Moore Township High School - Owl Yearbook (Farmer City, IL)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 84
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1935 volume:
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The Senior Class again pub-
lishes the M. T. H. S. OWL,
a year-book in which
the class leaves the
school its fondest
of the days spent
within its halls and
of the association and
friendship formed there.
Value it not as a literary
masterpiece, but as the class'
collective M E M O R Y B O O K.
Back row: Evangeline Houser, Albert Wa1'd, Gretchen Feldmann,
Cleo Hensley, Mary Murphy. Second row: Janet Vance, Alice
Powell, Irene Lientz, Ruby Bates, Janet Bear, Robert Tague, Martha
Call. Third row: Virginia Keniplin, Franklin Parrett, Martha Wil-
liains, Richard Kendall, Helene Frank, Dan Murphy, Lelia Hale.
You may talk about your High School
In this good old state of ours.
Of all the jolly students
VVho in school-rooms spend their hours,
Maroon and gold of Clinton
And old Gibson's red and White,
They fly at frequent ball games
When we meet them in the fight.
From Way dovvn south in Egypt
To Lake Michiganls cold shores
From east to west and back again
Just look them o'er and o'er
No other high school in this state
Or nation can you show
So brave, so true, so fine a crew
Of students as We are.
For we are jolly students of M. T. H. S.
VVe are the best of high schoools
We are ever true.
Yes we are loyal ever to our blue and gray
We're the kind that dare and do.
. . , ,-, ...MQA I, . ,
Moore Township High School
Farmer City, Illinois
This bo k 'as ed ted by Da
Murphy, with assistance from
Gretchen Feldmami and Martha
Williams, associate editors, and
L. E. Smith, as faculty advisor.
We, the Senior Class of Nineteen
Hundred Thirty - five take this
means of expressing our sincere
gratitude to the man Whose willing
efforts have made this Annual
We hereby dedicate this twenty-
third volume of the "Owl" to our
capable advisor, Mr. L. E. Smith.
BUAIQID Cf EDUCATIUN
C. O. Gillespie
L. D. Calhoun
Lott h. Heil ick
Dr. A. M. Wilkes
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Lawrence E. Smith
Indiana State Teachers Col-
lege, B. S.
University of Illinois
K A Y
Ruth K. Pilkenton
University of Illinois, A. B.
Charles W. Graham
Monmouth, A. B.
University of Illinois, A. B.
Forrest G. Edwards
Lombard, A. B.
University of Illinois, A. M.
. . . . A Law
University of Illinois, A. B.
Helen E. Goodell
University of Illinois, B. S.,
Cassius A. Roberts
University of Illinois, B. S.
Northwestern, B. M.
Grand Prairie Seminary
Oscar H. Wisthuff
Universitv of Illinois, B. S.,
Winifred V. Berglund
Northwestern, B. A,, M. A.
Byron B. Wyman
Northwestern Illinois State
Teachers, D. E.
Chicago Musical College
University of Illinois, B. S.
Senior Class History
History repeats itself--and the Class of '35 is again venturing
forth into a new World-a hard, relentless World which Will eventual-
ly be conquered and ruled by these graduates. At this time, we take
a few moments to review the pleasant incidents which We, as a class,
have been fortunate enough to witness. We remember:
How We entered M. T. H. S. as green freshies--how We studied
and monkeyed and played chase-me-how We tried for the honor roll,
and managed to pass--how we became Sophiomores, the lords of crea-
tion-how we attended the athletic events in a body, and cheered
"our" athletes lustily-and how We made ourselves heard at any cost.
But after all, doesn't all these things go with high school life? We
have been just fulfilling the old custom by doing things like these, by
doing more than this. We have had a very outstanding class all
through our four years here. Each year We have been active mem-
bers of the following: Dramatics, Band, Glee Club, Baseball, Basket-
ball, Football, Tennis, Track, F. F. A., G. A. A., and all other activities
put on by the school. We claim the school's choice cheer leader, bas-
ketball captain, football captain, and the largest part of the Band's
cornet section, saying nothing of the other minor parts played in
We leave you with the hopes of being as successful in conquering
"I go my own quiet way"
P. E., 1-2-3
Glee Club, 3-4
Janet Bear "Janet"
"A good heart is better
than all the heads in the
Glee Club, 3-4
P. E., 3
Dramatic Club, 4
"Thrice Promised Bride"
Martha Call "Martha"
"Not to kill timefto fill
P. E., 1-2-3
, Gretchen Feldmann
"Wherever she sits is the
head of the table"
Dramatic Club 2-3-4
Glee Club 2-3
"A Christmas Awaken-
1 - M... .-..4.-
L' ' 'Q f ," J.
Ulsf 5, 1 ' ' ' 0' ZZ-kfrn'
Melvin Dunn "Mel" " V
"Dunn is a boy we can 351, K.
boast about, His negro M '--"' '--'
dialect makes one shout"
F. F, A., 1-2-3 X
Football, 2 f '. V
Track, 2 ' '
UM" Club, 4 ,'
Senior Play Y l'i'l1,,L.,75.9'L4'J
U V , ., y
Ruby Bates "Ruby"
"And still they gazed,
still Wonder grew, that
one small head could car-
ry all she knew"
P. E., 1
Helene Frank "Helle"
"And A her eyes, they
speak such things."
P. E., 1-2-3
Glee Club, 3
Asst. Cheer Leader, 4
Robert Jackson "Bob"
"Waitin' at the gate for
Glee Club, 1
Dramatic Club, 2
"M" Club, 4
Lelia May Hale "Lucy"
"Astericks of laughter
around her eyes"
P. E., 1
Dramatic Club, 3
N Glee Club, 3
i Audrey Hamrick
Q "The star of the uncon-
Q quered well"
E P. E., 2
E Dramatic Club, 4
5 Glee Club, 4
fi "'Twixt the girls and the
H deep blue sea-stands
E Football, 3
"M" Club, 2-3-4
Cheer Leader, 4
"The broader the mind,
the clearer the state-
P. E., 1
Dramatic Club, 4
r Page Fourteen
"Hop, skip, and flunk"
Dramatic Club, 2-3-4
"Thrice Promised Bride"
Class President, 4
"A Christmas Awaken-
"Give it an understanding
but no tongue"
P. E,, 1-3
Glee Club, 3-4
Dramatic Club, 2-3-4
Areta Jackson "Rita"
"No one can lose what he
has never had"
Glee Club, 1-2-3-4
P. E., 1-2
"A little fairy, he flitteth
here and there"
Cheer Leader, 2-3-4
Elsie Newton "Elsie"
"A head to construe, a
tongue to persuade and a
hand to execute any mis-
P. E., 1-2
Glee Club, 3-4
"I-Ieartless House," 4
Hope Reeser "Hope"
"Her care is never to of-
fend and every creature
is her friend"
P. E., 1-2
Glee Club, 1-2-4
Albert Ward "Albert"
"A pain in the neck when
he's around and a pain in
the heart when he's away
-to his mother"
Irene Williams "Irene"
"He who laughs last sel-
dom gets the point any-
Glee Club, 3
Dramatic Club, 4
P. E., 1-2
"Suzanne Shop," 3
Alice Powell "Alice"
"All things come to him
who will wait"
Dramatic Club, 2-3-4
Glee Club, 2-3-4
Robert Tague "Bob"
"A mind not much the
worse for wear"
Dramatic Club, 3-4
"M" Club, 2-3-4
Hilda Reeser "Hilda"
"A still and quiet consci-
Glee Club, 1-2-3-4
P. E., 1-2
"Heartless House," 4
Janet Vance "Sally"
"Our Bonny - blue - eyed
P. E., 1
Glee Club, 3-4
"Suzanne Shop," 3
"Take life too seriously
and what is it worth?"
P. E., 1-2
Glee Club, 1-2
Camilla Luck "Camill"
"Not in doing what you
like, but in liking what
Glee Club, 1-2-3-4
P. E,, 1-2
"Heartless House," 4
"Let knowledge grow
from more to more"
Suzanne Shop, 3
G. A. A., 1-2 l
l Franklin Parret
"It is as cheap sitting as
Glee Club, 1
Irene Lientz "Irene"
"Mud thrown is ground
P. E., 1-2
Dramatic Club, 2-3-4
"The Kleptomaniacf' 3
"Thrice Promised Bride"
Dan Murphy "Murph"
"Variety is the mother of
Dramatic Club, 1-2-3-4
Class President, 2-3
"Thrice Promised Bride"
"M" Club, 1-2-3-4
Dram. Club Pres., 4
Vice President, 3
Mary Murphy "Mary"
"It's not her position, it's
Dramatic Club, 4
"Thrice Promised Bride"
Ruth Newberry "Ruth"
"As good to be out of the
world as out of fashion"
P. E., 1-2
"He arose bright and
early, not just early"
"M" Club, 4
"I never bother anybody,
so please don't bother
"It's nice to be natural
when you're naturally
Glee Club, 1-2-3
P. E., 1-2-3
Dramatic Club, 4
Cheer Leader, 4
Pres. G. A. A., 3
in 7, ,
"Into the closed mouth
the fly does not get."
"M" Club, 4
"Perseverance is the
mother of Intelligence."
Latin Club, 3
The Senior Class must bid adieu
To teachers and to schoolmates too.
But e'er as We reach our journey's end
Each makes a will to coming friend.
Our president, young Jerry called,
Wills Mayme Chapman's lectures to Hilda Hall.
Gretchen Feldmann's perpetual Worry
Is bequeathed to Kenneth Krepps in a hurry.
Telling dressing-room jokes, his major art
Franklin Parret Wills to Satch Cathcart.
Fuzz Kendall, laughing evermore,
Wills his bushy hair to Mary E. Moore.
Evangeline Houser who knows her stu lf,
Wills her teaching ability to Prof. VVisthuif.
Martha Call, who is quite a belle,
Wills her diamond to Dick for Clara Nell.
Areta Jackson, though she can ill afford,
Wills her typing ability to John McCord.
Helene Frank, to our great surprise,
Bequeaths to Irene Miller her "goo-goo" eyes.
Alice Powell of slender frame,
Bequeaths her giggles to Mr. Graham.
Lelia May Hale, with her Austin chaise
VVills to Alberta Harrold, all her childish ways.
Dan Murphy, with his praise unsung,
Wills to Morris Reeder his silvery tongue.
lrene Lientz, though not quite a shirk,
Wills to Betty Feldmann her dislike for Work.
Janet Bear of book-Worm fame,
Wills to Harry Dale Miles her precious nickname.
