLIS'
"Flat Iron Bldg."
Uorztinuvd Frmn Page 196
Principal: fHesitantinglyl "Oh, it isn't a
very good one."
English Teacher: "I'll read it to you."
tShe hunts for telegraml "Oh, here it
Thanks to you for your training during
the assembly periods, Mr. Rice. I have
just won the National Blushing contest.
Principal: "Well, that wasn't exactly nice.
but listen to'thls one.
I announce for the Richard Hagan Fun-
eral Home radio station. I like it very
much: in fact it is simply killing.
P. E. Instructor: "Messages are still com-
ing in! Let's hear these:
I have just been teaching the German
roller canary birds to sing all the Urbana
High School songs. They warble almost
as well as Don Mitchell used to.
I am in Mayview making swimming suits
for the alligators. By the way, is Glen
Stall still in school?
I'm president of a correspondence school
for those who lack "It." We guarantee to
give you that indescribable ununderstand-
able "It" in ten lessons at four dollars a
lesson. The teachers are all experienced.
Part of my faculty consists of some old
classmates of mine. George Beresford is
the instructor of charm, while Ernie Kel-
ler teaches my pupils the art of flirting
correctly. Keith Horton is my instructor
I greet you as the "Youngest old woman
on Earth." Haven't you read about me? I
am all my title says. I studied the secrets
of Edna Wallace Hopper and Bonnie Paul.
At last I have found success.
We're all doin' fine. The children have
just recovered from the measles. The farm
is doin' right well. My wife, the former
Saly Murphy, is quite as pert as ever and
can argue even better.
So glad tohear from you. I am proud to
say that I'm still warbling 'St. Louis
Blues' at the Oriental Theater. Bob Little
was here last week in a strong man's act.
P. E. Instructor: "You remember Jimmie
Waite? Listen to this.
I now own "Freeman's Wonder Circus"
which tours all over the U. S. A great
deal of my success is due to some of my
classmates who travel with me. Frances
Beaird is chief ballyhoo man. Betty Buck-
ler makes a fascinating lion tamer. Helen
Conawav is a Hawaiian dancer, and Ros-
coe Buckles ls the head clown.
New York City
I am now producing Charles Wheat's
late musical comedy. George Maris and
Margaret McCabe have the leading roles.
P. E. Instructor: "And this from the old
Greeting to you, playmates of mine
Members of that wonder class of 1929
I. who am called the 'Poet of the Masses'
Greet you. members of that most wonder-
ful of classes.
On your roll are men whose names
Have won a place in the Hall of Fame.
And then there are maidens wondrous
No others I've found could half way com-
English Instructor: "Can you imagine
John Davis a poet?"
Mr. Rice: "John has become a very suc-
cessful poet as well as artist.
fClass bell ringsj
"The time has gone so quickly I hate
to stop reading all of these messages,
but I suppose we'll have to hurry so our
students won't be worried."
English Teacher: "I'd like to stay right
here all day and read the messages just
as fast as they come in. Wouldn't all
Mr. Rice: "I believe the students have real-
ly earned a vacation. Let's dismiss them
for the day. Shall we?"
Coach: "Say, that isn't a bad idea."
P. E. Instructor: "I like that, too."
Mr. Rice: "Let's go and tell them."
i I 1 4
gf ,PQKIIIB QQ
NVITH 11lI l1is years
NVITH various lllllllilll ills
IT is still ilnpossible
FOR 11 good doctor
TO k'III'l' 11 b11cl e11se of
LOVE 11t first sight and
IT is OQIIFIIIY out of
THE QUESTION for Pl go
MENU 11 l7l'0k9ll heart
BECAUSE it simply
ISN'T i11 their liueg
SO they just flon't try
BUT stick to the job ut
NYIIIFH they 111'e
IVITH the result tl111t
THEY 111'e doing' n1igxl1ty
NVELI. at it if you want
OUR opiniong Elllll it
STRIKES IIS that the
BEST way to 111-hieve
SIIUUESS i11 this old
NVORLD is to pick one
THING and do it well, EIS
NVE 2ll'0 trying to do
IN the Drug b11si111-ss.
Mo11.1l.: Dorff fry to do it all-
be 11 specialist.
American Dry Cleaning Co.
