Hoopeston High School - Picayune Yearbook (Hoopeston, IL)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 92
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1929 volume:
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RAVHIQL THOMPSON HAROLD SILVYCRTHORN CATHERINE CVRRY
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ESTHER TEICTERS NIARGARET REYNOLDS
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in HALLIE WOLF GRACE BELL
'Y Cnmmerrial M themafics, Lfronomifxv, C0n1mer4'ia1 Law
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Football l, Z, 3, 4g B. B. 1, 2, 3, 45 Class
President l, 2, 3, 43 Student Council 2, 3g
Sr. Council, Football Captain '28.
Oh, .be my friend and f!'ll!'ll me to br
School News Editor 25 Sccrctary-Trcasnr-
er 3, 4: Proto 35 Fr. Club 3, 45 Editor
Not all are IIOIIIUIFXX, but somz' ari-
lmmv lem than ntlzerx.
Football 2, 3, 4, B. B. 2, 3, 4.
Only a f00l.I1u'11.r the current of 11
Semi-Chorus l, 3, 45 Gulf Park C. 25 Busi-
ness Manager Picayune.
A 'Zk'0HIG7l'.V but n tvoman. a good cigar
Football 3, 45 Snapshot Editor 4.
' ' Q A4-'i"WQ7
EVELYN HROUGHIQR y
I rliaticr, clzattcr as I go. 4,
Soccer 43 B, B. 45 Fr. Club 45 Glce Club 4. lvl,
HAROLD A. DAVIS AWN
2-In lzolzexf IIItIlI,X flu' bex! work of God. V Nt
Football 1. 2, 3, 4, Capt. 4, B. B. 1, 2, 3, 4. N 4
llcr eyes aw starr of iruiligllt fair.
Attica 1, 23 Proto 3g Sr. Council Soccer
4, B. H. 4. 4 Y ,
Ax good ou! of the world as out of 'N
Senior Councilg Orchestra 1, 2, 3. bv '
THELMA SLAUTER ,
Happizzffsx-11 litllc flower of mrful- My
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Proto Club 43 Soccer 45 B. B. 4.
egpr so 2- als ra. 1. V ' - F l
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TOP ROW BOTTGM ROW 44 k
T ELIZABETH YOULTT: EDITH JOHNSTON
Il. And Virluc is her atm rezvard. Her froiuns are fairer far Y,
I Saybrook High 1, 2, 3. Than smiles of others are. ,Vx
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RIAXINE COOPER KIAXXYI-ZLL HAMILTON Q, ,
T l. You ranuot lmmmer a girl into any- Neat, not gaudy. NN
l thing. XX
M Music 2, 3, 43 Soccer 45 B. B. 4. N ,
1 l '
Q ly MARGUERITE SNIVIQLY KIERLE SWARNER
T I There was a zuomarfs fearless eye. Joy, like a bubble, always breaks. l
soccer 4, B. B. 4, Oxford High 1, 2, B. B.-15 soccer 4, Capt., T '
lb' ll President A. A. 4.
'f GERTRUDE MCGL'IRE LIQROY LTNGER l l
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li l. Tw WVU fl? bf' 'W""3' and TW-YL' .4 man of vlzvcrful yesterdays and von
TT B, B, 4, fldent tomorrofus. Y X
' Clee Club 1, 2.
K I I V l
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l vs LOUIS KEISTER MARGARET HOOVER ' xl
l Sir' Iiwould ,afhw be ,ight ,han be Born for suvress she seemed. Tl
PM-"de"f' Lit. Ed, Picayurieg Sr. Council: French ,PY
W 1 Music 23 Football 2, 4. Clulfy Pfffsldffm- 11 'Y'
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Long. lean and likable.
Rare t'071If01HId of oddity, frolic, a11d
fun- ' if
lfootlnall 3, 4.
To knrm' her 'fx I0 la-re lzer,
A real fellow with little to my.
Boys' Glec Club 1, 2, 45 Withclrawn.
Saber, steadfast, and denmre.
Musicalc lg B. B. 45 Commercial Play 4.
Great oaks from little l1t'01'I1.Y grow.
B. B. 3, 45 Business Manager Picayuneg
French Club Secretary 4.
Her 111arle.ft and grareful air
Shows her terse as she 1.v fazr.
Senior Councilg Snapshot Editor Picayuncg
B. B. 43 Commercial 45 Salutatorian.
To be in love and art zuixely ix .vmrve
in the power of man.
B. li. l, 2g Football l, 2, 3, 4.
Her waive wax ever soft, gentle, and
All great 111011 are dead and I ll01l,f feel
Football 2, 3, 45 B. B. lg Student Council 4.
1 -5- - 5 o - fc r wb- 1, ,L
ELQAY SWF 41-2? ig?
TOP ROW' BOTTOM RONV
5 WILLIAM HARDY HELEN BIATTHEXYS
1 .-l 1111111 ix b1'i1't1.vvd by l1i.v 111i11111v1'. llvlI!Ift"I't'I' :t'01'tl1 doing at all
W Footlmll 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 1, 2, 3, 4. Warm dom!! 'well'
Picayunc joke Editor.
71 N5 W1LL1AM SHAW' ISAACISINIQ 1XIANL'IiL
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7 , tlwuylifx. Music ly 2' 3' 4.
W 51 lrcmltali 3, 4.
,fi gl BENJAMIN MCGEE LAURA Po'r'1's
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f N Imvl of IIIPII.
.5 ll B. B. 1, 2, 3, 45 Capt. 45 Football 2, 3, 45
7, ht Track 3, 45 Sr. Cou11cil5 Sports Editor l.
jl JOHN Nl-ILSON ALICI-I l1r,Ac'1cwE1,L
Nl Thfy all drfrlilrfd hozu IlI7M'l1 he knerv. Tlwrv is tl fl!ll'dL'I1 in lzvr fllff,
B. B. 1, 2, 3: Track 1, 2, 3, 43 Sr. Council: Hvlww r"'l""' ffffd Nffiff mi?-Y !l"UN-
l 51' Lit. Editor Picayunc5 Fr. Clulm 4. B. B. 45 Musicalc 1.
In 1 CHARLES WE1s1s ELLEN TULLIS
lil W Quiet and 111111.v.v11111i11g llflf wise as an lI'ifl1 t1'v.r.rv.v ax black ax night.
1 1+ WI- Music 2, 5, 4. Scccci- 4. B. B. 45 Gi
31114 Sr. Reporter for Sp0tligl1t,' Music 2. A. A. 4.
,XX 1 Pagr Fiftccu
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Q 1 PICAYURIE " Q Xi'
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TOP ROW BOTTOM ROW
HI:1RI3L2RT REED Crmumss YATES ,NL
I profesx only tlzix-Let foul: :mm do :Ind still fllcy yasvd, and .vlill flu' won- J N,
his bexf. der grmu Wx
That our .vmall lreud rould furry all he '
Football 2, 3, 45 Capt. 45 Track Z, 3, 45 kmm
Capt. 4. Q I
Plcayune Editorg Commercxal Play 4. X
EVA ALIQIRE NIARION SNVANSON MTVN,
A merry hear! uzalccflz a vlwerful rozm- Plump and Pleaxant. M
ffffflfllffl Glce Club 2, 3. ,
Soccer 45 B. B. 4. 4
MAXINPQ PIAMILTON Lors T. MCCULLOM df
A sweet atfrortiwe kind of grave Ah! who vould more .vtaiely be? V
Continued vomfort on her fave. Dramatic Club 2. Soccer 4. L ,
B. B. 4. T
NATALIE TODD KATHLEEN CAMPBELL l
I low f1'Gl'lIIltil..Y0llf'lldl' and .vuflz xo- ll'l1iflze1f tlzou gofxvl, I will go. WY
riely as ns quzet, wise and good.
Page Sivtren l
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gfistory of the Glass of 29
IN the September of 1925, almost one hundred quivering forms huddled together
in the seemingly vast high school, conscious of their every move and fearful of
the great ordeal to come. This verdant nature did not last long, for in due time
many of our members were initiated by the upper classmen, and fear was over-
come in our hearts. During this year we published a magazine, The Freshmen
Frolic, with the aid of our class advisor, Miss Ruth Blind. Some. of our members
were active in athletics, but none gained a letter. We were also represented in
the semi-chorus and in the orchestra.
Our sophomore year was really the beginning of our careers, for here we
elected our first class officers and chose our class colors, maroon and gray. We
had risen to the realm of upper-classmen and tried to show our knowledge to
those around us. We were again represented in football and basketball, and
Arthur Murray, our president, won a letter in both. This year We published a
class magazine, The Sophomore Sketch-Book, with Donald Luby as editor-in-
Our junior year was the one to which all of us may look back with pleasure.
