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The qgfosemazzfy of 1957
Vol. ZS, 1937
Annual IIubIicz1tio11 of
UIQIIANA IIIGII SCI IOOI.
Ilvslxliss KI,xNAr.! R
IiIQS'IfX'IIE PRINTING CORIIKX
G. IQ, GRYIII3
I 9 3 7
CAPTAIN GRAHAM T. OVERGARD
Utlml is its author and not maui,
'I'ht- lwyuutc of all hzlrmmiics,
All perfect L'UlNbi1lZ1fiOIlS, and
Us su that wc cuulcl l1l1liL'I'St2lllfi,u
ff. G. lim 1 Num.
XXX- me 5i11Ct'I'L'iy proucl to defliczitc this book
tw Captain Grzihzmi 'lf Overgzml and his
his iizltioiially-kmJwn hzmml.
C70 zfewo rd
Tlzafs for RcmcnzlJ1'U11fc.""
Although the image and events of our
school are still fresh in our nieinory, it was
the aim of the l937 Annual staff tw lcztvc a
vivicl recorfl of activities. VVC leave Il rec-
orcl that 'llirncls waves cannot wash away.
Page 7 THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
THE BOARD OF EDUCATION
The lloard of Education is a representative body, responsible for the conduct
of the public schools of the district. This body consists of six members and the
president, elected at large in the district, all serving for terms of three years.
Terms of two members expire each year, and the term of the president expires
each third year. The lloard of Education meets in regular session once each
month, and in special session when required, for the transaction of special and
urgent business of the district.
During the past several years the task of the lloard of Education has been
especially difficult because of decreased property valuations and the difficulty of
the people in paying their taxes, due to depressed conditions. ln this time the
lioard of Education has made extraordinary efforts to keep its expenditures within its revenues, and at the
same time to maintain its educational program at as high standards as possible. The people of the district
are fortunate in having a lloard of Education which serves its interests entirely unselhshly and with a sin-
gleness of purpose, worthy of the emulation of any other civic body in the community.
The lloard of Education does much of its work by standing committees. At the present time there are
four committees of the lloard. The members of each committee are as follows:
'1'1-:,xeH1cRs CoMM1'rT14315: l3l'n,D1Nc. AND Gleovxns CoMM1'1"r1ir::
Nr. li. lieilholz, Clzairmcm Mr. Carl A. Parks, Clllllflllllll
Mrs. Ruth Newton Mrs. G. L. Clark
Mr. Wfallace V. Davis lllr. Vyallace UV. Davis
l'lINANt'li COMMl'l"I'liliZ Mr' Il' J' lmllwlz
Mr. Paul G. llusey, Clzairzzzan A'rn1,1QTIc CoMM1TT1515:
311-S. G. L, Qlnfk Supt. T. H. Cobb, Clldlflllilll
lllrs. Ruth Newton Mr. Carl A. Parks
Mr. Paul G. llusey
l'rin. S. ll. lladden
Coach Lewis Stephens
Dr. ll. S. llopkins is president of the lloard of Education and this year Xlrs. George I.. Clark went on
the lloard to take the place of Mr. Chauncey L. lfinfrock, who was not a candidate for re-election.
lfirxf Row: Mrs, R. li. Newton, President li. S. Hopkins, Paul G. llnsey, Mrs. G, L. Clark.
.Slerolzrl Fore: Superintendent T. H. Colmlx, C. A-X. Parks, F. J. Keilholz, VYallacc Y. Davis.
E NINETEEN TI-IIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page
Principal Stanley B, Hadden, Assistant Principal Mabel D. Ricketts.
P5ge Q THE NINETEEN TI-IIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
F A C U L T Y
AHLIN, CONSTANVI-3, ILA., ILS. in I,.S. IJAHMIQS, MAL'R1a'15 E., ILS.
Lib1'a1'ia11fL'. uf III., Lf of CIJI. .Il11z'l1cmazfics-U. of III.
A1,1,1f3N, LAIQANIQ Ii., M.S., I3.IfmI, I"15111QR, SARAH JANE, A.Il., RIA.
.IIGZLIIL'11ZClfiL'SfLI. of Iuwzl, State 'IIc:1cI1c1's' Cul- .51II0?'IL!Ifl7Id, BHS- 13'1!!--L- UT III-, UJIUIUIHZI L 'N'
lege, Cz11'bcmcIz1Ic VCTSIU'
,XNDIiRM,-XXX, IJo1m'1'llx', ILS. GROSS 'I.UV515NI'3'fDA .C-1 A-IL v 4
Cl0I,lmWiL-. of ml P11y.s'z0f0gyc111d PlZ5'SZl?ff?'CIfI!I'X'-L.. ut III.
I-31QNN1Q'1'T, A. Q., ILSC., RISC. HADDLB' 5' L' B' " MA'
,Ilc11111a1I .--Iris---L'. of III., IncIiz111:1 State 'I'cz1cI1c1's' IiAMII.TON, ETHEL IJ., ILS. .
College .Sfccflz and Dra111az'z1'5-L. or III.
S u ' v I 5 ' 1 ' 7 1 '
B11iD12RM1xNN, L3IfIi'I'RI'IJIf, A.II. HIJIXBOR' ABI' LINYOLB' Mb'
1 . , , , . Czwvs and I:1'1111o111z1'5fL. or III.
IZIIQZLSII-LZIYIIIZIQC Lullc-gc, L. ui III. Q A
X A NI,-xmlis, IIARLAN, DS., BLS.
BVLLOCK, LIAIQ-VN, I'-I2lI- .Il11z'f1c111c11'i1's and C11111. Cfurzg.-If uf III.
ElIffIiS!1'fLv. of III., IIIi11uis SIQIIC NIJTIHZII L'11i- KEANH, MARION, 1111-IDI' Alfuyx.
VGVSIU' FI'CllL'1I+Lv. of Chicago, L'uive1'sitc of I'z11'is
KIRK, E'rH13LYN L., IIA., KIA.
CADE, IQVTII Q -
Lf11'111+L'. ot III., North Ce11trz1I CuIIcgc
T-vfi1'zgfL'. of III., Normzxl, Culumbizn LIlIIX'L'I'iI1lf
CARLSON, '1I'L.'lx.I:.' MAA K1'1'CH15LL, QTICLIVIA IRIQN143, ILM., ILS., Mus. PIII.
.-l11zcri1'111z. llisi11rx'4L,'. of III., Augusl:111z1 Cwllcgc Aumwib' of IH'
K I Iikllcc, IXIARIE, BA., KIA.
QOHENJ .Iflflw If11glisl1-Parsons College, U. of Iowa, Cwlum-
AIfHS'iC bia University
First Row: McCIu1'g, Ycuch, Nelson, Stmhl, NYUUII, Sammuus, Turucll.
Svccuzd R0-zv: DIZIITICS, Ilzlhmus, Sllydcr, Yuumzms, Rusk, Hzulclcu, Rompcl, Tilbury.
THE NINETEEN TI-HRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page
F A C U L T Y
LAWSON, 3lILDRED M., HS., A.M. SAMMONS, l.,AVIQRNTC, All.
Hisf0ryfefU. of lll. Latin-U. Of lll.
lWCCLL'RG, LOLA lDlCvV1'1'T, A.B., A.M.
SNYDER, AIAKIAN I.
BiOI0gyiU. Of lll.
lX"llLl,S, JAMES l., BA. HCHUOI1
Bookkeejving and Bus. Law-U. Of lll., Augus-
STEPHENS, LEWIS, B.S., M.S.
Alflzlcticf Coach-U. Of lll.
MOORE, DICIE fXxNN, A.B., M.A.
Fwmj,-U. of 111' STROHL, PAITLA M., HA,
O CIc'kfU. t Ill.
NTCI..SON, AGNES L., AH, M.A. 'ww 7 O
Matlzcmaz'ics-U. of Ill. '1ilLI2l'RY, VVVILBIYR GLEN, ll. Efl-, M5-
QUVERGARD, GRAHAM T., BS. Mus. Ecl., Mus. L. f -1 . .J
, , , , , mal University
llluswfltliaea Con. Ot Music, U. Ot lll.
rllURNELL, ELIZABETH, A.B., M.A.
English-U. Of lll.
RICTIQICTTS, lX'lAHlfL D., AB.
CiL'7'77ZG771U. Of lll., lf. Of Neb.
ROBINSLUN, IANNA llICLLIC, All., M.A. Vl'3ACHf RLANCHE Mif HS- A
Fvodsgu. of IH. ZlfItlt?l7:tTS+U. of
IQONIPEL, RLTQAHJ VVOOD, SUSAN H.,
Enggisj,-U. of 111' History-U. Of lll.
RUSK, ELIZALIIQTH l'lARTLliY, A.l'3., RJ., BLA. YOUMANS, CLARK E., FLS-
Emflisfz-f'Ll. Of lll., U. Of MO., COlL1I'1'1l3l21 Uni-A Matlzematifs-lj. Of lll., VVabash College, Butler
Firxt Rona' Carle, Kirk, MOOre, Bullock, Hamilton, Keane, Anclermann, Gross, Krieg, Fisher.
Second Row: Stephens, Allen, Carlson, Lawson, Biedermann, Ahlin, Bennett, Mills, Overgard, HOrnOr. A
Art-U. Of l., B.F.A. Painting, B.l7.A. Art Eel-
C1ZC71Z'i5f7"X' and Plzvsicfswll. Of Ill., lll. State Nor-
VI -P, Wi Q
'ee yesu eqt, , eott Clcaveg Secretary-Treasurer, James Stansfwldg President, jack Simon
V - " l?0.vm:111r'y Representative, Mary Ann Clark.
S. li. 1, Z, Art Club 3, Secretary 4, Chorus 3.
Echo 4, Rosemary 3, 4, Delta Sigma 1, Z, 3, Program
Chairman 4, Honor Society 3, 4, Philatelic 1, Secretary 2,
Social Science 3, 4, Science Z, Xfire President 3, President
4, Intramural Teams 1, Pageant of Education Z, Plzmzlouz
Brllx 4, Dramaties Night 3, 4, Oratorieal Contests 3, 42
llclmate 2, Varsity 3, 4, Chief lflectrician 3, 4, Radio Clulv.
Yice l'resident Z, Secretary 3, Sagamore 4, Alpha Psi
Omega 4, Sfrirzg ljllllft' 4.
ANNlIfQ lhcu, ANDERSON .
licho 4, G, A. A. Z, 3, 4, S. lf. 1, 2, 4, Home Economics 1:
liasketlwall 4, Sagamore 4.
LORICN 19. Aifrliizsox
Vlewett High School 1, l'rox'iso High School
lfcho 1, 2, 3, 4, Delta Sigma 2, 3, Yice President 4, Honor
tive 4, Sagamore 4, Alpha Psi Omega 4, Spring Dmzfc 4
1 JOHN BENsON
Phi Kappa 4, Intramural Teams 4.
llcdford High School 1, Z, 3, Echo 4, Delta Sigma 4,
ffrrcu ,S'l1nrI0rv.v 1, Cj0'lHIf7'j' Slirkcr 1, Oratorieal Contests
2, Latin Club 1, Z, Dehate 3.
IDA LU BORN
Sidney High School 1, 2, Secretary 3, Girls
Chorus 1, 2, 3, Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, Girls
Double Trio 3, Ask the Profesror 2, Tune In
3, Apple Bl0.l'.Y01H Time 3, Salutatorian.
s. K, 1, 2, 3, 4, elm-Us 4. 1
Society 3, 4, Student Council 1, l hi lipsilon 1, Z, G. A. AX,
1, 2, 3, S. K. 1, Z, 3, President 4, Science Z, Girl Reserves
4, Swimming 1, lntramural Teams 1, GI'0'Ix'ilZg Pains 3,
Tlzwt' Lim? Glzosfs 4, Dramatics Night 3, Circus 1, Ora-
torical Contests 4, Delwate Z, ll. A, R. Contest Representa-
1YIl,13L'R 11. 1111111
C1'lCU1'1L'Zli1t'1' Z, 3, 4.
S. K. 1, Z, Girl Rcscrrcs 3.
,11'1s1i111-1 NY. 131112111511
1'hi111 High Sc1111c11 1, i2, 3, 1111s11c111:111 1, Z, 3, T1'11c1c 3,
111Il'Z1I1111l'21.1 ,11C2lI1'1S 4, 132150111111 Z, 3, Chorus 1, Z, 3, 711111
nf 'l'r1111bI1' 3.
Rl'T11 E. 1'11114311'1511
lfchn 4, 1'11i 11175111111 1, Z, 3, S. K. 4, Scicncc
2, 3, 4, Girl 1qCSC1'YCS 3, 1,1111'IlI'j' C11111, Sccrc-
lllfj'-'111'CIlSl1I'Cl' 4, Phi Epsilon Acdileg .11111i11r
Prcmrn C11n1111i11cc, 11111114 Night C11111111i11cc,
Scicncc C11111 1'1'11grz1111 Cc1111111i11cc, S2l.QI111101'C
4: 141111111 1'si O111cg11 4.
1'hi 1i11si11111 1, Z, Social Science 4, Science 2, 3, 4, 1911111-
111111 3, 1311Skc1111111 1, Truck 1, 2, 3, 111111-l.l1l1lI'2.i.1 Tc-:1n1s 1,
C111ss Ring C11111111i11cc 3, 11211111 2, 3, 4, EnScn1111cs 2, 3, 4,
11111111 Clinic 2, 4, N111i1111111 S0111 C0n1cs1 3, .X1111111 Psi
On1cg11 4, S11g:1111urc 4.
X'111cz1N1A K. 1111o1x'N
G. A. A. 1, Z, 3, S. K. 2, 3, 4, Girl Rcscrx cs 2,
SCCl'CtIl!'j",111'6IlSL1TCI' 2, 3, B11s1cc1111111 1, Z, 3,
1311sc111111 2, IJl'Zll113.11CS Night 3, Jl1I11Ol' P12137
C111111ni11cc, Circns 1, Yc111ey111111 2, 3, Suga-
S. K. 3.
NA111x1C E. CA11111111
DQ111 Sigma 4' 1'11i linsilon 1 Z- Cf. A. .X. 1, 4, S. 1x. 1 4 ,
K 1 7 Y Y
Sucial Scicncc 4, Art C1ll11 4, .1n11ic1r 1,12lj' CU111111111Lk
1311111110111 Bcllx -1, lJ1'11I111l11CS Nigh1 4, Circns 1, -Ing 11
1, S:1g11111orc 4, ,S'l11'111y 171
11n'1' 4. N
EU1114:N 14: C1111 N 1-21'
11111111 1, Z, 3, Q31'L'11k'911'1i 2, 3, 1'l11Sl'111111CS 3
U Clulm 2
XVARREN L. CRAWFORD
Springhelcl High School 15 Geneva High 25 licho 3, 45
Delta Sigma 3, 45 Social Science 3, President 45 Science
45 Footlwall 15 fJlZIIlIf0ll1 licllx 45 Chorus 15 Oratorical
Contests 45 Deliate 3, 4.
S. lx. 15 llaskethall 1.
Stuclent Council 11 l'hi Kappa 1, 2, 3, 45 Science 2, 3, 45
lntramural Teams 4.
l'1R1C1iDA liE1,L Difgsi-myiss
lfcho 45 Phi Kappa 45 Lilrrary Clulr 45 Saga-
High School 15 Class 'llreasnrer 1- Rose-marv
Representative 45 lfcho 2, 3, 45 Delta Sigma 45 Stiiflent
, Council 45 G. A. A, 1, 35 S. K. 2, 3, 45 Social Science 3,
' 45 Science 3, 45 Girl Reserves 15 Girl Scouts 1, 35 lJflc!IIf!!l,'I
Bells 45 Sagamore 45 Sfvizzg Dance 4.
Z, 3, 45 ,lui
Contest 3, 45
Yicc President 45 Senior lnvitation Cozninit-
tee 45 lfcho Z, 3, 45 Delta Sigma 35 Treasurer
45 llhi Epsilon, Sentinel 1, Secretary 2, Vice
President 35 German Clulr Z5 Social Science
45 Science 1, 2, 3, Program Chairman 45
lf1'0'rci11,r1 l'ai11.r 35 7ll11'1'!" Lire Gllrzxfr 45
liancl 1, 2, 3, 45 'llromlwone Quartet 2, 35 De-
liate 3, 45 Sfrizzy Ilmirc 45 Sagamore 4.
Business Manager 45 Phi Kappa 3, 45 Science
iior ll1'O111 Committee5 Band 1, Z, 3, 45 Solo
Senior Invitation Committee' Sagamore 4.
licho 2, 3, 45 Delta Sigma 3, 45 Stnrlent
Council 2, 35 Phi Kappa 1, Z, 3, 45 G. A. A.
1, 2, 35 S. K. 1, 2, 3, 45 Social Science 3, 45
Science 2, 3, 45 Girl Reserves Z, 45 Basket-
lvall 15 Croteizzg fjtlllla' 35 Circus 15 Senior
lnritation Committceg .lunior Prom Com-
niittee5 Sagamore 45 .Slf'1'l.lI-fj IHIIIV4' 45 Dra-
matics Night 4.
JAMES hlcxioiz Cor.i:if:R'r
, Hi-Y 1, 2, 35 lfootlwall 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 35
2, 3, 45 llaselmall.
EONARD R. Com:
Phi Kappa 1, 25 lntramural Teams 15 All-
State Orchestra 45 liancl 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra
3, 45 lrlorn Quartet 3, 45 liancl Clinic 3, 45
State Solo Contest 3, 4.
SAM HEI, Essiii, lJ1L1,Av0U
Phi Kappa l, 2, 3, 4, Baud l, 2, 3, 4.
GRox'14:R M. lJox'1,1Q
lutrzimurzzl Teams 1, 2, 4, Baseball 2, 3, 4,
Rosemary 4, S. K. 1, Drzuuatics Night 3.
Clcrtuau Club 1, 2, S. K. 1, 2, 3,
Night 3, Coavh 4.
XVA111t1:x K. ENG1.1i
LT Club 3, 4, Phi Kappa l, 2, Scieucc Z, 3, 4, Hi-Y 1, 2:
Football Z, 3, 4, Haskctbztll 3, 4, TY k Z, l . :ll
1 IC lll1"il'I1ll1'
il:l,ORlCNf'lC EI,lZfXl3l'f'FH EZSTRIDGIC
S. K. 1, 2, 4.
Ro111131:T 19. 1515111131:
U Club 4, Stuclcut Cuuucil 4, llhi Kappa
2, 3, Social bcicnco
4, lfootlmztll l, 2, 3, 4
Basketball l, 2, Trnrk 1, 2, 3, lllII'2llNl1I'Z
Teams 2, 4, llautl 1,
3, 4, Bzxud Qluuc 2,
lQL"l'll Lll,Ll.-XX lf1t1f31Qx1AN
Delta Sigma Z, 3, 4, Stutlcut Cou
3, 4, C. A. .X. l, Z, S. li.l Z 5
, . .
Ol'1ilLJl'lC3l Cuutcst 3, Sagzlmorc 4.
C1,A1c1f:Nc'1i l. l"1:1'1'z1-:N
Phi Epsilon 5, ,Xrt
mul-:tl 'llcams 4, H.
Z, 3, 4, lfiiscmblcs l, 2
3, Sztgzxriitwc 4.
11Cil 3, Phi liztppzt 1, 2
4, lirxtuizutics Night 3
Club l, 2, 3, 4, l11t1-11
lx. Sc'c1'ctz1ry l, Saga
S. K. 1.
U Club 45
lnt ramu ral Team s 4.
Echo Z, 3, Co-editor 45 Honor Society 3, 45
Student Council 1, Secretary 25 Phi Epsilon
l, 25 Class President Z, 35 Vice-l'resident 15
:Xll State Orchestra 45 Band l, Z, 3, Vice-
l"residcnt 45 Ensembles l, Z, 3, 45 Band
Clinic 35 Sagamore 45 Alpha Psi Omega
President 45 Valedictorian.
JOHN Rolnim' GREGORY
Rosemarv 45 Delta Sigma 35 Sergeant at
Arms 45 Science Club 25 3, 45 Growing Pains
35 lJhll7lf0111f Bellx 45 Dramatics Night 45
Band l, 2, 3, 45 Sagamore 4,
John Greer High School, Hoopcston l, 2, 35
Girls Glee Club 35 Mixed Chorus 35 Easter
Cantata 35 Yermilion County Music Festival
35 Platonic Society l.
Football l, 2, 3, 45 Track l, 2, 35 YYrcstling
2, 35 lntramural Teams Z, 3, 4.
Football 45 Intramural Teams l.
itctixn C. Gum:
Honor Society 1, 2, 1'hi lfpsiltm
1, lizisketlvall 2, 1l11I'2U11llI'2l1 Teams
13.1 Vin Ei:N12s'1' 11A RVEY
Lf Club 4, German Cluh 1, Science 3, Hi-Y
411411 Z 3 4 1,11
3, lfkliltllllll 1, Z, 3, 4, 13' , ',
turiezil Cuntests 1, 2, 3, Sztxztph
I 70im'rn v 1li13i11f3N1aixR'l'
X Xl714 S 1x1 73,ll1islieI-
lbellzt Sigma 4, 11 ..... , -, ., 3 , , -,
hull 1, 2, 3, liaselnxll l, Z, 3, 4, lluwling Blunager 3, 4,
Yolleylmll 1, 2, 3, 4, llrinnzities Night 4.
EINA M Alf l 111114 R1O'l"l'
Sidney High Sehoul 1, 2, 3, Class 'Treasurer
3, .lxlc tim l,l'Uft'A'.YOI' Z, 'limit' Ill 3, flffflv
li'l0.v.v0111 'l'i11u' 3, Girls Chorus, Klixetl Chu-
rus 1, Z, 3, Oreliestra 1, Z, 3, Gi
Solo Contest 2, Girls lloulvlc Trio 3, Hcnnm-
lvvlfv I1't'11di11g1 Hell 1, Citizenship .Xwartl 3,
Historian of Class 3.
., , .-
rls Trio 2,
Class Vice-Vresiilent 2, ,luniur Play Committee 3, Stu-
rlent Cnuneil Presiclent 3: G. .-X. ,-X. 3. 4: S. K. 2, Junior
Representative 3, 4, liasketlrall 1. Z, Swimming 1, lntrzi-
murnl 'lleams 1, 2, llzxselmll 1, Sugzxmnre 4.
S. K. 1, 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves 4, Chorus 2.
Delta Sigma 4, G. A. A. l, Z, 3, 4, S. K, l, 2, 3, 4, B2153liC
lmll 1, Z, Drzimzttics Night 3, Circus 1, Chorus 2.
Phi Epsilon 1, 2, Foothall 2, llasketlrall l, 2
3, lntrumurzxl Teams 2, Alpha Psi Omega 4
1 HOWARD HOV
Hi-Y 1, 2, NVrestling 3, 45 lntramural Teams 1, 45 L'
Rosemary 2, 3, Advertising Manager 4, Delta
Sigma Z, 3, 4: Student Council, Secretary-
Treasurer 4, Phi Epsilon 1. 25 G. A. A. 1,
Z, 3, S. K. 1, 2, 3, 45 Science Club 2: Basket-
ball 1, 2, Baseball 1, Dramatics Night 23
Cl'0'Zx'illQ Puinx 33 'lunior Prom Committee,
Circus lg Debate 23 Sagamore 4.
Jug Band 1.
Delta Sigma 4, lutrapuu'al Teams 2, Dra-
matic Night 45 Ensembles 4.
CJ. A. A. 1 7' S lx 1 7 3 4' Virl Reserves 1 7 3 4'
y -'1 ' ' v-'n 1 1 -I :Hy 1 v
Baseball 4, Circus lg Chorus Z.
ELIQANOR -I 1-:wi-:ics
Rantoul High School 1, llaskeilmall lg Base-
ball lg Partheuian Society 1.
Phi Kappa 3. 4, Basketball lg Soccer Z3 lntramural Teams
1, 2, 3, 4, Phi Kappa Executive Council 4.
Phi Kappa 2, 3, 43 S. K. 1, 2, 3.
Rosemary Z, 3, 4, Delta Sigma 3, 4, Phi Epsilon l, 2, 3,
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 4, Girl Scouts 1, 2, 3, 4,
Basketball 1, 2, 3, Baseball 1, 2, 35 Junior Play Commit-
tee, llramatics Night 3, 4, Circus lg Debate 3, Alpha Psi
Omega 4, Sagamore 43 Oratorical Contests 4.
ROBERT F. K1MP1iI.
Delta Sigma 4, Student Council 35 Science
Club 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 1, Swimming 1, 2, 35 ln-
tramural Teams 1, 2, Golf 3, 43 Junior Play
Committee, Plzaazfom Belly 4, Dramatics
Night 3, 45 State Golf Finals 3, Sagamore 4.
Delta Sigma 4, llrzuiizitics Night 4,
.l JON Koigiiticiq
Hmmm' Society 3, 4, Stutleiit Cuuiicil 1, 4, Phi K:tpp1t5, 4,
German Chili 1, Z5 Truck 3, 45 Swimming 2, 3g Cross-
Ctiuiitry 45 Class T1'eztsii1-er 1, .Xlplia Psi Omega 45 Sagit-
mtire 43 Yaleclictorizui.
lfimxviss liiifgwc Lfxxms
l'hi Epsilon l, Z5 Drztmatie Night
Z, 3, 4, lflig Twelve Chorus Festival 3.
'l' :QD L.-x NGHO14' if
L' Chili 4, Focimtliall l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Track
1, 2, Wvrestliiig 45 liitrzuiiurul Teams l, 2, 3, 4.
BIARY L.-wie.-x I..,xv,xLi,i4:
l'hi lfpsiloii l, 2,3 Chorus 2, 3, 4,
Dramatics Night 3, Bztucl 1, Z.
Picixxviis 'liuixii Luxe
Echu 25 lleltzi Sigma 3, 45 Lilirary Chili, 4
G1'0'zt'i11g1 Iltlillf 35 ljlltlllftllll Hells 4, Drzimzit
ies Night Cuztch 43 .-Xliihzi Psi Omega 4
Phi Kappa 3, 43 G. X. A. 3, S. K. 2, 3, 4, Swimming 1.
ACK l. LOX'lCI.l'fS5
Teachers High School, Silver City, New Nlex
ieo l, 2, President lg Sturletit Cmiticil Z
Phi Kappa 43 Science Clulv 4, Fcmtliztll l
Track 3, 45 Vliestling 3, 45 Ilztml 3.
3 I A RG A RET
Philo High School 1, 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer l, 2, 3
U Club 4, Basketball 1, Z, 3, Track l, 2, 3, 4, Intramural
Kittenball 1, Z, 3, Tony of 7-if'01tZ7I!",' C4I'0.V.X't'd
Il"irc.v,' Orchestra l, 2, 3.
Uelta Sigma 3, 4, l'hi Kappa 1, 2, 3, NYrest
ling 1, 4, Intramural Teams 1, Cfroztizzgj
Przizzx 3, Dramaties Night Z.
S. K. 2, Girl Reserves 2, 3.
JACK D. BIAY
Delta Sigma 4, U Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Football l
2, Track l, 2, 3, 4, XYI'CStl1llg l, 2, 3, 4 1
lntramural Teams 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom
Committee, Class Ring Committee, ffrurv
ing Pniazx 3, Tlzrzw' Lirr lffzrmlx 4.
Rosemary 4, S. K, 4, Art Club Z,
SYLVIA GIQORGIA 1l1LL1iit
Delta Signfa 4, G. .-X. A. 1, 3, Vice President
4, S. K. 1, Z, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Soc-
cer l, 2, Manager 3, 4, Dramatics Night 3, 4
Chorus 1, 4, Dramatics Night Chairman 4.
VVANDA MABEL MILLER
Philo High School 1, 2, 3, Class President 3, Basketball,
Chorus, Orchestra 1, Z, 3, Tons nf Trouble.
Rosemary Z, 3, Assistant Editor 4, Delta
Sigma 3, 4, Honor Society 3, 4, German
Club l, Z, G. A. A, 1, 2, 3, 4, S. K. 1, Z, 3,
,4, Girl Scouts l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, Z,
4, Swimming 1, 2, 4, Baseball l, 2, 3, Circus
l, Chorus 2, Sagamore 4, Alpha Psi Omega
Delta Sigma 4, Phi Kappa 2, 3, 4, S. K. 1, 2, 3, 4, Girl
lxeserves l, 2, 3, 4, Girl Scouts 3, Home Economics l,
Gro-zuilzg fltllllla' 3, Dramatics Night 3, Ensembles 4.
