Mount Pulaski Township High School - Hilltop Yearbook (Mount Pulaski, IL)

 - Class of 1930

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Mount Pulaski Township High School - Hilltop Yearbook (Mount Pulaski, IL) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 138 of the 1930 volume:

Q44 E X L I B R I S THE HILLTOP 1929-30 A YEAR BOOK OF MT. PULASKI TOWNSHIP HIGH SCHOOL PUBLISHED BY THE CLASS OF 1980 MT. PULASKI, ILLINOIS VOLUME 5 iq- X FOREWORD As you turn my pages and again live these memories of 1930, we hope that you will find hidden treasures of your high school days in dear old M. P. T. H. S. HILLTOP STAFF Kathryn M. Kolp Eugene Downing Dorothy Connelly ..,... Charles Anderson ..... Mary Gasaway .,.,... Henry Blackford Dorothy Ann Downing Lorine Romer ....,,....,........ Ernest Beck . .... . Seven Editor-in-Chiet Business Advertising Sales Advertising Manager Manager Manager Manager Athletic Editor Calendar Editor Snapshot Editor Joke Editor u During our trials and tribulations as Seniors of M. P. T. H. S., the guidance and friendship of MISS GRACE MOORE has been the silver lining of our cloud Eight 8 o Niue 1111 Ten The Treasure hunt has started: we sail out of Port M. P. T. H. S. with colors flying. Of course, as you know, all treasure hunts must be backed and money must be provided for the fleet. In our band of trusty pi- rates we have strong, stur- dy men, men of judgment and wisdom, who are will- ing to help us. li ,,, vu. ,w . - xx. :,ly-:gtg . -. A ,..,x A. x ' ' H.-'-q.v.,2 91- ., -.' " Jw- 4':."'3 ' -357: 311. 'f " 4:7 1' rf-3 f x ' X ,, Av -'02 J. ' T, .."'Z'T1J ' W ' v I 'fv-.f-'.L.f.x. ., ,I AL!--Z, . '-v 1 ,Hi f'x,'., , V, '.:.-V, I. E ,. , . '- v . 1 Makers l JOHN M. ROTHWELL The chief of these promoters is Mr. J. M, Rothwell, President of the Board of Directors. He has been a member of the Board ever since the High School was organized, serving as President for the last three consecutive years. He attended University of Minneapolis, Minneapolis, Minnesotag also another school in Dixon. Thirteen CHARLES EY JOHN TENDICK VIRGIL VVYND Board Member, 4 years Board Member, 11 years Board Member, 6 years GEORGE RUPP GENE C. CLEAR JOHN HERSHEY Valparaiso Notre Dame Board lvlember, 7 years Board Member, 6 years Board Member, 11 years Fourtoen Q BOARD OF EDUCATION The Board of Education of the Mt. Pulaski Township High School consists of s "' amPQxmembm1.Hmmesmn serving the district for the last three years is as follows: President-HJ. M. Rothwell. Members-George Rupp, Virgil Wynd, Eugene Clear, Charles Ey, John Hershey, John Tendick. These members were elected by the people in regular annual elections as follows: the President and two members are elected annually, the President of the Board is elected for one year, the members are elected for three years. The election is held annually in the latter part of each April. The system of election is so arranged to provide for a working majority to be in office at all times. The duties of the President of the Board of Education is to call and attend all meetings, to preside at all meetings, appoint all committees, both regular and special, and submit suggestions and advice to the members of the Board. The Board Members control the business by means of a vote as only members of the Board have a vote in regular business. The President votes at such times o11ly when there is an equal division of the members present or to form a quorum. Their further duty is to transact all regular legal business that might come before the Board, receive all reports from the Superintendent and others and to act on their best judgment. The relation as a whole existing between the Faculty, the student body and the Board is the same as that of a mutual association endeavoring at all times to advance the 'general purposes of the school to a successful terminationg to inculcate in the minds of the Faculty and school children that they have a solemn duty to each other and to those essential elements that will lead to happiness and to their welfare in their future lives. It is further the duty of the Board to provide suitable buildings and equipment, playgrounds and other means of physical and mental developmentg to provide suitable Superintendents and Instructors and to cooperate in as general a way as it is possible for the general accommodation, health and pleasure of all. JO-HN M. ROTHWELL. Fifteen 30 1910 1920 1930 Sixteen lnl' , HISTORY OF THE SCHOOL SYSTEM The school system of Mt. Pulaski, Illinois was organized in the year of 1841 and the first school was held from September to December, 1841, on the property of George Turley. The means to carry on the work was by private subscriptions or donations. The business was directed by three Trustees whose u ' ' and provide for suitable quarters and maintain the finances. This system continued until 1845 when a new school building of frame was built in the east part of town. Being the first suitable building, it was used for a City Hall and Church as well as a school. The expense was met by district taxes. The third change was in 1857 when the State Legislature passed a bill on Feb- ruary 19, 1857, donating the Logan County Court House in the City square to the district for school purposes forever and appointed three Trustees to take charge for two years and arranged the transfer to the School Board for school purposes. The school was moved from the frame building to the Court House and began improving in usefulness and continued so until 1877. The fourth change was made from the Court House school to the new school erected on the present location of grade school in 1877. This was one of the best school buildings of its time, containing eight rooms for grades, one large room for the study of high school grades, two class rooms and one physical laboratory on the first floor and library and Superintendenfs room on third floor. The course was four yearsg ninth, tenth, eleventh and twelfth years, with regular class graduation. In 1910 the school had an enrollment in the four years' course of forty-eight pupils or an average of thirty-seven pupils. The building burned on October 8, 1910. The fifth change was after the destruction of our fine school. The Board de- cided to divide the grades and the High School. Hence, in 1911 the Board, after the vote of the people, constructed the new grade school. The sixth change was the construction of the original building in 1912 of the present High School. The new Township High School District was organized under the new Township High School Law and a bond issue of 845,000.00 was voted and used in the building and grounds, In 1928 a new addition was proposed and a 520,000.00 bond issue carried and the present addition was completed at a cost, with equipment, of about S560,000.00, most of which was saved from taxes paid in as well as special fees from the State and outside Districts. JOHN M. ROTHWELL. Seventeen I nmwwmtz Ullllel'-'l'l1is is the Chemistry Ilalvnrzttory in the southeast corner of the old lruilclin,:'. Mr. Burr is the instructor of the ten pupils in this yezn"s class, Left Centers!-ioysl Physical Educzttiun wlasses tutaled fifty-three members. including' Freslnnen, Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors. Mr. llertinger tzulght the boys mzlny games and the fundamentals of basketball. Right Center-Girls' Physicznl Education classes are similar to the boys', but have only forty members including: all four classes. Miss Dorothy Vose is their director. Lower-'l'he 'Fyluing' class included fifteen members, all of which aux: Juniors and Suniors. Their room is in the new build- ing on the second floor. Miss lflbert is the instructor of ull Commerccial classes. Idighteerl -can-I.. l'IJ170I'+FOUdS L:1b01'al0i'y is undvr Miss Urns SL,1lll'l'YiSi nn. This vlnss invludm-s sixtvvn i4Nl'0Silllll'll. and thx-il' room is on ilu' West end rut' the first fiom' ot' the new l+uildin,2', Loft fjE'llI9l'iDl0Ch2LIlil'fi1i Iirnwing vlaiss, under Mr. He' fl northwest i7OI'll6I' of the :round floor of ine nex Right Uenter-Manual 'l'x'uining: c-lass, Mr. Beaver instr- largqe Mzlnuzli Tl'2Iil1illQ.I depzlrtinent, lmwvr'-V-1114:thing 1-lass includes six ine-inlwrs. :ill being: Past of the Funds l.ubm'ut,ni'y. helm: joim-d tu VHVYS sulrvrvisimi includvs len Sollhrmiurvs. 'Vheii' room is in tho v building. uc-tor. lIi1'illfii-XS sixle-un i"l'Uf4illN0Il. 'Plieii' room is the west hzili' nt' tha- SOIlhlli'Hlil'0S. Miss Orr is thvii' siiyimwism' :ind ihvii' rnmn is just it by ilv Iziure lnintry :ind ot'i'ic'ic-nl dining: VOOIN, Binetcsml B o Twenty The man at the helm of the treasure ship is a small, tanned man dressed in pirate outfit, with sword at side, ready for battle at a, I110II161'1L7S notice. He watches the course of the ship, lest it go astray. No time is to be lost. Only a few short months to look for the hid- den treasure. He has gone on several voyages before and has always succeeded in returning safe to the harbor. And let's not forget that with him are his helpers who help him guide the ship and solve the grave problems that arise from time to time. , C N . , .AA A i W V- . III I Y I I .Af ',, V ,-Tl' , I f 1 1 x IIIIIX Illl IN I !!lu Illll nun IIIII II III IIIII IIIII IIIII uni IIIII IIIII lun F IIIIIX IIIII f IIXIII IIIII I x Il I IIIII III I lllll IIIII II IIII Ibmimaio LLOYD L. HARGIS, Principal Paris, lll. Eastern Illinois, State Teachers Collage University of Illinois, B. S. Ecoiiomics, Civics, History First Year 'l'w0l1ty-three THELMA EBERT-Washingtoii, Ill. Illinois State Normal University, Commercial. First year. E. H. BEAVERSDanvil1e, Ill. U. of Illinois, A. B. Manual Arts, I. II. Second year. DOROTHY L. VOSE, Champaign, Ill. University of Illinois. Latin I, II. French, I, II. Physical Culture. First year. D. L. BARR, Gibson City, Ill. U. of Illinois. Science. Third yea1'. LILLIAN MOORE-Decatur, Ill. Bush Dramatic School. Millikin University, DePauw University, A. B. U. of Illinois. English, Drainatics. First year. NELLE F. ORR-Griggsville, lll. Illinois Won1an's College, B. S. Home Economics. Second year. GEORGE DERTINGER-Bushnell, Ill. University of Illinois, B. S. History I, III Physical Education. Coach. First year. GRACE E. MOORE-Decatur, Ill. Illinois Wesleyan, A. B. U. of Illinois. English Music. Third year. HELENA M. LUTHER-Dundee, Ill. Elgin Junior College. University of Illinois, A. B. University of Chicago. Mathematics. Third year. Twenty-four ""1 In addition to the regular class entertainments presented daily by the faculty at regular intervals five times weekly, it has been found that they occasionally entertain themselves. The first event in the way of auto-faculty-entertainment came on the eve of Novem- ber 21, 1929, when the entire group assembled in the Home Economics laboratory to enjoy a waffle supper. After the supper was over, plans were made to catalog the library. The plans that were made were carried out the following Wednesday. When this stupendous task was completed, they felt that they were in line for another cele- bration. Mr. and Mrs. Hargis gallantly arose to the cause, and delightfully entertained the faculty at dinner the following Saturday night. The features of the evening were Miss Luther's new long dress, Bobby's conversation and Mr. Hargis' display of struc- tural ability. tHe built cunning pasteboard houses with attics an' everythingj. Mrs. Beaver was the champion of the next event, the occasion being Mr. Hargis' birthday, January 18, 1930. The evening was spent in hilarious merry-making, followed by the traditional birthday cake and ice cream. Mr. Hargis was then presented with gifts appropriate for the occasion. Time to go to press-many interesting gatherings will follow. Ask anyone on the faculty. NELLE ORR. Twenty-five Q Twenty-six There are three other ships in the outfit. The largest ship is assign' ed to the Juniors. Be' cause they have had more experience than the oth- ers, they have been as- signed the task of carry- ing on the work which we leave to them. The small- er ship is occupied by the Sophomores, and the tiny sail boat by the Freshmen. They did not realize what kind of a vessel they need- ed and were not adequate- ly equipped for the jour- ney. It was necessary for them to stick closely by the others so they would not be lost. Maybe next year, they will make up their minds to get another boat. , iiiw f-lx, F, H r 1 l W ,' , e. T' H A f Q X , E F5 ,.f.' NE F X gx Us Q If r if-'A ,if-,f?2-'H f N xv Seas w X' ff' Glasses :la JUNIOR OFFICERS President ,,,A,,,A,,,, ,,..,, S ammy Bertoni Vice President ,,A,,, Delmer Stockton Secretary ,...,,.. ,,,,,,,. IN iaxine Cowan Treasurer .,,,. ...., B Iarita Sargeant THE CLASS HISTORY in the fall of the year 1927, after eight years of preparation, the members of the class of '31 entered the doors of the Mt, Pulaski Township High School, and, betray- ing in every move their inexperience and timidity, immediately furnished a target for the wit of the upper classmen. Gradually they became accustomed to their sur- roundings, however, and organized themselves under the leadership of Delmer Stock- ton, President, Reva Cullen, Vice President, Robert House, Secretary and Treasurer. lVhen they returned the next year with an air of brag-ggadocio worn only by High School Sophomores, they elected the following officers: Marita Sargeant, Presidentg Maxine Cowan, Vice-presidentg Raymond Schlachter, Secretary and Treasurer. Thirty i Jrlmwsnstt As Juniors, the class became one to be seriously reckoned with as the entire group took interest in all branches of High School life. and individuals attained many honors. Marita Sargeant, Mildred Hahn and Robert Aitchison were real forces on the Review Staff. For the first time in two years a Junior play, "Stop Thief," was presented. The major roles were taken by Marita Sargeant, Vincent Ey, Maxine Cowan and Delmer Stockton. The other nienibers on the honorable mention list were: Raymond Schlach- ter, Harold Ridgeway, Reva, Cullen, Joyce Bowers, Robert Aitchison and Delmer Stockton. This same brave class executed a chicken dinner and huge, indoor circus one evening during their Junior year. Everyone present had a glorious time and the affair was very successful from every standpoint. cmxss 'l'RADl'I'lONS l Class Colors ,t,, A Red and XVhite Class Flower .........................,..,.......... .,.,........ I led Carnation Class Motto ...., ...,., X Ve plan our work and work our plans 'Phirt y-one Jfsmmmtan SOPHOMORE OFFICERS President ,,,.....,A,, Pierron Leef Vice President ,,,.,,,,,,, .....,,,,,,,,, 3 lary Uhle Secfretary-Treasurer A,,, ,,,,, X 'Villzird Gzlszlway THE CLASS HISTORY VVe, the sophisticated SODhOlll0l'EfS of '29, found ourselves once more entered upon our studious career at the M. P. T. H. S. A meeting of the eleventh of Sep- tember resulted in the election of the above officers. Our class advisors chosen for this our second year were Miss Vose and Mies Luther. Margaret Tierney and Carl liraczhear were chosen to represent our class i11 the Student Council. Fortunately we bid farewell to only four members of our clan while we had the pleasure of welcoming two others within onr group of now thirty-six. Thirty-two 8 ' o , XVith the first frost of the season our high spirits burst forth with great vehe- lnencfe. We ilnmeclintely called an meeting at VslllI'll we unanimously agreed to have our first excursion to the woods in tho form of a Wiener roast to lm hold at Volle's Czzhin. Needless to say, sllccwess know no hounds. Ulass Motto ,.... .,.... l f we rest, we rust Class Flower ., ,,,,...,,,. Yellow Rose Vlnss Uolors ,,,,, Gold and XVhite Thirt y-three mwwuw i FRESHMAN CLASS President .........,.......,.,.....,. ...... D oris GOOIIDHSU-31' Vice President A,,, ,,,.,,,.,...,,,. ,,,........,,,. A I vin Hahn Secretary and Treasurei' .,,, ,,,,.. R oy Becfkers THE CLASS HISTORY When school opened in September. fifty-four pupils entered M. P. T. H. S. who had never had a similar experience before. Because of this fact, there was much confusion for the first week or so, but, finally, the various ones found where they belonged and things went more smoothly. On September 210, Mr. Barr and Miss Ebert managed to get all the Freshmen together in one room. This was their first meeting and at this time they elected their officers: Doris Goodpastei' was named President, Alvin Hahn, Vice-President, and Roy Beckers was unanimously elected Secretary-'l'reasu1'er. 