Hilda Reeser, which is her choice,
Wills to Marianna Severson her marvellous voice.
Glenna Wheeles, so plump and fair,
Wills her fiery temper to Orval Bear.
l T- A
5 . . .
Janet Vance, who has plenty of sand,
Wills her streamlined-aircooled Dodge to Lois Moreland.
Martha Williams, who is seldom surly,
Wills her basket ball ability to Landis Hurley.
Elsie Newton is in a curious position.
She gives lone Schmitz her boistrous disposition.
Marie Bosserman, the prize senior mite,
Wills her inches to Eloise to cut down her height.
Bob Tague, with his fund of Romantic Lore,
Wills his ways with the wimmin to friend Bill Horr.
To Vivian Peterson, Camilla Luck
Gives her dislike to "bugs" and all such truck.
Cleo Hensley, with sigh and demur,
Wills his handsome blonde curls to Mildred Sawyer.
Duke Kendall wills his harem fair,
To Roger Derr, who'll have to take care.
Lucille Michael Wills the hearty peeve she has
To Miss Winifred Berglund for Advanced Algebra Class.
Virginia Kemplin, when it comes her turn,
Wills her compact to Gertrude Milburn.
Mary Murphy-Hush! Don't anyone talk!
Wills her Ford to Helen Massock, so she won't have to Walk.
Hope Reeser bequeathes to one who hates Romans and Spartans
Her ninety'sg of course you all know that the victim's Bill Martin.
Martha Kendall, with a twinkle of her eye,
Wills all her self-consciousness to our friend George Fry.
To Evelyn Mae Faris, our dear friend Ruby Bates
Wills her beauty parlor tactics, though to do this she hates.
Raymond Hensley, who takes his man into camp,
Wills his boxing ability to Henry Clay Stamp.
Albert Ward, in his way quite set,
Wills to Miss Ziegler his sweet-toned cornet.
Audrey Hamrick, with a coquettish smile,
Wills to Janet Houser her walking style.
From Mel Dunn to John Weedman, from Mel's generous store,
G0 all his brilliant remarks in History IV.
lrene Williams, clever in plays,
Leaves to Eileen Dawson her romping ways.
Ruth Newberry is glad to will
Her stenographic position to Carol Lugibill.
Pauline Snow, with one eye on the clock,
Wills her armload of books to George David Rock.
Bob Jackson, as his journey's end,
Wills to Eldon Clearwater his best girl friend.
One last request before we are through,
The Seniors desks, Juniors, are left to you.
Now, M. T. l-l. S., our swan song's through.
On life's great sea we start anew.
lVlay memory never cause you shame
That once your roll contained each name,
Which in our will we here indite
,ln bidding all a fond good night.
On this 29th day of May, in the year nineteen hundred and thirty-
iive, l here set my sign and seal to this, the Senior Class Will.
IN THE PRESENCE OF
5 0 W L
Gee, hasn't this been a wonderful day, or rather a wonderful eve-
ning. That banquet was the finest I ever attended, and the dance-Oh,
Oh! I'm so worked up I could sit here and think till morning. At that,
our high school days are about over, as Prof said. Perhaps we all will
never meet again-Who knows, maybe l will get to travel around the
wlorld by 1950. Imagine that big passenger plane droning out over
Long Island. The motor has a contented sound. That assistant pilot
has a familiar look-especially that thatch of ragged hair-it looks
just like-Gene? Willie Something or Other? No-I have it-Fuzz
Kendall. And so it is. We have a grand chat, and he tells me that the
hostess on a sister-ship is a friend of mine-Yes, it is Hope Reeser.
We arrive in England, and I meet Bob Jackson, our foreign min-
ister, and he takes me to lunch in the duckiest place I have ever seen.
We dance to the music of a hot-cha leader who turns out to be, under
the magic wand of coincidence, none other than Frank Parret. B.ob's
inseparable. Along comes my old pal, Helene Frank, now married to
the best looking millionaire in Paris.
I hop another plane to Belgium, and a birdie tells me that Audrey
Hamrick and Virginia Kemplin were married to, respectively, a blond
Dutch farmer and a steel wiorks foreman. Our guide points out to us
the largest primary school in the province, and tells us it is taught by
our own Evangeline Houser. Elsie Newton, Alice Powell and Hilda
Reeser are keeping busy taking care of the best dressmaking shop ever
opened in New Amsterdam. Ruth Newberry is their conhdential sec-
retary, and is she swamped with work!
In Denmark, my next stop, I meet Mel Dunn, now happily married
to Marie Bosserman and working as Bell-hop on a Channel Cruiser.
In Sweden I find Martha Kendall and Camilla Luck skiing in the
mountains and having the time of their lives on their annual vacations.
We hop on to Russia. We canlt iind anything of interest for a few
days-I say we because Camilla joins me on the remainder of the jour-
ney--until we obtain a visit with the premier, and find Ruby Bates in-
structing him in the gentle art of Ping-Pong. Janet Bear is the dietician
for the prime minister's pet pooch-what a job!
Back again to France, I happen on to Irene Williams, who is play-
ing chase-me with a handsome Italian count. We take a shopping tour,
and our mutual attention is riveted upon the looks of a blond model
who is introduced to us casually as a fellow American, Gretchen Feld-
mann-a small world!
She insists on entertaining us for the evening, and as a surprise
calls a familiar phone number, and up pops Lelia Hale. She is a new
Lelia, much slimmer, more dignified, and of course trailed by the omni-
present Bob Tagu.e. Bob is the vocal attraction at the newest Paris
After leaving Camill again in the Alps, I get up early and leave
for home. As fellow passengers, I have two of the foremost geneolo-
gists of the day, Albert Ward and Jerry Johnston. They have been
touring Africa for the Metropolitan Museum.
We part in New York, after they tell me that Mary Murphy and
Irene Lientz are both in Brooklyn, Irene being a private secretary for
a well-known stock broker, and Mary tutor for his small son.
I arrive at home at last, only to find letters from Areta Jackson
and Reynale Kendall. Rita is married to the proprietor of a chain
store, and Duke sweeps out the Chicago Theatre-for exercise only-
he owns it, you know. Janet Vance is selling tickets for Duke, and Lu-
cille Michael is a frequent attendant at his shows-when she can spare
the time from her exporting business-who said a woman couldn't do
a man's work?
I read in the papers frequently of the Hensley brothers, Cleo be-
ing a professional football player, and Ray a popular wrestler.
Glenna Wheeles is teaching a cou.ntry school near her home, and
whose little boy is that I see coming down the paved country road ? It
looks like--it can't be .... " "And WGN is signing off for the evening
-Happy Dreams"-Ho hum, travelogue programs always get mc
down-look-it's 3 o'clock. Happy dreams to you, Seniors!
Page Twenty three
Row: Richard Curtis, John Curtis, Lloyd Sievers, John G. McCord,
Dee Fuller, Clayton Edwards, John Weedman, Doris Etcheson,
Pauline Calhoun, Mildred Sawyer, Mildred Walden, Ralph Huff,
Hobart Buchanan, Henry Harper, Dean Schmitz, Paul Smith, Ken-
neth Meliza, Joe Schilling, Harry Sparks.
Second Row: Miss Ziegler, Lucille Dill, Eloise Rous, Hazel Frye, Irene
Bealor, Mildred Johnson, Hilda Hall, Dorothy Ready, Mary Stea-
gall, Alta Sparrow, Dorothea Ruckman, Pauline Snow, Lucille
Grimes, Opal Lawson, Kathryn Walsh, Helen Henry, Dorothy Gil-
lespie, Lois Moreland, Stanley Cathcart, James Kirby, Mr. Roberts.
Third Row: George Reeser, Ronald Holoch, Dorothy Edwards, Anna
r Bosserman, Mary Grimes, Eileen Dawson, Evelyn Mae Faris,
Jeanne Milton, Carold Lugibill, Elizabeth Bennett, Mary Irene
Curtis, Edith Larry, Marianna Severson, June Swigart, Richard
Lukens, Francis Miller.
Bottom Row: Bill Hiorr, Russel Amdor, Edwin Murphy, Eddie Vance,
Francis Gettel, Eugene O'Neal, Morris Reeder, George W. Bailey,
Richard Watson, Eugene Wood.
We entered M. T. H. S. in the fall of thirty-three, perhaps the
greenest freshmen in the'school's history. However we soon overcame
this handicap with the help of our advisor Mr. Smith. The biggest
event of the year was the picnic in Herrick's timber.
Our sophomore year was very successful, our greatest achievement
was the publication of the "Buzze1'." We had our annu.al picnic at
Champaign which was considered a great success.
Being Juniors was even better than we thought possible. Accord-
ing to custom the Juniors sponsored the stunt show, which was de--
clared by some to be the best they had ever attended. The height of
our ambition was reached when our stunt won the cup. Our basketball
team won the inter-class tournament, and again Juniors won fame
through hard work and our greatest asset-cooperation. We present-
ed a one-act play entitled "The King's English," a comedy enjoyed by
all. We have sponsored two parties, both highly successful. We hope
to give the best reception possible, one which the Seniors will always
remember as our appreciation for the example which they have made
for us. We continued to occupy our place at the head of the honor roll
this year, as in the two preceeding ones. Our athletic record likewise
was all we could hope for. All other extra-curricu.lar activities are led
by and dependent upon Juniors. We hope to continue this record, and
give the under-classmen next year an example such as we have been
given the past three years.
Page Twenty five
Top Row: Paul Murphy, Leonard Sniff, Richard Stalker, Eugene Hoff-
man, Carl Luck, Raymond Reeser, John Ziegler, Roger Derr, Lloyd
B Riggs, George Rock, Harold Riggs, Lyle Nichols, Landis Hurley,
Second Row: Mr. Graham, Harry Dale Miles, Bessie Howe, Lorraine
Bennett, Mary Michael, Alberta Harrold, Doris Shaw, Margaret
Ann Jackson, Lyda Walsh, Joan Williams, Betty Feldmann, Orval
Bear, Kenneth Swallow, George Stalker.
Third Row: Janet Houser, Helen Massock, Vivian Peterson, Clara Nell
Moore, Lucille Carrier, Bernice Helmick, Donna Rutledge, Maxine
Dubson, Irene Miller, Ione Schmitz, Garland Steagall.
Bottom Row: Kenneth Krepps, Bill Martin, Jack Reeser, Eldon Clear-
water, Raymond Knight, Philip Highfill.
....... . ,1.. ,. lan- A.. A... , , ..4,.,4 1,
We are over-worked, but nevertheless they call us the laziest class
in school. Even though We are called lazy, we are proud of the num-
ber, eight, on the honor roll.