We elected our class officers, Arthur Murray, Stanley Boughton, and Frances
Kohncke, and began our campaign of selling "hot dogs." While our representa-
tives in the championship football team were helping to make the season a suc-
cessful one, we were feeding "hot dogs" to the spectators. Our cry all through
the year was "Money! Money!" for that was what we needed to make the jun-
ior-Senior banquet a reception, one to be remembered. We were allowed to
sell Eskimo pies to the basketball crowds in our new gym. Our third year was
crowned by the banquet made possible by our adventures in the financial realm.
Our senior year has held a mixture of the joys and fears of the three preced-
ing years in high school-we are joyful in our school comradeships, busy in pre-
paring the school annual, and fearing and hoping that the future may have some-
thing rich in store for us. We have been well represented in the activities of the
school-in football, in dramatics, music, basketball, and track. Every one of our
class is thankful to all those that made it possible for us to have the gym. No
one can really know how much it means to us. We had been deprived of physi-
Page Seve lee
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cal education until this year, and our girls have shown that the boys are not the
only ones who can make a showing in athletics, for our soccer team won second JW
place in the class tournament. Our four years' preparation leads to the one event 2 l
in our lives as high school students--graduation, and we are awaiting it with 'WW
What can be seen in the bubble of life, for the class of '29? Power? Fame? FW
Fortune? Perhaps, who knows? l 'L
FRANCES Koi-INCKE im
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but no one earned a letter. VVe were well represented in semi-chorus.
year, some of our girls were asked to serve the Junior-Senior banquet.
Houmes, Glcla Polmg, Margaret ' ,
Ingle, jean Reed, Hazel
jaynes, Goldie Richardson, Helen , ,l
johnson, Josephine Saindon, Eileen MVN'
l0hU5OU, Veudla Schwartz, Esther ,l
Karrick, Willie schwmz, Marjorie Nj
King, Wilma Seeman, Mae H,
Lacy, Reva Sheets, Ruth
Lallen, VVilberta Shetlleld, Zola xy NX
BlcCalla, Helen Simpson, Grace lv 1
Moss, Lorraine Swope, Gwendolynn
Newburn, Ethel Vance, Elizabeth in
Nicoson, Hazel Weast, Ruth
Norton, Eunice VVilliams, Eleanor , i
Odle, Gretchen NVilliams, Thelma
Ogdon, Doris NVoolems, Marie 1 l
Pierson, Esther VVray, Dorothy
Bird, Marie l,
IN September, 1926, we entered John Greer High School, our enrollment was
one hundred and five. Some of our boys went out for football and basketball, i
In our sophomore year, two boys won letters, and three won monograms in if n
football. One won a monogram in basketball. Miss Barlowe organized the Proto l
Club, and a number of our girls were entered in it. To close such an eventful ,ry
Page Twenty I
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2? i ?: er' E'cEyAY9lQliF gfligiiif
Aldrich, Richard johnson, Donald Reitz, VValter
Bell, Charles Long, Lorenzo Rodman, Samuel
Blackalmy, Raymond KlcCool, Andrew Roslmorg, Robert
Carlson, Eugene Manuel, Harold Schwartz, junior
Flexman, Donald Marshall, Orville Smith, Marion
Fox, Lorren Martin, Howard Snell, junior
Griner, Ronald Newman, Raymond Storm, julian
Haerr, George Piclcrell, Elmer Yarbrough, Eldon
Heaton, Richard Prickett, Durarcl
THIS year we are busy earning money to hnance the junior-Senior banquet.
Our class officers are VVilliam Trego, l-lelen L. Richardson, and Marjorie
Schwartz. Seven boys won letters in football. Many of our junior girls were
chosen by Miss Thompson on her all-star soccer team. Ten girls were chosen by
Miss Curry for the girls' Glee club. One of our greatest accomplishments is the
JOHN GREEK SPOTLIGHT, our school paper, sponsored by Miss Payne. The
staff is composed of Dorothy Dornfeld, editor-in-chief, Marjorie Schwartz, busi
ness manager, Eileen Saindon, circulation manager, Eleanore Williams, adver-
tising managerg Gretchen Odle, exchange editorg Esther Pierson, literary editor,
Elizabeth Vance and Orville Marshall, news reportersg Doris Ogdon, joke editorg
Richard Aldrich and Helen L. Richardson, sports reporters, and Edith Bock,
Such has been these three eventful years at John Greer High School under
the instruction of a faculty willing to impart their learning to us and always ready
to lend a helping hand.
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535 4 I
Ray Qafter a punctureI : "Hand me the jack."
Ellen: "Yes dear, but I have only twenty cents."
if wk PIC
Mr. Murray: "Son, I make you a liberal allowance and you should try to
save something out of it."
Art: "l do, father. l've already saved about 2,000 cigarette coupons."
Pk if Pk
Lorraine: "I always think twice before I let anyone kiss me." A
Herbie: "Oh, all right, but make it snappy."
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Alf, Mlify Greenwood, Agnes Mushrush, Fern
Baker, Louise Gustin, Alvena Neal, Oneta J i
Beaver, Lois Harmeson, Maxine Schindler, Marguerite wv
Rlackaby, Wilma Heaton, Olive Shuff, Mabel V Q
Cassady, Edna johnson, Margaret Singleton, Helen 'lvl
Chapman, Austa Lahman, Emeline Thorne, Marguerite 1 N,
UUWIICY, Mary Luby, Lois Tourongeau, Lucille ml'
Dllkes, Archiena McBride, Charella Zekas, Stella J
Finch, Dorothea Munn, Louise ,Nw
T HE sophomore class as freshmen made a lasting impression, especially upon 4'
the instructors. When freshmen, they accomplished several things which will ,
live in the history of john Greer High School for some time to come. In athle-
tics Harold Miles stood out prominently, being the second freshman to receive a ly
football letter from this high school. In a game this year "Shorty" received in-
juries to one knee which put him out of football and basketball this year for some
time. Lawrence Creamer, also a member of the class, won a letter in basketball N ,
last year and a letter in both basketball and football this year. At present the
majority of players on the basketball squad are sophomores. i
The class last year published a magazine which gave the name, qualities, and
picture of every freshman. There were jokes and stories written by members I N
of the staff. Several freshmen succeeded in getting their stories printed in the -
local newspaper. ll l
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Jb- L- if
Pig page. rr
Helphinstine, Douglas Young, Robert
MISS Payne and Miss Teeters were able to find good material for plays from
the freshman class.
This year there are several sophomores on the Spotlight staff, and they seem
to be holding their own with upper-classmen. Many of the sophomores are mem-
bers of the Proto Club, a literary society directed by Miss Barlow. Although
there was no class organization last year, we now have a president, secretary and
treasurer, namely, Richard Vv'elty, Lawrence Creamer, and Arthur Davis. Gur li V
number has diminished from its original hundred or so members to eighty-five,
but even at that we make quite a showing in our sweaters of royal blue and gray,
our class colors, when appearing in a group. ,
LEROY HOSKINS l
l I I
Page Twenty-Firfe l
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D A ei L D L A e C
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"Larren, how could you forget this is my birthday F"
"l'm sorry, Lucille, but you didn't look a year older."
Pk Tk Pk
Orville: A'Do you know how to make a peach cordial PM
Rob: "Sure, send her a box of candy."
:ls FF PK
"Mary Allyn seems to be very fond of music, doesn't she P"
"Yes, indeed. You'll always find her at the piano when her mother is wash-
ing the dishes."
Page Tzventy-Sm' W
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qreshman Glass Slfistory
IN September, 1928, eighty-six freshmen filed into the main assembly of John
Greer High School.
The girls showed up rather well in the soccer tournament. They won over
the seniors 3-1 in the finals, also over the juniors 3-2, and the sophomores 3-1.
Quite a few players will be future stars, namely: Nellie McGinley, Adeline Han-
nell, Evelyn Allender, Esther Griner, Helen Haworth, Helen Fleming, Earline
Honican and many others.
just before Christmas the class presented a play, "Jimmie" It was staged
three times, in the gym, at the Lion Club's dinner and at the Lorraine Theater for
the Women's Club.
At this writing the girls' basketball season has just begun and the girls have
started out with a lot of pep and are always on the go. So many have gone out
that the freshmen have four complete teams. P
Few boys made the scrub football team. Only George Silvers and Harold
Tafflinger weighed enough. "Bozo" Burge was the only Freshman that made
the basketball team.