'Fliiri y-four Q The "Freshies" had several other interesting meetings following the election. The most interesting, however, was the one called for the purpose of preparing for a party. Some were so overjoyed at the idea that they wanted to have the party that night. This, however, was impossible, but it was decided that they should have it the coming XV'ednesday. The party was held at V0lle's Cabin on Salt Creek and everyone had a wonderful time. Since that party, this particular class has had no very important activities, but the work at school has been of such nature that their minds are always busy. They seem to enjoy their school work and give promise for a great class i11 the future. Flower .,.,..,,.,,,,...,,,,.,,.........,,, ,.........,,,,,,.,...,,,,. I lavender and Pink Sweetpeas Colors .,......,...,,,,....,,.,,,,.........,,,..,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,..,....,,,,....,,...,,,..,, Lavender and Pink Motto ........ At all places and all l,l1l16Sf'C0ll1'21,g9, Faith and Knowledge Thirty-five , JfWlfEm'wus.3 The sun has set and gradually the stars hang their lanterns in the skies. The boats hover together in the black- ness of the night. The captain paces the deck, straining his Weary eyes for a sight of land. A dark hulk, like a phantom ship, appears on the horizon and then another, and an- other, and another. "All hands on deck!" The guns are primed, and every- thing is put in readiness for the battle. The ships are suspected of being those of the enemy, when suddenly old friends are recognized, and the boats take on familiar lines. We fire a shot. A boom and a big puff of smoke answer our salute. The ships pass silently out of sight. They are gone. We resume our journey. Thirty-six iii" ' ' f .?imsna7 ,l- 7 l Q ALUMNI President .,.....,.........,...,..... ...,,,,..........,.... . . .... Omer Potter Vice-President ......,.,.,,...,...., .,,............ B laine Duff Secretary and Treasurer .,,,,r,,..,,............,,,,.................... Forestine Harrison During the winter of 1928 and 1929, the Alumni Association held several dances in the I. O. O. F. Hall. These were well attended, and a small sum was made in this way. " On Tuesday, June 18, 1929 the Alumni Association of the Mt. Pulaski Township High School held its 28th annual banquet in the high school gymnasium. 'Eighteen new members of the class of ' ' ' , ma-k-ing the membership about five hundred. The meeting was called to order by President Wilbui' Stoll, who had the min- utes of the previous meeting read by the secretary and approved by the Associa- tion. Mrs. Lorah Z. Lipp opened the program with a piano solo. The welcome ad- dress by President Wilbui' Stoll was responded to by the President of the Senior class, Glenn Bowers. A toast by Mrs. D. L. Barr was followed with a vocal solo by Miss Hazel Tendick. Cecil Tendick gave a short address after which the school song was sung by all. The business session was then held during which the following officers were elected: President, Omer Potter, Vice-President, Blaine Duffy Secretary and Treas- urer, Forrestine Harrison. The new board members elected were Mrs. Lorah Z. Lipp and XVilliam Myrick During the winter of 1929 and 1930, the Association remained inactive, but with the coming of spring, plans are again being made for a banquet in honor of this year's graduating class. FORESTINE HARRISON. Class of '25 Barthels, Marie-Decatur, lll. Beidler, Robert-Deceased. Bicknell, Mildred, Mrs. Herman Wood-Mt. Pulaski, lll. Billington, Raleigh-Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Bryson, Jessie-Mexico City, Mexico. Buehler, Amelia, Mrs. Robert Keck-Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Duff, Blaiie-Mt. Pulaski, lll. Hammel, Anna-625 South Taylor, Decatur, Ill. Hammel, Marybelle, Mrs. Russell Curtis, Chicago, Ill. Hershey, Reuben-6442 Harper Ave., Chicago, Ill. Leonard, Leona--Mrs. Robert Copeland, Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Potter, Omer-Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Ridgeway, Viola-Mt. Pulaski, lll., R. F. D. Snyder, Helen-Mrs. Roy Carter, Downers Grove, lll. Snyder, Walter-University of Illinois., Champaign, lll. Stoll, Lela-Mrs. Raymond Lakin, Chestnut, Ill. Swinney, Beba-fSpringfield, Ill. Swinney, Ruth, Mrs. George Pattison-5458 Harper Ave., Chicago, Ill. Tendick, Cecil-Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Tendick, Gladys, Mrs. Floyd Buckles-Chicago, Ill. Tendick, Harold-Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Whittaker, Harold-Decatur, Ill. Vifittrock, Alma-eMt. Pulaski, Ill. Zelle, Edgar-Oscar, Minn. Thirty-nine I - Q ALUMNI OFFICERS President Sec'y. and Treas. Vizze-president Omer Potter Forestine Harrison Blaine Duff Class of '26 Bailey, DwightfMt. Pulaski, lll. Bobell, Alice-Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Cooper, Violet-Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Cullen, Dean-Lake Fork, Ill. Ey, Lillian-Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Febus, Lee-Illiopolis, Ill. Fulk, Lyle-Geneseo, Ill. Griffin, Gertrude-Springfield, Ill. Harrison, Forestine-Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Hart, Nelda Herring, Ruth, Mrs. Sidney LeeMMt. Pu- laski, Ill. Hershey, Noel-50 E. Green St., Cham- paign, Ill. Hoar, Frances-Wesleyan, Bloomington Illinois. Holmes, Clarabelle, Mrs. Leo Crowe- Knoxville, Ill. Lachenmeyer, Doris-Sr. Ypsilante Uni- versity, Ypsilante, Mich. Lakin, Luella-Chestnut, Ill. McVicker, LeonardhChestnut, Ill. Class Blanford, I11a, Mrs. Ina Peters-Mt. Pu- laski, Ill. Downing, Richard-U. of I., South Third, Champaign, Ill. Dresser, Isabel-Elm Creek, Manitoba, Canada. Hutter, Ralph-Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Kautz, HelenhJunior, U. of I., 805 Penn- sylvania Ave., Urbana, Ill. Koehler, Orville-Lake Fork, Ill. Lamar, Beatrice-Mt. Pulaski, Illinois. Lee, Margaret-Latham, Ill. McAfee, Harriet-Mt. Pulaski, lll. Moore, Ralph--4504 Laclede Ave., St. Louis, Missouri. Moore, Vera, Mrs. Vera Blakeman-1281 NV. Green St., Decatur, Ill. Myrick, William-Chestnut, Ill. Forty Manes, EugenekMt. Pulaski, Ill. Mayer, Robert-308 E. Armory Ave., Champaign, Ill. Mittlesteadt, JoeiMt. Pulaski, Ill. Moore, Opal-Lake Fork, Ill. Moore, RodneyfLincoln, Ill. Ridgeway, XVilbur'-Kewanee, Ill. Rothwell, Louise-Mrs. Fred Hilt, Illiop- olis, Ill. Rothwell, Mary Lucille-Sr. I. W. C., Jacksonville, Ill. Sargeant, Opal-Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Schaffenacker, Floyd-Chestnut, Ill. Schahl, Gladys-2006 E. Jackson St., Bloomington, Ill. Stoll, Elsie-Chestnut, Ill. Stoll, Norma-Chestnut, Ill. Stoll, Wilbur-Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Volle, Alberta--Sr. I. VV. C., Jacksonville, Illinois. Voyles, Pauline, Mrs. Harold Meister- Mt. Pulaski, Ill. of '27 Roberts, Veretta, Mrs. Veretta Robison- Beason, Ill. Roos, lVilbur-Mt. Pulaski, lll. Rupp. Mildred-Chapin Hall, Evanston, Ill. Sanborn, Dean-Chicago, Ill. Schafer, Everett+Chicago, Ill. Scroggin, John-413 W. Acocia Ave., Glendale, California. Stoll, Dorothy, Mrs. Rell Schroth-Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Stoll, Kenneth-Jr. U. of I., 406 E. John St., Champaign, Ill. VVydick, Lucille-Buffalo Hart, Ill. Wynd, Nina-Jr. I. W. C., Jacksonville, Ill. Zelle, Elsie-Jr. U. of I., 1210 W. Califor- nia, Urbana, Illinois. 8 Class of '28 Anderson, Kathryn Helen-Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Bailey, Fern-Mt. Pulaski, lll. Barton, Treva-Mrs. Treva Bobell, Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Bowles, Claude-Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Capps, Harriet--Mrs. Eugene Mancs, Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Coffey, Olinf3717 Iroquois Ave., Detroit, Michigan. Craft. Clarence-Mt Rulask-i, I-ll. Harrison, Everett-Fr. U. of I.-601 E. Daniels, Champaign, Ill. Jesse, Vivian-Mrs. Kenneth Weller, Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Kinert, Floyd-Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Koenig, Helen--Chestnut, Ill. Kolp, Arthur-Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Lercher, Irving-Chicago, Ill. Mayer, Elizabeth-Soph. Wesleyan, 1106 N. East St., Bloomington, Ill. , Esther-lVI't. Pulaski, Ill. Damnlerman, Helen--Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Davis, Helen---Mrs. Helen Rentschler, Chestnut, Ill. ' Dillsaver, John4Care Decatur Review, Decatur, Ill. Downing, Orville-Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Downing, Ralph-Soph. U. of I., 1004 S. Third, Champaign, Ill. Emery, Lauren-Chestnut, Ill. England, John-336 W. 83 St., Chicago, Ill. Gasaway, Hazel-Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Gordon, Norma-Soph. Wesleyan, 1213 Sell Ave., Bloomington, Ill. Gruber, Daisy-Lincoln, Ill. Hahn, Raymond-Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Halstead, Marion-Fr. Lincoln College, Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Barbee, George-3771 Iriquois, Detroit, Mich. Batterton, Oneita-Cornland, Illinois. Baumann, Wilhelm-Mt. Pulaski, Illinois. Bertrang, Orville-Mt. Pulaski, Illinois. Blout, George VV.-Canton, Illinois. Bowers, Agnes E.-1505 W. Forest Ave., Decatur, Ill., Fr. Millikin. Bowers, Glenn Curtis-Champaign, Ill., Fr. U. of Ill. Cooper, Dora Ellen-Mt. Pulaski, Illinois. Curphey, Carl--404 E. Healy, Champaign, Ill., Fr. U. of Ill. Davis, Robert Lon-601 E. Daniels. Champaign, Fr. U. of Ill. Downing, Helen fMrs. W. Rossj-Mt. Pu- laski, Illinois. Goodpaster, Wayne L.-Chicago, Illinois. Halstead, Roland-Mt. Pulaski, Illinois. Huffman, Miriam Ruth-Mt. Pulaski, Illi- nois. Koenig, Dorothea-Chestnut, Illinois. Class McVey, Noretta---Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Moore, Ruby-Lake Fork, Ill. Patterson, Mildred-Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Rentchler, Doris-Chestnut, Illinois. Schaffenacker, Helen-Mrs. Fred Awe, Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Schick, Mary Kathryn--care St. Mary's Hospital, Springfield, Ill. Schrishuhn, Marguerite-Mrs. Ollis, Bea- son, Ill. VanHock, Lucille-Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Voyles, Auvine-Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Weidenbacker, Ade1efOrain Apt. 55, 4240 Clarendon Ave., Chicago, Ill. Whiteman, Audrey-Chestnut, Ill. Zelle, Robert-1210 W. California, Cham- paign, Ill. of '29 Lercher, George-Mt. Pulaski, Illinois. Lipp, Dorthelene-Mt. Pulaski, Illinois. Lund, William-408 N. Vermillion, Dan- ville, Ill. Mayer, Louise--Lincoln, Illinois, Fr. Lin- coln College. Moore, Rell Zelle-404 E. Healy St., Champaign, Ill., Fr. U. of I. Park, Harold-Mt. Pulaski, Ill., Fr. Lin- coln College. Myrick, Francis-Chestnut, Illinois. Rothwell, Pauline-Jacksonville, Ill., Fr. I. W. C. Sager, Ariel Fae-Mt. Pulaski, Illinois. Shull, Garland-Lincoln, Illinois. Snyder, John Ayres-Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Stopher, Edna-401 Myers Bldg., Spring- field, Illinois. Tendick, Mildred-1371 W. Wood, Deca- tur, Ill., Fr. Millikin. Volle, Thelma Ruby-Mt. Pulaski, Ill. Waddell, Elizabeth-Chestnut, Ill. Forty-one 0 8 o Forty-two The captain now consults his map. lt is ne- cessary for us to find Where our course lies. We find that we are nearing Olympic Isle, we stop at Prince Henry island off the mainland, touch Point Ey and spend a day at Fort Lee where we take on supplies. VVe have a tough time of it, passing through Strait of Hard Knocks, but pass into' quieter Waters when we near our old school ac' quaintances. After travel- ing through Seas of Plea - ure, we disembark at Moore City, the capital of Dramatic lslandg and to indulge ourselves, We at- tend "Jerry of Jericho Road" and have the pleas- ure of meeting Madame Dorothy Ann Downing, Miss Dorothy Connelly, a famous young operatic starg Sir Henry Blackford, a charming English widow- er, and many others. The Captain anxiously informs us that We will soon come to our beloved Treasure Island. 4 S 1 W X f f 6 W R104 -Xffse-4 f 2 - J ! O ' W! K MX A Y , 4' " T ! , ,! :E ff . ff M xx f af' J X Q ga 5 ' 2 0 XZ' 5 fy f X 7 f X 12: Z Q' J iljfl X V0 f ' A X 3 X Zh M f , Ziffifr f R, A' , QQ 40 Q Q fa Q Qpqil Z f. - 1 450, J ef . 'e f ' A H A, g L 21 Itfumiwsutsn THE STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Council, which is an organization of the students, has completed another very successful year. The president, whose average must be SHOW, was cho- sen by ballot last May, while the Vice-President and Secretary-Treasurer were chosen from among the members when the Coun- cil was organized. The membership is made up of four Seniors, three Juniors, two Freshman, Vice- Sec. President Treas. VVilford Dorothy 'Femlick Connelly I'I'eS.-Uecil INTCVQY and two faculty members. This year members of the Council were chosen to act aS librarians under the direction of the Misses Orr and L. Moore, who were teacher librarians. Another task carried out by this group of class representatives was to arrange a series of programs for the eighth period on Fridays. Each class was asked to give a program and the following gave talks: Rev. Staley, Miss Grace Moore, Mr. Barr, Mr. Rothwell, Attorney Smith, Mr. Hargis and Mr. Lukenbill. The Student Council hopes that this organization of and for the students will continue to be an active part of school life. HELENA LUTH ER. Forty-five I Forty-six Slxrhlc-:tics COACH DERTINGER Forty-eight C 0 o McVey ,,.. Klotz ...,,,.,,, Anderson Blackford ,,,,. lf. Ey .....,,,, McCain . V. Ey ..... Tendick .... Stockton .. Blont .....,..,,... Zimmerman E. Grathwohl A. Grathwohl Bertom ........., .-f,ff, Gruber Beckers .,t, ,,.,l4'o1'wn1'rl FOVXVZI Center Gll2ll'tl . ,,,,.. G nerd Gnzn'd . ,,,.. F01'wz1 Forwzx Forwa . , .,.. Fcn'Wz1 I4'o1'wz1 1' d rd rd rd rd rd Venter ..,Gll2ll'fl tlnzml Gmml Gnzu'd I"HI'lY-IIIIN ., , Fi1'SI ,,Fi1'st ,,,,Fi1'st ,,,Fi1'st ,,,,Fn'st ..,,Fi1'st Second Second Second Second Second Second Second Second Second Second Team Team Team Team Team Team Team Team Tezun Team Team Team Team Team Team Team , . Fifty CAPT. HENRY BLACKFORD Capt. Blackford, one of the best floor guards in Central Illinois, com- pleted his four years of service for the Purple and Gold by leading his team through one of the most suc- cessful seasons Mt. Pulaski ever had. He made the all-star selections in the Mt. Pulaski Invitational, the County, District and Sectional tournaments. "Hank" was a great leader, a great player and a great fighter. CECIL McVEY McVey was the trickiest player on the Hilltop team, and had the distinction of making the all-star team of every tournament in which we played. "Ceo" was the high point man of the season, in spite of the fact that opposing teams put their best guard on him. Like Hank and Chillie, Cec will be greatly missed next year. DAVID KLOTZ Dave was the "key" man of the Mt. Pulaski offense, and his clever floor work was respnosible for many a Pu- laski basket. He fooled his guards constantly with his left-handed shots, and was a hard man to stop under the basket. Dave made the County all- star team and the second all-star se- lection in the district meet. We'11 miss him next season. ' Q CHILLIE ANDERSON Although handicapped by an injured leg all season, Chillie played brilliant basketball and won not a few games for Mt. Pulaski. His play was large- ly responsible for our victory over jumped center, and few were the op- posing centers w,ho could out-jump him. He was named center on the Mt. Pulaski Invitational all-star team. CARL EY "Big Bill" Ey played a bang-up game at guard all season, and Whenever there Was' a tall man to be guarded, Bill was there to guard him. His abil- ities were not limited to playing in the back court, however, as he filled in in great style at center on several occasions. His guarding of Leininger in the County Tournament was noth- ing short of sensational. Bill made the second all-star team in the Mt. Pulaski Invitational tournament. An- other Senior who will be missed next year. LEE McCAIN A great fighter and a more than cap- able guard is what might be said of Lee who completes the list of Mt. Pu- laski's "Big Six." Lee was handi- capped with a crippled arm all sea- son, but his superior fight easily won him a place on the team. Lee played a great game in the County finals, and put in the winning basket in the 18-17 victory over the great Decatur team. Lee is also a Senior this year -unfortunately for basketball. 