With the help of our very capable class advisor, Mr. Graham, We
had a very good stunt, even though we didn't win the cup.
We are represented in athletics, both football and basketball.
Several members ofthe Sophomore class are in the glee club and band.
lt doesn't seem possible but two years of our high school days are
about over. VVe hope to get over our so called laziness and have more
of our names on the honor roll during the next two years.
fPresidentJ Joan Williams '37
5 0 w Ly
Top Row: Kenneth Helmick, Stanley Vance, Ambrose Yeagle, John T.
Coleman, Donald Smith, Jack Fuller, John Hollan, Maurice Kent.
Fourth Row: Richard Warren, Marion Rollins, Merle Amdor, James
Cadle, Lloyd Newberry, Ward Weedman, Wayne Dawson, John
Dawson, James Trenkle, Dean McCartney, Carrie Lewis, Junior
Gee, Ed. Ruckman, John Watson, Roger Stamp, Charles Burke,
John Swiney, Dale Derr.
Third Row: John Reeder, Anna Knisely, Alice Armstrong, Harriet Lar-
ry, Clydel Vance, Maxine Vance, Violet Hale, Hazel Albright,
Betty Thomassen, Mildred Russel, LaJean Moreland, Wilma Mur-
phey, Henrietta Swigart, Dolores Helmick, Gertrude Milburn,
Mildred Norfleet, Vivian Miles, Geneva Norfleet.
Second Row: Margaret McCarty, Birdie Lewis, Vivian Smith, Lois Ab-
ner, Edith Long, Dorothy Bosserman, Mabel Wheeler, Emma Loy,
Mary Schilling, Margia Haggard, Mary E. Moore, Ada Margaret
Wightman, Josephine Martin, Winifred V. Berglund.
. Front Row: Billie Hamrick, Donald Milton, Alfred Cahal, John Bates,
Wayne Furtney, Dean Fuller, Maurice Murphy, Dan Hallowell,
Frank Lientz, George Frye, John Boman, Charles Thorp.
On September 1, 1934, 71 Freshmen entered Moore Township
High. The entire class was initiated by being made walk back from a
weiner roast at Herr-ick's timber, given by the Seniors. With assistance
from our advisor, Miss Berglund, we elected the following class offi-
cers: President, John Hollang Vice-president, Betty Thomasseng Sec-
retary-Treasurer, Dean McCartney.
Our class showed its colors by winning the stunt prize at the home-
coming parade. We came through again with a fine stunt, Indian Pow-
wow. Johnnie Watson put us to the front in athletics, winning letters
in basketball and baseball, as well as heading the honor roll consistent-
ly. Junior Gee also made the baseball team, and proved that a Fresh-
man can be as good a pitcher as any upper classman.
,Q. n, ,,.., ,,,,--,..s..,. A...n, .M Y-62.744
Pg Th ty
M. T. H. S. Pep Club was reorganized this year, and carried on ln
the best traditional fashion at the athletic contests of the scholastic
year. This club boasted one of the best cheer leaders in the section,
Richard "Fuzz" Kendall. He was assisted very ably by "Duke" Ken-
dall, Martha Williams, Ed Vance and Helene Frank. CWe must have
Won--note the smiles.J
iff ig ir Y .- ..,fl it L
Dan Murphy CCapt.J-"Irish" was a great leader and the only triple
threat man on the team. His outstanding performance was the
Frank Parret--"Blandy" was the most consistent ground-gainer on the
team as well as a good defensive player.
Stan Cathcart-"Madonna" played tackle and the opponents' thrusts
at our own left tackle were almost futile.
Cleo Hensley-"Pee" was probably the Dixie Howell of M. T. H. S. as
far as his left-handed heaves and end runs were concerned.
Hensley-Ray was the work-horse of our team, doing the plunging
and backing up the line. He became ineligible Cage limitb just
before the LeRoy game.
Tague-One of the best centers to play for M. T. H. S. in years.
Tough on oifense and iron on defense, that's Tague.
Harold Riggs-"Mush" who is just a sophomore, played several differ-
ent positions during the season, is a comer and will be a great
help next year.
Landis Hurley-Landis is more or less a natural-born football player
and should be among the best next year.
Paul Smith-t'Smitty" is a hard fighter and though handicapped by his
size, turned in several stellar performances.
Ronald Holoch-"Janet" CCaptain-electl played tackle and his work
made complete a great pair of tackles.
Francis Miller-'iGoose" was a utility man and played several posi-
tions and played them well.
Leonard Sniff-"Ten" who never played football in his life until he
came to Farmer City, won his letter and really earned it. He will
be back next year and will really be tough.
Joe Schilling--Joe was our pewee quarterback, but he had that power
of a pile-driver. He'll be back next year.
George Reeser-"VVindy" played end and back field, and played very
well in spite of inexperience.
Page Thirty two
Back Row: Harry Miles, Richard Watson, Francis Miller, Coach Wist-
huff, George Reeser, Leonard Sniff, Franklin Lientz.
Second Row: Robert Tague, Ronald Holoch, Paul Smith, Harold Riggs,
Landis Hurley, Stanley Cathcart, Dan Murphy.
Flrst Row: Raymond Hensley, Cleo Hensley, Franklin Parret, Joe
LeRoy Ccancelledb - - - - M T H S
Monticello UQ gamel - 6 0 - - M T H S
Cerro Gordo - - - 6 6 - M T H S
Paxton ----- 0 0 - M T H S
Clinton - - 0 6 - M T H S
St. Joseph - - 6 26 - M T H S
El Paso - - 19 13 - M T H S
LeRoy - - 6 0 - - - M T H S
Mr. Wisthuif took over all coaching duties this
year and performed his duties with the perfection of
a college coach. Good material was more or less
scarce at the first of the season, but a little later a
couple of Hensleys drifted in and things looked bright-
er. Our season was not at all unsuccessful.
Back ROW: George Reeser, Franklin Parret, Bob Tague, Coach O. H.
Wisthuff, Dan Murphy, Landis Hurley, Gerald Johnston.
Front Row: Leonard Sniff, John Watson, Harry Sparks, Harold Riggs.
Wapella ---- 15 M. T. H. S. - - -
Waynesville - - 35 M. T. H. S. - -
Mansfield - - 12 M. T. H. S. - -
Weldon - - 26 M. T. H. S. - -
Champaign - - 36 M. T. H. S. - -
LeRoy - - - 21 M. T. H. S. - -
Kenney - - 44 M. T. H. S. - -
DeLand - - 18 M. T. H. S. - -
Tuscola - - 40 M. T. H. S. - -
Alumni - - 16 M. T. H. S. - -
LeRoy - - 25 M. T. H. S. - -
Mansfield - - 33 M. T. H. S. - -
Bellflower - - 44 M. T. S. - -
DeLand - - 12 M. T. H. S. - -
Mahomet - - 48 M. T. H. S. - -
Moore Township High School did not have the best season in bas-
ketball this year, but the sportsmanship and loyalty of the players Was
an outstanding feature of the team. They were outplayed many games,
but they did not give up hope at any time.
Practically the same team will be back next year, and with a new
gymnasium, the team should be one of the outstanding teams in Illinois.
Cullom ------ 50
Roberts - - 9
Onarga - - 21
Melvin - - - - 16
Sangamon Valley Tournament
Weldon ------ 29
County Tournament Cat Clinto
Wapella ----- 23
VVaynesville ---- 23
Weldon - - - - 19
Kenney ------ 36
District Tournment Cat Montic
Sadorus ----- 19
Bement - - 44
19 - -
15 - -
Cat Mahometj .
nj Third Place:
20 - -
39 - -
Harry Sparks-Harry played forward, and was always feared by the
.opponents for his accurate shooting and excellent passing. He is
only a Junior and should be the star player again next year.
John Watson-Johnny also played forward and was known for his
ability to "break for the ball." His defensive and shooting ability
was a great asset to the team. He is only a Freshman and should
develop into one of the best players ever to play for M. T. H. S.
Robert Tague--Bob played center and forward. He always played his
best and was known for his team work. He has played his last
game for M. T. H. S.
Franklin Parret-f'Peed', was a sensational shooter as well as an ex-
ceptionally important cog in the defensive play of the team.
Leonard Sniff-Leonard played guard and was the fastest man on the
team. He was noted for his ability on offense to "execute playsf'
He is only a Sophomore and should be an outstanding player next
Harold Riggs-'tMush" played guard and was always on the spot at
the right time. His shooting ability was outstanding, and he was
very aggressive on defense. He is only a Sophomore and will be
back next year.
Gerald Johnston-Jerry played guard and could always be depended
on to play his best. He was small and fast, and had a good drive
into the basket. He has played his last game for M. T. H. S.
Landis Hurley-Landis played guard and could be depended upon to
be in condition. He always played his best and was great for his
first year. He is a Sophomore.
Dan Murphy-Dan played guard. His rebounding ability was a great
Edward Vance-Ed was the smallest man on the Hoor. He played for-
ward and was very clever in handling the ball. He is a Junior and
will be back next year.
Page Thirty six
After a year of absence, the national sport was revived at M. T. H.
S. this spring, and a large turnout of boys justified Coach Wisthuff's
efforts. Woods, O'Neal and Murphy were the only veterans left from
'33, so fights for positions was keen. Gee and Sniff split the pitching,
with Vance and Huff behind the platter. Murphy at first, O'Neal at
second, Sniff and Watson at short, and Woods and "Red" Amdor at
third comprised a good defensive infield, and such hitters as Riggs,
Watson and Huff in the outfield provided the balance needed for a
fairly good young club. Practically the entire team will be back next
year, and the outlook, is the brightest in years. ln spite of malicious
weather early in the season, the boys played the following schedule:
April 11 - Weldon at M. T. H. S. -Postponed
April 16 -DeLand - 4 M. T. H. S. - - 16-There
April 23 -Bellflower - 10 M. T. H. S. - - 8- Here
April 26 -VVeldon - 10 M. T. H. S. - - 8-There
April 30 - DeLand at DeLand -Postponed
May 3 - Gibson City at M. T. H. S. -Postponed
May 6 - Mahomet at M. T. H. S. -Postponed
May 13 -Gibson City -There
May 15 -Mahomet -There
As this page goes to press, the season has been merely a series of
rainstorms, intermingled with showers and cloudbursts. Sniff turned
in a very good game at DeLand, where wildness on the part of four
pitchers gave M. T. H. S. its margin. Sprau of Bellfiower had too much
stuff for our early season batting eyes, and managed to stop a last inn-
ing rally in time to win. Robinson of Weldon bested Gee only because
of the shaky fielding of his teammates. Coach Wisthuff has been try-
ing to find dates on which to play all the postponed games, and We
hope to end the season with at least an even-steven record.
