Urbana High School - Tower Yearbook (Urbana, IL)

 - Class of 1940

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Urbana High School - Tower Yearbook (Urbana, IL) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1940 volume:

x54 i X Printing bg TWIN CITY PRINTING COMPANH Engraving bg G. R. GRUBB 25 COMPANY Photography by KEITH SWANSQN 052144672 of 194 URBANA H IGH SCHOOL URBANA, ILLINOIS 8 2 6 STUDENTS 34T EACHERS "-- 7-lwJze's Rosemafzxl-dzafls ofa fzememlwfzancef' -glfzalzespeafze -ff l H 4 x ,. .Q-.-M ,pd 1, i if Y- w f JEANNETTE Ross Editor-in-Chief ROBERT SIMON Business Manager RUTH E. ROMPEL Adviser The youth of Urbana leave this lasting remembrance of the classes of 1940-43 Personifying the youth of today is Alice Stiritz, elected Miss Rosemary 7-lu Zio flu 6 Ufzlvana by the student body on the basis of personality and popularity. She introduces the sections of our book, showing youth in its various forms. High: I. Have feadefzs . Q. 'meet Togetlmefz 3. Deeezep athletes Lf. Win Sieppofet . Page ll P696 47 page S7 Page L27 4 ,1-1 Toilet... To her . . . for memories of Ancient History taught to the tune of laughter . . . for her tolerance and her under- standing of our problems . . . for her straightforwardness and her ability to make herself a friend to each of us . , . for long-remembered hours of gay con- fmfss mfldked fawson vnrnnnnn and enlightening study . . . and for her smiling courage which led her unfalteringly through the deepest shadow of her life, we dedicate to Miss Mildred Lawson our l940 Rosemary. Miss Lola McClurg, Miss Mildred Lawson Gut Difzecfofzs Our Directors . . . they rule in a conf scientious manner, giving thought to our needs in spite of financial difliculties. We and our parents appreciate the willing- ness with which the Urbana High School Ed cation members give their Board of u time and effort to manage efiiciently our school. At the head of the Urbana ' nd- schools is Mr. T. H. Cobb, supermte ' rss he ent. The thoroughness and fairnc has show ined for him n in management has ga our highest respect. H. Golub, gupefzinfendenf M Carl Parks, Mr. T. H. tn Mr F J Keilholz, r. ' . Mrs. C. l.. Clark MLVLBERS' Mrs. Ruth New o , . . . B set Mr. Vkxllace V. Davis BOARD fi . Cobb. Dr. B. Smith Hopkins, Mr. Paul u 3 i ,Mgr-ww Mr S B Haddon. Jane Keilholz Miss Paula Strohl, Miss Mabel D. Ricketts, Earl Paris to file minute From the beginning of regis- tration until the last grade is filled out on each student's per- manent record card, our OH:lCQ force is continually busy. Their daily duties of attendance, dis- cipline, third hour bulletins, and records are varied with their in- terest in the actual life and per- sonalities of our high school. The oflice force is headed by friendly Mr. S. B. Hadden. His geniality and fairness make him not only a well-liked principal, but also a close friend to many students. Assistant Principal Miss Mabel D. Ricketts teaches German and supervises oflice work, assisted by Miss Paula Strohl. .4 i and teachers into better und standing of the pupil a Gui ance program was followed t year in the P.T.A. of Urba High School. The three branch of study, Personal, Educationz and Vocational, were discuss in monthly meetings under t supervision of Mrs. G. T, Ro: president. One of the projects of tl year was the donation of boo to the school library: another, a gift of records to the Student ln an effort to bring paren e l 1 Cguncil fOr the School dancc Parent Teachers Association Meeting Vlctrqla' A Dad S rllght dlrlflef I'.T.A.OFIfICl1RS: Mrs. R. ll. Hoelscher. S. B. Hadden. Mrs. l11gl'll1gl'1ICCl Illii SOCl2ll ACUVIIICS Glenn Ross. Mr. Fred Nlyers. Mrs. C. Siefermann. Mrs. Of fhg year. Roy Snyder, Miss Marie Krieg. patents 06 ufz gclwol . . . 9 5 we open flue Boofzs 0 fzlmna High fo you .. C. Wikoff, Powell, Strong, Sieferman, Harmon cud: Have feabefzs ufz eniofzs fee? JOHN 1.1T'1'LER President, Delta Sigma .JEANNITTTIQ Ross Eililor-in-Chief, Rqsemary Cohualeddlorzun ANNE PARRY Presidenf. Phi Epsilon Co-Ualediflorian 9. RU I H CORKl1RH President, Girl Reserves ES'l'IiI.I.E FRANK President, G.A.A. BETTY FREEMAN Presidenl, Phi Kappa ganizafions DAN PORTER Pf0Sl'lI'L'!7l, SCIACTYH' Cflulu BIETTY HOl:l.SCHI4R I,I'L'Sl'Ll'0f7I. Slurlvnl Count!! ALICE KIMVVI. Preszlleni. Hook Slinyurs 1' BILL XVIKOITF Business Mcmuqvr. Erho LOTS DAVISON Prvszdent, Girl Sfoul Co- ULIIUCIIFIOFILII7 FRANCIS XVRICXIIT Presidcnt. German Club IVIARGARIET .ICI INSTON Editor-in-Chief, Echo O ufz enicfis few? BOB SIMON Business Manager, Rosemary resident, HifY, First Semester KI:NNFTH WALDRON Captain Basketball DONALD GLADDING Captain, Track, 1939 4 PHILIP COI.DWELL Captain, WFQSIIIIUQ JIM BARRACKS President, Hi-Y, Second Semester gn Gfzganizafions BILL SKELTON Presideni, Band VIRGINIA ADAMS Presidenl, S. K. JULIE LANG President, Thespians, Firsl Semesfer LYDIA HILBURN President, Thespians, Second Semester CAMERON GULLIZTTE Captain, Foolball PAUL RECTOR President, "UU Club Good LIZ . . . To all our friends--many of whom we'll probably never see again . . . to teachers who taught us so much We will prob- ably never fully be able to appreciate , . . to Mr. Hadden, who gave us so many privileges and was a personal friend to so many of us . . . to Miss Ricketts, guardian of the office, fair and square in everything . . . to Paula . . . to all the teachers we will miss so much , . . goodbye! To the dear old High with its familiar corridors and class- rooms . . . Miss Bullock's, where each aspiring actor signed his John Henry on the Window shades . , . the stage with its thrills of first night appearances and Well-earned applause, the scene of many a hilarious Delta Sigma picnic . . . to the library, the place where plans Were laid, plots hatched, romances born, and killed when Miss Lympus separated Whisperers: Where we trailed as freshmen to look up un-understandable Words in the big dic- tionary . . , to the gym, the playground of athletes and the cheering ground of everyone: where titles have been Won and lost, where school spirit has been born and died: where we danced in our iirst formals and received our Hrst corsages . . . to the classrooms where we studied, recited, flunked and carried off honors . . . goodbye, Urbana High and the four happiest years of our lives. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Joe Williamson, Vice-President Alice Stir1t7 Rosemary Represen tativc: Leo Klingelhoffer. Secretary: Jim Smith, President: Don Gladdmg Treasurer 16 enicfi gnains . . . .ful Conlin. Ebert, Davis. Frank. Davison, Conklin Young, Smith, Crosby. Skelton Williamson, Sollers, Young Mosher, Eubanks, Foote, Rickert Dunn, Eubanks, Wright, Hall, Crosby, Belting gagamrfze SENIOR ACTIVITY HONORARY Virginia Adams James Barracks Dorothy Belting Marjorie Brenneman Rex Brown Robert Browne Beatrice Brownfield Ruth Claussen George Clark Philip Coldwell Margie Conklin Joanne Cooprider Ruth Corkery Mary Beth Davis Lois Davison Gerald Eubanks Robert Foote Estelle Frank Betty Freeman Cameron Gullette Ruth Hauser Betty Hedrick Betty Ann Hill Betty Hoelscher Frank Hull Margaret Johnston Alice Kimpel Paul Lanferman Andrew Lee John Littler Albert Livick Martha McPheeters Gwendolyn Miller Robert Mosher Anne Parry Daniel Porter Herbert Rickert Jeannette Ross David Sharp William Skelton Shirley Smith Edgar Stein Alice Stiritz Louise Titus Kenneth Waldron Ruth Walsh Betty Whitten Joe Williamson Joan Wrather Doris Wright Francis Wright Frank Wuellner psi Gme a SENIOR SCHOLASTIC HONORARY James Barracks Dorothy Belting Betty Boyd George Clark Ruth Claussen Lois Davison Estelle Frank Betty Freeman Betty Ann Hill Frank Hull Alice Kimpel Naomi Leming John Littler Jane Mason Gwendolyn Miller Robert Mosher Martha McPheeters Anne Parry Daniel Porter Jeannette Ross, President Shirley Smith Edgar Stein Alice Stiritz, Vice-President Berry Whitten Joe Williamson Joan Wrather Francis Wright, Secretary ALPHA PSI OMEGA: Row I--Davison. Stiritz, XVhitten, Freeman. Boyd. Belting. Parry, Row Z-Miss Ricketts, Hill, Claussen. Leming, Kimpel. Frank, Ross, Miller, Wrather. ROLL 34Hull. Stein. l,ittler, Clark. Mcpheeters, Mason. Smith, Barracks. Vklright. Porter. Mosher he gg! o VIRGINIA LOUISE ADAMS Lrho 2: Rosemary 4: Delta Sigma 3, Secretary 4: Student Council 42 Phi Epsilon I, Art Scribe 2, Treasurer 3: Phi Kappa 3, 4: GiA.A. I. 2: S.K, I, 2, 3, Pres, 4: Social Science I: Girl Scouts I. 2: Art Club 3: .Iunior Prom Committee 3: Chorus I: Sagamore. RUSSELL ARNOLD Echo 4: Delta Sigma 3, 4: "The Pool" 4: "The Christmas Carol" 4: Extempo- raneous Speaker 4: "Dracula" 4: National Thespians 4: Speech Honor Roll 4. Mew JAMES R, BARRACKS Rosemary Z. Junior Editor 4: Delta Sigma I. 2, Initiation Chairman 4: Sagamore 4: Alpha I: Lambda 2: Alpha Psi Omega 4: Phi Epsilon I, 4, Pres. Z: Science Z, V. Pres. 4: Ili-Y 2, Sec. 4: Pres. 4: Photographers I, V. Pres. 2: Football I: Track I: Freshman- Snphomorc Dramatics Night I: "Beauty and the Beast" 4: "Mayor for a Day" 4: Extem- poraneous Speaking 4: Bowling 2, 4. MARJORIE BASDEN Echo 3: Delta Sigma 3, Treas. 4: Phi Kappa 3, 4: G,A.A. I, Z, 3, 4: S.K. Z, 3, 4: Girl Reserves Treas. 4: Girl Scouts l, 2, 3, 4: Junior-Senior Prom Committee 3: "The Pool" 4: "Mistletoe and Moonlightu: "The Christmas Carol" 4: National Thespian. Sec,.4. . W s 5 r DOROTHY BELTING Rosemary 2, 3. Iieaturc Ed, 4: Alpha I: Psi 3: Alpha Psi Omega 4: Phi Epsilon I. 2. 3. -I, Program Chairman 2: German 4: G.A.A. I. 2, 3, 4: S,K. I, Z. 4: Science 4: Junior Prom Committee 3: Assistant Director Junior and Senior Plays 3, 4: Chorus I, 2, 3, 4: All-State Chorus Z: District Contest 2. 4: State Contest 2: Big Twelve Music lirstival 3, 4: Vocal Clinic 2: Sagamore. BETTE BOYD Alpha I: Lambda 2: Psi 3: Alpha Psi Omega 4: Phi Kappa I, Z, 3. 4: S.K. I, 2, 3, 4: Chairman Large Properties Committee Senior Play 4. BILL BREMER Science 3, 4: Band 2, 3. 4: Orchestra 4: Hillsboro High School I, MARJORIE BRENNEMAN Echo 3, 4: Phi Izpsilon I, 2: Phi Kappa 3, 4: G.A,A. I, 2, 3. 4: S.K. I, 3, 4: Girl Reserves 4: Girl Scouts I, 2, 3, 4: Photographers Z: Senior Play Committee 4: Chorus I : Sagamore. .IEANNE BROWN lfclm 4: Delta Sigma 4: Phi Kappa 2: G.A,A. I. Z, 3. 4: S.K. I, 3, 4: Girl Reserves 2, 4: G.A.A, Mgr, 4: Telegraphic Basketball 4: Freshman-Sophomore Dramatics Night I. Z: Chorus I, 2, 3, 4: All-State Chorus 2, 3: Sextet District and State Contests 3: Big I2 Music Contest Z, 3: Girls' "U" Club Pres. 4. LLOYD BROWN "U" Club 3, 4: Phi Epsilon I: Social Science I: Football Z. 3: Basketball I, Z, 3, 4: Golf I, Z, 3, 4: Junior-Senior Prom Committee 3: Chorus I. 'L Mgt! 60102 V19 LIZCULS . . . REX BROWN Delta Sigma 2, 3. Executive Committee 4: Student Council 3: Phi Epsilon 1: Photogra- phers 2, V. Pres. 3: Math. 3: Track Z: "The Pool" 4: All-State Orchestra 3, 4: Band I, Z, 3, 4: Drum Major 3, 4: Orchestra 2. 3, 41 Clarinet Quartets l, Z: Band Clinic 3: National Regional Bassoon Solo Contest 3, 4: Sagamore. ROBERT B. BROWNE, JR. Student Council 3: Phi Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4: Science 3, Sergeant-at-Arms 4: Sagamore. BEATRICE BROWNFIEI.D Echo 4: Phi Kappa Z, 3: G,A,A. l: Booltslingers 4: Ticket Committee Senior Play 4: Sagamore. JOHN EDWIN BRYANT "U" Club 4. Hi-Y Z: liootball Z. 3, 4: Basketball l, 2: Track 1, Z: Intramural Teams I: Junior-Senior Prom Committee 3: Band l, 2, 3, 4. LUCILLE CARR Echo 4: Phi Kappa l, 4: G:A.A: l, Z, 3, 41 SK. 4: Girl Reservles 4: Baseball Manager 4: Senior Play Committee and Usher 4: Chorus 2. 3, 4. PHYLLIS CHAMBERLAIN Delta Sigma 3, 4: G,A.A. 3, 4: SK. 3, 4: Girl Scouts l, Z: "Dracula," "Yellow Peril" l: "Midsummer Night's Dream" l: "Chinese Lantern" 2: "Ghost lilies South" 3: "Ghost Train" 4: "The l7ool" 4: "XVitchin Racket" 4: "Beauty and the Beast" 4: Chorus l, Z, 3: Uratorical Contests 4: National Thespian 4, "Variety Night" 4. Ithaca l. Z, 3: Legislature Assembly 3: Girls' Choral Club l, 2, 3: Girls' Sports Club l, 2. 3: Sports Mgr. 3: Phys. Educ, Demons. l: Speech Honor Roll 4. DORIS E. CHANEY Echo 4: Lambda 2: Phi Iipsilon l. 2: S.K. l. I, 3. 4: Senior Play Committee 3. BILL CHILDERS Phi Epsilon Z, 3: Intramural Teams, GEORGE CLARK Echo l. Z: Rosemary Z: Delta Sigma 2, 3. 4: Alpha l. Psi 3: . pha Psi Omega 4: Phi Kappa l. Z, 3, Pres, Executive Council 4: Science 2, 3. 4: Trac 4, Class President l: Rosemary Rep. 2: "There's Always Tomorrow" 2: "Swamp Spirit" 2: "He Ain't Done Right by Nell" 3: "Ghost Flies South" 3: "Ghost Train" 4: "Fool" 4: "Beauty and the Beast" 4: "Dracula" 4: Band l. Z, 3. 4: Orchestra 3: linsemble 3. 4: Debate 4: Orchestra Clinic 4: National Thespians 4: Speech Honor Roll 4: Sagamore. RUTH E. CLAUSSEN Delta Sigma 4: Alpha l: Lambda Z: Psi 3: Alpha Psi Omega 4: German 4: G:A.A. l, Z, 3: Science 3. 4: Junior Play Committee 3: Senior Play Committee 4: "The I5ool" 4: "The Last Christmas" 4: "In the Suds": Asst Coach "The Christmas Carol": Orchestra I : Sagamore. eive 02 ea an Piave . . . if Nt-9' . ,As iilsgfq x if L, 4 was 1- 2 gf I 3 1' ii 22 sm I eive bone out af . . . PHILIP COLDWEI.I. Student Council I: Iiootball 2, 4: Basketball Z: Vfrestling 3, 4: Intramural Teams 3: Baud I, Z, 3, 4: Orchestra 3, 4: Ifusenibles Z, 3, 4: Solo Instrument 3. 4: Sagamore, IVIARJORIE CONKLIN Phi Kappa l, 2, 3, 4, G A..-X. I' Booksltngers I, Sagamort MARY JANE CONLIN Danville High Z. 3: University lligh Normal l. G..-LA. l: Ilome Fconomics I. Chorus l: Thalian Debating Society I. CARL COOK Intramural Teams l, 2. JOANNIE COOPRIDER Lcho 4: Rosemarix -I: Student Council I. 3: Plzi Kappa I , Z. 3, lzxecuttve Council 4: G.A.A. l, 2. 3: S.K. I, Z, 3, 4: Science I, Ass'L Sec. Z, 3: Girl Reserves V, Pres. 4: Girl Scouts 4, Junior Play Committee 3. Chorus I: Sagamore, RUTH CORKIlRY lgclro l. 3, I'eature liditor 4: Rott-mari! 4: Alpha I: G.A.A. I. 2. Archery Mgr. 3, V, Pres, 4: S.K. I, Z, 3, Secretary 4: Girl Reserves I, Z, 3, Pres, 4: Girl Scouts 4: liatlio Sktts 3: Chairman Junior-Senior Prom Committee 3: Sagamore, JOAN CROSBY Echo 4: XVilkensburgh lrligh School I, Z, Student Council I: Science Club Sec. Z: Girl Scouts I: Art Club Z: Library Club Sec. 2: llome Iiconomics l. lirench Club 2: Class Sec. l: Sophomore Prom Committee 2: Phi Kappa 3, 4: G.A.A. 3, 4: S.K. 3. 4: Girl Reserves 3: Junior Prom Committee 3: "The Pool" 4: Chorus l. IVIARJORIE CUPPERNELL G.A,A, 4: Alpha I: Science 2: Class Treas. 2: Ticket Committee Senior Play. MARY BETH DAVIS lgchu 3: Delta Sigma 4: Phi Epsilon l, 2, G.A.A. I. 2, 3: S,K, 3, 4: Science 3, 4: Radio 3: Junior Play Committee 3: Senior Play Committee 4: Junior-Senior Prom Committee 3: Mid-XVinter Play Committee 3: "The Foolw: Thespian 4: Sagamore. LOIS IVIARVYI. DAVISON Alpha I: Lambda 2: Psi 31 Alpha Psi Omega 4: Phi Epsilon l. Z, 3, Program Chairman: German Program Chairman 4: SK. 4: G.A.A, 1. 2, 3, 4: Science 2, 3, 4: Girl Scouts I, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4: Swimming Class Team 3: Valedictoriztn 4: Sagamore. I4 144622 MARK CONWAY DIXON e mba... Football 4: Basketball 2: Intramural Teams l. Z. 3. .IIIVIIVIY DUNN Intramural Teams l: "The Fool" 4. SHIRLEY DYIS Orchestra 3, 4, DESONA RUTH EBERT Phi Kappa Z, 3. 4: G.A.A, 2. 3: Art x flewl Club Z: Bookslingers 4: Junior Play Lom- mmttee 3: Senior Play Committee 4: Chorus l, 3. 4: Big Twelve Chorus. ESTHER LUCILE ELLIS G.A.A, 2, 3. 4: Senior Play Ticket Committee 4: Junior Play Committee 3. wif' GERALD EUBANKS ' Q lfcho Z, 3, Cop-y Editor 14: Delta Sigma 3, 4: Student Council Sec. 4: Phi Kappa l, Z, 3, Executive Council 3, 4: Hi-Y 3, lreas. 4: Basketball 2: Intramural 'Ieams Z. Dramatics Night 3: Band l, l. 3, 4, Orchestra 3: Big Twelve Music Festival 3, Sagamore, IRMGARD FIEBIG G.A.A. l, Z: S.K. l. Z, Kiirl Reserves l, 2. ROBERT FOOTE Psi 3: Cierman 4: Science 2, 3, 4: Band l, 2, 3, 4: Sagamore. ESTELLE FRANK Rosemaru 4: Alpha l: G.A,A. l, Baseball Mgr. 2, Sec.-Treas. 3. Pres. 4: S.K. l, 2, 3. 4: Science Z, 3: Freshman-Sophomore Dramatics Night I: Senior Play Committee 4: German 4: All-Club Dance Committee 4: Alpha Psi Omega 4: Sagamore. JOI-IN F. FRANKLIN Phi Kappa l. Z: Intramural Teams Z. Y we -'PQ' lax Q4 ws BETTY FREEMAN Echo I: Rosemury 3, Advertising Mgr, 4: Student Council 1, 2. 3, 4: Alpha 1, Lambda 2, Psi 3: Alpha Psi Omega 4: Phi Kappa l, Z, Sec. 3, Pres. 4: G.A.A. l, 2: S.K. l, 2, 3, 4: Class Treas, Junior Prom Committee 3: Student Council Convention at Winnetka 2: Student Council Convention at Peoria 3: Sagamore, HENRY FRITZEN "U" Club 3, 4: Intramural Teams Z, 3, 4: "The Pool" 4: Christmas Plays 4: Athletic Manager of Basketball, Football, Track, Wrestling 3, 4: Athletic Trainer 4. HOWARD I3ROMAN Phi Kappa Z: XVrestling 1, Z. 3: Band l, 2, 3. 4. BARBARA FULMER Echo 4: Delta Sigma 4: Phi Kappa l, 4: S.K. l, Z. 3, 4: Girl Reserves 3, Program Chairman 4: Radio 3: Senior Play Committee 4: Junior Play Committee, Chair- man 3: Mid-Winter Play Committee 4: Christmas Carol 4: Chorus l, 2, AMELIE FULTON Art Club 3: Senior Play Committee 4: Dramatics Night "Mayor for a Day": "The Mad Breakfast." DON GLADDING Delta Sigma 4: "U" Club 3, V. Pres. 4: Phi Kappa l, Z: Track 1, Z, 3, Capt. 4: Intramural Teams Z, 3: Senior Tpeas. 4: Cross-Country 2, Capt. 3, 4. . fi 6'2" , f MAXINE MARYLYN GLADSON Della Sigma 3, 4: Thcspians 4: Phi Kappa 1, 2, 4: G.A.A, l, 2, 3. 4: SK, I, 2, 4: Girl Reserves 4: Radio 3: Junior Play Committee 3, Senior Play Committee 4: "The Fool" 4: Oratorical Contests 3, 4: Debate 4: Freshman-Sophomore Dramatics Night Coach 4. GEORGE W. GOBLE BETTY PEARL GOOD Phi Kappa 2, Sec. l: Costume Committee "The l7ool" 4: Property Committee "A Christ- mas Carol" 4: Property Committee Dramat'cs Night 4: "Mayor for a Day" 4: "The Great Delusion" 4: Radio 4: Home Economics Broadcast. JAY GOSSETT Delta Sigma 4: "U" Club 3. 4: National Thespian 4: Football 4: Track 2, 3, 41 Intramural Teams 1, Z, 3, 4: "The Fool" 4: Band l, 2, 3, 4: Ensembles 4: Athletic Mgr, 1, Z. access L5 outs . . . . CAMERON C. GULLETTE Club l, Z: Alpha l: Phi Epsilon l. Z: Phi Kappa 3, 4: Football Z, 3, Capt. 4: Track Z. 3: Vhestling 3: "U" Club Dance Committee 3, All Club Dance Committee 31 Class Ring Committee 3: Senior Invitations Committee: FreshmanvSophomore Dramatics Night l: Band l, 2, 3, 41 lfnsembles Z, 3, 4: Sagamore, BONNIE JEAN HALL ljcho Z. Secontl Semester lid. 4' Stutlent Council l. 4: Phi Kappa l, Z. 3. 4. G,A.A. l. 2, 3. 4: S.K. Z, 3, 4: Social Science l, Z. 3: Girl Reserves 3. 4: Girl Scouts 4, lunior-Senior Prom Committee 3 ' Junior Pla ' Committee 3: Senior Play - - V i Committee 4: Debate 2, RUTH M. HARMON Delta Sigma 4: G.A.A. l. l. 3: S,K. 4: Junior Play Committee 3: Senior Play Committee 4: Senior Dance Committee 4: Chairman for Committee of "lool": "Christmas Carol": Chorus 3, 4: Girls' Sextet District Music Contest 3. RUTH ELIZABETH WlI.Hlil.MlNA HAUSER Echo 4: Delta Sigma 2. 3. 4: lambda Z: Thespian 4: Phi Epsilon l, 2, 3. 4: Gerf man 4: G,A.A, l, 2, 3, 4: S.K. 2. 3, 4: Social Science l: Girl Scouts l: Book- slingers 4: Mathematics 2: "The Ghost Train" and "liool" Plays Committee 4: "Beauty and the Beast" 4: Chorus l. 4: Debate 2. 3: Speech llonor Roll 4: Sagamore. JANET lDEl.I, HAWLEY i Phi Epsilon Z. 3, G.A.A. Z. 3: S.K. l. 2. 3, 4, Junior Play Committee 3: Senior Play Committee 4. CLARE HAYNES BETTY JEAN HEDRICK Echo 3, 4, Delta Sigma 4, Alpha 1: 'lihesvian 4, Phi Kappa l, 2. 3. 4, G..-'x.A. l, 2. 3. 4: S.K, Z, 3, 4: Girl Scouts l, Z, 3, V.Pres. 4, Junior Play Committee 3: Junior- Senior Prom Committee 3: Senior Play Committee 4' Mid-XYinter Play Committee 4: "Beauty and the l3east" 4: Orchestra l: Sagamore. FRANCES HELMERICKS lfcho 2: Rosemary 3, 4: National Thewian 4: Phi Kappa l, 2. 3. 41 G.A.A. l. 2. 3. 4, S.K. l. Z, 3, 4: Girl Reserves I 3. 4: Radio 3: Junior-Senior Prom Com- mittee 3, Senior Play Committee 4: "The Ghost lilies South", "The Foolu: All- School Dramatic Night Coach: Track Queen 4. LYDIA JANE HILBURN Echo 3: Rosenmrtf 4: Delta Sigma 2, 3. 4: Thespian Pres. 4, Phi Epsilon Z. Scribe 3: S.K, l, 2, 3, Treas. 4, Girl Reserves l, Z, 3, V. Pres. 2: Bookslingers, Pres. Z, 3, 4: Program Chairman 4: Class Sec. l, Junior-Senior Prom Committee 3: Mid-Vfinter Play Committee Chairman 4: Dramatic Nights l. Z1 "Ghost lilies South" 3: "Ghost Train" 4: "Beauty and the Beast" 4: Choral Verse Speaking Choir 4: Speech Honor Roll 4. GENEVA HINKLE Champaign High School Z, 3. Dancing Club, l'tiquelte Club, Home Economics Club. Beeson... i ,Z i AWA? .,,,,,,,,, ny lc, -.,, ., . ffl- ' i'h.9f'if"' ' ,X 57,93 , e igfiif , ,. , Q .1 "' .,. 4 , ., .5.f -92 -1. e blip fl ti: 26 weive gone The fillings . . . BETTY MARIE HOELSCHER Echo 2: Rosemary 2, 3, Circulation Chr. 4: Delta Sigma 3, 4: Student Council 3, Pres. 4: Phi Epsilon l, Art. Scribe Z, Treas, 3: Phi Kappa 3, 4: G.A.A. l, 2, 3, 4: S.K. I. 2, 3, 4: Social Science 1: Science I, 2, 3: Girl Scouts l, Z: Bookslingers 4: Junior Class Ring Comm, 3: Junior Prom Queen Comm. Chr, 3: Senior Class Invitation Comm.: Chr. Sadie Hawkins Dance: Chr. All-School Party and Dance: "The Ghost I5lies South": "The Ghost Train": "Christmas Carol": Director, "Just NVliat They XVanted": Ill, Latin Class Society V. Pres. 2: National Thespian 4: Accompanfst Dist. Music Contest 2: Rep. Dist. Contest 4: Sagamore. EARL HOLLER Intramural Teams 4. WALTER HUCK Phi Kappa 2. DORIS HULBARY Echo 3, 4: Phi Kappa 1, 2: G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4: S.K, l, Z, 3, 4: Ciirl Reserves 2, 3, 4: Junior Prom Committee 3: "The Fool" 4: Track Queen 3: Court of Honor 4. FRANK HULL Echo 3: Rosemary 4: Alpha l: Lambila 2: Psi 3: Alpha Psi Omega -l: Phi Epsilon 2, 3, 4: Photographers 3, 4: Track 2: Band 1. 2, 3, 4: Sagamore. FRANK JENKINS DORIS JOHNSON Echo 4 Phi Kappa 3. 4: G.A,A. 2, 3, 4. JOE JOHNSON Phi Epsilon 2, , 4: Science 3: Track 2: Intramural Teams l, 3: Band 1, 2, 3, 4. , ls xx 1 - If fl fn-1 X, V MARGARET JOHNSTON Echo- Z. 3, Ed. 4: Delta Sigma 3, 4: Phi Epsilon 1, Z: Phi Kappa 3, Program Chairman 4: G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4: S.K. 1, 2, 3. 4: Social Science l: Science Club 2, 3, 4: Girl Scouts Z, 3: Junior Class Play Committee 3: Junior Prom Committee 3: Dramatics Night "He Ain't Done Right by Nell": "The Eool": National Thespians 4: Lambda 2: Sagamore. DOLORES FRANCES KOJESKI Phi Kappa 4: North Little Rock High School l, Z, 3: Gfee Club I: Cheer Leader Z: Music Club I: Home Room Reporter and Sec. l, 2. eg hope? fo 90 . . . ELIZABETH KAYLOR Delta Sigma 4: 'Beauty and the l3t-ast" 4. National Thespianx . " r High School 1, 2, 3. G.A.A. l: Home Economies 1, Z: "Tiger House" 3 .. ' Q , . 4 Xlirtinsiillt, Indiana, 3litinClub1Z JIM M, KELLY Delta Sigma 4: "U" Club 4: Phi Kappa l, Z, 3, 4, Hi-Y l, Z, . , Basketball l, l. 3, 4: Track l Swimming 3. Intramural Teams l, Z, 3: "Lhristf mas Carol" 4: "The Fool" 4. Art Club l Z PAUL KENVVORTHY Football 3, 4: Track 2, 4. Intramural Teams l, "The oo l 1" 4, 'Bcauty and the Beast" 4. KATHRYN BELLE KIBLER G,A A, l. LEO KLINGELHOVITER "U" Club 41 Football 1. Z, 3. 4: Basketball I. 2. 3: Intramural Teams 4: Baseball Z: Class Treas. l: Class Trcas. Z: Class Sec. 3. Committee Junior Prom 3, Committee All- School Party 4. ALICE KIMPEL : ltoseniary 3, 4. Ass't Bus. Mgr. Bookkeeper 4: Delta Sigma 4, Student l. Sagamore 4. Alpha I1 lambda l. Psi 3: Alpha Psi Omega 4: Phi l, Z: G.A.A, 2, 3. 4: S.K. Z. 3, 4: Girl Reserves 1, Z, Sec.-Treas. 3. 4: 1. I3ool-tslingers 2, 3, Pres, 4: Girl Scouts l: Class Sec. l: Class V.Prcs. mum Rep. 3 Senior Play Comm, Chr 4: Dramatic Night 2. "The Ghost th", Chorus l: D.A.R. Rep, 4, Hatrhet Orator 3, 4, Big Twelve Court Izchu 1 Council lifsilon Science 2: Rose Hits Sou of Honor 4, JENNIE LANE Normal High 1. Z: Typist 4. S.I'x Home Economics l, Z: G.A,A. l, Z '. 3 Home Econonizcs 3, 4 Chorus Commerce Club PAUL LANFERMAN Senn High 1: Apparatus Team l. Swimming Team Club 4, Football 3. 4 Track Z. 3. 4: Sagamore, JULIE LANG Melrose High School l, 2, Orchestra l, Z: Mask and XVig 1, Z: Girls' Cilub l, Z. G.A.A, l 2 3 4 Delta Sigma 4, Psi 3: Phi Epsilon 3, 4. Phi Kappa 3. 4, S.K. 3. 4: "The lioolj' 4i, Extemporaneous Speaking: Thespians' Prcs 4 ANDREW' LEE University High l, Delta Sigma 3, 4, National Thcspians 4. Phi Epsilon 1. 3, V.Pres. 4: Phi Kappa 3, 4: Hifi' 3, 4: Senior Prom Committee 3: "Beauty ami the Beast" 41 "The Game of Chess" Z: Senior Play Ciommittee 4, Chorus 3, 4, All-State Contest 4: Sagamore. .ag 'ii' .za . . 