Delta Sigma 2, 3, 4, G. .-X, A. 1, 2, S. K. 1,
2, 3, 45 Girl Reserves 4, llramaties Night Z,
3, 4, Circus 1.
U Chili 5, 4, lslllllllllll Z, 3, 4, Bllskcllmll 1,
Z, 3, lulrznmiirul Teams Z, 3, llzlselrull 3, 4.
Echo 2, 3, Cu-cilitm' 4, Nusa-ina1'y licpresclitzllivc 33 llc-lm
Sigma Z, 3, lJl'1IgI'2l111 Chzmirmaii 4, Himur Society 3, 4,
Stiirleiit Council Prusiilcm 4, Phi Kappa l, 2, 3, Sccrctzlry
4, G. .X. A. l, 2, 3, S, K, l, Z, 3, SL'Cl'C'l2'l1'y 43 Junior Prom
Cmiiniittc-cg fil'U'Zl'l'lI!l l'air1.v 3, lllzilrzluul Bvllx 4, Circus
lg Orzntoriczxl Cnmtcsts 3, 4g llolmtc 25 Sagzmmrc 4, Alpha
l'si Omcga 45 .S'firi11g IPLIIIVC 4, Xi2llCCllCtO1'i1lIl.
Echu 43 lfoutlmzxll l, Z3 l-lzlskc-tlwnll l, 2, Intru-
miirzil Teams Z, 3, 4, llzischull Z, 3, 4, Sciiioi'
liivitziticms Committee, Szlgzmiorc 4.
Cll.fXRI,lfS lRxx'1N fllllfhl.
Vzacilic Pziliszulcs High School lg lliiivcrsity
1, Z5 lfcho 3, lirmsn-i11ai'y 4, llchzl Sigma 5, 43 Social Sci-
ciicc 3, Scicilcc 4, Art Chili Pi-csiclcm 45 Bzxskctlmll l, 25
'llrnclc 2, 3, 4, liltrzxmiirzll Teams l, 2, junior lfluy Com-
zmj ls Hllil Inq 7
miltcc' Hirdx iil11'i.vl111f1x Kilim! lg Sal" 1 5
Hr'm1f1i2g Tlzrm' Liu' Kflmxfx 4, llramzltics Night 4, il'upf
l 7 lm High Nuns Iclimi-1 7 N1
pets l, 23 Glcc Cluh ,gg ' ' if 1" 'Q 'Q
Iurv Chili l, l'lmlugr1Lpliy Chili l, lI'L'SlilClll Z, Co-op
Ymith 35 Sllgfllllllfl' 4.
Ro1:1QR'l',x llAL'L1 NE PARKER
,' vi' ,-,
lQ1CHARD FRANCIS P.fxRRi1,1,
Science Z, 3, 4, .Xrt Chili 4, hlllllllll' Play Cmniiiilu-c, 5
llcltzl Sigma 4.
Tusculzi Community High Sclmul lg lfclm l
Dcltzl Sigm:14, G. AX, ,X. lg S. li. 5, 4, Cul
Reserves 3, 4g Girl Scuuts lg Bzlskctlmll 1
lizlsclvull lg llrzunzitics Night .ig Chorus
lizmil lg Pi-css Chili lg Vlmiim- l'l:ly Comi
lcv, Sngziiiiurc 4,
,'lxR'llHl'R XY1 1.1.1,xM l,l'f'1'l'fIiS
Luiigiicw lligh Schmvl l, Z, 5, llzlslwtliglll 7
3, lHf1'2lIUUl'2ll Tczuus 45 Class l'lz1ys 2, 5
Chorus l, 2.
Student Council Z, German 1, 2, G. A. .X. 2, 3, President
4, S. K. 4, Circus 1, Basketball 1, Z, 3, 4, Volleyball 1, Z,
3, 4, Baseball 1, 3, 4, Horseback Riding 2, Sagamore 4:
Alpha Psi Omega 4.
Rosemary 2, Pl1i Kappa 1, 2, Philatelic 1, Sci-
ence Z, 3, 4, Hi-Y 1, lbramatics Night 4,
liancl 1, 2, Sagamore 4.
FLORA EDNA PR1cs'1'1N
Phi Kappa 1, 2, S, K. 1, Z, 3, Home Economics 1,
Delta Sigma 4, G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, S. K, 1,
2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, Circus
1, Howling 3, 4, Yolleyball 1, Z, 3, 4.
Delta Sigma 3, 4, Echo 4, Honor Society 3, 4, Phi Epsi-
lon 1, Z, G. A. A. Z, 3, S. K. l, 2, 3, 4, Science Z, 3, Vice
President 4, Girl Scouts Z, Basketball 2, C:I'O'Zx'li7Ig 1101.113
3, All-State Orchestra 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2,
3, 4, Ensembles 1, 3, 4, State Solo Contest Z, Sagamore
4, Alpha Psi Omega 4, Yaledictorian.
DIQLILAI-1 BIADI-:LINE ROI511flQ'l'S
licho 3, S. K. 1, Dramatics Night 3, Cho-
Belleville Township High School 1, 2, 3, Phi Kappa 4,
Science 2, 3, Basketball 3, l11ll1'3.IT1l1l'3.l Teams 1, 2, 3, 4,
Chorus 3, 4, All-State Chorus 4, Sagamore 4.
N1c1,L1113 M A141 143 ROT H H AAs
Phi Kappa 4, G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Social Sci-
ence 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Swimming 1,
1112, wiicy 132111 1, 2, 3, 4, 1535013311 1, 2, 3, 4.
ROs13MA1eY JANE IQOYIQR
llelta Sigma 4, G. :X .-X. 1, 2, 3, S. K. 1, 2, 4, Girl Re-
serves 2, 3, Dramatics Night 3, 4,
Philo High School 1, 2, 3, Class President,
licho 33 Delta Sigma 43 Gcrman 1, Z3 G. A. ,-X. 1, Z, 33
S. K. 1, 2, 3, 43 Baskctlvall 13 Swimming 1, 23 'l'111'0c Live
Cfl1oxf.c,' C1I'Cl1S3 Sagamore 4.
licho 3, 43 Rosemary 43 l'hi lfpsilon l, 23 S.
K. 1, 2, 3, 43 Social Science 33 Girl Reserves
3, 43 Girl Scouts 1, 23 Home Economics 13
E1,1z1x1:1i'1'11 L. Scnocn
llelta Sigma 3, 43 Phi Kappa 1, Z3 G. A. A. 1, Z3 S. K, 1,
Z, 3, 43 Cf1'0':v11111 l'czi11.r 33 Circus 13 Chorus Z, 3, 43 All-
Statc Chorus 23 llanil Z, 3, 43 Solo Contest 2, 3, 43 Saga-
lfcho 43 Chorus 2.
lfcho 1, 3, 43 Delta Sigma 2, 3, Sccrctary 43 Honor So-
ciety 3, 43 Phi Kappa 1, Z, Secretary 3, President 43 G. A.
A. 1, 2, 33 S. K. 1, Z, 33 Vice Presiflcnt 43 Class President
lg junior l'ron1 Committce 33 Dramatics Night Z, 33
Ciro-zviazg llllllli 33 fjllllllflllll Hvllx 43 Circus 13 Dcliatc Z3
Sagamore 43 Alpha Psi Omega Secrctary-Trcasurcr 43
Sfwiazg lptlllfl' 43 Valcclictorian.
Echo Z, 3, Business Manager 43 Delta Sigma
1, 2, 3, 43 U Cluh 3, Trcasurcr 43 Stuclcnt
Council l, Z3 Class President 43 Three Lirfe
Gllizrlx 43 Athletics Nlanager l, Z, 3, 43 Saga-
If 13 l11I1f1 111110
Orchestra 1, Z, 3.
llicvi-:RLY EDYT1112 SLAD11:
lfcho 43 Rosemary 43 Phi Kappa 13 G. ,X. AX. 13 S. K
2, 3, 43 Social Science Z, 3, 43 Girl Rcscrvcs 33 Circus 1
Library Clulr Program Chairman 4.
X1 ht 3
S K. 23 Science 2, 3, 43 Drainatics -ng
Alpha llsi Omega 4.
l'hilo High School 1, 2, 33 llaskctlxall l, Z, 3, 43 Trac
Z, 33 lntramural Tcams 1, 2, 3, 43 'l'o11.r of Trozthle
.llK1l'j',.Y illillimzx Z3 The Road lo flu' Cily 13 Do11'f 131414
M i ' 3 tl 6111011111 21
111 ll01lr111d,' ffyfrry Row' - 5 ,
13013 S M 1TH
luh 43 Science lg Footlvall 1, Z3 Bas
hill 1, 43 Track l, 43 lntramural 'llcains 1 4
Mhl Vinci l 2 3
ctic Manager 1, Z, 33 1. , , ,
Bl I-ILFORD 'l'AYLoR
HILL E. SNIDICR
Iicho 45 Hi-Y 1, 2, 35 :Xrt Club 3, 45 lntramural Teams 2,
35 Rand 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 3,
BTILDRED AR1,X'N1'f STANLEY
licho 45 Phi Kappa Z, 3, 4: S. K. 1, 2, 3, 43
Girl Reserves 1.
JAMES IQICHARD :DAVID STANsFn5Lu
Rosemary 35 Delta Sigma 3, 45 U Club 1, Z, 3, 45 Student
Council 45 Phi Kappa 25 Philatelic 25 Social Science 35
Science Z, 3, 45 Football 2, 35 Track 35 XYrestling 1, 2, 3,
45 liasehall 45 Class Secretary-treasurer 3, 45 ff7'0Zx'l'1If7
l'ai11.v 35 Sagamore 45 Sf7I'i1Iff lianre 4.
SK. 1, 2.
Rosemary Representative 15 Rosemary 1, 2, 3, 45 Cl. .X. A.
1, 2, 35 S. K. 1, Z, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Baseball 1,
2, 35 Chorus Z5 Yolley Rall 1, Z, 3.
LIQI45 S U M M IC RS
Student Council 1, 35 Phi Epsilon 1, Z5
Basketball 1, 2, 35 Golf 2, 3, 45 All-State Or-
chestra 45 llancl 1, 2, 3, 45 linsembles 3, 4:
Band Clinic 45 Solo Contest 3, 45 Sagamore 4.
Suulein Council 45 I'hi Kappa 2, 3, 45 Intramural Teams 4.
fe. .x, A, 1, 2, 5, 4, s. 14. 1, 2, 3, igaskeiimii
1, Z, 35 liasel-all Z5 Circus 15
owlmo' 3 4
a 1 '
l Bloomington High School 1, 25 Delta Sigma 3, 45 S. li.
1 3, 45 Girl Reserves 1, Z5 Home Economics 1 lfazzzily lif-
.vfi1ir.r,' crawl- flllllfja' lliglzg Cfrozuilzg Pains
O1,1Y14: '1l1'l Roc'KMo1zToN
East Aurora High School 15 Phi Kappa 2, 3,
45 S. K. 1, Z, 3, 45 Girl Reserves 1, 25 Girl
Scouts 1, Z5 Chorus 25 Girls Club 15 Science
Club 15 Library Club 4.
XYANIQ'I'.-X 11. 'l'R1c1c
Sidney 1, Z, 35 Presiilent 15 Treasurer 25
hiilljf Row 15 ,-lyk T110 lJ1'0ft'.Y.Y0I' 25 71751117
III 33 C'11:'11I.'11du of .4111cri1'a 35 ilfvflt' lS'l0.rA
.YUIII 7'i1111' 35 Chorus 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 1, Z,
35 Piano Solo 1, 25 Klixecl Quartct 2, 35 'llrio
25 l'rescntation of Key 35 Acceptance of
Mix 111113 EIJQANOR 'I'1eoT11cR
lfcho 3, 45 llclta Sigma 45 Phi Epsilon 1, 2,
35 S. K. 1, Z, 35 Social Science 35 Science
2, 35 45 Swimming 15 lll1lI11f0HI Bfllx 45 Ura-
matics Night 35 Sagamore 45 Alpha Psi
Xl Ain 113 Lol' 1 sic VA NCIS
Rosemary Z, 35 lfrlitor-in-Chief 45 Rosemary Representa-
tive 25 Echo 15 Delta Sigma Z, 35 .Xssistant Secretary 4:
Honor Society .35 45 Stuclcnt Council Z5 German Clulw 1, 25
G. .X. .X. 1, 2, 35 S. K, 1, Z, 3, 45 Social Science 45 Home
Economics 15 Circus 15 Chorus Z, 45 All-State Chorus 45
,lunior 1'1ay Coznniittee5 -lunior 1'rom Committcc5 Senior
Invitation Committec5 Ueliate 25 Girl Reserves 45 Saga-
more 45 .Xlpha l'si Omega, Vice l'rcsic1ent 45 Yalemlic-
1.o1,,x YAN S1c141,1f3
lyhi Kappa 1, Z5 S. li. 1, Z, 35 Home lfco-
nomics 15 Orchestra 1, Z, 35 4.
XV,-XNDA R, VVALDRON
G. A. A. 15 llasketliall 15 llaselvall 15 Yolley llall 1.
Oconomowoc High School 1, 2, 35 Claw
President 15 Delta Sigma 45 l?ig-lfv111'tvf!
flF7'l?01'f 3: Senior Play Committee 45 Cho-
rus 25 Orchestra 1, 4.
Lows Ai,1a1cR'i' VVATSON
Science Cluli 4.
M.-nu' .lAN1c'1' VYAY
llelta Sigma 45 Phi Epsilon 1, Z, 35 G, .'X, .X.
1, Z, 35 S. K, 1, Z, 3, 45 Social Science ,li
Science 3, 45 Girl Scouts 1, Z, 3, 41 l3l'21m1ltif'Q
Night 35 Chorus Z5 Sagamore 4.
EM i1,Y R. VV1C121iie
licho 3, 45 Delta Sigma 3, 4: Phi Kanpa 25 Cf. A. .X 1, 2,
25 Groiuilzg Pains 35 Dramatics Nighl 35 Circus 15 junioi
Echo 2, 3, 45 llclta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4: Honor
Society 3, 45 G. A. A. 1, 2, 35 S. K, 1,
2, 3, Treasurer 45 Social Science 35 Yice
President 45 Girl Reserves President 45
llaskctlvall 15 Swimming 15 liaschall Klau-
:iger 35 Groizviizg Pfiirzx 35 71lIl't't7 l',i-rc Glzimhv
45 Circus 15 Oratorical Contests 3, 43 A111112
Psi Omega 45 Sagamore 45 ,Sfriiig Hariri' 4.
DA1.LAs I. YVILTSEY
Noble High School 2, 35 lntrainural 'llc-ams 1, 35 liaslset-
lwall 2, 3.
Echo 45 Student Council 35 Phi liaimpa 2. 3,
45 S, K. 45 Phi Kappa Executive Council 45
junior Play Committec5 Sagamore 4.
l1ic'r'i'x' 1:1,0RlCN ci: XN'iN'i'i3Rs
S. K. 1, Z, 35 Circus 1.
HIQLI-:N Lois XYRIGIIT
Echo 45 S. K. 1, Z, 35 Sagainorc 4.
Sidney 1, 2, 35 U Clulv 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 1,
2, 35 Class President 35 '1'reasurer 15 Baseball 15A5k The
P1'0fc.r.ro1' Z5 71111145 111 35 zlfifle I?l0.r.v0111 Time 35 Ciriinl-
fade of Allzcrirri 35 Chorus 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 1, Z, 35 liaufl
15 liittenhall 1, 2, 35 Citizenship Award 35 Class 'Will 35
Phi Kappa 45 G. A. A. 1, 2, 35 S. K. 1, Z, 3,
45 llanil 1, 2, 3, 45 junior Play Committee.
St. Joseph .Xcailciny 35 Phi Kappa 1, 45 G, QX. A. 1, 25 S.
K. 1, 2, 45 Girl Reserves 1, Z5 Circus 15 Chorus 1,
Kiwi' H YEA 1as1,i43x'
Delta Sigma 45 Phi lipsilon 1, 25 S. K. 1, 2,
35 Tlzruc Lira Cflioxlx 4.
35 S. K. 1, Z, 3, 45 Art Club 45 Basketball 15 Swimming
-To11N l'. 1101111
Champaign High School 1, 25 licho 45 Social Scif-11cc 4:
Science 45 NY1'cstli11g 3, 45 1l111A1lI1111I'I11 TL-ams 1, 2, 3, 45
Soccer 25 liaschall 1, 3, 4.
Echo Z5 Delta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 45 Phi Ifpsilou
1, 25 Philatelic 15 Sciciicc Clulw 2, 35 Foot-
l1a11 35 Growizig P11i1z.v 3.
SENIORS WHOSE PICTURES DO NOT APPEAR IN THIS ANNUAL
EDWARD llowliks XV11,B1'R Sc,x1f1f
Philo High School 1, 2, 35 Junior Play 35 Commci'cia1 1'iootl1a1l2,45 llaskctlwall 1,1ll1l'1l111l11'2l1 Teams
Cluh 35 Kittcnlvall 1, 2, 35 Haskctliall 2, 35 Track 2, 3: 2, 3, 45 Bascliall 2, 3.
1l111'Zll111lI'11l 'llcams 4.
L11,1.1AN 111'T1,1-514 111xRo1,D S1'111:oE1-111131,
Social Sciciicc 4.
.Xlpha Psi Omcga 4.
Roosevclt High School 1, Class Prcsiclciit 15
Delta Sigma-3, Prcsiclciit 45 Stuclciit Comicil
Tcams 1, 2. 3, 45 f1I'0'I1'1I1fj P111'11.v 35 llramatics Bight 1, 45 1? S091111 SFICUCQ 1? H1'Y 1? l,f'1"Ud-' f1f1f7"1
1111111110111 1?1'l1.1 45 .fXll-Statc Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 45 13211111 1, mid ,WUI 7119 1110111111111 1110 411011595 G"0TUl71g
2, 3, 45 Orclicstra 1, Z, 35 lfnscmlvlcs 1, 2, 3. 45 13211111 Clinic
1, Z, 3, 4: Oratorical Contests 3, 45 Solo Coutcsts 1, 2, 3,
Dclta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 45 Phi Kappa 1, 2, 35 1v111Y2t111111'1l1
1'a1'11.v,' Tlzrve L1-zu' Glloxfx 45 Dramatics Night
2, 45 QJl'211Ul'1Cll1 Coiitcsts 3, 45 Dchatc 3, 45
Sziganiorc 45 ,S1f'l'1Ilff 171111111 4.
45 Sagamore 4.
Ross PJOXYNING 54. My ,V ,l. , D
L7 C11111 3. 41 Fmrimil 3, 4, xxx-Qsfimg 2, 3 1 'g0R'f5" ' Mmk
4, 13140111111 2, 3, 4. 5- lx- 1'
1' Chili 3 4' lfootliall 2, 3, 45 Baskclliall 3,
T1'AN1'1'.x Evfxxs -, .
G. A. .x. 1, 2, 3, 4. 12.14141-11-2111 1, 2. 3, Swimming 1, 2, 3: 45 lmfk 1' 2' 3' 4'
131156111111 1, Z, 35 Yollcy 132111 1, 2, 35 'llumlmliiig 1, 2, 45
" 5 1. 4 5
CMM X1-:VA 1113.-xN 1111 ISS-'ll
PAT IOHN5 Siclucy 11iQh School Z5 Dclta Sigma 4: Phi Kappa 35 S.
' - - 1 - Y K. 4: '1i1'1'1'1' 1,1':'1' Cffffwxlx 4' lI'1'1l U' TM' 111.111 25 Girls
Rockiorcl High School 1, 25 P111 kappa 3: . W 5 4 . . i N, H , H ,V 5,
qcicncc 4: Rah lxuthms 2, Language Club Klixqd Choius Z, Urclicstla 2, 011111111131 Contest 4.
2' .Xlpha Psi Omeffa 4. 5
' ' ERVIN VX IDING
Footlvall Z5 Track 1, 25 1l1ll'Zl1111ll'Zll Teams 1,
Acoxzo R.xNs0M 21 31 4-
,-Xrl Chili 45 11111'amu1'al Teams 4.
1 .-XNToN .ALAGNA
1' C11111 3. 41 F11111111i11 2. 3. 4: 1115131111111 2: lhcwuv 1!1aow1v1f11c1.D
Vlflfk 1- 21 31 'li 1111fH111111'11l 1031115 11 Z1 Jf- 1Yrcst1i11g 4: lIlf1'ZlT111lTZll Teams 4: 11111111 1,
2. 3, 45 Orchcstra 3: Eiisemlulcs l.
1 . , 4 .
Pootlwall 1. 2 3: liaslcctlvall 15 1l1f1'll111L11'1l1 Tcams 1, 2, 3, TOM IXPXNOLDS
45 lilasclwall 1. Z. l1askctl1al1 45 U Cl1ll1 3, 45 Footlwall 45 Uascliall 3.
E NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page
ALPHA PSI OMEGA
SENIOR HONORARY AT URHANA HIGH SCHOOL
Q45 O1' better averugej
L AW RE N CIA: GOUGLER
ALLEN XXDA Ms
K A TH RY N K 12N xx
ge THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMA
As children we all experienced the peculiar sensation of wonder and amaze-
ment that came when we first observed for ourselves that the earth seemed to
meet the sky.
As we raised our eyes eagerly toward the lofty hilltops, a feeling of adven-
ture and excitement came over us. -loyfully we began to ascend, pausing from
time to time to scan over the immediate views, trying to gaze beyond into the
vast spaces where earth and sky apparently meet. As we climbed higher and
higher the view became more expansive and our vision became broader and
broader. Eagerly we pressed upward, always sure that the vast expanse would
be even greater, the view, more beautiful and inspiring. At length we reached
a point toward which we had long been striving-a great height, whence we
could look far around-above, below, and beyond. We were thrilled by this
new horizon, the most vastly beautiful we had yet beheld.
Tonight, we, the class of 1937, pause on our journey upward, to look at the
path winding far below us over which we have come. Very keenly we appre-
ciate now, how the horizon has changed for us in this upward climb. lfor each
of us the View has been diijferentg always colored by the interests and experiences
of the individual. New views have come from the study and practice of music,
art, dramatics, science, and athletics. VVorking singly or together, we have always
had our goal in mindftowering summits, each with its new horizon. Endeavor-
ing to master the fundamentals of the curriculum as we climb, we have begun
to realize the importance of applying our best efforts and to sense the strength of
our ow11 possibilities. 'llhus encouraged we continue to push onward.
The journey so far has been made a congenial, happy one by the friendli-
ness and fellowship of our companions and the encouragement and inspiration
of our teachers. VVe are all aware of the power and strength which have come
to us by reaching up to the standards and ideals which have been placed before us.
And now our paths separate. Some will go this way, others will go that
way. But no matter which path we may choose we shall continue upward toward
new heights. Upward toward a new goal where we may behold still greater
spaces, even more magnificent views, where before, behind, and all around are
sights of incomparable beauty--a nc-w horizon.
E NINETEEN Tl-IIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Pace
This is the twenty-second commencement exercise that has taken place in
this auditorium. Every year at about this time the graduating class assembles
here to present a farewell program to the teachers, schoolboard, parents, and all
the rest of their friends who have helped them through their four important
years at high school.
Strange as it may seem this farewell program is always called commence-
ment. Although it marks the end of our high school days it signifies the begin-
ning of a new phase of our career. Some of us will go deeper into the held of
education and seek to make our way with the aid of further and higher education.
Some will take up different occupations and immediately begin supporting them-
selves. VVhile this meeting is the end of our high school days, it is the com-
mencement of a richer and fuller life for all of us.
Never again will every member of this class be assembled together, so let
us take a few minutes to review in our minds the events of our high school days.
Vile have participated in many of the extra-curricular activities, at the same time
l-:eeping up our high scholastic standing. We have been represented in every type
of activity, athletics, music, dramatics, literature. VVe hope we have maintained.
and even excelled, the high standing in these fields set forth by preceding classes.
Vllithout the help and cooperation of the entire faculty, school board.
parents, and friends, our high school life would not have been a success, either
from the social or educational standpoint. In everything vve have tried to do, We
have found that all of you here tonight have wholeheartedly supported us.
With all these thoughts of deepest appreciation and gratitude, we invite you,
teachers, friends, and parents, to join with us in our commencement exercises.
Page 33 THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
After four years of prowling around late at night, ea1'ly in the morning, and in between. poking into
the homes and private lives of the class of TS7, we, the statisticians, have arrived at the undisputable con-
clusion that the 1937 Senior Class of Urbana High School is the most unusual, most outstanding, most co-
lossal class to have passed through the portals of this famous hall of learning.
The graduating class is worth its weight in gold, which would indeed be a lot of gold even if the
country is off the gold standard, because the total weight of our illustrious class is approximately four-
teen tons, or in round figures equal to four pink elephants.
The height of the class of ,37 has reached a new peak. If the class stood one on top of the other,
fproviding the one underneath dicln't objectj the combined height would reach to the very top of the
grain elevator at Mayview. f'loe Blow" Crawford with his six feet, three inches certainly did his part in
attaining that record, but Pee VVee Hoy with his tive feet two inches, is an all-American drawback.
All must agree that we are a talented class after considering that we have within our midst three
poets: Laurie Gougler, jackie Pieper, and NVendell Sharp, four vocalists: Barbara Hillis, Ruth Free-
man, Richard Ropiequet, and Marie Vance, and three outstanding artists: Charles Odell, Ruth Benson,
and Nadine Carroll. J
Tn the field of music, too, our class has done quite well. Most notable among our musicians are Bob
Fisher, Elizabeth Schoch, Lee Summers, and Leonard Cole.
Science, too, has taken a strong hold. Allen Adams, John Benson, and George Viatson are the
scientists of the class.
Ville must mention our noted dancer, Nadine Carroll, and the Magician, John Dolch. Then, there
are the famous dramatists: VVendell Sharp, Bill Smith, Dorothy Bell, Mary Ann Clark, Neva Vyest, and
The athletes of our class are too numerous to mention. However, some of the outstanding ones are
Tunior Colbert, Timmy Stansiield, ,lack May, War1'e11 Engle, Harold Good, and Bob Fisher, the latter
three being members of the football team which defeated C. H. S.
There are a few transfer students who have become loyal members of the class. Among them are
Max VVright, Grant Black, james Smith, and Ida Lu Born.
The class has a high scholastic standing. Some of those contributing to the cause were Carolyn Moore,
Dorothy Robbins, Marie Vance, Donald Koehler, Mildred Shear, Martha Noel, and Lawrence Gougler.
ln spite of these intellectual profundities, some of our girls are frivolous enough to get themselves.
engaged. Some of them try to keep it a secret, but Beverly Slade and Ruth Stonestreet donit try to hide
the "glass" on their left hands.
The boys, too, have a few fanciful ideas. At least they seem to kind of relish the idea of being taken un-
der the wings of older senior girls like Marie Trotier, janet Wayf, Mary Thompson, and Mary Rutherford.
As for being an unusual class, we give you a few illustrations of our wide and varied accomplish-
ments. There is the charter member of the "Little Orphan Annie Radio Clubf, Lola Mae Van Sickle, an
excellentfcook, Emily Relief Weberg the immaculate gentleman, Louis VVatsong the flying hands of our
future stenographers, Ruth Willianisoii, Ruth Brewer, Elaine Scheib, and Roberta Parker, a Greta
Garbo coiffure owned by Pat Johns, a true gentleman in all his acts, Clinton Cobb, and the well-known
accordianist, Margaret Cochrun.
Our class holds scores of world records and titles too. Harold Schroeppel is the world's best
magician min rhet classil. Fifty percent of the class of thirty-seven are finger-nail biters, due to their
conscientious scholarly temperaments.
XVe point with pride to our shy, unspoiled class. Over half of our girls who are sweet sixteen have
never been kissed. CPerhaps they should change to raspberry lipsticklj Our boys, too, are quite un-
worldly. ln fact, over half of them don't date. The tight wads ll But, of course, we are fortunate to
have those handsome boys, Hall Hood, Scott Cleave, .lUl'l11lllC ll1'ltT0l1, Lee Summers, and Bob Fisher to
brighten our ranks. Also, Austin Fisher and Nate Hanna have dark wavy hair which appeals to the fem-
inine eye. The girls too are not lacking certain characteristics of good grooming. There are Dorothy
Hudsonls white teeth, Sylvia Miller's raven locks, Glive Throckmorton,s lovely complexion, and Merle
XVycoff's beautifully manicured nails.