The class was small in number and small in size, but the adage "precious
things are done up in small packages" may be applied to the freshies of '28, and
they plan to show the rest they are "precious and meaningful" to j.G.H.S.
Page Th ty
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- EHFAY 955 '7
BOWMAN GIVES IMPERSONATION
John Greer High School students had the pleasure of being entertained by an
impersonator, Mr. Robert Bowman, on November 7, 1928.
A Mr. Bowman impersonated the American Indian, Abraham Lincoln, an
English duke and the jew in the Merchant of Venice.
All of these characters were cleverly impersonated, and the sketches were
highly enjoyed by the students.
PROFESSOR MARSHALL PRESENTS READINGS
On November 21, Professor Marshall from Indianapolis came to present to
the pupils a reading from The Hoosier School Master, a well-known book.
Professor Marshall impersonated the various characters of the book, thus
presenting them very clearly.
After this reading he gave several humorous selections and then read from
Hamlet to the Seniors.
The readings were well given and were enjoyed by everyone.
VESPER SERVICES HELD IN THE GYM
A very beautiful and impressive vesper service was presented in the gymnas-
ium Sunday, December sixteenth, by the Music Department of John Greer High
The processional and recessional, the vested choruses on either side of the
balcony, and the pageant of the adoration and worship of the Christ Child-all
these cast the spell of the Christmas spirit over the audience.
"WEDDING BELLS" BY FACULTY A BIG SUCCESS
Shortly after the Christmas holidays the faculty of John Greer displayed con-
siderable acting ability in a three-act comedy. The leading roles were assumed
by Miss Tate and Mr. Anselm. Other members of the cast were Miss Thompson,
Miss Wolf, Miss Teeters, Miss Barlowe, Mr. Adams, Mr. Brasel, and Mr. Low-
ery. Musical numbers before the play and between acts were presented by Miss
Curry, Miss Boardman and members of the seven-piece orchestra made up of
other faculty members. Miss Bell and Mrs. Silverthorn laid aside all professional
dignity and entertained with several comic readings. The success of the perform-
ance must be attributed to Miss Payne, who coached the play.
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p . DR. BROWN MAKES ADDRESS
Through the efforts of the school authorities, Dr. Brown of DeKalb was
secured to speak to the school teachers and public of Hoopeston. His speech I l
Y was given on January 16 at the Honeywell Building. Dr. B1-own's talk was on " ,fi
N, the subject of memory. An audience of about one hundred was present, and
the talk was greatly enjoyed by all. ' 41 i
p FORMER MISSIONARIES TO INDIA SPEAK TO
TM J.G.H.S. STUDENT-BODY J f
p Rev. and Mrs. Willard, former missionaries to India, gave interesting talks
. on Monday, January 21. Rev. Willard spoke to the boys and Mrs. Willard to S-
the girls. They told not only of the life and customs of the Indians, but also I I
I of the happy life of the Christians. The talks were very entertaining as well
y TL as instructive, and we hope to hear from these speakers again. , Y
i p WNY
MAGICIAN GIVES ENTERTAINMENT UMW
The students of john Greer School and the pupils of the seventh and eighth y ct
grades were entertained on February ll, 1929 by Lionel Martelle, a magician. lvl
Such magical feats as the disappearance of coins, the disappearance of a knot in
a string, and the taking of a solid ring of a cord, were performed, and they I 4
l were en'o ed ver much by the students.
p J Y Y i
'p J. G. FACULTY ENTERTAINS at .
On Thursday evening, February Zlst, the faculty of john Greer entertained i
7 at a banquet the faculties of Lincoln, Honeywell and Maple schools, and members I
',q 'X of the school board. Wives and husbands of members were included in the invi- I
Av tation. In addition to an excellent four-course dinner, the guests also enjoyed lx y
Lf the toasts and social hour after the banquet.
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KA7 E will soon come to the parting of the ways. Through our ambitions to
succeed, we are obtaining that which we have long covetedg but in our cup of
friendship there will be a bitter drop of parting, of friendships severed, of dreams
left unfinished. Our school life which has, for four years, belonged to John
Greer High, will have spent itself here, and the single thread of existence must be
cut for some of us-we shall each take up a new life.
In our dreams of the future, let us not be blind to what John Greer has given
usg it has given freely of its ideals for inspirationg it has guided us with a sure
strong hand-all this in return for our loyalty and youth. Surely it is a small
price we pay. We may not realize it now, but we will look back, and be thankful
for the opportunities given us in high school. Fate not always deals a good hand,
one may not have so much as another, but he can never be robbed of his learning.
As we go out into the world, the richer for our friendships, the better for our
faith, the more acceptable for our knowledge, let us think of our Alma Mater that
gave so generously of its best, its allg let us appreciate the worth and lastingness
of its gifts.
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1928 qootlvall Season grads
THE football team of this year experienced quite a lot of hard fighting. A
good many of the teams played were heavier and had men who were experienced.
Captain Art Murray, end, and Leroy Davis, tackle, were heavy and experienced,
being veterans of last year's team. Greer's backfield was very light, but their
speed made up for it. The line performed valiantly at all times, and often out-
played their opponents, even Westville, Georgetown and Kankakee.
ROSSVILLE-65 JOHN GREER-6
Upsetting all dope, Rossville scored what they called a "moral victory" over
Greer by tying us 6-6.
We met them on their own Held on the 22nd of September in our opening
game, and Coach Brasel used many subs to get a line on his material. Murray
caught a 25 yard pass from McGee and ran over the goal for Hoopeston's touch-
down, and Hardy missed the try for point.
All the Greer gang did good work, though rather ragged because it was
the first game of the season.
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PucAYyNF 1 1 355
we-J is ' L 7
PAXTON-183 JOHN GREER-0
At Paxton, Greer was beaten 18-0 by a fast and experienced team, the first
time any Paxton team has beaten a Hoopeston team on Paxton's field since 1917.
Captain Murray, who played fullback in this game, displayed some excellent
line-plunging in the first quarter.
URBANA-35 JOHN GREER-25
Hoopeston displayed the best offensive power of any game they played this
season, and trimmed the Urbana seconds, twenty-five to three, in a game played
at Lee Field, on October 13.
WESTVILLE-195 JOHN GREER-0
The Westville game, on October 27, was the biggest game on the Greer sched-
ule. It seems that Westville and Greer point for this game more than any other,
and when the two teams meet, there is always a real contest. This year, how-
ever, Westville made a one-sided affair of it.
Hardy was the most consistent ball toter for Hoopeston. All of the Hoopes-
tonites did good work, considering their opposition.
KANKAKEE--7 5 JOHN GREER--6
On Octber 20 in a very close game Kankakee nosed out a 7-6 win over
A forty yard pass from Benny McGee to Murray gave Greer their 6 points,
Hardy failing to make the extra point. The defensive play of the Greer line was
outstanding, and "Shorty" Miles' punting was especially good. Greer's team
looked better throughout the game than in any game of the whole season.
GEORGETOWN-21, JOHN GREER-0
Georgetown jumped into an early lead over Greer in their game at Lee Field
on November 9th, and Greer'didn't have a look-in after that, so Georgetown won
For Hoopeston, Creamer's punting was very good considering that he is a
first year man and a Sophomore. Hardy's receiving of a 25-yard pass, and
McGee's 30-yard return of a punt were some bright spots in the gloom of defeat.
MILFORD-6, JOHN GREER-0
An extra good Milford team and some tough luck for the Hoopeston team
beat Hoopeston 6-0 at Milford, on November 2, in a game played in the murkiest
weather the weather-man could dig up.
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Once Houck of Milford slipped past the whole Greer team and was appar-
ently on his way for a touchdown, but "Speed" Blakely took after him and
downed Houck on the 7-yard line after a 70-yard run. We've got to give "Speed"
credit, it was a beautiful tackle.
RANTOUL-6 5 JOHN GREER-0
Rantoul outclassed Greer to the extent of a 6-0 win at Lee Field, on Septem-
ber 29, in a game that was listless and uninteresting in-so-far as the Hoopeston
fans were concerned. The spectacular work of Rasmussel and the whole Ran-
toul team in general was superior to anything in the way of football that the
Greer gang could put up, so Rantoul walked off on the long end of the score.
WATSEKA-185 JOHN GREER-6
Ast everybody else had taken turns mauling Greer all over the gridiron,
Watseka decided they would take a poke at IG too g they did, and no less. Wat-
seka completely outplayed Greer, and won this game 18-6, but they had to wait
seven years to do it.