5, .Q-nl' ,iq in MARY ELLEN LEE lfrlzo 4: Phi Kappa Z, 3, 4: S.K. l. 3: Chorus l, 2, 3, 4: All-State Chorus 4. JOE LEWIS, JR. Oakwood Township High l, ball l, 2: Track 1: Inrra Athletic Club: "O" Club, HOWARD LIGHT Ph i Kappa l. 2, 3, 4: Swimming GEORGE LIGGETT ILENE LIGGETT Champaign Junior High l: S.K. Z Pantomime Club l, JOHN ROBERT I,IT Delta Sigma Z, 3. Pres. 4 4: Phi Epsilon l. Z: Germ 1: "A Game of Chess" Z: Man" 3: "The Ghost lilie Chorus l: All-State Orchest Ensembles 2, 4: Solo Conte Roll 4: Sagamore. Z: 'I he Oak 1: lfcho 4: German 3: Football l: Basket- mural Teams l, 21 Chorus l, Z: l'i.I7,A, 1, 2: Boys' 3: Intramural Teams l, 2, 3. 4: Golf 2, 3, 4. . 3. 4: Girl Reserves 4: Chorus l, 4: Dancing Club I: TLER 5 Lambda 3: National Thespians 4: Alpha Psi Omega an 4: Junior Prom Committee 3: "Vv'inning an Heiress" "The Man NVho Dreamed Too Much" Z: 'iThe Reefer s South" 3: "The Ghost Train" 4: "The Fool" 4: ra 3, 4: Band l. 2, 3, Treas, 4: Orchestra l, Z, 3, 4: st 3. 43 Extemporaneous Panel Group 4: Speech Honor ALBERT I-EWIS LIVICK Rantoul High l: Iiootball 1, Z: Homer High 2: "No College" Z: 4: "The Ghost Train" 4: Orator TERESSA LYNN Chorus, CECIL MAGUIRE, JR. Art Club Treas. 3, 4: Vv'restling 2 JAMES IVIETCALF Band l, 3, 4: Ensembles l. 1 202 Basketball l. 2: Track l, 2: Intramural Teams 1, 2: J Echo 4: Delta Sigma 4: Ihi Epsilon 3: Cross Country ical Contests 4: Debate 4: Sagamore, Studie? Lum . . . HOLLIS FRANK MIDDLETON Dclla Sigma 3. 4: Phi Kappa l, Z, 3, -lg Intramural Teams l, Z, 31 "llc Ain'r Done Right by Nell" 31 "Ghost Train" 4: "The l5ool" 41 "XX'itchin' Racket" Kfoach -ll Oraf turical Conlrsrs 3, -lg Thrspian Trcas. 4. Spuuth Honor Ro . GXVENDOLYN MILLER Echo Z. 4: Alpha l: Lambda Z: Psi 3, Alpha Psi Omrga 4, Phi Epsilon l, 1. 32 Phi Kappa 4, SK. l, Z. 3: Bookslingcrs V.Prvs. 3. 4: Stale Latin Contest ls Book XVeck Chairman 4, Sagamorc: Salutatorian. MARJORIE MOORE Chorus 3. 4: AllfState Chorus 4. Chnrus Enscmbles 3, District Contest Chorus 3, Stair Cnnicsrs fhorus 3. ROBERT E. MOSHER Psi 3: Alpha Psi Omega 4. Phi Kappa l. 2, 3. 4. Lhorus Lnseml-nlvs 3: lbisrricx f.'0nh's! Chorus 3: State Contests Chorus 3: Sagamorr. PHILIP MULHOLLAND Hvdc Park High. Cihicagn, Illinois, I, 2. 3: Science 4: Swimming 3: Iniramural Teams l, Z, 3: Chorus l. 2. Orntoriml fontrsls lx "Pirates of P:-mance" I. "Thr Gonilolicrsw 2. One-act Plays l. CLARA HELEN MURRELL Efho -4: S.K. I. Z, 3: Bonkslingvrs 4: .Junior llay Cfommitrcc 3. Srnior Play Com' miircu 4: All-School Party Commirrec 3. 1 ALVENA LUCILLE MCGAHEY S.K. l: Art Club 2: Band 3, 4. MARGARET MCGEE ECHO -li S.K.: Senior Plav Committcz 4. MARJORY MCGRATH Phi Kappa l, Z, 3. 4: Senior Play Committee 4, MARTHA LOUISE MCPHEETERS Roxunmry l. Z. 3. 4: Student Council 3. 4: Alpha l: Lambda Z1 Psi 3: Alpha Psi Omega 4: Phi Kappa l, Z, 3, Ass! Sec. 4: Scicnce Scc. 3. 4: Girl Rcservcs 4: Rosemuru Rap. l: Junior Plav Commitrec 3: Junior Prom Commillcc 3: Chorus I: Sagamore, e've clneeke me feam . . . Q H A335 V' N11 'ln' 'lim-.W W arf' 29 gimme with flue ban . . . JAMES O'BRIEN LaGrange High l, Z. liootball l, Z, 3, 4, NORMAN PACE Ridgefarm High l, Z. 3: Band 2, 3: Orchestra 2, 3: Junior Play 3. CUBA PARIS Rosemary 4: Phi Kappa l, Z, 3, Co-Treas. 4: G.A.A. l, 2, 4: S.K. l. 4, Bookslingers Pres. 3. 4: Senior Play Committee 4. ROBERT CARL PARKS "U" Club 3, 4: Phi Kappa l, 2: Football l, 2, 3, 4: Basketball l, 2, 3, 4: Track l. 2, 3, 4. BETTY ANN HILL Shorrridge High School, Indianapolis, l. Z, 3: School Paper Columnist: V. Pres. Philateron Club: Presidents' Club: Latin Club: Girls' Club l, 2, 3: Echo 4: Delta Sigma 4: Alpha Psi Omega 4: Phi Kappa 4: G.A,A. 4: S.K. 4: Debate: Extemporaneous Panel Group 4: Valedictorian 4: Sagamore. ANNE ELIZABETH PARRY Alpha l: Lambda 2: Psi 3: Phi Epsilon l. Sec. 2, 3. Pres. 4: Phi Kappa 2. 3. 4: Senior Play Committee 4: Illinois Latin Contest, District, Sectional Z, District, Sectional. State 3: Valcdictorian 4: Sagamore. FRANCES MARIE PEABODY Phi Kappa l, 2. 3. 4: G.A.A. 4: S.K. 2, 3: Girl Reserves l, 2, 4: Senior Play Com- mittee 4. FANNIE MAE PEACOCK Home FcOnOmiC5 l: Chorus l, 2. c MARGIE PECK lfcbo 4: Band 3. DANIEL WY PORTER Echo 3, 4: Student Council l: Alpha l: Psi 3: Alpha Psi Omega 4: Phi Epsilon l. Pres. 2, 3: Phi Kappa 3, 4: Science Z. 3, Pres. 41 Hi-Y 3, 4: Mathematics 3: XVrestling 4: Freshman-Sophomore Dramatics Night l: "The Ghost Train" 4: All' State Orchestra 4: Band l, 2, 3, 4: Ensembles l, 2, 3, 4: Band Clinic 4: Solo 2, 3. 4: Sagamore. jfs lziglwst team . . . DORIS GREEN RANDOLPH H.'I'.H.S. l, 2, 3: Glee Club l: Orchestra Z, 3: Band 3. Clarion 3: Pau XVau Z. 3: French Club l, V,Pres. 2, Sec, 3: Lowell-Emersonian Contest 2, 3: Commercial Contest 3: lli-Tri l. Z. 3: Style Show Z. 3, VIRGINIA RAYBORN Echo 4: Phi Kappa l, 2, 3, 4: Junior Play Committee 3. PAUL WAYNE RECTOR "U" Club 2, 3, Pres. 4: Phi Kappa Z. 3: Science 2: Hi-Y 3, 4: Track l, 2: XVrestling l, 2. 3, Capt. 4. DON REDIVION Echo 4: lloothall l, 2, 3, 4: Basketball l. 2, 3, Track l. 2. 3. HERBERT RICKERT Rosemary 4: Science 3, 4: Sagamore. ANNA CORCELIA ROBERTS .Echo 3: Chorus 4. HERMAN D. ROSENBERGER Phi Kappa l: Football l. 4: XVre5tling 3. 4: Chorus l. 3, JEANNETTE ROSS Echo Z, lfeature Ed. 3: Rosemary l, Z. 3, Editor-in-Chief 4: Delta Sigma l, Z, 3, Program Chr, 4: Student Council Rep, to Dist. and State Meet 3: Rep. to Dist. Meet 4: Aloha l: Lambda Z: Psi 3, Alpha Psi Omega Pres. 4: Phi Epsilon l, Z: Phi Kappa 3. 4: G,A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4: S.K, l. Z, 3. 4: Social Science 1: Science Z, 3. 4: Girl Scouts Z, Mathematics V. Pres. 21 Junior Prom Comm. 3: "The Pool" 4: "The Christmas Carol" 4: "He Ain't Done Right by Nell" 3: Coach "Fireman Save My Child" 4: "Fiddlers in the Forest" 4: Debate l, 2, Thespians 4: Chr, Courtesy XVeek 3. 41 Chr. Variety Night 4: Valedictorian 4: Speech Honor Roll 4: Sagamore. JUANITA SCAFE Ifcho 4: Bookslingers Treas. 4, MURIEL SCHULENBERG Ftho Z, 4: Phi Epsilon 2: G.A.A. Z, 3. 4: SK. l, 2, 3. 4: Girl Reserves 3, 4. Girl Scouts 4: Junior-Senior Prom Committee 3: Junior Play Committee 3: Senior Play Committee 4: I3and 2, 3, 4: Band Clinic 2, ,.. i 'in' .L-1. sow 4'-up P96 S, I syn.. 31 ,QW ...war- 32 DAVID MARTIN SHARP "U" Club 4: Lambda 2: Psi 3: Phi Epsilon l, 2: German 4: Science Z, 3, 4: Mathematics 3: lfootball 3, 4: Basketball l, Z. 3: Track l. Z. 3: Intramural Teams l, 2. 3, 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4: State Latin Society 2. 3: Sagamore. CARROLL M. SHAVJ XVrestling 3. 4: Intramural Teams l, Z. 3. 4: Band l. Z. 3. 4: Orchestra 4: Ensembles Z. 3: Band Solo NVork 3: District Contest Solo 3: State Contest 3. ITRED SILVER HAZEL SIMMONS Phi Kappa 2. 3: G.A.A. 4: Knox City High School 1. ROBERT SIMON Rtisemrlry l, 2, 3, Bus. Mgr. 4: Delta Sigma Z, 3, V. Pres. 4: Student Council l, Treas. 4: Psi 3: Phi Epsilon 2, 3, 4: Social Science l: Science 4: Hi-Y 2, Sec. 3. Pres. 41 Photographers 2. 3: Junior Prom Committee 3: Senior Play Committee 41 "XVindfall" 2: "Sleeping Beauty" 3: Debate 3: National Thespians 4: Exremporaneous Speaking 4: Speech Honor Roll 4: Junior Play Committee. WILLIAM SKELTON Delta Sigma Z, 3, 4: Psi 3: Phi Epsilon l, Z, 3: Science 3, 4: Darmatics Night 2, 3: "Ghost Train" 4: "NVindfall" 3: "Christmas Carol" 4: "The Pool" 4: "Beauty and Beast" 4: All-State Orchestra Z, 3. 4: Band l, Z. 3. Pres. 4: Orchesf tra 2, 3, 4: Ensembles l, Z, 3. 4: Band Clinic 3, 4: National Thespians V. Pres. 4: Dist. Contest 1. Z, 3, 4: State Contest 1, 2, 3, 4: National 2, 3, 4: Stare Latin Society Z. 3: Speech Honor Roll 4: Sagamore. JIMMIE SMITH Club 3, Sec.-Treas. 4. Student Council 4: Art Club l, Sec.-Trcas. 2, 3: Football l. Capt. Z, 3. 4: Basketball Capt. l. Z. 3: Track l. Z. 3. 4: Intramural Teams I, 2: Class Pres. 2. 3. 4: Class Ring Comm. Chr. 3: Class Invitation Comm. Chr, 4: Prom Comm. Chr. 3: Christmas Dance Co-Chr. 4: Bengal Cubs l, Pres. 2. SHIRLEY ANNE SMITH Echo 4: Delta Sigma 3, 4 Social Sec.: Phi Epsilon 3: Alpha Psi Omega 4: G.A.A. 3. 4: S,K, 3. 4: Nicholas Senn High l, Z: Mathematics 2: Senior Invitation Comm. 4: Senior Play 4: Junior Play 3: "Dramatics Night" 3: "Beauty and the Beast" 4: "Christmas Carol" 4: Variety Night 4: Senn Honor Society l, 2: Thespians 4: 2d Place Div. and Sect. State Latin Contest: Speech Honor Roll 4: Sagamore. DOROTHY STAMM G.A.A. 3: Bookslingers Sec. 3, 4, Chairman Ticket Committee Senior Play 4. HELEN STANLEY G.A.A. 2. 3: S.K. 4: Home Economics 2. l w gfzeafefz cribs . . . EDGAR B. STEIN Delta Sigma 4: Alpha l: Lambda Z: Alpha Psi Omega 4: Football 2: "The Ghost lilies South" 3: "The Ghost Train" 4: "The Fool" 4: "Christmas Carol" 4: All-State Orchestra 3, 4: Band l, Z, 3, 4: Ensembles 3, 4: Band Clinic 3, 4: Thespian 4: District Contest Solo 2, 3, 4: State Contest Solo 3, 4: National Contest Solo 3, 4: Speech Honor Roll 4: Sagamore. VIVIAN ALICE STIRITZ Champaign Junior High l: University High Z: Echo 4: Rosemary 4: Psi 3: Alpha Psi Omega V.Pres. 4: Nat'l Junior Honor Society l: Phi Kappa 3, V. Pres. 4: G.A,A. 3. 4: Ed.. Calendar Jokes. Retro l: S.K. 3, Senior Rep. 4: Girl Scouts 2. 3, 4: Lens 2: Rosemary Rep. 4: Junior Play Comm. 3: Junior Ring Comm. 3: Junior Prom. Comm. 3: Senior Invitation Comm. 4: Miss Rosemary 4: Sagamore, CHARLES STRONG Delta Sigma 4: Phi Kappa 3: Ifootball 4: Track Z: Swimming 2. 3: XVrestIing l, 2, 3, 4: Intramural Teams Z: Golf 2: '4The Pool" 4: "The Mad Breakfast" 4: "The Happy Journey" 4: Activity Ticket Comm. l: Radio Skits 3. EARL SURBAUGH Echo 3: Delta Sigma 4: Thespians 4: Science 3: Photographers 3: Football 2, 3: Intramural Teams 23 Electrician 4: "The Pool" 4: "The Other Kitty" 4. FRANK SUTER Phi Kappa l. 2. CASPER SWINFORD LOUISE TITUS Delta Sigma 2, 3, 4: Thespians 4: Phi Epsilon 3, 4: Bookslingers 4: Radio 3: Mid- VVinter Play Coach 4: Junior Play Committee 3: Senior Play Committee 4: Band l, 2, 3. 4: Debate 3: Hi-Tri I: Ml. Vernon High l, Champaign High Z: University High 2, 3: Sagamore. NADA TROTTER Iiisher High I: G.A.A. l: Girl Scouts I: Home Economics l: "Christmas Carol" 4. JAMES UPDIKE Basketball l: Track I, 2: Intramural Teams Z, 3, 4: "The Pool" 4: "Beauty and the Beast" 4. RICHARD WAGNER Echo Z. 3, Adv. Mgr. 4, Phi Izpsilon l, l. 3, Science 3, 4: Hi-Y 3, V.Pres. 4: Junior Prom Committee 3. us await . . . -qw -nur 96-A ,aug-. 34 mit i"5 ZZA I c nqueft diem . . . KEN E. WALDRON HU., Club 3. 4: Student Council Z: Phi Kappa I, Z1 Football I, 2, 3: Basketball I, 2, 3, 4: Track I, 2, 3, 4: Junior Prom Committee 3: Bengal Cub Treas.: Sagamore. RUTH WALSII University llfgh I, 2: Phi Kappa 3, 4: G.A.A, l. Z: S,K. 3, 4: Girl Reserves I, 2: Sagamore. . -xk-Q,'n'.:, KENNETH F. WEINARD Rosemary 4: Phi Kappa I, 2: Science 3. 4: Radio l: Photographers l, 2, 3, 4: Band I, 2. 3, 4: Orchestra 4: Ensembles, Clarinet Quartet 4. MARVIN J. WELCH Art Club 3: Intramural Teams l, 2: Band l, 4. OLIVE WESLEY ED WHITT Psi 31 Football I, 3. BETTY WHITTEN Delta Sigma 2. 3, Ass't Sec. 4: Student Council 3, 4: Alpha I: Lambda 2: Alpha Psi Omega 4: Phi Kappa I, 2. 3, 4: G.A.A, I. 2: S.K. 3. 4: Junior Class Play Comm. 3: Senior Class Play Comm. 4: Freshman-Sophomore Dramatics Night 2: '4Bread" 2, "Three's a Crowdnl "Beauty and the Beast" 4: French Play 2: Thespian 4: Sagamore. WILLIAM P. WIKOFE Echo l, 2, 3. 4: Delta Sigma 2, 3, 4: Phi Kappa l, 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: Junior- Senior Prom Committee 3: "Christmas Day" 4: '4Love in Bloom," JOE WILLIAMSON Echo 1, 2, Sports Ed. 3. 4: Rosemary 2: Delta Sigma 3, 4: "U" Club 4: Alpha It Lambda 2: Psi 3: Alpha Psi Omega 4: Phi Kappa I, 2, 3, 4: Social Science 2: Hi-Y 3, 4: Bengal Cubs I, Z: Football 2, 4: Basketball l, 2: Track I: YVrestling 3: Intramural Teams I, 2, 3: Junior Prom Comm. 3: "Vv'inning an Heiressn: "Ghost Flies South" 32 Sagamore. HELEN WOODRUFF e fzaduafe . . . JOAN WRATHER Echo 4: Psi 3: Alpha Psi Omega 4: G.A.A, l. 2, 3, 4: Phi Epsilon l, 2: SK l 2 3 4 Bookslingers 4: Junior Play Ticket Committee 3: Sagamore. DORIS MARILYN WRIGHT Phi Kappa 3, 4: German l, Z. 3, 4: S.K. l. Z, 3. 4: Girl Reserves 2, 3. 4: Pho- tographers Z, 3. 4: Mathematics 2, 3: Chairman Junior Play Committee 3: Chorus 2, 3. 4: All-State Chorus 3: Ensembles, Vocal Z: Vocal Clinic Z: Sagamore. ' .. Q25 FRANCIS M. WRIGHT Clewiston High l, Z. 3: Psi 3: Alpha Psi Omega Sec. 4: German Pres. 3, V.Pres. 4: Chairman Junior-Senior Prom Committee 3: "Tom, Tom. l: "District School Up-to-Date" 3: Toastmaster Junior-Senior Banquet 3: FRANK O. WUELLNER Marquetter Parochial High l, 2: Echo 4: German 4: Band Z, Sec Sagamore. SAM YOUNG Phi Kappa 3: Football 2. 3. 4: Basketball 2, 3: Phi Efsilon 2: Del! XVrestling 3. 4: 4'The Fool" 4, Bengal Cubs 2: "U" Club 4: Tennis 2, 3 Night l: Junior Prom Committee 3: Ft. Meade High l: Intramural Baslelbal JAMES KINCH "Mayor for a Day." THOMAS ARIE Echo 3, 4: Intramural Teams l, 2. 3, 4. BETTY BAILEY Echo 4: Home Economics. PEARL BROCKETT Echo l: Delta Sigma 3: Lambda 2: Phi Kappa 4: Freshman-Sophomore Dramatics Night: "Beauty and the I3east": Bassier City High School: Louisiana Library Club li Dramatics C'ub 2: Girl Reserves 3: Science Club 4. MARGUERITE DENNY BROOKS Home Economics: Marseilles High School l, 2, 3: V.Pres. Sewing Club I: Pep Squad Club 2: Glee Club 3: Latin Club 4. The Piper's Son" 4: Science l, 2. Sagamore. . l: Library 2: a Sigma 3, 4: , 4: Dramatic 13, 4, Capr. 3. D 0 0 QN ELAINE GRAHAM Phi Kanpa Z, 3. 41 German 4: French C1 Swimming. ub, Champaign High School l RUSSELL GRAYBEAL Band l, Z. 3, 4: Chorus 3, 4. DOLORES HARRINGTON GEORGE HURSEY EILEEN LA VONNE HUSMAN German Club Sec. 3: G.A.A. l, 2, 3: S,K. l: Science 2, 3: Girl Scou 2. 3, 4: Czorus l: All-Siate Chorus l. JUNIOR JOHNSON fCont1'nued on page 134 35 x . F 2 Unite e gfand . . . -JUNIOR HOME ROOMS JUNIOR CLASS OI3PICIfRSi Dorothy Harvey, Rosemary Representative, Mary Louise Pet- tys, President: Jacquie Scott, Secretary: Max Kelly, Vice-President, Vivian Crane, Treas- urer. A busy year . . . were juniors . . . coke dates, class rings, groups of "U"-sweatered girls yelling "On Urbana" for the juniors who pre- dominate on our Big Twelve championship basketball team . . . junior play rehearsals . . . mixed-up lines, stage fright, and finally, well- earned applause . . . plans for the Prom . . . big- gest and best . . . responsibilities accepted . . . we're growing up . . . were juniors. ONE BIG HAPPY FAMILY MISS THUSENIQLDA GROSS Row I-Richard. P. Bougher, Bean, A. Bougher, Bruce, Cook, Ambrose, Black. Alexander. Alexander. Row 2-Miss Gross, B l a c k f o r d. Schroeppel, Bowen, Pritchard. Burn- ham, Conn, Brothers. Chestnut, Bauer. Corkcry. Row 3-Brown, Christians, Arie. Clark, Applegate. Cobb, Barracks, Barnes. Bonnell. Bunn, Bottenberg, Britton. 36 BASKETBALL EOI.I-OWERS MISS AGNES NELSON Row 1-Cuppernell. Denman, Crane Green, Grob. Dunn. Row Z-Gordon, Green, Grant, Dor- an, Eletcher, Emsing. Dietz, Iireeman Davis. Row 3-Eden, Gocns, M. Goens, J Eiebig, Eagen. Griesheimer. Good, Nel- son. Gronski. Eerdinansen, ICE SKATING VANS Miss MARGARET Roi' Row I1Harker. Hauersperger. Hew- kin, Gher, Kerr, Harvey, Hatter. Row 2-Roy Hudson, Ray Hudson Ivens, Irvin, Hill. Huelson, Husman Hulvey, Hendricks. Keeper. D. Hall. Row 3-Ingalls. Johnson. Hauser Jessup, Keister. E. Hall. Hermericks Keef. B, Johnson, Harvey. Jones Kelley. HORNORS HORNIETS MR. ABRAHAM I.. HORNOR Row I-Kent, Marriott, Lantz, Ly- kins Pett s O'Donnell, Kirh , Mie- M Y V V bach, Koehler, Morgan. Rott' 2-Parker, Neeley, Nelson. Lin- cicome, Koehler. Shoup. Long. Miller L. Mann, Moore. Row 3-Hornor, Miller. Mautz. Pol- ston. Peters, Pellum. Roberts. Kinnear Mumm, Martin, McIntosh, Lawrence BUBBLING VJITH IDEAS MISS KATHRYN FRENTZEL Row I-Smith. Sadler. B. Smith Powers, D, Smith, N, Powers, Sch- roder. Potter. Snapp, Purl. Row 2 - Radebaugh. W Scott. Smith Snyder. Rusk, Rymer. Shafer, Severns Saltsgaver, Ridgley, Miss Erentzel. NOISY BUT NICE IVIISS RUTH CADE Row I-Cade, Wilson, Steffy, Titus Young, Wilcox, Wikoff, Winters. Row Z-Whitson, White, Stewart son, Sutherland. Row 3-F. Werts, Wessels, Spaeth Sollers, Wright, Yeazel, Thompson Suter. si l JUNIOR SCHOLASTIC I-IONORARY Merrill Alexander Merton Alexander Shirley Bauer Stanley Burnham Martha Corkery Vivian Crane Pauline Dietz Betty Dunn Dorothy Emsing Dorothy Freeman Virginia Gher Mary Croens Viola Hendricks Alva Huelsen Carol Koehler Betty Jo Lykins Joyce Middleton Sylvia Morgan Miriam Potter Tom Purl Joan Radebaugh Margaret Robbins Jacqueline Scott Kathryn Snapp Charles Spaeth Barbara Stewart Ruth Whitson Woodworth, Thomas, T. Werts, Wat- pe an fzomise . . . -SOPHGMORE l'lOlVlE RQOMS SOPllOXlORl2 CLASS 0lil:lCliRSI Al GOL1glCt Vice-President, Peggy Himes. Secretary Eleanor Sandwell, Rosemary Representative Kathryn Richart, Treasurer: Beach Leighton President. Q 49" , ,,..f""','-W MX 1. Sophomore year . . . starting to plan for the future , . . majors and minors . . . second year language and geometry . . . gaining confidence and class spirit . . . trying and almost succeeding in winning the Miss Rosemary contest . . . get- ting mixed up in activities and capturing com- mittee chairmanships . . . dating seniors . . . feeling much older than freshmen . . . were sophomores and glad of it. l IIISHER8 DOG-HOUSE Miss SARAH Illsmiit Row I-Case, Bright. Bauman, Busey, Butler. Burkhart. Bell, Burke, R. Brown, Phyllis Brown. Patty Brown. Row 2-Bauer, Arie, Alcorn, Camp- bell. Bensken. Brennemen, Boas, Bry- ant, Birt, Alexander. Row 3-B. Brown, K. Brown. Amer- man. Charles. Cekander, B. Brown, M. Browne, Boggs, Miss Fisher, ' -4. . W fe, Y .s V f My ' f 39 UP-TO-THE-MINUTE MEN MISS DICIE ANN MCJORE Row I-Miss Moore, J. Clark, Sulli van, Coultas, K. M. Clark, Donahue Ebert, Fairbanks, K. M. Clark, M Clark. Row 2-Comstock, Foote, Doyle Dearing, Crane, W. J. Clark, Ellis Franklin, Entler, Conrad. Row 3-Eckhert, Emmert, Franks Clements, Fiscus, D'Urso, Dye, De- shayes, Dilley, Clabaugh. ALL GOOD FRIENDS MIK. GLENN TILBURY Row Hart, dard, Gepner, Geissendoerfcr. Row 2-Green, Harmon, Grossman, B. Gibson, Hauser, Hermie, Froman, Fritzen, Mr. Row 3-Fulrath, R. Harmon I-Hopper, Huck, Grob, Hardin Hatter, Hardin, Gossett, God Gebhart Holmes Tilbury , R. Gib son, Glascock, Freeman, Glass, Hart Gougler, Harney, Frison. SCHOLASTIC JITTERBUGS MR, CLARK YOUMANS Row IfLauchner, Jeter, Lewis, Kin- near, Johnston, Kenworthy, Leighton, Hull. Row Z-Mace, Largent, Mahannah, Massey. Kingston, Lane, Koehler, Jared, Himes, Merlo, Latimer. Row 3-Lambdin, Landis, Kiester, Miller, Kibler, Kimpel, Link, Jocelyn, Kent, Hursey, Hunt, Mr. Youmans. CELL 202 MR, RAY GWILLIM Row I-W. Pittman, Pettys, Redmon, Myers, Padgett, Moenkhaus, Phillips. Row Z-McCloughen. Pendell, Pow- ers, Nugent, O'Dell, Reinhold, Reth- ard, Murrah, P. Pittman. Row 3-Mr. Gwillim, Phillips, Pow- ell, Prather, Renner, Olliverson, Pea- body, Pollard, Page, Myers. l l HAMPTONS MORGUE MR, JOHN I.. HAMPTON Row I-Riney, L. Robbins, Smith, Skroder, Sieferman, Schick, Richart, Scott, Ross, Stevens, Schaffer, B. Rob- bins. Row 2-Mr. Hampton, Sanders. Roughton, Rollins, Smeltzer, Shipley, Rosenberger, Rover, Sandwell, Schieb. Shinker, Roughton, Retzolk, Stevens, Smith. LES MISERABLES MISS ELIZABETH TURNELL Row I-Miss Turnell, White,Vaughn. Wrather, Swank, Van Deventer, Wil- liams, Thompson, J. Wilson. Row 2-Titus, Walker, Willard, To- land, Whitson, Stewart. Warren, Wil- SOII. Row 3-Willard. Stevens, Whitlatch, Vkfillis. Webster, Widing, Wuellner, Voorhees. - X A 5 vt , W1-V SOPHOMORE SCI-IOLASTIC HONORARY David Amerman Virginia Bauer Robert Bell Patricia Brown Flora Beth Case Katherine Coultas Morris Doyle Ted Prison Dick Pulrath Ralph Gebhart Robert Gibson Al Gougler Alice Koehler Bill Latimer Beach Leighton Arthur Moenkhaus Ruth Ann O'Dell Marian Powers Kathryn Richart Jackie Beth Scott Mary Christian Stevens George Vorhees Helen Whitson Joseph Wuellner l 41 7-14.7182 86255 To Qc . . . -FRESHMAN HOME ROOMS FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS: Jane Keilholz, Vice-President: Bill Klingelhoffer. President: Nancy Wlmitten. Rosemary Represen- tative, Dick Parks, Treasurer: Kay Seed, Secretary. We enter as Freshmen , . . tricky new clothes . . . brand new saddle shoes . . . orange and black ribbons . . . ambitions for "U's" . . . timidly asking for the fourth floor . . . wondering whether to stand for "On Urbana" . . . taking stacks of books home every night , . . night- mares in Latin, but gradually we're gaining con- fidence and beginning to show our true colors . . . they call us the peppiest freshmen ever . . . during the year we've learned a lot . . . that x is an unknown . . . that detentions aren't worth it , . . yes, we're freshmen . . . not once have they let us forget it. UNPICKLED SPECIMENS MISS l,OI.A MCCLUIQG Row I -- Anderson, Akers, Baker, Adams. Bean, Beach. Birt, Brown. Bon- nell. Row 2-H, Birt, Applegate. Brahana, Aron, Bonnett, Brown, Anderson, My- ers, Allen. Row 3-Berry, D. Brown, Bohlen, Allen, Boyd, Barcus. Barcus, Barnes, Miss McClurg. 42 BUCKING BUCKAROOS MISS ELEANOR BUCK Row I-Downes. Ellis. Dilley, Conk- lin, Chestnut, Farlow, Burkhart, Dix- on, Erickson, Lloyd. Row 2-Eay, Englis, Burwell, Der- rough. Butts, Cobb, Bruner, Daniels, Buhs, Entler, Einfrock. Row 3-Miss Buck, Chaney, Carr, Dyson. Burnett. Current. Christians. Day, Edwards, Corrie, Crays. GRADES OE WRATH MR. RYLAND CRARY Row 1-Goens. Hatter, Freeman. Gud- gel, Grossman, Howser. Hoelscher. Holmes, Eranklin, Lovett. Row Z-D. Hallaerstadt. Gulley. Gepf ner, Herndon, Hill, Hooson, Hartman, Grant, Hindman. Gallop, Hendricks. Row 3-Mr.Crary, Harmison, Hinton, Harshbarger, Hutcherson, Garst. Gher. Gordon, R. Halberstadt, Glass. Humes, Hinkle. JESSE JAMES' XVILDCATS MR. HARLAN JAMES Row I-Judy, E. Miller. Jeffers, L. Miller, J. Lincicome. Moon, Licht. Moore. Klingelhoffer. Laning. Brock- Bit. Row 2-Keilholz, Mautz, Lewis, Ma- son, Karva. Morgan. Ledderboge. Kinch, Iles, Johnson, Lang, D, Maxey Row 3-Martin. Kirby, Lohmann. R Maxey, M. Lincicomc. Meves, Ledder- boge. Kinder, Mesnard. Moore, Jeflfer- son, Mr. James. EULL OE IMAGINATION MISS GIERTRUD BIEDERMANN Row I-Pilchard, Macintosh. Oehmke Powers. Puckett. Paris. McDade, Mc- Dougall, Parks, Root, Rollins, Paris Row Z-Rosenberger. Parry, McDan- iel, Reedy. Palmer, Reinhold, Rough- ton, G. Roberts. Poore. Miss Bieder- 1'I'lI1l'lI1, Row 3-Pollard, Pritchard, Rarick Peters, Reynolds, Murdock. McPheet ers, Retzolk, Pittman, Ross, I M 7 M' l BENNETTS BUNGLERS MR. ADAM Q, BENNETT Row I-P. Taylor, Schwartz, Sohn Stevens, B. Taylor, E. Smith, M Smith, Swain. Row Z-Sullivan. Surrels, Sanders Seed, Slater, Tehon, J. Smith, Sollers Strater, Swinford. Row 3-Seymore, L. Smith, C. Smith J. Stewart, Taft, Schulenberg, R Stewart, Starwalt, Stone, Mr. Bennett Stanlield. LYON'S DEN MR. WILLIAM H, LYONS Row I-Wilson, Wilkey, L. Weaver, Turner, Winkleman, C. Williams, S Weaver, H. Wilson, B. Wilson. Row Z-C. Wilson, M. Williams Vesey. D. Wilson. Werts, D. Wilson, Todd, Whitten, E. Wilson, Vliet, W. Young, Winters. Row 3-Wrench, Young, Townsend, Wilson, Williams, Veirs, Whiting, Utterback, Woods. FRESHMAN SCHOLASTIC HONOR!-XRY Marjorie Bean Orville Bonnett Virginia Boyd Thomas Brahana Harlan Corrie Ida Parlow Ralph Gher Jack Gordon Martha Grant Shirley Hindman Eve Bell Karva Jane Keilholz Margarite Lanning John Parry Phyllis Rarick Helen Jean Reedy Dolores Schwarz Kathryn Seed Roger Stewart Martha Swain Atha Tehon Ruth Weinard Barbara Whiting Nancy Whitten Weinard, Tillotson, Young, Vaniman, 7-eacizefzsi Duties . . . MISS KRIEQYS HCJME ROONIZ liiebig, Conklin, Davis, Eb- ert, Conlin. Miss Fisher, Mr. Crarv. Miss Ricketts, Miss Moore, Miss Krieg, Miss Turnell, Mr. James. PRACTICE TEACHERS All We are we owe to our teachers . . . those thirty-four individuals who give their lives to instill principles into our dense brains . . . who during school hours put up with our disparaging re- marks and unprepared lessons and after hours help us with projects and clubs . . . who give to us the best they have , . . who take all the pride in us pos- sible when We succeed . . . our teachers . . , our second mothers and fathers and our best friends. as we confinue oufz wa Ullfzouglz flue halls . . N Pettys, Huelscn, Lykms, Lucas, Kerr, Neely, Emsmg, Chesnut , , X , ff? x w ,Q,,.,.x .,x.,i,: -.:. ' W J 'fe Q3 ff? , X A .. ii 'EQQ' Af ., 2 -Q 2 jg 2 ' 4-4 v KA V V N, xi 1, .A .7 Mi V4 Q1 ir L lg A -Wm,.,,jZ, ,, ,.,xv,,i,,c:.,wk. . . ,, .., .. ., fi Q E fig yn , A,A. A t .QV , Li ,V Q , Q 52 , K' f E 5' Y . A 4 ku' A if 1' 4, : Ml' 'I f f, ,J .111 26114 VL U f , fufm . . . a' ,Nl I will ' -ENGLISH DEPARTMENT If ' i ENGLISH INSTRUCTORS: Miss Clara Bullock, Miss Marie Krieg, Miss Elizabeth Turnell, Miss Ruth E. Rompel, Mr, William H. Lyons, Miss Gertrud Biedermann. Our samplings of literature and delvings into composition have made up a great deal of our study throughout high school. We've laughed at Shakespeare and Edward Learg we've stumbled over participles and metaphors: we've written dog- gerel and called it poetry. We've all known the feeling of groping for the right word, of recalling memorized lines, and of linking story-book names with plots and authors. Our English courses give us fundamental knowledge of the best that has been written and the best that we can write. The English department sponsors the school publications-the newspaper and yearbook- which give practical training in the principles of writing. Graduates of the journalism class edit the paper, The Echo, and the class itself acts as re- porters. The advisory work is handled by Mr. William Lyons and Mr. Ryland Crary. The year- book, The Rosemary, is edited outside of school hours under the advisorship of Miss Ruth Rompel. Stipes, Whitten, Miss Lympus, Suter, Wuellner, Surbaugh 4............