Since we, the statisticians have always been at the foot of the class, we are in a position to know that
at least ninety percent of our class members have corns. That is indeed a record despite the fact that
geographers insist upon naming Iowa as the leading corn producer.
In view of the evidence presented we feel that you, the jury, must return the verdict, t'Guilty of be-
ing the most illustrious and outstanding group ever to receive diplomas from Urbana High Schoolf,
THE NINETEEN Tl-IIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page 34
CLASS WILL OF1937
VVe, the senior class, having completed our work at Urbana High School, are graduating, some by
virtue of general merit and some by request. Being sound of mind and body, we do hereby declare
this our last will and testament, abrogating all such former documents that may have been made.
VVe do, hereby leave our cherished memories and idiosyncrasies to all:
To the underclassmen, we leave our ability to control our temper when the teachers rush in front of
us in the cafeteria line.
To the underclassmen on the football squad, the seniors give their best wishes and a large quantity
of good luck.
Mr. Cobb, our much esteemed superintendent, is the recipient of a bottle of hair tonic so that he will
save the price of a toupee in years to come.
VVe leave the love of the girls to f'Steve."
VVe ho e that Miss "Millie" Marv Lawson receives a nice cuiet home-room next year so that she
- i y J
will have a chance to relax and rest her nerves after we leave.
To Mr. Hadden, Miss Ricketts, and Miss Strohl we give an automatic assembly-excuse-signer.
VVe present to Mr. Carlson, along with a booklet HHow Not to Blush", the future lllini Beauty
Queens for practice teachers.
Baseball suits are left to Mr, Youmans so that he may have his baseball team next year.
For coachin ' a successful debate team we are sendin A to Miss Krie f orchids,
l Y Y
To Miss Gross, john Porter leaves the pictures of his operation.
To the chatterinf so homores, Frances Long bestows the latest rossib.
is P as in
To Nadine Kenner, Beth Schoch leaves her band boys, knowing that music hath charm.
Following the time-honored custom of willing 'fpug" noses, llot Bell leaves her olfactory organ to
Mar aret Swen el ho in that thin s may even u .
John Gregory leaves his Hcandid camera" habit to anyone who has the nerve John had to take Mrs.
Hamiltonls picture while she was imitating an affected dowager.
I, Barbara Hillis, bequeath my voice a11d liking for U club presidents to Connie Colvin, knowing
that she will put them to good use.
Sylvia Miller and Bob Kimpel leave their leads in Beauty and the Beast to Helen Baldwin and Matt
Busey, knowing that they, too, can please the grade school kiddies.
"Sas" Stansfield leaves his ho J ski , and 'um 'J mannerisms to Homer Hindman to use on the basket-
lr P. . 1 .
ball Hoor when Urbana defeats Champaign in the coming cage season.
Kathryn Kenworthy wills her ability to wear red and green at the same time to June Mathews.
Mary Rutherford leaves Gordon Gregory to the U. H. S. stage.
Charles O'Dell leaves his artistic ability to George Clark, hoping that some good may come of it.
Pauline Hesselschwerdt and Frances Hollinffsworth leave Darts of their len th f sur-names to those
' . ' as l 3
individuals who possess four-letter names.
Olive 'llhrockmorton leaves her interest in rushing' Jarties es Jeciall f Zeta Tau Al Jha to any 'unior
. . . Q 3 , 31 1 , - J
who IS a prospective lllini co-ed.
l, Sam Dillavou, bequeath my talent to toot a 'fgob-stick" and my copy of LVOHIUII is Fiuklt' for said
instrument, to Stuart Mamer.
Marie Rothhaas and Florence Estridge leave their gay twin act to any one willing to hold the position
and keep up the spirit of things.
'llhe triumvirate from Sidney-Elvaniae Herriott, XVaneta Trick, and lda Lu Born-leave their
light housekeeping efficiency and fun to Ann Bothwell, Phyllis Weelcs, and Marie Kimble.
l, Scott Cleave, bequeath my charming ways to aiinoy music appreciation practice teachers to brother
f'l'ud" Vtlilliamson leaves her many and frequent gestures to Ruth Ann Stipes in hope that they ht
in the latter's conversation.
Homer Kirby and Russell Hudson leave their Fords, to Wendell Crawford, believing that he would
like a Model A for a change.
lylartha llulbary and jack Loveless leave their noon rendezvous in the cafeteria to Hen Mies and
Hill Parks, CContinued on Page ll7j
e 35 THE NINETEEN TI-IIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMA
Full many a legend hath been told
About this hatchet, wondrous oldg
Full many a song has found its way
From olden times to the present day,
Telling whence this emblem cameg
And every tale has added fame
And interest to its mystic name.
Hut careful research bared the truth
Of 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-
Imagined tales, with mystery fraught.
But we shall tell you whence 'twas got,
And how it came to Urbana High,
In those olden days, so long gone by.
Ilefore the white man came to dwell
In Champaign County, histories tell,
The wandering tribes of Kickapoo
And Miami Indians lived here too,
The Pottawatomies set their tent,
And, as the seasons came and went,
Returned to hunt the moose and deer
Abounding on the prairies here.
Ilefore Urbana was a town
They brought their people, settled down
And built their tents near Main and Race
VVhere Davis' grocery grows apace.
A little further down the hill
There bubbled forth, their thirst to still,
A spring of water, clear and cold.
A comfort to these warriors bold.
,Tis near this old historic spot
That C. N. Clark has a business lot.
VVhen hrst the white man hither came
VVith thought this Indian land to tame,
The red men of the Kickapoo,
And all the other Indians, too,
llore keen resentment: then they swore
That they of sleep would have no more
,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,
VVhile ever dangers hovered near
From every hostile Indian band
VVho treachery against him planned.
Then when Chicagou saw at last
There was no doubt, the die was castg
The white men must be made a friend,
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 and men,
XVith Indian chant and tom-tom's beat
The ceremony was complete.
They buried a hatchet as a sign of peace,
And promised all their wars to cease.
They kept their word, and as time passed on
Urbana grew to be a town.
The schools were formedg the high school too
Was added as the system grew,
One day-we do not know the year-
So cannot tell it to you heref-
Some senior lads from Urbana High
Stopped at the spring as they passed by
To quench their thirst. One kicked the ground
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 earth's crust,
Responded thus to his gentle thrust.
They dug it forth and brought to light
The very hatchet you see tonight-
Chicagou's hatchet, ancient, old,
Whose legend hath just now been told.
They made it a mascot for their class,
And decided it should onward pass
To each senior class as it came in line,
And so it has, to this very time.
But each class must prove its right to it
By showing forth its power of witg
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 pass.
Is the junior class so short of men
That they had to send us up a hen?
Has thirty-eight no warrior bold
Their class honor to uphold?
They've sent a maid, Oh me! Oh my!
Who's mighty fond of lemon pie!
She found herself in a pretty plight
VVhen she carried one in a car one nightg
With just six girls beside her there,
She had to handle it with care!
'Twas meant for a supper at the church,
And, not to leave them in the lurch,
To keep it safe, she held it high,
Though she looked at it with a hungry sigh!
But the car came to a sudden stop,
And that pie pan gave a sudden flop,
Before her thoughts she could adjust,
That lemon Filling left the crust,
And Gertrude, here, from toe to eye,
To meet the white man near this spring. fCfP111i1N1Cf1 U11 PUSH U75
THE NINETEEN Tl-IIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page 36
The year is 1960 as I wander into the Urbana Public Library in search of a good book. The head
librarian, Martha Hulbary, is busy selecting a Hobbsey Twin book for jack Loveless, so I sit down at one
of the tables to wait.
A recent copy of the CI1'lG1Ilf70I!j11-UVDUIIG News-Gasvtft' is lying there. The headlines catch my eye:
'KVVARREN CRAVVFORD ELECTED PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES BY OVER-
VVHELMING MAjORITY." Further on I read: NREPUBLICAN CANDIDATE MILDRED SHEAR
CHARGES INTIMIDATION OF THE VOTERSX' The picture of Public Enemy No. l, junior Col-
bert, occupies a prominent position on the front page. He is wanted by G-Man Robert Kimpel for pass-
ing bad checks. Lawrence Gougler, Editor of the News-Gazette, has directed a scathing editorial against
the President's plan to abolish the Supreme Court. The judges thus displaced would be: Allen Adams,
Scott Littleton, Hall Hood, Donald Koehler, Richard Ropiequet, Ted Langhoff, George Watsrmn, Luther
Tillotson, and Vtfilbur Good. Editor Gougler points out that this action would also cause their nurse-
maid, Florence Estridge, to lose her job.
Tiring of national politics, I turn the page in search of local news. I notice that jack Clark has been
arrested for reckless driving, while Charles Odell is in jail on a vagrancy charge. The arrests were made
by Chief of Police Nate Hanna. Under the caption, HHOME TOVVN GIRL MAKES GOOD", is a
short biography of the brilliant authoress and explorer, Ruth Stonestreet, whose book, "Arctic Adven-
tures", is sweeping the country. Mayor Marie Rothhaas of Urbana and Mayor Hesselschwerdt of Cham-
paign are cooperating in a campaign for the prevention of cruelty to lap-dogs. The Boy Scouts headed by
jack May and the Girl Scouts headed by Carolyn Moore are assisting in the project. Urbana is planning
a big homecoming for its illustrious daughter, Pat johns, who has recently won the National Pie-Eating
Contest. Among the prominent Urbana business men giving speeches at this gala affair will be john Por-
ter of Porter and Saltsgaver's Cut-Rate Barber Shop, Street Commissioner Leonard johnson, and james
Smith, President of the First National Ilank.
Knowing that I will be sure to see many familiar names, I next thumb my way to the society page.
I scan with interest an article telling of the exploits of the Ladies' Aid Society of the First M. E. Church.
who met in the home of Charlotte Murdock. The Ladies, Aid is planning an ice cream social in honor of
the new pastor, Robert Neal Smith. Marie Vance, head of the U. of Illinois Music School, is to present
a recital at Smith Memorial Music Hall tomorrow night. The Little Sunshine Dramatic Club headed by
Frances Long is planning a benefit play, for the benefit of the town's cultural development. The cast in-
cludes: Sylvia Miller, Dorothy Ridgley, Frances Hollingsworth, Rosemary Royer, jane McGrath, Virginia
Drown, and Florence Ebert. In his account of the Little Sunshine Dramatic Club, reporter Darwin Davis
brings tears to my eyes. I-le writes pathetically of the members, whose husbands have all been lost at sea.
Another interesting write-up announces that Mrs. Leonard Cole, the former Ileth Schoch, is giving a mu-
sical, at which john Dolch, the Director of the Chicago Symphony Orchestra, will be a special guest.
Other notables present will be: john Gregory, I-I.D. fhorse doctorj 5 Dorothy Robbins, famous woman
chemist, Clinton Cobb, playboy Congressman, and Merle VVycoH, trapeze artist with Noble and Doylels
Circus. The teachers of Urbana High School are giving a farewell party for Principal Warreri Engle,
who is leaving to join the navy. The committee in charge consists of: Miss Marjorie Vlfinchester, Mr.
VVilson Elliott, Miss Pauline Green, Miss Mary Thompson, Mr. Erwin Widilig, and Miss Roberta Parker.
ln the Hollywood Gossip column it is reported that VVendall Sharp, the great screen lover, is planning
to elope with Marjorie Patton, America's Sweetheart. Sam Dillavou, stooge of the famous comedian, john
Simone Simon, is being sued by his wife, the former Thelma jones. Grief was general when the great
Zasu Pitts passed on, but critics believe that a suiable successor will be found in Ruth VVilliamson. VVil-
bur lloyd, f1lmdom's romantic cowboy, is faced with another breach-of-promise. The plaintiff this time is
Dorothy Hegenbart, noted fortune-teller.
I notice familiar faces even in the ads. The courageous animal-trainer, VVilbur Scaff, endorses Camel
cigarettes. 'fThey never get on my nerves", he maintains. Other notables preferring Camels are: Mel-
ford Taylor, daring stunt 'llierg Eli Blair, boxing champ, and Mary Ann Clark, blues singer with Roscoe
Kirby's Orchestra. janet Way, prominent New York society woman, says, HGasoline is costing me less,
since I got my new Dodge." Other Dodge addicts are: Mary Rutherford, celebrated sculptress, Ilarbara
Hillis, opera prima donna, Marie Trotier, brilliant newspaper woman, and Secretary of INar, VVilliam
Lynch. A local ad announces that the place to go these days is the new INeber-Hudson jazz Palace. It is
featuring jim Stansfield and his "Swing Swabsf' Some of his swingiest are: Dick McAuley, john llritton,
llob Fisher, Lee Summers, and Bill Snider. This week only-Margaret Cochrun and her enchanting accor-
flian. CContinued on Page 116D
ux Stuart Xizuncrg lx'n.vu1:1m'y Rcprcsclxtzitixv, ,limo Nlullu-ws I 16 llllll lux Ixml
.SUl'Cl', lim-tty Hzuwsg XviCL'AP1'L'Si4l6Ill, llill Lincicumc.
E NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
J U N l O R S
Nelson, Jessie Mae
Iles, Mary Elizabeth
llusey, lletty Ann
Dahlenberg, julia lfern
Moore, Dicie Ann
lleaird, Ethel Marie
Tl-lE IXHNETEEN ll-lIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY ge
Robbins, Mary jane
J U N I O R S
Yan Cleave, Philip
N THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
Klingelhoffer. Mary Ann
E NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY P ge
JUNIOR HONORARY AT URI-IANA HIGH SCHOOI
Hill, Leone Anne
Q45 or better averagej
Robbins, Mary Jane
.giffilIg+SL'C1'CIZll'j', Irene .AlL'X2llNICI'Q Prcsiflcnt, Hill Ocsterliugg xviCC'Pl'CSiQICllt, -lack Kinelc
Sllllldillflf-,f1'C2lSll1'Cl', james Uavisg l?0.'fI'IIHIl'j' In-prcsclltzmtivcs, Furrcst Clcuve zmcl Richarfl
THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
Green, Betty Jean
Page 45 THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
Kun' Tier f'L'. '
THE NINETEEN Tl-IIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
lleard, Mary Amo
Christopher, Emily Lou
Duncan, lletty Lou
De Lorimier, Jean
De Turk, John
Pa ris, Max
THE NIANETEEN Tl-IIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Pa e A
l. A M B D A
SoPuoMo1QE HQNQRAIW AT URIEANA HIGH SCHOOL
L45 or better averagej
Duncan, lletty Lou
Espy, Mary Louise
Yicc-President, Art Xlillcrg Secretary, :Xlicc Kimpelg Vresirlcnt, George Clarkg RfI.Yl'IIIUl'j
Rcprcscntutixc, Martha KIcl'l1ccte1'Sg 'lxrezzsurcn Leo Klingclhoffcr.
T'-HE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
Waltmire, Mary Ann
Row Two :
Gordon, Mary Margaret
A7Velcl1,JXflarvin f R
Fulmer, llarbara Jean
F oor, Wanda
Schulenber ' Muriel
L na llelen
Lee, Mary Ellen
Shipman, La Von
M ichels, Frances
N THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMAQY
La Valle, Thomas
THE NINETEEN Tl-IIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
Ro-za' O mv .'
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ge 53 THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMA
L'1':1xx' ford, Hob
Ilulbznry. I Juris
I lz1y11cS. Clzlrn
E NINETEEN Tl-IIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page 54
FRESHMAN HONORARY AT URUANA HlGH SCHOOL
Q45 or better averagej
Davis, Mary Anita
Gorclon, Mary Marga
xx 'll X xuvX.,5
.Xssistant Coach, Frank :Xllcng Coach, Lewis Stephcnsg
.Xssislaiit Coach, Clark Youmans.
At the heatl of the Urbana High School Athletic Department is Mr. Lewis
Stephens, who has lecl the flestinies of the Urbana teams for twelve years. ln
this period of years he has not only prorlucecl many line athletes and teams hut he
has been very instrumental in improving L'rhana athletics.
011 the Urbana coaching staff are Klr. C. E. Youmans and Mr. Frank Allen,
who also act as instructors. Klr. Youmans assists Mr. Stephens with both the
football antl cage teams, as well as assuming many of the scouting cluties. Mr.
Allen has had one year's experience teiching' ancl coaching at Sparta, Illinois
before coming here. He coachecl the Freshman-Sophomore team cluring the grifl
season, ancl during the basketball season he was in charge of the freshman team.
He also acterl as the unclerclass track mentor.
THE NINETEEN Tl-HRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Peg
liirxf Roiuilloyd, johns, Day.
Scroizd Ran'-Baiitz, Fairbanks, Simon, Gossett.
'lihe backbone of our teams, the hard-working, blame-absorbing managers,
were responsible for the well being of the athletes and equipment. To care for
mischievous boys and hundreds of pieces of equipment was truly a job. lloth the
patience and the vocabulary of these boys were severely taxed. The head man-
ager, Dwight Fairbanks, also acted as general first aid man. lack Simon and
Leonard llantz were the assistant managers. One of their duties was to keep a
good crop of grass in front of and under the spot on the football bench where
'lihe lirst game of the season with Onarga turned into a -lO-U rout by the
frbana forces. lirom then on we subdued every opponent, and as it is easy to
cheer for a winning team, our stands were truly a cheerleaders paradise. Organ-
ived pep has not been very successful at Urbana, but our winning team revived
interest before cheering had become a lost art. llill blohns. the boy from Rockford,
who made good in a big way: XYilbur lloyd. who has led cheering for four years:
and Stanley Day, whose diminutive size is quite the opposite of his pep: contrihf
uted much to the good spirit and successful playing of our boys in football and
Q9 59 THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
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Page bl THE NINETEEN Tl-IIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
VVayne Gher was our hard-plunging fullback. Vtlayne is only a sophomore and had little experience
before this year, but he was a pleasant surprise, and earned a position on the first squad. He is rather large
in size, and he knew how to drive through the line using his weight. VVith the experience that he gained
this year, we know that he will probably be one of the finest fullbacks in the Big Twelve in his next two
years of competition.
Hill Parks was a regular at halfback. Bill is only a sophomore and showed a great deal of football
ability. He was unfortunate, however, and did not get to play a great part of the season because of a bro-
ken shoulder which he received in practice. Bill's spirit, however, even after his injury, was really an in-
spiration and helped lots towards that team spirit of which we were so proud this year.
Dean Hoyt played his last year for Urbana at the halfback position. He shared the position with
VVayne Gher and between the two of them, the position was well in hand. Dean was hard-driving and elu-
sive and gained quite a bit of ground during the season. Dean was the reserve punter on the team. He
displayed a great deal of natural ability, but being a senior, he did not see as much competition as some of
Matt Busey shared the guard position with Earl Noble. Matt is a junior, and so he will have one
more year of competition. Matt is well-built and is capable of more than holding his own with the best of
the guards. Not much newspaper glory goes to the linemen, but they are the ones who open the holes for
the ball-carrier. Matt will be right in there next year, a valuable asset to the team.
Bob Fisher shared with Jimmy Easterbrook the position of quarterback. This was l-lob's first year of
varsity football, but he made up for lost time in this one year. This was also Bob's last year, because he
is in the graduating class. He did not do a lot of scoring, but what little he did was very valuable. Bob
caught a pass to score the winning touchdown against Champaign.
VVarren Engle was captain-elect of the football team this year. He has played at guard for two years
and this year proved to be one of the most outstanding guards in the state. 'tFlash" was named on the
All Rig Twelve team at guard and was honored by being placed at the same position on the News-Gazvtte
All State team. His untiring enthusiasm coupled with his line playing played a large part in our most suc-
" URHANA-lVIATTOON GAME"
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Page 63 THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
Harold Good, who played at the other end of the line, was also playing for the last time for Urbana.
Harold carried the burden of punting for the team. Harold also is given credit for another t'dear" point.
Vilhen he was on the receiving end of a pass, he made the point which gave us the margin of victory in
the Champaign game. Here is another man that will be hard to replace on next year's team.
Ross Downing played his last year for Urbana this year, but it was a good year. Ross played at end.
one of the most difficult positions defensively. l-le had a typical fighting spirit and did a great deal to
instill the needed enthusiasm. Ross's most cherished point was the extra point which he caught in the
corner of the end zone at Danville, which was the margin of victory. The end positions are going to be
hard to lill next year.
llill Yililliams QLightnin' was the fitting nickname given himi was the mainstay at halfback. llill
turned out to be high scorer of the team as well as one of the high scorers in the conference. VVhenever
scoring was left to Hill, score he did! llill was named on the second team of the All Big Twelve and was
given honorable mention for All State honors. He will be back next year and promises to be just a little
better next season than this year.
Jimmy Easterbrook, who is in the same category of size with Oscar Adams, played at the quarter-
back position. Although Jimmy didnlt do a lot of ball toting, he was the "brains" of the team and that
is an important task on any team. -Timmy is only a junior and so will be available for the next year's
squad, which promises to be a good one.
Chuck Flewelling, who was dubbed "'llruckin'," was llill's partner at the other halfback position. lt
was Chuck who usually preceded Bill on his jaunts that thrilled the crowds. He was especially outstand-
ing for his hard tackling and excellent blocking. Chuck was named on the first All llig 'llwelve team and
was given honorable mention on the state team. Chuck will be back next year, and coupled with Bill, we
should see some fancy football.
Tom Reynolds was a third end who shared the season with the other two ends. 'llom did not have any
varsity experience but displayed quite a bit of football talent and earned a position on the first squad.
Tom is a senior and will not be back next year, but he contributed quite a bit towards the 1936 champion-
ship. All the regular ends were seniors.
" URBANA-Ll NCOLN GAM EH
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Page 65 THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
Perry Huie was a substitute tackle and played quite a bit of the time. Perry is a junior and will be
another of the returning lettermen next year. Although he was not a regular, Perry was a reliable man
to put into the game. lf it was necessary to take out a man playing his position, Perry was put into the
game. He held up his part of the line in such a fashion that no difference could be noticed.
Oscar Adams, little but mighty, played at center position and played it as it should be played. Oscar
proved his worth in every game by his brilliant tackling. He is only a junior and will be back next year
to resume his duties at center. Oscar was named on the All Big Twelve team and was placed on the All
State second team. Lew is not worrying about the center position for next year.
Earl Noble was responsible for stopping opponents around the other guard position. This was his
last year but he made the most of it. Earl was one of the most dependable men on the squad when it came
to defense, and it was his activities that made Urbana such an outstanding defensive team. Earl's team
mates recognized his valuable contributions and honored him by electing him the team,s most valuable man.
Dick Stephens is only a sophomore but played regularly at the other tackle position. Dick was rather
large but knew how to make use of his size to the best advantage. He was one of the linemen that opened
the holes in the line through which might scamper the nimble backiield men. Keep an eye on Dick in the
next two years because with the experience that he now has, he should be one of the best linemen in the
state in the coming two football seasons.
Kenneth Evans, "Pinky", was another halfback who kept the regulars on their toes. He is a senior
and so was playing his last year for Urbana. However, his playing made it a year well spent. He rea
lieved llill or Chuck quite often and filled their shoes well. He was fast and very shifty in his move-
ments as well as being able to block and tackle most any foe. He was a very valuable asset to the team.
Lew lfranklin, big and mighty, did a fine job at the tackle position. Lew, who is only a junior,
earned his letter as a sophomore and will be back to perform next year. He was another important factor
in the defense that stopped so many good offensive teams. llis contributions to the general morale of the
team were worth a great deal because it was this spirit that pulled the team through several close games.
THE NINETEEN Tl-IIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page 66
Leslie Good was another man playing his last year for his Alma Mater. Leslie played in the line at
the tackle position. Although he did not play quite the required time, he was given his major letter be-
cause of his unfailing spirit. He was out for football for four years and missed very few practices during
that time. He was quite capable, but just lacked a little bit of being a regular during that period. Any-
thing he lacked to give the team in ability was more than made up in the loyal support with which he
always backed the team.
Paul Bauer played two different positions. Part of the time he played at center and sometimes at
guard. Paul is another valuable prospect for next year's team, and with the experience gained this sea-
son. he should make a very good regular lineman. Paul is well built and rather heavy. He certainly
knows how to play football. Oscar had to work to remain a regular, as Paul has the ability to make any
of them step along.
JURUANA-CLINTON GAMEH .
Page 67 THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
Urbana High School's Orange Racers opened the season with an impressive win over the Onarga
eleven. Urbana held the edge during the entire game and kept the visitors scoreless while running up
a score of six touchdowns and four successful attempts for extra points.
Urbana again gave a display of offensive and defensive strength by amassing twenty-six points while
holding Edwardsville High without a score. Wlorking as a machine. the team seemed unbeatable.
'llhe U. H. S. eleven rolled on and completely crushed Gerstmeyer 'liech of 'llerre Haute, thirty to
nothing. Urbana's backheld was showing greater power every game. ln the first three games, Urbana
was not scored upon.
ln the first real battle of the year, Urbana outplayed Danville both offensively and defensively and
won by the margin of an extra point. The boys were intent upon stopping "Rusty, Owens, and stop him
they did. Urbana scored early in the game. Danville scored when they returned a kickoff in the second
half. Jimmy Easterbrook played one of his best games of the year at his position of quarterback. No. l
towards a Rig Twelve Championship!
Urbana nosed out the Decatur team after stopping a second half rally. However, the Reds were out-
played more than the score indicates. The Orange defense relaxed a little but the offense carried them
through. No. 2 towards a Rig Twelve Championship!
tContinued on Page 1475
.4 ,,, ,
THE NINETEEN Tl-IIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page 68
FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL SQUAD
The Freshman-Sophomore football squad had a short season of only six games this year, but it
proved to be a most promising season. Out of the six games, live were on the right side of the ledger and
the only defeat came as a result of an intercepted pass. The team was a hard-driving bunch and before
the season was over there had developed several good prospects for varsity football for next year and
the year following.
The season's schedule included two games with Danville, two games with Monticello, one game with
Johnls Hill of Decatur, and one game with Roosevelt junior High of Decatur. A seventh game was
scheduled with 'Hoopetson but was later called off.
The squad defeated Monticello in both their encounters and completely routed the Danville squad in
both games. The game with john's Hill was a closer game but the under-class squad defeated them.
The only defeat was at the hands of the Roosevelt Junior High of Decatur. Late in the game, the Roose-
velt team interceptedffcing pass and galloped overTl'red'inefoira-touelerdovxerr -
The most outstanding man on the team was a freshman, Harold Franklin. He was the high scorer
on the team and made many line runs during the season. He is very speedy and knows how to handle a
football. Other outstanding backheld men were John Hayes and Glen Ryrner. Another boy on the team
from whom the coaches are expecting big things is Rob Hoyt, a novice in athletics. The line showed a
great deal of ability which will be a good source of material to draw on next year. Several of these boys
are expected to till the vacancies left by the seniors in the varsity team.
The football team was whipped into condition by an addition to the Urbana High School faculty,
teacher and coach Frank Allen.
PERS C J X N EL
End ........ ....... B losher Guard ........ Davis
End ........ ...,... H oyt liullback .,..... Rymer
End ........ ....... Y once Halfback ...... Franklin
Tackle ....... .....,. T hompson Hal fback ......... ...... H ayes
Tackle ....... ....... W alker Quarterback Kinder
Guard ........ Emmert Quarterback ...... Durst
Center ......... Yapp
Firxt Rott'--Yapp, Hoyt, Emmcrt, Franklin, Mosher, Kinder, Rcdmon.
Second Ron'-alle Lorimier, Firebaugh, Anderson, VVhitt, Hill, XYaldron, XlcClurg, Allen.
Third R0-zu--Kerr, Yoncc, Varnado, NValker, Hayes, Thompson, Rymer, Biglcr, Davis.
age 69 THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMA
Vrbana ...... ....... 1 7
Urbana ...... ....,,. 2 8
Urbana ...... .....,. 1 2
l lrbana .A.... .,..... 2 5
lfrbana ...... ....... 2 4
Urbana ,..... ....... 2 6
Urbana ......... ,.,.,.. 3 0
Urbana ...... ....... 2 Z
Urbana ...... ....... 3 5
Urbana .,.,.. .....,. 3 4
l irbana ,..... ....... Z 0
l'rbana ,..,.. ..v.... 2 9
L' rbana ........, ....,...