A poor Watseka punt gave Greer the ball on Watseka's 20-yard line, and
Rosberg plowed his way in two plays to the 5-yard mark, and Miles took it
across on the next play.
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K, Qguzfnmarxy of Qasketball Qlay
w- AT the opening of the basketball season, the prospects for John Greer were
l , not so bright. Only a few regular players were left from last year's team. Ben
McGee, captain-elect, Arthur Murray and Harold Miles were regulars of last
year. Creamer, Goudy and Luby were subs of last year who helped to make up
, pi this year's team. Also other substitutes of this year, Davis, Welty, Woods and
Morgeson, made a good showing.
l On December 7th, Greer visited Alvin and was beaten 32 to 17. On Decem-
, v l ber 14th, Potomac played Greer in the latter's gym and beat Greer 41 to 25. East
I T- Lynn played Greer here December Zlst, and walked off with the honors, 28 to 20.
Ten teams met in the invitational tourney held at Hoopeston during the
, Christmas holidays. Though the john Greer basketeers played hard and fast
p i all through the game, they were defeated by Boswell in the first game of the
tournament with a score of 17 against 26. Boswell, Sheldon, and East Lynn re-
p , ceived prizes, and East Lynn was given first place.
i i Poor basket-shooting on the part of the john Greer team resulted in a vic-
J tory for Westville on january 4th, with the score standing at 29 to 11.
! ll took the lead. They amassed 30 points to John Greer's 23.
Alvin came here on January 18th and barely got out with a 21 to 17 score.
' Greer led part of the time, but the old hard luck in basket shooting came, and
i Alvin won. Greer showed great fight in this game.
,lk 7 Pug? Thirty-Nine v g f ig g g f g A E
t x fn'
On the 9th of january Greer met Rossville in the latter's gym. During the
first half Hoopeston took the lead, but Rossville strengthened after this and
On January 23rd, Rankin came to Hoopeston and defeated Greer 31 to 24.
In the early part of the game results seemed to be in Greer's favor, but Rankin's
superior basket shooting secured the game for them.
Sheldon was to have come to Greer's gym on January 25th, but icy pave-
ments caused the game to be postponed until a later date.
John Greer players found their long lost basketball form in the county tourna-
ment at Westville, February 1-3, and came up from the depths to win third place.
Greer was lucky to draw a bye with Indianola and eliminated that team, 28 to 16.
Though Greer had not won a game all season, they had been steadily improving.
Goudy, with 13 points, was the chief scorer for our team. The victory over
Indianola gave Greer the right to play Westville. In this game our players
showed the old fight and set the Miners down 21 to 20. Splendid team work was
demonstrated. The result here depended as much upon one man's basket as it did
upon another's. Greer met the fast Catlin team Saturday afternoon, and being
tired out after their gruelling battle the night before, lost the game with a score
of 27 to 14. Greer had little trouble in downing Allerton, 18 to 19, and Won
third place in the tournament. When members of the all-star team were an-
nounced, Goudy was honored by being selected as guard.
After a fast start in which they out-played East Lynn, the john Greer High
basketeers met defeat by a score of 30 to 14 on February 13th. Goudy and Mur-
ray led in the scoring, in this game.
On February 15th, john Greer, showing a decided reversal of form, defeated
Rossville 20 to 16 in a game played in the Hoopeston gym. This was a consist-
ent, stellar game all the way through. Due to their clever stalling game, Rossville
won the first half, but Hoopeston retaliated with the same feat in the second half.
Again Goudy and Murray led the scoring. The game was attended by 1000 fans,
the best turnout of the season, so far.
On February 20th Potomac defeated Hoopeston in the John Greer gymnas-
ium with a score of 38 to 25. The "Artesians' " fast playing and easy handling of
the ball gained them victory. '
The fast-stepping john Greer preps trampled on the Tigers' toes by a 23-18
count on Friday, February 22nd in a bitterly fought battle. Hoopeston felt es-
pecially elated because of this victory over Westville.
On February 27th, Greer won two games from VVatseka. In a preliminary
game the Greer seconds downed the Watseka seconds 19 to 9. In the first game
john Greer, leading at the quarter 9 to 2 and at the last quarter 18 to 7, let the
Maroons make some baskets that ran the score up 3 points from Greer's total
as the gun ended the game.
Georgetown took a close game from Greer in the Hoopeston gym, Friday
night, March lst. Georgetown started off fast and held Greer to a 16 to 7 score
at the half. In the last quarter Greer rallied and brought up the score to 20 to
18, but the game was too far gone then. The final was 22 to 18.
.aa EIQAYQNF is E25
Mar' Y' V
'?'9AY'9!E- a - -J a
Hoopeston was fortunate in having the district tournament again this year,
beginning on March eighth. Hoopeston drew a bye and played at four o'clock on
March Sth, Rossville, who had defeated Milford with a score of 24 to 21. Though
Rossville had a good chance of winning the game, Hoopeston made a great drive
in the third quarter that put the home team ahead, 19 to ll. Rossville retaliated
with a like rally in the last frame, but Greer was too far ahead and played a
cautious stalling game during the remainder of the time, and gained a much
deserved victory. Goudy's and Davis' play was outstanding in this game. '
In the semi-finals, in which john Greer played Potomac, personal foulshots
practically lost the game for Greer. Only three baskets were made out of eight
tosses. Goudy, with 12 points, led the Greer scoring, while Welty was next with
In the play-off for third place at 7:30 Saturday evening, March 9th, East
Lynn emerged on top in the game with john Greer with a score of 45 to 16. As
this was the last high school game for many of the players, the boys apparently
determined to take things easy and have a little fun.
Murray, Goudy, McGee, Luby and Morrison have played their last game in
high school uniform. Men like "Buzz" Davis, Welty, Creamer, Milburn, Morge-
son, Woods, McBride, McCullum, Blakely, and many others still have a couple
of years in which to make a name for themselves in basketball and other sports.
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TRACK at john Greer has been on the decline for the past few years. This
year, however, prospects are better than they have been for four or five years,
and Hoopeston should be represented by a better-than-average track team this
On April 12, the Greer thinly-clads participated in a meet at East Lynn
against the track teams from that village and Allerton. John Greer won handily,
gathering 59M points and scoring heavily in every event. This meet brought out
some promising material.
Four meets remain on the schedule for this year. On April 27 the team
goes to the Illinois Wesleyan University meet at Bloomington, on May 4 to the
county meet at Georgetown, to the district meet at Onarga on May 11, and to the
state meet at the University of Illinois, Urbana, on the seventeenth and eighteenth
of the same month.
The team this year is strongest in the dashes. Blakely, Rodman, Morrison,
Hardy, Welty, and Miles appear to be the best of the sprinters. Hardy and
Morrison in the quarter-mile, Goudy in the half-mile, and Morrison in the mile,
are the most likely middle-distance runners. Good performances are expected
from Miles and McGee in the javelin, the latter in the shot-put, and Hardy and
Morrison in the discus. Cox is an excellent high-jumper, while Fox also should
do well in that event. Hardy, Morrison, and Nelson are fair pole-vaulters, while
Cox, Blakely, Rodman, and Nelson will be the broad-jumpers.
Page Fart -Tw
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The Qicayune Staff
Editors-in-Ch ief ...,.,..........., ........ ........
Snap Shot Editors...
Athletic Editor .....
Jolie Editors ......................
Extra Curricular Editors .... ........
School Calendar ...........
nl l'lRANClCS Koran kl
l CHARr:s YA'r15s
.5 'IOHN NI'fI,St7N
l MARGARET HOOVICR
,Q lx'lARGARE'l' XVOOD
I STANLEY llOL'GHTON
l EVA ALKIRP,
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g llAROLD lDAV1s
j GIiR'I'Rl'Dl'I lllC'GL'IRl'f
l ZXIARGARICT CLIQVI-:LAN
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l EARL GOUDY
l M R. FRAMIC
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Qstaj? for Qgchool gflzper
Blary V. Downey
Helen L. Richardson
ANOTHER extra curricular activity was started at John Greer when the john
Greer Spotlight Staff was organized and the first issue of the school newspaper
was published December 7, 1928. From this date there have been eight issues.
The hrst four issues were submitted for a critical survey sponsored by the Na-
tional Scholastic Press Association. The Staff feels very proud to know that
the Spotlight scored seven hundred of the one thousand possible points to be
made and was rated among the first in the Second Class Honors. The paper is
produced by the Junior Class. Their efforts have been rewarded by rapid pro-
gress in the journalistic field and commendations have been received from many
4 i W
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Cntright, Mary S.
girls 5 Semi- Shows
TllE Semi-Chorus has, this year, been composed largely of under glass mem
bers, so the prospects for their sueeess next year seem very good. Miss Curry has
proved to be a capable direetress and deserves much credit for the "sweet warh-
lings" prevading the -lohn Greer assembly. With possible additions from the
freshman class next year, the Hoopeston Semi-Chorus should make a good show-
ing in the county contest.