1 Fifty-one 8 o Fifty-two WILFORD TENDICK Wilford made up in cleverness what he lacked in size and played at least a few minutes in almost every game during the season. With "Cap" EY, lvilford will be back next year to help Mt. Pulaski have another win- ning team. SAM BERTONI t'Sammy" is only a Junior and will have a chance to show his wares next year. He was a very useful man with the second team this year. He and "Dutch" Stockton had a hard fight for the first team suit. "Sammy" was in possession of it at the time of this picture but Dutch finally overcame "Sam" and earned the right of the suit the last part of the year. Dutch also has another year. ALBERT GRATHWOHL "Dutch" completed four years of play- ing on the Mt. Pulaski squad and while he appeared in few first team games, ,his hard work won the admir- ation of everyone on the team, Such loyalty deserves recognition and "Dutch" was awarded the varsity "M. P." VINCENT EY "Cap" proved a very capable substi- tute at forward and broke into enough games to win his letter this year. He was a good floor player and one of the best pivoters on the team. Cap is sure to be on the team next Year. Look out for him. zrwiulkwmsn Fifty-three 8'0o KENNEY GAME HERE Mt. Pulaski opened the season by taking the Kenney high school six was firing on all cylinders and the high point man of the evening on the home floor like all good teams should do cagers into camp 39-11. The Hilltoppers' veteran had no trouble in making the grade. McVey was with a total of 20 markers to his credit. CHESTNUT-THERE The Hilltoppers encountered some unlooked-for obstacles in their games on the Chestnut floor but finally managed to wrestle a 19-8 victory from the Chestnut quin- tet. Chestnut surprised the locals by taking a 6-5 lead at the half, but the second half was a different story, and while Chestnut made 2, our team made 14 points. MT. PULASKI 341 BEASON 4 Although the trip to Beason was rather cold the game was hot and fast. Mt. Pulaski had little difficulty in making the score top-heavy, making 34 points for themselves while holding their opponents to 4 free throws. Capt. Blackford boosted his total average for the year by five goals and one free throw. MT. PULASKI 193 CLINTON 20 Mt. Pulaski had hard luck in more with Clinton on the latter's floor. play by a 20-19 score, and we also lost fered a recurrence of an old injury to but the rough play of Clinton was too ways than one in a rough and tumble game Pulaski lost the game in the last minute of our star center, "Chillie" Anderson, who suf- his knee. Our team played good basketball, much for them. Mt. MT. PULASKI 143 ATHENS 11 Athens came to Mt. Pulaski with a great record but were forced to accept their second defeat of the season by a fighting Mt. Pulaski crew 14-11. Playing without the services of "Chilli," our team got hot in the final quarter after trailing most of the game, and sank three long shots for the fourth victory Ollt of five games. Fifty-four Q LATHAM 123 MT. PULASKI 16 The largest crowd that ever fntered the Latham gym to witness at basketball game, saw Mt. Pulaski nip the home team 16-12. "Little Bill Ey," played a whale of at game at center in Chillie's place. DECATUR 21: MT. PULASKI 10 After winning two tough battles in the first part of the week, we got zz drubbing from Decatur 21-10. The boys took the defeat O. K., but swore to avenge the defeat in the return game. They did, too. MT. PULASKI 15: ATHENS 17 Another black mark for our team. We lost to Athens 17-15. NVe led most of the way until the last quarter when they tied our score. With only ll minute to go, one of their sharpshooters swished the net with 21 long 0116. Better luck next time. Fifty-five NIT. PULASKI 285 CLINTON 22 Clinton came doW11 to take their medicine for the defeat they handed us up Ihere, and got a bitter pill to swallow in the form of a 28-22 trouncing. lt almost became a football game until the elongated Mr. Gill stepped in and asserted his authority. BEAT LINCOLN! Beat Lincoln! NVe tried but didn't succeed. The game started out fast but Lin- coln took the lead from the first tip-off, but in the last quarter the boys got moving and caught up with them and had a two-point lead with only five seconds to go when a Lincoln man shot and was fouled in the act. He made the basket and also one of the free tosses. The final score was 24-23, a typical Lincoln-Mt. Pulaski game. LATHAIVI-HERE Latham came over he1'e with fire in their eyes to avenge the defeat we handed them there early in the season. No hope at all. We beat them worse than ever. 25-13. - DECATUR-THERE We went to Decatur a11d got even for the trimming they gave us earlier in the season. The game was nip and tuck all the way but we managed to squeeze through with a one point lead when the gun sounded. Our veteran center, "Chillie," was back again and played a mighty fine game. The score was 18-17. ' ELKHART STALLS Elkhart came over here to play basketball with us, but they exhibited very lit- tle. The game was S-L-O-VV all the way through. They tried to play the stalling game. They did. They didn't register a single field goal, the final score being 17-4. A SECOND BULL RUN Coach Clarence Gallagher brought his cohorts over to do battle with the Hilltop- pers, but when all the noise and smoke- cleared away, the battle was found to be only a mere skirmish. Mr. Gallagher trudged back home with a G1-3 defeat on his hands. WE SMELL DEFEAT University High of Normal paid us a visit and handed us a 32-29 defeat. Tl1e team couldn't get going for some reason. Our last home game! We'll make up for it in the tournaments coming soon. Fifty-SiX ' Friday, Nov. 20 ....... Tuesday, Nov. 26 .,,,.. Friday, Nov. 29 .... Friday, Dec. 6 ........ Tuesday, Dec. 10 Friday, Dec. 13 .,..... BASKETBALL SCHEDULE ....., Mt ....,,...there Mt ....,....there Mt .........there Mt here Mt .........there Mt Pulaski 39 Pulaski 19 Pulaski 35 Pulaski 19 Pulaski 14 Pulaski 16 Kenney ,..... ....,.. 1 1 Chestnut ,...... ....... 3 Beason ........ ....... 4 Clinton .,.... ....,l. 2 0 Athens ,..... ......, 1 1 Latham .,.... ....... 1 2 Saturday, DGC- 14 ....... ....... h ere Mt Pulaski 10 Decatur ...... .-..--- 2 1 Jan. 2, 3, 4 ..... ........ I NVITATIONAL TOURNAMENT.. ......,. ......... W 011 Friday, Jan. 10 ........... ......... t here Mt Pulaski 14 Athens .,.... ....... 1 7 Wednesday, Jan. 15 ....... here Mt Pulaski 28 Clinton .,.... ....... 2 2 Tuesday, Jan. 21 ......,...., ,...... . .there Mt Pulaski 235 Lincoln ,,Al,, ....... 2 4 Wednesday, Jan. 29 ,.l.... here Mt Pulaski 25 Latham ,..... ....... 1 3 Feb. 6, 7, 8 ........ LOGAN COUNTY TOURNAMENT ........ ,........ W on Friday, Feb. 14 .... ,.... ......,.. t h ere Mt Pulaski 18 Decatur ...... ---1--- 1 7 Tuesday, Feb. is ...,.. ....... h ere Mt Pulaski 17 Elkhart ......... ....... 4 Friday, Feb. 21 ...,,. ....... h ere Mt Pulaski 61 Chestnut ....,..... ....... 3 Friday, Feb. 28 ....,,, .,..... h ere Mt Pulaski 29 University H ....... ...---- 3 2 March 6, 7, s ..,,.,. .....i. D ISTRICT TOURNAMENT ....,. ....... N V011 TOTAL SCORE SUMMARY MT. PULASKI 7065 ....................,.............,,.,................,..,.... OPPONENTS 406 Games Won 215 Games Lost, 6 , Fifty-seven Q SECOND TEAM GAMES Mt. Pulaski's second team enjoyed a most successful season, oi ni11e games played. Only a 13-11 loss to the Athens Reserves at Hilltop lads' chance of a perfect record. winning eight out Athens spoiled the The Hilltoppers started out the season in a most convincing the strong Roosevelt Junior High at Decatur in a 22-21 thriller. tories over Clinton, Athens, Latham, Roosevelt, the loss to Athens, and then three straight wins over Clinton, Latham, and Elkhart. manner by beating Then followed vic- The personnel of the team consisted of C. Ey, Tenflick, Stockton, Zimmerman, forwardsg Blout and E. Grathwohl centersg A. Grathwohl, Gruber, Bertoni, and Beckers, guards. These men, with the exception of Albert Grathwohl, who graduates this yea1', will furnish the material for the 1930 edition of the Hilltoppers. The following is the reserves' record: Mt. Pulaski Mt. Pulaski Mt. Pulaski Mt. Pulaski Mt. Pulaski Mt. Pulaski ........ Mt. Pulaski Mt. Pulaski Mt. Pulaski ..,...21 13 . ..,. 223 Roosevelt Juniors M263 Clinton ,.....,,.16g Athens .,,......13g Latham .195 Roosevelt Juniors .,....,..11g Athens ........17g Clinton ......,..2lg Latham ,,....,..303 Elkhart it SW gk lullllllxw E , S 'ii' Fifty-eight 4 7 8 o INVITATIONAL TOURNAMENT Mt' Pulaski ""' "'A M r. Pulaski Armington .A... . Mt. Pulaski ..... Latham ""' ' Latham .... Atlanta ..... . gMt. Pulaski ..... Emhart '---' -"' E lkhart .,.,l. i Beason .,,, . Hartsburg .... Hartsburg "" "" H artsburg ,...,, McLean ...,. COUNTY TOURNAMENT Middletown .... Game 1 Thursday, 6:30 Hartsburg --nnnn D Hartsburg .........,. .... G ame 5 Friday 3:00 Hartsburg Chestnut ......., .... Game 11 I Saturday, 3:00 Mt. Pulaski ,.,,. Mt. Pulaski ...........,.... Game 3 Thursday, 8:30 Mt. Pulaski .,........ New Holland .......,.... Atlanta ...,...,.... Game 15 Game 2 Saturday, 3:00 Mt- Pulaski Thursday, 7:30 Atlanta --A----'.- --Q4-, Emden .............. ....... Game 6 Friday, 4:00 Latham ....,.,..... Elkhart .,..... 4 Game Friday, 2:00 Beason ......l.,,., Latham ....... Game 12 Saturday, 4:00 Elkhart .,,i.. Elkhart ...,.. Fifty-nine Armington ,,,.A,. Beason ....,. .. Lincoln ..A... LINCOLN DISTRICT TOURNAMENT , Lincoln .... Emden ,.,.,........ ' , New Holland . N New Holland.. , Middletown N Hartsburg McLean ...,. Atlanta ...... Mt. Pulaski ., Waynesville .. Chestnut Latham .... Athens ..., , Beardstown . Nebo ..... Quincy ........... Mt. Pulaski . Macomb ,... New Berlin . Springfield W, Lincoln .,,...,,,... S Hartsburg ,....., , Hartsburg .... J f Mt. Pulaski... , Latham .... x f Beardstown ..,..,. J , Quincy .,,,.. , Mt. Pulaski ....... Lincoln ..... MT. PULASKl Consolation Champlonsml F Mt. Pulaski Mt. Pulaski f Latham ,,,,. SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT SBeardstown ..... Beardstown ..,,. J-Springfield .... ' M, Springfield Sixty TRACK SEASON OF 1929 The call for track candidates was answered by twenty ambitious youths. Due to the new building, we had no track, so the boys toiled along the hard road for three weeks before the try-outs eliminated all but six. A practice meet was held in Lincoln with Elkhart. Elk- hart won. On the following Saturday, the team was entered in the County track and Field Meet at Elkhart. During the course of the meet, Baumann took third in the broad jump, Downing a third in the fifty-yard dash, Curphey a third in the 220-yard dash and Mc- Vey a second in the half mile. VVhen the meet was over, Elkhart had won the meet and Mt. Pulaski had piled up a. total of six points. The season was over after the County meet and the coach awarded letters to Baumann, Downing, Curphey, and McVey. The season was weak from the standpoint of meets won. but considering that there was no track to practice on, the season was considered a suc- cess. CECIL MCVEY. Sixty-one Sixty-twn Cmusic Mr. Paul Merry, who was chosen to direct the band and orchestra through the 1929-30 season, called the mem- bers of these organizations to their first rehearsal on Mon- day of the second week of school. There has been a simi- lar call every Monday evening during the school year. The band, which is composed mostly of Freshmen, promises to develop into an exceptional High School band within another yea1'. The orchestra has practice every Monday night during the year and has furnished music for all of the dramatic productions of the school. It has en- joyed a very successful year and, like the band, is com- posed of a number of young musicians who look forward to a brilliant future. The Glee Clubs were organized during the second week of school under the direction of Miss Grace Moore. Henry Blackford was elected president of the Boys' Glee Club and Dorothy Connelly was elected to serve in that capacity for the girls' organization The student body manifested more interest in these activities than usual, and Miss Moore finding the 50 boys and 60 girls an un- wieldly number, was forced to reduce the memberships at the beginning of the second semester. The Glee Clubs thoroughly enjoyed appearing before such appreciative audiences as the weekly assembly programs and com- mencement week furnished. Sixty-four PAUL MERRY Lincoln, Ill. Lincoln College B. S., B. M. Band and Orchestra. Sixty-l'iYv Q ORCHESTRA Leef, Volle, Leimbach, Laughery, Downing, Downing, Beck, Bellatti, Volle, Drake Professor Merry. Bowers, Harford, Kolp, Voyles, Bowers, Millard, Kemmer, Lane, Stuart, Schworer BAND Vvessbecker, Becker, Gasaway, Leef, Downing, Laughery, Merry, Sueflmier Leimbach, Shull, Wittrock, Schwoerer, Beck, Haynes, Rentschler, Drake, Volle, Hahni Holstead, Millard, Beck, Downing, Beck, Stewart, Wittrock, Bellatti, Leinlbach, Lipp, Volle. Sixty-six .1 8 ' o GIRLS GLEE CLUB Beck, Nlillard. Cullen. Blvister, Vowan. Sznrgvaiit, Bic-knoll. Park, Yolle, xY2llli0l'. Landis, Houston, Kolp. lllittle-sturlt, Bowers. llolswncl, Henrler. Wittroc-k. Moore, Hntfer, Stoplwr. Rupp. Bertoni. Ilhle. Brooker, Goomlpasler, Shnll, Davis. Szuns. Rvrlrlillg. Voylos. Moore. Stuart. llzly. Lulllur. Geyer. Rothwell. Svlmhl, Curtis, Lane, Downing, Connolly, All-Keniiy, Follis. Van Hook, Rothwell. Fleur. Aitchison. H:u'forrl. 'l'iex'ney. Airlerxnan. Lzunlis, Hahn. Hawk. BOYS GLEE CLUB Grathwohl, Marshall, BI'2iCll9kll', Downing. Harrison, Bock, Hellatti. Baumann, Lipp. Mcffzlin, Stockton, Duff. Ey, Anclvrson. Blont, lJ?lIlll'I1E-I'IllLlll, Gasaway. Blackford. Haines, Bertoni. Sl'lllHC'lll6l'. 'I'v114lic'k, Buckles, Reckors, XY0sslmec'ker Leimbach, Downing, Volle, Hahn. Volle. Bowers, Beck, SllPIlIll6-'l0l'. Kvrshrwr. Stahl, llvnlsr-lilor. Van l,lPV5Ellfl6l'. Wadrloll. l.e-elf, Zvllo, llozlllnrrl. Sixty-so-xw-n "JERRY OF JERICO ROAD" Left to Right--Georgiabelle Rothwell, Eugene Laughery, Ernest Beck Mildred Hahn, Virginia Clear, Henry Blackford, Dorothy Ann Downing, Charles Anderson Sammy Bertoni, Dorothy Connelly, Pierron Le-ef. Jerry of Jerico Road ....,i,, r Alan O Day ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,., John Drayton ...., Cornelius Bean ..... Amos Bank .,,,,,,.,, Lettice Bank .,...,, Sandy Bank ...,, Hunter .....,,r,,,, Dora ,.,,,..... Mimi ,.,,,.,,,,,, Uncle Pete ,,,, Dorothy Ann Downing ,,.............,..PlGl'I'0l1 LG61 .,.,....Charles Anderson ,,,,,,,.Henry Blackford Ernest Beck ,..,.......Mildred Hahn Dorothy Connelly ,,,,.,,,.,.,,,,,San1my Bertoni Georgiabelle Rothwell Virginia Clear Eugene Laughery Sixty-4-iulit Q Twentyfive years ago, except for an occasional debate or the annual oratorical contest, high schools closed at 4 P. M. The community or students did not know the building existed until the next morning. But some magic led the 1905 crew into the present Auditorium on the evening of November 18, 1929. After the first act, a11nounce "Ladies and Gentlemen, you are witnessing a production of "Jerry of Jerico Road" by the Mt. Pulaski Township High School in their new building." Yes, it's quite a change. Jerry had everything. Good music, pretty dancing, good stage direction, even a business and advertising man, electrician and costumer. We will remember Feudal Rock Ranch with Old Uncle Pete and Alan O'Day, the Cow Girls, Rough Riders and Ghosts. Then those funny Easterners-Mimi, Dora, The Banks and the Beans. So many Little Beans. The happy ending with Jerry coming into her own through-the Jerry of Jerico Road was good entertainment. GENE CLEAR. CHARACTERS IN CAMP Uncle Pete, an old-time Westerner .......i.......,........................., ,,.,,,,, E ugene Laughery Alan O'Day, young owner of Feudal Rock Ranch ,......,,.. ,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,. P ierl-on Leef Geraldine Bank, known as Jerry ................................. .,..,... D orothy Ann Downing John Drayton, Alan's cousin .......l. ,..,,,,,,,g, C harles Anderson Mimi, a flappel' ------------------.