- 48 we efxptess out cews - - - Ascriooi- NEWSPAPER l vhts, our achieve- r the record of our t aouo Our pape . . . ments. our jokes, our opinions. As freshmen, We mar- velled when we saw our names in obscure stories: as seniors, we blazed in headlines. The Echo stands for us, '- ' kl e are and the progress our school has made. B1 Wee y W stories which Will later form a memory- entertained by keystone to our high school life. l94-O All-American Echo THE ECHO STAFF lc J mes Maury Margaret McGee, Mar- EDITORIAI, Lewis. Albert Livic , a ' . ., . , 4 , jorie Peck. Don Redmon. Helen Skroder. Shirley Smith, Edlfofrlnfhlff P r Mflfgam JOHHSIOH Alice snfm. Bill Wikorf. Jean xyiiwx, Frank xyaeiim. ljeature -Editor . ,... Ruth .Qorkery BUSINESS Sports Iidlmru ' JCC Xvlummson Business Nlanager .. . Bill XVilnofl' Makeup Editor- -- Mafloflf Bfmncman Advertising Manager . .. . Richard NVagner Copy Editor. , .. ., . ,. . .Gerald liuhanks Assistants . Barbara l7ulmer. llleanor Sandwell Librarian .. . . .. . .... .. . . . . .... . .Shirley Smith Circulation Manager . .. . . Barbara Stewart Reporters--Russell Arnold, Betty Bailey. l.ucille Carr. Allene A55l5ffmf5 - '- r Psml' POWVH- Ruth Skfodff Conaway. Joanne Cooprider. John Eagon. Betty Jane ljlli- Adxiisers-Williani H. Lyons, Editorial: Ryland XV. Crary, son, Barbara liulmer, Bonnie Hall. Betty Ann Hill, Joe Business. ISCIIO S'I'AITF: 'Row l7XVagner, XVikof'f. Johnson. Corkery, R., Brenneman. Rott' 2-Chaney. Miller Hauser. Hall. Stewart. Smith. Bauer, Corkery. M.. Powell. Lane. Row 3--Stiritz. l.ee. Murrell. Vfrather. Hedrick. Stevens. Sieferman, Rayburn, Coultas. Peck. Skroder, Xvileox. Sandwell. Skro- der. Ellison, McGee. Row 47Arnold. l,iyiclx. Porter. Carr. lfulmer. Schulenherg. Smith. Cooprider. Brownheld. Johnson. Shafer, llubanlxs. Maul! Mr. Lyons. l l 49 ' x weifze in your ands . . . M xnxx -SCHOOL YEARBOOK W x 'W f So We put out an annual . . . it all started last fall when we planned our dummy . , . we drew, erased, pasted, tore up, Hgured, revised, 1939 AH'AmmCan Rosemary and Hnally evolved the plan for our book . . , then We took subscriptions, Miss Rosemary, ads, yearbook conferences, pictures, copy, cover, and ledgers that Wouldn't balance, bound them to- gether with hard Work, shuffled them into our dummy and vve're giving you the result . . . maybe it isnyt professional, but it represents Urbana High and all Urbana High stands for. Yes, we put out an annual . . . we hope you like it. ROSEMARY STAFF: Row 1?Hoelschcr, Freeman, Kimpel, Barracks, Stewart. Ross, Simon, McPheeters, Belting, Hull. Row 2-Frank, Whitten, N.. Harvey, l.ykins, limsing, Case, Paris, Cooprider, Huelsen, Pcttys, Helmericks, Hendricks, Stiritz, Crane. Row 3-'Weinard, Brown, Prison, Rickert. .sk 50 may i ROSEMARY STAFF EDITORIAL Editor-in-Chief . .. .. Jeannette Ross Junior Editor ...,,., . ,...,..,. Jim Barracks Literary Chairman L... ,.,. .... ...,,, M a r tha Mepheeters Assistants . .. .. .. Mary L. Pettys, Vivian Crane Feature Chairman . . ......... ...,,,. ,.,.... . . Dorothy Belting Assistants Herbert Rickert. Flora Beth Case. Alice Koehler Athletic Chairman... ,...,.,. . .. . ,.,. ..... . .. .. Frank Hull Assistant... ...,...... ................. . .. ......... ...,. V ivian Crane Typists .......... .Joanne Cooprider, Estelle Frank. Cuba Paris Assistant Photographers-Ken Weinard. Rex Brown, Robert Foote BUSINESS Business Manager. . . .......... . Bob Simon Bookkeeper ............ ....., ...... A l ice Kimpel Advertising Chairman .. . ..... .. Betty Freeman Assistants-Frances Helmericks, Betty .Io Lykins, Dorothy Emsing, Ted Frison. Barbara Stewart, Lydia Hilburn Circulation Chairman ..,. ..... . . . Betty Hoclscher Assistants-Viola Hendricks. Arthur Moenkhaus. Alva Huelsen Class Representative-Nancy Whitten. Eleanor Sandwell. Dorothy Harvey, Alice Stiritz STAFF AT VVCRK Literary Conference-Mo Pheeters, Ross, Barracks. Balancing the Books-Simon, Kimpel. Typists-Frank, Cooprider, Paris. ,,,1 HMay I have a library slip?l' This question is repeatedly drumming in the ears of Miss Lois Lympus, school librarian, at the beginning of each hour. ln fact, Miss Lympus handed out 20,576 slips during the first semester this year. Recently the library has shown a great increase in circulation and volumes. A circulation record of a book and a half a month for every student in high school, or a doubling of last year's circulation, has been noted. Fiction heads the list of books checked out, with adventure stories leading the fiction list. The stacks have been increased by 240 books, making a total of 4,000 volumes. A new feature in the library is the card catalogue which is being arranged by the Bookslingers. This club also helps with library duty-two members Working in the library each hour typing cards, check- ing books and helping in reference-finding. The olicers for the year are: Alice Kimpel, presi- dentg Joan Wrather, vice-president: Alva Huelsen, secretary: Juanita Scaff, treasurer. Qaooo filmtv lips C2 2672. o o o -LIBRARY DEPARTMENT 52 4...--1 l uotirxseilwligksz now 1-wrather, Scaff. Kimpel, l Huelsen, Miller, Kingston, Ebert, Murrell, Paris, Sim- l mons, Stamm. Row Z+Titus, Crosby, Brownfield, Coultas, Miss Lympus. l Librarian, Miss l,ois Lympus iVlA'l'lll5MATlCIS INSTRUCTORS: Mr. Clark Youmans, Miss Agnes Nelson, Mr. Harlan James. Mr. Ray Gwillim. ALGVBRA l CLASS Miss Nelson 7-fzianglefs, Guineas, 7-lmevzems -MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT Mathematics-a series of mental gymnastics culminating in an understanding of numbers and figures. As freshmen, we struggled through the first few weeks of algebra to find ourselves in a daze of unknowns, equations, negative numbers and fractions: and out of this jumble emerged our basic knowledge of higher math. From algebra we progressed to geometry, which combined our earlier learning with theorems and geometric figures. In advanced courses, more was expected of us, and imaginary numbers, ex- ponents, honor problems, cosines and tangants complicated and increased our interest in the intri- cate field of advanced algebra, solid geometry, and trigonometry. For those of a more practical turn of mind, Urbana High has a course in business arithmetic where accuracy and speed make leaders in comput- ing interest, writing checks and adding long col- umns of figures. ,ef -.mmmmwm 53 FOREIGN LANGUAGE lNSTRU Qfzouncl fine atb . . CTORS: Miss Eleanor Buck, Miss Mabel D. Ricketts, Miss Ethlyn Kirk, M' ' ' iss Dicie Ann Moore. Memories of the Phi Kappa banquet . . dusky lights, someone playing the 'iMarseilles ' Fre h fl ' 'A ' nc ags, dolls-in-cakes Vive l ' , a reim. poems applause. .tl S ' ' , . ae pring Fete de Bacca- laureat ' ' e . . , seniors wearing roses, declamation contests, prizes, parents, punch, cookies, corn- pliments . . . La Chasse . . . scavenger hunt on foot, unobtainable objects, waste-baskets full of junk, food, prizes . . . Christmas spirit . . . sports schedule pencils . . . picnics, programs, parties, all unforgetable in Phi Kappa history. Officers . . . Betty Freeman, president: Alice Stiritz, vice-presidentg Marilyn Kerr, secretary, Martha McPheeters, assistant secretary, Vivian Crane, Cuba Paris, co-treasurersg George Clark, chairman of executive committee M 1 argaret Johnston, program chairman. Nous Autres, newly organized first year French club . . . monthly programs, French games, guests of Phi Kappa, French crossword puzzles. Officers , . . John Starwalt, president: John Young vice r 'd , -p esi ent, Mary Lou Pettys. secretary, Shirley Hindman, treasurer: Elizabeth Stephens, program chairman. 54 PHI KAPPA: Row I-Kelly, Williamson, Jeter Entler, Robbins Grieshiem M , er, oenkhaus, Middle- ton. Wikoff, Amerman, Doyle. Latimer, Eubanks Mosher. Row 2-Clark, O'Dell, D. Wilson, Scheib, Sand- well, B. Hall, Hill, Peabody Pa ' L , ris, ong, Hewkin, Hedrick, Boyd, XVhitten, Conklin, Landis, Merlo, King. Smith, Clark. Row 3-Hoelscher, Stiritz, Ross, Fairbanks, M, Clark, F. Helmericks, Crosby, Freeman, Brenneman, Davis, Lykins, Kerr, Doran, Robbins, Miss Moore, Murrah, Watson, Fulmer, Pendell, Brown, Row 4-McGrath Coo ride C . p r, arr. Crane. Bauer, Brown, Scott. McPheeters, Gladson, O'Donnell, Basden. Powell, Case. Miller. Lee. Parry, Roberts, Johnston, Adams, Ebert. Pollard. Row 5-Wilson, Massey, Gher, Walsh, Reynolds, Clark, M. Browne, R. Browne, Gullette, Lee, Bon- nell, Helmericks, Porter, D. Hall, Wright, Freeman, Fletcher. NOUS AUTRES: Row I-Reedy, McPheeters, Puckett, Hindman, Whitten, Cobb, Adams. Row Z-Hill, Dixon. Chesnut. Baker, Kinch, Weinard, Titus. Row 3-Avison, Vaniman, Garst, Young, Grant, Gulley, Holmes, Pettys, Koehler. Row 4-Ingalls, Alexander, Ross. Jeffers. Gher, Howser, Ste ' ' wart, Goens, Lmcicome. -LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT 52: Tnfwggm I ay 1- P f I gf " X ra ! r i r I A 5 1 Q I v fzom czesafz to Uifzgil . . . PHI IEPSILON: Row 11TehOn, Mac- Dougle, Schwartz, Laning, Whiting Keilholz, Lang, Shinker, D. Stevens, Hendricks, R. Hauser, Sieferman, M. Stevens, Brown, Ivcns. Row 2QPay, Strader, Hartman, Tur- ner, Williams, Viers, Swain, Bruner Holmes, Maxcy, Isles, Boas, Irroman Richart, Titus, Coultas, Whitson, Pow- ers. Mesnard, Gebhart, Lohmann. Row 3-Young, Brown, Anderson, J Parry, Vliet, Gordon, Slater, Hopson Rarick, Graham, M. Bean, Seed, Beach Parlow, Smith, E. Bean, Scott, Potter Corkery, Morgan, Brothers, R. Whit- son, Miss Kirk, Roberts, Brahana. Row 4+Howser, Aron, Lee, Hull Johnson, Wuellner, Spaeth, Barracks A. Parry. PHI EPSILON PARTY: Hendricks, Vliet, Lee, Morgan, Brothers, Hull. 56 1 Y The strains of "Nonne Dormis" and "Adeste Pidelisn are heard creeping from Miss Ethelyn Kirk's room as the Latin Club, Phi Epsilon, holds its regular meet- ing. A Christmas play, "Saturnalia," and "Pyramus and Thisbe" provided the en- tertainment at two of the meetings, a party in the form of a covered-dish sup- per, a weiner roast, and a Valentine party were held. The year was climaxed by the annual Phi Epsilon banquet featuring white togas and Roman foods. This year the club was host to the District Latin Contest. Out of seven Ur- bana students entered in the District meet, five advanced to the Sectional held at Charleston. Anne Parry, Viola Hendricks and Andy Lee won the Sectional and the right to compete in the State Meet at Gales- burg. These activities were promoted through the efforts of Anne Parry, consul: Andy Lee, pro-consul: Viola Hendricks, scribe, Helen Whitson, quaesterg Jim Bar- racks, praetor: and Miss Ethelyn Kirk, faculty adviser. hom gmail fo gmmensee . . . One of the newly formed clubs at Ur- bana High this year is the German Club, which was organized in September under the sponsorship of Miss Mabel D. Ricketts, German instructor and vice-principal. Any- one having studied German for one year is eligible for membership. ln monthly meetings the club has carried out its pur- pose of acquainting students interested in Germany with German customs, peoples, schooling, and ways of thinking. Highlights of the year were the Christ- mas party in the cafeteria when the mem- bers exchanged gifts and sang German songs, and an April dance in the gym, at which Mervin Browne's Orchestra fur- nished the music. This was preceded by a swimming party in the pool. A covered dish supper, a scavenger hunt, and various speakers furnished interest at the other meetings. Oflicers for the year are: Francis Wright, president: Pauline Dietz, vice- presidentg Eileen Husman, secretary: Frank Wuellner, treasurer: Lois Davison, pro- gram chairman: Louis Mann, publicity chairman: Barbara Stewart, Echo reporter. GERMAN CLUB: Row I-Harme- son. Powers. Chesnut, Dunn, Dietz. Stewart, C. Koehler, Belting, Johnston. Davison, linglis. Row 2-Miss Ricketts. Gougler. Leighton. lirison, Mann, Mert, Alex- ander, M. Alexander. Wriglmt, D. XVright. Mason. Rott' 3-Grob, XVuellner. Husman, Roughton, Reinhold. lfritzen. Geissen- dorfer, A. Koehler, Clausen. lirank, Morgan. Hauser. Row 4-D. Foote. R. lfoote, Vwlil- liams. Kimpel. Renner, Bell. Cekander, Keeler. Rollins, Rickcrt. Spaeth. GERMAN CLUB MILMBERSI Davison. F. Wrigllt 57 ecfiiefs an gxpefzimenfs . . . -SCIENCE DEPARTMENT SCIENC1 IXSTRUCIORS Mr Glenn Tilbury Miss Lola McClurg, Everything from dissecting frogs to sound and light experiments is offered by the Science departments of Ur- bana High. It is divided into three sections-Physiology, Physiography, Physics-Chemistry, and Biology. The first two are semester courses, while the last three are double- period laboratory sciences. The school has provided excel- lent equipment, and the teachers help the students to gain thorough structural foundation. This department sponsors a science club which gives those especially interested a chance to discuss their problems and increase their knowl- edge, SCIENCE CLUB: Row I-Lykins, Kerr, Cher, Stevens, Brown, Clark. Case. Himes, Skroder, Schick, F. Hau- ser, R. Hauser. Row 2-llmsing. Donahue, A. Koeh- ler, Coultas, Siefermang Husman, C. Koehler, Morgan, M. Clark, Corkery, Dietz, Bauer, Robbins. Row 3-Miss Gross. Miss McClurg. Crane, Pettys, Chesnut. Radebaugh, Johnston, Hoelscher, Ross, Belting, Davison, Huelsen, Holmes, Davis, Claussen, Simon. Row 4-Skelton,Weinard, Fiscus, Kin- near, Franklin, Mulholland, Burnham. Cwlascock. Frison. Bell, Conrad, D, Foote, Leighton, Brenneman. Mosher, XValker, Barracks. Row 5fMr. Tilbury, Rector, Hall, Rickert. Yazell, Porter. Lambdin, R. Foote, Spaeth. M. Browne, B. Browne. Clark, Fiebig, Charles. Metcalf, Wag- ner, Lauchner, Wright. "Squeeze your hand." A crackle of an egg shell filled with syrup was heard, and an odious chemical was held to the nose. lt's the annual initiation of Science Club. After the initiate had gone through several other nerve-trying ordeals, a pot-luck supper was held in the cafeteria, During the year several speakers were secured for the regular meetings. At one, Dr. Tykociner, inventor of sound motion pictures, explained his invention of the sound with slides. Other speakers were Professor G. L. Clark, who gave an illus- trated lecture on X-rays, and Professor Van Cleave, who spoke on conservation. In September the club visited the Carle Hospital where Dr. Gianturco demonstrated the X-ray on several of the members. The officers for the year are: Dan Porter, presi- dent: Jim Barracks, vice-president: Margaret Rob- bins, secretary: Francis Wright, treasurer: Shirley Bauer, program chairmang Joan Radebaugh, social chairman: Bob Browne, sergeant-at-arms. Miss Lola McClurg and Mr. Glenn Tilbury are the faculty advisers. CHEM LAB: Davison, R. Brown, R. Browne, V. Adams BIOIOGX IAB Prison W Clark A Koehler Morris Doyle. Student: Miss Lynch, Art Instructor with gfzusfz and Ganoas . . . -ART DEPARTMENT Students in art classes this year have been given the opportunity to express their talents along many lines. Many different phases of art were introduced in order to hold the in- terest and develop the talents of each student. Wall-paper designing caught the eye of many and the artists put forth their originality in producing a varied supply of Well-balanced. artistic designs. A complete study of Com- mercial Art was offered for those whose inter- est lay in this field. During this time the students imagined themselves as commercial advertisers and designed ads for various busi- ness firms. Included in this work was the making of ad-layouts for magazines, design- ing candy-bar wrappers, and studying nu- merous printed alphabets. The highlights of the year were a field trip to Grubb Engraving Company, Where the students saw the Echo put to bed, and several trips to the Architecture Building of the University of Illinois. ART CLASS AT VVIORKI TQIUOH. Boyd, Winkleman. 60 fill imma woilds . . . --SOClAl- STUDIES DEPARTMENT Panel discussions of current topics, proj- ects and reports vary the class discussions in American History under Mr. Ryland Crary. new to the faculty this year, His spicy lec- tures add much to the routine material in the text. Ancient History, which usually attracts many freshmen, is taught by Miss Margaret Roy, who has taken the place of Miss Mildred Lawson during her year's absence. Stress, in this class, is on the making of maps: and especial emphasis is placed on extra project work. Two new courses offered this year under Miss Susan Wood are Community Civics for freshmen and World History for upperclass- men. World History is interesting this year because of the many changes constantly made on the map. Civics' trials and voting are enjoyed in Mr, Abraham Hornor's required Civics classes. ln the class period there are explanations of the government and the citi- zen's part in it. Also interesting but not re- quired are Mr. Hornor's Economic classes. SOCIAL SCii5Nc:15 INsTRUC'i'oRs: Mr. A. L, Hornor, Miss Roy, Mr, Ryland Crary. Miss Susan XVood. AMERICAN HISTORY CLASS 61 Efutufze tenogfzapluefzs . . . -COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT Manuscripts, perfect copies, and restrictions on erasures Worry first year typists who are try- ing to acquire speed and accuracy at the same time. In advanced study, the students' Worries become more complicated with the addition of carbon copies, practise drills, and the necessity of typing letters from notes. Each student has several projects required of him in advanced stenography. One of the most important is the sending of a good copy of an OGA test to New York to determine the best shorthand Writer. In Bookkeeping and Business Law Mn f1i2531ZiEi?lGi..SfH?3fEEliZ?Ri3i'n..?5tn5SS.'T Hampton has three objectives-vocational as- pects, college preparation and personal culture. ln Business Law he emphasizes respect for gov- ernment, legal aspects that are confronted in Bookkeeping and Accountancy, and principles and facts which will help in everyday life. TYPING CLASS: Row I-Alexander, Scott, Harvey. SHORTHAND CLASS: Standing-Miss Fisher. Parker. Row Z-Radebaugh, Chesnut, Cher, Emsing, Kerr, Peabody. Row I-Hull. Husman. Black, Middleton. 62 fd. a fifrw,c,,, , T-www . wwqiinr-may xr-bs, ,.,M 11f ff Mara Nr '.A,' ii Kr A MANUAL ARTS INSTRUCTOR: Mr. Adam tt ' HOME ECONOMICS INSTRUCTORZ Benne , ' D thea Sicbert. Miss oro qcufwze I1'll0m8mdlZ?fLS . . . -MANUAL AND HOUSEHOLD ARTS Under the supervision of Miss Elsie Robin- son and Miss Dorothea Siebert, the Home Eco- nomics department carried out an interesting program. Cooking classes planned meals, mar- keted, budgeted, visited groceries, warehouses, bakeries, and studied menus and table etiquette. Clothing classes offered not only the actual making of garments but the purchasing and repair of them as well. A new course this year, Advanced Home Making, was designed to help the girls in life problems. Phases included in this course were budgeting and borrowing money, furnishing and care of the home, health problems, marriage and child development. In the Manual Arts department under Mr. Adam Bennett the boys worked with sheet metal, tool steel, and electricity. Some of the boys worked on foot-stools, hall-trees and book- shelves while two completed full-sized cedar chests. Hinklc, Winters Good, Trotter, Haines 63 SADIE HAWKINS DANCE ofa flue ?un all if . . . --SOCIAL DEPARTMENT S. K. means Social Klub. To help the freshmen girls get acquainted, each one was assigned a Big Sister, who showed her around the school and answered any questions. After-school hops were the most popular type of dance given by the club but the S. K.'s also sponsored several dances after football games, a free dance to try out the new victrola-radio, and a spring dance. The ofHcers for the year are Virginia Adams, president: Doris Wright, vice-presi- dent, Alice Stiritz, senior representative: Jackie Scott, junior representative, Ruth Corkery, secretary: Marjorie Basden, treas- urer. Miss Sally Fisher is the faculty adviser. SK: Rott' 1 -- O'Dell, A. Koehler. Liggett, XVright. R. Corkery, Sliritz, V. Adams, J. Scott, Hilburn, Lang, Kcilholz, Sohn, Turner. Row Jill. XVhi1son, Ki. Miller, MacDougle. Shinker. Siefvrman, M. Stevens, Stewart. Pctlys, Railebaugh. Kerr, l.ykins, Viers, Wil- liams, O'Donnell, Powers. Rott' 57Sranley. Royer. l,ane, Cf, Paris, Pea- body, Slater, XV, Johnston, Yklrather, Mace. D. Stevens, Laning, Tehon. N. Vllhitten. XVhit- ing. Stephens. Stipcs, B. Whitten, Rott' 47R. XVhitson, M. Mcpheetcrs. M. John- ston, J. Ross, Schulenberg. S, Smith. Scott, Mas- sey. B. Ross, C, Koehler. Robbins, H. Skroder Miebach, Page, li. Vvlilson, Mary MclJhecters. Secil, Reecly, XVeinard, Row 57Reinhold. Roughlon. Johnson. J. XVil- son, Sheib, Miss liisher. McGee. Richarl. John- son, Potter. XVilcox. M. M'llcr, Ridgeley, Pol- lard, Thompson, Sandwell, Pendell. Snyder, SK' Row I- Helmcricks, R. Hauser, Donahue. Case, Himes. Doran. Basden, llill. Hedrick. Chaney, Erickson, P. Brown. Voultas, Cobb. Gulley, M. Adams, Vvlillaril, R, Clark. Row fflrlall. Hawley. llewkin, Brother. S. Bauer, M. Corkery, Davison. liulmer, Boyd. Glzer. Dunn, B. Clhesnut, lvens, llolmes, llind- man, Hulbary, Emsing. P. Brown. Rott' iflluelsen. B. lrceman. Crosby, Crane. Carr, Gladson. Cooprider, J, Brown, llarvey. Ball, Black. Frilzen. Alcorn. Grant. Chamber lain, lloelscher. Black. Fllis. Row 4---G. Davis, Nl. Davis, lirank, Arie. Holmes, Bensken, Boas, llopson. M, Bean, E. Chesnut. Hill. Brenneman, V. Bauer. D. liree- man, liletchcr, liroman. ,, l SEPTEMBER 6- jg School Galen at . . . School Opens Vacation 14-S. K, Big and Little Sister Hop I6-York vs. Urbana-there 20-G.A.A. Buddy Picnic Z2-Paris vs. Urbana-here 29-Danville vs. Urbana-here 30-G.A.A. Play Day OCTOBER 6-Decatur vs. Urbana-there 9-Class elections IZ-Fresh.