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C5719 Wrench 811,45
LA CERCLE FRANCAISE is composed of ten members whose motto is "A
better acquaintance with France." The colors of the club are purple and gold,
and their flower is the Heur-de-lis. A meeting is held every other Wednesday
in the regular class time. At each meeting a program consisting of three or four
reports of general interest concerning France and the French people is given.
Members are also publishing a French magazine, the tirst edition of this kind to
be produced in John Greer.
The officers of the club are:
President ................. .... .......... M . ARGARET HoovER
Vice-President ........ .......... . HELENE Tmgoo
Secretary .............. . ......... EARL GOUDY
Treasurer ......... .......... S TANLEY BOUGI-ITON
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ll' The Qroto Glaxo Nl
tf THE PROTO CLUB, sponsored by Miss Barlow, is an organization of Sopho-
lf more, Junior and Senior girls who have demonstrated their ability to write and M
, lf who are interested in literature. To be eligible for membership, one must have a Nl'
A l grade of eighty-live in English and seventy-hve or above in other subjects.
' L The purpose of the club is educational only, but there are some social fea-
hwy! tures-meetings are held every Monday evening after school in the English II '
7' lg room, and occasional social evenings are spent at the homes of various members. , i
NYU Last year the club made a study of folk-lore of different countries, this year tl N
n members have been interested in modern authors and their works. A one-act l l
lilwl play is given about once a month. M
IN' l '
ANI Readers may be interested to know that Proto means "We work Together"
-just the right kind of name for this kind of organization. 'N
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V?-:fy EIQAYQEF re'-ref if
Tuesday The great ship of learning launched out upon another long voyage
over the sea of instruction.
Wednesday No one knows where to go-Mr. Frame is the life saver.
Friday Students just can't realize that school has started.
Monday Oh! I don't see why we have to go to school on a nice day like this.
Tuesday Teachers hurl the lessons hard and fast.
Wednesday Football practice starts-it won't be long now!
Thursday Rain. One science teacher springs a test.
Monday Anyone caught sleeping in the assembly will immediately receive his
or her walking papers.
Friday One freshman has learned not to chew gum in his English class.
Monday Everyone sleepy-Ho! Hum!
Thursday juniors planned for hot-dog stand. Helen Louise-"Pay here,
Friday Big pep meeting. Tod and Lucile will now assume their dignified
duties of cheer leaders.
Monday Picayune staff elected. Now that really means work.
Friday Pep meeting down town tonight. Business men cheer for Johnie.
Monday Now this month we're going to make more and better grades.
Thursday Under classmen have class meeting.
Friday Let it rain, let it pour, we can beat 'em-Say, by the way, what is the
Saturday Big bon-fire, celebrating the victory.
Monday Begin plans for senior masquerade party.
Tuesday "N ow I'll tell you, before we start upon this experiment, that it will
not work because-etc," Prof. Frame.
Wednesday A play, The Hartfville Shakespeare Club was given in the gym, by the
Friday Mr. Sheets, Mr. Luby, and Mr. Dornfeld were at the pep meeting this
morning, and assured us that they were backing John Greer, as
Monday Received your invitation to the senior party yet? Well, go get it from
Tuesday Very interesting. just like last Thursday.
Wednesday Leroy Davis must have been sleepy. He slept in Commercial Law
and in English IV.
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Friday Pep meeting-as per usual. A W
Tuesday Masquerade 'party. Did anyone get hurt in the tunnel? No, just lf
badly scared! AW
NOVEMBER 'W' lt
Wednesday Mr. Bowman gave an interesting lecture to the seniors on the pub- V lv
publication of annuals.
Thursday Staff meeting. "Oh-I can't do all of that !" l LL
Friday Miss Thompson gives a test in Girls' Physical Training. A
Saturday Big game at Watseka.
Monday "Did you make the soccer team P" lp A
Tuesday "You have to practice every night, girls, until five o'clock."
Thursday There will be a tournament next week between the teams in soccer. i
Rah! Rah: Y
Wednesday Professor Marshall from Indianapolis spoke to the students during W
the twenty minute period. The fourth period the juniors and Sen-
iors listened to a reading taken from Hamlet, given by Prof. Marshall. l vu
Tuesday Three seniors overslept this morning.
Wednesday The senior rings and pins cameg are they good-looking, did you say? p
Well I should say so.
Monday Miss Boardman sent a delegation to the assembly, representing the i N
fifth period English IV class. jill'
Wednesday Commercial play, A Bunch of Fun. It sure was! WW
Thursday The class pictures were taken for the Picayune. V Ni
Monday Mystery Elias, from Chaldea, told us about the life of a Russian i
Sunday The music classes held a Vesper service in the gym. It was cer- T T!
tainly wonderful, and the school received a lot of compliments from p
those attending. ' N
Monday Several students indulge in penny suckers. T T
Thursday Anybody want to buy candy? The seniors have some nice boxes on p
sale now. W V
Friday Whoopee!! Another vacation. y
Wednesday Did Mr. Frame assign a lesson in Chemistry? Are we supposed 4 M
to have anything in Pace? Oh dear! I didn't do a thing over vaca- ' N
tion! ', l
Tuesday I faw down and go boom !! if
Wednesday A visitor from Jacksonville college talked to some of the senior girls.
Thursday The play Wedding Bells was given by the faculty. p i Ti
Tuesday Mr. and Mrs. Willard talked to the students. p
Wednesday Begin review for exams. i,
Page Fifty-One ,VV i vi- l
i 7 af
' Clerk :
ef EUQAY SIUE-
What a relief! The exams are over.
Zowie-Reports came out. I guess we don't get to rest after all.
Visitors over the week-end. They treated the new building rather
Mr. Frame, "Get to work on that Picayunef' Game with East
Monthly test day for every one concerned. Mr. Frame bakes a cake
Members of the semi-chorus were chosen.
Attorney Couchman gave an interesting address to the Juniors and
Pep meeting. Westville meets defeat againat john Greer. Fourth
edition of the Spotlight. Everyone is pleased.
Mr. Davis speaks to the students on the subject of Railroad Business.
Watseka game. johnie won again. The score was 22 to 17.
John Greer plays Georgetown, and loses 18 to 22. Girls' I.A.A. has
basket shooting contest.
Inaugural addresses were heard by the students of J.G.H.S.
Girls meet in class tournament in basketball.
Hoopeston takes fourth place in the tournament.
A certain junior girl insists upon falling down the stairs, instead of
walking down. '
Rain-lovely weather we're having.
History classes enjoy the usual tests.
The boys start practicing for spring football and for track.
The roller skating season is here! A .
Everyone is taking pictures and spring is coming!
No school! The tournament is in full swing.
Girls' inter-gym class tourney proceeds.
Fifth edition of the Spotlight. Semi-chorus picture taken for the
The Pimyung goes to press!
"Something please ?" .-lay HF.
Harold McMurray: "I would like to see some pillow cases, please." '
"What size, sir ?,'. '
H. M.: "I don't know, but I wear a size 7 618 hat."
, 14 , Y i Yi i, -V-
The members of the Picayune staff, representing
the student body of John Greer High School, take
this opportunity to express their gratitude to the
advertisers in our year book. These Hoopeston
business men have made it possible for us to produce
this annual, which will, in later life, recall to us many
memories, precious beyond Value. Business men of
Hoopeston, We thank you.
R sffessisfsibfgg- p
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4 Compare the gloomy classroom of a decade
ago with today's Well-lighted school and one
will realize the giant strides education has
made with the aid of the silent servant,
Electricity made possible many comforts
and conveniences during your school years.
It will When used prove of equal importance
in future endeavors.
if Public Service Company
1 ef IQAY 513511: RS?
kt WE WILL APPRECIATE YOUR
IM PATRONAGE AT THE r
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1 UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
Proprietors-Evans and McGuire I
N Phone 29 215 East Main to
'I Doc: "-a few leaves of lettuce without oil and a glass of orange juice. There, I
LAY madam, that completes your diet."
if Marion Swanson: "And am I to take this before or after meals ?" A
Pk Pk Pk
A 'ki Mrs. Lowery: "I suppose you and Harold are out a good deal now you've got y,
A a car." 4'
.wi Mrs. Silverthorne: "Oh, yes-nearly 3800" A
WW PF lk Dk
1 "What was the name of the president 20 years ago ?" t
fl! l Answer-"Hoover, He hasn't changed it." 4
M THIS BANK STANDS FOR COURTESY A
Alf AND GOOD TREATMENT
, i See Us When You Want to Open an Account I
A lj - The Bank of Friendly Service 1'
y Hoopeston National Bank
Vx 1 Page Fifty-Five
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WV ICE CREAM if
Q, T, Hoopeston, Illinois Phone 450
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Vw' Mr. Boughton: "When l was a little boy your age, I didn't tell lies."