Page Thirty seven
The Swish of the Nei:
The lllinois State District Golf and Tennis Meet was held early
this fall instead of in the spring as usual. There were about 16 schools
entered in the tennis division. Farmer City entered Parret and Jack-
son and Johnston and Ward in doubles, and Bear in singles. Parret and
Jackson drew a bye and played Lincoln. They were beaten two out of
three sets. Johnston and Wai'd played Virden and were beaten two
sets to none. Bear drew Gordon of Springfield, last year's champion,
and was vanquished in a series of aces and drives, by two sets to none.
Farmer City played under a disadvantage by not having any regular
school practice as there are no courts at the high school. It is hoped
that the next project will be two cement courts on our campus.
This was the second time Farmer City had entered a Distrist Ten-
nis meet. It is now planned that Farmer City will have two doubles
teams and two singles teams to play neighboring schools this spring.
Ziegler, John and Richard Watson represented M. T. H. S. in the
Golf Division of the District Meet. Golf and tennis may someday be
listed among the major sports of our high school's extra curricular ac-
--Bob Jackson '35
Page Th1rty eight
eww 4: L U I3
Back Row: Bill Horr 12nd teamj, Russ Amdor 12nd teaml, Harry
Sparks, Dan Murphy, Frank Parret, Stanley Cathcart, Ronald
Holoch, Bob Tague, Cleo Hensley, George Reeser, Ray Hensley.
Middle Row: Jerry Johnston, Landis Hurley, Duke Kendall, Joe Schil-
ling, Paul Smith, Mel Dunn, Harold Riggs, Leonard Snii, Bob
Front Row: Gene O'Neal, Gene Woods, Dean McCartney 12nd teaml,
Raymond Reeser 12nd teamj, Frank Lientz fmanagerl.
This year the "M" Club was revived again under Coach Wisthuff.
All boys who had earned an athletic "M" was elegible for the club.
Frank Parret Was elected president, Joe Schilling, vice-president and
Ed Vance, Sec.-Treas. The boys took office at once, and served out
their terms efficiently.
Among several of the events carried out during the year, the most
pretentious was the Club Carnival, given to raise money to pay for new
basketball suits. Side shows of all kinds, favors, booths and games
filled the gym, and dancing was in progress in the halls. The carnival
was a decided success, and will probably be held annually. We hope
that the Club will be an active organization at M. T. H. S. in the future,
and We feel sure the lettermen will cooperate as they have in the past.
Page Thirty nine
Top Row: Vivian Miles, Paul Smith, John Curtis, Harry Sparks, Albert
Ward, Eloise Rous, Pauline Calhoun, Lucille Dill, Orval Bear.
Second Row: Merle Amador, Wayne Furtney, John Hollan, Roger
Derr, Gerald Johnston, George Rock, Doris Etcheson, Edith Larry,
Richard Kendall, John Swiney, Ronald Holoch.
Bottom Row: Dick Watson, John McCord, Margaret Ann Jackson,
Vivian Peterson, Mildred Sawyer, Mary Grimes, Lucille Carrier,
Margaret McCarty, Edwin Murphy, Lloyd Newberry, Clara Nell
Moore, Instructor Byron V. Wyman.
The M. T. H. S. Band was organized five years ago under the lea-
dership and guidance of Mr. Jack O'Toole. ln the years of Mr.
O'Toole's directorship, the band went to several contests and came
back with a good record.
This year the band is led by Mr. B. V. Vlfyman. We have been un-
fortunate in not entering any band contests this year, but we have been
in many other interesting events. The band traveled to Clinton during
the Basketball Tourney and played for one session. Other activities in-
cludes the Lincoln-Washington Memoriam, held at the church, a con-
cert on Merchant's Day, some football games, and the Annual Concert,
played early this spring.
There are but few leaving the band this year, but the instrumenta-
tion is still somewhat unbalanced. The object of the band instructor is
to increase the number of beginners and build an evenly balanced band
in the future.
DIQAMATI C CLIJ I3
5 , , L .,,
Back Row: Bill Horr, John Gerald McCord, Gretchen Feldmann, Helen
Massock, Dan Murphy, Vivian Peterson, Janet Bear, Robert
Tague, Orval Bear, Jerry Johnston, Bill Martin.
Middle Row: Janet Houser, Dorothea Ruckman, Virginia Kemplin,
Lyda Walsh, Irene Lientz, Jane Rhoades, Mary Murphy, Audrey
Hamrick, Doris Etcheson, Evangeline Houser, Henrietta Swigart.
Bottom Row: Alyce Powell, Betty Thomassen, Margia Haggard, Betty
Feldmann, Irene Williams, Marianna Severson, June Swigart,
Dorothy Gillespie, Martha Williams, Opal Lawson, Kathryn
In 1932-33 the Club began to flourish. The Club formed debate
teams, dramatized two plays, and entered the literary contest.
ln 1933-34, the Club carried on the work started the preceding
year. ln the Literary Contest, the contestants won first in Humorous
and Dramatic readings, and second in Oration, in the District.
This year, 1934-35, the Club has probably been the best in its his-
tory. The meetings are held regularly the iirst Wednesday evening of
every month. Programs were printed, the Literary Contest was spon-
sored by the Club, and plays were given. The officers of the Club
Dan Murphy - - - President
Janet Bear - - Vice-president
Gerald Johnston - Secretary
Members of the Dramatic Club entered several interscholastic
contests this year, among them being the County, Sangamon Valley.
Sub-District, and District. Prior to these a preliminary contest was
held here to determine the students to represent the school.
Humorous Reading-Frank Lientz, First, Audrey Hamrick,
Dramatic-Alyce Powell, Opal Lawson, Vivian Peterson.
Oration-Albert Ward, Margia Haggard.
Dramatic-Alyce Powell, Second.
Oration-Albert Ward, Fifth.
Poetry-Marianna Severson, First Cgirlsj.
-George D. Rock, First Cboysb.
Humorous-Audrey Hamrick, Second.
Dramatic-Opal Lawson, Second.
Oration-Margia Haggard, First.
SANGAMON VALLEY MEET
Oration--Albert Ward, Third.
Humorous-Franklin Lientz, First.
The Dramatic Club put on a one act play entitled, 'iThe Thrice
Promised Bridew at the sub-district meet in Normal, at which the play
placed fourth. lt was graded down because of type of play, or we
feel that it might have gone on to the upper contests.
The Club increased its membership during the year, and became
more active than ever before. We hope in the next few years to make
it on of the foremost activities of the school.
Top Row: Harriet Larry, Janet Bear, Bessie Howe, Edith Long, Areta
Jackson, Camilla Luck, Hilda Reeser, Evangeline Houser, Vivian
Miles, Dorothy Ready, Irene Miller, Alyce Powell, Eileen Dawson,
Mildred Sawyer, Margia Haggard.
Middle Row: Miss Saxton, Bernice Helmick, Donna Rutledge, Anna
Bosserman, Carol Lugibill, Dorothy Bosserman, Marianna Sever-
son, Ada Margaret Wightman, Lucille Carrier, Mary Elizabeth
Moore, Mary Grimes, Mary Irene Curtis, Henrietta Swigart, Betty
Thomassen, June Swigart, Lucille Dill.
Bottom How: Janet Houser, Geneva Nortleet, Audrey Hamrick, Elsie
Newton, Opal Lawson, Eloise Rous, Jane Rhoades, Janet Vance,
Lois Moreland, Pauline Calhoun, Doris Etcheson, Lyda VValsh,
Lorraine Bennett, Jeanne Milton.
The Glee Club has grown to be one of the leading organizations
of the school.
Last spring, the Glee Club, under Miss Saxton's capable directions,
presented a three-part cantata, 'tin Woodland," in the high school au-
This year the Glee Club prepared a humorous operetta. "Heart-
less Houseu was presented December 14, at Kendall's Theatre. It was
received with much enthusiasm. ln a spring program another cantata,
"The Three Springs," was presented. The Glee Club also appeared at
Commencement exercises and entered the Sub-District Musical Meet.
Win Second Place In Contest
Twelve students of the progressive Commercial Department of M.
T. H. S. went to Champaign Saturday, April 27, and entered the annual
District Commercial Contest held there. Results were that they
brought back a Cup signifying that they won second place, Champaign
High winning nrst, and Rantoul running third.
The competition was rather keen as Farmer City was one of ten
high schools represented.
Three Sophomores, Margaret Ann Jackson, Vivian Peterson and
Bessie Howe competed in a Bookkeeping exam which consisted of 100
objective tests. The fifteen minute typing tests were entered by Hilda
Hall, Mary Grimes and Lucile Dill of the beginning typing class, and
Janet Bear, Elsie Newton and Gretchen Feldmann of the advanced
Hilda Hall, Doris Etcheson and Pauline Snow took part in the 70-
word event, in which they took first place. Elsie Newton, Janet Bear
and Gretchen Feldmann entered the 90-word. The 100-word dictation
was taken by Janet Bear, Gretchen Feldmann and Ruth Newberry.
This team ranked second. There was also a 120-word event in which
Farmer City was represented by Janet Bear, Elsie Newton and Ruth
Newberry. This average grade was 91.05.
We of the school body are very proud of the record compiled by
these students, and hope that within the next year or two the commer-
cial department here will be brought to the place interscholastically
where it is as important as Forensics, debate or athletics.
Page Forty four
Top Row: Lloyd Sievers, Paul Murphy, Russel Amdor, Kenneth Swal-
low, Donald Holoch, Hobart Buchanan, Henry Clay Stamp, James
Kirby, Richard Lukens, Clayton Edwards.
Middle Row: Mr. Roberts Cinstructorj, John Curtis, Raymond Knight,
George Frye, Bill Hamrick, Donald Smith, Stanley Vance, James
Trenkle, Dean Schmitz, Richard Curtis.
Bottom Row: Wayne Dawson, George Bailey, John Bates, John Daw-
son Kenneth Helmick, Eugene O'Neal, Garland Steagall, Richard
Warren, Roger Stamp.
"Learning to do-Doing to learn-Learning to live."