L 'rbana ......... ........ .
Izzzrl Rozv-Ovstmliiig, Rm-yiiolds
'fond Ram'--licll, Hayes, Moss,
Paxton . ,,...
l' orward ....... ........, .............,,. .........
Guard ,........V .............. ...,....................fv...............
Jlzird Rllfx'-l'12llfl'!I1IlkS, Dixon, Stephcns, Kloomau, Simon.
Smith, H., Cher, Smith, J.
XYri1fht Hindman lfnffle5, Parks Easlcrbrook,
1 5 Y 9 PI !
A S A
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Page 71 THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
llomer llindman was another junior who bolstered up the Lfrbana squad considerably. llc was not
so outstanding in the scoring column but his height at the center position gave him many opportunities to
assist in both offensive and defensive play. Although he was not as aggressive as was hoped, he was a
very valuable asset to the team.
Une of the most outstanding and colorful players on the squad was .limmy Easterbrook, a forward
and only a junior. Ile was the smallest but yet one of the scrappiest men on the squad. He was a high
scorer and finished among the first live in the llig Twelve scoring race. ln the future he will prove to
be one of L'rbana's most valuable players.
'lloin Reynolds, the captain of the team, made his debut in high school basketball competition this
year, and the record that he turned in at the end of the season was an enviable one. 'llom performed most
of the season at the center position. Although he was never a spectacular player, he was steady and de-
pendable, the type which every coach desires on his team.
Another junior, and one of the neatest players on the team, was a forward, 'loc "l'ete" llooniau. lle
was small but his ability to move about the lloor and his marksmanship at the hoop made up for his lack
in height. At the beginning of the year he acted m mstly as a substitute, but as the season advanced, he
was given a permanent varsity berth.
.Xnother sophomore who gained recognition as an excellent player was llill Parks. llill, an all around
athlete, saw varsity play throughout the season. He was one of the high scorers of the team, and his ex-
ceptional long scoring shots gained for him great favor from the stands. He too, being' an underclass-
man, has excellent possibilities for the future.
One ofthe interesting features about this year's cage squad was its abundance of underclass mate-
rial. One of these boys was llill Oesterling. Tlill was tall and he had a good eye for the basket, as well
as an ability for good Iloor work. Ile was an exceptional player for a sophomore, thus giving him an op-
portunity to hope for a successful future.
,X product from Sidney lligh was Max XVright who stepped into the L'rbana lineup and offered his
services at both the center and forward positions. lle was an experienced man when he reported for
practice, having played for the Sidney team as an uuderclassman. Especially in the earlier part of the sea-
son he was one of the high scorers and a good defensive player.
Among the seniors who will be missed on the cage lineup next year is XVarren Engle. Hiarren per-
formed at guard on the basketball team as capably as he held down the guard position on the grid squad.
lleing one of the biggest boys on the team, he proved to be a good defensive man, ably covering some
of the biggest of l,'rbana's opponents.
Tl-IE NINETEEN Tl-llRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page 72
The 1936-37 basketball season, in many respects, proved to be a successful one. Due to the fact that
a large percentage of the games were lost, this statement may sound strange. The team performed quite
well in spite of the fact that it was lacking in both tall and experienced men. VVhen the season com-
menced there were no lettermen present from the team of the previous year, and only two boys reported
who had seen varsity competition before.
The Orange began their season by being defeated by Tolono, the County Champions. VVith only two
weeks' practice the Urbana boys were not prepared for their first contest. For their next game the Orange
g f fi0J..1.Il11C9LC'.'Ll.ClOX3l1J to the new Longview gym and defeated that team, thus winning their first victory of the
l season. Y
Urbana met Danville twice during the season. lloth games turned in favor of the Whitesellmen, The
l f:ll'S'E contest ended with the Orange only two points behind. The return engagement, on the Danville floor
gave Danville a wider scoring margin, the Orange not performing quite as well as they did in the first en-
f ust before the o enin of the Christmas holida 's Urbana defeated Rantoul on the Rantoul fioor.
, P g 3
' This raised their hopes somewhat for their chances inithe Pontiac Tournament.
During the Christmas holidays the Orange we it to the Pontiac Tournament. ln the preliminaries
they won their first game, but their second game was lost to Normal High. They were unfortunate though
5 in the consolation game.
When school resumed again, the Orange lost to a fast, sharp-shooting Clinton team. The game was
tied in the last few minutes of play but the Clintonites managed to break away to win the game.
The Orange traded victories with Mattoon during the season. ln their first game, a speedy basket in
the last few seconds saved the game for Urbana. However, the second meeting went to the Mattoon team.
This was Mattoon's first victory of the season. They rose, in one evening, from an inconspicuous team to
one of the most perfect the Orange had yet met.
ln the three games played with Champaign the Orange were not fortunate enough to win. In the
scheduled games during the season, Urbana seemed unable to compete with the taller Maroons. In the
conference meeting the Urbana cagers pushed the Champaign men quite hard, but it was not enough of a
i rally to win.
The brightest jewel among Urbanals achievements was the defeat they handed to Decatur. The first
time Urbana played Decatur, the contest turned in favor of the superior Decatur team. But when Urbana
T met Decatur on the Decatur tioor, the tables turned, and the Orange played their best game of the season,
l to beat the State Champs.
The Orange ran up their largest score of the season to beat Mahomet. The next week Lincoln came
i to the Urbana court to be beaten by the Stevemen whi played, in that contest, nearly as well as they had
l performed in their winning game against Decatur.
i Urbana entertained Gerstmeyer Tech of Terre Haute, and in a rather slow game the lllinois team had
little difficulty in defeating their lndiana visitors.
To close their season before the tournament games, the Orange played both Paxton and lfisher, win-
ning both of these contests. Urbana eked out just a one-point victory from the Fisher cagers, but against
Paxton they won a decisive victory.
ln the Regional tournament, held at Champaign. the Orange had little trouble in defeating Sidney in
the preliminary. This earned for them the opportunity to meet Champaign, who in the end, erased for
Urbana further competition in the tournament, thereby closing their basketball season.
Page 73 THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
lloth the freshman and sophomore cage squads this year enjoyed very successful seasons. The
freshman group under the direction of Klr. Allen turned in the tinal standing of twelve wins and two
losses. Topping all other underclass teams in this section of the state the freshmen lost their opening
game to Rantoul, and in their second encounter with Tolono, they lost a three point decision. This year's
team was represented with an exceptionally line group of boys, twenty in all and out of which only seven
were fortunate in winning their numerals. Those who received their 40's were Lloyd llrown, -limmy
Smith, XN'ilbur Franklin, Clinton Emmert, l,eo lilingelhotifer, lion Redmon, and -loe VVilliamson.
The sophomores won nearly three-fourths of their games during the season. Their crowning achieve!
ment, however, was their winning the sophomore tournament at liantoul. The Lfrbana second year men
encountered three teams, Nlelvin, Paxton, and Tolono. The Melvin cagers came within Fifteen points
of the Urbana final score, the nearest any team came to Urbana in all tournament play. John llays gained
scoring honors for the tourney as well as winning a second place in the free throw contest. Klr. Youmans,
who coached the team, awarded numerals to the Following boys, Forrest Cleave, John Hays, Francis Mi-
chels, Glenn liymer, Stephen Speck. lienneth Xkialdron. llob Hoyt, llallas l'eters, Harold Rhodes, and
The intramural round-robin basketball tournament was greeted with more enthusiasm this year than
in several years past, Over one hundred tifty boys participated this year. The boys were divided into two
classes with boys weighing over l25 pounds in the hravyweiglit class and boys under that weight in a
lightweight division. There were eight lightweight teams and ten heavyweight teams.
Many of the games were as thrilling as varsity games. and there were big upsets just as there are in
the varsity games. Many of the games were decided by a point in the last few seconds of play.
The intramural basketball gives any boy an opportunity to play if he wants to and occasionally brings
to light a boy with outstanding ability. There are no eligibility requirements other than that the boy must
not be a member of the varsity team.
The lightweight bracket was won by llarry ,Xn1lerson's team, being undefeated throughout the tour-
nament. XYhen the tournament ended all the teams in the heavyweight bracket were tied. Scativs and
Turner Roberts teams were tied for lirst place and for the second place honors, Klacllowell and Hanna's
teams still remained in the running. The games were never played oft.
Firzrl Rare-.Xpplt-gate, l,icht, Xyilliamson, Kelly, Xp- 5 A X -
Iverson, lilowlin. ff3W'l'Y' 115
SUUUIIKII lx'o:t'-lvpdike, lllack. liryztnt, Newman, l':L1'ks, l"ir.r! Rozy--liliomles, Xkaldron, Xlicliels, Ilill,
Swinforfl. .blt'l'U1IlL Ro-zcfllayes, Cleave, lloyt, Speck, Rymer, You-
Tflirn' Koa'-.Xllen, lfraiiklin, lfmniert, llrown, Redmon, mans.
E NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page
100 yard dash .......
440 ff re ni
120 High Hurdles ..,,.,.
200 Low Hurdles ..,....
Hlgh Jump ......,.....
Broad Jump ....,,.
...............P.ill Williams, Walter Carter
...........13ill VVilliams, Walter Carter
,,......Don Koehler, Jack May
........Kenneth Rusk, Frank Jenkins
........Bob Espy, Ross Downing, Bob Lovingfoss
........Turner Roberts, Bob Hoyt
.,.......Williams, Roberts, Carter, Wendell XVessels
........Carter, Jack Loveless, Phil Thompson
Pcle Vaulf ,........
830 yard relay ....,.
Mile relay .....i.....
......,.,Loveless, Francis Miiels '
..,......Matt llusey, Lew Franklin
........Williams, May, Koehler, Carter
.,......May, Downing, Martin, Rusk
County Indoor Track Meet QClass Aj ,...............,..... Urbana 842, Champaign 5956
Quadrangular Meet QUrbana, Champaign, Mahofmet, Rantoul ................,...........
6826, Champaign 46
Rantoul lnvitational ....... ....................,.,....,..................... U rbana 702, Champaign 60
Mattoon Relays .............. ....... D ecatur 41, Urbana 38
Urbana Relays ............ ........ . Urbana
District Meet ,........... ....... R antoul
State Meet .................. ........ U . of 1.
Rig Twelve Meet ......... ..,..... 1 Heoria
Pekin Relays ............... ...... ...... . . . .... .... ........ P e kin
Firxf Rota'-Martin, Kinder, Espy, VVessels, Lovingfoss, May, Loveless, Miehels, lloyd, Morgan.
Second Row-Parks, Anderson, Koehler, Roberts, VVilliams, Carter, Busey, Rusk, Brown.
Third Rott'--Yonee, Hoyt, Smith, Brownfield, Ropiequet, Robinson, Harno, Kistler, Wesley, Lou Stephens.
Fou1'lhR0w-4Light, Carroll, H. Franklin, Wlaldron, Bryant, Gladding, Emmert, W. Franklin, Sharp, Vkilliamson
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THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page 76
Other schools of the Big Twelve Conference and of East Central Illinois may claim the leadership
in many sports, but when track season rolls around these schools usually recognize Urbana as supreme on
the cinders. The Orange were again among the track leaders this season. Out of the four meets that
Urbana competed in so far this season they lost only once, that to Decatur in the Mattoon relays.
With only a week of favorable practice weather, the Orange met Champaign in the U of I Armory
for their first meet. Although it was a part of the County Indoor Meet the Orange downed the Maroons
in a dual encounter. The success of the team members gave an encouraging outlook for the rest of the
season. The Cross-Country stars, john Boyd, Don Koehler, and Bob Lovingfoss, turned in good times
in their various running events. Kenneth Rusk, Dick Ropiequet, Bob Martin, Wendell Wessels, and Frank
jenkins, who were seeing their first real track competition, started a profitable season. jenkins, due to
an injury, was forced to end an excellent track career early in the season, Francis Michels did his best
pole-vaulting of the season in this meet. Phil Thompson earned second in the broad jump, and Tom Rey-
nolds heaved the shot 36 feet 6 inches for his best.
f illhe.fo1lowing week the Urbana men entered a guadrangular meet with Champaign, Rantoul, and Ma-
homet. To win this meet the Orange scored 68M points to Champaign's 46. A few of the Umina men
established themselves at the top of the list in their various events, Hill Williams bringing his time down
to 23.7 in the 220 lows, a record as yet unsurpassed, and Turner Roberts setting his record at 16 seconds
in the 120 high barriers.
The Orange next ran up their third victory of the season to top six other schools in the Rantoul In-
vitational Tourney held on the Urbana track. In this encounter the Urbana men set up more records for
Eastern Illinois. llill VVilliams made his record run in the 100 yard dash with a time of 10.2. Bob Espy
placed himself at the peak by turning in a time of 4.56 in the miler. Ross Downing, running his first race
of the season, followed Espy in, to gain second place. NValter Carter landed exactly 30 feet 4 inches from
the take-OH' board to set his best record in the broad jump. The 880 yard relay team composed of Walter
Carter, jack May, Don Koehler, and Bill VVilliams, made the record in that event, only to have it broken
in the Mattoon relays. ln the Field events Matt Ilusey made his best throw in the discus. Fort Wesley
threw the javelin 133 feet 4 inches to win.
Three points prevented the Urbana tracksters from topping Decatur in the Mattoon relays. In this
meet the Orange won two of the relays, the shuttle hurdle, and the sprint medley, and secured a second
place in both the S80 yard relay and the mile relay. Bill Williams lost his first place in the hundred, but
his record was not broken. Turner Roberts ran a close second in the 220 yard low hurdles.
The Orange then competed in their own relay carnival, the Urbana Relays. The District meet at
Rantoul followed and then Urbana competed in the State meet held at the University. After this, the Or-
ange went to Peoria to defend their conference title in the Dig Twelve meet, following which Urbana
closed their season by competing in the Pekin relays.
'KIZILL WILLIAMS WINS AGAIN"
Page 77 THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
W R E S T L I N G
19 3 7
The Urbana High School wrestling team maintained the good record this year that they have had since
the sport was started in this school four years ago. Every year they have been one of the top ranking
teams in the state.
The team won eight out of ten meets this year and succeeded in defeating once the two teams that
beat them. The grapplers defeated Danville twice. Catlin twice, University High twice, and split the two
meet series with both Champaign and Lewistown.
There are four boys who graduate this year that have been members of the team for the four years
that it has been a sport at Urbana. These boys have established records that will be difficult to equal.
jack May has won seventy out of seventy-tive contests, jimmy Stansfield has won sixty-two out of sixty-
nineg Ross Downing has been the victor in thirty-six out of forty-two attempts, and junior Colbert has
lost but two meets out of thirty-one.
This year, for the first time in the history of the sport, the Illinois State High School Athletic Asso-
ciation recognized wrestling as a major sport. The first State Wrestling Meet, for the entire state, was
held at the University of Illinois under the direction of the U of I wrestling coach. Urbana's team placed
third in a field of nineteen schools. jack May and junior Colbert both placed second in the state finals.
The wrestling team this year will lose the group of boys that have been the backbone of the team for
the past few years, but there are a group of underclassmen that have been developing and should be able
to efficiently take their places. Wrestling is becoming more popular every year with the realization that
size is no handicap in this sport, because the boys are pitted against competition of the same weight. It
is possible for a small boy of only ninety-five pounds to earn a major letter.
At the close of the season, the boys elected Jimmy Stansfxeld as honorary captain of the 1937 wres-
tling team. jimmy has earned his major letter in this sport for four years, being the only four year letter
man on the team.
The success of the team this year was due largely to the splendid coaching of johnny George a stu-
dent coach from the University.
Danville ....... ...... X Von by Urbana Lewistown ............... VVon by Lewistown
Catlin ....................... " Urbana Danville ........ ..... ' ' Urbana
Champaign .............. " Champaign Champaign ...... . 1' Urbana
University High ..... 'K Urbana Lewistown ............... Urbana
First Roto-McGuire, Hoy, Stansfield, May, Lovingfoss, Rector.
Second Row-Loveless, Boyd, Kerr, Strong, Rector, L., Lynch, George,
Third Row-Brownneld, Colbert, Stephens, Huie, Downing, Yoncc, Paris.
THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page 78
Among the newer sports in Urbana High athletics is golf. This is one of the minor sports and be-
cause of this no coach has been provided to train the players, leaving the management of the team in the
hands of its members. Although the running of the team has been rather a difficult task the boys par-
ticipating in golf in the past have covered themselves with glory. Last year the golf team earned their
way to the State meet and the captain of the Urbana team that year won the championship trophy.
From last year's team came three seniors, Bob Kimpel, Kenneth Evans, and Lee Summers. All these
men are experienced and so far during the season they have been shooting in the 70's and in the low 8O's.
The other members of the squad, who have been turning in as good scores are Dale Dixon, a junior, and
Tohn Hays and Lloyd Brown, who are both sophomores. Hays is the only experienced man of the un-
flwdass lravmg-beerrrmenfbewof last-yeads squaclfl liauan and llnowmareihe newesienmrsl
the squad and have been acting as reserves.
There are four men on the varsit f ffolf team. This vear's team is com osed of Kim Jel, Summers,
Y 3. 5 . - A' . p u l
Hays and Evans. Lnder the leadership of this rou of boys it seems that this team has very good oy-
J ,. . . . . I g P. . -. . . , - b 1
portumties in Winning the Big Twelve as well as receiving high standings in the State.
The Urbana golfers have received permission to practice on the Urbana Country Club links. On the
Urbana course the State meet was held last year and this is where the Orange hold their home meets.
The Orange have arranged two games with Bloomington and one with Danville. The Urbana golfers will
next compete in the district meet and then, if they qualify, they will see State competition.
GOLF SCHEDULE PERSONNEL
Hay 8 ................ Bloomington lst man .......................... Bob Kimpel
Hay 19 ................ Bloomington Znd " .. ...... Lee Summers
Danville 3rd " ............ John Hays
State Meet 4th A' ....... Kenneth Evans
Sth " ........ Lloyd Brown
6th " ....... Dale Dixon
Brown, Kimpel, Summers, Hayes, Dixon.
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Page 83 Tl-lE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
l'reside1tt .......... ..... l ,ee Summers
Yiee-l'resident ,.... ,A... l ,ftwrence Coueler
Secretary ..,.. ,.... I .eonard Cole
Hur "national champs" under the direction of GrJ.ham 'lf Uvergard. have linished another year packed
with action and achievements. lfor many Saturday mornings. the hand presented a new program called.
mlland Rehearsals hy Radio". For e1chhroadcast.a composition was selected from the '1937 Contest
Listfl and was studied and rehearsed. 'llhis was a very popular program, and letters were reeeived from
various parts of the states. Many hands from nearby towns were guests at the studio to enjoy and par-
ticipate in these hroadcasts.
At the foothall games the improved marching hand added much color and spirit which helped to cheer
our team on to victory.
Later all attention was turned to the state and national solo and ensemble contests. Urhana was well
represented in these contests and received many high awards.
The Annual Spring Concert presented by the hand on May 4, topped the season with a hrilliant per-
formance. 'llhe varied program was enjoyed by everyone present.
Now many of the hand members are eagerly lo Jlqing forward to a delightful summer at lnterloehen
where they can study and further their musical career.
"HAND IlEllEARSAL IIY RADIO"
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Page 87 THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN RGSETAARY
Marching in the lead, the drum majors step
along with the band drown the grid-iron. Yliith
shoulders baelc, heads up. and batons waving,
they make a dashing picture, with their color and
activity. 'llhis year the school has been fortunate
to have three outstanding majors. two girls and
one boy. These students have been trained by
Captain Overgard in a special class for drum ina-
jors. Correct in form, perfect in rhythm, and
superb in leadership, the majors have given to the
school something of which we should be proud.
Ross, llarnes, McCullough C H O R U S
'llhe chorus under the direction of Betty Richards, first semester, and Julius Cohen, second semester,
has completed a successful year. 'lt has presented several delightful assembly programs which included
several well-known arias. Urbana was represented in the l937 All State Chorus by Anne Roberts, Marie
Yanee, Richard Ropiequet. and llob Reedy.
Firxf Rore: Mr. Cohen, Hauser, Blerlo. llaly. XN'altmire, Kiorlock, Kliller, Sehock, XYallaee, Roberts, Alexander, Miller.
Seroazd Ro-ze: Swearingen, Rimpel, lillis, NlcPheeters, Belding, Ross, Vlohnston, Lee, Landis, Sams, Rleliim, llunt.
Tlzi1'r1lR0rt'.' Brady, Sprague, Bauman, Fulmer, l3urr,Ilt1llJLrry, Cooprider, Brenneman, La Yalle, Rosenburger, Lan-
ham, Dixon, Kloomau.
Fozlrllz Roze: llrown, llrooks, .XlCorn, Spradling, Ropiequet, Littler, Tilson, Percival, jenkins, Rudy, Ellis, Brown.
Tl-IE NINETEEN Tl-IIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page 88 '
Tnli POOR NUT
john Miller, 'four hero" A...,........... David Coldwell
Marjorie Blake, a college girl ............ Betty Hanes
julia Winters, a Wiscoiisin coed .......,................
"Spike,' Hoyt, captain of Wisconsiii track team
Wallie Pierce, captain of Ohio State track team
Store ,,..,.,,....,..................,,...,.....,..... Roland Smith
"Hub" Smith, a student .................. Dick Robinson
"Magpie" Welcli, the cheerleader ........ Bill Smith
Professor Deming, of the Botany Department
Norrie, a freshman ...................... Austin McDowell
Coach jackson, 'llrack coach ....,......,.. james Hurd
Doc Spurney, the trainer ........................ Paul Kelly
Mr. Stone, the starter ........ ........ R owland Smith
Betty, a freshman .......... ...... H elen Baldwin
Reggie, a coed .................................... Virginia Rice
Helen, a coed .................................... Nadine Reimer
Ohio State runners .... Walter Carter, Leo Rector
XN'isconsin runners ,....,..,...............,..........,,,,,.,,,.,,w
2 A ron
Spectators: Jack Apperson, Frances Brewer, Dewey
Brownfield, Louis Brownfield, Lorraine Buckles, Geral-
dine Burr, Betty Buscy, Lillie Christians, Ella Chris-
tians, Paul Converse, Harold Corray, Mildred Craw-
ford, Betty Edwards, Alexene Gossett, Ruth Gruhbs,
Leona Hill, Mary Johnston, Donna jordan, Dorothy
Leming, june Mathews, Katherine Motherway, Klar-
garet Pennell, Maxine Roberts, Betty Ann Shaff.
THE PRODUCTION STAFF
Stage CrewHBob Pilchard, Bob Holley, Bob Yates, Bennie Henning.
Stage Managerftlordon Gregory, Electrician Crew-james Metcalf, Lewis Colbert.
Chairmen of committees are as follows: property, Gertrude Corkeryg publicity, Phyllis Weeks, ticket, Bill
johns, make-up, Catherine Dolch, costume, june Swearingeng house, june Mathews.
A three-act comedy of youth, H'l'he Poor Nut", by Nugent and Elliot Nugent, was presented by the
junior Class in the Urbana High School auditorium, Friday, November l3, 1936.
The story takes place on the campus of Ohio State University. The plot centers around john Miller,
an extremely shy, studious, and retiring student. Marjorie Blake, an unassuming sweet coed, feels sorry
for john but is rather pushed into the background by julia VVinters, a beautiful VVisconsin coed, who de-
termines to pierce john's inferiority complex. On the spur of the moment, the botanically inclined Miller
boasts to julia of his track achievements, is overheard by the coach, and is made to run in a track meet
against i'Spike" Hoyt, julia's former boyfriend. john not only wins the track meet and is initiated into
Psi Sigma, the fraternity which he has long wished to join, but also realized that the girl whom he truly
loves is not julia, but Marjorie Blake.
This entertaining and amusing play was directed by Miss Betty Turnell, assisted by Margaret Hen-
Coldwell, lrlancs, Dahlcnburg
Page 89 Tl-IE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN
MID WINTER PLAYS
Mildred Shear .......... ........... lN Irs. Rhodes Marie Trotier ....... ............. L ela Sayles
Mary Ann Clark ..... ........ L aura Rhodes john Gregory ..... ...... N ed Carruthers
Martha Noel ....... ...... H arriet Forbes Nadine Carroll ........ ...,....... IX Iiriam Booth
Allen Adams ....... ........... l Darrel Carson Robert Kimpel ........l... ........ J oseph Kennedy
,lohn Dolch ....... ..................... -I ack Page XN'arren Crawford .,...... ........ X 'ictor Lavelle
Director ...................................... Ethel D. Hamilton
"l'hantom Hells", a thrilling mystery play by Robert St. Clair, was presented by the second hour dra-
matics class on Friday evening, December ll.
The lay was full of su Jernatural events hidden Janels, sniders dead men, howlin do TS and all the
essentials making' up a hair-raising mystery drama. lhe play kept the audience on the edge of their seats
until the linal curtain. Every member of the cast acted his part unusually well.
The chairmen of the committees on the production stat? were: business and house manager, Sylvia
Miller: stage manager, Fred Gourleyg publicity, Robert liimpel: chief electrician, Gordon Gregory: cos-
tumes, Nadine Carroll, properties, Francis Landis.
THREE LIVE GHOSTS
Neva West ....... ....... lX Irs. Gubbins llill Smith ......
Scott Cleave ....... ...... X Yilliam Foster 'lack May .................
Ruth Yearsley ....... ....... I ,ady Leicester Ruth Vlfilliamson ..t....
Dorothy llell .......... ...... l 'eggy VVoofers XYendell Sharp ........
Charles Udell ....... .................. l 3enson -lack Simon ............
Joe Sackett ......... ...................... O fhcer
Director .............i............ Ethel D. Hamilton
Assistant Director .......... Mary Rutherford
ra Spoo fyn
l'The Three Live Ghosts", a mystery play in three acts, was presented by the eighth hour dramatics
class Friday, January the twenty-second.
The play depicted the reappearance of three soldiers reported officially killed in the VVorld VVar. The
plot thickens with the inability of the hardened men to adapt themselves to the rules of society after com-
plete isolation from the civilized world for a long time. The humor of the play centered around the eccen-
tric behavior of "Spoofy'l, one of the three soldiers, who suffered from shell shock. Neva West, as HOld
Sweetheart", acted her character part well.
l"ir'.vf Rorv: Shear, Noel, Adams.
Second Korn: Dolch, Clark, Kinipel, Crawford, Carroll, Gregory, Troticr.
THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
"S rinf Dance" was resented in the Urbana Hi fh School auditorium, liri-
P gs P fs
day, M ay 28.
The cast of characters was as follows:
Miss Ritchie ..,...,,,.
John Hatton ........
Doc l-loyd ..........
lfluck lluchanan ,....
Mady lllatt .............
Alex llenson .,.....
Kate Mcliim ...,
f f f f f..f..,MargarePCoeliimn
Sally Prescott ....... ..,... ...., ........ R f I artha Noel
Sam Thatcher ....,.............,..., ,.............,...............,..,..,.,.............,.......... N Vendell Sharp
K'Spring Dance," written by Eleanor Golden and Eloise Harrangon and adapted by Philip Barry. w as
an engaging farce-comedy of adolescence. 'llhe scene was in a girls' college just before the spring prom
and the background was evidently familiar to the authors, for it was faith fully reproduced.
A popular girl had fallen in love with a young man who had the audacity to think he'd go vagabonding
with another fellow instead of marrying her. Cupid vs. the Red Gods Calling-literally the Red Gods,
for their objective was Russia.
The girl's chums threw themselves on Cupidls side in this tug-of-war, and naturally the Red Gods
were soon pulled over the line. The pace was fast, the dialogue clever, and it provided 'finnocent merri-
'llhe play was ably directed by Miss Betty Turnell. Miss 'Purnell has become widely known for her
Faculty committees were composed of the senior advisers. 'llhey were as follows: Miss Mildred Law-
son, publicityg Miss Blanche Veach, ticket salesg Miss Elizabeth Rusk, houseg Miss Agnes Nelson. cos-
tumesg Mr. Hornor, large properties: and Miss 'llhusenelda Gross, small properties.
Much of the success of the play was due to the unusually hue acting of the cast, and the excellent
support of the teachers and student body.
First Row: Noel, Clark, NYilliamson, Cochrun, Carroll, Shear, Bell, Turncll.
St't'0l1d Raw: Cleave, Stansiicld, Adams, lilack, Sharp, Mckuley.