,W hi Stan. B.: "How old were you when you started, Pop ?"
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l "Hut what shall l say?" asked Edith Bock. y X,
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bi Fatality statistics for the past year fail to mention the large number who were
wi NA tickled to death.
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UNM Art M. Qpassing plumbers' shop and reading sign "Cast Iron Sinksuj : 'fAnybody F
QI. txt knows that. rn
M A. H. CAMPBELL 39' CO. ff
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Wg Phone 357 217-219 Bank M
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Phone 6 218 East Main
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37,5 GO T0
QW Worlcy's Barber Shop
For Latest Hair Cuts, Shaving and Shampooing.
Ladies' and Chi1dren's Hair Bobbing a Specialty. wi
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, Kelster s Cash Grocer
qw, FRESH AND SMOKED MEATS
MW GOOD LINE OF GROCERIES
605 West Penn Street Phone 513
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iilm After a loud and prolonged exhortation the preacher called for testimonials. A
.Mi devout young lady of color arose and shouted her story: "Last nite Ah was
l in de ahms ob de debbilg and tonite Ah is in de ahms ob de Lord."
i it A hushed but excited voice from the back of the room interrupted her: "Got
p p a date fo' tomorrow nite, sister ?"
M DK Pk DK
Niki "How kind of you," said Margaret Wood, "to bring me these lovely flowers. They
HY? are so beautiful and fresh. I think there is some dew on them yet."
,mv Ralph Phillips: "Yes, but er--er-I am going to pay it off tomorrow."
ll li 1 '
lm Ruby Yon e OWIIZ
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A Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
WF ALL KINDS OF JUNK, HIDES AND FURS
TWT HooPEsToN, 1LL1No1s
W M Phone 132 206-8-10 West Main Street
FQ Hoopeston Market
A EDGAR H. LOPP
ZW GROCERIES AND FRESH MEAT - FRESH FISH
wif QUALITY PLUS THE RIGHT PRICE
VM' Free Delivery , Phone 175
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Chas. D. Hinkle, Prop.
"WHERE FRIENDS MEET"
HOME OF QW.
DELICIOUS ICE CREAM, SODAS, SUNDAES, ETC. qw.
Ice Cream in Bulk or Brick
' DELICIOUS TOSTEE SANDWICHES wwf
Phone 242 'QW
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"The doctor will see you inside," said the nurse to the patient as she helped him Q y
on to the operating table. '
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"What are you scratching your head for ?" ,AV
'Tm trying to get an inspiration."
"That's a new name for them." uf i
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Dorothea Finch: "Men are fools to marry." ii
Olive Heaton: "Yes, but what else is there for women to marry F" i N
G. H. COUCHMAN ML
504-6 Willdon Building Hoopeston, Illinois it
Pa S1 y' I
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WHEN YOU THINK OF GIFTS, THINK OF
You will always find us delighted to serve you in
any capacity, either large or small, with prompt-
ness and efficiency at a price consistent with
Phone 345 221W East Main
That woman is the most awful actress I ever saw," said the mild-mannered man
to his neighbor.
That woman is my wife," replied the neighbor.
I am wrong," said the mild-mannered many "she is a good actress struggling
with a rotten play. I wonder what fool wrote it ?"
Unfortunately, I am the author," said the neighbor, simply.
if ,of FF
Now," the dentist stated, as John Kaag painfully heaved himself from the chair,
"my fee for extracting that tooth will be five dollars."
Ha, ha, ha !" john roared heartily. "The joke's on you doctor. You pulled the
4-:::a.a.Q-, ..... --- ---- ---v-
Leath 85 Company
Good Furniture -- Bedding
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VVorthen Dry Goods Co.
"Buy Here With Confidence"
Miss Wolf was still rather new at driving a car and a little bit confused in traffic.
Down Broadway she forgot to stop soon enough at the signal and shot out
into the middle of the street. Promptly the traffic officer bore down upon
her. "Didn't you see me hold up my hand ?" he shouted fiercely.
Miss Wolf gasped, "Yes."
"Didn't you know that when I held up my hand it meant 'STOP' ?"
"No, sir, I'm just a school teacher," she said, "and when you raised your hand
like that I thought you wanted to ask me a question."
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Applauding the movies is like patting a statue on the back. i
'l'ull1s Cash Grocery t,
231 West Main - Phone 721 gf
EXCLUSIVE LINE OF GROCERIES LI
FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
Ice Cream and Pop Tobaccos y
P S Tm S
?- -if s- fir 'L
A 1 A -A P-QAYUEF5e-fseflegm
M A A. B. McCollum s f
jf? LORRAINE THEATRE ji
jx: 'fE1NEsT IN EASTERN ILLINOIS" 46
MN: 800 Comfortable Seats E
W Perfect Heating and Ventilation 3
hi' Latest Photoplays 5
2+ E A
M -'ALWAYS A Goon SHOW" TL
PHONE 37 FOR THEATRE RESERVATIONS .yi
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ILLINUIS CAN NING M
Established 1878 - Incorporated 1910
HOOPESTON, ILLINOIS YW
PACKERS OF Wt
FANCY SUGAR CORN In
"JOAN OF ARC" N
FANCY RED KIDNEY BEANS A
SIL Q14 47 V
Page Si.rt,v-Four I
1 b 7' 1 J C1 ' A
PICAYQNPE F1 o fi'
The Golden Eagle Cafe
"A GOOD PLACE T0 EAT"
Lyle Bartlett "Bill" Schultz
211 East Main Street
Mr. Frame: "My wife doesn't understand me. Does yours ?"
Mr. Lowery: "I don't know. I've never heard her even mention your name."
Pk Pls ik
Miss Payne: "And just think! One of you may be president some day. All
of you who would like to be president, please rise. CAll rose except onej.
Well, what's the matter? VVouldn't you like to be president ?"
Bozo: "Y'yes'm, b-but I ca-ca-ean't."
Miss Payne: "Why not F"
Bozo: "Because-because I'm a D-D-D-Democrat."
lk PF It
Mrs. Silverthorne: "Of course, ever since my operation-"
Mr. Silverthorne: "Confound it, Helen, you might say 'our operation'g I paid
DK Pk Pk
Mrs. Adams: "What is your husband's average income ?"
Mrs. Frame: "Oh, about one A.M."
1: :lf :lt
Dan "What's that on your chin ?"
Merle: "A mole."
Dan: "Well, it's walking."
Come in and See the New Combination
Radio and Orthophonic Victrola
No Batteries-One Dial
LESTER'S DRUG STORE
- A e-cewifsiz 2454552402
Z A H A A 5? A S
dm HARRY H. HAMILTON
Ml FUNERAL DIRECTOR Mya.
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lm PICTIJ RE FRAMES 130
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Je: EASY WASHERS SPARTON RADIOS All
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"Lot's wife had nothing o me " said the convict as he turned t a p le of sto e.
ar A: Pk y A
Ylvv Miss Barlow: "Do you know what the little mouse does ?"
A d M.: "N w." N1
Ah ki MIissyBarlow: TThat's right." 1
Mrs. Frame: "Do you know that you haven't been home for four nights? Jfvf
Nl! Mr. Frame: "Ye Gods! Where have I been going ?" 0
an :of as
U! I Out in Hollywood some of the hotels are so rit y that the bedbugs have place df
WT - I
9 I WE SPECIALIZE IN FANCY CAKES WT
5 AND PASTRIES . NPL
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QW EVERYTHING FRESH IN THE BAKERY LINE
KM BESTOLD'S BAKERY A
VM Phone 100 403 East Main ll or
Nl 14 ii gk ai X is K Pfzge Sixty-Six W
IQA, 252 5-g ::fl:g? -3"-!Ei ,Al
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.rf BIQAYLHNF Q
R. E. NELSON at SON gm
PLUMBING, HEATING AND SHEET METAL WORK
"WE DON'T TALK SERVICE-WE GIVE IT"
Let Us Estimate Your Work
Phone 94 106 North Market St. lfw
Mrs. Adams: "How are you going to vote this year?"