-Soph. Dramatic Night I3-Momence vs. Urbana-here I9-East Peoria vs. Urbana-here S. K. Hop after the game 25-G.A.A. HalIowe'en Party 26-Senior Play "The Ghost Train 27-Urbana vs. Mattoon-here IXIOVIQMBER 2-Pep Assembly and Snake Dance 3-Champaign 'vs. Urbana--here I4- I8- Phi Kappa Supper Party Springfield vs. Urbana-there 21-Thanksgiving Assembly 22-S. K. Thanksgiving Dance 23-Thanksgiving vacation Z8-Special chorus begun DECEMBER 8-Rosemary Drive Assembly I3 I5 Nous Autres Christmas Program -Library Club Christmas Party I9-Phi Kappa Christmas Party German Club Christmas Party 20-Christmas Dance. Delta Sigma Dinner 22-Christmas vacation. JANUARY 5 -Quincy vs. Urbana-here I2-Champaign vs. Urbana-there I7-Phi Kappa Banquet Midwinter Plav "The Fool" I9-Mattoon vs. Urbana-here 20-Peitshans vs. Urbana-there 26-Springfield vs. Urbana-here 27-Sadie Hawkins Day Lear: Year Dance '50-Delta Sigma Covered Dish Supper FEBRUARY 2-Champaign vs. Urbana-New Gym 6-Decatur vs. Urbana-here 9-Mattoon vs, Urbana-there S. K. Valentine Hop I6-Danville vs. Urbana-here 20-Science Club Initiation 23 27 -Feitshans vs. Urbana-here -Rantoul vs. Urbana-Paxton Regional Basketball Tournament 29-Delta Si ma Variet Show MARCH I 5 7 14 E Y Melvin vs. Urbana-Paxton -Paxton vs. Urbana-there -Delta Sigma Initiation Champaign Sectional Basketball Tournament U. of lowa vs. U. of I. Varsity debate-here State Basketball Tournament I9-China Aid Program 21-Phi Kappa La Chasse Girl Scout Party 'ZZ-Easter Vacation 1939-1940 27- 28 29- APRIL 2 3 4-5 8 Il- 12- 13- 18 23 24 25 26 28 29- 30- IVIAY 1 Z 3 I O S. K. Hop Dramatics Night Delta Sigma Reception for Parents Confucius Say S. K. Hop German Club Der .Iagd "U" Club Initiation -Junior Play-' 'Little Women Courtesy Week German Club Dance P.T.A. "WomenIess Wedding' "U" Club Dance Rehearsal of "Mikado" by cast in assembly Track Meet Library Club Steak Fry 'ADracuIa" Urbana Relays Civic Orchestra Concert U.H.S auditorium Alpha Initiation Lambda Initiation Psi Initiation Alpha Psi Omega Initiation Sagamore Initiation Breakfast Band Concert District Track Meet Science Field Trip-Chicago Phi Epsilon Banquet National Band Contest Rosemary Movie Night ll 14 16- I7 ZO 22 24 25 29 30 31 JUNE Student Council Supper -Senior Skip Day -Big 12 Track Meet Delta Sigma Dinner Dance S. K. Breakfast -Memorial Day-no school Junior-Senior Prom 2-Baccalaureate 3 Exams 6-Commencement VARIETY ASSEMBLY-Gibson. Updike Sollers Bryant Williamson. Phillips. To geffeft Gut gchaol . . . gfudenf Gouncil qifzl Resefzves qifzl gcouts Hz-Q -CHARACTER BUILDING DEPARTMENT "Could you please tell me Where I'm to go?" asked many freshmen on the first day of school, of Student Council members at the Information booth. Besides this project, the Council did much to encourage friend- ship and better the school spirit. They took charge of class elections, appointed students for corridor service and sponsored the annual Student Government Day and Courtesy Week, The Council sponsored three big dancesfa Sadie Hawkins' Dance at which prizes for the best costumes were given, the Annual Christmas Dance where Miss "Rosemary" was crowned, and a Freshman Erolic. The oflicers who carried the burden of responsibility were Betty Hoelscher, president: Shirley Bauer, vice- president: Gerald Eubanks, secretary: Bob Simon, treas- urer: and Miss Agnes Nelson, faculty adviser. Courtesy Queen Alice Kimpel, Courtesy Quiz Winner Bud Sutherland, Courtesy King Fred Green. CLASS ELECTIONSQI-lall, Scaff, Rayburn, Wrather, Dye. 66 COURTESY WEEK ASSEMBLY-Fletcher, Arnold, Bauer, Cobb, Eubanks. STUDENT COUNCIL: Rf1Lc'IfWeinard,Mesnard, Starwalt, Whitten. Scott, Gougler, Freeman, Hall, Mcpheeters. Hoelscher, Simon. Row 2-Ross, Hindman. Cobb. Bean. Cher, Bauer, Freeman. Scott, V. Bauer, Cieissendorfer. Himes. Row 3--Kinnear, Lubanks, Spaeth, Smith, Ross, Do le, llcttys, Adams, Whitson. O'Dell, Miss Nelson. Developing the body, mind, and spirit is the object of Girl Reserves, The Urbana group combined with Champaign and University High School at several joint meetings at the University of Illinois Y.W.C.A., where the formal initiation of new members was held. At Christmas the girls were entertained at a party at the home of the president, Ruth Corkery. ln the spring the club held a picnic at the Urbana Country Club. At one of the most interesting meetings, Gordon Avison gave a talk on Korea. The oflicers for the year were Ruth Corkery, presi- dent: Joanne Cooprider, vice-president: Doris Hulbary, secretary: Marjorie Basden. treasurer: Barbara Fulmer, program chairman. Miss Ruth Corrington from the University was Y.W.C.A. adviser, and Miss Margaret Roy was faculty adviser. GIRL RliSERVl1Si Row 1-Helmf ericks, Cladson. Stipes, Liggett, Bas- den. Doran, Kimpel. McPhceters. Row 2-Powers, Clark, Fulmer. R, Corkery. Schulenberg, Snyder, Brown. Hall, Row3-C1her.l.ykins.Emsing,Hul- bary, Kerr. Carr, Cooprider. Pea- body, Brenneman, M. Corkery, Sandwell. Froman. Thompson. l 6 7 GIRL SCOUTS1 Row I--Whiting, Brenneman, Himes, Brown, Gher, Emsing, Lykins, Powell, Doran, Basden, Husman, Row 2--Seed, Bruner, Laning, Dixon, Baker, Hall, Schulenberg, Stiritz. Corkery, Whitten, Bauer, Corkery. Row 3-Snyder, Brothers, Tehon, Hineman. Bean, Slater, Stephens, Davison, Hedrick, Erickson. Sohn, Keilholz, Lang, Crane, Ridgeley. Breaking away from the Tri-Hi troop of the past, which included University and Champaign High, the Girl Scouts of Urbana organized a troop of their own and held meetings every Tuesday night at the First Methodist Church. An increase in membership this year was probably due to the guest speakers secured for the meetings. Among the most interesting were Mrs. Helen Moore, who spoke on styles and Mrs. John Armstrong who discussed dress designing, Promoting activities the first semester were Lois Davison, president: Betty Hedrick, vice-presi- dent, Vivian Crane, secretary: Betty Jo Lykins, treasurer. Second semester oflicers were Betty Jo Lykins, presidentg Patty Powell, vice-president: Dorothy Emsing, secretary: Virginia Gher, treas- urer. Troop leaders were Mrs. Carl Knox and Mrs. Hickman. The main purpose of the Hi-Y Club is to carry out the work of the Y.M.C.A. of which it is a part. Its code is 'ATO create, maintain, and ex- tend throughout the school and community, high standards of Christian character." The platform contains four planks: Clean Speech, Clean Living, Clean Athletics, and Clean Scholarship. The club meets at the boys' homes on the first Monday of every month. There are twenty-ive members in the club. Those guiding the club the first semester were Bob Simon, president: Dick Wagner, vice-presi- dent: Jim Barracks, secretary: Gerald Eubanks, treasurer. Second semester oilicers were: Jim Bar- racks, president: Bill Wikoff, vice-president: Bill Severns, secretary: Jack Bryant, treasurer: Gordon Avison, District Counselor. Mr. Ryland Crary is faculty adviser. 68 HI-Y: Row I-Leighton, Gibson, Rector, J. Kinnear, Wikolf, Amer- man. Porter, Purl, Prison, Severns, Simon. Row 2-Mr. Crary, T. Kinnear, Glascock, Avison, Hall, Eubanks. Lee, Bryant, Williamson, Wagner, Barracks, Ring up The Gwzfain . . . ---DRAMATICS, SPEECH, DEBATE DEPARTMENT As yearly projects, class plays are presented each Friday by Dramatics classes for a study hall audience. Two days a Week are spent on Working on this play and two days on hearing reports by Mrs. Hamilton, For their final production, the first semester dramatics class gave the Mid-winter play, "The Eoolf' by Channing Pollock: the sec- ond semester class, HBeauty and the Beast" for the Children's Theater. In Stage-craft, one of the most interesting parts of dramatics, the students plan scenery and flats for major plays. On the night of the final production they Work back stage with properties, lights, cos- tumes, and scenery. In the speech classes the students are given an opportunity to participate in all types of speaking including speeches, eulogies, introductions, radio Work and interpretive reading. Mrs. Ethel Hamilton, Dramatics teacher Screams of the lunatic and the sinister face of Count Dracula will long be remembered by those who saw "Dracula," the play presented by the National Thespians of Urbana High School. The Thespians reorganized a chapter this year after several years of non-participation, The entire pro- duction was produced and parts were taken by the Thespian members with the aid of Mrs. Ethel Hamilton. They also helped in the production of the All-School Dramatics Night. The first semester president, Julie Lang, entered University the second semester and vice-president Lydia Hilburn took over the presidents duties. Bill Skelton was elected vice-president for second semester. Other officers were Marjorie Basden, sec- retary: Frank Middleton, prompter and treasurer: Jim Mautz, program chairman, Mrs. Ethel Ham- ilton served as faculty adviser. NATIONAL THESPIANS: ROLL' Ii I,ang, Basden, Mrs. Hamilton, Hil- burn, Smith, Helmericks, Hoelscher, Chamberlain, Row 2-Davis, Titus, Johnson, Middleton, Stein. Row 3 - Skelton, Ross, Mautz, Gladson, Whitten, Littler, Gossett. 69 gettin file Toofliglits . . . After a year very full of activity, Delta Sigma, the speech and dramatics honorary. is proud of its achieve- ments. The officers for the year are: John Littler, presi- dent: Bob Simon, vice-president: Virginia Adams, sec- retary: Betty Whitten, assistant secretary: Marjorie Basden, treasurer: Shirley Smith, social chairman: Jean- nette Ross, program chairman: and Al Gougler and Rex Brown, sergeant-at-arms. Delta Sigma has been especially active this year. Each month they held a dinner meeting for the mem- bers and it was through their sponsorship that the mid- winter play, 'AThe Fooll' was presented. A variety show and two dramatic night programs were on their sched- ule. This year, the Thespian Troupe came into the advisorship of Delta Sigma. Mrs. Ethel D. Hamilton is faculty advisor. DELTA SIGMA: Row I-W. Hoel- scher, Stiritz, B. Whitten, N. Whit- ten, Whiting, Lang, Kaylor, Titus, B. Hoelscher, Ross. Row Z-Young. Fay, Simon, Vani- man, Mann, Johnston, Kimpel, Seed, Huelsen, Smith. Row 3-Wikoff, Kelly, Livick, Williamson, Surbaugh, Pendall, Radebaugh, Lykins, Stewart. Row 4-Stein. Skelton. Lauchner. Ross, Lee, Middleton. Strong. Lit- tler. DELTA SIGMA: Row I-Gladson Hilburn, Chesnut, Dunn, Claussen M. Adams. Hedrick, Hauser, Hel mericks, Hill, Case. Row Z-Corkery. Bauer, Davis Crosby, Chamberlain, Basden, Fro- man, Fulmer, Brown, Bean, V Adams, Mrs. Hamilton. Row 3-Brown. Gougler, Prison Barracks. Clark. Eubanks. Gladding Gossett. Burnham, Arnold. 70 SPEECH "U" WINNERS: Row I- Helmcricks, Hoelscher, H a u s e r , Whitten, Hilburn, Ross, Hill. Row Z--Titus, Gladson, Stewart, Smith, Chamberlain, Claussen, Da- vis. Row' 3-Simon. Surbaugh. Arnold, Middleton, Skelton. Clark, l.ittler, Stein, Barracks, Brown, Livick. BACKSTAGE-Whitten, Kaylor. Hilburn. The Speech department awards speech 'iU's" to all the Delta Sigma members who have a total of forty points or more. The points are obtained by the students taking parts in plays, working on stage productions, radio broadcasting, debate, contest and committee work. The most outstanding of the speech "U" winners are placed on the speech honor roll. Those honored this year are Russell Arnold, Phyllis Chamberlain, Cieorge Clark, Ruth Hauser, Lydia Hilburn, John Littler, Frank Middleton, Jeannette Ross, Bob Simon, Bill Skelton, Shirley Smith, and Edgar Stein. "Two CROOKS AND A LADY"-lVlautz, Ross, Chamberlain. l 71 gntfzam ufzczl gclmedule AFFIRMATIVE NEGATIVE US' ROUND l S. Burnham CWD Bill Hoelscher Alva Huelsen Kathleen Clark Albert Livick Bob Root Jim Stewart Bob Root Jim Stewart Albert Livick CSpoke twiceD Stanley Burnham Alva Huelson Bob Root Jim Stewart Stanley Burnham Alva Huelsen Albert Livick CSpoke twiceD Alva Huelsen Stanley Burnham VS' Jane Keilholz Betty Ann Hill CWD VS' Maxine Gladson VS Jack Vaniman CWD ' John Young ROUND II John Young CWD VS' Jack Vaniman Betty Ann Hill CWD VS' Maxine Gladson Bill Hoelscher CWD Vs' Jane Keilholz ROUND lll Betty Ann Hill CWD VS' Maxine Gladson John Young CWD vs. . Jack Vaniman Jane Keilholz VS' Bill Hoelscher FINALS V Betty Ann Hill S' Maxine Gladson egative . . . ln meeting several out-of-town schools in tournaments, the debaters gained a great deal of experience this year. Early last fall they journeyed to Newton to an invitational non- decision meet. Later they attended another invitational meet at Charleston Teachers' College in the form of an annual "Speech Day" sponsored by the College. In March to round out the year, ten teams attended a meet at Mansfield. During the year, Urbana has been host to Gibson City, Charleston Teachers' College, Champaign and Newton in practice debates. ln addition to tournament work, the debate department has sponsored a series of Intra- mural debates. Betty Ann Hill and Maxine Ciladson were the winners: John Young and Jack Vaniman, though not winners because of their conflicting aflirmative position, were also undefeated. 72 DEBATE TEAM: Row l-Burn- ham, Hoelscher, Huelsen, Livick, Keilholz. Row Z-Stewart, Vaniman, Young. Omilted from picture-Gladson, Hill. CONTEST SPEAKERS: Row I-McPheet- ers. Hilburn, Morgan, Arnold, Middleton, - Lykins, Snapp. ' Row Z-Livick, Burnham, Stewart. A newly organized speech group last fall was the Extemporaneous Speakers panel of six members. The panel talked before several Social science classes at Urbana High, before the Urbana High School, and before the Hays P.T.A. meetings. Political Philosophies of the Declaration of Independence, Arms Em- bargo, Extra-Curricular Activities, Effect of Movies on Children, and the present Earm Problem were a few of the subjects discussed. This year fourteen Urbana students went to Charleston Teachers' College to enter an invitational practice speech and debate con- test. Each contestant gave his speech three times in three rounds before the final round. Russell Arnold, who gave a serious oration, and Betty Jo Lykins, who gave a humorous reading, reached the final round. Mr. Ryland Crary trained the Extemporaneous Speakers, and Mrs. Ethel Hamilton, the Contest Speak- QIS. EXTEMPORANEOUS SPEAKERS Z Hill, Middleton, Arnold, Lang, Mr. Crary, Littler. A fast - moving m ste y ry -comedy, 'mlihe Ghost Train" was presented by the senior class October 26. under the direction of Miss Eliza- beth Turnell. Because of the curiosity of Teddy Deakin frloh L' X n ittlerp, who pulled the cord to the automatic brakes of the train, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Winthrop CFrank Middleton, Shirley Smithb, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Murdock, newly- weds CDan Porter, Betty Hoelscherj and Miss Browne fPhyllis Chamberlainy are forced to spend an exciting night in a railway station. The station agent, Saul Hodgkins CGeorge Clarkil, informs the unexpected visitors that the station is haunted and that each night at l2:OO a ghost train passes and brings death to whoever looks upon it. CContinued on page 1385 QM' 23121 l 74 Z OO pd'-,rf W? 'AThe Fool" by Channing Pollock, a heart touching story of a young minister who gave up wealth to help the unfortunate, was presented January 7 and 8 by the dramatics classes under the direction of Mrs. Ethel Hamilton. The play takes place in the church of the Nativity, New York City. on Christmas Eve. Several church members have come to the church. The young minister, Daniel Gilcrist lEdgar Steinl, who uses the pulpit to criticize the wealthy members of the church is asked to leave by Dr. Wadham CCharles Strong! on the re- quest of Charlie Benfield CJay Gossettl, Clare Jewett CMaXine Gladsonj, Daniel's fiancee, enters and Daniel tells her of his dis- missal and of his determination to continue his charity work. Because Clare puts Wealth above charity, she breaks her engagement. lContinued on page 1592 75 -five Gfhepl Louisa Mae Alcott's lovable story A'Little Women" was chosen this year for the junior play and was pre- sented April 5 and 6 under the direction of Miss Eliza- beth Turnell. The play takes place in the March home Where the daughters, Jo CBetty Jo Lykinsl, Meg CBetty Dunnj, Amy CVirginia Gherj, and Beth CBonnie Chesnutj, Marmee QMary Lou Pettysj, and their father CBenny Clarkj have led a comparatively quiet life. Meg, the eldest, begins to realize that she loves John Brook CJim Mautzj and in spite of the disap- proval of Aunt March CMarie lvensh and Jo, who is determined to keep the four girls together, they become engaged. The bond among the four is further broken by the death of Beth. Amy marries Laurie Ctlack Schafferj and the astounding surprise in the end is Jos engagement to Professor Baer CBill Severnsj, a German professor Whom Jo met in New York. I' n00V'Xa Screams from both the cast and the audience greeted the Thespians' production of "Dracula'l on April 25, when weird green lights, bats, and lunatic ravings cre- ated a proper background for the well-known horror story. The plot centers around Lucy Seward CShirley Smithj and Renfield Uim Mautzj who are haunted by Count Dracula CGeorge Clarkl, a corpse by day and a vampire by night. Since Dr. Seward CPrank Middle- tonj, her father, and John Harker CEdgar Steinj, her lover, are quite disturbed over Lucy's mysterious illness. Seward sent for his old friend, Professor Van Helsing fBill Skeltonl who is reported to know a great deal about such illnesses. After several harrowing days of scheming, Van Helsing traps Count Dracula at dawn in his coffin and drives a stake through his heart, putting an end to his evil doing. Comedy members of the cast were Phyllis Chamberlain as the nurse and Russell Arnold as the attendant. Mrs. Ethel Hamilton was the director. Q Glafuldmas Carol . . . A CHRISTMAS CAROL: Johnston, Ross. Skelton, Hoelscher, Mac- Dougle, Whiting, Hoelscher, Gos- sett, Ross. On December 13 a Community Christmas pro- gram was presented, featuring a space stage ar- rangement of Dickens' "Christmas Carol" by the Dramatics department. The Urbana High Orches- tra played, and a few numbers by the chorus repre- sented the music division. A verse-speaking choir se- lected from members of the speech classes, and an ad- dress by Rev. Thompson completed the program. HBeauty and the Beast" was given by the Draf matics class for the Childrens Theater. It por- trays the story of a girl, Beauty CBetty Whittenj, who is forced to stay in the palace of the Beast fBill Skeltonj so her father, Mr, Merchant CAndy Leej, may be freed from prison. At the end of a year's stay the spell on the Beast is broken and he turns into a handsome prince. eauftl an The geasf BEAUTY AND THE BEASTZ The Queen, Shirley Smith: Beast, Bill Skelton: Beauty, Betty Whitten, the Duchess, Lydia I-lilburn. Dramatic nights . . . iiiifsi f G iii it DRAMATIC NIGHT CALENDAR OCTOBER 12 FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE DRAMATIC NIGHT .. we Just YVhut They XVtlHf9d Directors: Margaret Johnston, Betty Hoel- scher, Marjorie Basden. lfirenmn, Suue My Child Directors: Maxine Gladson. Jeannette Ross. Jim Mautl. Madness in Triple Time Directors: Mary Beth Davis. Jay Gossett. FEBRUARY 29 VARIIZTY NIGHT Jeannette Ross. General Chairman MARCH Z8 ALI.-SCHOOL DRAMATIC NIGHT Happy Journey Director: Frances Helmericks. Fiddlers in the Forest Director: Doris Hulbary. The Other Kitly Director: Barbara Fulmer. Ignorance is Bliss Director: Joan Crosby. "Just XVhrzt They Wanted"-lirison. Geissendoefer, Whiting. I "Fireman Suue My Child"-Adams, Whitten Working on stage sets-Young. Strong, Brockett. Young, Ross, Bean, Seed, 79 Wlasfefzs of f2i,1izm . . . -MUSIC DEPARTMENT Music is a highlight of every outstanding organi- MUSIC INSTRUCTORS: Band-Mr. Austin T. Garrels: Zation. Even though the hand, chorus, and orchestra Chorus-Miss Margarerha Rassmussen. are used in many outstanding activities, they give credit for participation. The band meets every morn- ing first hour, and the orchestra, second hour. Both classes are under the supervision of Mr. Austin T. Garrels. The chorus is divided into two groups: the boys chorus, meeting daily fourth hour. and the girls chorus, meeting seventh hour. Music Appreciation meets daily during the fifth hour. This course gives a knowledge and an understanding of composers and their music. The class is under the instruction of Miss Margaretha Rassmussen. CHORUS: Row I-Miller, Merlo, Liggett. Weinard, Moore. Daniels, Baughers, Hewkin, Powers, Birt, Bensken, Mcljheeters. Row Z-Boyd, R. Hauser. Tehon. Husmann, Hopson. Tiroman, E. Hauser. XVright, Holmes. Row 34Berry, Roberts. Schick. Nlyers, Ebert, l.ee, Pendall. Peacock, Sullivan, Reedy. Boas, Laning, Largent. Maxey. Moore, Birt. Schwartz. Row 4+Conn. Lee. Birt, Vv'iding. Hunt. Harney, Cuppernell, Holmes. Slater. Brown, Carr. . .- - m l l 80 GIRL SEXTET: Hewkin, Rccdy, Hauser, Brown, Schick, Marlo. The Urbana High Chorus has won high honors for itself in contest work this year under the direction of Miss Margaretha Rasmussen. In district, state and regional contests the girls' sextet and mixed double quartet won a first place. The girls' glee club won first division ratings in district contest and second rating in state. The boys' sextet acquired rating in the second division in the district contest. Urbana was one of the eight Big 12 schools represented at the annual festival, which took place this year in Cham- paign on May 4, under the direction of Noble Cain. Separate boys' and girls' glee clubs have been organized to give more attention to smaller groups. An extra session was held once a week for those inter- ested in chorus work but who were unable to be in the regular group. MIXED DOUBLE QUARTETZ ROLU 1- Holmcs, Mcpheeters, Schick. Reedy. Row Z-Allen. Hunt. Widing, Harney. The orchestra has spent a busy year, playing at the three major plays, and at Parent Teacher's meetings. Several members attended the Big Twelve festival at Champaign May 3. The annual spring concert of the orchestra was held Sunday afternoon, May 26. In their repertoire this year have been some classical selections, among them, "Faust" by Gounod, "Tannhauser's March" by Wagner, and a Mozart number. A'The Shepherd King." ORCHESTRA: Row I-Potter Bauer, Littler, Robbins, Erickson Sohn, Harminson, Deshayes, Stew- Ziff. Row Z-Morgan, Brothers. Odell Amcrman, Titus. Snapp, Weinard Brown, Skelton, Shaw. Stewart Spaeth, Coldwell, Jeter. Ebert, L Martin. Fiscus, lVlcDougle. Row 34Fclts, Gulley, Fairbanks. At piano-Dye. 82 Flutes John Littleri: Bob Mosher? Jim Metcalf? Margaret Robbins Carol Koehler Atha Tehon Betty Shinker Yvonne Smith Dorothy O'Donnell Richard Morgan Oboes Lois Titus Gladys Herndon Bassoons Bill Skelton? Rex Brownyt Harold Peabody Clarinets George Clarki' Cameron Gullette"' Kathryn Snapp Kenneth Weinardl' Robert Foote? Bill Severns Ted Prison Mervin Browne Eileen Black James Lincicome Louise Titus? Charles Martin Alice Koehler Bob Root Ida Parlow Karl Lohman Raleigh Jessup and Rosfefz AUSTIN E. GARRELS, Director Patricia Powell Phyllis Brown Ruth Siefcrman Jack Vaniman Charles Pollard Wayne Utterback Alto Clarinet Mary Stevens Ealey Tillotson Bass Clarinet Paul Lawrence Stanley Burnham Saxophones Alvena McGahey Geraldine Snyder Tenor Sax Erank Hull ak Betty Ledderbogc Baritone Sax Ted Garst Corners Philip Coldwelllf Bud Sutherland Charles Spaeth Joe Johnsons Gerald Eubanks' John Young Tom Purl Ralph Kenworthy Dolores Schwartz Francis Wright? Bill Steffy R2 Trumpets Russel Graybeall Wendall Young Bill Bremer? Dick Mesnard French Horns Carroll Shaw? Warren Bonnell Russell Brown Gerald Comstock Jim Stewart Gordon Bonnell Trombones Dan Porter Marvin Murrell Wilson Jeter Kay Ross Bass Trombone Everett Hall Baritones Jay Gossettt Bill Burnett Ralph Murdock Robert Maxy Basses Edgar Stein? Jack Bryant? Ross Titus Julian Lauchner E-Flat Bass David Sharpx String Basses Barbara Stewart Barbara Gulley Marimba Muriel Schulenber Wilma Jean Clark Harp Dorothy Freeman Bells Marion Powers Tympani Aileen Fairbanks Cymbals Howard Fromangt Bass Drum Bill Ingalls Al Gougler Drums Marvin Welch? Louis Mann Gail Renner Richard Pettys Drum Majors Betsy Ross Rex Brown 1 :kSeniors. 