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Page 93 THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
ALPHA PSI OMEGA
President ,,,,,,,,,, ...... l ,awrence Gougler
Yice-l'resident ...,..,... ...... 3 larie XTHHCC
Secretary-Treasurer ..,.. ...... 3 Iildred Shear
The Urbana High School has organized a new system of honor society, thereby severing its member-
ship with the National Honor Society. There has been a growing feeling among the faculty and students
for several years that the system allowing just fifteen per cent of the students membership to the llonor
Society is unjust, since Urbana High's scholastic average exceeds that of almost every other school. lXlany
students were necessarily left out because of the limitations in membership.
A system has 11ow been arranged to separate scholastic and activity honoraries. There has been cre-
ated for all classes an individual honorary society. The freshman honorary, Alpha, requires a 4.5 average
for that year. The sophomore honorary, llsi. requires the same average for that year regardless of the
average made the previous year. The junior honorary, Lambda, is like the other organization, requiring
a 4.5 average for that year. The senior honorary is called Alpha lisi Omega. The requirements for this
last honorary are more rigid than the other organizations. The students are required to have a 4.5 aver-
age for seven semesters. However, there are no limitations as to the number that can be elected to the
club. This year twenty students were elected, ten of whom were former members of the National Hon-
orary Society, having been elected in their junior year. Regardless of his outside activities if a student
makes the grades he automatically becomes a memb.-r of an honorary society.
'ln addition to these previous societies there has been formed an honorary activity society, called Sag-
amore. To belong to this organization a student is required to have recommendations from at least two
clubs, indicating that he has been of service to this group. A 3.7 average is required of all persons. A
club is allowed only to recommend one-fourth ot' its membership to be considered for Sagamore Honor-
ary. This year there were forty-eight people elected.
The students have responded to this new system with more enthusiasm than they have to any other
new organization yet formulated in this high school. i '
lfii-.vt Rare: ,lUllllS, Noel, l"ieper, XYilliamson, Smith, Kerlworihy, Robliins, Shear, Bell, Yance, Ricketts.
St't'0lId Rota' Gouglcr, Adams, Brewer, l.Ol1g, BTINOH, Trotier, Moore, Butler, Koehler, llood.
THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page 94
President ........,... ,...... I lartha Noel
Vice-l'resident ...........,. ....... B ob Fisher
Secretary-'l'reasurei' ...... .....,. I Dorothy Hudson
Sergeant-at-Arms. ...... ....... I im SlZl11Sl:lClIl
I lary Ann Clark
'llo be eligible for election to this honorary club. one must have a "H" average in all his subjects and
show leadership in social activities. 'llhe Council functions as any other club in Urbana High School. The
meetings are scheduled regularly for every two weeks.
The main objective of the club is to make improvements about the school in accordance with the stu-
dents' wishes. This year the Student Council has l een active in creating a feeling of loyalty in the school,
especially by urging the students to participate in the cheering seians at our garr1ef'lhl're' Council-prof
cured megaphones and passed them out to those who signed up with the office. These sections increased
in number and volume as the season progressed.
'llhe Student Council has successfully undertaken the task of keeping the halls, locker rooms, and the
auditorium free from wastepaper and other debris. Furthermore the organization has placed a member
in the front hall for the purpose of directing our visitors. 'lihis member acts as general host or hostess
for his or her specified week. Other functions of the club have been to provide the exchanging of assem-
blies with Champaign High School and to strengthen the bond between the high school and the eighth
grade at 'l'hornburn, by inviting the students to visit the high school and become familiar with the sched-
ule and conduction of classes. lt also has arranged with the Echo staff for distributing extra copies of the
schoolqpaper among the eighth grade students at Thornburn.
This year thc Student Council and the l'arent-Teachers' Association sponsored the "Open Housel'
in order that parents might observe the pupils' work and meet their teachers. Student Council members
acted as hosts and hostesses.
One of the Student Council's accomplishments was observed in the attendance of assemblies. Former
lack of attention at such gatherings was attributed to compulsory attendance. The Council arranged that
if the pupils so desired they might attend a study hall instead of the assembly. Mr. Hadden and Miss
Ricketts acted as faithful and invaluable advisers throughout the year. i
l"ir.vf Kurtz' Alexander, Hall, Freeman, Kimpcl, XYaltmire, XYcax'er, ll., lionnct, Shaw, Simon.
,Sicttolid Row: Taylor, Carmichael, lloyd, Hudson, Clark, VYeax'cr, Noel, Porter.
'lllzird R0-rv: Rlamer, Stansfield, Hesselschwerdt, Fisher, Keno, Tehon, Coldwell, Kinder, Haddcn.
Page 95 THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN RosEMARY
l'resident ...........,.. -,--,-- , l11Clf MIIB'
Vice-l'resident ,.,.......... ,.... . -Hilffilfl Gflflfl
Secretary-Treasurer ...... ....... J 216k Sl1H011
The Ll Club, the honorary club for athletic letter winners, was under the leadership of lack Hay this
year, with Mr. Lewis Stephens as faculty adviser. The membership requirements for this organization
are: to win a major athletic letter, to meet standard requirements of good citizenship, and to support ac-
tivities and organizations of Urbana High School.
The major undertaking of the U Club this year was the production of the annual U Club Uance.
Much money and effort was spent in an attempt to make this the most outstanding dance in the year. A
beautifully lighted false ceiling of cloth, an elaborate elevated band-shell, and an all-girl orchestra were the
main features of the dance. Attractive programs added to its success. By putting on such a dance the
L' Club hoped to encourage the production of more good dances.
Another function of the U Club this year was tu keep up the pep and enthusiasm of the student body.
At the major basketball games the club sat in a body and gave support to the cheerleaders. lt also un-
dertook the job of selling pencils on which was printed the basketball schedule. Furthermore it spon-
sored an athletic "get-together" for all boys who had participated in athletics this year. The active year
was climaxed by a U Club reception of parents in the gymnasium. Annual initiation was held in Smith's
woods this year. After the usual informal initiatioi, came a short formal initiation, which was followed
by refreshments, furnished by the old members.
The L' Club acts as a leader in supporting all L'rbana High School undertakings. lt maintains a high
citizenship standard among its members and tolerates no violation of school traditions and rules.
This group is the only organizaton in the school that has an alumni club. The Alumni L' Club,
founded last year, had not carried on extensive activities but is an organization which wants to serve as the
active L' Club at L'rbana. The two clubs work hand in hand and are bound to accomplish many things
for the benefit of the school and students.
1"ir'.vf Rofv: Adams, Simon, XYillia1ns, Noble, Klay, Stansfield, liastcrbrook, Loyingfoss, Klooman, Hoy.
.SlCt'0llf1Rll'It'.' lfspy, Flcwelling, Fisher, Gher, Reynolds, XVright, Percival, tlood, Fairbanks, Collicrt.
Tlzird Row: Carter, Roberts, Parks, Stephens, Franklin, Bust-y, Good, lluie, Ocstcrling, llaucr, Stephens.
THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page 96
This year's annual represents a sincere effort on the part of its editor, Marie Vance, and business
manager, Clinton Cobb, to produce a more attractive and larger Rosemary. Much care was taken to
have many unusually fine pictures.
The aim of the 1937 start was to leave an actual record of school life at Urbana High. This was
achieved by many snaps and the unusual colored phrtographic division plates picturing the school and
school life. The cover design consists of an engraved cut of the building front.
The live-wire advertising staff, under the capable inanagement of Dorothy Hudson, carried out their
plans so well that they more than doubled their usual budget. Advertising is the big source of revenue
that makes the book possible.
A complete standard bookkeeping and tiling system were inaugurated to provide increased efficiency
on the business side of the annual.
During the year the Rosemary sponsored several prominent entertaimnents. Among these were a
night perforinaalee Qthe wartii-ScrQCon33any Magicians, and an assembly presenting Ray Turner
and his popular song slides. The annual Rosvnzary dance His czmed tl? "CQEphaE Daiin. Tlihe di-
orations were blue and white cellophane interlaced to form a shimmering false ceiling. The programs
were celluloid over a blue background and printed in gold.
Editor-in-chiet ............ ............
llusiness Manager ......... ....
Advertising Manager ...... .....
Assistants .............,..... .....
Literary Editor ........
Assistants ................... .....
Photographic Editor ....... ......
Assistant .................. .....
r x ' -
I ypists ............
Philip Van Cleave, Bob Espy, Thomas Tyrrell,
llob Simon, Ted McClurg, Bill Carmichael
Anne Roberts, Patricia Striekler
tAllen Adams, Rowland Smith
...fkliathryn Kenworthy, Donna jordan
thlargaret Miller, Elaine Scheib, Marguerite
lflunn, lleverly Slade
Senior, Mary Ann Clark, junior, June
Mathews, Sophomore, Richard Kerr and For-
rest Cleaveg Freshman, Martha lXlcPheeters
i:Signities Committee Chairmen.
l"ir.vl Rrzrc: Mcl'hccters, Slade, Stoncstreet, Mathews, Striekler, Jordan, Roberts, Kcnworthy.
.S'0ro11zlRo-rc: Kerr, McClurg, Hudson, Miller, Moore, Vance, lispy, Carmichael, Simon.
lfiltvl Rotc: Mcphcetcrs, Slade, Stonestrcct, Mathews, Strickler, Jordan, Roberts, Kenworthy.
Page 97 THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
The Echo is the olhcial newspaper of Urbana High School. From both the editorial and business
points of view it experienced a very successful year. At the lllinois High School Press Conference the
Echo was given a very excellent rating.
A journalism course taught by Miss Rusk was offered this year for the first time at Urbana High
School. This class studied newspaper work and helped in publishing the paper.
At different times during the year pictures were featured. This added a great deal to the paper's
Before the Champaign football game an extra edition was published. This extra carried a picture of
the football team and was printed on orange paper.
During the year, two issues of the Echo were distributed free to the eighth grade students of Thorn-
burn junior High School. The staff hoped that by reading the paper next year's freshmen might become
more acquainted with the activities of our high school.
The faculty advisers were Miss Rusk, chairman, Miss Biedermann, and Mr. Carlson.
The members of the publication staff wish to express their appreciation to the faculty advisers who
have given such indispensable assistance in publishizrg the paper.
Co-Editors ................ Lawrence Gougler, Martha Noel
Copy Managers ...............................................,.........,......
VVilliamson, Margaret Cochrun
News Editor ............................................ Mary Ann Clark
,-Xssistants.,Scott Cleave, Emily VVeber, Marie Trotier
Feature Editors .................... Dorothy Bell, Sally Rhode
Sports Editor ........................................ Dwight Fairbanks
Assistant .............................................,...............,.. jim Davis
Editorial Assistant .............................,......,... Allen Adams
Senior Staff-Betty Hanes, Gertrude Corkery, Betty
Edwards, Dorothy Robbins, Ruth Smith, Stuart
Cub Staff-Marjorie Carroll, Wilma Hutcherson,
Marjory Hutchins, Kathryn Lindsay, Betty Jean
Green, George Clark, Jack Kinder, Joe W'illiam-
son, XVarren Crawford.
lournalism StafffGrant Black, joe Sackett, Eugene
H Brownfield, Bill Snider, Frances Long, Mary
Elizabeth lles, Margaret Swengel, Rolland Sey-
bold, Clifford Emmert.
Typists-Elaine Schicb, Annabelle Anderson, Free-
da Deshayes, Frances Brewer, Geraldine Burr.
Business Manager ....,..................................... ,lack Simon
Assistants-Helen NVright, Horace Macintire, Bob
Advertising Manager ........,......................... James Harno
Assistants-Jeannette Smith, Beverly Slade, Ruth
Brewer, Dick Robinson, Bill NVykoff, Ted Geis-
Faculty Advisers-Elizabeth Rusk, Gcrtrud Bieder-
mann, Theodore Carlson.
First Row: Fairbanks, Smith, j., Bell, Simon, Gougler, Harno, Noel, Rhode, Cochrnn, NYilliamson, R.
Serond Row: Anderson, Shear, lles, Emmert, XYright, Swengel, Smith, R., Lindsay, Green, NN'illiamson, I.
Third Row: Long, Slade, Edwards, Brewer, Carroll, Weber, Trotier, Hutchins, Hutcherson, Hanes, Corkery, Rusk
Fourllz Row: Sackett,Seybo1d, Brownfield, Deshaycs, Robbins, Robbins, Robinson, Geissendorfer, XYykoff, Cleue
Fifth Row: Biedermann, Mamer, Norton, Black, Crawford, Adams, Snider, Davis, Carlson.
Tl-IE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page 98
President ...,......... .............. ...,.,. I D orothy Hell
Vice-l'resident ,,,,.., ,,-,,,, A flildred Shear
Secretary ........................ .....,. R lat-tha Noel
'llreasurer ,...........,,...,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,, I luth Vkfilliamson
Senior Representative ....,., ,...,,, l 'auline Hesselschwerdt
Junior Representative .,.,..............................,. ' .....................,..i. S ally Rhode
'l'he Social lilub started oft a successful year with their annual llig-Little Sister Party. On Septem-
ber 25, a Dateless Dance was held and this was followed by an afternoon hop on October 16. On Novem-
ber 14, the liig 'llwelve Football Dance was given. At Christmas time the whole school was entertained at
the annual Christmas party.
A student talent assembly was presented to the student body, in January, introducing members of ev-
ery class. Also in this month a County Fair was held, in place of the usual post-exam dance.
f 'fAn ArprilrShoxeer4ao1+o1+ApriLl9-was freeqoaalliheastudentsa Ihe ygtrg Qcig gems lrere gli--
maxed with the Annual Spring Dance at which time thellay Queen was crowned.
Firxf R0-zu: llulhary, Chaney, Doran, Clark, llell, Cochrun, Brewer, Brown, Kenworthy, Bauman, Grant, Alexander,
Scrolzrl Row: Denton, Gossett, Edwards F,, Freeman, ll, Fulmer, Henwood, Adams, Hunt, Lindsay, Green, Alger,
Hood, Anderson, A., Boyd.
Tlliwl Ruin' Hawley, Daily, Baldwin, Dahlenherg, lleaird, Klingelhoffer, Grnhhs, Belting, Brown, -lohnston, Davis,
ll., Crawford, lflmert, Freeman, R., Alexander.
Fonrilz Row: Fisher, Hulbary, Rl., Daily, L., Hillis, Corkerj, G., llatrhelor, Corkery, F., Gregory, Hudson, Hcssel-
chwerdt, listridgc, Kliller, Love, ll., Carroll.
Firxf Roux' Nelson, Swearingcn, McGee, Schulenherg, Shear, XYilliamson, Riley, Blurrell, XYaltmirc, Xl., XYright, L,
VValtmire, Xl., Faris, XVallisa.
Sz"t'0ll!i Ro'zt',' Pieper, Ross, I., XYright, H., Royer, Schoclt, Thompson, 'l'rotier, Murdock, Xlwcott, Ross, E., Lang-
hotl, Love, Nl., Patton, Stioes.
Tlzird Ro-ze: Mics, Nlorlock, VVhite, Vlfagner, Renner, Swearingen, j., Nelson, J., West, Strickler, XYinch4-ster, Moore,
Shaft, Throclcmorton, Smith, J.
FQUIINI Rona' Pennell, Stoncstrcet, Stanley, KlcFall, Schielv, NlcGrath, Hfay, Robbins, Slade, NN'el1er, Rutherford, Vance,
Noel, Rhode, Mathews,
Page 99 THE NINETEEN THlRrY-sEvEN ROSEMARY
President ,,,,,,,,..,. ...... X Yendell Sharp
X'ice-President ........,. ...... l Dorothy llell
Secretary ,,4,,4,.............. ...... R lildred Shear
Assistant Secretary ...... ..............,...,.. R larie Vance
'Freasurei' ,,.,.,,,............. ....................... S cott Cleave
Prograni Chairmen ....... ...... ' Xllell Adams, lllilflllll Noel
Sergeant-at-Arms ....... ..... . ,. ......,.............. John Gregory
'llo become a member of Delta Sigma, the honorary speech and dramatic club, one must be interested
in speech and dramatics, have a C average, and have made a required number of public appearances in
the dramatics tield. Regular initiation ceremonies are held at thc annual Christmas llinner Dance.
'llwenty new members were pledged this year.
Club activities this year included several dramatics nights, and two major mystery plays, Pfzazzfazu
lfclls, given on December ll, and Tlirvc Lim' Glzosfs on .lanuary 22.
Social functions included a chili supper, the animal llarvest llance, on October 2-lg a Christmas
Dance on December 22, and a reception for parents on February 26.
1"ir.vi l?o'zc.' lfehner, llavis, Hegenbart, Henwood, Baldwin, llc-ll, Kimble, Clark, Cleayc,
,SlL't'lll1dl?0'It'.' Kirby, Carmichael, liarncs, Hollingsworth, Cochrun, Hudson, ll., Gregory, Nl., llancs, Jordan, Grog-
Third Irwin' Black, Harden, Kenworthy, Dahlcnlwcrg, lilingmlhotfer, Carroll, llothwell, Hurd, Adams, Gregory, -I,
f'l0Ill'f!I Rn-rc: l3c'l'urlc, Coldwell, Kimpel, lluscy, liindznan, Crawford, lfllis, Colbert, Hudson, R., Harno.
Fizcrt Row: KlcAulcy, XX'ecks, NYilliamson, Rutherford. Shear, Ross, liidglcy, Klcllowcll.
SL71'0Ild Rare: Swcngel, Mathews, Roberts, Thompson, 'll:'otier, Smith, li., Noel, Royer, Long.
Tllifd Ro-ze: West. Yancc, XYcber, Patton, Robbins, XYay, Xlcilrath, Yearslcy, Moore, Hamilton.
1:0IH'flI Rafe: Sacket, Lynch, Tyrrell, Smith, R., Robinson, Sharp, Rhode, Rcnncr, Odell, W3tSOll.
llasketball Manager ......
Swimming Manager .....
Volleyball Manager .......
Raseball Manager ....
Rowling Manager ....
G. A. A.
The Girls Athletic Association started off this year's activities with a breakfast bicycle hike Sexual
other out-of-school parties were held at the skating rink.
The club had a successful basketball season followed by an equally successful swimming season. The
latter team won third in the State Telegraphic Swimming meet. The bowling, tennis, and volleyball tour-
naments received the enthusiastic support of the Hub, QHY inTHe sing Tlargiuurrber oimgirls-rurne-ek
out for baseball.
Assisted by several of the talented boys in school, a very clever assembly depicting the school days
of our teachers was given by the G. A. A.
The formal, as well as informal initiation, followed by tasty refreshments, was held in the audito-
Emblems for points of achievements were awarded in the late spring.
h GROUP ONE V
Fmvt Row: Freeman, B., Freeman, M., Gregory, Conklin, Clausen, Hauser, Gordon, Brooks, Alexander, Beard.
Scrond Row: Anderson, Hall, Gordon, Gronski, lfdwards, llaxis, liatchelor, Grant, Gerrard, Hacker, Anderson, M,
'lllzirfl Roto: l-ledrick, Cornwell, Freeman, M., Gladson, Belting, Rothwell, liarnhart, Batchelor, Corkery, R., Corkery, G.
Iiozzrllz Row: Adams, llayis, Xl., Franks, Fielvig, Davison, Curtin, lirown, Carr, Harriman, Dillayou, Carroll, Espy.
First Row: VVright, G., Paris, VVhitten, ll., Henwood, Ross, li., Mathews, jordan, Roberts, NN'eeks, Kimble, Ross, I.,
Second Row: Tcmpleman, Wrather, Hegenlvart, Hullrary, Helmricks, NVhite, NYagner, Love, Smith, lf., VX'hitten, lf.,
Wright, L., Mies, Veach.
Third Row: Harmon, Powers, Ridglcy, VVilcox, Miller, Rlclllieeters, M., Pennell, Nagel, Keller, Stewart, lienworthy,
Smith, I., l'ilchard, Hill, Leming.
F0m'th Row: McPheeters, G., Smith, R., Hollingsworth, Welmlme1', -lohnston, RI., Shaff, Strickler, Johnston, M., Moore,
Nelson, Hood, Swearingen, Lindsay, Rothhaas.
Page IOI THE
l I I '
Secretary.. ......... .
l reasurer .............,....... .... . ..
Chairman of Executive Council ....., .....,... . ..
l'hi Kappa is the honorary lirench Society of Urbana High School.
The requirements for membership are a "CU average in all studies. The requirements of an officer are
at least a HIV' average in all studies including French.
The meetings were conducted in lirench, the main objective being to become better acquainted with
the French language, French customs and lirench culture. These meetings were held regularly each month.
The activities of the lfrench club, carried out in characteristic French style throughout the year, in-
cluded an outdoor picnic fliete de l3ois3, an indoor picnic, a Christmas party t,Fete de Noel l, two assem-
blies presented to the student body, an initiation dinner at which forty-eight members were initiated, La
Chasse thunting partyH, two plays, and lfete de Baccalaureate.
The eflicient sponsors were llicie Ann Moore and Marian Keane.
Ifirxrl Rafe: lfreeinan, Cladson, Carr, Grant, Hatter, Freeman, .Xlexandeii Heard, Grubbs, liusey.
.Tt't'lUIll' Roux' Hudson, liehner, Hill, Gordon, Hendrick, Hall, liuncan, lfspy, Doran, Carroll.
Tlzira' lx'ort'.' Henning, llayis, Cochrun, Dietz, -lones, Dillavou, llcshayes, Hutcherson, Hutchins, Carroll, Keane.
liozzrflz Rate: -lohnson, llenson, Boas, Fulk, lfubanks, Franklin, llillavou, Cox, Aron, llrowne.
GROU P TVVO
1:ll'.VfRtl'In'.' Shaw, Paris, Rubow, XYritten, B., Henwoocl, Vfhittcn, C., VYallisa, Pilchard, Johnson, Shear, NYilliamson.
Sccolzd Row: McGrath, Yveeks, Kimble, Robbins, Nelson, Polston, Rlcl'heeters, G., Love, Rl., Love, B., Rothhaas,
Third lfoiu: Shipman, Nagle, Rayburn, Langhoff, Riley, XlcPheeters, Nl., Rusk, VK'ycotT, XYinchcster, Stanley, Throck-
morton, Nl osher, M oore.
lfuzzrfh Rare: Loveless, Koehler, Tyrrell, VYaldron, Taylor, Klamer, Ropicquct, Klathews, Rhode, Noel, Sutcr, Weeks,
THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page :oz
President ....,........ .............. .... ................................ ...... R L 1 t h W'illiamson
Vice-President ....... ,.,,.,,, S hirley Hunt
Secretary ................ ........ 1 ane lXIcGrath
Social Chairman ...... ,,,,. E laine Scheib
The Girl Reserve Club is the high school branch of the Y. W. C. A. The purpose of this social or-
ganization is to urge better development of one's self in body, mind, and spirit.
The activities of the year were begun at a meetin in which Miss Mildred Lawson club adviser ex-
- . ' . b 1 A 1 , ,
Jlained the aims, Jurnoses and or fanization ot the cub.
, 5, ,
Miss Mary Ann Dorner, a member of the Y. XY. C. A., served as the University adviser. At Christ-
111a.sJime.MissllorneLinstJJ.1ctecLthe,members in several different lines of handicraft. She helped them
with silver work, leather work, yarn designs, linoleum blocks, and stationery designs.
One of the most important features of the club was the 'llri-Club meetings. Girl Reserves from the
three high schools in the twin-cities attended these meetings. Each club served dinner at least once during
the year to the other two clubs and Y. VV. C. A. counsellors. After dinner an informal discussion was held.
One of the enjoyable features of these meetings was that the girls met members of other clubs and learned
what they were doing or planned to do at their Girl Reserve Club meetings.
A special meeting of the Tri-Club was held in February in the form of a pot-luck supper. Group
singing of Girl Reserve songs preceded stunts by each of the three schools. The Urbana girls presented a
farce, "The Lamp NVent Out."
ln April, members of the Girl Reserves were invited to attend an all-day meeting of the junior HY"
at Danville. The girls enjoyed a swim in the Y. VV. C. A. pool before attending a pot-luck luncheon.
ln the afternoon they were entertained at tea in a Danville memberys home.
ln the sjrinv' the Girls en'oved a number of marties and Jicnics. 'llwo of the most interestinff were
Q . . 6 b - i. b
a lashing trip and an over-night hike.
There is no membership fee for the club, so the girls have worked very industriously and conscien-
tiously to make this club year a success.
lfillff Ro'zv.' Gossett, Alger, NYilliamson, Lindsay, Richards, Bennet, Green, Stipes, Lewis.
Second Roto: Vance, NVhite, Wagiicr, Patton, Murdock, Smith, Svvearingen, Nelson, Hood, Hilhurn,
Third Row: Cochrnn, Bell, Smith, Lawson, Kimpel, Klcflrath, Grulmlms, Pelafos, Edwards, Hillis, Hnlhary, Hunt.
Page 103 THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN RosEMARY
Consul ............, ......,,...... .....,.,.,.,.................... ...... S t e phen Tehon
Ilro-Consul ........ ............. I letty Hanes
Quaestor ......... ........ C larence Sandy
Scribe ........... .- ..........,.................. Margaret Swengel
Art Scribe ...... ...A...................,.......A. H elen Mary Keller
Aediles .......... ...... E linor Robbins, Margaret Gregory
Lictor .,.,................... .... .....,.............................. I J ana Colbert
Faculty Adviser ........ ............................ lv Iiss Ethelyn Kirk
Co-Adviser .,................,..........,..............,.................................. Miss La Verne Sammons
Phi Epsilon is the honorary Latin Club. To become a member a student must have a 4.00 average
and at least a 'AISH in Latin. Students must be taking Latin at the time they become members but may re-
main members when they have stopped studying the language. Membership in the club is a reward for the
The Greek letters, Phi and Epsilon, are the first letters of the Latin words "I'hos Estos' which mean
"Let there be light." The purpose of the organization is to heighten the interest in the classics and to fur-
ther the students' appreciation of their Latin sudies.
Phi Epsilon, under the direction of the faculty adviser, Miss Ethelyn Kirk, assisted by Miss La Verne
Sammons, had a busy year, The first meeting of the year was dedicated to the incoming freshmen Latin
pupils. Dr. Oldfather of the Classics Department of the University of Illinois addressed the students.
For the informal initiation the prospective members were required to put on a club assembly. The
formal initiation was held in the home of Margaret Gregory at the same time as that of the annual Christ-
mas party. As is the custom, gifts were exchanged. In February the club members presented an assem-
bly for the school. Scenes from Virgil's Aeneid were presented in shadow pantomime greatly burlesqued.
In May as the crowning social event of the year, the Roman banquet was held. All members wore
the toga, the patrician members fthird year studentsl wearing the special three-inch border. This privi-
lege was also accorded the officers. The equestrians csecond year studentsj were allowed only a one and
one-half inch border on their togas while the plebeians Ciirst year studentsl had no decorations on their
togas. Following the custom of the ancient Romans. the banquet began with eggs and ended with apples.
The plebeians served the dinner, including the passing of linger bowls. So far as was possible, the entire
banquet was served in Roman style.
Firxl Ru':u.' Chaney, Kliller, XYrather, XYaltmirc, Hacklcmen, Kimpcl, Hauser, Alexander, .Xlcxandeti
Serorld R0-Iv: Davison, lirenneman, lit-lding, Gronski, llieiz, Barnhart, Ross, Edwards, Hill.
Third Rmu: Porter, Smith, Davis, Ross, Adams, Hoelshcr, Harriman, jordan, Kirk.
FOZll'fl1 Row: Sharp, Nlagrier, Skelton. l'erry, blohnston, ifuillettc, Xlerriwcflther, Coldwell, Cleaye.
Fifth Roiuf lillvhins, Gregory, Keller, Sandy, Colbert, 'IW-I-on, lflancs, Swengcl.
THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page IO4
President ......,...,... ......,
Vice-President ....... ....... D orothy Robbins
Marx' Ann Clark
Secretary ......... ,......... . ...... .
Treasurer .,....,............... ....... f
Program Chairman .........................,.................................................... Scott Cleave
Although one ofthe newest clubs in the school, the Science Club is one of the most active. It now
boasts a membership of seventy. The dues are twenty-live cents a semester.
The purpose of the club is to promote interest in popular sciences by bringing the members into con-
tact with the actual science. For those already scientifically inclined, it is the hope of the club to bring
them in closer relationship with their special fields.