Mrs. Anselm: 'tIn a fur coat if I can work hubby for it."
-Io: "Why are you leaving so early." iw
Don: "Oh, I've got to get the car home in time for dad to drive to work." Nil,
Mr. Adams: "Weren't you shy when the judge asked you your age in court? ,
Mrs. Adams: "Yes, I was about lO years shy, dear."
4: lk wk
Another very annoying place to live is just beyond your ' come.
A. KEISTER EXCHANGE it
MCDOUGALL CABINETS - KARR RANGES
SUPERIOR STOVES - NATIONAL STOVES Alfjtf
NEW AND USED FURNITURE
Phone 360 223 First Avenue W ,
wg Pages Sewnr g ,V g g g A K A g
. . . N
ji? idsummer Millinery llc
I?-Y' etcawisfz fee are
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'tt Gage Hats a Specialty W,
mg Mrs. M. H. seavey 315 East Main M-
V I HOOPESTON, ILLINOIS , ii
lli ,i :'Well, Ben, how was your date last night F"
He replied in a gloomy voice: "Pretty punk." J
I "Why, Ben, I thought you liked Agnes !" JMI
y I Ben: 'RI do, but darn it all, I hadn't been there more than ten minutes when the ,Q Y
bloomin' lights went out, so I hadda go home. I didn't wanta sit around in
I the dark." I NL
:oc X Pk i
ll rl N
y Miss Boardman: "Give an example of a collective noun, Richard."
i Richard H.: "Vacuum cleaner." .
I if wk if wk NV
I "Marriage," said the philosopher, "is just like a railroad sign. When you see lj gy
a pretty girl, you stopg then you look, and after you're married, you listen." y I
-A--AA-AA- -A------AAAAA-AA AAAAAAAA ,,,, ,, ,,, I
I . W'
yt Let Your Home Come First
M . -fr
Your home should be the center of attraction, the
1 r resting place, the place Where you get the most out ly
It of life. Essential to this end is the furniture you y
M place in it. Furniture is made up of : first the Wood, W
M second the workmanship, then the finish which I b
if I brings out all of the beautiful touches. Our furni-
y ture speaks for itself. It Will pay you to look our film
1 I stock over before deciding. You are Welcome
.Ml whether you buy or not.
Wt PARKER 81 SCOTT W f
ix i P g S ly E ght I ll
lessees? - I
EIQAYQNE C i- T
MCALLISTER DR UG STORE
My Features Fine Toilet Goods ......
,Mk .... Cameras, Candies and Perfume
WWF Phone 4 105 East Main Street
NATIONAL TEA CO. KIMBERLIN TRANSFER
i Quality Groceries AGENTS
City Delivery Phone 411 DODGE BROS.
K Chas. Hoffman, Mgr. MOTOR CARS
YATES CASH GROCERY H
l Good Groceries at
l A Low Prices
1 615 South Market
'lv' City Delivery Phone 2352
'4 ,-::' ::::,,,: ,::::::,,::,::::,::::::::::::::::::,:::::::::
Marguerite T. was attending her first football game. "Oh isn't it awful," she
1 l cried. "VVhy, they will kill that poor boy underneath."
"Don't be silly, child li' exclaimed Lucille T. "He doesn't mind it-he's uncon-
' . scious by this time."
, A: wk ff
l N "Pardon me, sir, but you haven't paid for your purchase. These articles aren't
Sidney C.: "Isn't this place a gift shoppe F"
ily xi All -AAAAA --A-AAAAAAAA : :::::::: A-AAAAAAA-AAAAAAAA-A -p
Alf 1 305 East Main
y A Complete Line of
M 5 STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES
A Fruits and Vegetables in' Season
li Club House, Happy Hour and Marvel Canned Goods Featured
SEAL OF MINNESOTA FLOUR-The Old Reliable
1 l Use Palmer House Coffee
M No. 1 - Phones - No. 2
Nl p PagieSi.1'ty-Nine p pg ip v p p fp A E
lbs. if g ri '
,NI ELLIOTT BROS. A
QM HEADQUARTERS FOR 'NY
M TOILET ARTICLES, DRUGS, BOOKS, WALL
ZA' PAPER, PAINTS AND RADIOLAS M
M VISIT OUR OPTICAL DEPARTMENT FOR M
A y SPEOTAOLES AND EYE GLASSES W
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Wi R. E. ELLIOTT gg,
5 JEWELER AND OPTOMETRIST M
M ,I HOOPESTON, ILLINOIS QW
+A ' I
,gg HOOPESTON III
pw CREAMERY OO. QI
WNW 219 South Market Street
M HOOPESTON, ILLINOIS
,NW THE HOME OF :qi
HUBBARD TRAIL BUTTER
I I A I
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LEROY JONES, M.D. -, ROSS E ELVFPGE M D 'Vi
Phone 245 - 307 Willdon 1 X
Phone 60 - 401-2 Willdon Wi'
gf WEBBER TIRE AND Wi
CARL KLOUDA ' BATTERY SERVICE M
314 East Main Str. Phone 277
DRS. KLINE AND EARLE nl I
Caroline Potter, R.N.
Laboratory and Technician
Phone: Office 236
THE QUALITY SHOP jr:
LOUIS E. HOLMES, Prop.
FINE TAILORING - MEN'S FURNISHINGS AV T
Mallory Hats - Hole-Proof Hosiery - Vassar Underwear iw
V HOLLINS STOCKINGS FOR LADIES
CLEANING AND PRESSING
"THE NATION'S CHOICE-THE NATION'S VOICEH H T
Your Radio Installed and Serviced by a Majestic Trained Man MN
Terms as LOW as 310.00 Down W '
Expert Radio Service on Any Radio Set
WESTBERY RADIO SHOP ,VW
225 South Market Street Phone 332 fi 7'
P eScveut:v-One Al
S , i A PICAYUNE
Wit FOR A HAIR CUT BECOMING TO YOU, YOU
Am SHOULD BE COMING TO US
im The DeLuXe Barber Shop
YM: H. C. LENT, Proprietor
i l Aldrich Printing SZ Publishing Co., Inc'
I Tk PUBLISHERS
5, THE CHRONICLE HERALD
5+ BUSINESS PRINTERS
I Macbeth's Sentinel fupon spying Birnam VVood move Dunsinanewardj : "Cheese
y b, it, the copse!"
1 wk lk Pk
I, Shorty M.: "What do you mean by telling Marjorie that I was a fool ?"
wb? Busz. D.: 'Tm sorry-I didn't know it was a secret."
,, :sf wk Aw
Stranger: "Excuse me, sir, do you happen to have seen a policeman anywhere
l about here ?"
I gl Mr. Frame: "I ani sorry, but I have not seen a sign of One."
' l Stranger: "All right, hurry up and give me your watch and pocketbook then."
I I 9
M l Cram S Grocery and Market
i l 726 South Second Avenue
ii, STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES
Larrabee's Best Flour - Fresh Fruits and Vegetables
M Complete Line of Home Killed Meats
A I Five Private Deliveries Daily
VM Phone 499 Maurice H. Cram, Proprietor
'X l, Page Seventy-Two
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Wi Hoopeston Sales and Service
AM FORD PRODUCTS
'TW Tires and Accessories
mn FORD DEALER FOR FORDS
Hoopeston, Illinois Phone 600
We :mmm:mmx xm:xxxx: Amxxx:xx:
Dick Sm1th's Barber Shop
lg FOR LATEST HAIR CUT, SHAVING AND SHAMPOOING
I Ladies' and Children's Hair Bobbing a Specialty
I UNDER FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Nk -L,,,,,,x:m::::xx,,:,::::::::,:,,,,- xx- ,
Quality and Service
,W The W inehester Store
ful, I LUTHER E. ALKIRE
M 229 East Main Street Phone 104
il STATH'S CLUB
Everything in Smoker's Supplies.
I Billiards and Soft Drinks.
216 East Main Street
X 1 Page Swentg-.Thrze
Jn. A it fe 5 '
EUSAY UD' Fa ex -1 Y
,Ave warn 5AFl'Ty I
y n Face Powder
W - f QQ
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Fragrant with the enchanting
One of the several tints will blend
perfectly with your complexion.
P The loveliness of a perfect com-
plexion may be Yours.
A 32.50 box of Shari Face Powder
is a non-comparable value for so
enhancing :L quality powder.
Hipke 85 Weber
, r i
y 'rho :Rexadd .ware
in HOOPESTON, ILLINOIS
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SPEND YOUR TIME AT
Bowling and Billiard Parlor
310 East Main Street
CIGARS, CIGARETTES, CANDIES AND SOFT DRINKS
A11 Kinds of Tobaccos
Brush, Colo., June 6.