--.-.---.-- .................. V irginia Clear Dora, MiHli'S C0llSiI1 ..................... .....,... G eorgiabelle Rothwell Cornelius Bean, from Boston ...... ....,..,........ H enry Blackford Amos Bank, an Easterner .......... .........,,.... E 1-nest Beck Lettice Bank, his wife ............. ........,,,, M ildred Hahn Sandy Bank, their daughter ...... ......................... ......... D o rothy Connelly Hunter, a detective ..............................l..........................,................ ................ S ammy Bertoni First Boy ...,........ Louis Bellatti First Girl .....,.......... Lela Bell Harford Pianist-Kathryn Kolp DANCERS IN CAMP Cowgirls-Virginia Stuart, Grace Rothwell, Melva Redding, Marie Bertoni, Bernice Brooker, Mary Gasaway, Margaret Tierney, Lorine Romer, Marie Meister, Lor- ena McKenny. Rough Riders-Everett Volle, Ben Bowers, Elmer Beck, Alvin Hahn, Page Waddell Jr., Wilford Tendick, Billie Goddard, Junior Volle. Cupid-Grace Rothwell. Ghosts-Carl Ey, Lee McCain, Vincent Ey, Donald Elliott. The Fourteen Little Beans--Bobbie Hargis, Dorothy Craft, Morris Myers, Jimmy Lund, Rhoda Alice Schaffenacker, Jane Louise Schaffenacker, Waldo Bertoni, Renaldo Ber- toni Jr., Betty Van Hook, Mildred Amelia Van Hook, Virginia Kautz, Virginia Foster. Mr. Bean's Creditors-John Kerschner Jr., Noel Suedmeier, Delmer Stockton, Cecil McVey, David Klotz, Glenn Baumann. Letters-Norma Shoup, Maurine Moore, Mildred Norris, Louise Van Hook, Erma Rupp, Bonnie Stopher, Helen Beck, Rachel Park. Minuet-Joyce Bowers, Lloyd Marshall, Thelma Curtis, Harold Ridgeway, Doris Walker, Billie Haynes. Dance of 'Today-Marion Lane, Alberta Ray, Reva Cullen, Doris Goodpaster, Dorothy Bicknell, Dale Aitchison, Maxine Cowan, Marita Sargeant. Cowboys-Ben Duff, Byron Blout, Herman Dammermann, Darwin Downing. SINGERS IN CAMP Tourists and Masqueraders-'Faye Landis, Mary Jane Davis, Herschel Vandevender, Fern Halstead, Norma Shull, Robert Rentschler, Louise Volle, Florence Witt- rock, Albert Wessbecher, Mildred Aderman, Marion Houston, Marjorie Lamar, Dorothy Mae Follis, Ralph Buckles, NVillard Gasaway, Dorothy Bender, Mildred Hutter, Carl Brachear, Bernice Voyles, Mabel Sams, Eugene Leimbach, Pauline Landis, Albert Grathwohl, Mary Uhle, Eugene Downing, Vernon Harrison, Kathryn Geyer, Frederick Lipp. CAMP GROUND COMMITTEE Business Manager-Lee McCain. Advertising Manager-Raymond Schlachter. Costumer-Evelyn Mittlestadt. Electricians-Perlie Craft, Robert S. Aitchison, Powell Leonard. Stage Manager-Jack Stahl. Dramatic Director--Lillian Moore. Music and Dancing Directorfffrace Moore. Sixty-nine "THE WHOLE TOWN'S TALKING" the funniest farces ever produced on it will not soon forget the too-young- college flapper daughter fPauline the family fDorthalene Lippl. Then, qAriel Sagerl with her devoted prize- "T.he Whole Town's Talking," was one of a M. P. T. H. S. stage. The 750 who enjoyed for-his-years father fGlen Bowers? of the Rothwellj, nor the most shockable mother of there was the glorious goddess of the movies tighter lover fFrances Myricki, the ridiculous, cheap, Sadie tDora Ellen Cooperl with her beaded bag and the sauve, exotic Frenchman fLon Davisl. If we add to this vigorously varied background the village gossip fAgnes Bowersj and the small-tov.n girl friends tBetty Waddell and Thelma Vollei, a stupid chauffeur fJohn Snyderb, and a black and white doll of a housemaid fMildred Tendickj and super-impose il reckless, still innocent hero, Chester Binney tBill Lundy, what could be expected but a riot of comedy? Bill Lund had worked cian to manager for "She valuable and talented as a cated Chester Binney was no one was disappointed. up through the ranks from stage hand, carpenter-electri Stoops to Conquer." He proved himself to be extremely behind-scenes man, but when the freckle-faced, unsophisti- cast, and the back-stage genius graduated to leadnig man, This play was a decided success, artistically and financially. It was played to the largest audience ever assembled in M. P. T. H. S. and that was partly because ot the ability and persistence of the business manager, George Blout. ln fact, every person mentioned in the following cast and staff of this play deserves hearty compli- ments on a production that might be considered a model for organization and pre- sentation of amateur dramatics Miss Grace Moore was the director. CHARACTERS In the order of their appearance. Mrs. Henry Simmons ....... ..... D orthalene Lipp Annie, a maid ................. .... M ildred Tendick Taxi Driver .................................................. ..,...... J ohn Snyder Mr. Henry Simmons, a manufacturer .... Ethel Simmons, their daughter ................ Roger Shields, of Chicago and Paris .,,,.. Chester Binney, Simmon's partner ...,,,,, Sally Otis, Ethel's friend ........... ...... Lila Wilson, Ethel's friend ...... .................Glen Bowers Pauline Rothwell .......,.......Lon Davis Bill Lund Thelma Volle Betty Waddell Mrs. Jackson, a gossip ..........,..............................,,.,,,,,.............,,..,..........,,,,,,,.,,,,l,,,,,, Agnes Bowers Girls ......,..................... Louise Mayer, Oneita Batterton, Roxey Laughery, Dorothea Koenig Donald Swift, a movie director ........... ...........................................,.................... F rancis Myrick Letty Lythe, a movie star .......,..,,....... .,...,.,,,,,,,,, . Ariel Sager Sadie Bloom, a dancing instructor ..... ,,,,,,,, D ora Ellen Cggper BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager ...... ........ G eorge Blout Electrician ,,,,,, ,,,,, G eel-ge Lerehei- Stage Manager .... ..................... R ell Moore Costumer ..,...........,,,....,,.,,,,,,,, Edna Stnpnei- Property Manager ..,............,.,...... Vvilhelm Bauman Amateur acting right secured from Longmans, Green K: Co., New York City. Seventy "STOP THIEF!" JUNIOR CLASS PLAY, 1930 "Why will I bc so forgetful!" walls Mr. Carr. "No worse than being a kleptonmniacf' responds the son-in-law from London HNVllill'6 is that ear trumpet?" Mrs. Carr was always at a disadvantage XNlt1lOllt ll Sl' SHI' ll'l.lI11p6t. "l'll have your heart's blood-your hea.1't's blood," Mr, Jamison shrieks as he from the scene of action tears. Does that bring the Junior play back to memory? The play, "Stop Thief." written by Carlyle Moore and directed by Miss Lll ldll f-loore was a farce in three acts presented by the Junior class in the M. P. 'l II b gymnasiuni, Monday night, Malch 31. The cast follows: Joan Carr ,,.,., Mrs. Carr ........ . Caroline Carr ., Madge Carr ,.,. . Nell ,.,.,,,,.,,,...,,,,, XVilliani Carr ..,.i James Cluney .,,,. Mr- Jamison ,,.,, ,l Dr. Willoughby Rev. Mr. Spleain Jack Doogan ,,,,,,, Joe Thompson ,,,,.,,,.,.,,,. Sergeant of Police ,.,., , Police Officer O'Malley Police Officer Clancy . Police Officer O'Brien Reva Cullen Mildred Hahn Marie Meister Marita Sargeant Maxine Cowan Robert Aitchisou Vincent Ey Raymond Schlachter Harold Ridgeway XVilfred Tendiok Delmar Stockton Sammy Bertoni Gussie Stuart Billie Haynes Gerald Shull Louis Bellatti A Chauffeur .... , ,.,. ..,, . . .,Y.,,,,..,, H --',,,,,f'A-fff fA---'f- - -- Billie HHYHGS Business Manager ,,,,,,,, Lela Belle H11-l'f0I'll COSTIIIHGI' -.,--,,,--------",------- D0I'0thY Bendel gmgc Manager -,VVVVv,AVVVA,V,,,,, Powell Leonard Property Manager .A...,. ..,..... H elen Beck Seventy-one THE REVIEW The school newspaper staff was organized and reporters were appointed at the first of the school year. At this writing there are sixteen active reporters. The subjects discussed are Sports, by Gus Stuart, English, by Kathryn Kolpg Commerce, by Lorine Romer, French, by Dorothy Connelly, Latin, by Lela Harford, and U. S. History by Powell Leonard. Under him are Joyce Bowers, reporter for European History and Eugene Leimbach, reporter for Ancient History. These last three may be commended because in every issue of the paper there was at least one history report. Other reports are Civicsl by Virginia Clear, Advanced Civics by Dorothy Bick- nell, Chemistry by Harold Ridgeway, Science Club and activities by Verne Arney, Manual Training and Mathematics by Everette Volle, "Little Willie's Diary" by Eu- gene Laughery, Nutty History by Sammy Bertoni, and Physics by Ernest Beck. Er- nest took Perlie Craft's place during the second term. Among the people deserving special mention are Gus Stuart, Sammy Bertoni, a11d Eugene Laughery. Eugene, aside from his regular report, acted as collector for jokes and wise cracks heard around the school. The other two mentioned had a re- port for practically every issue. Miss Helena Luther, Marita Sargeant and Mildred Hahn, assistant editors, and Robert Aitchison, Editor, take this opportunity to thank the reporters and anyone else who has at any time furnished material for the paper. Seventy-two ,il-ff THE HOME ECONOMICS CLUB The Home Economics Club has been active during the past year in both a social and a business way. In a social way, they gave, in November, a tea for the mothers of the girls in the Club. This gave the girls' mothers a chance to meet Miss Orr and to see the type of work that the girls were to do during the yea1'. ln December a party was given for the juvenile friends of the Club girls. The appearance of Santa Claus was the main event of the evening. The meeting in February was composed of a talk which was both interesting and instructive, by Mr. Lutz. He showed different fabrics and materials to be used for ilraperies and window decorations. He also showed many other interesting fabrics. In a business way, they have made money by running a check room, serving light lunches at noon, and by selling popcorn and candy at basketball games. The money is to he used for adding equipment to the laboratory. The club has been under the supervision of the Home Economics teacher, Miss Nelle Orr. MARY UHLE. SL-venty-tli1'ec THE FRENCH CLUB The French Club was organized in October. The following officers were elected: President-Dorothy Connelly. Vice-President--Harold Ridgeway. SeCretary-Treasurer-Delmar Stockton, At one of the early meetings of the year the French I students were initiated by the older members of the club. The French II class later presented a one-act play in French. Refreshments were served after the meetings. The last meeting was held in April. Seventy-foul' - 8 ' o THE LATIN CLUB The first meeting of the Latin Club was held in October. The following officers were elected: President-Eugene Downing. Vice-President-Dave Klotz. TI'6U.SllI'6I'+C31'l Ey. Secretary-Billie Goddard. Latin I and ll students and Seniors who had studied Latin previously were eli- gible for membership. The club niet once a month. The programs consisted of songs, papers and reports on Roman life and mythology. A bob-sled party was also enjoyed by the club during the winter. The club disbanded in April. Seventy-five o 8 0 o p Business Eugene Downing Manager Snapshot Advertising Lorine Romer Mary Gasaway Editor Editor Athletic Editor Sales Henry Blackford Kathryn M. Kolp Charles Anderson Editor in-Chief Manager Advertising Calendar Dorothy Connelly Dorothy A. Downing Editor Editor Joke Ernest Beck Editor "HILLTOP" has become a word almost sacred to the people whose faces you see on this page. For eight long months these ten people have dreamed and planned and worked to make this book truly representative of the school-and still keep it on a sound financial basis. Unstinted hours full of forebodings, cooperation that is seldom found outside of a family, willing hands and light hearts for any task at any time, cheerful sacrifice, tired minds and tired backs-all these things have been put into this book by this staff. But perhaps these terms sound empty. Then fill them with facts. This staff has originated and executed every idea in this bookg it has made 150 calls on poten- tial advertisersg it has written 100 lettersg it has bargained and bantered with pho- tographers, engravers and printers to get the best at a reasonable priceg it has popped and sold 75 pounds of popcorn at basketball gamesg it has sold 35300 worth of candy at games and during the noon hours on school daysg it has devised unusual cam- paigns for the sale of booksg it has raised a grand total of 3800-and enjoyed every minute of it! The Hilltop Staff of 1930 has been a courageous crew, an industrious crew and one never to be forgotten by their most appreciative adviser, GRACE MOORE. Seventy-six , 8 o gym BOY: NOT A rmwe 'WAY IN TM t . Xyff Crosu TT woutn ec x 3 ALL RHGH1' worn ME 'X k vu f XF ALL THE OLD WA lm Sruvs WOULD SINK K " -'--'V , 107 ' K J 3 LX ,J fr 1, ' x . ' fo.-,,, xn f KX Nw 'l p jl lp U NX X' X A -1 5,1 " ! , , A A 40 f' K fi! . if-:f,livnv 0 xy c f 0 , .. "t. ,A Z Life' 2 - 5:1 gggigzaieiaggn. 11:14:11 ff f 4 :fzzzzz i:152i2?iiQ4::::2225g:4 ggfizff .4225 . V-'F' 'I ,"--.-- - I . .. 4- :e 1f11Z2 ' :: -'i 'I L ,QB-f47f1'2 .- : A Je ta- , . UA V THE Amusr A -x-umsatv. Mr. A. C. Kolp, father of the Editor-in-Chief of the Hilltop of 1930, is the designer and executor of the art pages of this hook. As soon as the staff had decided on the theme of the book, we knew ship, ocean and pirate pictures were indispensable ill mtrrying out the story of our idea. There are artists in Chicago who get rich putting other people's ideas into pictures, but the sentimental staff of 1930 did not want strangers, not even artistic strangers, experimenting with their precious inspirations. But the father of the Editor-in-Chief is not a stranger. One of the happiest meetings we ever had was when Mr. Kolp agreed to produce the divisional pages of this Treasure Hunt. Mr. Kolp is an artist. XVe pxesent these pages as sufficient evidence. But what these pages do not tell the uninitiated is that hundreds of perspirational hours have been spent in producing these pictures. The original drawings of these eight pages were fifteen by eighteen inches, each picture requiring from eight to eighteen hours of sketching and inking. These original drawings were sent to The Franklin Co.. where copper cuts, five by seven inches, were engraved. These pages were printed in Lincoln in March, sent to Chicago again for 'tstipplingj' or making the paper rough as you now see it, returned to the Hilltop room where twenty evenings were spent in painting each page by hand. There are 175 books, each containing eight division pages. By rapid calculation you can soon realize how many pages were tinted each evening, usually by the Kolp family, with now and then a green hand to handle the fool-proof jobs. VVe cannot say in words what deep and sincere appreciation we feel for this stu- pendous task Mr. Kolp has assumed and completed. XVe want him to know that any gesture of thanksgiving we are able to give is a weak representative of our sense of indebtedness to him for making this book an artistic triumph. THE STAFF. Sevt-nty-seven Q COUNTY LITERARY AND MUSICAL MEET Mt. Pulaski Township High School prides herself on the variety of her activities. For several years these activities have included entrance in the County Literary Meet, entering orators, dramatic and humorous readers, pianists and vocalists. The 1929 season created unusual interest, fourteen enthusiastic students entering the preliminaries. These try-outs took the form of a 'program presented to the public in April, and profession-ffl judges from Millikin Conservatory and Lincoln College decided we should send Glenn Bowers, orator, Ariel Sager, dramatic reader, Mil- dred Tendick, humorous reader, Kathryn Kolp, pianist, and Dorothy Ann Downing, soprano, to