The University of Illinois afforded a great opportunity for very interesting speakers at the monthly
cluameetingsffln Novembeisgllill De Turkfaagraduate of Urbana High School and now a university
student, spoke to the club. Dr. Hottes, of the Botany Department, gave a lecture on botany on December
second. At a special meeting on December sixteenth, Dr. G. L. Clark of the U. of I. Chemistry Depart-
ment gave an exceptionally interesting lecture on the X-ray. Representing the Zoology Department, Dr.
Van Cleave spoke to the club on January 6. Another enlightening talk was given by Dr. Clark of the Rac-
teriology Department. Although at most of the meetings lectures were heard, several periods were spent
in discussion, at which times the members were given an opportunity to express their own ideas and to
demonstrate their own projects.
Initiation of this club was held on December sixteenth in the high school cafeteria. At this time
thirty-five new members were taken in. The initiation was accompanied by a pot-luck dinner. One hun-
dred points must be earned by anyone wishing admittance to this club. These points are earned by grades
in the science courses and by special projects such as scientific readings and class reports. A year's aver-
age of "AH in any scientific course is equivalent to one hundred points. An average of "B" is worth
To Miss McClurg, Miss Gross, and Mr. Tilbury, the faculty advisers, goes the credit for the suc-
cessful year enjoyed by the Science Club.
liirxf Roux' Robbins, Colvin, Ross, Roberts, Brewer, Slade, Doran. lisny, Bonnctt, Gregory, Keller, Way, Trotier.
St't'07ld Row: Holley, Carmichael, Boyd, Myers, Clark, Cochrun, Hood, Kimble, Hieeks, Swengel, Kenworthy, Robin-
Third Row: Cobb, liauer, Loveless, Stanstield, Adams, McCIurg, Cleave, Brownfield, Gross, McClurg, Macintire, VVat-
Fourth Row: Van Cleave, Moss, VValker, Parrill, Cleave, Britton, Kimpel, Porter, Gregory, Reedy, Odell, Clark, R.
Page :os THE NINETEEN THlRrY-sEvEN ROSEMARY
SOCIAL SCIENCE CLUB
Warren Crawford ...... ............. l ,resident
Ruth VVilliamson ...... ...... X 'ice-President
Mary Ann Clark .... ............. S ecretary
llill Johns .............. .... ..... . . .. .... ..... ' llreasurer
The Social Science Club, as the name implies, is concerned primarily with civic affairs and problems.
The club is for all students of Urbana High whowish to delve more deeply than the classroom permits,
into the social problems and interests of the country, state, and city. lt also strives to create a more dem-
ocratic outlook in education and club work. Here is a melting pot for student opinions. Here the mem-
bers can express their own ideas and feelings on governmental affairs. The members of this club ap-
proach the problems of the day in a most scientific manner. The issues are set up for discussion and
sides are taken, pro and con. This club is also vitally interested in school affairs and many of its discus-
sions have to do with education and, in particular, Urbana High.
The requirements for membership in the Social Science Club are few. One must maintain a grade
of B in a social science subject and be sincerely interested in a further and more advanced study of the
social sciences. Une of the best speakers of the year was Professor C. L. Stewart, who gave a most en-
lightening talk on HLand Tenancyf' His remarks were colored with years of experience and his listeners
gained a wealth of valuable information from his talk.
Many very heated discussions and debates took place in meetings around national election time last
November. A mock election was held which created quite a bit of interest. The members' views and
opinions of the various candidates were surprisingly intelligent and indicated a great amount of think-
ing on their part. This indicates the decided trend of L'rbana's students toward civic enlightenment and
shows that they do read other things besides the comics in the newspapers.
The oliicers endeavored to pick speakers whose remarks, they thought, would most interest the stu-
dents. After each talk before the club, the members discussed the issues and formed their own opinions
of the subjects.
Much of the success of the Social Science Club was due to the efforts of its energetic president,
XYarren Crawford, and the capable adviser, Mr. Hornor.
l"z'r.vi R0-rv: Sharp, Hall, VVilliamson, Hackleman, Adams, Hoclscher, Ross, Hcnwood, .XIcxantlcr, l'ortc'
,S'i'ro11d Rare: Spradling, Stein, Yance, Cochrun, Johnston, Harriman, Dillayou, Rothhaas, Carmichael, Fulk
Third R0-rv: Mamcr, Kinder, Cox, Brownfield, Cleavc, Crawford, Britton, Adams, A., Clark, Hornor.
THE NINETEEN THlRTY-sEvEN ROSEMARY Page :oe
President ..................... ,,,.,. C harles Odell
Vice President .............. ...,.. E mil'y Vlfeber
Program Chairman ........ ...... N adine Carroll
Secretary-Treasurer ......,. .i...... R uth Henson
The Art Club, which was reorganized in 1936-37, has changed its name to Alpha Rho. The Greek
letter A'Alpha,' stands for Art, and HRh0" for Rosemary.
The art department has for several years sponsored an art club. Last year, however, the organiza-
tion was temporarily disbanded because the members were expending all their time and energy on re-
organizing the advanced art class work along craft lines. ln their craft work, the students have been T
doing leatherwork, especially tooling. The class has made prints with wood and linoleum blocks, imita- p
tion wood blocks, aifl-lithographs. The Uiiiverityiifiiflixlibrts have inspired-the art studerrtsfefbetf 4
ter work. Several held trips have offered an opportunity of sketching. The class has also taken up ink- T
sketching, finger-painting, and comercial art work.
This year a group of advanced students made an effort to organize the Art Club. They formulated
the following entrance requirements: During the first six weeks of the second semester pledges are on
probation. The prospective members must have an all-school average of 2.00 CDD or over, an art average
of 3.00 QCD or over during the first semester, and during the pledge period an art average of 4.00 CRD.
These pupils must be willing to prove their eagerness and ability to hard work by performing certain du-
ties which may be assigned to them.
The main purpose of the club is to take care of the Rosemary art work. A secondary aim of the
group is to do some of the general art work in the school. These art students may be called upon to
make posters or decorations for various clubs and dances in the shool. By their ability and willingness
to work, Alpha Rho is promoting interest in art and work being done in crafts, especially in the advanced
First R0-zu: Lewis, Christopher, Benson, Carroll, XVeher Thompson, Hanawalt.
Second Row: Snider, Smith, Parrill, Fritzen, Elliott.
Page107 THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
Affirmative 'lieani ...... .......................,....... A lohn lJe'l'urlt, Vvendcll Sharp
, Negative Team ,...... ....... X Yarren Crawford, Allen Adams
'llhe debate squad, under the direction of Miss lirieg, has enjoyed a very successful season. 'llhe
members of the debate squad were as follows: Allen Adams, Scott Cleave, XYarren Crawford. .lohn Ile-
'l'urlc, liill johns, llob Redy, Jeanette Ross, Vvendell Sharp, Philip Spradling and 'l'om Tyrrell. The meme
bers of the squad this year worked hard. hunting and assembling material, and holding practice debates,
therefore they deserve a great deal of credit.
'llhe first activities of the season were debates held in the different home rooms and assemblies.
'llhese were very interesting to the students. Later in the year two teams entertained the Rotary and Fx-
On January 29 seven members of the squad went to the Wheaton College 'llournament in which
twenty-five schools participated. Each debater was in live debates.
Later in the season the debate team engaged in exchange debates with Champaign, Morton, Pekin.
Decatur, Mattoon and Paris. Such debates tend to increase good feeling between the schools and afford
excellent practice for the debaters.
Un April lO a team, composed of John Delurk and XYendall Sharp, on the affirmative, and Allen
Adams and VVarren Crawford, on the negative, went to the East Central llistrict Meet at Charleston
and carried home the honors. 'llhey won first place. having won seven debates and lost only one. liy
this victory they, with the second place winner, represented the district in the state contest at the Kni-
versity of lllinois on April Z3 and 24.
On Hay lst the Crbana Varsity team debated in the Big l2 at l'eoria.
XYheaton ........ ....... H lan. 29. 30 Decatur .............. ...... i April 1
Mattoon ...... ......... F eb. 15 Paris ........................................ April 5
Mattoon ...... ....... K lar. 10 East Central District ............ April 9
Morton ........ ....... 3 lar. 13 State Contest .................. April 25, 24
Pekin .,...... ........ B lar. 13 llig Twelve ....... ..,......... B lay 1
Firzvz' Ru'zt'.' Sharp, Cleave, Ross, Krieg, Spradling.
Scuoizd Ru-ze: lJeTurk, Tyrrell, Crawford, Adams, johns.
THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page IO8
The nrst semester of this year, the Scouts were under the supervision of Miss Veach and Miss
VVood. Because such a small group attended here and at the two other local high schools, it was decided
that the three troops should be united. Meetings were scheduled for every other Vifednesday night at Mc-
Kinley foundation. One officer was elected from each school. These officers, together with the directors,
Miss Eleanor Schenck and Miss Laura Summers, secured many very interesting speakers for the meet-
ings. An overnight hike and scavenger hunt were other interesting events of the year.
l'resident ...,......... ......................,.......,.................... ,.,..,, B l argaret Swengel
Vice-President ,.,......... ........ ll larjorie Patton
m rf Secretary-Tifasurer ..... ........... l iuth.Brewx:14 M
Program Chairman ...,,.,......................,....,,.,........,........,............,............. Beverley Slade
This year a Library Club, under the able leadership of Miss Ahlin, was begun. The purposes of
the club are to create interest in library work, and to enlarge the present library of our school. Any per-
son who works in the library is eligible for membership. Members have visited other libraries to en-
large their knowledge of library work.
First lx'on': Davison, l'3rennen'1an, Kenworthy, VVood, Hcnwood, Hendrick, Hauser, Smith, Svvearingen, Hoelsher.
SUFUIIIIL R0-zu: Moore, bagel, XYay, Mathews, jordan, Hanes, Ross, Roberts, Nelson, Hood,
liirxf Roux' Miller, Brewer, Shade, Updike, Throckmorton.
.Ymoizal Row: VYcst, Dcshayes, Ahlin, Long, Swengel, Patton.
ge III THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
SAGAMORE MEMBERSHIP LIST
SEN1oR ACTIVITY HQNORARY
Anderson, Annie Bell
Clark, Mary Ann
l'I-IE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN
CContinued from Page 355
Was one big mess of lemon pie!
And I have heard she almost cried
Because no morsel went inside!
But worst of all, her whole heart sank
When she had to rob her penny bank,
And all her pocketbooks to search,
To buy another for the church!
You like to argue, so they say,
Can sit and talk the live-long day.
loufthinlc you.k.now4enougl11LtQ fix
The whole world up in politics.
Even when you take your food,
And go for a picnic to the woods
You take some friend and sit apart
And argue the question heart to heart.
You often are so lost in thought
You do not know what you're about.
One day last Fall at Homer Park
You fought it out with Wendell Sharp,
You both sat down upon the ground
An hour or more, and then you found
VVhen you and he so long had raved,
And finally the world was saved,
Though your minds were still a muddle,
You had been sitting in a puddle,
And politics, with all its cants
Simply couldnyt dry your pants.
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 g'iveYyouQetter one still.
VVarren Lee Crawford
Mary Ann was not at home
When three boys called one night,
llut when her folks said, "Come right in,"
The three boys said, "All Right."
hlary had a date they learned
llut she would not be late,
And, being asked to take a seat,
They did not hesitate.
The folks went out and lcft them there
To wait for Mary Ann.
Then "Jo l3low" got to thinking
And made a little plan, -
Held slip into the next room
ROSEMARY Page I
And in that room he'd stay,-
The boys could call him out again
When the date had gone away.
But Lee came in and stayed an hour
And when at last he'd gone,
The boys called out, "The way is clear,
And now, jo Blow, come on !"
No answer came, the boys went in,
And found no jo Blow there,
Had vanished in thin air.
He'd climbed up to a window,
A casement high and thin,-
And wiggled out through a narrow space,
VVhere he couldn't wiggle in! Y
Lewis Leonard Franklin
A football hero, 1,11 be bound!
The like has never yet been found!
A lineman he in forward wall,
With neler a chance to carry the ball,
But played at tackle or at guard,
And always played the game so hard
That he hurt his lingers or his toes,
Or got a big bruise on his nose.
That he was dubbed "Sir Galahad."
Since he'd been made King Stephen's knight,
He needed armor for the fight,
For a better one he could not ask
Than a chest protector and a baseball mask.
And thus adorned, one autumn day,
He appeared upon the field for play.
But "Steve" sent him back to return his loot
And don a regular football suit,
And he came back a little sad,
But still-heroic Galahad.
Lawrence Weiss Gougler
Pa and Ma were not at home
VVhen Lawrence called on Sally,
They really hadn't much to do,
But just to dilly-dally
They studied some, and chatted some,
And played one game or t'other, fs
They got so bored that Laurie said
'ihlaybe you had ruther
NVe'd go out and take a walk,
With wraps we needn't bother,
The night is warm and we'll be back
llefore your dad and mother."
They started out and shut the door,
lt locked before they knew it.
Wfhen they came back, alas, they found
They had no key to undo it.
The windows all were fastened tight,
Not one of them would open,
Then Lawrence doubled up his list
CContinucd to l'age ll-lj
ge II3 THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMA
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VHE NINETEEN Tl-IIRTY-SEVEN
CCoutinued from Page 1lZj
And soon a pane was broken!
But Laurie's hand was battered up,
And badly it was bleeding!
And then he found to his disgust
He'd chosen, all unheeding
A window which was far too small
For him to wriggle through it,
There was no latch that he could reach,
Nor could our Sally do it!
Then Pa and Ma came home at lastg
And did they feel forsaken,
Or if shels had a date,
Or if she wishes an excuse
To hand her work in late,
Then not only does she leave
The rouge box quite alone,
But she takes a box of powder white
To add a sickly tone,
Oh, then she looks so pallid,
So tired and weary worn,
That one is apt to think her
A maiden love forlorn!
'Tis so she works her teachers
To give her A's and PVS,
When, perchance, she really should
Have a sprinkling of Cys.
VVhen they found-that neither one
With them a key had taken?
Then father found a brickbat,
And crashed the glass door in
So he could reach the night latch 2-
Now, wasn't it all a sin?
Patricia Ann Strickler
"Swing High, Swing Lowf
A pretty show
VVith lots of music in it!
A group of six
Had their minds all fixed
To hear Fred Maclylurray swing it.
The crowd was such
They hadn,t much
Choice of seats to sit in.
They looked around
llefore they found
A few that they could ht in.
When, later on,
Some folks had gone
And they could sit together,
To go around
Alas, they found,
Would seem to take forever!
'Twas quite a feat
To ascend the seat
And climb to the row behind them,
And people near,
For them to hear,
Said angrily not to mind them.
Two girls got there
And harmed no hair,
llut "Tricia" had a mishap!
From out of a haze
Asked a voice amazed
XYhat she was doing in his lap.
Mary Louise Rutherford.
If Mary has her lessons
She gets her rouge box out
.Xnd makes herself look pretty,
And goes happily about.
llut if. by chance. the lesson's hard
Dwight Wesley Fairbanks.
A dainty little girl so slim
Down at Mattoon, made eyes at him,
At a restaurant where the bunch
Of fellows had dropped in for lunch.
When 'Doc' Riley saw this smile
She kept sending all the while,
He decided ,twould be fun
To make Dwight really think he'd won
The heart and soul of this maiden fair
ln the few moments he'd been there.
So he and the boy who was his pard
Quickly purchased and wrote a card,
Addressed it to Fairbanks, Urbana High,
And dropped it in a box as they passed by
"Millie jacksony' was the name
They signed to it in their little game,
But since the card came to the school,
Dwight was made to feel the fool,-
For some one read it right out loud
Before the whole blamed football squad!
The funny part,-dor so we hear-
lt took Dwight Fairbanks 'most a year
To find out, spite of all the jokes
That the postal card was just a hoax.
Leverett Allen Adams.
Last year when our debating team
VYent to Decatur High,
They looked around with eyes agleam
To see what they could spy.
"Oh, boysf' said Allen, "come here, all,
Come read what's on this plate!
Here's the trophy for basketball
VYhen Decatur 'won the state'."
Then Allen fiddled with the lock,
He really meant no harm,
Hut Allen got a sudden shock
VVhen he heard a great alarm.
A sudden ringing of a gong,
Filled all the hall with noise,
And from each door, upon the sound,
CCominucd to Page 141D
age IIS THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMA
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In Urbana since 1868
Under Government Plan
You Can Buy With
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Add our superior business training'
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Hundreds who have preceded you
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Courses are modern and c1ireful'y
Instruction is the best.
Tuition cost reasonable.
Enroll NOW and insure your future.
BR GWN 'S
Tl-IE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
CContinncd from Page 365
Next week the jazz Palace will present Carroll
and Downing, the world's latest dancing sensa-
tion. The jazz Palace is receiving some stiff
petition from the Brewer-Yearsley Swing Cas-
tle. 'llhey are an all-girl orchestra-Betty Glenn
and Her Ritzy Rythmers. The members of this
tive-piece band are: Mildred Stanley, lletty Love,
Elva Mae Herriot, Margaret Miller, and jean
Gladding. Their crooner is Ralph Norton. As a
special attraction, Dick Parrill, master magician,
will perform nightly. Ruth Freeman and Elaine
M O U C H
QUALITY J EWELER
110 North Neil Street
"Where gems and gold are rightly
5-Uiib callittentii to tlir lloti7og House and
quote special prices to please dog-catchers. Ur-
bana lbogcatcher Katherine Kenworthy please
note! Now showing at the Varsity: Neva Vtfest
and Homer liirby in 't'l'arzan Goes Wild." At
the Princess, Saturday only: lleverly Slade and
Russell Hudson in "The Masked Riderug added:
a Loren Apperson Sillie Symphony.
The following programs will be broadcast
over Station VVGN liriday evening:
7:00-Clarence lfritzen, the Man on the Street
7:15-Household Hints by Frances Smith
7:30-'l'he Singing Lady ,Martha Noell
7.45-Max Vvright, sports reporter
8:00-Colonel Cleave's Amateur Hour
9:00--Olive 'lihrockmorton reviews Dorothy
llellls latest novel, Mlihe Escapades of l,it-
9:15--XYarren Gordon's Orchestra, starring l,ola
Mae Yan Sickle and lloward Hoy
30- -Traffic Court with judge Thomas Reynolds
At this point l disengage myself from the news-
paper long enough to notice that the library jani-
tor, llarold Neef, is closing up for the night. I
hurry out the door only to remember that I have
neglected to take out a book. Too late! 'lihe
door closes with a bang, and so does this proph-
W. H. Clark Eugene Farlow
A L L - R I T E
305 S. Broadway Urbana, Ill.
A P P E R S O N ' S
PLUMBING Sz HEATING Co.
Oil Burners Coal Stokers
217 LQ W. Main st.
George Strode ,ff if lily'
Manufaeturer of I
'll5'lil'll ll ll I
Made 0f.CG,ll1JlIS 'Lilly li'
201 North Walnut Street
Office Phone 5451 Residence Phone 4587
This space reserved for
"He likes to see his name in print."
e II7 THE NlNETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
BOGGS a COGDALL
122 S. Race St. Urbana
Today You Are Modern Youth
Don't let life and added years destroy this
valuable asset. In your hopes we can keep
pace with you by supplying the most
modern and economical of all heating
sources. Call for prices on the Combus-
tioneer Automatic Coal Stoker.
Geo. Bill Fred Frank
510 E. Main St. Phone 7-1151
Our neighbors had a little cat
Vlfhicli warbled all night long,
And now a dreadful baseball bat
llas stopped that woeful song.
Another neighbor disliked the noise
And whispered to his sleepy boys,
"You get the bat
And kill that catli'
The boys were gladg
l'hey told their dad
"Some sleep we want to get."
They socked the cat
VVith the baseball bat
And the cat is sleeping yet.
CLASS WILL OF 1937
tC0ntinncd from Page 345
Tom Reynolds, James Smith, and Max VVright
pass their basketball ambitions to John Hayes,
Dale llixon, and Peter Moomau.
Em Weber leaves her sophisticated air to Betty
john Carson inherits Bill Snider's natural
Weiidell Sharp donates his radicalism to Bill
Carmichael to help Bill in orations.
Clinton Cobb leaves his omniverous habits to
Ralph Norton gladly gives up his woes and
worries over the Echo books to the next in turn.
john Mansfield Britton leaves C. H. S. girls
and his knowledge of music to Robert Barnes.
Bob Smith leaves his self-propelled vehicles to
The white U sweater of Jack May is willed
with regrets to Harold Good.
john Dolch leaves his ability to Stanley Day.
Laurie Gougler bestows his charming conceit
on Jimmy Easterbrook.
Jane McGrath, Elaine Scheib, Marguerite
Dunn, Florence Ebert, and Beverly Slade leave
their seats on the north side of the auditorium to
any group of underclassmen who are able to get
on as well as these Hgals' did.
CContinued on Page llsllj
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Ye uhh- 111Qlml1':u11Cc
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Page II9 THE
NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMA
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Go immediately to the
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Snow this ad-good for five dollars on
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Best Wishes to the BRASH FLOWER SHOP
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'lvlephone 7-1848 Urbana
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THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
Sophisticated ..,.... ....A........................ R Iartha Noel
S weet .........
Mary Anne Clark
Serious. .... A ....,...... .
Intelligent ........ Lawrence Cfougler
Odd ............ ...1........ l Till - Snider
Romantic ...... ....... L ee Summers
Conceited ,........ ,,........ R oss Downing
Loving ,.r.... ................... I acl: May
Athletic... ........ Thomas Reynolds
. ..... XVarren Engle
GEO. W. BUSEY, President
A. J. KOEHNEMANN, Vice-Pres.
W. E. SCHOWWENGERDT, Vice-Pres.
C. V. HOLMES, Chairman of Board
THOS. A. HAGAN, Cashier
B. A. MCCLUGHEN, Assistant Cashier
The Commercial Banlc
'iMembe1' Federal Deposit Insurance
FOR A POSITION
C o I I e g e
Inquire About Our Special
Registration June T, I4 anal 2l
120 North Neil Phone 8045
ge I2I TI-IE NINETEEN TI-IIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMA
DIARY OF A SCHOOL DAY
First Hour Study: I came dashing into 218 just
as the tardy bell gave forth its final jangle. I
seated myself but immediately had to get up
again as I couldn't find my hankie-my blue
linen hankie that Cousin Nellie gave me for
Christmas. I simply had to find it before I
could start studying because it was a treasure
of mine, and anyway my nose was dripping!
After three minutes of searching and sniffing,
l found my handkerchief in my pocket. Of all
'Ihen after attending to my snoot, I opened
my history book and started to read the assign-
ment, but as luck would have it I couldn't re-
member what pages we were to read. I asked
junior about the assignment but he didn't seem
to know. It does look as if he would pay some
heed to Mr. Carlson! I finally read pages 345,
346, and 347. I don't know if they were the
right ones or not, but they made interesting
just in the middle of The Battle of Bull Run
I got to thinking that maybe I'd forgotten to
turn off the shower when I'd dunked me this
morning. However, I supposed that someone
heard it running and went in to turn it off, and
man if they hadn't it served them right for hur-
rying me so.
I had just dipped into The Iilerfion. of 1860
when the bell rang. I gathered up my belong-
ings and scurried out of the room as I didn't
want VVendell to stop me and ask if Ild done
anything about the committees for the Delta
Sigma Reception, because I hadn't.
Second Hour Class: I stomped into the history
room and right on up to my seat in the top row.
Stepped 011 Scott's and Laurie's feet, my
gosh! l can't help it if I have such big feet.
Mr. Carlson lectured about things: but I
don't know what things, because lieth and I
were busy comparing notes on our operations.
Anyway, long at the last of the period I heard
our instructor mention newspapers. I supposed
he wanted us to read about some stuffy affair
like the king of Germany-that Rudolph Spitler
fellow-and how he makes even the children
play soldier. Personally, I think he's awfully
dull and much prefer VValter Wincliell. 'llhen
Mr. Carlson called on me to answer some awful
question. I couldn't, because I hadn't even
heard the question, so I kinda opened my
mouth to make an excuse. Lady Luck was
with me as I was saved by the bell.
l'hird Hour Assembly: VVe had a Latin Club as-
sembly today. I was plenty riled because I
had to sit beside a stupid fellow with red hair
and freckles, while Susie was lucky enough to
sit by that handsome boy in Miss Nelson's
room. While I eyed her with envy, the lame-
brain beside me rattled on about the weather
and the soy-bean crop in Saskatchewan. Iii-
nally I told him to go soak his whiskers, but he
thought I was getting playful and so I was let
in for some of his original puns. Oh, if I'd
only been born a boy, perhaps l could have
forced the pest to go away. llut, no, I was cut
out to be a girl, and a girl I am. Darnit!
'llhe bell rang and I was free to get up and
leave that-that boy. I lost no time in doing
that very thing.
Ifourth Hour Class: I turned up in rhet class
without my lesson which was in my rhet book
which was at home. That was my story and
I was stuck with it. Martha had her lesson, of
course, so I preyed upon her better nature and
induced her to let me try to act as if I knew a
little about participles and gerunds by looking
on her book with her. It didn't work as I had
hoped though, for either Miss Iliedermann
didn't ask me the right question, or else I didn't
know the right answers.
I struggled through the period and when the
bell rang, managed to leave the room hanging
on for dear life to a little of my self-esteem.
Iiifth Hour Lunch: I struggled through the line
at the cafeteria and emerged with a tray con-
taining my midday snack. Today, I had just
mashed-potatoes and gravy, some veal, a com-
bination salad, a piece of pineapple pie, and a
chocolate sundae. If my appetite hasn't re-
turned soon, Illl have to see my doctor.
My enjoyment of my meal was somewhat
spoiled, however, when Macky mentioned the
theme we had to write for rhet tomorrow
Nevertheless, I managed to force the food
down and beat the others at our table in finish-
Seventh Hour Class: Commercial geography
class was just a wee bit dull today. Oscar was
busy getting his algebra lesson and wouldn't
talk to me. I wanted to ask him about his date
with Alice the other night, but he wouldn't
even open his mouth. He asked me what I
came to geography class for, and l asked him
what he came for. He said to get his algebra
lesson. lt's a wonder Mr. james doesn't tlunk
him for not paying attention!
fContinued on Page IZSJ
THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
Jflllj ',.. ........,,. .,..,..,........... C 2 ertrutle Corkery
Up-t0-flnte ...... ........ K lary Ann lilingelhoffer
Neat ............. ...........,.....,,. ' lloots llegiirfl
lntelligent ...........,,. ........... K largziret Swengel
Wlceulti' ...,...., f f ,,,,,., imllettjf Shaff
Romantic ..... .......... E lizabeth Ross
......... Helen Halclwin
Sweet .....,,.,.,.,..... ,,.....,. h lune Swearingen
Sophisticzited ...,..... .......... S ally Rhotle
IN lee ................
Udflqi ..,,.... .
.mihlziinef l lziri-ie
., ,..., lloh Tlzirnes
USE WARD'S BUDGET
Accounts opened for
as little as 9510.00
Ward 8a Co.
T LEGE l
if T 'we
mx g N l
Prepare for a good job by
704 S. 6th, Champaign
COn the Campusb
Page I23 Tl-IE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
THE DICTIONARY ON A DESERT ISLE
Into the life of every book reviewer there comes eventually that dark and desperate day when,
though the column must soon go to press, the necessary copy is neither prepared nor forthcoming. Even
the most fertile ideas fall on barren soil, and new thoughts stagnate ere they are born. Failing in every-
thing else, the editor trots out that long spavened old crowbait, the perennial problem of what book one
should choose in preparing for a protracted stay on a desert isle.
The ordinary book-reviewer invariably chooses a book as 'fAnthony Adverse," HGone with the VVind,"
or "Emily Crocker's Cook Book." The first two sail lllllfb our pen merely due to the virtue of being a best
seller. Such a choice on the part of the reviewer smacks very much to me of some mercenary connection
with the publishers, and, anyway, the only advantageous features of these two books lies in their great
length. As for the third choice, a hasty glance at Emily Crocker's introduction will disclose some rather
distressing information: namely that the highly tested Crocker recipes are utterly worthless without Emily
Crocker's "Raise Allw baking powder?
The most practical choice yet made by anyone is that of Paul XYhiteman, famous orchestra leader.