Eflicient and Reliable
Phone 7-3507 Phone 2303
CHOIUE BEEF, MUTTON,
YEAI1, PORK, FRESH
F I S H A N D
204 W. Main St. Urbana, Ill.
G. W. LAWRENCE
FURNITURE AND HOUSE
71,9 QXCLQI, Jltoytv FURNISHINGS
Pianos. Radios, BI'lIllSXX'ICkS,
C0r. Race and Elm St. and Musical I11st1'111ne11ts
URBANA Phone 7-3527
1-'ai1'. Square and Alu-nys There 112 W. Main Urbana
Two 1Illl11ll'1'lI Un
Whats-s holding you back?
And there drifts into the office the
tale of a Scotchman who wouldn't send
his children to school because they had
to pay attention.
Visitor: Do your friends come to see
Convict 48392: They're all here
Stude: Your girl is quite a social
light, not so?
Second Toper: I'1l say, 1000 scandle
A College is just like a washing ma-
chine-you get out just what you put
in but you never recognize it.
Ho: Al cleaned up 953000 when he
cracked that safe.
Bo: That was a wise crack.
Jim: Say, whatcha got your head
out of the window for?
Jam: Oh, I'm letting the wind blow
Ike 's father: Did Keith take his
medicine like a man?
Ike's mother: No, he didn't know
Nita returned at three o'c1ock in the
morning from a dance. Her father,
who 'is somewhat religious, greeted her
U Good morning, Child of the Devil."
Respectfully and demurely she re-
plied, "Good morning, father." V
Bunny: Why are your socks on
wrong side out, Freeman?
Freeman: My feet were hot and I
turned the hose on them.
Irving S.: Let 's drive in the park.
Eugenia F.: No, letys park in the
Caters to Service
"Just around the corner"
Phone 7-2226 Free Delivery
MARRIOTT 8: MILES
108 N. Walnut Street
"The Rosemary for Remembrance"
HART SCHAFFNER 8: MARX CLOTHES FoR STYLE
"We Sell Style"
M. LOWENSTERN 8: SON
Tun Hundred Two
Dentist: What a finely chiseled
mouth you have, it ought to be on a
girl 's face.
Bunny F.: Well, I seldom miss an
Teacher: Willie, use "A La Mode"
in a sentence. '
Willie: Mom tole Ally to make some
money so "Ally Mowed Ar' Lawn."
Dumb: What's the difference be-
tween an American girl and a French
Bell: The Alantic Ocean.
Frosh: Let me see one of your new
Salesman: Four,- six, or eight?
Frosh: Don 't get funny. I said one.
Beezie: Do you pet? ' -
V. Gill: Yes, animals.
Beezie: Go ahead then, I'll be the
goat. s A A
Auntie, did you ever get a proposal?
One, dear. A gentleman asked me to
marry him over the telephone but he
had the wrong number. ,
Willie: Do you know everything,
pa? ' '
Pa: Yes, my son.
Willie: What is the difference be-
tween a son of a gun and a pop of a
Once upon a time there was a Scotch
chemist who always said "nitrates"
instead of Unitritesu because night
rates are cheaper.
Why is this a shoe college?
O, its a little higher than Oxford.
Extract of beef is not milk.
Betty E.: Who is that fellow with
the long hair?
Dot Z.: He 's a fellow from Yale.
Betty E.: Oh, I've often heard of
those Yale locks.
She: These statistics say that every
time we breathe a man dies. ..
He: Let 's try Listerine.
Are you a professional violinist?
No, I just play for my own amazef
Me: Have you heard tl1e new Swiss
You: Go ahead and yodel it.
Me: "Ain,t cheese sweet?
Why did you come to high school?
I came for the rest.
The rest of what?
Looks like the rest of my life. .
Miss Doyle: What do we mean when
we say that the whole is greater than
any of its parts?
O. Weber: One of my aunt 's dough-
Mr. Schlatter: William, why are
your marks so low since Christmas?
Bill Schlatter: Well, everything is
marked down after the holidays.
Mrs. Sloan: William, every time you
are bad I get another grey hair.
Bill Sloan: Well you must have been
a corker. Look at Grandpa.
Miss Gross: Name a great universal
Irene O.: Love at first sight.
Little Martin noiced his father put-
ting salt on some corn that he was eat-
ing, and asked, '4Why do you put salt
on the corn, daddy?" His father re-
plied, "Because it tasted fiat." A few
days later they again had corn and lit-
tle Martin piped up, "Put salt on my
corn.. daddy, it tastes like an apart-
Sam: Honey, you smell just like a
Mandy: What kind of a rose does I
Sam: You smell just like a negroes.
Two Hundred Thr ce
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