defend previous honors. Promising orators from all over the county met at Hartsburg, and our own Glenn Bowers was awarded a gold medal for his deliv- ery of "An American Citizen." The next night we went to Atlanta where Ariel was judged second best among a group of very talented readers. Her selection was t'Judas." Mildred Tendick ranked fourth with a clever interpretation of a child's monologue, "Since We Are Rich." The new Mt. Pulaski stage with its flood of lights, a grand piano and huge baskets of bridlewreath was the scene of the musical con- test. After a most pleasant recital by the accomplished young musi- cians of the County, the judges returned a verdict which gave Kath- ryn Kolp third place among the pianists for her "Valse Brilliante", and Dorothy Ann Downing, who sang "Felice" so effectively, second place among the High School singers of Logan County. These Annual Contests are sponsored and directed by The Logan County High School Literary and Athletic Association. Seventy-eight e 0 COMMERCIAL CONTESTS Mt. Pulaski High School continued to show the way in the annual Shorthand contests held in Spring- field alld Normal last May, taking first place in the 100 and 80-word dictation and second in the 60-word at Springfield and making a fine showing in the state finals at Normal two weeks later. The advanced team in Shorthand was composed of Edna Stopher, Helen Downing and Dorthalene Lipp. Besides winning first place team honors, Edna Sto- pher placed first in the individual 100-word contest, and Helen Downing copped second. Their standings were reversed in the 80-word dictation. This team also won seventh place in the state finals. The first-year students were represented at Springfield by Kathryn Kolp, Iona Rowe and Esther Payne. These three artists placed second as a team. Kathryn Kolp, Dorothy Ann Downing, Esther Payne and Roxcy Laughery also represented the school in typing, but their speeds were just a little short of winning places. l Seventy-nine Before the ship is anchored, many jump overboard, so anxious are they to get the treasure. Everybody has a pick or shovel. The map indicates that the treasure is locat- ed R. 30 N., L. E. 50, 7 leagues inland. VVe start off, and after a long and Weary march, come to the paradise of our dreams. Some toil diligently while others are content to stand around and Watch, antici- pating the moment when the treasure will be hoist- ed to the surface. We hear a shout from below, and then everyone goes wild. They have found the chest. The hinges are rusty, the lock worn away by years of waiting for someone to come and break its clasp. A Wave of awe sweeps over us. There before us is a chest full of the great- est treasuresfour High School Diplomas. W'e lift them out, and what do we find underneath? Gold- Silver! We dig our hands down and let it slip thru our fingers. It is enough to pay for the expedition. But those Diplomas! Eighty ,f 94.145 42.2 f X f SHIP OF 1930 Far out upon the horizon Just as a rising sun A little ship sets forth Upon a sea of fun. And as it glides along Swaying onward towards its goal Each sailor does his part To keep it in their hold. But fate doth play its part So takes it in its grasp And many sailors loose To this unyielding task. But most do struggle 011 Meeting joys and sorrows too: And looking overhead, They find the sky is blue. And sailing into port Shining bright and clear We see the precious goal To which the sailors steer. At last our victory won Our journey is completeg And oh, what fun we've had Upon that golden fleet. So here we standgthe class of 19301 With happy hearts and smiling faces XVe gladly give to other ships Our joys and sorrow with hearts most gracious. -Evelyn Pugh HEVH Eighty-three Memww P1 esldent ,..............,.,,...,,,,,,,, ,,,.......A,..,,,,,,......,,........A,,,,, C harles Anderson V1L6PF8S1ll611t ....,,,,,,A Lee McCain Secretary , .,,,, Evelyn Mlttelstadt Treasurei A,Y,, Hemy Blackford MINUTES OF SENIOR MEETINGS We're Seniors-it's Nineteen Thirty Our former leaders led: They select new ones to act this year- Anderson, Lee, Hank, and Ev. Our class advisers, as never before, Are Mr. Dertinger and Grace Moore. Again we're called together- Oh, my! XVhat for to see? To choose our rings, the best of thingsg What cheer it gives to me. XVe're here together all again They want our pictures now, And Mr. Bliss has offered this: To make them cheap-and How! A Weiner roast they seem to want, But, Oh, where shall it be? Lee MeCain,s place seems to please, So we'll go out to Lee's. Again, again our President A meeting had to call. We're pretty mad, but now we're glad- lVe got our rings and all. A Student Council we will have, And members we must choose-4 Dutch, Connelly, Norris, Gene- It seems a good old scheme. A Hilltop we are having, Much help the staff does need, They got it from all Seniors And We had a great big feed. We had a show at Beidler's, The weather turned out bad, lt didn't hurt us very muchg Because we're never sad, Another meeting today is called. .lust as this goes to press, To see about Commencement plans, And parting words, l guess. ICVELYN MVITELSTADT 30 b1dSb COIUIS - ,,,,,..,,,,,,, ,,,. C heiry and 'Silver Llass Blower , ,,,,,,,l,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Sweetpea, Class Motto . ,,,. "Don't try dying die trying Eighty-four Anderso n, Charles Class Vice-president 1 Class President, 4 Inter-class Basketball 1. 3, 4 Basketball 1, 2, 3. 4 Sales Manager Hilltop Staff 4 Latin Club 4 Glee Club 1, 2, 4 Review Reporter 2 'Dcaclz 2, 3 Beck, Ernest Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Orchestra 2, 3, 4 Track 1, 2, 3, 4 Science Club 2 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Vive- Pres. 4 Class Basketball 1. 2 Operetta 1, 2, 4 Latin Club 4 Joke lflditor of Hilltop Review Staff 2. 4 Blackford, Henry Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4 Capt, 3-4 Glee Club 1, 2. 4 President Give Club 4 Operetta l, 4 Track 1, 2, 3 Latin Club 4 Interclass Basketball 1, 3. 4 Tflass Vice-president 2, 3 Class Treasurer 4 Review Reporter 2 Athletic Editor Hilltop 4 Connelly, Dorothy Glee Club 1, 2, 3 4. Pres., 1, 5. Vice-Pres. 2. Sec. 85 Treas. 3 Science Club 2 Home Economics 1. 2. Dramatic Club 3 Sec. 85 Treas 1 French Club 3, 4. Pres. 4 Class President 2 Review Reporter 2, 3. 4 Onerettas 1, 2, 3, 4 Student Council 4.Seu. and Treas. Hilltop Staff Advertis- ing Manager 8 o Arney, Verne Latin Club 4 Science Club 4 Review Staff 4 ,liiglity-five Bicknell, Dorot Glee Club 1, 3, 4 French Club 3, 4 Dramatic Club 3 Operettas 2, 4 Home Economic-s 1, 2 Review Reporter hy Club 4 Buckles, Ralph Class Treas. 1 Glee Club, 1. 2. 3 Sec.-'l'reas, 2 Track 2 Latin Club 3 Science Club Z Dramatic Club 2 Craft, Perlie Track 1, 2 , 4 Class Basketball 1, 3 Science Club 2, Sec. 3 Operetta 4 She Stoops to Con 3 Review Staff 3, 4 Basketball 2 QUCI' Downing, Darwin Band 1. 2, 3, 4 Glee Club 3, 4 Orchestra. 2, 3. 4 Operetta 2, 4 Latin Club 4 Scienre Club 2 Downing, Eugene Secretary 1, 2 Science Club 1, Treas. President 3 Band 3, 4 Orchestra 3, 4 She Stoops to Conquer 3 Latin Club 4, Pres. Glee Club 4 Track 3 Operetta 4 Student Council 4 Business Manager Hilltop Gasaway, M ary Home Economic Club 1 2 nrenbif Club 3, 4 Operetta 2, 3, 4 Hilltop Staff 4 Harrison, Vernon Science Club 2, 3 Band 2, 3 interclass Basketlafl 1, 2, 3, 4 Operetta 4 Latin Club 4 Student Council 2. 3 "She Stoops to Fon- quer" 3 Glee Club 4 Review Staff 3 liiglity-six Downing, Dorothy A Science Club 2 Glee Club, 1, 3, 4 Home lic. Club Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4 Treasurer of Class 2 Vocal Contest 3, -l Dramatic Reading Preliminaries 2 Typing Contest 3 French Club 3, 4 Latin Club 4 'alendar Editor "Hill- top" 4 Ey, Carl Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Operetta 4 Latin Club Treas. 4 "She Stoops to Con quer" Interclass Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Grathwohl, Albert Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Band 1 Basketball 1, 2, 3, Al Latin Club 4 Inter-class Basketbai 1 2 3 4 Operetta 4 Student Council 3, 1 Track 1, 3 fl "She Stoops to Con- quer" Klotz, David Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Track 1 Inter-class Basketbn 1, 2, 4 Science Club Operetta 4 Latin Club 4. vice president ll Kolp, Kathryn M. Erlitoi'-in-Chief llill- top 4 Glee Club l, -l Urvliestra Z, 3 Shorthand 3. l Typing.: 3, 4 Home i':Cl'lll0lNlCS Club 1 lGng:'lish reporter 4 Asst. lfld. lie-View 3 County Piano Cnntesl la fiperettzi, el Leimbach, Clifford Band 2, 3. 4 Orchestra 3, 4 French Club 3, 4 Svil-in-e Club 2 McCain, Lee Basketball 1, 2, 3 4 Glee Club 1, ZZ 4 lnterelass Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Latin Club 4 Class Vice-president 4 Opt-retlu -l McVey, Cecil Class President l Class Basketball l, 3, 4 Track 1, 2, 3 Basketball 1, 2. 3, 4 Student Council 3 President Council 4 Latin Club 4 Oporetta 4 Review Reporter 3 lfliglily-sl-x'vii Laughery, Eugene Glee Club 1, 2, Hand 1, 2, 3. 4 Orchestra 2. 3, 4 Science Club 2, 3. 4 Dramatic Club 3 "She Stoops to Con- quer" 3 Operetta 2, 4 Latin Club 4 Review Kelmlier' 3 4 Leonard, Powell Science Club 3 Latin Club 4 Operetta 4, Electrician "She Stoops to Con- quer" 3, stage hand Dramatic Club 3 "Stop Thief" 4, Stage Manager "Corporal Eagan" 4 Electrician Review Reporter 4 McKen ny, Lorena Home Ee, Club 1, 2 Pres. 2 Glee Club 1, 3, 4. Pres, 3. Sec.-Treas. 4 Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4 French Club 3, 4 Dramatic Club 2 M ittelstadt, Evelyn E. Slee Club 1, 2, 4 Home EC. Club 1, 2 French Club 1, 2 Dramatic Club 3 Operetta 4 Humorous reader 3 preliminary Class Treasurer Z Class Secretary 4 Norris, Mildred Chestnut, Ill. Class President 1 ,2 Pianist of Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Class Secretary and Treasurer 3 Play 2, 3 Editor of School Pa- per 3 Dperetta 4 Student Council 4 Latin Club 4 Payne, Esther Home Economics Club 1 2 French Club 3, 4 Shorthand Team 3, 4 Typing' 'Pezim 3 Romer, Lorine Glee Club 1. 2, 33 Treasurer 2 Student Council 1, 2 Home Economics 1, 2 Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4 French Club 3, 4 Review Reporter 3, 4 Class Secretary 3 Hilltop Staff 4 Stoll, Gene Discontinued School on account of illness, December 17 Eighty-eight Park, Rachel Home Economics Club 1, 2 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Dramzttic Club 3, 4 Operetta 1, 2, 4 Frencli Club 3, 4 Pugh, Evelyn Home Ec. Club 1, 2 French Club ZZ, 4 Shorthand 'Foam ll Rowe, Iona Science Club 1 lfrenvli Club 3, -1 Shortliand 'Pczim 3, ll Voile, Louise Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Home EC. Club 1, 2 Operetta 2, 4 French Club 3, 4 Science Club 3 Q ldighty-nine The treasure hunt is over, and we def cide to have a big party. Mr. Hargis serves as toast- niaster, and all the rest of us feel so gay that we all make speeches. Later we disband, ex- tending our best wishes and advice to the future "Hil1toppers." Ninety KW lull lllll WA lllll um I -a-if -H 41,5 ie v INDEX TO ADVERTISEMENTS READ THE ADS. WE WISH TO THANK ALL OF THOSE WHO HAVE ADVER TISED IN THE HILLTOP OF 1930, AND WE ASK OUR READERS TO PATRONIZE THOSE WHO PATRONIZED US. American University ..,... Page 99 Beidler's Theatre .....,........... 96 Bertoni's ....A.7,,.......................-----. 85 Bob's Shoppe, Lincoln, Ill. 82 Bliss, Lincoln, Ill. ..........,......... 97 Chestnut Hatchery ..... 94 Chillicothe College .... 99 Clear, Gene C. .,....,...... 734 Connolley Drug Co. ....,.. 91 Curtis Fiuing station ...... 94 DePauw University ....... 99 Downing Ka Tomlinson .... 92 Downing, E. A. ................. 89 Ey's Bakery ................ 92 Farmers' Bank .............. 78 First Ntaional Bank ,.,.... 86 Ford Garage .,.......,........... 55 Fuhrer Filling Station ...... 90 Goff Funeral Home ....... 39 Gordon Ka Feldman ,........ 77 Griesheim 85 Company ...... 50 Hagans, M. D. ..............r.... 84 Hatchery, Sieb's ............... 88 Hembreiker, Florist .,.............. 79 Hershey, J. T. ............................-.--.-- 93 House and Sons, Lincoln, Ill. .,..... 96 H. SL M. Market ........................ 85 Holmes and Son ................ 79 Julius Jacobs Company ,...... S9 Keck, B. H. .,........................ 95 K. 81 S. Grocery ................ 84 Landauers, Lincoln, Ill. ..... 93 Lenz, Oscar, Lincoln, Ill. 88 Lipp, A. F. .......................... 81 Lutz-Lincoln, Ill, .............................. 83 Malerich SL Gossett-Lincoln, Ill. ..... 89 McHenry 85 Davis-Lincoln, Ill. ..... 82 Mt, Pulaski Auto Company .............. 81 Myers Brothers ........................ 84 North Side Garage .................. 87 Penn Mutual Insurance Co. ....... 118 Penn's Drug Store .......................,...... 90 Pfau's Drug Store-Lincoln, Ill. ..... 78 Rothwell, John M. .............................. 95 Schafer, C. F. ....................................... SZ Sheets Undertaking-Lincoln, Ill. .... 97 Sieb's Hatchery ..................................... 106 XV'est Side Cafe .................. 91 Zimmerman Poultry Co. ..... 87 Auxiliary Ladies .............. Dr. G. S. Connelly ,..,,.. Dr. Rankin ...............,.. Atty. Geo. Smith ,,.. ......................... Ninety-three .......Donor .......Donor Donor Donor SENIOR AMBITIONS PERLIE CRAFT to be a scientist. POWELL LEONARD to be a hunter. ALBERT GRATHWOHL to be a dairyman. EUGENE LAUGHERY to be an orator. EVELYN PUGH to be a school teacher. RALPH BUCKLES to be a Race Horse owner. CECIL McVEY to be a base ball player. BILL EY to be a baker? DARVVIN DOWNING how to grow to 6 ft. 6 inche VERNON HARRISON to be a billiard shark. ' LEE MCCAIN to be a coach. EUGENE DOWNING to be a Legion drummerl CLIFFORD LEIMBACH to be a preacher. HENRY BLACKFORD to be an iceman. CHARLES ANDERSON to be an elevator man. VERNE ARNEY to be a Confectionery owner. DOROTHY ANN DOWNING to be a soloist. DOROTHY CONNELLY to be a nurse, LOUISE VOLLE to be a. dancer. ESTHER PAYNE to be fat. RACHEL PARK to be a poultry raiser. EVELYN MITTLESTEADT to be little, LORENA McKENNY to be big. LORINE ROMER to be a farmer. MILDRED NORRIS to be Mrs. Myrick. MARY GASAWAY to be loved. ERNEST BECK to be a boxer. IONA ROWE to be a stenographer. KATHRYN KOLP to be an editor. 'DOROTHY BICKNELL to be a nurse. DAVE KLOTZ to be married. Ninety-fou: ++++++++4+++++++?+++?+++++++++++++++++++++++++++4++++++++++? E i The Climax 55 . , . 5 of the 3? E is the year book and the E 5 printer plays an import- 5 Q ant part in its production. +++++++++++ +v ++v PM P+ EXE. CD '33 Om :UQ-m F'Q.m T'5e-+ 300.6 P+ :J-P. 'Ting E32 OO C! O G +++++ + + -z- -1- -2- 4, 4- -1- an 3 -2- + 3 E 4' Z 'V' -2' + 4 'Y' -2' ++++++++4+++++ +++ ++ ++ Gordon and Feldman, Inc. Printers and Jtationers 110-I 12 North Chicago Street Lincoln, Illinois + + + + + 4 + E 232 + + + + 4 J. Q 5 + 'S' 132 + + + 4 'S' vP4J++v Z E m Q - 2 c 1 , l 8 t o . , , ,, ....,..... ..... .... .... .,.... ................ . . , 4:4-4.4 4.4.4..,4.4..,,.4.4..,. 4 ,. 4.4..,.4.4. 6 4.4.4 4.4. 4 , ,.4.4..' . 4. z .'. 3 4. ,. Y. Z '2 " " 9 1 4. . , . 4:4 ,I '.' 4. :EI OI. 49 . 'Q' . 4. ' MT Pl LASKI ILLINOIS ' '2 , 7 4. 4. . , . 2' 'I 'z' 4'4 .14 3 . , .,. . '3' 4. 2' 'I 4. ., '.' 4. 'Q' 4. 'Q' 4. 4. , ,4 . 4. EdllC3t1OH and a Bank Balance 4. 84 4 . . , . 'Q' , f. 4'4 ., or e oge L1 : 'Q ' 4. 'Q' 4. . 'S' 'K' '.' 4. 4. .4 , . '.' 4. . 'z' 4. 3' --BEGIN TO SAVE TODAY-- 'zf g 4. . 2 " . 4. ,xg 0 Q Q 9 4 V V 1 V O O O O O 9 .'. . , ........... . . . ...... ......... . . . . . 4... .4.4..,.,. 4. 4 4 6 4 ,..,.4.4.4. 4 4 0 4. . 4 4 ,.. 4 0 4.4.1 4 Boss: You are late this morning, Lee. Lee: XVell sir, when I looked in the mirror this morning, I couldn't see myself there, so I thought I had gone to work. Later I discovered the glass had fallen out of the frame and I really hadn't gone to work at all. vovoo44vvvv4v4vv44vv4vo4voAov 444444.43 54. 4, 4. 46444444444 4.44. 4.44.44,44444.44'44.4464-340. 4 3.454444 4:4 4. 4. 4. 4. 2? 33 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 'Q' 4. 'Q' '4 'S 4. 4. 'Q' 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. ,. 5' 4. 4. . .S . 