Ordinarily, we expect very little in the way of common sense from a pot-bellied orchestra leader whose
sole service to society is the rather dubious one of extracting a concerted "Hey-nonny-nonny'T from the
throats of twenty-five or thirty otherwise rational musicians. Yet this same fat maestro headed his list of
books with the English dictionary. In making this selection, Mr. Whiteman entertains few intentions of
vegetating among the coconuts while slowly starving to death. Far from it. For him, and for me, the
dictionary is a book of highly utilitarian information. lly looking up the necessary words, he can find prac-
tical recipes, ways of making and building fires, housing instructions, ideas for making utensils and tools,
and diagrams of useful knots. The dictionary is an excellent guide for primitive living, but this is not its
only virtue. As a time killer, it is unexcelled. A single word should provide sufficient food for a day's
contemplation, for every word is a springboard to numerous others and to the various ideas attaching to
each. Later, after spelling all the words in reverse order, one could assemble various word combinations,
a process capable of being carried on indefinitely: and tiring of that one might set each chapter to music
after the manner in which the neophyte is made to extemporize from the telephone director during "Hell
VVeek." l11 truth, the possibilities of the dictionary are inexhaustible. l think that the English Dictionary
would be treasured long after 'Anthony Adverse" or "Emily Crocker's Cook Book" had gone to chink
the cracks in the cabin walls.
DIARY OF A SCHOOL DA Y
IContinued from Page 1215
I was glad when the bell rang because I
wanted to go get a drink. The study of geog-
raphy was just a little dry today and so was Tl
Eighth Hour Class: lilramatics class was more
interesting today. Two girls gave readings and
I never once dropped off to sleep.
Mrs. Hamilton then talked on diction, pro-
nunciation, and articulation. I couldn't quite
get it straight about articulation, but T probably
won't care a whoop about articulation this time
tomorrow, so why should l fret?
The class was let loose when the bell rang.
Ninth Hour Study: l'ud, Cocky, and l discussed
hair styles, finger-nail polish, chiffon hose, and
other such impotent topics. The study teacher
asked us to be quiet, but we were too wound up
to stop then, so she proceeded to scatter us
over the room so that we wouldn't giggle and
disturb Donald Koehler, the scholar.
However, we created a kind of sign language
which made things even funnier. The poor
teacher was quite happy when the ball rang.
So was T because then .l could go homc and
rest--Uh, no, il had forgottenfT had to go
home and write that theme for rhet ll
lDol:oTHY l31il,1, '37.
E NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page 124
Smart .V.,,., Clizrrlotte Dillzivou Shy ..,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,..., ...... ' l lecl McClu1'g
Optimistic ...... ..,...,.,,, S hirley Hunt Odd ..,..,. ,...... II oh Reedy
Popular ....... .,....,., N lezinette Smith Popular ,,,,,,, ..,.., X Yayiie Gliei'
llopeful ...... ........,..... S ue Vtfeziver Handsome ..,....,,t . ,..... 'llommy 'llyrrell
flriginzxl ....., ,........ l TFZIHCCS Stewart Original ,,.. ...... l Dana Colbert
I liflget ......,,.
.......Ill2ll'jOl'16 'Puclcett '
Oriiaint-nt t...... ,,,.... 3 Izixine llickers Oeeult ,,,,,,, llzxul Vtfinchestei'
Romantic ,.., .,...., I iatliryn Lindsay Rornguuig ,,,,, ,.,,,,,,.... I im Davis
Energetic .7,.,... ......, R lziryellaii Ilomn Energetic ,.... ....,.. l larm Henning
Clever ...,..7 ..,.....7,.... oan Alger Coniiczil ........ ....,....,... S tfmlty Day
Lovely ...... ........ l izitliryn Nelson Loving ,,,.,, David Fircbaugh
fXtt1'active ..., ......... L 'onnie Colvin Athletic ,... ......,,..... l lill l'zn'lcS
Sweet ,,.............,. ......... X 'irginia Denton Sinrill ,,,,,,,, nllob Thompson
Sophisticated .,.,.,.. ........ R lzirjorie Carroll Serious v.,,i .7i..,, ll ob Newton
GERE'S JEWELRY STORE RADIO SERVICE SINCE
R. J. Young, Jeweler and Optometrist BROADCASTING BEGAN
Successor to Gere Free Parking Space While
206 VV. Main St., Urbana VVe Service Your Radio
Opposite Side Entrance- Willis Store
105 VV. Main St. Urbana, Illi N ew It O n R a d O S e r V i C e
The Flower Shop of Distinction AMERICAN CLEANERS
GEO, C, BARSCH Expert Dry Cleaners
Compzimem MOONEY COHL COMPHNY
fy' v D . WWE SELL COMFORT BY THE TONU
ge I25 THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN RGSEMA
"WHO'S WHAO IN 1939" T
President of the senior elassfjim Davis
Vice-president of the senior class-Kathryn Nelson
Secretary of the senior class-Marie Shaw
Treasurer of the senior elassfTed MeClurg
Rosemary representative-Forest Cleave
Football captain-VVayne Gher
Basketball captain-llill Oesterling
Rosemary editor-Charlotte Dillavou
Track captain-Stanley Day
S. K. president-Virginia Denton
G. A. A. president-Evelyn Gerrard
Delta Sigma president-Margaret Gregory
Co-editors of Echo-Dana Colbert and Mary Lou Espy
President of high school band-Allob Newton
Leads in senior play-Kathryn Lindsay and Ralph Clark
Business manager of IYTOSFIYIfI7LX"TfJI1llllf' Tyrrell
President of the U. ClulHBill Parks
President of the junior elassghfaomi Leming
Vice-president of the junior class-john Hopkins
Secretary of the junior classffl'hillip Coldwell
Treasurer of the junior elass-eVirginia Adams
Rosvllzarji representativefllary Davis
lac-ads in the junior playfBobhy Simon and Betty Hedrick
Too Slow for those who VX'ait,
Too Swift for those who Fear,
Too Long for those who Grieve,
Too Short for those who Rejoice,
llut for those who Love
, ,. .
lime is not.
Kodaks and Supplies
and Greeting Cards Since 1897
709 South Wright Street Owatonna, Minn.
THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
Friendly .......... ...............
Romantic ....... .
..........Mz1ry A1111 Vllaltmire
Energetic ......,. ....,.. lN Iary llelle lVIOl1l6I'
Smart .......... .........
Happy ......... ....
lietty jean Hedrick
Energetic ........ .
Manly ..... ......
ll O Y S
P a g e I 2 6
Loveli ',,,,,, ,,,.,,.,.i A liee Kimple
Attraetive ,,,, .,....... lX laxine Vtfest
Sweet ,1,,,,,,,,,,,, ............ K lary Davis
Sophisticated ,,,,,... .......... D oris Plulbary
FRED A. SMITH LUMBER
395K North Race Street
Home of the University of Illinois
Bradley Arcade Phone 2304
W. H. FEARS Sz SON
Complete Food Market
Member Blue Ribbon Stores
Telephone 7-1259 1015 W. Main St.
EVERYTHING FOR RADIO
F. S. Waddelow
WILSON ICE CREAM CO.
107 E. Elm St. Urbana
H. G. Wilson, Prop.
128 West Elm St. Urbana, Ill.
Page I27 THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
URBANA HIGH SCHOOL LIBRARY
IIE STOOPS TO CONQUER fbut he slippedl-4'.Ioe lllow"
GONE YVITH THE VVIND I along with the rest of the seniorsj-Ilill Snider
I VYRITE AS I PLEASE I when it's not censoredl-Student Opinion Contributors
A KISS FOR CINDERELLA Cwhen slic's not aroundl-Leonard Cole
VVIIEN KNIGHTHOOD WAS IN FLOWER fmaybe I could have onel-Lola Mae
A LANTERN IN HER I-IAND Cwhen she goes for a walkIfFrancis Landis
A LIGHT THAT FAILED fin the middle of the termlfVVarren Engle
H ALFMILE DOVVN fand always will beIfIIill Lynch
MAGNIFICENT OHSESSION funtil the next one comes alongj-llud Noble
INTIMATIONS OF IMMORTALITY Cwhen you are so alivei-Jack May
AN AMERICAN DOCTOR'S ODYSSEY fwhen shels your daughterlfblanet YVay
MARVELS OF MODERN MECHANICS Ion the stagel-YVendelI Sharp
I LIKE DIVING Qinto history notebooksl-George VVatson
VVE falways and ever together3APud VVilIiamson and Cocky Cochrun
SRYVVARD Qinto a music careerl-John Dolch
DR. ,IERYLL AND MR. HYDE lwe ought to knowilffHall Hood
THE FLYING CARPET lon a datel-Dorothy Bell
IXIEN OF IRON fwhen women are not consideredJ--Football lloys
TVVENTY YEARS OF GROWTH fnot far to goj--Howard Hoy
THE HOME HOOK OF QUOTATIONS lpuns not exemptfh-john Gregory
TVYENTY YEARS UNDER THE SEA lin school work!-Ross Downing
ADVENTURES IN CONTENTINIENT Qwhen carrying booksj-Sammy Dillavou
UNDER THE IIIG TOP Cthinking of the headI-Charles Odell
ALICE IN VVONDERLAND Qhe's still wonderingj-Clinton Cobb
OLD CURIOSITY SHOP fwith the school skeletonjfkliss Gross' room
CAPTAIN IILOOD Qgentleman piratej-Max VVright
TOILERS OF THE SEA Ca hard fight lostl-Those we leave behind us
RIP VAN WINKLE Qneeds 20 years of sleepj-Em VVeber
WESTWARD HO fto the Champaign datej-John Britton
IIOUND OF THE IIASKERVILLES fhowling about rhetoric 2!SSlglI1NClltSDi:XIlCIl Adams
TALES FROM A ROLL-TOP DESK Cthese tenth hour "consultations" from the office forcej-Dallas
100,000,000 GUINEA PIGS Cexperiments by the practice teachersl-The whole scho
A- Y TAI 4 I I I4 3 ' A 0' C
XIXOLND THE WORLD ON ONE LEC tif he could manage to bet around s
TAIXIING OF THE SHREW fwonder if he used a whipj-Ray Percival
MEN AGAINST THE SEA Ca sea of pretty facesj-All the senior boys
PAUL IECNYAN Cwith all his tall storiesI+Chester Elliot
YANITY FAIR Qalways powdering her nosej-Marie Vance
Hold it-Click-O. K.
XN'here's my man?
Ain't love grand?
Go 'wayi I never Hirt
XVho is she, boys?
Colne out of hiding,
Mary, we know you.
Nice shot, Helen.
Page l29 THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMA
R. W. WEBBER
102 East Main
THE MODERN CLEANERS
REX D. RYAN
NEW YORK LIFE
CASH - CARRY
An Independent Self Service Grocery
Lucas 8: Moore, Rug Cleaners
116 E, UNIVERSITY AVE. PHONE 3857
311 Wvest University CARPET LAYIEEBQIEIZQAY FOR Morris"
THE MANOR ASK FOR A
Champaign, Illinois LUKER
Telephone 2331 5C
PIGGLY - WIGGLY
'llliougli nothing can bring' buck thc hour
Of splendor in thc grass, of glory in thc
YYQ will gricvc not, rather find
Strength in wliat remains behind.
Q Professional Directory Q
K. M. WAXLER
Knowlton 8: Bennett Bldg.
Robeson Bldg: Champaign, Ill.
FRANCIS T. CARSON
First National Bank Bldg.
Urbana Phone 7-1124
HE NINETEEN THIRTY
Allen Adanis ............... .........,,. I .,eve 9
Evelyn Alexander ,,,...,,,,,.. ,,.,.,,,,,., S horty
Annie Bell Anderson ,,,,..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.... Annie
Loren Apperson ,,....,.,,,,
Dorothy Rell ...,
John Benson.. ,...
Ruth Benson ........
Grant Black .......
Ida Lu Born ......,.
Wilbur Boyd .........
Joseph Brewer ,.....
Ruth Brewer ,.,.....
John Rritton .....
Virginia Brown ..,....
Nadine Carroll ........
Ozella Chavis ,......
John Clark ,,.,,,,,,,,,
Mary Ann Clark...
Scott Cleave ..............
Clinton Cobb .........
a..a ..,. ...M .... ,..u....Jgm1n19g
Margaret Cochrun ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, C oqky
junior Colbert .......
Leonard Cole ........
NVarren Crawford ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, L I0 R10
Robert Dailey ..,.........,.
Darwin Davis ..........
Samuel Dillavou ....
Grover Doyle ...........
Florence Ebert .,,......
VVarren Engle ......
Ruby Ewers ..........
Robert Fisher ......,
Ruth Freeman ........
Clarence Fritzen .........
Naoma Fulton ,,.......
jean Gladding .........
lfletty Glenn ...,.,,,...
Harold Good ........
Leslie Good .......
Wilbiir Good ...........
Wlarren Gordon ..........
Lawrence Gougler ........ .
Pauline Green ............
John Gregory .,,....
Eugene Grob ............
Nathanial Hanna .......
Ernest Harvey ...........,...
Dorothy Hegenbart ..........
Evaniae Herriott ....,....,..
Pauline Hesselschwerdt ......... ........ P olly
Rarbara Hlll1S ............,..,...... ........ B obbie
Frances Hollingsworth ...,,.. .
Hall Hood ,.....,..............
Howard Hoy ...........
Dorothy Hudson .........
Russell Hudson .........
Martha Hulbary ........ .
Eleanor Jeffers ........
Leonard Johnson ,,..
'llhelma Jones ,.........,,.,..
Kathryn Kenworthy .,.,..
Robert Kimpel ..........,.
Homer Kirby ...... ..
Roscoe Kirby .,,.......
Donald Koehler ..........
Frances Landis .,...,.
'lled Langhoff .......
Mary LaValle ..........
Scott Littleton ........
Frances Long .......
Iletty Love ....... ,. ....,. .
,Tack Loveless ...............
Robert Lovingfoss .....,...
VVillian'1 Lynch ...........
lletty Marriott .........
Jack May ..,........,,..
Margaret Miller ,.....
Sylvia Miller .......
.. .......... Kay
ge I3I THE NINETEEN THIRTY
Vvanda Miller ........
Carolyn Moore ..........
Charlotte Murdock ...... ......... C harley
Jane McGrath .........
Harold Neef .......
Earl Noble ,,.....
Martha Noel ......,.
Ralph Norton ........
Charles Odell .........
Roberta Parker .,......
Richard l'arrill .........
Marjorie Patton .......
Arthur Peters .......,.,.
Jacqueline l'ieper .....,... ........ J ackie
John Porter .............,.
Flora Prestin ........
Dorothy Ridgley .......
Dorothy Robbins .........
Delilah Roberts ...........
Richard Ropiequet .........
Marie Rothhaas ............
Rosemary Royer ..... ..
Mildred Ruttner .......,..
Mary Rutherford ........
Elaine Scheib ...........,
Elizabeth Schoch .........
Rolland Seybold .......
Mildred Shear .......
lleverly Slade ........
Jack Simon .,........
Frances Smith ........
James Smith ........
llob Smith .,..........
Rill Snider .............
Mildred Stanley ........
Jim Stanstield ..........,.
Dorothy Stephens ........
Ruth Stonestreet .......
Lee Summers ..,,,,....
Melford 'liaylor .......,....
Olive Throckmorton ,..... ....... f Jllie
Luther Tillotson ........
Wianeta 'lfrick ........
Marie 'llrotier .....,...
Mary Thompson ......
Marie Vance ...........
Lola Van Sickle .......,
lVanda VValdron .......
George Watson .,.......
Louis Vlfatson .........
Janet XV ay .....,..... .
Emily Weber ..........
Ruth 'VVilliamson ......
Dallas XViltsey .,.....,...
. ...,... Lou
Marjorie VVinchester ..... ....... 1 large
lletty W'inters ...........,
Helen VYrigl1t ........
Max Wfright ,........
Merle VVyco1T ........
Pauline XYycoff ......,.
Ruth Yearsley ..,....,,..
Eugene llrowniield ........ ......
Richard McAuley ........
Anton Alagna .........,..
Edward Rowers ........
Lillian Butler .........
John Dolch ........l..
Ross Downing ........
Juanita Evans ........
Vat Johns ..............,
Alonzo Ransom .........
Ralph Saddoris .........
XVilbur Scaff ....,.........
llarold Schroeppel ,...
XYendell Sharp ......,...
Florence 'llaylor .,.......
Raymond 'llhomas .....
Neva Jean VVest .......
Ervin VK-'iding ............
Dewey llrownheld ...,.
Dorothy Hursey ........
E NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page
The Hopeful Han Thai Sai Upon
Ilwe Chino gq
he hen ThaT saT upon The china egg had The proper principlfif
propagaTion and praiseworThy perseverance. buT she didn'T succeed because she
couldn'T produce. The Guild OT PrinTing demands Tar more Than copious TonTs oT Type
and crediTable inTenTions. Our success, iT we may be pardoned Tor alluding To a minor
maTTer oT maior signiTicance, is due To clinging single-mindedly and sincerely To The idea
ThaT iT you give The TinesT There is, compeTiTion will leave you alone, buT clienTs won'T.
l Yearboolcs l Publishers OT VocaTionaI AgricuITure
l Financial Records SysTem TSXIS in g
l Diplomas lvlarlqelmg
l Special Forms Farm Sho
I CommencemenT AnnouncemenTs FFA Mahgial
l School BudgeT Maferial Farm Managemem
l ExTra Curricular AccounTing SysTem Liveglfggk Judging
l AThleTic Record SysTem Work Boolcs
I rm.-. ,nfl -
Ji , iii
This Book is a ProducT oT
The Interstate Printing Company
I32 NorTh Walnut STreeT
Have :1 drink ful'
Gi rls, swimming team.
Czuft quitv make Iwoth
Hn-lou XYills Homlyi
Cross count ry team.
Jackie, nut here!
E NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page I34
PARIS CLEANERS LD,
114 W. Clark
Champaign, ni. PHONE 4204 W- A. CARPENTER C0-
VVOlVIEN,S WEAR FOR THOSE
Best Wishes Quality for Quality We Will Not Be
- i riff 2 -N l-
Dime Cliaripi sn- Sto1ebDOuEu' .mn
LD. Pete's Quality Restaurant
Cond F0011 H' ith Service
ILLINI DRUG STORE
617 East Green St. Champaign, Ill.
COLORS IN THE SENIOR CLASS
'Recl QemlmzirrzissnicntH-fLola Allltl Yun Sickle
lllue lfsurrowfull--llclty Wlinters
llrmvn Qhuskyj+NVz1r1'e1i Engle
Urzmge Qglowiiiglfliit johns
Purple Crzigcb-lfrzuiccs Long
Gray lxfczlrj-l7lo1'zL Vrestin
Violet CirresistibleH'-Yfklilflrccl Slzmlcy
l'inlq Cclziinty3-Mzirjorie XYi1icliCs1ei'
Green tfcnvylw-Sylvia Miller
,llilll fllCl'CJ3-'flgfjlh Ifislier
Navy Qiiiiportziiilil-'Clinton Culmlm
XYliite Kpzilul--Dorolliy Stephens
Illziclc fiIllj'SllCl-+'NCV2l West
XYine fexpciisivcl-Mary Ann Clark
Yellow Cbriglitl-Ralpli Norton
Silver flglitte1'lfl3everly Slade
llolfl fvaluzilmlcfl-Janet Why
Cream Qof the CITJP5-liZll'lJ2ll'E1 Hillis
Ivory Cclistzintlffliatliryn Kenwortliy
Cwpper QSll'flllQ'ilfFl1Jl'CllCC Estriflgc
,llillllltf fhezillliySJ-Al'Ioxx':ml Hoy
Coral fnicelfAnnie llell Anderson
Ruse Caclniirzilulcfm-lJonzilrl lioeliler
Page I35 THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMA
COLORS IN THE JUNIOR CLASS
Rell t61'I1lJ2lTl'Z1SSlllCl1ll' fhlohn lloyd
lilue 4fso1'1'owf1:l lf-Margaret Swengel
Brown Qhuskyj-Robert Ellis
fjfllllglf ligllJXVlIlgil'Hl2ll'l6 Kimble
Green Cenvylilreta Cass
Purple Qragej-liutli Grubbs
Violet lxirresistihlelflletty Hanes
Gray Qfearl-Eileen Puckett
Pink lxbahyishl-llarolcl Corrai
Tan lXl'1Cl'Ul J1ll1lUI' Adams
Navy lxiinportantl-Roh llarnes
NN'hite Cpalel-Lewis Colbert
lllack llniysticl-Ecl Soloinan
Wiine IexpensivelfPhyllis Vl'eel:s
Yellow Qhrightls-hlune Mathews
Silver Qglilteifl-Ann llatchelor
Gold fvaluablelfNacline Rennei'
Cream Qof the cropl-Pat Striclcler
Ivory lclistantlsllob ESP5'
Copper Qstrongj-fLeo Rector
Taupe ll1e?1ltl'1j'lfllenrietta Mies
Coral fxbeautifull-Helen Blorlock
Rose lHflHlll'3bl6l'AL6UlIZlTCl llantz
FRANK SMITH AGENCY
INSURANCE Sz SURETY BONDS
First National Bank Building
Urbana, Illinois Phone 7-1159
W. B. JAMES
The Home of
Hart Schaffner Sz Marx Clothes
THORNTON 8z MARTIN
127 W. Main St.
RUTH BEAUTY SHOP
127 W. Main St.
School Books and School Supplies
Lowe Bros. High Standard
PAINTS AND VARNISHES
Soda Fountain and
Cor. Race and Efm Sts.
Most Complete Coal and Coke Stocks
in 120 Miles
WAGNER COAL CO.
URBANA PURE MILK CO.
ASK YOUR DOCTOR
THE NINETEEN Tl-IIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page 136
GIRL IN THE HALL
Question: Do you believe what they say about blond haired boys being two-faced?
Answer: Evelyn Alexander: l'Gee, I sure don't think that is true-I knowfl Qhlxpericncej.
Question: Do you really believe you can trust a boy to tell you the truth, as well as girls?
Answer: Evelyn: 'fSure you can trust them-I mean boys. Girls can tell some big ones at times to keep
on good terms with people.
Question: Do you think everyone could be a 5.00 student if they studied enough?
Arnswem jackielliepep: Hlllo, Idon't+Yon gottaahave something else besides brains to fool the teacher-
maybe some wit ,er something."
Question: Would you rather go with a beautiful girl with no money, or an unattractive girl with money?
Answer: jim Smith: HOh! I think a beautiful girl, because the ones with money are so-so.,
Question: Do you think girls should act as girls, or do you think they should be more boyish?
Answer: jim: 'II think girls should just be girls."
Question: How do you describe a beautiful girl?
Answer: llud Noble: "Oh, she would have brown curly hair and gray eyes, short, and a fair skin.
Question: Would she have to be an up-to-date dresser?
Answer: Bud: HNot necessarily-but Ild want her neat."
Question: Do you think she should be tiny or about medium in size?
Answer: Bud: 'lOh, about medium, I guess. Ruthie Smith is a good example for me."
Question: If you had your choice to go with either a playboy or an athletic type of boy, which would you
Answer: Milly Stanley: "VVell-a-lf guess a playboy."
Answer: Milly Stanley: "Well, to have somewhere to go and something to go in isn't so 'worse'."
Question: Do you think boys should know how to cook as well as eat?
Answer: Marjorie Vlfinchester: HOh, I donlt know, because if they knew how to cook, they would eat twice
as often--when the cat's Qwifej away, the mice thusbandj will play."
Question: I-Iave you ever been jealous of anyone?
Answer: Lew Franklin: 'KPlenty of times-girls always cause itf'
Question: Do you think people who are jealous should make trouble for the person theylre jealous of?
Answer: Lew: UNO, because it's your own fault, and it shows your true characterf,
Question: Do you think a girl should keep a boy from giving her nice presents if she didn't care for him?
Answer: Martha Hulbary: 'KNo, because when ya' break up with him, it will be all the harder to do so.
Question: If a boy stood you up would you forgive him and go with him again?
Answer: Martha: HI probably would, if I liked him well enough."
Question: Do you think teachers are different in life when they are away from school? Ya know some
take down their hair and are quite human?
Answer: Marguerite Dunn: '4Maybe so, but when they see ya outside of school they do it back up again.
Page I37 THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMA
GIRL IN THE HALL
If you had your choice to be any movie actor of today, who would you want to be?
Question: VVhat's your favorite type of movie?
Answer: Nadine Renner: "A comedy-romance, I guess."
Question' VVho's your favorite movie actor?
Answer: Nadine: "It's a draw between Bob Taylor and Clark Gable."
Answer: john llritton: 'fGary Cooper."
Answer: john: "He's got a pretty wife."
Question: Ya know there's an old saying, 'Td even jump in the river for her." NYould you if a girl really
asked you to?
Leonard Bantz: 'LOh, well, maybef,
Leonard: MSO she'd feel sorry for me and pull me out."
: Do you know what you are then? Youfre a woman-hater.
Question Are you afraid of women?
Answer: Hob Barnes: "VVhy sure."
Answer: llob:: ':'llhat's O. K.-I'm not a 'man-hunter'."
Question: VVhat's your hobby?
Answer: Martha Love: HBeing with Bob."
Question: Does he treat you like a lady?
Martha: 'fNo complaints have been made so far."
Do you like girls that wear lots of make-up?
Rowland Smith: 'fQh, it's Q. K. sometimes, I guess."
Question llo 'ou think she should make u J her face in front of a bov?
N 3 l .
Answer: Rowland: "I-leaven's sakes, no!"
Question: Do you like a serious type of boy?
Answer: Dorothy Jacobs: "Um-hum, if I like 'em."
Are you serious then?
Dorothy: "VVhy sure, who wouldn't be."
If a person is smart, do you think that person will always be smart?
Carolyn Moore: "About some things, I suppose."
Carolyn: i'I'erhaps in studies, but in real lifefthat is a great deal different."
' If a girl runs after you, what would you do?
Grover Doyle: "Probably run from her, unless she had a stride on me."
G. .X. A. plcmlg
yum get hcr?
Rczulyfzliln-E1 L '
P ge l39 THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
High School Graduates
Know by this time of the efficient service of Knowl-
ton and Bennett in the hoolc line. All other lines
carried by them are handled in the same careful
and progressive way, by the people that lcnow how.
Knowlton 8: Bennett
"The Rexall Store"
LIERMAN DAIRY C0. Compliments
KIM KO CHOCOLATE of
118 E. NI! St. U 'b '
1 unPh0ne 7-3002 I and SEARS
"Y SEARS, ROEBUCK 82 CO.
WUESTENIANNVALLACE 43 Main St. Champaign, Ill.
14 Main Street Champaign, Illinois KAMERER BROS.
W Urbana Champaign
WHITE LINE LAUNDRY
THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page 140
MARRIAGE LICENSE BUREAU
This is station U. H. S. bringing you the people who are applying for their license today. l'll now
turn the mike over to Miss Quiz. .
'tHello, folks! it looks as if we're going to have many people here today to tell you how their future
lives will be spent.
"The first couple we have today is Ruth Smith and Bud Noble. Ruth is short with brown wavy fper-
manentj hair. Bud is short also, with blond hair. and blue eyes.
"Bud, do you have any pet name for Ruth ?,'
Bud: Well, T usually call her Hhoneyn.
Miss Quiz: Ruth, does Piud have any fault that you dislike?
Ruth: No, he's perfect.
Miss Quiz: What is your occupation, Mr. Noble?
llud: l'm a professional football player with the Bears.
Miss Quiz: ls Ruth a good cook, llud?
Bud: She sure is, but T don't know what she would do if we didnyt have canned food.
Miss Quiz: Thank you, Bud and Ruth, and l wish you all the happiness the world can give you.
Miss Quiz: Well, l see from the next couple th 't size has nothing to do with being married. VVhat's
your name, sir?
Bob: Rob Simon.
Miss Quiz: And your's, young lady?
Marie Rothhaas: Marie Rothhaas.
Miss Quiz: Well, llll bet you two will be tfcry h tippy. Are you going to let Marie be boss of the fam-
Bob: Roy, l"ll say l am.
Miss Quiz: Can she cook, lilob?
Bob: l' hope so, l gotta grow some.
Miss Quiz: Marie, where did you meet Bob?
Marie: l had a blind date to go to a dance, and the boy turned out to be Bob. He wonlt take me to
any dances now for some reason or the other.
Miss Quiz: l'm quite sure you two will make out some way. Good luck to both of you Cespecially
Robj in your future years.