83 8 BRASS SEXTET: Coldwell. Suther- land. Shaw, Stein. Gossett. Porter CLARINET QUARTIETI Clark Brown. Gullcttc, Snapp, WOODXXVIND TRIO: Clark. l,lttlCr Skelton. WOODWIND TRIO: Brown, Gulf lctte. Snapp. BAND SOLOISTS: Row l!l-ittler, Robbins. Fairbanks. Clark, Hull. Row ZvPorter, Brown, Stein. Skelton, Coldwell. N ' l contest was the object of the band's ationa dreams this year. With the record of several na- tional first places behind them, the 96-piece Ur- bana High School band practised diligently on "Manx Overture," the required contest number. IWJITIS During the first Semester, a series of prog were broadcast on Thursday morning oyerWDWS. Other programs were given before the Teachers' Conference and on C1ty Armistice programs for ' ' ' h of be- Armistice day, Again they had the onor ing the guest band at the State Band Contest. An informal program was presented for the Parents' Band Organization before a meeting at ' P ns of which the band parents discussed thc mea sending the band to the National Band Contest at Battle Creek, Michigan. In spite of the fact that t Winners graduated last year, Mr. many contes Austin E. Ciarrels has successfully kept the band to its accustomed standards. Honors were won in district, state, and national contests by Urbana " ' ' B'll H' h Musicians. President. of the band 1S 1 lg Skelton: vice-president, Philip Coldwell, secretary, Edgar Stein: treasurer, John Littler. At the University Stadium Betsy Ross, Baton-twirler. twice national winner 85 as we aavance fo gooflmll fielb . . DRUM MAJORS-Rex Brown, Betsy R Wlll"' ,psf youd: Develop Qftzlefes COACH LEWIS STEPHENS 7-fzainefz of Glzam ions . . . Serving as head coach and athletic di- rector for the 15th year is Coach Lewis Stephens. Under his direction, Urbana High School athletics have prospered out of all proportion to the school's enrollment. Next to the smallest school in the Big 12 Conference, "LeW's" teams have compiled the following major sport records: Foot- ball-Rank third in all-time Big 12 stand- ings: undefeated in 1929, 1933, 1936, and 19373 conference champions in 1929, 1936, and 1937. Track-Rank first, with nine championships in 14 years. Basket- ball-Conference champions in 1939-40 and mid-way in all-time standings. The high school fully appreciates the high standards set by Coach Stephens in citizen- ship as well as athletics. aisle Qclviset . . . For the last five years, Clark Youmans has acted as assistant coach in both foot- ball and basketball. His alert observations and intelligent suggestions have proved in- valuable to Mr. Stephens. Besides being a leader in our mathematics department and assistant in athletics, Mr. Youmans is also our head scout and an important member of the varsity board of strategy. MR. RAY GWILLIM ff' MR. CLARK YOUMANS Urbana High School had its Hrst con- tact With Ray Gwillim when, during a rain storm in 1937, a polished Roodbouse football team fell before Urbana's Big 12 Champions. The next fall Mr. Gwillim came to Urbana as mathematics instructor and assistant coach, and met with instant approval in the classroom and on the field. Quiet and serious, Gwillim's two-year rec- ord With freshman-sophomore football and track material is ample proof of his athletic knowledge. Twin gfafzfefz . . . l 89 A lively group are the orange and black clad cheerleaders. Whenever the play lagged a bit or the team needed backing, this A'cheerful" group was there to arouse the cheering. The girls' acrobatics and the b , . . oys forceful leading aroused shouts of dellght as well as support as the games progressed. When things l k d ' oo e blackest, volumes of noise were created to overcome the feeling of despair. Especially in the bl' ' assem ies was the1r presence noticed. as it was there that shouts resounded noisily in the pre-game cele- brations. N-W FOOTBALL MANAGllRSZ Inset - Ray Stevens, head manager:Waldron, Glass- cock, Shipman, assistant managers. COACH "STEVE" 90 CHEERLEADERS: Crane, Fro man. Dunn. Hull. Petlys "U" CLUB: Inner Rott'-lfritzen, Fiebig, Coldwell. Polston, l.auch ner. Brown. Redmon. Mr. You mans. Coach Stephens. Mr. Cwil lim, Rosenberger. Shaw. Ciossett Bryant. Werts, Grant. D'Urso. Outer Row-Green. Sharp, Lanfer man, Phillips. Stevens, Klingelhof fer. Kelly. Smith. Brenneman, XVal dron, Gullette. Gladding, Rector. Voorhees, Vv'illiamson. Olliverson. Peters. XVessels. Cobb, Sanders. Rusk. The club of the athletes is the "U" Club. Mem- bership is accorded to those boys who win a major letter in one of the major sports of the school. This year the "U" Club dance was a highlight of their activities with Bob Barnes' band presiding over a scene of the best decorations in the history of the dances. The false ceiling covered the drab gym and 20 foot curtains, bordered with the blue Haps, were nicely illuminated with concealed 'ispotsf' Refresh- ments were on sale for those who cared to partake. Colorful formals drifted about the dimmed room and furnished a delightful scene. Paul Rector headed the club this year with Don Ciladding following him as vicefpresident. "Red" Smith filled in as secretary-treasurer, for any funds that might be taken in. Other activities this year included the annual Turkey Run trip: Country Club dinner, Where the outstanding athlete was presented and his name en- graved on a loving cup: and the sponsoring of the Urbana Relay Queen, who this year was blond Fran Helmericks, Displaying their school spirit, the "U" Club boys again ushered for the basketball games. QZHZQMGMIS l 9 1 Y wsovx 9 mom-E 'X um im Pwxg, Vxxms Xhxg, Xxx dow as X'xxox'oXcf xloxxx, .. ex we x19 6 1 Oibnon , ., XX '11 991 A Xjaixs ,. . XJ 519 XMB 1 Qgbggg, A X-54 BA XCJX 5: Qmxxxq xx 17 111 Xl 000101 . X5 16 WJ X gum, , , Q 'xx xxx cx 1 Qgbggg , , Xq AQ Q Xioqxxzsxez .. Q BQ XXX 5 ic 000101 ,. X95 'XX5 150 X3 1 Xlnsx X? eofxzx X A 1' Q TW AL' 060161 . fb 31 0 5 Nhuooo . , 0 WX qc? ' Ovoaon .. 6 '11 X55 X1 C,XQfM1xQQx,4Lgx Xnv '53 '7 X S X3 X Oceana Cv W C31 'P 92 .... F5 E5 - Q FOOTBALL: Row I-Young. Williamson. Sharp, Redmon, Newman. Klingclhoffcr. Gullettc, Polston, Lanfcrman. Peters Row 2-Vwferts. Phillips. Cobb. NVcsscls, Green. D'Urso. Coldwell. Swinford. Coach Stephens. Row 3-Fritzcn. Smith. Hall. Rusk. Barnes. Gossett, Stevens. Mr. Youmans. Comm' O15 HONOR: ClOKskLL'li.YL"ROSfi, Smith. Mcphectcrs. Johnson. l.nrig. Free- man. Radebaugh. Brown. Himcs. Scott. liimpcl. Hulbary. 93 afoot Starting with a green bunch of willing fellows in the sultry days of late fall, Steve made up a team which gave battle to all comers un- til the bitter, cold days of winter. Many hours of practice took place before these young men could work together, but when they did, a fight was carried up and down the Held. Injuries handicapped the team this year more than any previous one. Prom Jimmy Smith in the first game of the season, others went on the casualty list in nearly every game. Even practice games were not out of danger, Bud DON NIQWMAN Tackle fllllllw 4-,W xg' l we W eau kxNlw iw lll fi ff Nl i if ,ik ll U fi! i ll iiii fl! lf Ml WMM X ll Fi X X lib X llSNllllllll Sutherland breaking his ankle simi- liarly to Smith. As in any other sport, football brought a list of leaders and at the top seemed to be Bob Polston, a guard of outstanding ability on both offense and defense. Harold Franklin twinkled his stubby legs all over the gridiron and had the fans on their feet many times to watch his dazzling runs. Fred Green, Harry Anderson, Dick Phil- lips, Cameron Gullette, and Don Newman excelled in their spots and paved the way for the Tigers' wins. CAME1zoN GUl.LE'lATli, CHPIHIIVY Tackle 94 4 oil!!! FRFD GREEN HAROLD FRANKLIN DICK PHILLIPS Ilnd Half-back Quarter-back Green but willing Tigers failed to score in their first game of the season played on Elmhurst's heat-filled field, Fumbles undid precious minutes of piling up yards from scrimmage. Flashes of power were shown but these didn't coincide enough for any of the Stevemen to score. Penalties hurt the chances of Urbana and came at inopportune moments. Greatly felt was the loss of Jimmy Smith, red-headed senior, who sparked the play while in the line-up but was lost for the season when he fractured his leg on a punt play. The final score was 6-0. After trailing for three quarters, the valiant Tigers pulled out in the final count of I4-6 over the men from Paris. Harold Franklin, a tiny dynamo on piston-like legs, carried the pigskin over the goal line twice in the dramatic fourth stanza to give Urbana her points. Dick Phillips starred defensively at quarterback and Young and Williamson took his place when needed, Bob Polston fought a game battle, as he has from the beginning of football season. Urbana was unable to get started in this dis- mal game and Danville's slippery backs got through to score twice. The game was fought entirely in the Tiger's territory except for a few minutes in the final quarter when Gene Barnes recovered a fumble to start a late drive. The best playing in the line was furnished by Roy Hart and Dick Phillips, who starred in the backfield. Urbana's punts outdistanced those of the Streaks. The Tigers came back to redeem themselves by ruining Decatur's Big I2 opener with a l9 to O win. Harold Franklin scampered 64 yards to score on the third play of the game, and in the second quarter romped 85 yards with an intercepted pass to score again. Penalties halted the Reds, and Don Newman punted exceptionally well to push them back when needed. 95 ww' DON REDMON JACK SANDERS JOE D'URSO End Guard Pull-back X " 27 V - .- 3 ,.,A.. Qi' - il- H v ! I ' 'qs W F F 47' 'nl ' E YY ? Harry Anderson again turned in a nice job of ball-carrying with a l2-yard average in five trips. Bob Polston, Dick Phillips, and Jack Sanders fur- nished great linebacking. Fumbles might have pre- vented a higher score as four were recorded during the game. Urbana rolled up 265 yards from scrimmage to lll by the Streaks to show what she could do when aroused. Dick Phillips passes led to points in the Momence game, l2 of the l8 points being scored on tosses by Dick. Urbana's superiority Was shown by the box score which pointed out that the Tigers had l3 first downs to 5 by the enemy, and yards from scrimmage l9O to 12. Bob Polston again led in the line, and Harry Anderson and Dallas Peters teamed to turn in running honors and line tackles. Don Newman averaged 40 yards on his punts although kicking from midfield. 5351125152 N Q , Q :V if E Q 5 ff y , s 4 , i T Q g X Q Bois POLSTON Guard X X The scarred Tigers fought valiantly, but Jack Lotz and Corwin Clatt of East Peoria splattered the line and scored twice to the Tiger's once. Fumbles were costly to Urbana in this game and set the stage for one of the Red Raiders' scores and ruined a threat by the Tigers. Harold Franklin's running was the chief asset of the Tigers, but Bob Polston did a dependable job and either was in on the pile at the line of scrimmage, or chasing after the ball-carrier. Twice he broke through to throw the Raiders back for losses. Urbana scored their second Big Twelve win with a 6 to O decision over Mattoon. Dallas Peters scored the only touchdown with a short run over the right side of the line. This play had been set up by a nice catch of one of Phillip's passes. Harold Franklin turned in HARRX' ANDERSON JIM SMITII Half-back Half-back 97 his usual swell game with a 51 yard run in the first quarter. Urbana had been picked to lose this one as the Green Towers had a fine team and had been slated to place high in the Big Twelve. As a whole the Urbana line showed up well with Bob Polston winning top honors. Champaign once more defeated Urbana but not until the Tigers had put fear into their hearts for three quar- ters. Led by Ray Grierson, the Maroons crushed through in the final quarter to gain a one point lead which ad- vanced to seven when a fumble led to another tally. lt was a game full of thrills and a team of recognized power fighting against one which gave its all although it wasn't enough. There can't be much criticism after seeing the game fight put up by the under-dogs, Urbana. JOE VVILLIAMSON SAM YOUNL, Quarter-back Half-back ,4 ups 'f , Q 2 f 2 5 98 3 BLNINIX JOVLS FRED WIQIRTS RUSSELL WESSl2l,S Guard Guard Half-back Urbana had been keyed up for the Champaign game and showed it in the Springfield match. The they were the first during the season. the spectators had the winners, only f 'A Tigers had some consolation since " team to cross the Solon's goal-line Urbana scored her lone goal after rushed on the field to congratulate to be chased OH the Held by the referees. The game was almost over, but because of the anxiety of the audience, the Tigers got another chance and profited by it to the extent of pushing across the goal to score. Fumbles hurt Urbana's chances and spoiled many good plays. Green caught one of Dick Phillips passes for a 20-yard gain. Other players, Franklin, Anderson, and Wessels carried the ball for nice gains. 99 JACK BRYANT PAUL l,ANVIiRMAN Tackle End Outstanding men of the football season included Fred Green, tall center and later end, who filled his positions capably. Harold Franklin, speedy half-back scooted over the gridiron in every game, thrilling the frozen spectators with his long runs. Bob Polston, husky guard, hit the line hard and caught many an opponent behind the line of scrimmage. Harry Ander- son was a fast half-back, whose timely runs aided con- siderably, and Whose fleetness doomed the success of enemy plays. Dick Phillips tossed passes more and more frequently and connected for spectacular successes. Don Newman, whose heavy foot booted a Whistling pigskin, frequently pushed the invaders back into their own territory. DAVE SHARP 100 Guard BOB PARKS Half-back CHAMPAIGN vs, URBANA PRACTISIE SESSION: fron! line-up A ' S ders. -Klmgclhoffcr, Ngwman, an Green, Polston. Gullettc. Rcdmon Buck line-up-Franklin, Anderson Phillips, Peters, S AN ANXIOUS BENCH: Row 1-Jones. XVi11iamson. ' ' C a'h Stephens, Cobb. Bryant. Klingelhoffer, Coldwell Row 2-Barney Young. o L FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE SQUAD: Row 1-Wilson, H. Grossman, B. Grossman, Gerhart, Houscr. Comstock, Brown, Carr, Klingelhoffer, Entler, Row Z-Mgr. Cilascock, Brown, Louis, Dilley, Halberstadt. Leighton, Willison. Hinton. Glass, Prather, Leddcrboge. Row 5-Coach Cuthhertson, Coach Stephens, Stone, Hunt. Pettman, Boggs, Harshharger, Peabody, Dye, Kinder, Wil- son. Olliverson. Kenworthy. Chaney. Pollard. Coach Ray Gwillim. 'fighting Gul: The schedule of the fresh-soph football team, coached by Mr. Gwillim started Sept. 23 with a game against Monticello, which the Bengal Cubs won 20-O. Cerro Gordo was the next on the list and was easily defeated 13-O, ln a tough battle against the Arthur first team, the Cubs finally won 13-O. Cerro Gordo was again defeated and then Danville was met. Fighting valiantly, the Cubs were defeated 13-6, but after defeat- ing the Monticello team once more, went on to give the Danville team a tough battle which ended in a 6-6 tie. The Cubs showed decided improvement over the first time they had met and furnished an interesting game. Villa Grove was the final game and another tie of 6-6 was the ending. The Cubs ran up a total of 84 points to their oppo- nents' 55. Several boys seemed to star and among them were Olliverson, Kinder, Leighton, Halberstadt and Klingelhoffer. There didn't seem to be any set line-up and several boys played a different position in every game. S... The Tigers had a great year in basketball, winning eighteen games while losing six. After the Christmas vacation, Urbana won seven games straight before losing to Decatur by two points, Urbana rang up her first Big 12 championship in basketball by a margin of two full games over the next team in the final standings. The total was eight victories, with one defeat on the Big 12 list, The Tigers went to the Paxton regional where they won two games before being eliminated by Paxton in the finals. But Urbana went to the sectional, where Homer was defeated in an overtime battle to let Urbana face the rival from next door, Champaign. After a close game Urbana lost by one point, 20-19. The third time seemed to be the charm for the boys across Wright Street. After a line first game win over Tolono, 29-17, the Tigers were turned back by a stubborn team, St. Joe, 41-33. After making full use of the lessons gained by that game, the Tigers came back to send the Walkermen home, losers by a 33-21 count. All five starters scored from the Held to make a good game. To turn the tables on the Champaign County league, Urbana dealt Homer a 41-32 defeat, the first of the year for that team. inning Tznnnn BASKETBALL SQUAD: Row I-Waldron, Franklin. Cvreen, Nelson Anderson Row Z-Coach Stephens. Brown, Kelly, Grant, Rusk, Rourke, Wessels Hall 1 1 KENNY XVALDRON FRIED GIQEEN Guard Guard Fred Green tossed in 6 baskets for l2 points and did a fine job under the basket. The Tigers foiled Danville's deliberate offense and after a wild game, during which 44 fouls were called, won her first conference victory 3G-24. Urbana turned on the scoring power as Green whipped in 22 points to defeat Beardstown 40-30. Clever ball handling aided Clinton in defeating Urbana 35-29. Urbana was always in the game, Green playing a marvelous game under the basket so that Clinton scored only once on rebounds. Waldron and Franklin were the leading scorers in the Herrin game as Herrin defeated the Tigers 37-26. Green scored ll points and drew praise from the crowd for his showing. Jim Kelly and Leal Nelson came through in the pinch with fine playing. A fourth-quarter rally led to victory as the crippled Tigers without the aid of Green defeated the Decatur Reds 28-25. Waldron was the hero pushing through 16 points and matching the field goals of the entire Decatur team. With another fourth-quarter lightning finish, Urbana turned back the men from Quincy 28-21, for a five straight record. Fred Green was still out of action but Waldron and Anderson filled the gap. 104 HARRY ANDERSON Guard ww! X Wllllllill 'X , .X t. ff, fl Z-5? if .gr if 'I X f X gig ff C2144 C0145 I . ?.' ?. g JIM KIELLY l,EAL NELSON WAl.TER FRANKLIN Forward Forward Forward On Kenny Waldron's overtime basket, Urbana climbed into first place in the Big l2 by whipping Champaign 29-27. It was a beautiful exhibition between Green and lVlcVey. Urbana won over Mattoon 40-37 to retain first place in the Big l2. Balanced scoring turned the trick for the Tigers, as Green and Waldron had l l points each, Frank- lin l0, Anderson 6. Fast breaks counted points as Feitshans lost to Urbana 43-35, with Waldron and Green leading in points. Springfield was good for a time until Urbana got going. Green dumped in l4 points and hurried the shots of the opposing team. Urbana eliminated Champaign from the Big l2 race by a brilliant game in which the Tigers' man to man defense ruined the shots of the Cham- paign team. ln a fourth quarter finish which wasn't enough Urbana lost to Decatur. her first defeat in 8 games, ln the second half shooting and defense showed a decided change in the attitude of the Steyemen. The first title in Urbana's basket- ball history was won by the defeat of Mattoon 36-30. Waldron, Franklin. and Green scored 30 points between them in a tough game. 105 RUSSELL WliSSEl.S CLYDE RUSK Guard Guard After the nrst few minutes, Danville wasn't in the game and the Tigers put on a show of their ability to win 42-24. Re- serves put in their time in this game with seven boys entering the scoring column. .lim Kelly turned in a fine performance as the Tigers defeated the Feitshans 39-26. ln the first of the tournaments, Urbana dealt Rantoul a defeat by a 41-24 margin. Green put in 16 points, while 6 mates assisted in scoring from the field. Kenny Waldron demon- strated his floor ability and shooting, to lead the Tigers to a 43-25 decision over Melvin. Scoring 14 points and followed by Green with 10 on rebounds, Waldron was the man of the hour, The lead shifted ll times before the Tigers were van- quished 35-34 by Paxton. Green was halted by fouls, and Brown and Franklin tried to remedy the deficit. Green tapped in a rebound shot to end a thrilling game with Homer, with a final count of 35-33. The Tigers were as far as 9 points behind but came up to win. ln a tough fight the Tigers lost a close decision to Ghampaign, 2O-19. Poor shooting and many fouls featured the play of both sides. A scoring percentage of .109 tells the tale. 106 LLOYD BROVJN Forward nm ' 1 2 S' lllll Z6 X N X ff W 55 'l xiii 4 X t Wil , M1111 5 , Z 4' 6 . L film uw 'I easanl' S? Tolo rl V X ' I Qfeffrcs no. 4 . 4 17 I'l'l4ISl7JI7S 4 4 Urbana 4 4 . 29 Urbana . 4 , St. Joe . . . . -ll Springfield. 4 . Urbana . 4 4 4 33 Urbana 4 . 4 . Jacksonville. 4 . 2 l Cbampalfn ,.., 4 3 Urbana . . 4 . 33 Urbana . 4 . 4 Omer . . . 4 32 Dvcatur. 4 4 2 Urbana 4 4 . 4 -ll Urbana . , , J-I anvllle. . 4 2+ .Walloon . . 4 30 Urbana . . 30 Urbana 4 4 , 36 Clinton 4 4 4 . 35 Danville . 4 4 2-l Urbana . . 4 4 29 Urbana . 4 4 . 45 Bcardsfown . . . 30 l'l'1'rsha11.s' . 4 4 4 26 Urbana 4 , 4 4 4 -IO Urbana 4 4 4 39 Q 4, GAMI2 Herrin 4 4 4 4 37 Ran1oul4 , . . 2+ LAT ma v RY,-,Nl Urbal Lrbana 4 4 26 Urbana 4 , 4 . all AQU 'V Vg. IHOUIU X Decatur. 4 . 25 Nlelvirz 4 4 4 25 Urbana . 4 4 28 Urbana 4 4 4 43 Quincy , . 4 Zl Paxton . 4 . 4 35 Urbana . 4 4 4 28 Urbana 4 4 3-I QNIJJIIIDJIIKLJII , 4 27 Honlcr 4 4 4 3? Urbana . 4 4 4 29 Urbana 4 4 4 A .Uattoon . . 37 Cham ' Urbana 4 4 4 40 4, I1 for ww , iv palgn 4 4 Urbana at Urban , , -. - 0 gw'...,z14?2 5 FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL SQUAD: Row I--Pollard, Leighton, Aron, D'Urso, Webster, Gibson, Halberstadt. Current. Row 2-Klingelhoffer, Starwalt, Lambdin, Kinder, Murdock, Widing, Wilson, Finfrock, Root. ifutufze champions 108 Molding a bunch of new boys into a good team, Mr. Youmans' Cubs won eighteen games, lost six, and tied one this season. This one tie was a great moral victory as the game was played with Champaign B, who had previously defeated the Cubs by 12 points. In this game the players battled to a l6-16 tie not broken by three overtimes. One of the heartbreaks was the Decatur game, which was lost by one point, in the last three seconds. The Cubs took on all comers playing B teams, fresh-soph, and reserves. From a group of 44 boys who reported at the beginning of the sea- son, fifteen won numerals. Probably the boys who stood out as the leaders of the games were Halberstadt, Webster, Aron, D'Urso, and Gibson. These boys seemed to turn in good games consistently. Halberstadt Was the high scorer of the season with a total of 88 points. Karl Aron was not used so much until the last live or six games, but had been developing all along and really began to excel in playing. He ended the season with 35 points, many of which were scored on "drive in" which takes skill to perfect. CllAkll',-XICEN YS, URBANA: Brown. XV.1ldron. NlcAllisLcr, Gricrwn. YN'csscls. Grecn. HAPPY STARS--Grccn. XValdron 'llfl IND Ol APERllCl AY- Urbam beat Champaign. AT PRACTICIE-Kelly. Anderson. Green. XVcssels. Waldron. Nelson, Franklin, Rourke, Coach Stephens in rear, 109 Q 77201155 01442 Wrestling filled a prominent spot in the sport pro- gram. Paul Rector was the only regular to return as seven men of last year had graduated. Eight dual meets was the calendar for this year. Of these Urbana won live L ' , . ewis- town, the first meet of the year, saw Urbana defeated 22 13. P ' ' aul Rector and Phil Coldwell won their matches and Werts got his points by default. Champaign was the scene of the next meet and Urbana gave a good battle before being defeated 22-l6. Catlin was the scene of the next meet and Urbana won all but two weights Uni High received h fi . er rst defeat of the year at the hands of the Tigers, as they again won ll b ' ' ' ' a ut two weights. Urbana s winning streak went to three as Danville fought and lost twice, one count being 27-9. Sam Young, Judy, and Coldwell turned in fine bouts U b f . r ana ell before Champaign 29-13, both teams showing the effects of the flu. Catlin again lost to wind up the schedule. In the Big l2 meet Urb n l d a a p ace second behind Champaign, with Cobb, Shaw, and Judy winnin titl d g es, an Voorhees and Fiebig taking seconds. U . , rbana was shut out of the sectional, not placing a single man. WlfL?STI ING SQUAD: Row 1 l- Jud ' W CAPTAIN PHIL COLDWELL 155 pounds . -H . 5, erts, Fiebig, Shaw, Rosenberger, Coldwell, Cobb, Olliverson, Voorhees, Row Z-Rector, Humes, Lewis, Jones, Clements, Entler, Foote, V. Judy. 110 CARROL1, SHANX' 1'1ERX11-'XX ROSENBERGKR .1011N COBB 135 pound5 165 pounds 175 pounds C1kORQS1z YUKJR111-1-5 .,1l,'I.1L'5 151151516 17.'XL'1. RECTOR 115 pnunds 145 pounds 115 poundi 111 Un time Gindeft ffzaclz . . . When April 13 April 16 April 20 ...,. April 26 May 2 May 4. May 7. May 10. May 17 May 24. Tmclz Qchebule What ....,.Paris Relays ,........Triangular .........NeWman Relays ..,..,Urbana Relays . ..Triangular ......l.incoln Relays .,....Triangular ....,.District...... ..,....,State....,,. ......Big l2....... Where ..i..,....Paris ...,...,Danville , , .4.... Newman , ..,.... Urbana Monticello -..Lincoln Monticello Monticello Illinois Stadium ...............Urbana On a brightly-lighted Held, the annual year. A Urbana Relays were held this large crowd was in attendance to watch the proceedings and almost as large a number attention. of competitors attracted their The Queen, Fran Helmericks, and her court were ushered onto their platform by a fan- fare. Winners of the various events were escorted up the steps and were given their medals by Miss Helmericks. Don Gladding competed with the relay queen in popular- ity. Urbana took fourth place in the Relays. ,4..1l11 112 URBANA RELAY QUEEN AND COURT: V. Bauer, N. Whitten, Radebaugh, Helmericks, Glad- ding, Smith, Chamberlain, Himes. BILL OLLIVERSON HAROLD FRANKLIN BENNY JONES Pole-vault Dash, 100 and 200 Shot-put and Broad-jump Z ..