4. Shoes Hosiery GE E C. CLEAR Mt. Pulaski, Illinois Youth demands style. Youthful Vogue Shoes for modern girls meet the demand. THEY'RE REAL SHOES 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 151 5 4. 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Z' 'Q' 'Q' 33 .'. 0:0 . 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Q' 4. 4. 4. 4. Z Q' 0,0 5 4. 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' .44444444444444444v44vvv4vvv '.". 4' 4'4 4 4 fa 4 4 4 . . 4 4 .'.'4 4 4"4"4"4"4 4 .".' 4444444,44444414444444444 ..44444 44444 44.444.444"4'44'4".'444'4".".' 4.'.' 'Q' 'E' 4. 4. 4. 4. 'Q' 'Q' . 4. Q 'f' 'S' 4. 4. 4. 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'S' 4. 4. 4. '. 'Q 'Q' 4. 4. 4. 4. '.' 'Z' 'Q' 4. 4. 4. . 2 4. 1. 4. Ninety-six When In Lincoln MAKE YOUR HEADQUARTERS AT PFAU'S DRUG STORE 111 So. Kickapoo St. LINCOLN, ILL. 4vvo444444v44vo444v4v4v4 4.444 4 .444.44.4. 4 44.44.44 4 6 .444 44' 644,44 4 4 4.44.4 4. 4. . 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 3. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 'Z . 3 2 3 4. 4. 4. 4. 'Z g. 4. . . 4.444 4 C ........................... .,....,..,.....,.,..,.,..,..,.....,.. .,..,..,.., 0 , , , ,.,..,.,..,..g. G. Moore: 'Fell me two things about John Milton. Delmar S.: He got married and wrote "Paradise Lost." Then his wife died and he wrote :'Paradise Regainedf' I-Iershel V.: Dad, I wanna drum. Mr. V.: No, you'd keep me awake with the 11oise. H. V.: No. I won't. I'll just play it when you are asleep. 'Z' 'I' .g. .g. 'S' '5' .g. .g. -:Q -as HOLMES 81 S N 4. .g .2 .5 .5 . as Z 'S GARAGE .ff -2- -fs- .Z. ,ir .. SELLS PRODUCTS 15, 0. OBO .31 5. .2 .g. 'z OF 'S' .,. .3. .g. .g. . 'Q' WILLYS OVERLAND -g- 4 .34 42: TWIN CITY 4. S . ff: IMPLEMENTS .g. .g. .j. .g. .g. .g. fo .E f.g..j..g..g..g..g..g..j..g..g..j..g..g..g..g..1..g..:..j..g 1 .g..1.g 3.9.5 Miss Orr: VVhich is the farthest away, lJon't judge a girl by her looks. She may have dreamy eyes and yet be awake. Miss Vose walked in a depot and asked for a fare to N. Y. Agent: Do you wish to go by Buffalo? Miss Vose: Certainly not. By train, if you please. the moon or England? Doris H.: XVell, teacher, l can see the moon but not England. Albert W.: Papa, vot ees science? Alberts Papa: My, how could you be so dumb. Signs is dose tings vot says No Smoking. Ben Bowers: I want a collar like my father gets. Clerk: One like mine? Ben Bowers: No! A clean one. Miss Moore: VVhat author is known for his vocabulary? Ben: XVebster. Miss Ebert: If you really want work, Farmer Gray wants a right hand man. Hargis: Just my luck, ladyg l'm left- handed. 21.4..j..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..5..g..g..g..g..g..j..g..:..j..j..g..g. '23 'S' "Say it with flowers, -gf But say it with ours? .S 4 F23 .Ea Oi. 23 Q' 4. When you think of Z 'ij ' 5 Flowers 3 'S' , -:Q Q31 Think of Iii I? OTTO J. jj 'S' 5' 31 'S' is THE FLORIST 31 'X' .S -2' ofa Phones 496-1300 .g. Lincoln Bloomington ::..g. pq 1 g..g..g .g..g..g..g..g..g.g..g..g..g..g..g.g 3.4.4 Ninety-seven .9 3. 4' -:Q -:Q .za YOU WANT STYLE IN- . 0:4 .IQ 4,4 Y, 'f' YOUR GRADUATION SUIT fi' in Q. Q, ,EZ .. .Q AND FIXIN f Q ' S 7 ' in, :S 4. .f. 4. .g. ff: WE HAVE IT, AND MODERATELY PRICED, TOO. IQ: , . 3: ri: 0:0 . . ,', q. ,:, 'Q' 0 0 .Sw 4' Iles elm 0 'I' by .bo J. 3, L1nc0ln,s Best Clothlers .. rg. 1+ -1' 3 1.4..guy4.4..g, 1 3 g..g..g..g..g.g 3 1 3.3. Carl Bender: l looked thru the keyhole last uighi when my sister's beau CHII19. Laugeubuuni: VVhul, did you find out? Bender: The lights. Mary: Do you think you can Cure my eczema in time for the dance on Friday? llocrorz NVell, I hate to make any rush promises. Bill E.: l dou't see how you can afford to take so many girls to expensive l'GStHl11'21llfS. Gee.: Tliatfs easy. I ulwuys ask each girl before we go in, ii' she husn't been taking on weight. ... ...... ..... ........ ........,...,..... .......... ......... 5 , , , , , , . 6 5 , A A 4 , , , , , ,...,.,.,., 4 , ,.,..,,.,.,..,..,..g..,.,. .,.,.,.,.4 .,.,.5..,..,.,..,.,.,.....,. . E T0 SERVE HUMANITY BETTER Z 31 -if Phone 1234 127 So. Logan St. Wilbert H. Schahl--Assistant .3 5. 3: 'sl .zo E Lincoln, Ill. 4. Nimfty-eielit wwe-:ne-zwz'-sa GD 1 'l'1 1 1 1 Z I"'f'l 1 E F 1 3 I"l'1 iz'-s-4M:":'++4-'zur ' 'ZMi"i"i"i"i"i"i"i"i"i"5"5"i"Z"!"4"!' .. .. ...N ..... .., ..... ...,... ... .... ...............,... .,.,.g..,.,.g..,..,.,..,.,., , , , ,.,.,.,.,., 6. . 6 4 ....,.,.,.,.,.g,.,..,.,..g..,.,. ,.,.,.,.,., ,..,.,.,.,., , ,..,.,.,.,.,.,....g. nmmstm voooovvooooovovovvvvvvv ff... .033 4. 4. 5. 4.0.0400 .3400-. 30.4 fo. v,n4........ oooo aaa.. . A correspondent wants us to tell llllll which is the proper attitude for it fisher- lnan, standing or sitting? Neither, inno- cent oneg lying is the only position in which he feels entirely at home. He: You were no spring chicken when I married you. She: No, I was at little goose. Skinny: The only thing for you to do is to go around and ask her to forgive Cap: But I was in the right. Skinny: Then, you'd better take some -S' 4. fi: 151 M P I k' A 5: t. u as 1 uto 'S' 'in 2 vmpany CHEVROLET .3. , ff. 3: Sales and Service 4. u 4. S' 'S .3. EXPERT REPAIRING -5. 5. 'if .f. Auto Supplies and jj You 'Q' Accessories .sg ' ' Q 4 4, 'E' 'S' 5. MT. PULASKI, ILL. 31 ..... . . . .. ....... .....- , ,..,..,..,.4..,..g..,.g..,.g..,..,..g..,..,.., , ,.....,..g..,.,..,..,..,. Mr. Hargis: I don't knowg but let once and park, and there you'll be. 4 flowers and candy with you, too. Excited Fireman: Hey. buddy, where's the nearest fire plug? my wife drive your engine around the block ' 2.4..g..g..r,.g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.4..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g. .g. 4. He: I am crazy about you. .g. . .f. 0' sto She: XVeIl, 1'l1l1 alongg this is no lil- 'gf 4, .. ., sane asylum. Q. if 'I' I I 'Z' ' 'Z' Q es' Oz- Z 'Q' -le-. .:' I 3 HSUYGHCB Z . 4 Z Mother: 001116, Page, and kiss your .g. Aunt Martha. 'S' Z 'ij 4- Page Jr.: W'l1y, mu, I ain t done noth- 3, 3 ing. 'E' 'Q' n' 4. -2- MT. PULASKI, ILL. -:Z . 4- 3. .. , ., . 'T' -2- Its at hard world, said the steeple- Phone 268 Q, jack, as he crashed to the pavement 3, :gf H0111 the mp or d thllteen stmy bmldmg' 2.4.1. 3.1 g..g.g 3 3.4.4 3..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..5..g..g..g.3.3 Ninety- nine v u -8'0o .,..g..g.., ,..,..,..,..,..,.,..,.,.,.,., ..,..,..,..,.,..,..,.3.4..g..g..g..,..,..,..,.,.,....,.,.. ..,..,.....,..,.,.., ..,.2. 4, .,. 4. -2' jj FOR YOUR SPRING AND SUMMER NEEDS jg 4, +I. gg SEE Us FOR YOUR PAINT AND VARNISH 3: Q. oi. 2. . fg 3: 1-We Carry a Complete Line- Q, 0? IS For Oil, Gasoline, and Pyrofax Gas Stoves .jo 'I+ .g. We can show you the best. -:C -3. n 'f' 4. 'I' : .g. Z C. F Schafer Hdw. Co. .g. 'Q' Z Mt. Pulaski, Illinois .f. 4, 0? :f:'!"Z"Z+'ini''i"Z"'r'Z'4''Z''Q''E''Iwi''E--ini'-iwZ"'r'i"Z"i"!"I"Z"i'+'S''2"Z"Z"E"i"i"i''5"!"i"i"I''Z''Q''Z"Z"Z+-2''2"i"i"2"i"2"Z"2"1"2"i Virginia C.: Tl1at's a pretty tie you got on. Bet I know where you got it. Bill H.: XVhere'? Virginia C.: Around your neck. Dave: Did Edison inake the first talking inaehine? Barr: No, God made the first one but Edison niade the first one that could be shut off. 3.1.4..1.4..j..2..:.4..j..g.4..9.g..g..:..g.4.4..1..g..1..g..:..g..1..y.j: 3.1..g..1.4.4.Q..1.q.4.4..g.4.4.4..g.4..9.g..:..g..g..g..g..g..g.a,.? 35 W N L t d ' 3 353 4, e are ow oca e in 5, , A 4. .iv .f. Ig OUR NEW PARLORS 3 5 S -5. 2 5. 'Q' .f. .g. Q- 4. 4. Over Spurgeon s Store 4. N 3. 05- 2 LIGHT LUNCHES 'x' 'K' 2 We Specialize in If EQ ICE CREAM .g. .5. Q. 4. 33 PERMANENT R WAVING .L is H e, 3 ome Made Candy '?j 3, MARCELLING, .g. .g. .9 4. .3. .5 Etc. ,F 4, 4. 5 , es 1 0 o fi' I? W 1. S'd f Two operators -3- -5. ft- Court House .5. -Z' 4' 'S' 'E' Y Rb tP Tl McHenr Xz Davi 31 5 .oer .amage BEAUTICIANS 123 s. Kickapoo st. .31 21 15' .:..',.2..g..g..1..g..:..'. 4.'..:..i..1..'. ' A 4 q. . b Q '..1..:..g..j..'.. '..g Q 4 v.,:,.f One llundrud 4 3 14.4 1 1 1 3 2.241.401 3.4 14. 3 1 3 :0:..:..1.:.: 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 0,4 0.0 1866 1930 ' 1. 31 3. 3. 3. . . 4. 4. vi' . . 0:4 4- I . . . 4. Lincoln, Illinois 'Y' 1 - ' as J' "More 'Ihan Halt a Century of Service 4. 4. Q. .P 4, A 4. 4. 4. 4. I 4. 0 ' Q 3- Floor Coverings Draperies -.1 3? 4. Ready-to-Wear 4 4. 4. 4. 4. ............ ................. ........................ .... .,.., 4 4 ... , , ,.4.., ,. 4,. , , 4.4.4. 0... ,.4.4. 4. 6. ,.4.4. ,. 4 Miss Luther: For instance. take the Jones falnilyg there are mamma, papa, and little baby. Now, how many does that make? Ray Lee: Two and one to car1'y. Luthe1': How come you clid11't get your Algebra last nite? Elmer B,: Pa, he hall to go to a 11186tIll,. Mr. Hargis: NVhy don't you answer me? I did, Professor. I shook my head. Mr. Hargis: But you dO11,t expect me to hear it rattle away up here, do you? E 4 g4. 34 3 14 1 3 g. 3 g4. 3 2-101.-:..:..:..:..:.:..:..1.:.:..:.:..? fi: 152 . . . . . 'P' jg Easiest Riding Ambulance Quickest Service 152 ? ? 02+ FINE LINE OF FUNERAL GOODS 'S' -E' PERIOD FURNITURE OF ALL KINDS Z Z Phone Nos. 90, 83 .g .5. 4. 4. :fi O hfl HCYSIIG 2 ' Z Q31 Mt. Pulaski, Illinois 132 4. 4. . . .. . . ., .. 4 4. .,,,,4u ,g . . . ,:,, ,.4.4.4..,4.4. 4. ,. , ,. 4. 4 44. 11116 I lulialrn-Ll Une 'Z' 'Q '2' 5. 'I"Z"I"i"i"E"5' '5"5"5''5'405''?"5"5"5"2"5"i"!"i''S''Q''2"!"Z"5"5"!"5"5"5"5"I"Z"Z"2"I"5' 2: 'I''Z''Z"I"I"I"3"5''i"f"i"5"Z"Z"2"i"i"i"I'4"5"5'+'I"Z"i"!"2'.5. .,. 4, 4. 'I' J. J. 3 Fw c: 5 S: 'E 5 9 Q E 9 E . ' ' "". . - - Q .5 gd U1 3 3 dj E I? :ZZ E " E' " 5 .f. P-U .f: 'i' 5 . ff A .. " -' f. f, ' E na -1. g w ,Q :D " E' .22 li- UU 53' 3 gg -5- O 5' 0 ' ' :s 5 91 ... rn cn O ,f , " - " 'f -1 v Q. all U3 C p-1 99 5 Q., -2- 1 ,f -1 .'. CD .'. Q? gif' Eg g3HU?SG"E .':s' :s Z 525 gil? 5 ,4 -2' 'X' C3 Q Q. . 95 34 G: ' 'Q' 'S' Q, Q I3 gn -g 5 Q- :P I Q. n- A Y . 2 2. 259255 zml ::r. U'-lg O2 525g EE 2 -'Q :S C ,.. O Q 'np ' 25" ,,, 4 4-D A H 0. .S - :SS65 'gtg rw : :U K? "E 9,52 -S U .1. v Q, 0 5 pq. v ... ' O ,, Q .1. C .'. "" O 'D FU Q. 99 'Q' 5 H ' ' 75 '5' '-' CD 5 rg Q O 0 -' vp r-g .'. r fx, U ff m 5 3, 4. Sv : 1-+ '1 H 5, A 3. G, ' sw Urn Q. 3 - -2' E 'S fn 3 'C H 3. E' 2 0 3. 'S' U1 O 5 Q4 Q' O E 'E' 5 3 5 ' 5' g' 3' S '1 Q uf- .'. ' - ' nf ,... :D 7 '. f U. 2 S 3 5 is s Q Q I N as " Q9 .9 p-4 Q-I m z D. ' .5 O Q.. W 46. 'I' r-1 m 5 'v O -f -4 7: -2- CL 4. .'. +3 5 5 HE ' : Ng "' J .f. .f. gg EH 5- N :- y-A 3 ""Z"Z''Z''Z"Z"i"5"i"5''2''i"i"i"i"!"5"I''!"!"Y'4''i"E"i"5"5"5''5"I"i"i"5"5"5"i"I"i"I"I"3''Q' 5 J'-E m UE E 0 Q 'E' hu-1 .O, 93 "' E : w 2 fi' rn 1 . U P2 3 5 ,... if .'. 'I''I''Iwi''I''S''I''I'4''K''Q''I''Wi''5"5"i"Z"!''Zvi''i''5"i"i"i"i"i"5"5"i"i"!"'5"i"Z"i"5"i"Z'-1- E '-1 m 'f 9 3. 4 . 5 ,- - 5' 4 .?. zo 5. 3 fi E .2 fi. 4 'X' ' KD p- 4 2. 1. " 5- Q :. 57 ff, C U2 ' 5: .zf 'E' 2 U " fn z. I SE V:- v .. . ,,. .1 H' Q v. . ev- -. , ,.. G G 4, ' 1 M 4 3, 9' CD pe I-4 fb , ,. . ,, - . W ' 21" W ' QE, Pu G' Z fb .2. E ,f g F5 P1 'fr , U2 m CD A ,-P U2 .. Q, C-' Q .' .- Q - ' .0 ,-, Z f G W . 4. ,:, Q E P3 m .Io . Q 4. 4. 3 O 5 5 O 4. -C CD G Q, ,Q ,Q -. J. G- fb cn . sg E w z Q T g - .,. Ig. u-1. Q P-4 H :SQ be r-- W 'Q' , I fn . 4 .A. Q 2 g + N .f. 5- Q .g. cb 5, 3: W 3: v-1 2' J. 01, Q, .g. . rf. 0,4 J. J. 'f"i"i"2"5"i"i"5"5"5"f''5''Q''5"i"i"5"!"i"5''5''50205''5"5"5"5"!"5"i"5"5"3"i"2"I"2"Z"2"I' ' 'i"!"2"5"!"Z"5"i"!"!"2"5"i' '2"Z"i"i"5"5"5"I"5"Z"i"i"i"5"I' 'Q' One llundred Two e . .3..3.3 3.3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3.3 3.3 3 3 3..3..3..3..3.3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3. -,3 'sf 2, '23 4- " D M P I k' R d C f ' t. u as I estaurant an on ectloneiy 'I -X' jj REGULAR MEALS AND SHORT ORDERS 232 At All Hours .3. . .31 ff, Ig, Home Made Ice Cream and Ices 2 2 Candy in Bulk and Fancy Boxes 131 Cigars and Cigarettes 3 33 -:H 3: Phone 154 R. BERTONI, Prop. 3., 2. Z .3..3..3..3..3. 3.3 3 Xu:-2.-:Q-Q.-301.ez..209.309.:..!w:n30'0!0In: 3 3..3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3 3 3. 3..3..3..3. ovvooooovoooooooovnvvvvovvvvovvvvoovooovvvvoooooooovvvooqvg govfvto 34.3. 3 nn. 3 3.-3.ofQ3443u303030f.3u3u3v 3 '34 3 3 03 3 .3034.30-3.03.'3403..34.6003.Q..Q...3064v3u3n303uff30303 03 3 .303u6n303..x03n.4 .3. . If. 'I' .3. .3. .3. .3. 33. .53 'Q' 'Q' 'Z' .3. 'I' 'Z' 'S' .3. .3. .3. . .ff . Mr. Beaver: Your Wife is talking of going to Europe. Have you any objections? Mr, Barr: No, certainly notg let her talk. Miss G. Moore: Do you believe in capital punishment? Senior: Yeah. if I could only raise some capital l'd sure punish it. M1'. Dertinger: They say he died of a hard drink. Mr. Barr: Yep, a cake of ice fell on his head. . ..3. .3. '5"! '5"2"i"!"2"!"5' H. and M. Market FOR QUALITY AND SERVICE MEATS AND GROCERIES '5"!"!"5"!"i"i"5"i"' We Deliver Phone 81 PHIL MAXHEIMER, Prop. Mt. Pulaski, Illinois .3. 'Z' .3. .3. .3. .3. .3. .3. .3. .3. .3. .3. .3. .3. 'S' .3. .3. -Z' .3. ri: 34' 1. 3. . 'S' 'E' 32' E 'I' 'E' 32' 'E' 'E' 3. '2 .3. .3. 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 1? 'S' 'Z' 'S' 23 .3. it .f. 'Q' 'Z' 'Q' -!+'!"!' Uma Hundred Three Mimwfnu 314''Z''5"Z"!"!''Z''5'+'i"i"Z"E"3"'r'5"2''Sci--ini'4''I''Q''Wine''Z''E+'I"I"!"Z"Z''Z''Z'-5''K''iw-302''if-Iwi''i"2"E"!"Z'4."I"2"Z"!"Z' 3. 4. 3. 4. .f. .g. .5. it ' ' 32 11' n 'E' 'S' Z Mt. Pulaski, Ill. :fi jg STARTING YOUR BANK ACCOUNT WITH US TODAY 5. MEANS YOUR PROFIT TOMORROW AND YOUR SUC- ' 131 Criss THEREAFTER. :ij Capial, Surplus and Profit jg -,Q SB185,000.00 'B' 5 QI Member of the Federal Reserve Bank 131 3: 'I''Z''2'':":"z"l''S''z''Inf''I''Q''I''f"f":"f"f"z"5":"5"i":"5":''Z":":''4"f":"5":''Q''Q''Q''Q''X''Z''f''i"i":"'Z''S":"fi":":"5":"f":' A friend is a. fellow who knows all about you and still likes you. Miss Moore: I've talked to you till I am nearly worn out. Bill Ey: lVell, why not shnt clown for repairs? Son: Father, what are diplomatic relations? VVise Father: There are no such people, my boy. 'Do you know I really believe we are descended from apes? Oh, quit bragging about your family. 32.1..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..j..g..j..g..j ' 4.4..g..g..j..g..g..g..j..g..g..g..g..:..j.. 3 j..j..j..i. 7 h N F d 'Y 4. 6 ew OT .9 32 'Z Qs- . 21: made economically .2 4. . sold economically Q 5,1 financed economically 2 serviced economically 3: ? runs economically 13. + 2? Commumt otor Co. ' y M if wh 4' 32 Mt. Pulaski, Illinois 'Z' -5- '3' -if ,:,,:,,Z,,:.... ..g..g..g..g..g ' ' .g..,..g. ' 4..g.4.4..g..,.g..g..g..g..g..g.. 1 ' ,I,,:,,:, Une llnnrli-ed Four Mmwwscsla- 'WI''5"Z"Z''I''!"!"Z"!''!"!"i"Z"Z"3"Z"i"I"i"Z"Z"i"!''2"Z"X"I" 'Z''Z''i"!"!"i"i"i"Z"!"Z"i"!"!"!"!"!"i"!' I IS! S'-D I F11 U2 P-B E3 ie 'FU W P1 Pi 'Q"5"i"i"i"5"5"i"i"5"i"2"E"Z"5"i"i"i"Z' PRICES PAID FOR CREAM POULTRY Mrs. Hargis: "Bobby, why did you strike your little brother?" Young Bobby: "Well, we were play- ing Adam and Eve, and instead of tempt- ing me with the apple he ate it himself." Jack: "What did the landlady do 'i"3"5"i"!"E"2"2"Z'6? 'i"5"5"i"5"5"i"i"i' EGGS '5"!"i"i"!"!"Z"!' '5"5"i"!"5"i"i"i"!' Efiie Zimmerman Phone 47 'K' -5- Jj. ,S 'G' 'Q- .. ve. v 0.0.05 0.0.03 Gus: There's a lot of lame verse in this book. Miss G. Moo1'e: XVell, what do you ex- pect in limp leather? A teacher writes: What will you charge to publish an advertisement of a high school four inches long? A high school four inches long must be such a curiosity that people will go miles to see it without advertising. Miss Grace Moore: XVant to add more pupils to my piano class. Am a piano teacher and give special pains to begin- ners. light burning for three days? Chilli: "She turned us both out." Mother: "YVillard, the canary has dis- appeared." VVillard: "That's funny. It was there just now when I tried to clean it with the vacuum cleaner." 'I''!"4"E"5"!"2"E"!"Z'+'!"E"Z"!"!"!"i"E"5''Z"i"5"!"!"2"Z"5' Quin ogoosuguzwzq IE! 5. S' CID i O 2.- CD CFD 3 B3 UQ CD eeeeeee ee EE T5 '1 C1 r' 3' U1 N :- Pi ra F' ee 4' 'I' 'I' 'I' 4' e 2 ..,. 'S' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 0.4 4, .g..g..g..g..g. '!"!"!"!"5"5' H fb we nv G c S2 an : a.. CD as U1 Goodrich Tires 'Z"2"Z"Z 'Z"5"E"5"5"5"4"!"Z"i"Z"Z' '5"5"!"5"2"5"!"2"!"i"i"5"i"5"!"!' v Edward Holmes Z 4''5"!"5"!"