At an early meeting in September, of the Future Farmers of
America, the following officers were elected for the school year of
Richard Curtis -------- President
Ronald Holoch - - - Vice-President
Richard Lukens - - - Secretary
John Curtis - - - - Treasurer
James Kirby --------- Reporter
Regular monthly meetings were planned for the second Tuesday
of every month. Timely subjects discussed, business and entertainment
are the principal events of each meeting. This organization has spon-
sored a bakery sale, giving away a pig, and a banquet.
The chapter was represented in the Sectional Vocational Agricul-
ture Fairs at Arthur in August, and Maroa in December, winning their
share of the prizes, State Judging contest in Ju.ne and the Sectional
Judging contests at Argenta in April and at Arthur and Lovington in
May, and the Invitational judging contest held in September.
An activity program is being followed and in September awards
will be given to winners. An attempt is being made to create more
interest, activity, recreation, and projects.
Last November, Beryl Rutledge was awarded the degree of
"American Farmer," the highest honor obtaind by any Future Farmer.
Such an achievement is based on scholarship, number of projects, work
in community, money invested, and amount of money made.
Last year the total earnings of Farmer City Chapter of Future
Farmers, including a net profit of 82,587.81 with forty-two projects
were i1S2,879.41, thus returning more than enough to off-set expendi-
tures necessary to carry on a Vocational Agriculture program.
RESULTS OF AG CONTESTS
The M. T. H. S. Judging teams went to Argenta on April 2, where
they judged corn, grain and poultry. Due to inexperience, the boys
did not place in the event. CAll the boys are freshmenj.
On May 7, they journeyed to Arthur, where they placed, or at-
tempted to, the dairy and fat stock in their correct order. John Daw'-
son brought home a third high individual in Fat Stock. Some idea of
the calibre of the teams in these contests may be gained from the fact
that at Argenta there were only 20 points difference between the en-
tire seventeen teams competing.
The Ag club had a banquet at the Country Club on May 8, with
this speakers' program:
Richard Curtis ------- Toastmaster
L. D. Calhoun - - - Board Member
F. G. Edwards --------- Principal
C. A. Roberts ------ Adviser
Dr. A. W. Nolan - - Chief Speaker, Head of
Department of Agricultural Education, U. of I.
Beryl Rutledge ---- Associate Members
Lawrence Gieger ------- "Remarks"
Music and Songs - - - Mariana Severson,
Lucille Dill, Camilla Luck. Accompanist
Miss Ruth Saxton.
Page Forty six
GIIQLS' DEI? CLUI3
Row: Eloise Rous, Jane Rhoades, Lois Moreland, Carol Lugibill,
Janet Houser, Mary Curtis, Maxine Dubson, Virgina Kemplin,
Clydel Vance, Hazel Albright, Joan Williams, Margaret Jackson,
Helen Henry, Dorothy Gillespie, Ruth Newberry, Ruby Bates,
Pauline Snow, Dorothea Ruckman, Elsie Newton, Irene Lientz,
Mary Murphy, Josephine Martin, Emma Loy, Mary Schilling,
Elizabeth Bennett, Gertrude Milburn, Delores Helmick, Martha
Kendall, Hilda Reeser, Bessie Howe, Lucille Grimes, Doris Shaw.
Third Row: Lucille Dill, Betty Thomassen, Mildred Sawyer, Mildred
Russell, lone Schmitz, Irene Miller, Mable VVheeler, Margia Hag-
gard, Harriet Larry, Vivian Miles, Wilma Murphy, Anna Knisely,
Alice Armstrong, Mildred Norfleet, Lucile Michael, Camilla Luck,
Glenna Wheeles, Martha Call, Lelia Hale, Bernice Helmick,
Evangeline Houser, Irene Williams, Donna Rutledge, Betty Feld-
mann, Lydia Walsh, Lorraine Bennett, Hazel Fry, Irene Bealor,
Henrietta Swigart, Eileen Dawson.
Second Row: Edith Larry, Opal Lawson, Lucille Carrier, Kathryn
Walsh, Janet Vance, Alice Powell, Janet Bear, Mary Moore, Mar-
garet McCarty, Birdie Lewis, Lois Abner, Evelyn Faris, Vivian
Smith, Mary Michael, Areta Jackson, Audrey Hamrick, Marie
Bosserman, Ada Margaret Wightman, Violet Hale, Jeanne Milton,
Helene Frank, Martha Williams, Gretchen Feldmann, La Jean
First Row: Vivian Peterson, Clara Moore, Helen Massock, Pauline Cal-
hioun, Mary Grimes, Doris Etcheson, Marianna Severson, June Swi-
gart, Dorothy Edwards, Dorothy Bosserman, Edith Long, Mildred
Johnson, Anna Bosserman, Mary Steagall, Alta Sparrow, Hilda
Hall, Mildred Walden, Maxine Vance.
Page Forty seven
BUYS' DIED CLU I3
Row: Jerry Johnston, Merle Amdor, Kenneth Swallow, Clayton
Edwards, John Curtis, Dean McCartney, John Weedman, James
Kirby, Paul Smith, John Dawson, Francis Miller, Albert Ward,
Russel Amdor, Ronald Holoch, Dean Schmitz, Melvin Dunn, Ed-
ward Ruckman, Ward Weedman, Bud Luck, Lyle Nichols, Carry
Lewis, Loyd Sievers, Richard Hale Watson, Ambrose Yeagle, Dale
Third Row: John Hollan, Loyd Riggs, Eugene Hoiman, John Watson,
John Reeder, John McCord, Raymond Knight, Richard Lukens,
Richard Curtis, George Bailey, John Ziegler, Harold Riggs,
George David Rock, Richard Stalker, George Stalker, Harry
Miles, Edwin Murphy, Orvil Bear, Roger Derr, Loyd Newberry,
Morris Reeder, Landis Hurley, Henry Clay Stamp, Garland Stea-
gal, Babe Krepps.
Second Row: Harry Sparks, Dan Murphy, Bob Tague, Junior Gee, Dee
Fuller, Eugene Woiods, Stan Cathcart, Frank Parret, Robert Jack-
son, Cleo Hensley, Eugene O'Neal, Ralph Huff, Eldon Clearwater,
James Cadle, Henry Amos Harper, George Reeser, John Swiney,
Joe Schilling, Bill Horr, Jack Fuller.
Bottom Row: Bill Martin, Shorty Kent, Francis Gettle, Franklin Lientz,
Wayne Furtney, Dean Fuller, Maurice Murphy, Marion Rollins,
Charles Thorp, John Boman, Stanley Vance, John T. Coleman,
Phil Highiill, Jack Reeser, Dan Hallowell, Alfred Cahal, Charles
A writer's club was formed at M. T. H. S. with the purpose of con-
tributing to the weekly paper. lt seemed necessary that the local gen-
try be kept informed of the doings and goings-on at the high school, so
we took it upon ourselves to supply the information. Initial contribu-
tions from Jerry Johnston and Dan Murphy suggested the best possible
name for the club, for they, like the club, are "Scribblers."
The Club went to Bloomington High on a very interesting field
trip, during which the group visited the Pantagraph plant. During the
time spent there we gained some very good pointers, and endeavored,
at least, to utilize them in building up our column in the Journal.
Our leaders are Mary Murphy, Editorg and Dick Watson, Assis-
tant. Miss Goodell is the Adviser.
We hope in the future to have a school paper of our own, and we
believe that we will realize this ambition if the same spirit is displayed
next year, because the bulk of the club are undergraduates who will
develop into good newspaper men.
This first Math Club, to our knowledge, of the history of M. T. H.
S. was formed this year under the guidance of Miss Berglund and Mr.
Graham, the Math instructors here.
The Club elected the following officers: Janet Bear, president,
Joe Schilling, sec.-treas.g but due to resignation of the above, a second
semester election was held, and Richard Watson and June Swigart, re-
spectively, took the same offices.
The Club meets every two weeks at a member's home. Two or
three short speeches concerning the history of Mathematics were given
by different members of the Club each night, and mathematical games
were played. The purpose of the Club is to interest students in the
study of Math, and to promote better feeling between the teachers and
M. T. H. S. Senior class of 1595 revived the old custom of giving
the Freshmen a party during the school term. The party Was held in
the gym and on the campus.
The first part of the evening was spent playing cards. Then ev-
eryone joined in the treasure hunt. Dozens of groups combed the cam-
pus for the clues leading to the treasure.
The remainder of the evening was spent by the less hardy Seniors
teaching the Freshmen how to dance. A Senior class committee fur-
nished an enjoyable ending with refreshments, consisting of punch,
double helpings of fruit salad, and oddles of cookies.
W JUNIOR PARTY
Late in March, the Junior class threw a school-party as a means
of celebrating its victory in the inter-class basketball tourney. They de-
cided on Saturday night as the date, and invited the entire school to
attend. Refreshments were served, and ping pong, cards and games
were played by those who did not dance to the radio music in the halls.
Those who attended voted the party a success, and the Juniors assure
us that they will not Wait to Win another tournament before again dis-
playing their abilities as hosts and hostesses.
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
The Seniors, in their annual class play tried several new ideas, and
found that tradition need not hinder progress. We put on a mystery
play-something radically new here. Not only that, but We put it over
two nights, with an entirely new cast each night. The success of
"Drums of Death" was due entirely to the capable direction of Miss
Goodell. The casts of the play given May second and third were as
Dan Murphy - Harley - - Jerry Johnston
Martha Williams - Paula - - Janet Vance
Albert Ward - Jules Melvin Dunn
Janet Bear - Celeste Martha Call
Franklin Parret Cameron Cleo Hensley
Robert Tague Cooper Robert Jackson
Helene Frank - Amelia Martha Kendall
Lucille Michael Eugenia - - Alyce Powell
The annual Football Banquet was held this year at the Woodlawn
Country Club, on January 29, 1935. The affair was strictly stag, with
the food being prepared by Wallie Weedman and his accomplished
assistants. Fourteen Lettermen were awarded the coveted "M"s, and
the entire squad attended as guests because of the work they had put
forth during the year to make the season a success. The speaker of the
evening was the popular Leo Johnson, Coach at Millikin University.
Toastmaster - L. E. Smith
Captain '34 Dan Murphy
Captain '35 Ronald Holoch
Football - Leo Johnson
Letters - Coach Wisthuff
Thanks Prof. Edwards
Page Fifty one
ln November, the Junior class sponsored the annual Stunt Show.
The classes showed enjoyable acts to a jammed house. The following
stunts were given: Freshman, Indian Powwowg Sophomores, Baby
Show, Juniors, Musical Moments, and Seniors, Pied Piper.