--'TW 8 BRUCE BRENNEMAN JACK FREEMAN JACK SANDERS Half-mile Quarter-mile ShOt-put and DISCUS 113 .IULIAN LAUCHNER DONALD GLADDING NVALTER FRANKLIN Half-mile and mile Half-mile and mile Dashes, l0O and ZOO BOB PARKS JIM SMITH DAVE SHARP Pole-vault Hurdle and high-jump High-jump TRACK TEAM: Row I-W. Franklin. Jones. Sanders. Smith. Parks. H. Franklin, Olliverson. Brenneman. Lauchner. Row 2-Coach Stephens, Strong. Gossett. Thompson, Lanferman, Sharp. Freeman, Flewelling. Coach Gwillim. Row 3-Judy, Root. Dilley. Smith, Suter. Clements, Wikoff. Finfrock. Row 4-McIntosh, Young. Garst. Green, Rusk. Entler, H. Humes. Hinton. Row 5-Starwalt, Foltz. Halberstadt. Harshbarger. Prather. Comstock, Pollard. Charles. Urbana finished third in their opening meet at the Paris relays. Don Gladding was one of the outstanding athletes with his fine performance in the medley relay. He started with a Hfty yard handicap in the mile but finished seven seconds before the next man checked in. After three cold days of practice. the team went to a triangular meet at Danville, with Paris as the third school. The Tigers took this meet easily, failing to place in only two events. In the next meet. at Newman, Urbana took second. Don Gladding was featured against Gerdes of Champaign in the mile, and Don won, At the Urbana Relays which drew a record competition. the Tigers took a fourth behind Decatur, Champaign, and La Salle-Peru. Urbana had a first in the Class A distance medley, with Brenneman. Lauchner. Franklin, and Gladding running. Urbana won a triangular at Monticello and then went to the Lincoln relays where a fourth place was garnered. The Tigers broke the twofmile relay record by Zl seconds and the medley relay by 9. Urbana placed four men in the District at Monticello and these men went to the State at the Stadium. The Big 12 was held at Urbana as usual. The Fresh-Soph usually competed along with the varsity, and their points were added to those of the varsity. The sprint medley team. Clements. Lauchner, Starwalt, and either Entler, Finfrock or Brenneman. went from third to second to first in three successive meets to show great improvement. Olliverson and Halberstadt took points in the pole-vault, Finfrock in the 440, and the relay team placed in the 440-yard relay. 115 GOLF TEAM: Rott' Iflxighton. Licht. Hall. Rott' 2-Wright. Brown, Grant. Urbana's golf team, which practiced at the Urbana Country Club, has done well this season. Set back by Champaign, llh-72, in the first match of the year. Urbana came back to defeat them IZM-5M in the next match. Next came the District at Hoopeston where Urbana tcok first, the players placing in the following order: Lloyd Brown, second: Bill Grant, third: and Dale Wright, fourth. At the state meet in Peoria, Urbana was fourth. with Highland Park first. Lloyd Brown took sixth and Bill Grant ninth in the final scoring. Urbana played Champaign. Danville, and Peoria Central. Champaign had a return match. On May 20 came the Big l2 meet at Urbana. The positions of the team members usually were: Lloyd Brown 1. Dale Wright 2, Bill Grant 3, Beach Leighton 4, Howard Licht 5, Duane Hall 6. Clark You- mans trucked them around to the various meets, and the team enjoyed a fine season. 116 Q If Tam . E 1 Qnffzamwzal eams . . . lNTRAMURAL TliANlI ROLL' 1- Franklin, Dixon, Saltsgaver. Row 2-Parks, Klingelhoffer. Divided into two classes, Lightweights and Heavyweights, these intramural teams came out to the high school every Saturday and battled on the hardwood court for leadership of their division. The teams were open to any boy in school who was not playing on the Varsity or freshman-sopho- I n i more teams. Although not on the varsity or fresh- soph teams, these boys had their fun. After play- ing their schedule, the teams were matched in a tournament. The winning teams were those of Franklin and Sadler. INTRAMURAL TEAM: V. Johnson, Sadler, Green, Purl, Alexander. 117 P. E. SPONSORED NOON-HOUR DANCING: Taylor, Willis, Pro- man, Sollers, Miss Frentzel. Qia s Clue "Down for showers" shouts Miss Kathryn Prentzel to her freshmen and sophomore Physical Education classes as the hour nears it close, and the girls troop downstairs. These freshmen P. E. classes are held on Monday, Wednesday, and Pri- day: Monday being devoted to P. E. and Wednesday and Priday to swimming. Sophomore classes are held on Tuesday and Thursday with P. E. on Tuesday and swimming Thursday. The year opened wtih mental as well as physical training in basketball. Next came volleyball and baseball, which were carried out in the same manner. To vary interest in the program, the classes had social and folk dancing as well as a variety of drills and posture exercises. Along with the dancing, the girls studied some of the habits and customs of the countries from which the dances came, Miss Prentzel was assisted in her classes by junior and senior girls from the advanced swimming classes. 118 CLASS SWIMMING: Dietz, Rade- baugh, Kerr, Chesnut. ood gpofzfs . t. . The G.A.A. is composed of girls inter- ested in sports. Besides the regular sports of basketball, swimming, baseball and vol- leyball, the girls participated in bicycling, horseback-riding. ice-skating, and golf. A Pall Play Day at Monticello, a Basketball Play Day at Danville, and a i'Gone Vvlith the Wind'l play day at Urbana composed the interschool activities. The closing event of the year was a banquet at which well- earned awards were presented. Officers for the year were: President, Estelle Frank: Vice-President, Ruth Corkery: Secretary- 'l'reasurer. Marilyn Kerr. G.i-X.,-X.: Row I-Paris. Schick. M, lxlcPheeters. Schulenberg, Stiritz. Pea- body. S,Smith. C.Paris. Nliller. Moore. NX'hiting. N. YVhitten. XVeinard. Vs'il- liatns. Viers, Turner. NVerts. D. XVilson. XVeaver. Rott' 2-YVatson. lnndis. Kihler. Robf bins. .X Koehler. M. Stevens. Sulli- van. Reedy, C. Koehler. Pettvs. l,vkins. VanDeventer. XVrather. XVarren. R. Skroder. O'Dell. lung. Veasy. Rott' 3--Kent. .l. Ross. Nlurrah. Pitt- man, Rover, Merlo. Nlacllottgle, Slater. Rarick, Palmer. Xl. Miller. Stewart, Nl. Miller, Powers. Riclgly. H. Skrotler. XX'ilcox. Marv XlcPheeters. Rott' alffkliss lirentzel. Helmericks. Stephens, Swain. Sohn. Reynolds. Rottghton, Reinhold. Ciossett. Tolan, Pendall. J. XVilson. Scheib. Shinker. Scott. Radehattgh. Y. Smith. Siefer- man. Simmons, Powell. O'Donnell. Row 5-ll lfllis, Bensken. Leslder- boge. Donahue. Hindman. Holmes. P. Brown, Snyder. Johnston. Hoel- scher. Sandwell. Cottltas. XV. Clark. K. Clark. Powers. Richart. .l. B. Scott. B. Ross. liairbanks. GJXA.: Rott' I-lf. Bean. Conklin, Cittllev. Keilholl. M. Bean. Cobb. Nl. Adams, Doran. Basden. Harvey, liro- man. Baker, Boyd. Dilly. liranklin. Hendricks. Birt. Rott' 27Karva. Johnston, Brother. Httlbary, Hall. R. Corkery. Kirby, Hart. Gttdgel. Birt, lfrickson. Hill. Dixon. lf. llauser, R. Hauser, Hedrick, P. Ellis. Row ,5AGrant. Corkery. S. Bauer, V. Batter. P. Brown, Davison. Belting. Brenneman. Gladson, Carr. .l. Brown, Hopson. Huelsen. li. Chesnttt. Hill, Husman, llmsing. Kerr. B. Chesnut. Miss lirentzel. Row 4-Kinch. Buhs. Bruner. libert. Parlow, Crane. Dietz. Freeman. Fletchf er. Frank. Holmes. Chamberlain. Cros- by. Cher Case. Himes. Crane. Boas. . Miss Kathryn Frentzel. Girls' Physical Education Instructor 119 YVINNING BASKETQ BALL TEAMS O'Donnell. Emsing. Radebaugh. Hill. Dietz, Corkery. Chesnut. Snapp, Jeanne Brown, bas- ketball manager: Lucille Carr, base- ball manager. Softball practice began on May l. After three weeks of practice, the girls who had come out for two prac- tices were placed on teams. Each team then chose a captain. After several practices with their own team, the girls held a softball tournament under the direction of Manager Lucille Carr and Miss Prentzel, Girls' P. E. in- structor. cfzoss owze plate . 120 gnfo The gaslzef . After two weeks of practice, bas- ketball tournament opened. There were two leagues, each of ten teams, one of freshmen and seniors, and the other made up of sophomores and juniors. Jeanne Brown's team, win- ner of League L and Dorothy O'Don- nell's team, winner of League H, played each other in the finals with Dorothy's team winning the school championship. Miriam Potter scored 48 points for high-point winner. BASEBALL ljRAC'l'lClfI Scheib. Coultas, llllis, Hindman. Chesnut. 5, 'E 5 -1 1 S Q M50 Gum llile net . Approximately seventy girls came out this spring to try their luck at volleyball. After five weeks of prac- tice the girls who had had three prac- tices Were placed on teams. The freshmen constituted League l: the sophomores, League ll: and the jun- iors and seniors, League lll. After battling their way through, Mary Lou Pettys' team emerged the victor and Pauline Dietz's team came in second. BICYCILRS: Kcilholf. Kinch. Baker. Adams, Slater, Seed. f e 1' ,:E '- .wwf - o g s ,fi 1 - j 2. di XVINNING VOLLEY- BALL TEAM: Row I-Koehler. Ches- nut. Corkery, lim- sing, Row 2-Pettys, Harvey, Brown, Dorothy O'Donnell. skating manager: Vivian Crane, volleyball manager. Bicycling and ice skating were sports at Urbana High this year. Miss Frentzel and Miss Morris, practice teacher, took the girls on several bicycling hikes and picnics. They visited the University forestry and flower gardens and took advantage of the University lce Rink for their practices. Unto file Gounfful . SWIMMING TEAM: CIot'ku,'1'se4Kerr. Radebaugh. Chesnut Dietz. Hulbary, Watson. Center-Powell. Pauline Dietz, swimming manager Mary l.ou Pettys. bowling manager BOWLING TEAM: Rott' I--Scott, Lykins. Emsing, Kerr. Rott' 2-liletcher, lireeman, Richart, Harvey, Pettys. 122 Telegraphic winnwzs . Forty-one girls came out for swimming this year including twenty-eight freshmen, seven sophomores and six juniors. After two months of general practice, the girls were put on teams according to their abil- ity. Several of the girls earned their swim- ming "Us" Later a number went out for life-saving, which was coached by Miss Frentzel. After weeks of practice, the girls were given tests to prove their ability. About fifteen girls came out for bowl- ing, the mid-winter sport open to every G.A.A. member. Two nights a week were held open for practice at Johnsons Bowl- ing Alley. Toward the end of the year, an individual bowling tournament was held, where the girls bowled each other, but for individual scores instead of in teams as was previously done. Vivian Crane won the tournament. Several prac- tice teachers from the University helped to instruct the girls weekly, High gcofzefzs . gnfo me gullsexfe . . Thirty-three girls came out for archery this year. While waiting for the weather to improve, the girls learned some of the fundamentals of archery from Miss Hart- man, a practice teacher from the Univer- sity. After the girls had practiced out- doors, they started their tournament. Plans are being made for a more specialized arch- ery department next year and the school is planning to purchase equipment for those girls unable to own bows and arrows. As more girls are introduced to this sport, its popularity increases. ln spring a young girl's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of playing tennis. This spring the girls had a few weeks of instruce tions on the way to play tennis before the tournament. Miss Frentzel and Miss Mor- ris, a practice teacher, showed the tennis players the correct way to hold their rack- ets, the proper way to serve, forehand and backhand strokes, and methods of score-keeping. After they had bezome ac- quainted with the rules of the game, the manager scheduled a tournament that was played off at the girls convenience, 7-oufmamenfefzs . i x , x X X ARCHLERS: Gher. S. Bauer. Koehler. Huelsen Jacquie Scott. archery manager: Joan Radebaugh, tennis manager. TENNIS PLAYERS: Coultas. XVilson. Scheib. "'Qw, HIKERS: Case. Fletch- er, Lykins, Richart, Scott. Corkery, Baker, Kinch, Kathryn Richart, rid- ing manager: Anne Fletcher, hiking man- ager. This fall another sport, horseback- riding, was introduced in the form of a club to the girls in G.A,A. A group of about thirty girls interested in riding or learning to ride gathered at the Ride-A- While stables north of town before being divided into two groupsfbeginners and advanced riders. They rode on Monday and Thursday afternoons respectively. The girls were instructed in the fundamentals of riding by Mr. Gibson at the stables and accompanied by Miss Frentzel. HUZSZWGMZM . 124 along the Road . . Every Tuesday night the Hiking Club goes on a hike, There are about fifteen girls and two University practice teachers who belong to this club. On the first trip the girls went to Crystal Lake Park and held a dis- cussion on hikes. The girls were divided into two groups with Kay Richart at the head of one group and Lois Davidson at the head of the other. The second hike was a trip to the woods to study wood craft. Food was taken and the girls cooked their own suppers. RIDERS: Richart, Scott .5:,a,f,,a .r Hole in ne . Golf was added to the list of the regular Girls' Athletic Association ac- tivities this year for the first time. Members elected Jean Wilcox as their manager for the year. The golfers were taught the grips, the stance, and the different kinds of clubs, by Miss Morris, a practice teacher from the U. of I. On the average of fifteen girls came out every Wednesday after school to practice putting and driving on the football practice field. AWARD WINNERS: Row 1-P, Brown, F. Ellis, Coultas, Wilson, J. Brown, Whitten. Row 2-Kerr, Stevens, Richart, Sheib, Frank, Hedrick, Ellis, Carr. Row 3-Scott. Harvey, Freeman, Fletcher, Emsing, Doran, Chesnut, Pettys, Koehler, Huelsen, Corkery. Bauer. N' , . h' wi H H0 l GOLFERS: Lang. Gulley. Whiting. GIRLS' "U" CLUB: Row I-Gladson, Carr, Hedrick. Davison. M. Mcphceters. R. Cork- ery, Hall, Birt. Row 2-M. Corkery. Kerr. Emsing, Gher, Brenneman, O'Donnell. J. Brown, Reynolds. Row 3-Huelsen. Frank. Basden, Doran, Lykins. Fletcher. Freeman, Brother. Ellis, Husman. I ,. await , 125 Om aboefzfisefzs cooiwtafe wifi: us . . . Mr. Ivan Dams. Collegiate Cap and Gown Company Ad Manager Betty Freeman auf u at Urbana-Lincoln H O T E L CFireproofj 100 Rooms With and Without Bath Reasonable Rates CAFE IN CONNECTION T. J. DARCEY . . Proprietor Prepare Yourself for a Position This Fall Champaign Commercial College Inquire About Our Special Summer Rates Registration June 6, 13 and 21 120 North Neil Street Phone 8045 THE WINNER Royal-Crown Cola The Taste Champ of the Cola's BEST BY TASTE TEST Phone 7-2688 NEH1 BOTTLING Co., Urbana, Ill. 128 HARD AT VJORK: D, Foote. M. Corkery. I you l. Brunettes are favored at Urbana High? 2. The seniors have more left-handed people than the other classes? 3, The majority of seniors and sophomores are Democrat and that juniors and freshmen are Republican? 4. Reading in bed, playing with children, and dancing are universal favorites? 5. More Urbana High students play the piano than any other instrument? 6. Sixty-seven per cent, 68 per cent, and 47 per cent, respectively, of the freshmen, juniors and seniors plan to go to college, but only 32 per cent of the sophomores? 7. Deanna Durbin, Mickey Rooney, Richard Greene, Errol Flynn and Gary Cooper are the favorite stars of U.H.S'ers? 8. Milk, potatoes, steak and ice cream make up the ideal meal for all four classes? PHI EPSILON PICNIC-Boas, lvens, Brown, Hull, Parry. Cnow not . . . 9. Forty-three per cent, 45 per cent, 47 per cent. respectively. of freshmen, sophomores and juniors plan to go to the U. of l,, while only 49 per cent of the Seniors do? l0. A freshman had to have an operation for a bullet wound? ll. A blood poisoning and a broken arm oc- curred among the sophomores? 12. An abscess of the liver and an amputated finger are to be found among the juniors? 13. A senior had to have a lung drained? l4. Freshmen and juniors wish to be engineers when they grow up: the sophomores and seniors, secretaries? l5. Freshmen, sophomores, juniors and seniors unanimously agree on Betty and Bob as favorite names? l6. Camping out, Etta Kett of the funnies, and typing won over hotels. Flash Gordon and writing long-hand in the Rosemary questionnaire? 17. U.H.S. students prefer blue? W. Lewis 5' Co. Champaign's Leading Department Store Thompson Lumber Company Headquarters for Home Housing Guild Phone 5233 612 South Neil Street OLDHAM BROS. D R U G G I S T S Corner Race and Elm Sts. Lowe Bros. High Standard Paints and Varnishes Soda Fountain and Luncheonette Service 129 Phone FOR QUALITY LUMBER STEER FOR GOOD FOODS Phone 7-1000 7-1800 Fred A. Smith Lumber Co. Steeris Grocery 133 W. Main St. We Deliver SCENE AT NOON-Odell, Skroder, Corkery, Ivens, Sandwell, Wilcox, Whitson, Potter, Whitson. LUZ. comic Lil Abner .. .. Daisy' Mae ...,,. Maggie .,,....l.... diggs., ,,..l,.,, Flash Gordon ,.,.,..l,. Ming the Merciless ....., Winnie Winkle ...,, .0 Will Wright .,,0..0. their ..Fred Green .. ,..., Bonnie Chesnut .,..,.Dorothy Harvey Russell Arnold .Jim Mautz .e....,.George Clark . .. . . Jeannette Ross .,, Fritz Wright Lrllums ..,.i, ....,.e. ...,,... M i ss Lympus Tillie the Toiler ,.,..,. ...., , Flora CToppyb Case Etta Kett ., .....,,.i , .,......,, ,...i.... B etty Freeman Lone Ranger ..i..,.....,.. ..i.... .......,,.,..i..,...,i S a m Young Terry and the Pirates .,..... , Joe Williamson and friends Uncle Walt ,...,..,..,,,..,,.. ,..,..,,....,....,...,. A 'Pop" Hadden Pat ..,, ,...,........,.i,.,,.... ..,.,...,..,,,,....,. ..... M r . Crary Skeezix ......... Corky i.......,. Freckles ....e,.,...,. Andy Gump ...,.., . Millie De Stross .,.... Manina De Stross. ., . . Jay Gossett .. ..f'Pinky" Brown .,.i,.,..Wilson Jeter ., .....,. ,... A l Livick Marjorie Basden ,,..Miss Moore Min Gump ...,...,. .,.. K athryn Cobb Nloon Mullins .....,. ,. ...... , Don Long Kayo .ii,. ...,. ,.....,.,...,, ..,.. , . .,,..i...,,.,.. E a rl Paris Lil Orphan Annie . .... ,.,,,....,,..i .,.,, K a therine Snapp Brash Flower Shop Enjoy - ' Chas- Bfash, PIOP- Hudson Dairy Products TELEPHONE 7-1848 URBANA, ILL. And Taste the D1ff6I'611C6 130 E a DUNCAN-ERBER STUDIOS Portrait Photographers STUDIOS XL CAMERA SHOP CO-ED THEATRE BLDG. On the Campus Ii'I'WEEN CLASSES: FOFRUFOLIV7dfSlllliVZll"l. Hardin, Butts. tL'I"-HT1'diH Qhcr Dunn Hall SKELTON'S D RU G S T O R E 617 East Green St. Champaign, I11. 1 l'!'.5I1!!,!-T5 M. M. Everence Garage Complete Wrecker and Repair Service 206 East University Phone 6-1366 131 aledicfcfz This evening we are assembled to say our last goodbye. On this night, each year passes swiftly in review before us, and we live again our high school career. Which one of us can forget the fear and uncertainty with which we entered for the first time this now so familiar building, or the superiority we felt a year later when, as sophomores, we gave direc- tions to the timid freshmen? ln memory we will cheer again for the basketball and football cham- pionships Urbana won, and perhaps grieve a little over games which were lost. We will remember in the years to come the plays we saw or took part in, the parties and dances we attended, and the many other activities we enjoyed together. During these high school years. our teachers and parents have guided us. Their ideals have become, in a great part, ours: and it is to them that we owe much of what we are today and what we hope to be. Graduation is not an end, but a beginning. For years, our paths have been comparatively easy to follow. But from now on the way is steeper, the path rougher. We shall have to decide the way we shall go and take alone the consequences of hasty or wrong decisions. There is a challenge in the future which did not exist in the past. Each one of us alone will decide whether to be a success or a failure and each of us will be responsible for his life. We accept this challenge, and with the ideals of our parents and teachers before us, stumble up our hard paths. There will be many crosses on the way. but the view from the top, of our lives, clean and straight- forward, will compensate any hardship along the way, And so, we bid goodbye to four years of high school, four years that have been filled with many happy memories. four years that have passed all too quickly. lt's going to be hard to say goodbye to a lot of things-comradeships that we formed as freshmen and that strengthened as we grew older: intellectual friendships with our teachers: dances, plays, and athletic games. All the things that have grown to mean so much to us we will have to bid gooybye. High school was the preview of our lives. Through four years our teachers have had glimpses of what our futures will hold. From this day on, we must prove that their expectations of us can come true. Lois DAVISON, ANNE PARRY, JEANNETTE Ross. 132 ALPHA PSI OMEGA ASSEMBLY-Ross, Stil'itZ. Wright, Swirl Davison. Barracks. u.1+.g5. 57125914 Ri 2 Snow-Billy White, Driver-"Pop" Hadden. Bell-Mary Stevens. Harness-Bob Simon. Double-tree+lVluriel Schulenburg, Lloyd Brown. Tonguektlohn Littler. Runner-Harold Franklin. Filler-Louise Titus. Lantern-Marian Ball. De-icer-Patty Powell. Blanket+Ruth Stipes, Refreshments-Virginia Gher. galutatcfz Our program tonight marks the last informal get-together of the Class of l94O. Tonight we re- view the four years we have spent here, perhaps a little sadly, when we realize that it is all over. To many of us it only marks the completion of a vital step toward a goal-to gain the highest education possible. For others, it means the end of carefree days, for now we must take upon ourselves the burden that has been on the shoulders of our parents for so many years. We can no longer think days ahead, but must think years ahead. Whatever we choose to do will have its background in what we did and what we gained within these walls. Too few of us realize that we have had the opportunity to learn more than just "Readin', Ritin', Rithmetic." All of our work has encouraged us to be original, to be resourceful. lt all has helped us from habits that we will carry through life. Dependability, cooperativeness, punctuality are but a few of these. Also, our clubs have aided us to obtain a certain social poise, although not perfect, at least better than what we had four years ago as i'green" freshmen. None of us shall ever the impressions they have everyone will agree with whether we like a course or on the teacher, The teacher with us, or he can make it I believe there are few here forget our teachers and left upon us. l think me when l say that not depends a good deal can enjoy the class hour a dark spot in the day. who can truthfully say that they found a certain course a dreaded "dark spot" each day. We want to thank all connected with our edu- cation here for making it the pleasantest we'll ever know. We wish to welcome parents and friends, as well as teachers, to this class night program. GWEN MILLER. Jas. B. Barracks Texaco Products : Service : Goodrich Tires Where You Will Like to Trade" Green and Mathews, Urbana, Ill. Whittaker Jewelry Store WE SELL Elgins : Hamilton : Grant : Gruen Watches E A s Y T E R M S 128 W. Elm St., Urbana, I11. Compliments of Illinois Water Service Co. Q Typical Dat, ln Bed-Marjorie Basden. Alarm Clock-Anne Fletcher. Breakfast-Margaret Johnston, Last-minute Study-Ray Gibson. Run to School-Don Gladding. First BellfViola Hendricks. Tardy Bell-Andy Lee. Bandf-Al Gougler. AssemblyfJim Smith, Cameron Gullette, Joe Williamson. Grades-Anne Parry. Extra Credit Projects-Lydia Hilburn. Skip Classes-Bob Simon. Cafeteria-Kenny Waldron. Office Duty-Fran Helmericks. Library Gab Session-Betty Freeman, Ruth Cork ery, Bonnie Hall, Bing Crosby. Detentions-Earl Paris. Round-about Way Home-Phyll Chamberlain, Edgar Stein. Paper Route-Julius Fiebig. Dinner-Marjorie Bean. Date-Martha Holmes, 'iPinky" Brown. Locked Out-Betty Hoelscher. 133 Compliments S T R A U C H , S at CHIHDLIS 709 South Wright, Champaign of S E A R S The Camera Shop of the Twin Cities A Very Complete Stock of Cameras and Photographic Supplies 85 CO' College Supplies : Gifts and Greeting Cards 43 Main Street Champaign, Ill. Fine Stationery : Watch Repairing : Jewelry I fCf3HlI.HU9d from page 3'5Q BENNY JONES "L"' Club 3, 4: lfuotball: Truck: lnirnmural Tums. IRENE KENT Psi 3: Phi Epsilon 3: Commiilce Senior Play 4, NAOMI LEMING Studcnl Council Z: Alpha l: Lambda 2: Psi 3: Alpha Psi Omega 4' lh Kappa l: G,A.A. I, Z: Boukilingcrs l. GEORGE LIGGETT DONALD LONG JANE MASON Union lligh l, 2, 3: Class Vice-Prusidcnl 3: Thr Rejuviimlion of Uncle 7 Hi: The Ghost XVnlkw: Drnmnlics Club Z. '41 G.A..-K. l, ... 