!"5"5'4"5"!"i"5"!"5M5"!"5"5"2"5"i"!''!"!"!"!':!'? One Hundred Five o v QA... G Q -2- 4. 4-4- ++?+++++++4+ ++??9+???++? ':--:-f:--zw-:--:A-w+-:Q-sw-as-:ws--202.-we-:Qewzwznzmz-swan:-Qxws'ew'zus'-:was-:-va.0:01,-zu:--:O-:QM-z--zwzwznxnfz-'10,--.--1 . . , Sleb s Hatchery D. J. FUHRER, Proprietor 107-109 E. Jefferson Cash for- Phone 162 3 2? :fc CREAM Experts at POULTRY Z Z EGGS Culling for FEEDS Z 'f"Z'-!"i"!"2"5"!"2"E' 'X' ,. .fl 3. .f. 'ic 'I' 4. .g. 'Z' 'E' -E' .g. .g. 5. 23 .g. .g. 'Z' -E' 'i' v 'Z' 'Q' 3: . 'Z' 'S' 'E' 's' Ii . 2? 'K' 'I' .g. fi 3. 'Z s Z3 4. .g. 4. 'S' ., 'E+ 0,0 . 'Q' nf .g. 'if .g. 4' '5"5"5"5"5"!"!"i"5' and Better Results and POULTRY SUPPLIES Mt. Pulaski, Illinois "I notice, Miss Cowan, that you seem to like the beach better than you do the piazza of the hote1." "Yes, I prefer being burnt by the sun to being roasted by the gossipsf' The Scotchman was seen at the office with his wife's false teeth. VVhen ques- tioned about the matter, he said, "VVe11, I caught her eating between meals." Kind Lady: You seem to be cold and hungry, what can I do for you? Scotchman: I have a button here. Will you sew a shirt on it? 'i"!"i"i-"Q: 2. .5. .:. .,. 'X' 4. .E. 3. 3. ., Q. .b. 5. .,. 'F .,. .g. .E. .5 .:. ., if .:. 3. . . . 4. .g. .g. .g. . .:. 3 .:. .,. -2 .,. 0,0 . . .g. "P+ 'I' -i :ez . 'i"!"I"! Oscar J. Lenz .g. .g. 9 .,. '!"!"!"Z"Z"5"!"5''i"i"!"Z"i"Z"i"E"i' v .go 0.4 LINCOLN'S LEADING oPToMETR1s'r 15: ti: AND MANUFACTURING OPTICIAN Lincoln, Illinois . .,. .....,......., .. ...... ....... ,.:..1..g. 3 .,..,..,.,..,.,.. ,.,..,..,..,.,., ..,.,.4..,..,.,.,..,..,..g..,..,.,..,..,,,.,. Q 6 0 6 0 One liumlx-ed Six 3. 4 'X' 'X' 'Z' 1. '. 'Z' 'S' 'S' 'X' 'X' 'E' '5' .g. 'Z' 4. .g. 'Z' .g. 'Z' ein J. 3 5. Q .,. . .,. O .z. .,. .g. Q 'Q' v o of-Q Q Q . ............ ................ . .. ... . ...... ...... ...., ......., . , 0 0 5... .,..,..,..,.., .5 ., .,. . O ,Q ......,.,..,.,..,.,..,..g..,.g..,....4.....,.....g..g.....g..,..z..,.., ......g..,.....,.. . . Good Clothes ARE AN INTRODUCTION T0 SUCCESS How suitable it is to pay a few dollars more for your Suit and get in return a Suit that qualifies you as a Well dressed man, prepared to enter social circles and offices of business 9 06. vga + + + + + ? Q + + + 2 . T Ii. .g. Price Range 3325.00 to 330.00 vQv-Q. ..f.o.'QQoQ,Qof".Qo.vf even 'ff' vyffofnvn.. U .g..g..4..,..g..,.. ,....K.....g..,.., , , . , , . . ...t .. , ., .,..,.,..,.., t ,..,..,..5.....,.,.....g.....,..,.....g..,..,..,..,., , , . ,.....,. 'I' 'S' 'I' 'X' 'S' . . .L 3 ., -S' .g. Evelyn P,: l did11't sleep all night. I had an awful toothache. Esther P.: You should try repeating to yourself, fifty times every day, "Get thee behind me, pain." Evelyn: Not muchg do you think l want lumbago? "Dear Teacher," wrote an indignant mother, "You must not whack my Tommy. He is a delicate child and isn't used to it. XVe never hit him at home, except in self- d e f e n s e . ' ' +++++++++++++++++++++++++++q ,2+++++++++++++++++++++++++++ 4, 5. .5 .zu Q, J. A A Ii' 'if 'S' sf' -:- 'I' sz- -z- .QQ QI. 4. . .Zn '. J J. J. 1 5 A 2 5 d J. A. 02' J. 4 Elll 4 4 0 0 3 4- 'Q' 'I' -2- .g. -,. 4. .g. ? ? 2 ? Q 4 ' o 1 0 4 Q s 4 4 4 S. Q? .EQ Q? -If C L E AN E RS 'I' 'I' N 1 1 'i' INSURANCE AGENT .i . . . . ' J. J. 6. 5 TAILORS 3. .g. .E. 2. .E. ,:, .3 5. .3 '. ar. ae. , .'. , , , MT. PULASKI 4. Lincoln, Illinois 4. 4. 4. . . . ., 2' 2' ILLINOIS 'Q ,!. 5. 3. 5. .' -5. .'. . . .' . I 4, .g. .:. 4. ,:, ff. Q. 02. ,2, -2. .E. os: Agency by f 4, F ld KL C .g. .1 Phone 276 .g. .g. 0 man O . 4. 3 ' 4. -1- 'I' I 'I' Ja ff' 4 ofa Q..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..:..:..g.4..g..1.4.4..1..g..g..g..:..g..g..g..g..g.' 1..IQfx..:0:..:01w1..:..:..:..:..:..g..:0:..ZM5..Q..1..2..Qw2..Q..f..i..Q..gQ One lluxldred Seven '52 3.2 'Q 3 'E' 'Z' 'Q' 'Z' 'Z' 'S' '3' 4. 'K' 4. 3' .' 4. 'Z' 4. 'S' 'E' 4. 4. '5' 'S' to 8" o 9000Q9909099990b9999Q999999'Q999 999909999990 99900990 9099 4.4.4 0...,....4.4.., , 4.4.4 0 4 4.4.4. 4 4 4 .,. , 4.4.4..,...4.4..,.4.4.4. 4 4.4.4 ,..,.4.4.., John Fuhrer Service Station Northeast Corner Square MT. PULASKI, ILLINOIS Red Crown Gas Goodyear Tires Polarine and Iso-Vis Oil and Tubes Naphtha Gas Auto Tire Repairs Kerosene Phone No. 116 Frank: WVhat kind of cake is this, dear? Shorty: That is pound cake, honey. Frank: Nonsense. It weighs twice that much. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 'I' 'X' 'Z' 'E' 4. 4. 4. 'K' 'I' 'E' 4. 'K' 4. 4. 'X' 'Z' 'Z' 'X' 'Z' . .5,', "Something I ate, no doubt," murmured the circus fire eater as he suffered a uch of heartburn. Mr. Beaver: Another new dress? XVhere ani I to get the money to pay for it? Mrs. Beaver: I don't know. I'm your wife, not What is Miss Moore's pet peeve this year? Bill Ey: Me. your financial adviser. "Well, I came down with flying colors anyhow," said the painter who fell off a scaffold with a pail of paint in each hand. 4.4..f,, g. 4.4 3.4 4.4.4. Ja 0' .f. 'I+ 4. 4. 4. .gs 'S' 'E' 1. vp . 'Q' COMPLIMENTS OF 4. 'Q' 'i' . ii 4. 5. 4. .50 4. 'iv . g ore .W 4. 'E' '1' 'Q' 'S 'I' 4. 4. f Q. F. A. PENNIMAN 12. 4. 4. Q50 'S' '!' 'i' 'Q' 'K' 3' 2? 'I:'Z"E''2''I''X'-2-'X'lv'Z'4''Z'-i"Z"i''E''Z''I''X''2''!"2''I''E''Iwi''Z'-Z"1''Z''Iwi''M''Z''i''E"Z"Z''Z''i''Zvi''Z''i''Iwi''Iwi''Zvi''2"1"!"Z"2"!"i"Z"i' Une Hunmlred Eight 0 8 o 0.0 . .g. .,. . . .,. . . . . . . . . . .5 .:. .:. .:. .,. . . . . .2 .5 .,. .,. . . . . .5 .:. .,. Q. .5 .:. .5 .:. .5 .5 .:. .:. .,. . . ., .5 ., . . .5 .:. . . .,. 0,0 . .,. .:. .:. .:. . . . . .g. .g. . . .E. .:. .:. .:. Z, .5 off of 1..,..g..g..,..g..,..,..g..g.4.4..g..,..g.4.4..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g. v as 5 ll A S fn? 5 3' U3 Q' U 3 3 U3 Z2 sv E. Q Q' H :T i 5 5 I 2 he E D- a-'U E' Q m S Q 'D "' 2. 5 2? S ffl S rn 'U F' :P O M 177 '5''5"5"5"!"5"2"5"!"i'fE''5"i"5''5"5"5"5"5"Z"5"I"i"I"Z"5"I" ............... .................. ... , ..............., . , , , , , , , , 0. 0 ,.,.,.,.,.g..,.,.., ,. ,..,.,.,.,..,. ,. 0 , 0 ..,.,..,.,.,., ,..,.,..,..,..,.,.., ,..,.,. ,,.,..,.. ,..,.,.., ,..,..,. Miss Luther: XVhy are your sums always done in this old-fashioned way. Notice the sums that Ben brings to class. Chicken: lVell, he's got a father. l've only got a grandfather. Seven Ages of Women The infant The little girl The girl The young lady The young lady The young lady The young lady 5..g..g..g..g..3..g..g.4..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..p.g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.4.4..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g,.g..g..g..g..g..3..g..g..f,.g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..2. .3. .g. .fp .EQ C D C 'E' onno ey rug 0. 1. '51 . . . fi Mt. Pulaski, Illinois 4. 'I' -2' .?. 4. 353 PRESCRIPTION WORK gg .E. .g DRUGS BOOKS PAINTS OILS .2 ig. .3 .g. 51 . 2 South Side Square Phone No. 1 If Ulll' vvoa vvfQoaao 3,3 . ...... ........,. ...... . .. . ...,,.... . ... ...., .,. O , .,..,..g..,.,..,.,..,.,. , 4.5..,..,.....,..,..,7..,..g..,..g..,.,.,....g..,..,.,..,.,..,........,.,..g.....g..,..,.... ,.,., .,., ,., ,..,.,.., llunrlrn-ml Ninn: Q 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 'I' 4. 4. 4. 'I' 4. 4. 4. ,. . 'I 4. 4. 'I' 4. 'I' 4. 'I' 'I' 4. 4. 4. 'I' 4. 4. 4. 'Z' 4. 4. 4. 'I' 4. 'I' 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 'I' 4. 4. 4. 'I' 4. 'I' 'I' 'I"I' 'I' 'I' Pi :r' o T '1 c E en 5 o T 'i' 'I' 'I' 2 YOUNG MEN'S CLOTHES 21 Z is one to which we have given a great deal of thought. For 2451 years we have enjoyed the privilege of making clothing for 4, 2 high slchool students, and it is very gratifying to see the large 3 number who have grown up in the business world and who continue to buy Downing Sz Tomlinson's Clothes because of 'I"I"I' 'I"I"I' 'I"I"I"I"I' C+ D" 92. "1 5' E I3 Q- 3- U CT O 2 5 s. E P: E S E. 2' 'cs "S e 5' O E3 3 r ii Z U1 -c Z 'I"I"I"I"I' i++++++++ -2- V a + 'E' -5- + + + + + I + + Z 3 + + 5355 Z O5 4. 'U :I 5? I 527. + va- Ng 'I' 7'5- -5- g E3 22 -:Q P"' + + + + + + + + + 'Z' -I- 5++++++++ Virginia: And what is the height of your ambition? Dorothy C.: Oh, somewhere between five feet ten and six feet. Hear about the two taxicabs colliding and thirty Scotchmen being injured? Man in railway train: "ls this seat engaged?" Pretty Girl: "No, but I am." Dorothy B.: I've seen seventeen summers. Hank B.: And how long have you been blind? Mr. Hargis: My wife wants me to be a musician. She says I can play secr ond fiddle. 'I"2"I"I"I"I"I''I"I"5''I''I"I"I"I"I"I"I"I"I"Z"I"I"I"I"I"I"'2' 4. i 5 Q9 4. vie in 5? H 2? 2 2 li 5 'X' m .-.- P1 H ' U1 4, D' :UE E G ,rr 4. ... 'B' oi v-B 2 Q E ' I -Z' Yo :x H 5 gg 'JU B' U1 4+ t.. U2 3, E. Q CII E 3' jg' 2 5 '21 in PU ?I3 2, U CD Q 3' P4 2 2' C5 ' fi' E Q :lf P1 9, Q I Z E :4 8 4. G 5' -1 W cu td -4 CP cn + 'O 'cn 2. I 2 F U ff 'I' U15 S 5 :ir r-+1 W E 4' o '3' 'u H Z 5' 2 E' to 4 '56 fi: -I' 'I"I"I''I"I"I"?''I"I"I"I"I"I"I"I"I"I"!''I"I"I"5"I"I"I"I"2''E' 4. 4. 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' if' -13 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 4. 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 4. 'I' 'I' 'I' -I 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I- Z E? 'I' 'I' I E I .A .9 One Il uudred Ten .g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.4..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.4.4..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.4..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g. Sheets Undertaking Co. ri- f'X"i"!"!"!"!' r-4 Z -!"5"!"5'+-i"!"2"!'-Z"i"Z'+'i'ei'-!'-i"!"!"!"Z"Z"Z" 402' THE BEST EVERY BRANCH OF OUR PROFESSION SHEETS SERVICE COSTS NO MORE .g.4..g..g..g..g..g,.5..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.4..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.4..g..g..g..g..g..g.4.4..g.4..g..g.4..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g. Two men were bragging about their ability to see and hear. One said: "Can you see that fly running around on that roof. "No: but I can hear the shingles crack when he steps on them." qu Well Gene, what do you think of your new, bouncing baby sister? Something's the matter with her, Dad. I dropped her on the floor just as hard ue l eould. but she wouldn't bounce at all. .g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g. 3 g.g..g..g..g..g.g 1.4..g..g.4..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g. 3.4. Q Qs: 5. BLISS PHOTOS SPEAK FOR THEMSELVES 5. I Q. Bliss Photo and Art Store LINCOLN, ILLINOIS 'ff 31 Phone 449 . ............ ... ......... , ...... . .. ...,........... 5..,.g..,..,.,.,....,.,..,. 0 ,.....,..g..,.......g..,.... , .,.....,.....,..,..g..,..g..,........,..,..,.4..,..g..,..,..g..,.....,., , , ,. ...b , , 6 O. , .,..,. one Hundred Eleven mwwuw Memories of M. P. T. H. S. Truth is a Good Motto Pleasant is Maurine Moore utterance is Ray Lee Laughing Evelyn Mittlesteadt Ambitious is Everyone Stuclious is Kathryn Kolp Kind is Gus Stuart lndustrious is William Bertrang Trusty is the Faculty Onward are the Freshmen winner is the Basketball Team Noisy is Albert Grathwohl Success awaits the Seniors Hungry is Marian Huston Independent Playful is John Zelle Harmony is in the Music Department Idle is no one Grand is Grace Moore's new dress Happy are the teachers Simple is Algebra critical, guess who Holidays on Saturday and Sunday Organized is Pep obedient is Junior Volle Lively are the Basketball Fans Uno Ilundrr-d 'Vwolvo 8 o 'fri''Y''I''3''Z'403''!"!"!"!"!"2"i''2"Z"!"!"!"!"!" . :jj Hank: "What do you think of the :ff +f- scheme of free baths?" Q. 'I' -5- LADIES ffj Z . 4. Chilli: f'They won't get none from -Q: Ready-to-Wear Mllllnery Ii: me. No maI1 is goin' to get me to bathe 3: Silk Hose li: without paying me fer it." Q, .:. '3' Underwear '2' 4, 3. .9 . ., E Handkerchlefs 'ij .ig Klso Novelties w .5 4, .:. -3- 7 jg 3: 5, Customer: Send the oratorio by Door- -gf 'Q knob. .9 -3. 2 Lincoln, Illinois .5 4. .20 Salesman: Have none by "Doorknob." '5' "' Could you mean Mendelssohn Ha den 4, vt f A I I Y I -5' " or Handel? -2- . 'X' Z and Young Men's Suits 4. -gf Customers: That's it, Handel, I knew X Overcoats' Hats' and Caps .f. it was something you caught hold of. 2 Men's and Boys, Shoes 4, .g. -Iwi''i"!"i"5"i'-i"!"5''S''Q'-2"!"5"!"i"E"i"!''5"5"Z"!"I"!"!"!' "I've decided on a name for the baby," said the young mother. "I shall call her Euphrosynef' Her husband did not care for the selec- tion, but being a tactful fellow, he was far too wise to declare his objection. "Splendid," he said cheerfully. "The first girl I ever loved was called Euphrosyne, and the name will revive pleasant mem- ories." There was a brief period of silence. then: "VVe'l1 call her Elizabeth, after my mother," said the young wife firmly. +-:- . ':'f:--:--z--:-vz.0:0-az'-1--:--1--1.-:A+-2-z--2'-:--:Q4'-:--z-'z'-z 'I' 'F' 4. '5- .g. -2- 'E' HAHPEH BEAUTY SHUPPE 33 -EQ 3 Rooms 1, 2, 3, Hanger Bldg. E :ff LINCOLN, ILL. -I' Phone 245 2 'Z jx: PERMANENT WAVING 251 HAIR CUTTING 52 'r '+ 4, .xg .g. MARCELLIN G 'Z- .g. -'v 353 FINGER WAVING .Q 4, MANICURING gg use Lge HAIR DYEING 21 SPECIALISTS IN vs' .fa Q51 All Branches of jj BEAUTY CULTURE 'i' . .,. U Y 1 1 Y 0 O 0 Q 9 O O O O .g..,.g..g..,..5..,..g..............g..,.,.....3..,.,.g..,., One Hundred Thirteen 4. 'Q' 'K' 'Q' 4. 'Q' 4. -I' 'Z' 'S' 4. 4. or 4. 'S' 'r 'S' 4. 4. 4. 4. 'E' 6' 'X' 4. 'K' 4. 4. 4. ......5Q... .... ........ . ............................... ..... 4 4 4 4.4..,..,.. .Q.4.4.4..,..Q..Q..Q.4..Q..Q. Q O .......,... .Q Q Q..Q..Q.4..,4..Q.4..Q.4 Q Q..,.4 .Q Q Q .Q.4 4. 0 Q Q..Q..Q..Q. Curtis Filling Station SINCLAIR AND AIRCRAFT H C GAS thigh compressionj SINCLAIR OPALINE MOTOR OILS KEROSENE Fine Line of Cup Grease and Household Oils Q vvavf.vv..vv.o .av vvv......o 'ov' asf... ..oovvvv.of.f.o '.-'!".".' fn . . . .-'sen . . . . ."""."v... . ... . . .sv ".".". .. '.. . .'. .'."."c'. .. v. . Mrs. Brown: Does your iluSlJ2Il1Ii object to cats? Mrs. Smith: Yes, iucleenlg he says I feed all the meats in the ueigliborliood, XVo1i'l you stay and have Lea? Did you ever hear about, the Sczotcchmau who put, green glasses on his vows: an '5' 4. 9 9 9 0 9 Q Q Q 9 9 9 Q 4.. .. .. .. .. .. .. ..Q..,. .. .. ..Q.. .. .. .. ..Q..Q..,4..,.Q.4.., . . cl ' '17 :- -. : CD H - A fl: :v 2 4 -. .. - m T "E o 'S :' 'Q 'Q :2:.-Z"5"Z"i"Z"!"5"Z-'i"i"5"M"!"5"5"i"i"!"5"5"5"i"i"5"i"i"2 ff' 4. 4. 4, 4. ,IQ 4. 4, 'iz CU 4. . -z' 3' 51 4- 'U UU 4. Q' -4 G + n 4. F, Q -1' 'Q m -S Y 2. 2 -1 D' 11: 2, pg O 2 5' W Q 32 4. G U1 3, 3 I fb -:Q . . I if Fl' 21 '.' Q D 4. . Z 2' , .Q. 'if C1 4. 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' - .g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g. 4..g..g.,g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..3..3. A ship was on fire and uverymiu was grabbing life savers and jlllllpillg Over- .1 . :' 1 m 'T Q .i : .. : H - o -P .. ,, : 2 1: 2 E. . D3 -t ,. ,. -. U2 f: ILE I 'AS - ,. .- : - - .. ff 72 2 ... 2. Q I": CD 4 CD Q: :- o Q. 'Q 4-lse is swiping sometlihig, so will I," so he run and picked up a crow bar and jumped iu with the rest. A Sttlllvlllllzill VVU1l'l accept an hul'l'ulo nickle for Ullaillgl' 'cauise he still believes it's only worth four cents. Did you ever heal' of the Scoltflllllzlll who huuglit his c'ollz11's five times the rugulai' size for Iezu' he might get a goiter? . . : . . . . . . . : 3. Z. z. . .5 ,. . . . . . : 2. 2. 3. 'z 'z 'z 'A . . . . . : '4 . . ., .... .......... ..... . ..,................... .........,,.... 0. ,.., ,., , , , ,. , .,.., , , , , ., ,. , , '. M. 4... , ., , 0... ., , , ,..,. ,. 0 0. , ,..,..,.g.....,., , ,.,..,..,., ,..,..,.,., Q.,..f...vfQv.QoovvQffvv '.fo.Qvv.,ovvoof,, ftfovfv, Qovovo .4 .'..4."t0.88000448040044933.0...4.Sf.090.4.44....'.'4.."."42f'."4"4'u . . eck Livestock A U C T I O N E E R Real Estate DEALER IN HIGH CLASS HORSES AND MULES BLUE GOOSE POULTRY AND HOG FEED Dealer in New Improved Fordson Tractors Uma lllindrm-cl Fifu-eil ,. .5. 3 .3 ozb 3 .,. 'e ., .g. .g. 'v if .g. .g. .g. 'I' 'Z' .g. 4. 4. 'S' 4. .g. 4. 3. .g. 'I'-I' oe 9vooQvovv4vvovvovv.vvvoo vc. v.n.o..0.u.oo. .Qnonoof..u.u.n.4..0.4o.u.wQ .0.v.u.ov,0.u.1 4 'Q 31 I 'E' If 'S' :Q o -5 ,:, .24 ., ,, 'I' el Cl' 03. YB '2' 3 fy ff, 4. .g. Z 2? -Q '2- 0:- 3. 