Refreshments were served in a Colonial Tea Room, and the gym
was crowded with dancers. Late in the evening the results were an-
nounced, and the crowd cheered when the Juniors were presented with
An annual Homecoming was started this year, and the Clinton
game was selected as THE GAME. Students and townspeople co-op-
erated in a large parade early in the evening, and following the stunts
the team came through with a brilliant victory. A great portion of the
largest crowd of the season went on to the Country Club, where a big
day was rounded out with dancing and merry-making for the Alumni
and student body alike.
The Juniors again threw a gorgeous spread for the graduating
class, and thanks to the efforts of Miss Ziegler and her up-and-coming
class the banquet this year easily exceeds all previous efforts. The
program of speakers:
Toastmaster - - - L. E. Smith
Board - Mr. Herrick
Faculty - - Mr. Edwards
Seniors - - Jerry Johnston
Hatchet Speech - Dan Murphy
Juniors - - - Dorothy Gillespie
The food was prepared very tastefully by the Junior's mothers,
and was served rather shakily by the quaking Sophomore boys. Thanks,
Page Flfty two
g Fifty an
In memory of
JUNE ELLEN CRUM
November IO, l93ll-
Tuesday, 4-School started! The freshies impressed us asbe-
ing greener and noisier than ever.
Saturday, 8-Hooray! New gym for M. T. H. S. Now we'll
go to the state tournament.
Tuesday, 11-School early this week. A big fair in Farmer
City and are those Ag boys ever winning ribbons.
Thursday, 13-You should see those Freshmen girls making
eyes at the Senior boys. And what's this! Some Senior girls are mak-
ing eyes at the Freshmen boys. We think Hollan, Hallowell and Bow-
man rate the highest.
Monday, 17--The LeRoy game postponed indelinitely. We
think they are scared of us, as well, they should be.
Tuesday, 18-Seniors' weiner roast for the rest of the school
in Herrick's timber. Could those football boys ever eat. If the Fresh-
ies get any smaller next year we'll have to have high chairs instead of
Thursday, 20--Pep meeting at night. VVe were led through
town by the worthy "Fuzz" Kendall and sang our new song "The Vic-
tory Song" composed by Joe Hammer.
Friday, 21-Monticello game at night. The game was called
at the 3rd quarter because of rain. Monticello leading 6-0.
Monday, 24--Gerald Johnston was chosen to lead the unruly
Seniors through their final year at M. T. H. S.
Friday, 28-Something unusual happened. The little Fry
boy didn't go to the library all morning. We're so disappointed only
two Freshmen got lost this year as well as six Juniors. We tied Cerro
Gordo 6-6. The dashing Holloch scored the sensational as well as ty-
Monday, 1-Bill Horr and Edith Long are trying to see Who
will have the most passes on the spindle at the end of each period.
We're betting on Edith.
Wednesday, 3-Satch and Dick Watson nearly came to blows
in Mr. Wisthuff's room when they were listening to the World Series.
Parret was the referee.
Thursday, 4-Hooray! No school, Teacher's Institute.
Friday, 5-Paxton played here tonight. The score was 0-0.
Dick Watson is like Nathan Hale "He regrets that he has just one life
to lose for football."
Monday, 8-VVhy doesn't Mr. Graham pass the gum fourth
Tuesday, 9-We see Honorable Fuzz Walking with four legs.
Tough luck, Richard!
Thursday, 11-Election of Homecoming queen. Gretchen
Friday, 12-The exercises the football boys were taking
ought to make men of all of them. Pretty hard on Rock and Riggs.
Thursday, 18-The Seniors decided the Cunningham Studiols
offer was the best and selected him to take the pictures. Watch the
Friday, 19-Homecoming! and what a homecoming. The pa-
rade Was the largest in the history of M. T. H. S. The game was about
the best. Did We show Clinton! 6-0.
Monday, 22-After the big success of our second annual
homecoming We are again settling down to our former calm.
Tuesday, 23-First six Weeks report cards. Why all the long
faces, Freshies, or should We say Seniors ?
Thursday, 25-Carleton Krepps suggests We turn the assem-
bly into Madison Square Garden.
Friday, 26-And again We emerge victorious. Giving St. Joe
a sound beating to the tune of 26-6. Nice Work, team!
Tuesday, 30--Those steps from the chemistry room to the
first floor are treacherous. No less than 10 people just can't seem to
Wednesday, 31-HalloWe'en! Although a Wagon littered
our campus, M. T. H. S. is still intact.
Friday, 2-Farmer City was beaten by E1 Paso 19-13 but they
put up a game fight. Better luck next Monday. Beat LeRoy!
Monday, 5-Dean Schmitz seems to be unable to keep his
eyes open in Economic Geography class.
Tuesday, 6-What's this, no more desks. Our lockers are
now put to use for our books.
Wednesday, 7-Everyone came to school in his Sunday best.
The occasion? Group pictures.
Thursday, 8-We're sorry to hear of the resignation of our
capable advisor, Mrs. Jones.
Monday, 12-VVe met our old rival, LeRoy today. They de-
feated us 6-0, but the team went down Hghting.
Saturday, 17-Went to 'Wapella and beat them 15-16 due to
Tague's brilliant shooting in the last ten seconds of play.
1 Monday, 19-The eighth. hour Advanced algebra class is cer-
tainly friendly. When you Walk past the door they all stand up and
Friday, 23-Bill Horr and Ronald Holoch are preparing for
the next War by concocting poisonous gases and experimenting on the
Tuesday, 27-The Juniors sponsored the annual Stunt Show
tonight. The Juniors won. Everyone enjoyed himself dancing and
patronizing the colonial tea room.
Wednesday, 28-The Kendall twins came to school together
this morning. There seems to be peace in the family again.
Thursday, 29-Thanksgiving vacation starts. Don't eat too
much turkey, Mr. Edwards.
Tuesday, 4-There are just two things Mr. Roberts objects
to. One is chewing gum and the other is springing exams. lsn't that
right, Mr. Roberts?
Thursday, 6-The first snow! The Freshies are getting out
their sleds, the Sophies are snowballing, the Juniors are washing faces
and the Seniors are just looking dignified but it's mighty hard.
Friday, 7-We beat Mansfield here in our cracker box. Far-
mer City's flashy new suits coupled with its playing ability should make
us show up in any tournament.
Wediiesday, 12-VVe traveled to Weldon tonight winning the
game in the iinal toss-up with the score of 27-26. Weice there any fin-
ger nails left in the crowd.
Friday, 14-The Glee Club presented the operetta, "Heart-
less House" to an appreciative house. Our idea of perfect twins CMar-
gia and Eloisej was portrayed in the Operetta. Nice work, girls.
Tuesday, 18-Senior pictures are arriving. Yes, Freshies
you'll have yours taken some day.
Friday, 21-Christmas vacation starts. Hope Santa remem-
bers all of us. Merry Christmas everyone.
Wednesday, 2-With the ending of the old year we find the
basketball team still bringing home cups. This time from Paxton.
Thursday, 3-The Freshies have such short memories they
have to start finding their class rooms all over again.
Monday, 7-Are books comfortable pillows, Bob Jackson, or
are you just trying to acquire knowledge by sleeping on books? Too
bad Mr. Smith interrupted.
Wednesday, 9-Margia Haggard just can't walk quietly.
Mr. Graham tried to mock her but couldn't get the exact rhythm.
Friday, 11-Harold Riggs and John Ziegler are arguing as to
whom will take Betty Thomassen to the show Saturday. They will
double date with Joan and Henry Clay Stamp.
Tuesday, 15-Miss Goodell has issued an order to the Seniors
to learn Hamlet's tirst soliloquy. Some enterprising Seniors like Jerry
Johnston and the Hensleys are going to learn the whole play.
Wednesday, 16-Melvin comes to school with a bullet in his
back. We wonder if Marie Bosserman's ire was aroused.
Thursday, Friday, Saturday, 17, 18, 19-County Tournament
at Clinton. We came home with third place. Richard was lost in the
fog coming home.
Monday, 21-Among the injured list at M. T. H. S. are John
McCord because of numerous falls and Dan Hallowell because of too
much sliding and Eloise Rous because of too much dancing.
Wednesday, 23-Exams begin and it will be a sad, sad story
for some of us.
Monday, 28-In order to get the athletic association out of
debt the student body is joined together in a magazine campaign.
Tuesday, 29-Football stag. Ronald Holoch was elected cap-
tain for 1935. 14 boys were honored with the traditional "M",
Thursday, 31-The varsity beat the 1934 Alumni 39-14.
That shows what training will do.
Friday, 1-According to Martha Kendall, Shakespeare is still
living, if he hasn't died.
Tuesday, 5-Basketball game at LeRoy. We Won 25-24.
Wednesday, 6-You can't guess-Richard Lukens Went to
sleep in chemistry class. Miracles do happen.
Thursday, 7-The papas and mamas enjoyed hearing their
brilliant children recite at "Open House" tonight.
Friday, 8-The Seniors entertained the Freshies tonight at a
dance and treasure hunt. Who says the Seniors don't keep their prom-
Tuesday, 12-Everything seemed to run smoothly and be in
its proper place today but "Cotton,' Burke's shirttail.
Thursday, 14--Wasn't that a sweet Valentine Leonard Snilf
sent Areta 'Z And did she blush.
Friday, 15-Mr. Graham sure is getting particular. First
thing We know he'1l be adapting the Holland custom of leaving our
shoes outside the door.
Tuesday, 19-Wayne Furtney learning to dance-l'll huff
and l'll puff and I'll bring the house down.
Wednesday, 20-The chemistry classes Went to the Kendall
Theatre to study the mechanism of the projection machines.
Friday, 22-The Freshmen entertained the assembly with a
one act play in honor of Washington's birthday.
Tuesday, 26-Farmer City was more successful at dodging
posts than DeLand. Therefore we won 14-11.
Thursday, 28-We have a master-mind in school. Professor
Charpes Thorp has invented flying chalk in the interest of Aeronautics.
Friday, 1-One good day of vacation while the teachers are
at institute trying to catch up with the pupils.
Monday, 4-Phil Highfill uses any period in the day to im-
prove his game of solitaire.
Wednesday, 6-We journeyed to Monticello to defeat Sador-
us 25-23 in the District tournament.
Tuesday, 12-The Juniors Won the annual class tournament.
The last game to be played in the old cracker box.
Thursday, 14-Everyone was on his good behavior and all
the halls were cleared and clean. Why? State school inspectors.