1, Girl Rcwrvcs Z, 3. Alpha Psi Omega 4. CHARLOTTE RETZOLK BILL ROBERTS JAMES RYAN HAROLD SALTSGAVER lntramuml Teams l, 2, 3, 4. WAYNE STEPHENS RUTH ANN STIPES 134 of 1940 " -- 7-lzefzeis osemafzil - flfzafis ofz fzememlvfzancefl - glzalzespeafze pfzice 397.75 N98 pages fzecofza 06 sclzool life xlotfll always cleefzisli. Congratulations, Seniors! You Are to Be Complimented Upon Your Achievement Best W'5he5 LIERMAN DAIRY Co. 118 East Main St. PIGG LY-WIGG LY O' R- MILLER Texaco Service We Specialize on Washing, Greasing GOODRICH TIRES Race and Washington Urbana, Ill, R. W. Webber INSURANCE 102 East Main CROWNING Miss ROSEMARY-Red mon, Himes, Stiritz, Smith, Sand well. Leighton, PATRONIZE Congratulation Seniors Smith Ice Co. Lukefs Bakery Dial 5757 114 West Main Street Urbana, Ill. 135 Gelebfzifies Orson Welles .A..,.,... , Helen Hayes .,.l,.,,. .,.,.. Eleanor Roosevelt ,...... Bob Burns .... . , ,.,,. Erances Langford ,,...... Thomas Dewey ...,.... Elizabeth Lennox ......,. Pavlo Nurmi . ,l.,..., . Bess Erdhardt ..... Stuart Rayborn ....... Jane Withers ,... Lucille Manners ...,.,. lvan Dmitri ., .,.,..,.. A. Hatti McDaniels ,.,......,.., Toscanini .,i. ,,.,,,,.,..,.....,.. Sir Malcolm Campbell ,...... Thomas Edison ..,,.....r.... Baby Snooks ,...,.,.,.... James Cagney ,,......,., Gracie Allen 7. ,....,.,., .. Artie Shaw ...,.,.,...,...,...4 Jeannette McDonald ,,...., MR. CRARY'S CLASS Row 1 Parry, Porter, Peabody Wright Row Z-Arnold, Davison Hall Hulbary, Hull. Jim Mautz Lydia Hilburn Doris Johnson .. . .7 .. ,, .f'Steve" Doris Kojeski ,...,.Erank Wuellner Doris Hewkin Don Gladding , Jane Keilholz ...,...,,.,.Bill Ingalls Ruth Claussen Doris Wright .,ReX Brown .......Eannie Peacock .. lVlr. Garrels Don Foote 7 Charles Spaeth ...Ruth Ann Stipes Bob Harney Ruth Hauser ...,,...Mervin Brown , Dot Belting J. S. Bash XL Sons Sullivan Chevrolet Co COAL , 347 North Walnut Street Champa1gn-Urbana Champaign, Ill. 5050 Phones 7-3 030 Powers' Standard Service Atlas Tires and Batteries Race and Elm Streets Urbana, Ill. PORTER BAKING Best Materials Make Best Goods Phone 4179 136 X Q gign 06 DISTINCTION THE STAFF OF THE 1940 ROSEMARY MERIT MUCH PRAISE FOR THEIR SPLENDID WORK. WE ARE HAPPY TO PAY THEM THAT TRIBUTE, AND ADD THAT IT HAS BEEN A PRIVILEGE FOR US TO WORK WITH THEM IN THE PRODUCTION OF THIS YEAR'S ROSEMARY. TWIN CITY PRINTING COMPANY 119-113 WEST PARK AVENUE::CHAMPAIGN, IIlLINOIS TEPPER'S General Hardware and Paints Phone 7-1602 119 West Main Urbana, Ill. LLOYDE'S Decorating Materials for Dinners, Dance, Party, or Wedding Music-Music Instruments 7-Ire qlnosf 7-'min fConlz'r1ue:I from page 742 Because of a severe rain storm, the people are unable to leave the station and since the telephone is out of order and the nearest farm is two miles, the people can get in touch with no one. As the night passes, a hysterical girl, Julia Price CLydia I-lilburnj and two companions, Herbert Price CEdgar Steinj, and John Sterling CBill Skel- ton? enter. The girl seems drawn to the station by the mystery. About lZ:OO a train whistle is heard in the distance bringing the phantom train. As it roars past the station Julia Price goes to the window, breaks the glass, and falls to the floor. While the people are trying to revive Julia, Jackson CAlbert Livickj, a federal man, who has been summoned by Teddy Deakin, who turns out to be another federal agent, arrests Julia Price, Herbert Price, John Sterling and Saul Hogkins, who staged the mystery to smuggle dope. Congratulations! FIELD'S 7 Main St., Champaign, Ill. Apparel : Accessories : Millinery : Shoes Harshbarger Implement Co. Allis-Chalmers Parts, Repairs Farm Implements All Makes of Implements and Tractors Repaired 306 South Broadway, Urbana, Ill. Dial Operator Urbana 7-3055 GAB- SESSION-Chesnut, Kerr Mages Drug Store 105 West Main St. Urbana, Ill Compliments of CARLE MEMORIAL HOSPITAL 138 Alexander Lumber Company Telephone 5175 Champaign, Illinois Bresee Bros. Cleaners flncorporatedj Phone 4444 518 E. Green St., Champaign, Ill. SHARP DEMONSTRATES-Young, Boggs. Sharp. Childers Geo. W. Busey . . . . . President A. J. Koehnemann . . . Vice-President W. E. Schowengerdt . . . . Vice-President C. V. Holmes . . . . Chairman of Board Thomas A. Hagan . . ..... Cashier B. A. McC1ughen . . . Assistant Cashier Compliments of THE COMMERCIAL BANK OF CHAMPAIGN Champaign, Ill. D Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation RADIO SERVICE SINCE BROADCASTING B E GA N We are experienced. Our equipment is modern. We fully guarantee our work. R. K. Newton Opposite rear G. C. Willis Store May We Serve You? Cl BOOKS-NEW AND USED STATIONERY GENERAL SUPPLIES E FolIetl"s College Book Store Telephone 8134 629 E. Green St Abe L. Selicovitz Service Station Tank Wagon Service for Farmers Phone 6-1161 509 E. Main, Urbana, Ill 139 TOM'S Cash-Carry An Independent Self-Service Grocery Compliments of MEADOW GOLD Butter : Ice Cream : Milk COUPLE FINALISTS AT SADIE HANVKINSI DANGE1Sp6Ck Harvey, Taylor, Chesnut, Stipes. llflakef up Hair ,4., Eyes., .. Nose, ., Teeth.. Mouth .,,.. Complexion Figure ..r.,,,. Hands, Legs ,...,.. Feet ,... . 140 Time model got, an qifzl Max Kelly Fred Green Bob Foote, Fred Green Andy Fay, Fred Green Andy Fay, Fred Green Boy Morris Doyle, Bud Sutherland, Ted Frison, Beich Leighton, John Starwalt, Bud Suther- land, Fred Green Karl Aron, Fred Green Gail Renner, Leo Klingelholfer, Ken Waldron, Fred Green Leo Klingelhoffer, Al Gougler, Fred Green Fred Green Fred Green Girl Betty lles, Mary Lou Pettys, Phyllis Brown Marilyn Kerr, Mary Ellen Akers, Eleanor Sandwell Ruth Skroder Kay Seed, Shirley Smith, Eleanor Shieb Margaret Lanning, Joan Parker, BettyVaughn Jackie Scott, Edna Wilson Wilma Johnston, Virginia Gher, Jackie Wilson Margaret Gallup, Eleanor Sandwell, Anne Fletcher Eleanor Lang, Bonnie Chesnut, Ruth Skroder Eleanor Lang, Betsy Ross, Eleanor Shieb George Strode Hgmogenized Milk Freshway Orangeade AWNING CANVAS GOODS Telephones Office 5451 Residence 4587 309 South Neil Street Champaign, Illinois Ba rry-Castle School of Business Training Telephone 9500 21 Main Street Champaign, Ill. Urbana Pure Milk Co. Pasteurized Dairy Products Telephone 7-1124 Johnson's Bowling Alley Urbana, Illinois l7RAC'I'lSE BAND-ATOH. Fay. Fin- frock. Mclntosh, Practise Teacher Don Myers. MISS ROSFMARY NONllNlilES-Lang. Whiting. Scott. Gher. Seed. Freeman. Ross. Smith, Kimpel. Stiritz. Sandwell. Himcs. Hulbary. 141 Gfzaziesf ?a9s f Miss Krieg .,,...., ,......,names written on clothing Miss Biedermann ,.,.,.. ..,...,. g um chewing Miss Lym pus ....,4, ....., s ocks Bigler Coal Co. Quality Coals 7-2525 WILSON Miss Turnell ...... ,,.,... f oo! Ice Cream Co. Miss Bullock ...., . ,.... shirt tails out Miss Fisher ,..... ..,.,. W caring overalls Mrs. "H" .. ....., spoons for bracelets ,Q C5 Miss Moore . ....,, .wearing HSloppy Joe" JTY or Mr. Youmans ., ,,..., shirt tails out Proprietor Mr. Crary .. .. ., nextreme 'iswingeroon H. G. WILSON Miss Gross ..... . .especially long finger nails Telephone 7-2900 201 East Elm A Molloy Made Cover for a Cover of Distinction W. B . .I a m e S Clothier The Home of Hart Schaffner 8: Marx Clothes CORRAY BROS. George Bill Fred Frank CONGRATULATE YOU SENIORS High Quality Coals Stokers Furnaces Renner Funeral Home Prompt and Efficient AMBULANCE SERVICE 7-1122 142 Best Wishes, Seniors CAMPBELL Sz MORGAN YOUR PRINTERS 109 North Broadway Urbana, Illinois CAMPBELL'S OFFICE SUPPLIES-PRINTING 315 North Walnut Street Champaign, Illinois WUESTEMAN-WALLACE I E W E L E R S fEstablished 18971 14 Main Street Champaign, Illinois "THE FOOL"-Mautz. Middleton. Stein, Hulbary Try the CO-OP First Cl Books : Gifts Complete School Supplies E THE CO-OP Telephone 6-1369 Green and Wright EVERYONE MEETS AT . . . , L, D.A.R. GOOD CITIZENSHIP PRIZE XVINNERYAHCQ Kimpel The Parkway Vine and University Urbana, Illinois R' C' Wagner C031 CO' O. C. BABBS, Owner 7-1111 University Avenue at Lincoln Avenue Urbana, Illinois 143 gong Ttlefs Chatterbox ...........,A,... . Wishing ,..... . ....... .... . . .. l Thought About You . .. Changing World .,,.. ...,. . In the Mood .A..... . ....... ....' . Scatterbrain ...,, ...., . ., Smartypants ,.,,.. . ,.... . . Just a Kid Named Joe . ,...,,.,. . While a Cigarette Was Burning . South of the Border r...,. . Sweethearts ,.,.. .. .. ..r,, .. .. . Thanks for the Memories . . Thine Alone . ...r,. .r.., . .. . lt's a Hap-Hap-Happy Day . . What's the Matter With Me?... Stormy Weather . . . Some Day l'll Find You . ..,. . The Night Was Made for Love An Apple for the Teacher . . Darn That Dream ,..r,. . .. . Faithful Forever Careless ....r.. .. . . PS.-l Love You Moon Love .. .. .. .. Especially for You . l'm Putting All My Eggs in On Get Out of Town . . Day Dreams Come True At Night e Basket .. .. My Last Goodbye ,,,.,, ..,.,. . .,...,. . A Kiss ln the Dark . My Heart Belongs to Daddy ,.,, With the Wind and the Rain in Y l Concentrate On You . Oh! Johnny Oh! .... My Prayer.. .. All the Things You Are lt's a Blue World . .. . . our Hair Angel .. .. . ,.,, . .. l Wished Upon a Star .. Way Back ln l939 A.D. Ferdinand ,.,.,. ....,.,....,.,., N'ya, N'ya, N'ya Said the Happy Birthday To Love . Let There Be Love . . . He Didn't Say Yes . . Joseph, Joseph ,.,,r ,.r,, . 'i'LiLf1'Q Fox . lrene. . Some Day My Prince Will Come Dancing With a Broken Heart We Will Always Be Sweethearts . r.... Betty Hoelscher .Shirley Holmes Mary Ellen Lee .. Ken Waldron .Phil Coldwell . ..... Fran Helmericks, Eleanor Lang ...-..Anne Fletcher .. Joe Defibaugh . Ken Weinard Wagner . ...... Jim Smith, Alice Stiritz Seniors .. Ruby Smith, Dallas Peters Senior Skip Day ....-.Joe Johnson Examination Days . ,, . ...... John Littler .... ... .. Dan Porter ...... . .. Jim Barracks ,Jim Dunn Betty Pollard, Les Richards .. ..., .. .... Cameron Gullette .. ... . . ... Edgar Stein Gerry Snyder Jackie Wilson, Henry Fritzen . .. .,... . ..... . .John Cobb .... . .... .... R ussell Wessels . . Nancy Whitten .Margaret McGee . .. . Pat Pendell ., .. Anne Parry . . . . .... Betty Jo Lykins . .Bob Parks, "Do" Hulbary Jackie Scott . ...Bob Neeley Flora Gene Myers Leal Nelson Margaret Gallup .. Martha Corkery f'Pooch" Rusk . ,.,., Fred Werts . . Virginia Gher . Bud Sutherland .. ...Jim Kelly Joan Radebaugh .............Joe D'Urso .. lrene Kent . ......... ..... . .. Louise Titus .. .. . . Barbara Stewart . Muriel Schulenberg, Lloyd Brown WHITE LINE LAUNDRY Telephone 4206 Imam To The Class of 1940 CONGRATULATIONS UPON YOUR GRADUATION To The Undergraduates CARRY ON! Your grandparents and parents have traded at Knowlton 85 Bennett's for over fifty years. We have enjoyed serving you too during your school years. Whatever your walk in life, we will appre- ciate your continued patronage, and we pledge you continued efficient service. We lead in the following lines: DRUGS, STATIONERY, PAINT, WALL PAPER KNOWLTON 6' BENNETT Your REXALL Store 135-137 Main Street, Urbana Phone 7-2100 eniofz Glass . Under the supervision of Mr. Hadden, Miss Ricketts, and the faculty, we, the 180 members of the Class of 1940, having survived the required strenuous mental examination fmeaning finals for the past four yearsl. and sensing that our four-year sentence is nearing its termination. do hereby declare this to be our last will and testament, thereby abro- gating all former documents of similar nature. In the following clauses we. as a class, leave behind us certain of our most outstanding. valuable character- istics and belongings in order that Urbana High School may receive and be benefited thereby. To the lively Juniors we relinquish our position as leaders in the school and hope that they will be worthy of so dignified a rank. To the Sophomores we leave our names written on the classroom walls. That's childish fun anyway. To the Freshmen we can leave nothing but sym- pathy and the hope in time the green will wear off. To the office we leave our list of unused excuses. To Miss Nelson we leave a complete set of pro- tracters. rulers, and compasses for her trig classes. To Miss Rompel we leave All-American status for each future Rosemary for which she will be adviser. To Miss Biedermann we leave our themes, and we're glad to get rid of them. To Mr. Hornor, alias "Rosebud," we leave our heartiest congratulations as the most promising hen- pecking bride Urbana High School has ever sent forth into the world of matrimony. To Mr. Crary we leave Mr. Hampton, or vice- versa-it's the same difference. We leave to our librarian, Miss Lympus. dark glasses and ear plugs. That's the only possible recipe for peace and quiet. To "The Wizard" Tilbury we bequeath a book on the merits of H,O. As is the time-worn custom of Senior class wills, certain individuals bequeath some of their treasured qualities to the underclassmen, and we can be no exception to this tradition. The following are singular desires of our Senior classmates: Phyllis Chamberlin leaves her ability to steal scenes to Mary Adams and Marie Ivens. Jimmy Dunn and Carroll Shaw leave still fight- ing to be first in the heart of Flora Beth Case. Gwen Miller leaves her quietest manner to Anne Fletcher who can use it to advantage. I, Alice Kimpel leave my D.A.R. award, cour- tesy crown, and other honors to the most worthy underclassman. Lydia Hilburn and Bill Wikoff leave their de- sires to be undertakers to anyone who wants to undertake them. The little man, Paul Rector, leaves his big job of "UH Club president to the fellow big enough to hold it, Fred Green. I, Betty Ann Hill, leave my laugh to Mr. Lyons with the condition that he'll never let it die. Jim Smith leaves with the hope that none of next seasonys star football players will have to 'iwarm the bench" because of injuries. If so, Jim leaves a girl like Alice Stiritz, not Alice herself, to help the unfortunate convalesce. Fickle with women but competent with basket- ball, Kenny Waldron, leaves a championship team to honor Urbana High School next year. George Clark and Bill Bremer leave their Nazi plan of government hidden from the Dies Commit- IQQ. I, Dee Dee Adams, leave a worn basketball charm in the shape of team-member-number 4 to Mary Helen Brothers. Bill Skelton wills his ability to keep the back- stage property secrets to Barbara Stewart, with the request that they not be used to publicize a play. Dorothy Belting and Doris Kojeski leave mem- ories of their lovely voices. Jeanne Brown leaves in search of Joe Hegenbart. I, Jim Barracks, leave my ability to skip and only receive five detentions to Bob Polston. Betty Hoelscher and Philip Coldwell leave with one another. "So what if I ain't neat" Freeman copyrights W. A. WILSON Compliments "Say It With Flowers" O C H A M P AIG N - U R B A N A ' S Weddings : Banquets : Funerals QUALITY DRIVE-IN 74044 1200 North Goodwin Urbana, Illinois T H E P I N E S 1509 S. Neil St. Champaign TROPICAL FISH Aquarium Supplies O YE OLDE CLOCK SHOPPE Over Woolw0rth's 146 eniofz Glass ill, Gout. all her witty radio quotations to be used only by Dorothy Emsing. We, Muriel Schulenberg and Martha McPheeters leave part of our quiet dispositions to Nan Whitten who can use it. Ruth Hauser and Louise Titus leave their back- stage management and prompters positions much to their and others' relief. Russell Arnold wills a shovel to Kathryn Snapp to be used for digging up some of his clever remarks for future re-use. Frank Middleton leaves Kay a sound-proof vacuum in which to re-bury them. Jack Bryant leaves his ugly man crown to be placed on the head of the schools homliest next year -possibly up and coming Joe D'Urso. I. Joe Williamson leave my philosophy Hnever do your homework and soon the teachers will no longer expect it" to Dick Phillips who is already beginning to cultivate the idea. Lois Davison leaves her liking for chemistry practice teachers to any underclassmates who desire it. Don Redmon leaves Peggy. Jeannette Ross leaves her ability to do anything to anyone who is capable of doing as much. Sam Young and Julie Lang left-beteween se- mesters. Don Gladding leaves his speed and champion- ship to Bruce Brenneman who is well on his way. Leo Klingelhoffer leaves his way of hooking women without going out with them to Max Kelly. They surely have got something. The "Innocent Twenty" leave their innocence to the freshman class. Doris Hulbary leaves her sweetness to Jackie Scott but takes Bob Parks with her. Anne Parry leaves a few A's to anyone who needs them to bring up their average. I, Bob Simon, leave some of my excess shrink- age to Fred Green. Prank Helmericks leaves part of "Here I am, you lucky people" attitude to Jim Mautz, or does he need it? I. Jay Gossett, leave my pessimism to darken the optimism of Betty Jo Lykins. Margie Johnston wills her well-worn golf clubs to anyone who'11 accept them. Richard Wagner leaves in that 1940 Oldsmobile, darn itf Those noise-makers of Merve Browne's are gladly left to the sophomores who could use a little more pep, Ruth Corkery, Shirley Smith, and Joan Crosby leave in search of University men. Now we leave Urbana High School with more gum on the seats. more scratches on the desks and more worn-out teachers, but with a higher educa- tion and many happy memories. Signed. sealed and published by the class of 1940 on the sixth day of June, BETTY ANN HILL, MARGARET JOHNSTON. Mr. James and the New Stoker 1 1 1 LUCAS AND MOORE RADIO DOCTORS 116 U ' 't A mversl y venue Everything for Radio Guaranteed Rug and Furniture Cleaning Carpet Laying and Repairing F. S. WADDELOW Telephone 3875 Champaign, Illinois Wholesale Retail 147 Compliments of . . . IRON FIREMAN AUTOMATIC COAL BURNER APPERSON'S Plumbing 8L Heating Company Woodruff Coal Co. FRANK SMITH AGENCY PIONEER OIL BURNERS CRANE CO- AUTOCOAL STOKER INSURANCE AND SURETY BONDS First National Bank Building 2175 West Main Street Telephone 7-1159 Urbana Illinois il Rose.. . Violet . . Pansy .. .... .. Morning Glory. . Bachelor's Buttons Forget-me-not . Daisy .. .. . .. Dandelion. . Sweet Williams Four-O'clock . Sweet Pea . Snap Dragon . ,was of ti. H. gi .Shirley Smith .. . Alice Stiritz Bonnie Chesnut Betty Freeman . Dick Wagner, Ken Weinard . . Lawson .. .Daisy Wilson . .Ted Prison . Bill Skelton, Bill Childers, Bill Bremer, Bill Wikoff . . .Elaine Bean . . Bill Grant Miss Rasmussen Orchid. . .. . Evelyn Wilson Clinging Vine . Patty Powell Dafffyj dil. . .... . . . Leon Hinkle Tiger lilies... Basketball and football teams Appleblossom .. Bettie Chesnut Marigold. .... .. . .. Doris Wright Nasturtium.. .. .Kay Snapp Bittersweet . . . . Edgar Stein ALGER BROTHERS THEATRES Greater Entertainment at Lowest Prices Compliments of CHAMPAIGN-URBAN A CANDY CO. PARK I PRINCESS I CO-ED Always the Best for Less ALL-RITE CLEANERS ovens "ONE TIME" BERLOU "Ll1fIf TIME" MOTH PROOF DRESSES SUITS TIES FURS RUGS Quality Cleaning At a Fair Price DIAL 7-1777 Veteran Cleaners Operating Our Own Modern Plant I "'lAllE KID"-D'L'rs0, Green 305 SOUTH BROADWAY, URBANA, ILLINOIS 7 SENIOR GANG: I-mn! to bark-Smith. Young. Brown. Vvil- liamson. Klingclhoflcr. Clark. Gullcllv. "COMPLETE PRINTING SERVICE" CAMPUS PRINTERS 528 East Green Street Champaign, Illinois BOGGS Sz COGDAL INSURANCE and REAL ESTATE Phone 7-4041 122 South Race Street Urbana, Illinois 149 is? a ASA...-sf UP 'l'llE Vv'Al.K-Hindman, Wllilteii Compliments of LEANWTT CORPORAITON Manufacturers of ALL TYPES SEATING AND TRACK ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT SlNZCR GANG: Rott' I-Schulenhurg, Mcljheelers. Rott' Z--Corkery, Hall. Ross. Cooprider, Roto 3fBasden. Johnston. Stiritz. Adams. Hoelscher. Hulbary. pet peeves . . . Miss Ricketts-a person who calls up and says. "Who is this?" When you answer, Without tell- ing who they are or what they want, Miss Bullock-Mdrivers honking at stop signs. Miss l3isher+gum chewing. Mrs. Hamilton f "dead students" f people that can't he stirred to action. Mr. Youmans-women's finger nail polish. Miss Gross-individuals who Ubutt in" consistently on one's conversation. Miss Nelsonfpeople who disngure public property and questionnaires. Miss Krieg-a 'ichiseleruz slovenly pronunciation by those who know better. Miss Cadefstrikeovers in typing. Miss Biedermann-Whispering. Miss Kirk-half dozen meetings scheduled for sim: time. DRINK... NJNBOTTlS Compliments of SCOTT'S STORE KAMERER BROS Pharmacies 107 West Main Street Urbana, Illinois U R B A N A . C H A M p A I G N 150 Hafclzef Gfzafion SENIOR: Full many a legend hath been told About this hatchet, wondrous old: Full many a song has found its way From olden times to the present day. Telling whence this emblem came: And every tale has added fame And interest to its mystic name. But careful research bared the truth 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. Before 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, Before Urbana was a town They brought their people, settled down And built their tent near Main and Race Where 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. When first the white man hither came With thought this Indian land to tame, The red men of the Kickapoo. And all the other Indians, too, Bore keen resentment: then they swore That they of sleep would have no more 'Til they had driven every man Of white blood out of this, their land. The Indian Chief, Chicagou, strove In vain: the white man throve. He throve in spite of trials severe. While every danger hovered near From every hostile Indian band Who treachery against him planned. Then when Chicagou saw at last There was no doubt, the die was cast: The white man 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, To meet the white man near this spring. With 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 formed: the high school too Was added as the system grew, One day-we do not know the year-- So cannot tell it to you here- Some senior lads from Urbana High Stopped at the spring, as they passed 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 tonightff 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 wit: In mental contest. strong and bold, But not with weapons as of old. The classes meet by proxy: I From the senior class do cry A challenge to the junior clan. Upon this stage to produce their man, To answer in person for his class, Before, to them this hatchet may pass. SENIOR: Well, here comes Tarzan, I declare, He's all dressed up, with well-combed hair. It makes him look so long and thin, Like an elongated common pinl But I'll bet he comes with shaking knees, Worst than when he's climbing treesf That's his sport-'tis quite a lark To climb the trees at Crystal Park. He climbed a tree away last fall, The very highest tree of all: R. J. Young JEWELER AND OPTOMETRIST Successor to C. C. Gere Greenman Bros. Hart Schaffner 81, Marx Clothes Crosby Square Shoes Manhattan Shirts Mallory Hats 206 West Main Street Urbana, Illinois l C H A M P A I G N I I- L I N O I S 151 Hafclref Ofzafion And there he found a slanting limb That gave a quick way down for himf He bestrode the limb, and scarce could bide The time till he began to slide. 'Bout halfway down he struck a snag That tore his trousers to a rag. lt did a thorough job, complete, That left his trousers with no seatf The wind was cold, the air was raw- A How could he get home to ma? Well, the shivering lad, in greatest haste, Tied his sweater Around his waist, And wore it there, as boys oft do Like an apron, hind side to. But Tommy says he never wore His sweater on behind, beforel JUNIOR: l may be tall and long and thin, So that you hardly reach my chin V4 I wear a shoe, like most of men, Number eleven, or maybe tenf But you, l hear. did squeeze your feet To make them look quite small and neat. A foot that should wear number six, You squeezed and pushed and worked and Till that little foot. as lim alive, Appeared one day, in a number five. But when to meeting you did go And sat there for an hour or so, - Those toes began to work and squirm, And pain, and itch, and even burnf And then you tried, unseen. a ruse To remove those little shoesff And oh, such Ajoy'-fbut such chagrin Wlien you'd put them on againf- No matter how you pushed and stewed Fixed, There was too much foot for either shoe- 4 But only you or your mother, knows How you ruined your Sunday hose As you walked home in your stocking feet Through lonely alley and deserted streetf SFN1oR: You've done quite well, As all can tell, ln giving your roast to me: But the senior class Sits there in mass For your roving eye to seel Pick out your man, Do the best you can. And roast as hard as l promise you. Withcutit ado, To give you a better one stillf you willf JtN1oR: CHARLES ANDREW LEE Andy studied hard on words And hlled his head with Latin verbs, The indicative was bad enough, But subjunctives were such awful stuff, The gerunds and gerundives too, I 152 YOU CAN DOUBLE YOUR OPPORTUNITIES FOR A GOOD JOB BY ATTENDING Illinois Commercial College Hlllinois' Finest Business Collegell 704 S. 6th Street CHAMPAIGN, ILLINOIS tOn the Campusj HATCHET ORATORS-Kinnear, Kimpel Parkway PHILLIPS 66 STATION Intersection Routes 45, 150 and 10 Wm. Anderson, Operator Hatchet Ofzafion Set the boy in quite a stew! His brow was furrowed deep with frowns As he crammed his brain with Latin nouns. But when the contest day was here Andy had lost most all his fear! He wrote and wrote, and did so well That he was proud results to tell. For in this strenuous Latin race He had landed second place. But he blushed a bit, e'en his ears were red And, stammering, the poor boy said When asked if many wrote or few, "Why -if you insist on knowing -there were two!" SENIORI BETTY JO LYKINS A'Oh! Oh! Oh!" cried Betty Jo, And opened wide her eyes. She looked so fair a-standing there All twittering, with surprise! For she couldn't conceive, on Christmas Eve, What Bobbie might have brought her. She cried HEgad!" for the box he had Was so monstrous big it got her. With trembling hands, she cut the bands, And untied the strings around it,- And then her eyes, showed more surprise When at last she'd found it!