'if . .g. 'X' Q. 'K' -if MT. PULASKI 132 , . ILLINOIS 4+ .9 'E' Q, Q. 4. 'I' 4. 'I' -af 4- 'z 0.4 'Q 4, ug. A. '- .SQ EVERETT BEIDLER sfo 'Q 0.1 ' Proprietor ffl . fx-,.g..g..g. Comparisons Beyond Compare "The Golden Bookn Grand as a floor walker-O. Henry. Patient as a hatrack-Anon. Unconquerable as chewing gum-Arn- old Bennett. G ln earnest as a mouse in a trap- eorge Meredith. Here and there-like teeth in an old man's mouth-Gorkey. Swept the country like raccoon coats- John S. Cohen Jr. fi Lithe as a feather duster.-Burgess. How About the Follies? Miss G. Moore: VVe've been trying to 'cl some pretty girls' glee club music. A pretty city girl who spent last sum- mer on a Maine farm, got up a mild flir- tation with the bashful young man of the house. One evening, as she swung in the hammock in the moonlight, she coyly asked him calmly, "What is God's best gift to man?" He pondered a moment as he watched the color come and go in her cheeks and then said decisively, "A hossf' Mrs. Barr: "lt's raining, and Mrs. Beaver wants to go home, and I have no umbrella to lend her except my new ten- dollar one. Can't I let ,her have yours?" bi-ella I've got has on the handle." Mr. Barr: 'tCracky! The only um- her husband's name .,.g..g.q..3.4..g.4..g..g..g,.g..g.4.4..g..g..g..,u.g..g..g..g..g .g..,..g..g. 1 IS if -. -I' 'I' 'S -:Q - '. J- 'Q' 4. ,. ll ' 2 -4 L If H- , 0 1 X .g. .9 'Hi -N W i NU, Hi. -r- g 'lit vnu gg 4. Cartouche 4. fi 14kt. gold filled case, rein- 2 0 I 125552 . 'Q' forced with extra- gold 5+ :ff - 15 jewel movement .ff ' :s 1 ...,., .'. S: 55.515155 S 3 7 .50 5 2 ,L 'z ,... f t 4. .2. 'sk -if .g. IE: .f. 4. '3 'A 0lISC 0llS 353 2:2 . J. o s 1 ,Q 4, Lincoln, Illinois ,g. .g. .9 .'. 4. .1..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..1..g..5..g..g..g..g..5..g..5..g..g..g..5..g..z..5 One Hundred Sixteen B ' o Q 3 g..g..g..g.3 3.g..g..g..g..g..g..g.4..g..g..g..g..g..5..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..ge4.,.g..g..g..g..:. .3 . 's' fg THE AMERICAN UNIVERSITY, Washington, D. C. Z ., ' . .. 'S' The location of the Vniversit in 'Washington makes it possible to of- .f. 'U' . . -1- fer to students advantages not engoyed by educational institutions in other 'Q' cities, ff: ,f. The resources of :such places as the Library of Congress, Corcoran '5- -5' Gallery of Art, National Museum, The Bureau of Standards, and Bureau 2: 2: of Mines and all of the Government Departments, are available to stu- 4. .g. dents interested in higher education. l 'E' -I' The Cam us of The American University fabout 90 acresj is situated 'S' 0,0 . - 1 I . . - 'A' 2 in the northwest section of the city, and is one of the highest elevations 'I' . . . . . , . A -:Q ln the District. Seven buildings are now completed on the campus, includ- jz ing a XVomen's Residence, and a Dormitory for the yo.u.u.g 1 ' 4, .., . 'or occupancy in the Fall of 1930, 2: 3 For catalogues and information address -2: Q. 'A THE REGISTRAR jg . -5. . . . -5' R? The American University Campus IVASHINGTON, D. C. .E- '? .'. ., . . A 0 wi , t if Q- . X 4 QI L, ' 1 , is x ,1.s,, i, . . ' l v ,' lllifl- .HI I 9 I: " N' , Y ',. "law 'Vff' X 1 , ' .- 4 1 im N it I , 4 ul "1P' - I' ' I ' Q1 'fl f A ' . f. R Z lf- 'In f I , '- er - fm: .1 V ,I F1 Q ll-,Og-x-all i , OURT RVEE ' 4 AUDI-10' MAILCFK STENQGMDHER Tstzcmvnzn efmnzn ,,E,0,,-,ER MANAGER SECRETARY , The School that places Students H I! i- Lx WW I ' wht ,Y ' 'G A X , at . -' .. m e H V, Q6 ' ' 4 i t fr 'P ' ri , Ffa-... . an We 7' HIGH SCHOOL OUR FIVE 'BIO BUILDINGS 4.4.4..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.4..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g 4.4 .g..g..g..g..g..g.1.g..g..g..g..g..g..g.4.4.4..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g,.g..g..g,.g..g..g..g.3..g..g..g.g: ff Faculty-125 students-1800 DE PAUW UNIVERSITY 35- 3' G. BROMLEY OXNAM, President 51 , :Sz :gf 'Rector-Hall ' DePauw offers liberal arts courses -3. .f. I leading to business and the profes- Ig: 'I' ' i ' A - sions. A music school is available for ,f, 2 the artist in voice or instrumental in- -I- + struction. Teachers will find DePauw 'if ZZ: an excellent place for preparatory 4, work. 'Q' :iz DePauw has an unlimited scholar- :gi ship foundation for your honor gradu- .L .fo ates. There are over 500 Rector 'Q' 'ig scholars on the campus this year. :cf Q 3. I? DR. G. BROMLEY OXNAM, president of the University is the most progres- ff. .54 sive college head in the Middle West. ff 'Q' WRITE TODAY FOR A CATALOGUE. Q. If: RECTOR HALL INVITES YOU '2- Ef.g..g..g..g..g.4..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.4..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.4.4..g..g.4..g..g. One Hundred Seventeen Q -4 4 -Z"Z"E"Z"E"!"!'4"i"!' 4. .Z. ., 4. 4. .g. 'Z' .g. Q 54 .g..5..g.5..5..g..g..g..g..g..,a.g..g..g..g..g..g. A-:A-:Q . 4. Phone 36 .g..g..g..g..g..g.. g..g..1..g..g..g..g..5..g..g..5..5..g..g..g,.g..g..5..g..g..5..g..5..g..g..g..g..5..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..Q. If You Are Interested in Your Future SAVINGS AND PROTECTION See LOUIS F. MYERS Penn Mutual Insurance Co. '!"5"Z'-5"Z"!"!"Z"!"5"5"i''!"Z"X"Z'-I'-SWS''ini'-5"2"Z"Z"!"!"i''i"i"5"5"i"i"i"i"'i''i"i"5"i"i"Z+'i''!"5"5"5"i"!"5"Z"Z"I"i"Z' DID YOU EVER SEE John Kerschner keep quiet? John Zelle behave? Fern Halstead walk on her hands? Irwin Grathwohl blush? Doris Hawk smile? Mildred Aderman "skin the cat"? Hershel Vandeventer not laughing? Albert Grathwohl unwilling to argue? Buck and Skinny get Latin? Herbert Musser drive slow? Louise Volle talking to the boys? Hank Blackford with fourteen kids? Mary Jane Davis eat pickles? Albert VVessbecker "set 'em up?" Marian Huston do the hula hula dance? Glen Bauman eat persirnmons? Anybody play a swinnette? Gerald Shull in a hurry? Dorothy Ann with nothing to say? One Hundred ldighteen Calendar P 0 B 3:5 ,EOM E25 Mimi Epgmao wig 6 mcg pg A5 SUSE EZ was MEMEE gzi magnm Apsow wmxoud mio Hio EVER .mam 302 'IGI' EVE Y ig ROW WEEE Ugg 2: :mm IQNI W EOR Egzmwm mid: BE mhwmzon Egsm 'Till f Y E2 mmm :Shaw SME HEENE wax Y wg? NTSWEIH germ E2 Us A 256 f ll NR-mvm.HHz-SYHL wmsd-HMEW Ggxigrm mms? Ewamgdm mag Q EW mama SEEKS M83 wg: 5:5 M3552 E534 EEA Wigwam EE 22039 Nmgmmgw? mmglmmmsmgmmw was KQODEQPH 335 tgm magna Us HREF ggi PEE ivan? 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ESM 99:5 Evmgmd 'Siem B22 OH Ham ENMQMQOU WCJNEOMM bwtiw Evwwdm bg EECHJW 'Im' kmxgwggg E3 8 pam ENG Eg Som ESU 'MSO NEP, Wiim E95 SEED USE SUQUMVYH Rgmawpz ME-Mm Nmwggsw GO WGEQSH 'ml Nngvmoav QNGHIIMHMEZHPOZ FEW mgeal H532 Wsngpw :O QQWEHEE km :S Eqggm 203 EEEEU 4 'EO waz 5609 kggsm ,534 52502 vim ld! 52502 One Hundrcsd 'I'wL-nty-two - 'BNI mm Imml E26 Wagga as 5,33 .Eh OOM Scam BFE QOEGUSV miss mxUCm 26 M252 ON 2' M: QE: CW SZ 020322 :E igazm GEMM Ewing A52 an wiwm :Em MEEQM 2 NH Il: Swze mag gsm each S255 Q NAQEHL m-EENM QCHES 'HOL WHCNRPZY ESDP IT NSUWQEHQ NSEC abou Scam MH Pg: zwgigmm IAN Kgmvmmguubg wma MHMEHHOWD 5' gl mamma ,sigma EOD WE? :swoon 'SH Q95 KSODZUPB :QA migdm I3 MES mate E24 WEB gogm Im NQWMQWOSYH gi E55 xmwa 4 was E SOEQEQ4 2 E52 we 3565 F506 EEOC ESM lm gg ygcgwm EEK EQ: EES H25 N M3562 l one H unrlreal 'l'we11l,y-three Modern Interpretation of LADY OF THE LAKE fWith deep apologies to Sir Vvalter Scottl The stag' had drunk all he could hold VVhen he heard the shouts of meng He pawed the earth and shook his head Then started down the glen. He ran as fast as he could go And covered lots of :lroundg Because he didn't want, you know, To be eaten by a hound. The hunters followed close behind Because they liked to chaseg And the baying hounds made lots of noise As they did in every chase. But one by one the dogs and steeds Were compelled to stop and rest: Yet on and on came Fitz-James' horse tHe must have been the bestb. The swift deer soon reached the Trossachs Where he knew that he could hideg But Fitz-James crossed the River Teith, And there his poor horse died. He blew as loud as he could blow His horn that he might find The other members of the chase Vvhom he had left behind. The horn was heard, but by a girl YVho lived out on an isle. She thought it was her father's horn, VVho was hunting all the while. She took the young knight to her home, And there he went to bed. He didn't sleep so well that night, 'Cause a sword 'bout hit his head. Early the morning after this Fitz-James left the isleg But Ellen never waved at him, Till he had gone a mile. While Allan-Bane and Ellen sat XVatching the departing man, VVe learned that Douglas, Ellen's Pa, W'as an exile from his clan. Also Roderick Dhu, the Highland Chief, Was a cousin to this dameg And although she would not marry him, He kept her just the same. So as they sat there on the bank And told of days gone by VVe learned that the life which Ellen lived NVould almost make you cry. All at once they heard and saw Roderick coming in his boat. But when he arrived and saw Ellen gone It almost got his goat. She had crossed the water on a skiff 'Cause she heard her father blow. She did this very thing before, And got fooled, don't you know. Roderick Dhu had come to tell That Douglas had been found By the King himselfg while he, disguised VVas hunting with horse and hound. He then asked to marry the girl But Doug would not permit. And when young Malcolm took her arm, He almost had a fit. The morning following Roderick Dhu Began to call his men, And to tell the way he did it here, Would wear out my fountain pen. One Hundred Twenty-four nook Q Nevertheless, they had a scrap, Clan-Alpine and the King, And the Way they cut each other up Xvas sure an awful thing. Also Roderick Dhu, the Highland Chief, Posing as at guide Took James Fitz-James clear through th And they fought on the other side. Now Roderick was the stronger man But Fitz-James had more skill! And although he had a very good chance He was not the kind to kill. e glen After the fight was over A'TTd'1ioder1ck was all in He was given over to the care Of one of Fitz-James' men. Now, Douglas, hiding in a cave, Decided 'twere best by far To give himself up to the King And stop this terrible war. So he alone went to the court And confessed his horrid sin, And you should have seen that dirty Those guys there put him in! cell Later, Allan-Bane and Ellen came To the court and brought the ring VVhich James Fitz-James gave Ellen To give unto the King. Allen-Bane found Roderick's cell Through an error by the guide And when he sang the battle song Roderick laid down and died. When Ellen asked to see the King She was taken in by dames And there he sat upon the throne- Her old friend-JAMES FITZ-JAMES! She was sure surprised to see him here And fell right on his shoe: So he picked her up in his strong arms- 'Twas the only thing to do! He told her that her father, Doug, Was as free as a lake or sea And if she would give to him the ring Anyone else might be. She asked that her cousin might be free, 'Phe highland chief, you know: But the poor king said that Roderick Dhu Had died a while ago. He asked her if there was anyone else XVhom she would have him spare, But she gave the ring to her father dear. As if she didn't care. Angered at this the King called Graeme And roughly said to him, "For all the wrong you have done to me. I should hang you on a limb. "Many a time you left the court And went out for a ride, Just to tell we were hunting, And Doug. had better hide. "For this your punishment shall be, To give the rest of your life To Ellen whom you've loved so long- And now make her your wife"! GENE DOWNING, '30 One Hundred Twenty-five Ai1'1l-l'1i-l',51X.L',2v!,Qf1'12v!f5Xf!15?v!JQs.1'f4'?zl 1 Enhancing a Good Name i N X K5 n X I rx 1 1 N 1 X It RAN KLIN -a name revered when'- ever anu subject relative to the '37 printinq industru is discussed. GIIDe tg keenlu appreciate the responsibilitu which rests with us in carruinq forward l the ideals with which Benjamin Franklin instilled this craft. GIThis school is , assisting us in maintaininq our reputae tion for superior qualitu and dependf 1 abilitu in service. C1IlDe can produce lp the whole book or anq part of it. I, Q 1 CI' he Franklin Companu ' 328 South Jefferson Street t CHICAGO 11 ILLINOIS JIRT 1 PRINTING ENGRAUING 1 ELECTROTUPING5 l7'!i'X17'lT'X'9'tT'X'7'f'X"7'?'X?'!:'X'?'!f'X'.7"A wwzogm mags U26 EDGE mul H52 magnum 'Sim E305 EOE3' vm Qmwgwdw mv Egsw 9250 N -EPO U07 :I :E Umwwf gmac ms MOS wzweq 3, Z2 zommwm :WSWS UESEQ ll NSEVQ ENE :E:WQ E3 :Wagga 3' SE ,EO WSSFQ gi 6223! Ag Maman ggmmviwm gg :W MENEQ EI gon 356 OF 9525 km xoom li! wgow COHMLEE-E EO EQEHEDCLL 'IN' K5-Dwggw F506 Esgm E505 WEENEQH 'S wma? YEMHEEQ 823325 ESOP NNI Q23 E-E ,Sh 625m 2 mwwzmgom Eg :zz :doc Eozom III QSC km? W,-New amz IT Kmgumgga OQWHIIWMQDZJQD H50 39:3 Suwmwgmvm M558 EE ggsm MWNI UO: 22? S5 :On mg, E025 MENS wx: E2 P5 mags Egg Em 35 :E E SEQ gggirr IT, NQEODB I l 253 gag MO E555 'EEDQ NN WERE E3 Emmgm wma E3 S5 ON NQUEMMN WE Wd? 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P age 1 The Promoters ........................ 11 The Captain and First Mates ....... 21 On the High Seas .................... 27 Ships That Pass in the Night ....... 37 Map of Clues ............................ 43 Treasure-Trove .............. 81 Nuggets and Nonsense ....... 91 One Hundred Thi: ty C THANK YOU! We feel a deep gratitude for our many friends and assist- ants in the several phases of this Hilltop. Miss Helena Luther of the faculty is to be thanked for ' unusual or difficult snapshot on these pages. She was particularly successful in catching parades in action and her snap-shot studies of faculty children are delightful. We thank you, Miss Luther. Albert Grathwohl has been the official Senior "letterer." You will find his lettering at the top of every page in this book and on several snap-shot pages. He also put his marks on all official salesmen's books and the thermometer of Hilltop sales which any 1930 M. P. T. H. S. student can tell you about. Albert's letters are neat and sturdy. We thank you, Albert, for every one of them. The Staff wishes to take this opportunity to thank every member of the Senior class for their most loyal support, both in spirit and in deed, of every activity related to this book. This is in truth, a book of the Class of 1930. Thank you, Seniors, for helping us in our varied financing prop- ositionsg thank you, Senior girls, for typing the copy of this book, thank you, Senior friends, for substituting in absence of regular Staff members. We would not neglect to thank the members of the Alumni Association who have assisted us in collecting the 1925-30 Alumni directory. We thank the writers of the features which are signed. We thank the Junior represen- tatives Who have helped and, We hope, been helped by their presence at Hilltop meetings and by their experience in sell- ing the 1930 books. We hope, in our hurry to get this to press, We have not omitted any of our friends who have aided us. Forgive us, if we have, and know we are truly appreciative of every bit, no matter how small that bit may have been, that has helped make a success of THE HILLTOP OF 1930. v THE STAFF. One Hundred Thirty-one C 0 o Sbxutoqraphs

Suggestions in the Mount Pulaski Township High School - Hilltop Yearbook (Mount Pulaski, IL) collection:

Mount Pulaski Township High School - Hilltop Yearbook (Mount Pulaski, IL) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Mount Pulaski Township High School - Hilltop Yearbook (Mount Pulaski, IL) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


Mount Pulaski Township High School - Hilltop Yearbook (Mount Pulaski, IL) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


Mount Pulaski Township High School - Hilltop Yearbook (Mount Pulaski, IL) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


Mount Pulaski Township High School - Hilltop Yearbook (Mount Pulaski, IL) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


Mount Pulaski Township High School - Hilltop Yearbook (Mount Pulaski, IL) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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