Miss Quiz: Next we have a very attractive couple. Marie Vance, who is slender with deep dimples
and brown eyes, and Hall Hood, who is a blond, and has a build which looks as it he could take care ot
himself. Hall, when did you meet Marie, and where?
Hall: l met her at a friend's house about three years ago.
Miss Quiz: How would you describe a pretty girl, Hall?
Hall: Oh! She would be slender, have deep dimples, brown eyes, and have a clear skin.
Miss Quiz: He described you very well, Marie. Marie, has Hall any faults?
Marie: No, l don't think he has any at all. 3 '
Miss Quiz: l know both of you will be very happy and thanks a lot for coming up to the station. Wie
have time for just one more couple today. 'lihev say their names are l'. Z. VVright and llill VVilliamS..
f . . . . ' , ' ' - . v- A y ' 'ra
P. Z. is a small, dark-haired girl. Hill has broad shoulders and curly hair. Are yUL1XYfJllx11lg now Dill 5
Bill: Yes, l'm the football coach at the University of lllinois.
Miss Quiz: No, l think Illl have enough to do to watch llill.
Miss Quiz: llill, how did you meet Miss Vllright?
Bill: At the Urbana l.ibraryAwe just introduced ourselves.
Miss Quiz: How many times did Bill propose to you. Miss Vlfright?
Peezie: Vylell, ya know last year was leap year.
Miss Quiz: O. K., you got him, didn't you? 'llhatls all for you, as our time is up. llest of luck to
both of you.
QContinued from Page 1143
Came running girls and boys.
The teachers came a-running, too,
And each of them would know
And each one asked the other
f'Say, where did the burglar go ?"
At last poor Allen realized
That though he meant no harm,
He had the whole school all surprised
With the burglar alarm!
june Lucile Mathews.
"For half an hour I have the car
So I guess we can't go far."
Said June to Betty one fine day,-
"Come, Donna, too-what do you say F"
Cf course, they couldn't know that
About ten miles out they'd have a Hat,
Now June and Betty, and Donna, too,
Said each in turn, 'tVVhat will we do?"
And it turned out not a single one
Knew at all how it was done.
Soon a strange man, driving by,
Stopped as he chanced their plight to spy.
He offered to change the tire for them,
And told them to climb in again,
Since they had need to hasten back,-
He'd fasten the extra to the rack.
He changed the tire and the girls in fright,
Didn't watch him as they might,
But thanked him kindly, climbed fight in, Junior:
And hurried back to town again.
And here they found their tire was gone,
The stranger hadn't put it on!
And now june says, alas, alack,-
She will learn how to use a jack.
James Junior Colbert.
Uh, Junior has a packard,
Yes, junior has a car,
Of all the cars he ever had
It's the nicest one by far.
He likes to take it out in style,
Drive slowly down the street
And gaze around with hope perchance
A pretty girl to meet.
He followed one the other day.
As she gaily tripped along g-
And hoped that he could pick her up
Without really doing wrong.
It suddenly began to rain,
The poor girl slipped and fell:
Then Junior muttered to himself,
"Now here's my chance! It's swell."
He found she'd sprained her ankle,
So he Upicked her upl' in sooth,
ge !4I THE
NINETEEN Tl-IIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMA Y
And took her home, and now he says,
"That's nothing but the truth."
William Boyd Williams.
Oh, Billie was a soldier
In Southern Illinois,
He thought 'twould be romantic
To be a soldier boy.
But all of soldiering is not,
As we've often heard it said,
To dress up in a uniform
And go out on a parade.
And it wasnit so pleasant
As 'twas supposed to be,
When Billie found it was his turn
At the duties of K. P.
In the wielding of the paring knife
He found himself so dumb,-
Instead of peeling the potato
He tried to peel his thumb,
More awkward yet, he found himself
With his thumb wrapped in his hanky,
But when he cut his linger, too,
'Twas even yet less swanky.
He bound the thumb and finger up
And tied them tight together.
And thus, with but three lingers left
It seemed to take forever.
But Billie hurried all he could
And tried to be quite deft,-
For fear that if it took too long,-
He'd have no fingers left.
Robert Forrest Fisher.
Bob forgot about the bumps
In the cemetery road,
So he hit them forty miles an hour,-
Against the lawful code.
He forgot his boy friend rode behind,
But heard him hit the top,
And heard him holler out in pain
'Tor goodness' sakes, do stopf'
Bob stopped the car, and turned around
To learn if Jim were hurt
When another car came up along
With a sudden spurt.
A '!Uni Cop" in a big, bass voice,
From the car that hovered near,
Called out to them, "Get going, lad,
You can't do that in here!"
Charles Maxniillian Flewelling.
"I'll bet a buck," I said to Chuck,
"That Julia didn't wait for you to date
Her for the Military Ball!"
"Oh, no," said he, "for jimmy E.
Beat my time for that!
fcontinucd to Page 1441
THE NINETEEN Tl-IIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page 142
NO PUSSY WILLOWS THIS YEAR
No pussy willows this year
Will Come peeping from the tree,
No little balls of downy fuzz
VYill nod their heads at ine,
No more bouquets on tables?
I'm feeling so bereft
life inn more ti1ssy7wilEwsC C C
For only the stump is left!
Last fall the folks decided
That they didn't need my tree
They wanted flowers there instead,
And didn't consider mc.
VVhen l, was gone from home, one day,
And at a friend's in town,
'llhey took the hatehet from the nail
And eut my pussies clown!
And when l came back home that night,
'Hieyil SPQ1'CClYI10til siggle bougli i f i
'llhat l could have saved and cherished,
Anal looked at and loved right How,
lt was stacked in neat piles of kindling wood,
l' felt as if l, too, had bled,
VVhen they chopped my tree, they chopped my
llut only the pussies are dead!
j1c,xNNi4:TT1-3 Ross '40
Telephone No. 7-1.104
117 West Water
Complete Auto Service
Chicago Motor Club and
In Aralzizt whcrc thcrc arc no kings,
llhcy sing songs of tnziny things:
Ot ships and mils :ind pussycats
And great big mice as big' :is cats.
ln Aralnizi they do other things, too
Thcy mztkc dclicinus chicken stcwg
THE NINETEEN THIRTYASEVEN ROSEMARY
'llhey nialfc it frmn 21 tuna hsh
And it nizlkcs a vcry dclightful dish.
'llhcy got thc hsh from Z1 can,
l-Amin Il ship called 'Ullhc Fan,"
And who'd of thought that, in this barren land
'llhcrc was anything better to eat than sand.
Armistice Day Band
Yupp und Nt-wton
llarncs and Snmmcrs
Ctluing my way?j
fnnml llahl Pahl
Classic, nyc wliat?
E NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page I
CContinuecl from Page l4lj
I wasn't so rash as to spend my cash
For a tux and a high silk hat.
But I got at him, that two-timing Jim!
When julia let me know
She didn't wait, but made a date,
With jim for a picture show.
And it was not that I forgot,
That I went that night to call,
I sat right there, nor turned a hair
When Jim came in the hall.
Wie aLl.threeasat,and1ried.to chat,
For a full half hour, or more :-
His face got red: and from all he said,
I could see he was getting sore.
Then I said I might, if 'twas all right,
Go along and see the show!
So, with a grin, I climbed right in,
With them in his brand new Ford.
How Jim did pout, as we started out,
And uttered never a word!
But I didn't go to the Rialto
With them when we reached Champaign
I left them there, but he'll hardly dare
To beat my time again.
Emily Relief Weber.
Her father must have loved her
And his heart been filled with joy,
When he saw his baby girl
Was not another boy.
Else why by all that's holy,
When this sweet baby came,
Should he have given to her
"Relief" as a middle name!
But in spite of that she's grown to he
A lovely maiden fair,
VVho does not lack for courtiers
To praise her beauties rare.
She is, with all her beauty,
A willful miss, they say,
Who often gets quite angry,
If she does not have her way.
When Rob Rea came a little late
For a date, it made her sore!
And in his face as he stood there
She angrily shut the door!
Robert thought he was dismissed,
Went home without concern,
VVhile Emily wept the evening through,
And hoped for his return.
Martha Jane Waltmire.
Mart and her friend Helen
Went on a double date:
Then Helen spent the night with Mart,
Because they got home late.
Neither girl would tell us
VVho the fellows were,
And Mart says she will never tell
VVhat fellow went with her,
For as she tossed and tumbled
In a troubled sleep,
Helen heard her murmur
As she seemed to almost weep,-
"I told you not to do itg
This is not the place,
And if you try it once again
I'll surely slap your face!"
llorothy Elaine Bell.
A dainty little person,
NVith a piquant face,
Charming in her manners
And with a lithesome grace:
In acting she has genius,
In lessons she has wit,
llut all the talents that she has
Have not spoiled her one bit.
She still has simple friendship,
Nor does she stoop to guile,
llut greets us all whene'er we meet
With a really friendly smile.
She's worked hard on the Echo
llut when the work is done,
VVe all look back and realize
That she has made it fun.
She keeps us all a-laughing,
Wfith her fun and wit!
So is it any wonder
That Dorothy makes a hit?
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 youlll not take amiss,
Nor misinterpret the real gist
Of what I've said, pray you now
Accept my friendship'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 befall:
Success to you, a world of fame!
Bring honor to each Junior's name.
We thank you for this kindly thought
Forgive the havoc you have wrought,
Forget the unkind things you've said,
And call down blessings on your head.
We give this greeting to you all
As you go out to duty's call,
CContinued to Page 1455
Page 145 THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
So-Mom and Dad say I have to get good grades this six weeks or I can whistle for my dates, huh?
Little do they know that I've already ruined my chances by my poorly done rhetoric themes and my daily
history tests. That practice teacher and his true and false questions are my jinxes.
I suppose I really should study tonight. After all, I canlt get around the fact that I do have a history
quiz in the morning. It's just a little thing, covering three long chapters about such interesting topics as
"The Consolidation of Industry," "Labor and the Machine Agef, and, last but not least, 'tlndustry and
Tariff." Nice little bed-time storiesefhheavy, heavy hangs over thy head"-I ought to sleep well to-
night! All that I know about "trusts" and f'tariffs" could be put in a nutshell and that's stretching it a mite.
Carlson said that the Sherman Anti-Trust Law was important, didnit he? Sherman Anti-Trust Law
-1890. Sherman Anti-Trust Law-1890. Sher - -Yes, Mother? That's right. Dishes don't do them-
selves, do they? Well, maybe I'll be left in peace when they're out of the way.
ak P51 Plf 151 DF 21 Dk Pk
Whew! What a stack that was! She would have to do her baking today, especially, when I told her
specifically I'd have to study tonight. How can I be expected to make good grades when I have to wipe
the dishes? It's mighty inconsiderate, if you ask me!
Now, where was I? Oh, here it is. Sherman Anti-'l'rust Law-1890. Ifundamental demands of laa-
bor: higher wages, shorter hours, better working con - - oh, dear, why does Dad have the radio on so
loud? I can't accomplish a thing with that jabbering going on.
Dad, would you mind turning the radio down? l'm fryilflg to cram for a history quiz--Oh! It's the
President? VVell, as much as I like good old li. D. Il., I don't see why he has to make history tonight!
I've enough to learn without his adding more. llesides, how am l supposed to make A in history if the
radiols going full blast?
I'll have to learn to concentrate+higher wages. shorter working hours. Oh-there goes the telephone.
Now if that's for me I'll- I
Yes, I'm coming.
'fHello? Oh, it's you, Mary.-Yes, you have play practice in the morning,-Eight o'clock.-History?
Ilm looking at the outline if that means anything.-My rhetoric? Mary! Tch, tch, l thought that you
knew by now not to ask me that question.-XVell, see you in the morning. 'Hyef'
Detter working conditions, higher wages-I wonder whether or not Lewis' will have my pattern on
NVednesday. Let's see, should I have cuifs on my dress or not? lNhat good will it do me to have a new
dress if I have to stay home and study next six weeks? lied timeften olclock? Oh, well, who cares
about having dates anyway?
CConlinued from Page I4-U
May every joy which you can know
Attend your feet where'er you go.
An olden toast we otler you,
,, ,. . . .
Iis given with good wishes true:
"Ilere's to you early, here's to you late,
Herels to the favorites of fate,
Here's to the best class in the State-
Our Seniors !"
VVith all our hearts we thank you
For the roast so kindly given,
For it makes a pleasant parting
Of all bitter feelings risen.
That you may pass your senior year
VVith naught of worry nor of fear,
We leave our mascot here with you
lt 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
VVe will try our best to be
To its traditions true.
VVe,ll guard it well, and use it wellg
And when from these halls we pass,
W'e'll give it with its legend old
To the next year's senior class,
Thus will it e'er as years go by,
llring blessings on Urbana High.
Senior Orator: JACK SIMON.
Junior Response: GERTRVIJPQ Colucifilcv
THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page I46
OUR SCHOOL BUREAU
Ifreshmen and Sophomores:
The freshman and sophomore classes have not had the chances like the seniors or juniors to show
their abilities, but they do have a good start.
In the sophomore class there are several popular leaders. Kathryn Nelson is known for her beauty,
Charlotte Dillavou and Betty Lee lloocl for their leadership, Ralph Clark for his musical ability, Jim
Davis for his wit, Vlfayne Gher, as well as Bill Parks, for their football playing.
One hears many familiar sayings among sophomores, such as Hazel I-latter's "Current Events", Eliz-
abeth Long's 'tVVhere,s Harry?,', and Tommy Tyrrell's 'lYou're O. K."
f Several-studentslaave PBl.LL1.li3lltiQj,l1kl gglittl ljirgess' boy-like actions, Connie Colvinls talking
back to the librarian, David Firebaugh's stubby hair, Carlrf liitgoii dinfplei Ber1T1r5FLraVaileLs curly
locks, liob Thompson's long strides, and llob Reedy's comical smile.
The freshman class has not had as much opportunity to show their abilities, but we all know in the
future they will prove themselves to be successful,
In the junior class there are several outstanding students. Tn the field of athletics, we are proud of
Lew Franklin, Chuck Flewelling, llill Williams, Oscar Adams, and Harold Good. Some of the athletic-
minded girls are Louise VVright, Henrietta Mies, Betty Edwards, Ann Bachelor, Ann Rothwell, and Pat
Some of the outstanding accomplishments of this class were made in music by Leonard Rantz, Rob
llarnes, and June Swearingen.
Anne Roberts, lietty Brewer, Gertrude Corkery, Gordon Gregory have kept their grades above the
We thank Ruthie Smith for her likeable personality, Leo Rector for his popularity, and Betty Anne
Shaff for leaving us alone.
Other things to be noticed are: Oscar Adams, always busy with his women, Helen Baldwin acting
sophisticated, Jimmie Easterbrook acting like an athlete, Margaret Hanawalt telling everyone about her
curly locks: James Harno looking unhappy, June Mathews looking for Georgie, Rowland Smith's "Oh,
boylu Edward Soloman's asking 'tWhei'e's Evelyniv, and Chester W1'ight's saying "This way, please,"
The Junior Class of 1937 is proud of their accomplishments and we hope they continue in their rapid
VVe are fortunate to have in our school classes some very' talented students and also Deo Jle who have
. . . . . . . - . 1 I
outstanding mottos or habits. lt is my privilege to introduce some of them to you.
Tn the senior class, in the field of music, John Dolch has won many awards for his musical ability.
Lee Summers, Elizabeth Schoch, Leonard Cole, and Dorothy Robbins have also won honorable mention.
Ruth Rrewer has taken all records in shorthand speed, and Margaret Cochrun has the highest speed
The G.A.A.'s have several girls that we should be proud of, such as Jackie Pieper, Marie Rothhaas,
and Dorothy Hegenbart.
The class has scientilically-minded young gentlemen who have helped us during the year: Allen Adams.
Scott Littleton, and John Gregory. These boys should be watched in future years for their achievements.
Several seniors have outstanding habits, or sayings, that are noticeable to everyone. Annie Rell An-
derson's saying, f'Did you see Overgard today ?l', Virginia llrown and Rosemary Royer harmonizing in
"VVe're pals ," Clinton Cobb repeating Hwell" very often, Thelma Jones is constantly saying HOh, kid."
Janet VVay acts as sweet as ever.
The senior class of 1937 thanks the under-classmen for their coo eration during the mast year and
. I ' l b l , r
we know they will also have outstanding classes in the future.
Page I47 THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY
CContinued from l'agcf17J
The game of games! Urbana defeated Champaign! lioth teams were undefeated and considered to
be among the finest in the state. Playing a calm, machine-like game, the kind that had carried them
through half of the season undefeated, the Urbana team won another victory. Billy VVilliams, the Urane
high scorer, carried the ball over the line for the first touchdown. llob Fisher scored the winning touch-
down by being on the receiving end of a forward pass. The try for point on the second touchdown was
good and though Champaign scored twice, they were not able to push over the extra point. No. 3 to-
wards a Rig Twelve Championship!
The next fame the Racers took in earlv seas' ' tvle by crushin f a rather weak hlattoon team twenty-
, . . is
six to nothing. The Klattoon boys put up a scrap but they were no match for L,irbana's speed. No. 4 to-
wards a liig Twelve Championship!
Urbana took a breathing spell from conference competition and met a plucky eleven from Clinton.
Clinton had a good defense but they were unable to stop the Urbana half-backs. Clinton scored once on
the second team but there was a large margin between the final scores.
The final game of the season was with Lincoln. Lincoln had held a powerful Springfield team for
three quarters and the Urbana team realized they were in for a scrap. They were not disappointed be-
cause the Lincoln boys held the team in check for the first half. llilly W'illiams left the game, but Chuck
Flewelling took up the scoring responsibility and scored three times. The final score was nineteen to noth-
ing. This win assured at least a tie for the champitinship. but when Danville beat Springfield that night,
Urbana was the undisputed champions of the Rig Twelve. No. 5 and CNl'JlSl'UTlCD Cl IAKIVIOX-
of ELECTRIC STORE
KWALITY FINE BREAD EVER-YEHQNG ELECTIIICAL
Construction Appliances Fixtures
SMITH Sz COMPANY
Easy Washers and Ironers
Modern Fire-proof Cold Storage Telephone 7 J
Pure Distilled Water Ice
TELEPHONE 5757 HUNTER LUMBER Co.
E T 4
.Num Lolzfs Gang
Smilc a littlv TIONV.
Yfm 1011 'Cm, Ruthie!
"I3cz111i3' zmwl thc
NNW, likc this!
l':u'km' :xml HZIXIHIUJII
G. R. Grubb 8a Co
Hill and Pete
Bc-fore the snap
age !5I THE NINEIEEN IHIRIY-SEVEN ROSEMA
MUSIC U R B A N A
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS L I N C Q L N
BOOKS H O T E L
GREETINC CARDS Fireproof
DENNISON'S PARTY GOODS
DECORATIONS AND CREPE
100 Rooms With and Without Bath
Cafe in Connection
Club Breakfast and a la Carte
Private Dining Rooms and Bali Room
for Banquets, Card Parties and
T. J. Darcey, Proprietor
elephonei. . . 7-3395
E NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY P g I52
Y MEM RIAL
612 S. Neil St. T
Try the CO-OP first .
Also a c of student
U. of I. Supply Store Plaza Hotel
GREEN XL WRIGHT
Alm' Sfmt Zllltl IJIIIHINB'
Sul :mel -lulius Cuhcu
E NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page
Jas. B. Barracks
Clarence Gleason, Salesman
D. X. SERVICE STATION
1201 E. Main
Marshall Sheets '27, Mgr.
Salesman, Edward Soloman '38
D. X. SUPER SERVICE
Cor. Wright and University
Paul Lincicome '28, Prop.
Dick Lincicome '34 Arthur Tiffin '34
D. C. PENNY
44 E. University Ave.
Johnson's Service Station
Broadway and Green
Ralph W. Moudy
Tommy Owens Service
Northwest Corner First and Green
Powers, Standard Service
Race and Elm Sts.
110 West Green Street
Shell Super Service
Green and Neil
Frank Hart Elbert Wingfield
Shell Super Service
Green and Mathews
TED BROWN PAUL HUGHES
Phone 7-1966 Urbana, Ill.
WALLIE H. EWING
Standard Service Station
Green and Lincoln Urbana, Ill.
Complete Service from Radiator to
Green and Cedar
W. C. REYNOLDS
910 W. Green Urbana
Goodrich Tires Sz Goodrich Batteries
George Phillips-Super Service
Corner Green and Third Sts.
Lubrication Washing Simonizing
G. A. A. Pledges
Ping Pong Champs,
Scaff, Burl Noblcj
Ping lytrllfl Champs,
Shuffle lioarfl Champ
THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page 156
THE STORY BEHIND AN OLD ACCOUNT BOOK
One of the most interesting books I ever came across was an account book kept by my grandfather.
l believe it tells more about my grandfatherls true character and is certainly more unique than any journal
telling of daily events could be. The book was found with others of its kind after my grandfather's death.
He had started keeping his account after he married my grandmother, and they had moved to Texas in
1878 to enable grandfather to regain his health.
The account shows how those two young people gradually made their way upward from having noth-
ing to realizing a comfortable income. Each penny that was earned and spent was put down. Finally the
pennies saved out-balanced those spent.
The lirst week my grandfather repaired some watches and clocks. The second week he saved some
money by repair work and playing his violin at a ball in Austin. He kept an accurate account of the
money spent for food and other necessities. Meat was evidently a luxury because it was not mentioned
very often, and when it was recorded, the price was high. Here and there was listed the money spent
for a bit of ribbon, a new bonnet, or material for petticoats and dresses.
One of my grandfather's greatest pleasures was that of presenting gifts, as the accounts in the book
show. Often he went beyond his means to make grandmother happy by giving her a gift. The gift was
usually a broach, but now and then a necklace or locket.
There were amusin f as well as sentimental accounts. The famil had always known randfather to
fs Y .
be a prohibitionist. However, they were due for a surprise. About once a month in the account book
was one phrase that appeared in small writing, A'One glass of beer-10c."
The purchase of a horse and buggy was a grand event. His pride could almost be seen in the writ-
ing. About halfway through the book a doctor's bill was recorded. However, that was a joy to grand-
father. Now he was the proud father of a little son.
lfinally in a later book is an account of the selling of the grand old home on the river, together with
the store and furnishings. Grandfatherls health was regained. The happy couple packed their belong-
ings for a trip to Champaign, lllinois. There they were to make their home and educate their children.
l'he Ship-shape Gang
P14l.S ,A RCDIUIVLJ lJ.lH S
Martha Noel, Dot Hudson, Mildred Shear, Marie Vance, Mary Ann Cl ark Dot l ell Ind XX ilhnn
son, Cocky Coekrun, Em Weber.
llhe Reserved Gang
t'Muggy" Dunn, HFlo" Ebert, Jane McGrath, Merle Vllycaff.
a Happy Gang
ll. Z. VVright,
Henrietta Mies, lletty Morloek, Martha Wvaltmire, Pat Strnkler Nlartha White
Anne Roberts, lletty Hanes.
A Sophisticated Gang
Olive Throekniorton, Ruth Stonestreet, Mary VVinehester lhelma ones
'A'lloots" lleaird, Julia Fern llahlenburg, lletty Ann Shaft
Sally Rhode, Margaret Henwood, lletty Edwards, Nadine Renner, june Sn earingen
A Popular Gang
,loan Alger, lletty ,lean Green, lletty Lee Hood. Kathryn Lindsay, Kathrxn Nelson
An Outstanding lluneh
Marjorie Carroll, Maryellen Doran, Connie Colvin, .leannette Smith, Xirbimi Sxxearm n
'llhe Stick-together Gang
'llhe whole Freshman Class.
The day bursts forth in fullest bloom,
And chases from the bright blue sky
Every trace of stars and moon,
ln the twinkling of an eye.
'l'hen up steals night in its velvet cape,
And spreading its arms out from the sky
It gently covers the world in state,
And sings it a soft sweet lullaby.
E NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMA
,m1!'t'JXY 11 littlc lig
Bcvcrly :md Km I1
Swim' is liCIiC'Yil1y
f X -
HWS up in the :1i1
ge I59 THE NINETEEN Tl-IIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMA
THEIR FAVORITE TUNES
I Love You Truly"-Marjorie VVinehester
My Last Affair"-Maxine Biekers.
"What VVill I Tell My Heart?',-Mildred Stan-
ley, Ruth Stonestreet
"Blue Hawaiiu-Ann Batchelor
"And So 'Do Il'-Dorothy Stephens
It's De-Lovely"e-Fred Silver
"VVill You ?"-Jimmie Smith
One in a lllillionu-Mr. Hadden
Little SIIIFHLJIIUIUIC Easterbroolc
Little Old Lady"-Geneva Templeman
Moonlight and Shadows"-Betty Glenn
Sweet Is the Word for You"-Iletty Freeman
Pennies from Heaven"+Urbana High Teachers
just VVe Twou-Kay Kenworthy
You're Mine Tonight"-John lfritton
Me and the Moon"-jack Simon.
Time o11 My Hands"-All clateless
Let's Call It a Day"-Miss Ricketts
VVith Plenty of Money and You"-Lee Sum-
ERVICE U SUPERIOR BREAD
BEQMPLETE STAVIEESEM Its Flavor Will Win Your Favor
Home Made Ice Cream
Class of '37
The WHITE and GOLD
John Pelafos, Prop. J0HNS0N9S
Urbana Illinois BOWLING ALLEY
Compliments of Compliments
107 W. Main St. Urbana, Ill. Class of '24
THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page I6O
CLASS WILL OF 1937
tContinued from Page ll7j
Marjorie Patton and Charlotte Murdock leave their "guys" to Betty Jean Green and Sue Weaver-
not that they need them, but they may be able to store them for "future referencef'
Neva West leaves her characterization ability to Judy Dahlenburg because Neva feels that Judy may
become tired of playing straight parts.
'llo Anne Roberts, Marie Vance bequeaths her ability to hold two fellows at once, be Rosemary editor,
and Captain Overgard's secretary.
"Jackie" Pieper wills her masterpieces entitled "Fellows Aren't so bad After All" to Gertrude Cork-
ery, hoping that the recipient follows the author's valuable advice.
Susie Shear bestows her chuckle on Betty Freeman to mellow the latter's giggle.
Earl Covington "Bud,' or f'Sister" Noble hates to leave Ruth Smith.
"Flash" Engle wills his football and basketball skill to Bill Williams. Live up to it, Bill.
Bob Fisher leaves his argument on necking to anyone who will agree with him.
Jack Benny Agnes Alberta Simon leaves his million-dollar smile to Bill Oesterling.
Dorothy Robbins leaves her perfect manners to Kay Nelson.
Janet Way wills her sweetness and simplicity to Bonnie Jean Hall.
The little girl manner owned by Dot Ridgley, which many have envied, is left to Mary Elizabeth Iles.
Scott Littleton bequeaths his loquacity to Alexene Gossett.
Nadine Carroll wills her nimble toes to Pat Strickler.
Marie Trotier leaves her interest in the sophomore class to Oscar Adams.
"Cocky" Cochran wills her power to 'lhooku University boys Qand pinsj to Betty Ann Shaff.
Carolyn Moore leaves her business-like atmosphere to Kathryn Lindsay.
Lee Summers' ability to be faithful to 'gone and only" is left to Bob Simon. Live up to it, Bob.
Dick McAuley leaves his manner of being "pixilated' to John Hopkins.
'fToni', Hudson bestows her tendency to become an old maid on "Mak" Klingelhoffer.
Ruth Brewer leaves her f'mousey" atmosphere to P. Z. VVright.
Howard Hoy leaves his 'fSir Malcolm" title to Dick Robinson.
Rosemary Royer leaves her every other Saturday night dates to the freshmen to set them an example.
Betty Glenn donates her legs to Doris Hulbary-to wear with silk hose or anklets.
Donald Koehler and George Watson leave two doses of scientific and mathematical knowledge to
Hall Good leaves his cynical manner to Peggy Henwood.
l, Allen Adams, leave my "unllirtations" to Bill Wycoff who may need them.
Chuck Moss inherits 'fJo Bio" Crawfords method of taking and restoring notes from girls.
As for our pride-we will put it in our pockets and take it with us.
Signed, sealed and delivered on this eleventh day of June in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine
hundred and thirty-seven.
THE SENIOR CLASS OF '37
MARY ANN CLARK
P bl TI-IE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMAR
E NINETEEN T!-IIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY P g 162
f X! X
ge I63 THE NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMA
E NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN ROSEMARY Page
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