Monday, 18-"Tee Hee" Ward confessed to us that his secret
ambition is to pound through the fourth hour assembly as hard as he
Friday, 22-The "M" Club sponsored a carnival in order to
pay for the new basketball suits. The booths and the corn game at-
tracted much attention. The remainder of the evening Was spent in
Tuesday, 26--The Seniors are laboring over the Senior play,
"Drums of Death" which promises to be a great success.
Friday, 29-Audrey Hamrick and Alyce Powell are Seniors
representing M. T. H. S. in the literary contests.
Friday, 5-The oldest member of the school board, Dr.
Wilkes, broke the first ground for the gym today. A short program
followed in which the members of the school board, faculty and stu-
Tuesday, 9-The Senior play casts are rehearsing for their
annual play, "Drums of Death," which promises to be a thriller.
Friday, 12-The members of the Vocations H and History IV
classes were guests of Bradley University at a vocational conference.
Wednesday, 17-Summer has come as shown by the parade
of the pastel shades and white shoes worn by the M. T. H. S. aggrega-
Monday, 22-We're sorry to hear that Miss Berglund will be
unable to resume her duties at M. T. H. S. this year.
Thursday, 25-The Glee Club and Junior class gave a dual
program consisting of music and drama in the high school auditorium
Monday, 29-The report cards came out and the verdict was
satisfactory we hope.
Thursday, Friday, 2, 3-Senior class play presented by a
double cast. Despite the inclement weather a large crowd attended.
Friday, 17-The annual Junior-Senior reception was held at
the Woodlawn Country Club. Thanks, Juniors, it was a grand fare-
Friday, Monday, Tuesday, 24, 27, 28-Final exams.
Friday, 31-Commencement. We leave behind us many
happy memories and acquaintances.
LINCOLN'S CONTRIBUTIONS TO AMERICA
In all American history, one of the most celebrated figures is that
of our Abraham Lincoln. A lasting impression of his remarkable char-
acter shall rest forever in the hearts of the American people. His
beautiful spirit, not unlike that of genius, will continue to exist as if to
protect the country which he so worshipped, from all disasters. His
words, weighed with honesty and wisdom, shall always be preserved
and remembered, words uttered by a saint.
And yet have we paid him due homage? To this great leader of
men who guided the Union safely through the inevitable catastrophe
of war, who pledged his life for the welfare of the people because hc
was of the people, who was a personal and trusted friend to everyone,
have we paid due respect? The question is: "Can we pay due respect?"
Abraham Lincoln was gifted with wonderful foresight, integrity,
and executive ability. He exerted all of these, plus other remarkable
powers in solving the problems of America, thus performing an inval-
uable service for the people. His cool, precise judgment and his
abundance of collected common sense untangled many rash mixups
which would otherwise have proved fatal for the general welfare of
Besides Lincoln's efficiency as an able leader of mankind, he also
presents to the World an example of what can be accomplished when
one is left to rely on one's own resources and initiative. With only the
aid of a very meagre education, he rose from obscurity into eminence,
he arose from the position of "rail-splitter" to the office of President
of the United States.
Among other fields, Lincoln contributed his bit to the literary
world. True, not a great deal in quantity, but priceless in quality.
Thus, from a literary, personal, national, political, and logical
point of view, Abraham Lincoln is one of the few great Americans.
Page Sixty three
WASHlNGTON'S CONTRIBUTION TO
THE UNITED STATES
George Washington first contributed his policy of being honest to
the citizens of the United States. He contributed his services, advice
and help to us by becoming our first president. His contribution of ser-
vices there can never be estimated highly enough. He led us through
long periods of hardest struggle and worked for us, not himself. At
one time, Washington was contributing his greatest service to the Uni-
ted States when everybody was against him. He wasn't like any com-
mon man though, so he used his courage and nobleness and saved our
country for us again.
Washington had wonderful spirit and courage. This gave his fol-
lowers these qualities, also. He had more confidence than any man in
America in his time, which enabled himto help us as much as he did.
He contributed his famous rules of conduct to citizens who wished
to follow them. He devoted his time to other men and was always
courteous, which won the respect of the nation for him.
During Washington's term he contributed great service to Alex-
ander Hamilton who established the First National Bank of the United
States. This put us on a firm, substantial financial basis, and there we
began to prosper.
All in all, Washington contributed more to the United States than
any other man of his time.
The above essays were selected by the W. R. C. as the winning
themes in a school-wide contest. The Juniors and Seniors wrote on
Lincoln, Freshmen and Sophomores on Washington. The themes speak
for themselves, and lack of space prevents our publishing the best of
the remaining themes.
Page Sixty four
Valedictorian and Salutatorian
Whether you are in a kindergarden or high school or somewhere
in between, you are interested in your grades.
Out of the class of 1935 composed of thirty-seven pupils, two girls
lead the class in scholarship.
Janet Bear, a transfer from Mason City, leads and will be the vale-
dictorian. Janet is the outstanding member of the class, not only in
scholarship but in cooperation and citizenship. We are proud of her.
Gretchen Feldmann, a transfer from Downers Grove, is salutator-
1an. Gretchen 1S the conscientious member, trying and doing in many
cases, perfect work. We salute her.
Both girls had an average of 93 prior to their senior year.
THE KNIGHT VISITS M. T. H. S.
One bright, sunny morning in late September, a queer figure made
its rather hesitating Way up the drive of old M. T. H. S. It Wore a
cap of mail with a nodding purple plume on its head, its form was
clothed in mail from chin to ankles, even its feet were encased in steel
shoes, and its spurs clattered with each step. Could it be-it was the
Knight from "Canterbury Tales," which the English IV class were
As the Knight, Whose name Was Sir Clarence, paused in front of
the doors, Mrs. Jones came down the stairs and asked him to come in.
She took him to the English IV class and introduced him to the pupils.
The Knight was persuaded to tell the class his story as he told it on the
way to Canterbury. Then Mrs. Jones asked Franklin Parret to take
the Knight through the building.
The first class they visited was that of Algebra I. The pupils were
Working examples at the board. The Knight Watched in silence for a
time, and at last murmured to Franklin, "1t's all Greek to me. Let's go
Next, they went upstairs to the shorthand room, and Watched
Gretchen Feldmann take dictation at eighty Words a minute. The
Knight was astonished. "Do you mean to say that she can read those
pot-hooks?" he asked.
When told that she could, he shook his head in bevvilderment and
clattered into the typing room. "VVhatever are those noisy machineslw
he exclaimed, "And what do they do?" Mrs. Chapman explained it to
him, and he Watched her type a business letter on one of them.
He seemed to be getting more bewildered every minute, and at
last said, "Say Frank, let's get out of here. I can't stand this. I need
As they went out doors, Sir Clarence saw the football team all
lined up for a scrimmage. "Aha," he cried, "This is like old times," and
hurried over to the field.
He persuaded Mr. Wisthuff to let him join the game, and got into
the line-up. But when Dick Watsoii tried to tackle him, Dick rather
got the Worst deal, not being used to playing football against steel-clad
knights. Then Mr. Wisthuff explained matters to him and he subsided,
to Watch the boys.
Franklin told him that there was to be a football game that night,
and invited the Knight to attend. Of course he accepted. But as he
Page Sixty six
watched Farmer City get a touchdown just in time to win the game,
he got so excited that he fell clear off the bleachers. He cracked the
left knee-plate of his armor, broke one of his spurs off, and got mud in
his beautiful plume.
"I knew I should never have come heref' he sighed, as he looked
at the damage he had done. I'm going to leave before I am mortally
wounded." And before our very eyes, he melted into nothingness.
Janet Bear '35
MUSIC IN THE AIR
When soothing sounds come to you through the air
And settle the troubled thoughts that fill your mind,
You look upon life's troubled tide confined
That some relief will come to you, and there
Will be a day when everything is fair.
These mystic waves to some are hard to find,
But nothing more welcome can be assigned
Than these sweet waves, flowing as one's loose hair
Ripples in the summer breezes. Nor can
one o'er look the comfort that it transfers
To the eager soul of a love-lorn man.
What better could humanity prefer
To purge their sorrows, as nothing else can,
Than rhythmic music flowing through the air?
Jerry Johnston '35
MY IDEAL CHARACTER
"Character" is one of those abstract terms which has an individual
meaning for every person, yet which is used rather indiscriminately,
and hence inaccurately, by most people. Character is merely a mark
or sign by which we may recognize the distinctive qualities of a man.
"Strong character" can mean, in the strict sense of the word,
either an exceedingly good moral character, or an equally poor one.
lt can mean a combination of pleasing traits, or a series of repulsive
ones. Common usage has localized the meaning, so we will consider it
to mean the combination of characteristic traits we would expect to
find in our ideal man or woman.
Since, as l have said, each of us has a different idea of an ideal
man, I shall attempt to describe my favorite ficticious character. l
d0n't claim that such a character is possible or even plausible, but he's
the kind of man l hope to find somewhere on the road through life.
l'd entirely disregard his backgrou.nd, but l'd want a man who
was trained to think, and profited by his training. He should beg a
quiet man, a man with an aim in life, a man who made decisions rapid-
ly, yet could count ten when necessaryg a student of human nature who
was not a bore on the subject. l'd want a man that could think hon--
estly, act according to the way he thinks, and make no apologies for
either his thinking or his actions.
He should know the world and its ways, yet should not be cynical
toward it. He should make his own decisions, yet should be broad-
minded enough to see every side to a question. He should live his life
with the intention of giving the world something with which to better
itself, yet he should not strive for success because of its worldly adula-
tion. He would be a man who could enjoy living without living for en-
joyment, who could look back to happy memories, look ahead to a
hopeful future, and then forget both in favor of the panorama of life,
Dan Murphy '35
Page Sixty eight
Success is that which a person gains after having attempted some-
thing. It may be good or it may be bad. lt all depends on what you
attempt to do. The success of a bandit is different from the success of
a banker. Everybody achieves success although he does not realize it.
He is too greedy and thinks because he has not accomplished as much
as another person, he has not been successful. However if a man
thinks wealth and power are essential for success, it is his own fault if
he does not accomplish it. Man is the highest and most intelligent
species in the world and can have anything he wants if he wants it bad
ln my opinion the main thing in success is happiness. If you are
happy and can always smile, nothing else matters quite so much.
What good does the money do a millionaire if he is always sour,
grouchy, and can't enjoy life? He would have been more successful
with less money and more happiness.
l think that every person in the world achieves success in some
way. If you write a good theme to-day, you have achieved success. lf
you receive your eight credits this year, you will have achieved success
again. lf you don't pass this year, you can't say you are unsuccessful
because you probably didn't try and you can't gain success without
trying. Remember the old saying, "Nothing attempted, nothing
John Weedman '36
"Come on let's give fifteen for the team."