- Twas not a book, nor fishing hook, Nor anything to wear,- Twas not a ring, nor anything But a three-foot teddy bear!- With face alight, she hugged it tight, Her heart was filled with joy,- But ne'er a word from her was heard, Except these two-'AOh, Boy!" Since then, 'tis said, when she goes to be She takes, with tender care, And by her keeps, while she's asleep, This big brown teddy bear! JUNIOR! LOIS MAXINE GLADSON Maxine's often in a stew And doesn't know just what to do! And often is in quite a spot Because there's something she's forgot. She came to school, one day, a sight, After she had spent the night At Lucille's home! They'd taken a hike, Each girl riding on a bike: Maxine had taken greatest care,- Brought a ribbon for her hair, A sweater, and some anklets, too, Each of them a matching blue,- So that she could dress for school, And really look quite beautiful.- BUSEY STATE BANK In Urbana Since 1868 DEPOSITS GUARANTEED UNDER GOVERNMENT PLAN MEMBER OF F.D.I.C. 153 REAL ESTATE O TRAVEL SERVICE INSURANCE OF Wright Street just South of Green S. S. CO. Champaign, Illinois BURTON sl TRELEASE I BEST WSHES Hatchet Ofzafion She even had nice clean shirt,- And then she found she'd brought no skirt! And Lucille's dress that Maxine wore Could really cover two or more Of girls like Maxine, short and thin,- And maybe three could wiggle in! Maxine's serious minded, too, And always really tries to do, What the teacher tells her to! In stage-craft class one day last week, They sent her out to search and seek A board stretcher and some spotted ink! Maxine didn't stop to think,- But hunted 'round for quite a while: Then reported back without a smile,- She'd searched the sheep chute, through and through- They'd given her something she couldn't do! SENIOR! FREDERICK SHEPHARD GREEN They say a grin will help you win A friend on each occasion: And we all know, a smile may show Naught but pure elation: But we have heard from a little bird That Ered got no ovation,- Though naught of guile was in his smile, In his own estimation, When, with face abeam, he met the team, The Danville delegation. That smile sincere, they thought a sneer, And showed their irritation! The game was rough,-we've said enough, Twas an abomination! Too bad a smile could really rile Such an aggregation! But basketball is not at all His only aspiration! Eor he can prance, at a social dance,- Set his feet in agitation! But his six-foot five, needs, as I'm alive, Special accommodation! Ealse ceilings low, as ceilings go, Are quite an aggravation,- Need special props, as Ereddie hops, To avoid decapitation! v JUNIOR: LOIS MARVYL DAVISON O, Lois had a mousie,- 'Twas a pretty white one too. She put it in a big glass jar, 154 As she was told to do! And then she pumped in oxygen, For the lChem' class all would know, lf the oxygen would make The mouse run to and fro! The experiment was working well When a skeptic in the class Asked Lois how she really knew That 'twas oxygen in the glass, Then Lois took a little stick And burned the end, you know, Not 'till it was flaming But 'till 'twas all aglow! And then she held it ready Explaining to the class,- lf there's really oxygen, Of flames you'll see a mass!" It really happened all so quick, That "O-oohs-" quite filled the house: For Lois had forgotten That pretty little mouse! Twas burned so very badly Erom little tail to head, That Lois had to take it out And chloroform it dead, Some day, perhaps, you'll see its bones For Lois may let you see 'em-- They say she's taken its skeleton To add to her museum! SENIOR: ANNE CHARLOTTE FLETCHER Said Mr. Hadden, "Something's wrong That noise has gone on far too long.- Paula, will you go and see What the trouble in the hall might be?" Paula went, and soon returned Smiling over what she'd learned,- For naught was really wrong at all. Twas just Anne Eletcher in the hall! Poor Anne!-as always, was you see, As busy as a buzzing bee! Anne bustles out the door as soon As school is out in the afternoon,- And wends her way to the corner store Where she spends an hour or more! We hear that Annie didn't think The Huddle man could mix a drink! She had to do it all herself- Took down each bottle from the shelf, Poured a bit of this, a bit of that For fear her drink would taste too flat! SAGAMORE MEMBERS: Row I-Whitten, Miller, Stiritz, Corkery, Conklin, Wrather, Hedrick. Davison. Hauser, Hill. Ross. Hoelscher. Johnston. Row 2-Kimpel, Claussen, Adams, Brenneman. Mcljheeters, Cooprider. Titus, Belting. Vvlalsh, Parry. Frank. Williamson, Row 3-Freeman, Wright. Davis. Brownfield, Sharp. Stein, Litter, Hull, liubanks, Coldwell, Porter. M h os er. Row 4-Vv'aldron, Brown. Livick. l.ee. Rickert, Barracks, Brown, Wright, lfoote. Cuullette. lanferman. 1111 afclzef Ofzafion Then stirred it up, and drank it down- At last the manager agreed While in the crowd a laugh went 'roundl To let them say adieu- But Annie's smile was sort of wry. If each would take a little slip? She really feared that she would dief And sign an l.O.U. And then she vowed she ne'er again would think SENIOR. That she could mix herself a drink? But we feel quite sure the Huddle man Could not exist without our Anne. JUN1oR: BETTY DELORES EREEMAN The night was nice and balmy, The air was fine to feel When Betty took a group of friends ln her Oldsmobile. They rode around, went up and down Many a city street. Lydia cried at last, 'Tm starved. I think itls time to eatf" After talking quite a while, On which place pleased them most, They decided all would like it best To eat at the "Goal Postng The hamburgers tasted mighty good? Each girl enjoyed a coke,f But when 'twas time to pay for it. Each girl was really brokef- Each one searched her pocketf Each one exclaimed aloudff But for all they searched they couldn't find A nickel in the crowdf JOHN ELDON COBB Johnnie never seemed to know When he was all together,- Whether he had both socks and shoes And his football cap of leather. When the football team went up to York, How John did dig and delvef But hed brought one shoe of number seven, And the other number twelvef So with one foot small, and one foot big, He plowed up and down the field, While the other team, when they looked at him With laughter were congealedf Then Johnnie thought, like other boys, He couldn't be a man-- Till he'd learned to chew tobacco, Like some other fellows can. So one night, on the practice field,f He bit off quite a wad,- And chewed and chewed, and spit a lot Of brown juice on the sodf Butfdid he feel cheap, when he looked up?- Eor Pa Cobb was standing nearf And we have heard that then and there. Came the end of John's chewing careerf They thought theyld have to work it out,- JUNIOR: To wash dishes or to scrub.- RICHARD BURRES WAGNER Twas the only way they knew, Fifty miles an hour, you know, To pay for all the grubf- Eor Dick is far too few,- 155 Hafclmef Gfzafion He's much more likely on a drive To speed up to eighty-two. Bob Simon wasn't bothered:- Jim Barracks was quite calm too, But Dick's erratic driving Kept Miss Rompel in a stewi His speedometer was broken,- SO Miss Rompel never knew, lf he were going fifty, Or maybe ninety-twof They passed the Panama Limited And gave a wild "Halloo!"- When Jeanette waved out the window And gave a greeting too! When they reached Chicago, late that night, Dick was almost dead- He'd driven so fast, and was so tired, That he went straight to bed. When Bob and Jim came to the room-- He'd covered up his head,- But he was restless in his sleep,- And, turning on his bed, Pointed his finger right at Bob,- And in a voice that boomed,- Cried out in rage, "Now, will you please Get that woman out of my room!" SENIOR: DOROTHY MARGARET ODONNELL Dorothy thought, one winter night, That she'd be home alone,- Por Dad and mother had gone out And Bob was not at home. Though the wind was blustery, cold. without, And 'twas no time for sports,- The house was warm and pleasant, So she donned a pair of shorts. A sleeveless waist was warm enough To fool around the house,- So she donned, to be real comfy, An abbreviated blouse. Anne came in and spent an hour As girls are wont to do,- Then Dorothy stepped Outside the door To bid her friend adieu- The door slammed shut, alas, alackl- Por Dorothy had no key, And there she stood and shivered With bare head, arms, and kneesl She tried the windows, one by One, Not one would give an inch,- Then Anne said, 1'lt's a cinch We can't get in that way.- l'll have to hunt your dad and ma, But they're six blocks away,"- So Dorothy shook and shivered there Till Anne came running back- And then she swore the next cold night, She'd don a pair of slacksl JUNIOR: DONALD KEITH GLADDING There is a lad whom I must praise, ln all your class none better. Bear with me and I'll spell his name, A tribute in each letter. D is for Doing all the tasks that await him. O's for the Orchid Walter Winchell would rate him. N is for Nerve to tackle the toughest: G's for the Grit to stay in thru the roughest. L is for Lovely CI mean his color, when he blushesj. A's for Ambition, whose urging voice never hushes. D's for Determination, and Distance, and Daring, D's for Decency, and Dignity, in habits and bearing. l's for Illustrious. CThis boy has won famej N is for Noble, which means much the same. G is for A'Good Guy," a schOolmate's highest praise. Best Wishes, Don Gladding, for all of your days. SENIOR: You've done your best, l will admit, The foibles of my class to hit. We've each of us filled our boast, And we have given roast for roast. l hope that you'll not take amiss, Nor misinterpret the real gist Of what l'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 famel Bring honor to each Junior's name. Senior Oraror: ALICE KIMPEL, Tho' both girls pushed with all their strength! Junior Response: TOM KINNEAR. Burt-Rovelstad Co. Newmalfg REAL ESTATE FASHION CENTER INSURANCE DISTINCTIVE CLOTHES 117 301151 R300 Street Urbana, Illinois 123-5 North Neil Street Champaign, Illinois 156 0 lieu By MAR1oN DOYLE HERE is your armor: the shield of glorious youth, The keen spurs of the mind, the sword of vision Go forth and find the Holy Grail of Truth, Unmindful of the multitude's derision. TODAY is yours, and yours the conidence Of garnered knowledge and our past mistakes: Subdue the hosts of ignorance and pretense: Bring back the only Cup our thirsting slakes. YCU shall erase the scars of this dark hour, The lines of hunger and the wounds of pain: Yours the great spirit that must rise to power And give a lost world peace and faith again. Compliments of the Urbana High School Parent-Teachers' Association. Schulenburg, Cobb. TIME OUT-Pertys, Mann, Mosher. Brown, 157 DOING NOTHING-Shaw, NVeinard. Coldwell. Kelly Make-up Best-looking Cutest ..... .,.,, Best-dressed . A . Most intellectual Busiest ., Shyest .... Most popular ,. Most friendly ,.,..., Most romantic ,. ., Most sophisticated Neatest . . , Most athletic ...i.. Most sincere ., Happiest ..,.,,i,., u. H. gi aa, an Q Boy Leo Klingelhofler Dick Parks George Clark Bob Glascock Leo Klingelhoffer Bud Sutherland George Clark Frank Hull Beich Leighton John Parry Charles Spaeth Bob Simon Leo Klingelhofler Jim Smith Bob Simon Bob Flewelling Jim Barracks George Clark Andy Fay Bud Sutherland Harold Franklin Dick Phillips Andy Fay Max Kelly Fred Green Fred Green Uzl l Girl Shirley Smith Ruth Skroder Joan Crosby Betsy Ross Eleanor Lang Dorothy Harvey Anne Parry Helen Whitson Jean Rudy Margaret Robbins Jeannette Ross Ruth Claussen Valada Keister Martha Winkleman Ruth Vv'einard Doris Hulbary Betsy Ross Kay Seed Jackie Scott Anne Fletcher Shirley Smith Pat Pendall Wilma Johnston Joan Parker Shirley Smith Betty Freeman Jackie Wilson Kay Seed Ruth Skroder Vivian Crane Alice Kimpel Jeannette Ross Vivian Crane Estelle Frank Anne Fletcher Best-mannered ..., Beich Leighton Alice Kimpel Dick Morgan Barbara Whiting Jim Barracks Marilyn Kerr S , Ask for emors SUPERIOR BREAD Congratulations from At Your Gr0ce!r,S F. W. Woolworth Co. . Davis Bakery 158 McClellan Electrical Store 124 w. Main st. URBANA, 1LL1No1s Garland B. Fletcher Studio AUDIO-VISUAL SERVICE CAMERAS O PHOTOGRAPHS BY FLETCHER ARE DISTINCTIVELY DIFFERENT I 218 West Main Street, Urbana, Illinois Hunter Lumber Co. Urbana, Illinois Phone 7-4077 Practise Teachers 7-lie 'foo fCODl1'HU6'd from page 752 As Daniel is pondering, he hears a voice of a poor man QSam Youngj urging him to go on with his plans. A year later Mr. George Goodkind CFrank Middletonj, trustee of Daniel's father's es- tate, has a strike in his mines and he asks Daniel, who has been appointed foreman, to outline a plan to settle it. Daniel does, but his plan does not meet with the approval of the directors and he is again dismissed from a job. Still determined to help others, Daniel opens a house called UOvercoat Hall," and takes to help him a little crippled girl, Mary Margaret CDoris Hulbaryj. One night Clare Jewett, now married to Wealthy 'iJerry" Goodkind Clim Mautzj, comes begging Daniel to take her back, because of "Jerry's" cruelty. Daniel tells her that her place is with her husband. Later that same evening a mob of angry mine Workers come to "Overcoat Hall" to take Daniel away. Umanski QHenry Fritzenj, a for- eigner, whom Daniel has helped, tries in vain to stop the mob. The mob rushes at Daniel to kill him when a miracle happens and the cripple drops her crutches and runs to Daniel, thus saving his life. Other members of the cast were Mr. Henry Gilliam QMary Davisj, Mrs. Thornbury Ctloan Crosbyj, "Dilly" Gilliam Ueannette Rossj, Mr. Barnaby QEar1 Surbaughl, Mrs. Tice CMarjorie Basdenj, a servant Qtlulie Langj, Max Stedtman CRussell Arnoldj, Joe Henning CRex Brownb, "Grubby" CBill Skeltonj, Mack Ctlohn Littlerj, Pearl Hennig CFrances Helmericksj, Mrs. Mulli- gan fPhyllis Ghamberlainj, Mrs. Henchley fRuth Claussenj, Mr. Henchley CLouis Mannj, Miss Lev- inson fMargaret Johnstonj, Tony Malduca QGeorge Clarkj, and the mob. 159 enivz Glass fzoplaectf Before me stretched a long, uninteresting eve- ning. Idly, I fingered the buttons on the Lloyd Brown 'AReflect-O-Graph," the new television in- strument that had recently been installed in my room by Jim Metcalf, the television repair man. The machine was supposed to be able to reveal life in every section of the country. Wondering what was happening to my former classmates since our graduation twenty years before, I pushed the button marked "East," and to my surprise, I found myself looking down a hall in the United States capitol building. Two mighty Senators from Illinois, Ar- nold and Middleton, were engaged in a heated dis- cussion as to whether Betty Ann Hill, first woman president, should run for a fourth term. They were rudely interrupted by a group of giggling, middle- aged women begging for autographs. I gasped as I recognized Virginia Rayborn, Frances Peabody, Marjorie Moore, and Doris Johnson. Farther down the hall the machine focused on the mighty clean-up man, Howard Licht, sweeping the halls. In his eagerness to get finished, he nearly knocked down Bob Simon, head of the United States Information Service, who was walking with Betty Hedrick, famous international diplomat. and Paul Rector, Secret Service Spy. Stepping into the hall, Betty Hoelscher, noted woman lawyer. joined the trio as they progressed down the corridor. Miss Hoelscher had recently aroused nation-wide criti- cism when she divorced her husband, Philip Cold- well, on charges that he took her false teeth and ransomed them for five dollars. The next scene was in New York. The first spot shown was 4'Leo's Den for Afternoon Tea Dancing." Near the door welcoming guests, was the manager, Leo Klingelhoffer, flanked by his famed gigolos, Jay Gossett and Carroll Shaw. Just inside was the prominent cartoonist, Virginia Adams with her husband, Kenneth Waldron. It must have been the occasion of one of their rare reconciliations. They joined George Clark, Lois Davison, and Bill Wikoff. George was a mere skeleton of his former self. He was withering away due to the effects of a Hendish gas that he had perfected to wipe out civili- zation. Doctor Lois Davison said that the end was near, and mortician Bill Wikoff was already gloating over the prospecticve corpse. Both were Mr. Clark's constant companions. Frank Wuellner and his Wuell Cats provided the music with Doris King vocalling. As 'ALeo's Den" faded from view. a man-on- the-street-program took its place. Bob Browne, the announcer was interviewing the crowd on the corner by the Empire State Building. First to be inter- viewed was Anne Parry, Latin professor, hurrying home from classes at Columbia. Irene Kent, secre- tary, and Dan Porter followed. Dan was high in the world now, for he was washing windows on the one hundred and second floor of the Empire State. In a studio in Radio City, Jim Barracks was giv- ing the daily news blast. A general alarm was sounded for two escaped convicts, Bill "TuH-Egg" Bremer, and Dave 'Sharp-Eye" Sharp. A dragnet was being put out to capture the dangerous menace to the Government, Bill Skelton, leader of the Con- federate Revolution. One of his followers, Thomas Arie, Earl Holler. or Joe Johnson, must have squealed. Phil Mulholland, democratic candidate for governor of New York had just been found shot in the head. A case of suicide was the verdict ren- dered by the Coronerls Court. The news flashes over, the scene shifted to an- other studio where the program "Famous Firsts and Their Intimate Momentsl' was in progress. Inter- viewer, Rhea Bedford, was telling of the lives of 160 SADIIZ HAWKINS' RACERS-Fay, Keilholz, Braham, Seed. Vaniman, Ledderboge. ----1865 - 1940 Jos. Kuhn 6' Co. The store with a background . . offers clothes for YOUR future! Fathers, sons, and grandsons have all traded with Kuhn's . . . estab- lished ln 1865. For 75 years our store has served them . . . let us serve YOU, with the clothing you want for YOUR FUTURE! "The Store for Dads and Lads" Jos. Kuhn 6' Co. CHAMPAIGN, ILLINOIS YOU CAN BUY WITH CONFIDENCE WILLIS' THE STORE OF QUALITY enicfz Glass ptopkecu Hank Eritzen, first man to hitch-hike around the world: of Jim Kelly, first to cross the Atlantic in a canoe: and of Earl Surbaugh, first noted shadow- boxer. Next was Jack Bryant, the first in bums on tramp steamers. Rhea went to give the daily sport news and in the studio with him, I saw Don Gladding, twice winner of the world's record in the mile: Jim Dunn, 1960's Olympic Skating Champion: Benny Jones, celebrated negro boxer: and Muriel Schulenberg, loser of the Wimbleton Tennis Championship to Margaret Johnson, her deadly rival. On the "Famous Women and How You Get to Know Them" program, I saw Bill Childers ques- tioning a few notables. Among these were Doris Hulbary, now the mate of Junior Maguire, the sec- ond Tarzan1 Betty Freeman, the world's miracle-a woman who won't talk: Louise Titus, celebrated in the courts of kings as a noted psychiatrist: Mary Davis and Ruth Claussen, matrons of the institution for worn out Urbana High School students: Ruth Stipes, distinguished missionary who hoped to get to heaven on a mule: and Julie Lang, a teacher for old ladies on how to keep young. The 'iReflect-O-Graph" next took me to Chi- cago by the simple trick of pushing a button marked i'Middle West." At the home of Bonnie Hall, fa- mous head of the society for the prevention of over- work among high school girls, a large reception was taking place, Mary Ellen Lee, a settlement worker, and Cameron 'AMeat Axe" Gullette, new manager of Swift's slaughter house, were engaged in balancing their plates on their knees. Shirley Dye, concert- pianist, was supplying the entertainment. Busily engaged in conversation off in one corner were Andy Lee, dress designer, and Marjorie Brenneman, re- nowned novelist. The nationally known illustrator Jim "Red" Smith, and his wife, the former Alice Stiritz, were trying to hold Sam Young in one place long enough to ask him about his manufacture of Indian relics, which he was selling to church societies for the benefit of the heathen. Maxine Gladson, first lady of the stage, was conversing with Mlle. Lucille Carr, head of an exclusive New York beauty salon. about a different type of make-up which would suit Miss Clladson's face and coloring better. Just then. Naomi Leming, Miss Hall's maid, spilled hot tea down the neck of Estelle Frank, horoscope reader, and the picture faded. JEANNE BRowN, LUCILLE CARR, MAXINE GLADSON, BILL BREMER, Bon BRowNE. 161 D-X Service Station WELCOME T0 OUR RESTAURANT 1201 East Main Street Supreme Qualify Urbana, Illinois Courteous Service Marshall Sheets '26, Manager Quality Restaurant Salesmenz Frank Middleton, Bill Wikoff I I Champaign, Illinois Tuba-man Stein HITCH-HIKERS-Hall, Schulenburg, Corkery, Hulbary Telephone 7-1104 117 West Water J. F. LORCH GARAGE Complete Auto Service "Ask Anyone" Chicago Motor Club and AAA Service patrons a e American Dry Cleaners Company 217 West Main, Champaign 7-3507 Collegiate Cap and Gown Company 1002 North Market, Champaign 5295 Neumode Hosiery Shop 211 North Neil, Champaign 2329 Nogle and Black Coal Company 702 North Neil, Champaign 2355 Paris Cleaning and Dyeing 114 West Clark, Champaign 4204 Purity Baking Company 812 North Randolph, Champaign 4144 Rialto Theatre 123 West Church, Champaign 5038 Stephens Service Station Green and Neil, Champaign White and Gold Confectionery 106 West Main, Urbana 6-1119 Urbana Beauty Salon 119 South Race, Urbana 7-1616 George Barsch FINE FLOWERS Use Ward's Budget 131101164236 113 West University Payment PIUI1 . . . Champaign Shaff Service Complete Automotive Service Phone 7-1339 Accounts Opened For As Little as 510.00 110 West Green Street Urbana, Illinois E Compliments Montgomery Ward of 6' Co. Illinois Glove Company Urbana, Illinois 163 SCOUTS AND FORMER SCOUTS: Western Trek, July l2th-August lst Block Hills and Yellowstone . . 545.00 Comp Robert Drake, .lune 9th-August 7th Each period of two weeks . . 515.00 Information about these camps available at ARROWHEAD COUNCIL- B. S. of A. 614 E. Green St., Champaign, I11. Phone 8818 ma ine . . can qw 9 9 John Littler being still for A minute? Don Glndding with a upc iority complex? Anne Parry getting a det ntion? Leo Klingclhoffer chasing instead of being chased after? Dick Wagner in A Ford V-8? "Duck" Brown without Nluriel? FLUTIQS HARD AT WOIZK: Row I-Mosher. Metcalf. Robbin Row 2-Koehler, Tehon, Smith. Shinker. D-X Super Service Corner Wright and University Wallace V. DRVIS Paul Lincicome '28, Proprietor ' ' T H E F O 0 D C R A N K ' Dick Lincicome '34 Arthur Titiin '34 164 Trevett-Mattis Banking Company Established A.D. 1861 Incorporated A.D. 1903 DELTA SIGMA PICNIC-Young, Stewart. Mrs. Hamilton. Middlfron. Arnold, Brown. Capital and Surplus S200,000.00 K A U F M A N ' S CHAMPAIGN, ILLINOIS Champaign, Illinois Compliments of PROFESSIONAL Williamson 8a Winkleman DIRECTORY L A W Y E R S Dr. Opal B. Littler Clark, Noel 81 Dietz OSTEOPATH ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW Urbana-Lincoln Hotel Building 105 W, Main Street Telephone 7-2331 Urbana, Illinois Urbana, Illinois Olin L. Browder H. A. Hindman LAWYER DENTIST Phone 2801 Cohen Building 134-136 West Main Robeson Building Champaign, Ill K. M. Waxler . . D E N T I S T Little Sz Flnfrock LAWYERS Knowlton 8: Bennett Building Urbana, Illinois Fiat H011 Building 165 ESTABLISHED! AR s1s EN Q09 1 O O YEAR AFTER YEAR WE HAVE BEEN TOLD OF THE EXCELLENCE OF OUR REPRODUCTION OFYEARBOOK COPY,AND YEAR AFTER YEAR WE HAVE QUOTED THOSE COMPLIMENTS4 WE FEEL THAT SUCH REPETITION MIGHT EASILY BECOME MONOTONOUS-YET-IT EMBODIES JUST ABOUT ALL THAT CAN BE SAID IN FAVOR OF ANY PRINTING PLATE, NATURALLY, YOU TAKE GREAT PRIDE IN YOUR YEAR BOOK. 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