Mister Bourne, kere of the Ofallon Sup Co.
I got the valve which i by from you alrite but why doan you sen me no
handle. i Loose to my customer shure ting. you doan treet me rite is my money
not so good as the other fello. I waste 10 daze and my customer he holler for
water by the valve. you know he is hot summer now and the win he no blow
the weel, the valve she got no handle se wat i goan do. you doan sen me the 8 Y'
handle pretty quick i sen her bak and goan order some valve from the Henry
Bitolf companee, booduy, your frend. may
A-s-D- l '
Since i rite theese letter i finee the durn handle in the bocks, excuse me. AWN
QReceived by a Denver Supply Co.j tx
ac sr at W
Mr. Silverthorne: "I want to pay cash for this car."
Salesman: "Yes, sir. But it's so unusual that I'm afraid you'll have to give us a ll
reference or two." y
'M' , I f
Slaughter S b
Grocery and Market .vt
315 Second Avenue ' ll
Free Delivery Phone 168 l ii
l Page Seventy-Five ,I
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Ml P Blslclan Attorneys mi
W Y 404-6 Willdon Block , , . qw
fy Willdon Bulldmg
My Phone 84 My
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1, lt E. J. KEISTER ful
VPN' Proprietor of the JAN
WY SERVICE BARBER SHOP gl
i Hours s A.M. to 8 P.M.
,l UNDER TOWN CLOCK qw
, June S.: "Ah, Hal I see my friend gave you a black eye." y I
MNT? Bob Mc.: "VVhy, you never saw the person who gave me that black eye."
i June S.: "Well, hels my friend, anyhow."
W' x ws: af if 'U
A lf Boss: "Yes, I'm looking for an office boy. Do you smoke ?" Me
wk, H. Davis: "No thank you, but I would enjoy an ice cream cone."
af E Pk il
it I' Murray C.: "Shall we join the ladies P"
F Stan B.: "No, thank you, I never smoke."
ll wk wk wk
if For twenty years Ole had been courting Olga. At last he gathered courage to
ILL broach the subject. M
V "Aye been goin' with you for long time, Olga," he said, "what you say me'n you ,
N- get married ?"
mg "Sorry, Ole," was the reply. "Aye ban goin' to marry my steady." l h
lt I1 :: ::::::::::::::::v -:::::::::,:::,::,,,::,:::: - ::
MQ ROGERS CLUB W
, V tw w
Wi BILLIARDS - CIGARS - CIGARETTES W4
ZW SOFT DRINKS - CANDIES - LIGHT LUNCHES lfvrl
205 East Main Street 'lt
lk Y Page S ty-S A
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BIQAYUQIE e S
211:52 Sanltary Plumbing,
i Y Q THAT ,
aj- BE"5gQ? Heating and Sheet-
FISX-,I Metal Contractors
i l 120-N Phone 75
Twenty-seven Years of Satisfaction
V A. W. MURRAY co.
ll HOOPESTON, ILLINOIS
The trouble with some students is they write things down in their minds and then
5 lose their heads.
I if C. 0. NELMS, M.D.
lllli Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
M 237 Willdon Bldg.
9 l Shields 81 Balk Garage
, Q HIGH GRADE USED CARS
I l Bought and Sold
Auto-Repairing, Storage, Car-Washing
1 and Battery Recharging
214 West Main Street Phone 331
ilk 1 Y Page Swcnty-Se:'en i i ir Y i i Y i i i r F E BJ
M. 3 if r 3 ff
A - PICAYQNF i 1543552
45' ?f 'Y Y kr, V .. 'F 'T Q XXX
will J. B. Slms Motor Company
mil' OAKLAND, NASH AND PONTIAC CARS
ffw When Wanting an automobile, see us, for We carry
gl the largest stock of new and used cars in town.
WMA FOR A GOOD WRECKER
My CALL 178
img. 317-139 East Main Street
in i l -,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,xx,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,:, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,:
Louis K.: "I shall never marry until I meet a woman who is my direct opposite."
l Chas. W.: "Well, Louie, there are a number of intelligent girls in this school."
'ww lk Pk Pk
ij ,Nl "Look here," he said, "I'm going to leave. I've never seen such dirty towels in
lv my life, and I can never find any soap."
MY? "But you've got a tongue in your head," was the landlady's curt reply.
l it "Yes," was the quick response, "but I'm not a cat."
mf' Pk ir :sf
Vw' There are two kinds of jokes to laugh at:
wi Pk :mc ik
A 1. Funny jokes.
2. jokes told by teachers.
If you are going to see the daughter of a doctor, you had better drop an apple in
, your pocket.
., P. LARSON Co.
M HOME OF
W l Society Brand Clothes
by For Young Men and Men Who Stay Young
KINGLY SHIRTS - KNOX HATS
JM WALK-OVER SHOES
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M GROCERIES AND FRESH MEATS
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables
, ltr N
M Free Delivery Nil
7 I Phone 32 601 South Second Avo. 'CW
GOODYEAR TIRES - USL BATTERIES - MOBILOIL WL
. if 1
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, 'T GIB' SOUTH W ICK Wx
I f Mettitt Bldg. Phone 121 QW
Q W- 12 yx,
N "Art seems to get a lot of fun out of his mechanical drawing class."
bf N' "Yesg out of it."
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y y Freshman: "I don't know." 'HMI'
l Sophomore: "I am not prepared." X,
iv 1 Junior: "I do not remember." I
94 Senior: "I don't believe I can add anything to what has been said." 'jim
,M bk xr :r N
Miss Boardman, handing back test papers: "As you get your papers you may Uivt
A pass out." N'
Ah ix It was reported that many did. hi
if i P ' ' '
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l V Is the Time for All Students to Open a Savings Account
- WITH - Anti
W 9 . . W,
QW The First Nauonal Bank Ili
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Quality Service K
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,Q Phone 19 PhOUC I9
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1 132 North Walnut Street
W DANVILLE, ILL.
+A Printing of Every Description 'f
T T and
sl: Perfect Satisfaction l
tl THIS ANNUAL WAS PRODUCED AT THE INTERSTATE A
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l COMMUNITY SILVER FOSTORIA GLASSWARE if
QW WELCOME 3
M Any time to the jewelry store that handles only the M
M nationally advertised lines of jewelry and silverware I
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iv JOHN PlL'l'RYl A
M GRUEN WATCHES ELGIN WATCHES W
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10 Good easons
For the Nation-Wide Popularity of the Kline's Stores--and
Why You Will Like Trading Here
Kline's Stores are "Alert to Fashion"-you'll find the new and
wanted items here as quickly as they are approved by fashion.
Kline's Stores sell only dependable first quality merchandise that
is guaranteed to give complete satisfaction.
Kline's sell for cash only, which eliminates losses and subtle book-
keeping-a saving that is passed on to the customer.
Kline's multi-million-dollar chain store buying power enables
buying direct from mill and maker at lowest possible prices, and
thereby offer better values consistently.
Kline's Stores guarantee satisfaction-which means, your money
will be cheerfully refunded if you would rather have it than the
Kline's Stores believe in truth in advertising. Goods are described
exactly-no misleading statements or fictitious comparative
Kline's Stores always welcome you whether you come to buy or
just to see the new things. You'll find the sales people always
courteous and efficient.
K1ine's buying offices at 902-10 Broadway, New York City, em-
ploy a staff of specialized buyers and alert stylists who are con-
stantly in the market purchasing millions of dollars worth of
Kline's Stores are believers in the Golden Rule and practice it.
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AUTOMOBILES - SUPPLIES
"Exide" Batteries W
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MQ 321-325 East Main street
it HooPEsToN, ILLINOIS M W
LW x::x:xf:f- xfxx: I Nr
wi The gift that is always timely-always appreciated,
W because it is you-YOUR PHOTOGRAPH M
IM' . I
f Johnston Studlo ICN
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I L 225 South Market Street W
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HOOPESTON'S LEADING TRADING CENTER fig:
WHERE QUALITY IS HIGHER THAN PRICE WY
SERVICE - QUALITY- VALUES
Department Store qw
Wiudon Bldg. Wi'
Very Best Bread-Ideal Twin-Made at
IDEAL BAKERY MW
Carl Pritchett, Prop.
Cakes - Pies - Cookies - Rolls and Doughnuts
Special Attention to Lodges and Parties A
Phone 114 ' Hoopeston, Ill. I I
Lyons Poultry House Avi
The Place Where Prices Are Always Right V,
Phone 138 215-17 First Avenue
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