Wake up it's time to cheer!
lt's not as bad as it may seem,
That's Fuzzy Kendall you hear.
The team trots out upon the floor
With flashy suits of white,
Goodness listen to that crowd roar,
They came to watch them fight.
The whistle blowsg the ball is tipped:
It goes from hand to hand,
The team so far has not been whipped,
They play to keep their stand.
One minute to playg the score is tied,
The team is calm and sane.
-Sparks takes the ball, shoots from the side,
"Swish," and we won the game.
Page Sixty nine
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T Quality Service
T Her -Jones Company
Class Rings Commencement Invitations
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T Indianapolis, Indiana
To Moore Township High School Class of 1935.
Jewelers and Stationers
T E. H. Hall Decatur, Illinois
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1 PHONES 71 and 175
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T General Household Furniture - Landscape plantings a Speclalty
Farmer City Illinois Woodlawn Gardens
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Y CENTRAL ILLINOIS' DOMINANT I
1 MEN'S STORE FOR 70 YEARS -
I 1865 1935 I
J O S . K U H N A N D C O . ,
T 33-35-37 Main st. Champaign I
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f Stewart Warner Radios '
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T Public Speaking System i
YOUR SERVICE SHOPS I
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5 KENDALL'S THEATRE
, LATEST TALKING EQUIPMENT
5 John T. Kendall, Mgr.
: Farmer City Illinois
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I PICTURES IN THIS ANNUAL
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I "Where Good Photos Are A Habit"
P Farmer City, Illinois
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I FULLER OSTEOPATHIC HOSPITAL
' w. s. Fuller, D. o. A. H. Follingstad
l M. D. Sours, D. O.
I MAIN AND CHESTNUT STREET
- Bloomington, Illinois
- General Osteopathic, Medical, and Surgical Treatment
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- Confectionery and Restaurant
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Y 'l'I2 N. Center St. I I
- Parnell, Illinois
i Bloomington Illinois T
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successful experience have provided
us with sufficient equipment. adequate
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dependable service as artists and makers
of fine printing plates. That you will
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JAHN 8: OLLIER ENGRAVING CO.
817 West Washington Blvd., - Chicago, Illin
ln the foreground - Ft. Dearborn referected
in Grant Park on Chicago's lake front.
Illustration by Jahn E-f Ollier Art Studios.
L Ross C. Swartz
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Farmer City Illinois
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Sales and Service
Telephone 282 Farmer' City
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Watch Repair and Tool Laboratory
J. P. Schilling
Farmer City Illinois
I Real Estate and Insurance
I Farmer City Illinois
Ronald H: No house in this country, I'm proud to say, has more men and
Women pushing its line of goods than ours.
"What do you sell?" asked the man with chin whiskers.
Ronald H: Baby carriages,
i Compliments Of
T People s Restaurant
L Carl Monen, Prop.
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Waitress: I have deviled kidneys, pigs feet, calves brains.
Richard K: What do I care about your ailments- 'I came here to eat!
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Z Wirt Herrick
L Farmer City Clinton
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Mr. Wyman: Do you play an instrument?
John G. Mc: Yes, I'm a cornetist.
Mr. Wyman: And your sister?
John G. Mc: She's a pianist, and my mother's a zitherest.
Mr. Wyman: And your father?
John G. Mc: He's a pessimist.
.3...-im- - -mi-ml-W..-ui.-ml.-in-iii.-ii..--ml-.ill-il
L Compliments Of
l FUNERAL HOME
T Farmer City Illinois
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- . . . I I - I
P The Nowlln Cllnlc DP. Wllkes
1 Phone 2 109 s. Main sf. DENT'ST
I I I - i
i Dr.. owen W- E. Nowlin T Offlce Phone 6R2 Res. Phone 6R3
i DP. Wilfred J. NOWHFI i T Farmer City, Illinois T
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Miss Berglundz What is the difference between ancient and modern slang, as
when "Go to ?"
Franklin L: Oh! That is only 16th century way of saying "Come off."
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I I I . I
' Menys Latest Tags T T Compllments Of
I I I Alexander Lumber Co. l
f Lowman Toggery T i T
A 5 E Newton Black, Prop. E
5 LoW'Man in Price g g Farmer' City Illinois g
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Mr. Smith: What is this leathery stuff?
Waitress: That is filet of sole, sir.
Mr. Smith: Take it awayf'-and see if you can't give me a nice tender piece of
upper with the buttons removed.
2...-III.-Im-I..I-II..-I...-II.I-I..I.-II...-.I.I-...I-I.II.- -II.-III? lp..-III.-. ..- .-I.I..-II.I..I..I-I...-II..-.I.I-.III- - -...I-III?
' - - I I c I' t Of i
I Harris Grain Co. T T omp 'men S
i F- D- Gillespie, Mgr- Farmer City Exchange
f Grain :-: Coal :-: Seed L L E, R. Rinehart
C I I I
I Harris Iliinois T T Farmer City Illinois T
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Prof. IBefore the assembly, giving a speech on running around in the halls mak-
ing noisej "Now if you don't stop this, I shall take all of your privileges
away from you."
Bill 1-Iorr: fFrom somewhere in the roornj "Give me liberty or give me death."
Prof, ISternlyJ "Who said that?"
Bill Horr: "Patrick Henry."
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Z Weedrnan Dan Murphy: "Every joke is like
g E E eight feet of water to ." L
I GRAIN AND COAL coMPANv I I you T
Helene Frank: "Wha' do you mean '?"
Grain Coal Seed - -
2 2 2 Dan Murphy: "It's a way over your
I . . I I
i Weedman, IIIInoIs Phone LS-64 head."
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: V Compliments Of
I Compliments Of ' I
I Curtis Drug Store I I People's State Bank I
: I I OF MANSFIELD I
- Farmer City Illinois , , -
I 1 i Mansfield Illinois I
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Mr. Wisthuff: "Philip, name five European powers."
Phil H: "That's easy-f-steam power, water power, horse power, electricity and
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Z I I Compliments Of I
I The Store of Quality Merchandise I I Fll'St NatlOHal Bank I
I At The Right Price I OF DEI-AND I
5 Farmer City Illinois : DeLand Illinois I
Bob J.: "Yes, Kathryn is a womanly woman, but she can hammer nails like
Franklin P: "Yes, but lightning never strikes twice in the same place."
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I I I Your Patronage I
I NEIGHBORHOOD GROCERY I
2 : Q Appreciated 8 i
I W. R. Parret i T Q I
T T i Nl. D. Crago, NIQF. sslnizgsnzix s
F HI. . Y I Q ky ,-
, am' ' Y ' T Farmer city is T
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Stanley C. and Helene F. arrived in the fifth inning. Stanley asked the umpire
what the score was. "Nothing to nothing," was the reply.
Helene: "Goody, goody. We haven't missed a thing."
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I PLYMOUTH and DODGE M. T. H. S, 1 Make
I I I v I
R Willard Gordon I I Hammer S 1
T Your Groceryl
I ALLIS CHALMERS TRACTOR . ,
i I PHONE FOR FOOD
i Farmer City Illinois : ' Farmer City, III. Phones 16 - 18 T
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Mr. Edwards: "Why aren't you dining at home ?"
Mr. Smith: "Because my wife can cook but won't."
Mr. Edwards: I am here because my wife can't cook, but will."
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I F Cot R bb C 5 Royal Portable
u armer 1 y u er 0 The students
l I n upaln I
' IL 5 ' '
l O S GAS -HRES 033.50 349.50 2560.001
I H. c. nerr 401 s, Main I Paxton Typewriter Co. I
I I Bloomington
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i . . i . . I
e Illlnols Motor Co. T Vance Repair Service T
i Sales FORD Service Automatic Service
l A. E. Lowman, Prop. l Gates Vulco Tires USL Batteries l
I I l
' Farmer City Phone 29 5 Phone 254 E
I I I
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Two Irishmen were looking into a jewelry shop window at the precious stones.
Larry: "Wouldn't you love to have your pick '?"
Mike: "Not me pick, but me shovel."
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2 ' LAS RINGS :Es
I G. Levy's Son I C S TROPH I
I I Musical Instruments and Supplies I
i Mens CLOTHING Boys T
Farmer City Illinois Linneman's Jewelers
I I I
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I I I
I ceo. Collier ar son i ROY L- Bracken I
E H A R D W A R E I 104 N. Main Street I
Q 2 Paints Varnishes Enamels l
l Paint - Wallpaper Maytag ,Washers l , ,
i Painter Supplies
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Ruby B: "How much is it for chi1dren's pictures '?"
Photographer: "Two dollars a dozen mam."
Ruby: "Why-er-I've only got nine."
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l , l Compliments Of
I Bates 5 8: l0c Store I Th W P M k I
- 6 . . HSSOC l
I East Side Main Street Drug Store
I Farmer City Illinois , I
I Farmer City Illlngig
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T Cafe El-Clar We Thank You For Your Patronage
T Regular Meals Toasted Sandwiches Kroger Gro- 85 Bak- Co'
T Fountain Service GI. D. Sniff, Mgr.
T Farmer City Illinois T Farmer City lllinois
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I . i'
T W. LCWIS 8: Co. T Modern Cleaners
T Service-Makes Us New Friends Daily
T Department Store - Try Us phone 320
T Champaign Illinois T Farmer City Illinois
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T A. Llvlngston Kc Son T
Department Store i Bmgham 85 C0-
T Bloomington Illinois Fa,-mer City Illinois
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E Com Iiments of SHELL SERVICE STATION
I p f Corner of Plum Street and Route 150
Kincaid Shge Stgre Z Your Patronage Will Be Appreciated
I Farrner City Illinois - ' H' Hunt
T I Farmer City Illinois
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1 FIRE LIFE CAR 3. S h I '
I INSURANCE l C 0 er an mug
Carl F. Nichols T Grain,P:eed,4gustZng,4 Grain
' one an
T Farmer City Illinois 1 Farmer City minols
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I 5' , 4
I . S Farmers Gram
E Compliments Of 1
l 8a Coal Co.
: ' ! Grain - Coal - Seed
Y Eppsteln S Shoe Store Z L. Shreve E. Murphy N. Johnson
T T Farmer City. Illinois
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T , , ' - rover W. Watson
T SSFVICG Statlon T
T We Appreciate Your Past Patronage Att0rney'At'LaW
- And Hope To I . . .
' Serve You As Well In The Future Farmer CIW mmms
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