Normal Community High School - Echoes Yearbook (Normal, IL)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 118

 

Normal Community High School - Echoes Yearbook (Normal, IL) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1926 Edition, Normal Community High School - Echoes Yearbook (Normal, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1926 Edition, Normal Community High School - Echoes Yearbook (Normal, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1926 Edition, Normal Community High School - Echoes Yearbook (Normal, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1926 Edition, Normal Community High School - Echoes Yearbook (Normal, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1926 Edition, Normal Community High School - Echoes Yearbook (Normal, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1926 Edition, Normal Community High School - Echoes Yearbook (Normal, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1926 Edition, Normal Community High School - Echoes Yearbook (Normal, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1926 Edition, Normal Community High School - Echoes Yearbook (Normal, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1926 Edition, Normal Community High School - Echoes Yearbook (Normal, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1926 Edition, Normal Community High School - Echoes Yearbook (Normal, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1926 Edition, Normal Community High School - Echoes Yearbook (Normal, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1926 Edition, Normal Community High School - Echoes Yearbook (Normal, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 118 of the 1926 volume:

L Q H 1 , 1 a 11 1 . 5 i i 3 R S S I E R E xx lf E 4 6 R u r I, 51 I: c Y. 3 5 5 5 3 A z T! n 1 55 ie inn mmf. .ww -X 1 . L vm wmuwxmm-.ww-qrsmaaumz-zn.maum.nsa1.zn:u1uwmv-,,,rr-vmannuaslwmnvzxum mwammmwmw,-' 1 . ,mnnuam'nmnnm,nn :.n I E I Q I I E 5 E : w ! E E 1 1 E s 1 Q E i , , -. fy, Q . '-.. . W PKR! - ..- -,- -- -,-,-.- -,- -.-.- - -,,- -,-,- -,- .., NORMAL COMMUNITY HIGH SCHOOL ECHOES VOLUME III PUBLISHED BY NORMAL COMMUNITY HIGH SCHOOL .,.-.,- - - - - -,,...,..,- ...,-.,..l 9 2 6,,,.,,,-,,-,-.,,.,.,, -,- -,,,- - fbi1131mini1rioinZnio14x1o1o111141Z0G D014130101031riniuioiuiniu101011021 . I ' C 3 2 ,Q D010103010201011vioiuioiuioilrini1 9 2 6bniuioioiuioifini:uiui1niu10i0i4l2u0.0 0 . , ,-,-,-.--- -.---.-- K N presenting this book. we endeavor to surmount the commercialism of the age, and reflect to you the true char- acter of our school. .-..-.,-.-,-.,..,.l 9 2 6.,,,-,,-,,-,-,..,-, -- -. .... ,--,-f-1,-,t- .,-,-,-n..,-...--.., QRGANIZATION OF THE BOOK I The School Board of Education Faculty Classes II II I Activities Humor Athletics Calendar Literary Jokes Music Autographs -.,-,- - -,-,- -.- -,,,,1,-,,,,.1 9 2 s,,,,,,-,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, xi 110101011 0:0 0:1 rioiojoioilrjcvjoioiirjiritvjanitljcxid sjoioiojoioioii 3015011 1101010 10:4 1101014 rio 6 0.4011 l M Sw . 5-ifQ'j!f , M H ",i + in J M.. :,V ' Q1 .'Q'i 'fi ZLVL A f-Q g f P - If 5, . ESCH 0:0 ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! l ! ! i ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! l ! ! ! ! 0:0 rxuxoioioin10101011xio1uio1u1nS 1:11011uiuiuiuiniuimrioioinioioa 3 - N X. To Jlzfvs Lal11fw', fulzoxv 7K'0lllllIlIflIt'S.X' and kI'lllH'V l'lISl'ff1lf lmw' 1IItIIf'l7 luv' KI Iu'I0i'c'd tvaflzvr, C0lllI.X't'I0l', and fl'I.l'lI1f fn all who lmw klI0'ZQ'1l lim' a'111'1'l1g lm' .vmrx of loyal .Yl'I"I'l.!'l' to mn' .Yl'fI00l and FUIIIIIIIUII-f,X', rw d4'riiz'uh', Hlix, flzv 1926 U1'Zfl'fl0l'.x'." P11178 5 110101034xi:luismirv1c1?o1n1u1u1u1nq1 9 2 6301:114I14131x14vi1n11n3qu1ng01ngn10g01, o neo ! i I Q 0,0 05:11 E l I I Q ! ! Q ! ! ! 0 0.0 riuioiuinir1o:oi4r:vnio1411o:4n: 14101014s14n1u14r1n1o:o101n1o14nq MoNRo12 lWlCl.TON Superintendent Principal lncliana State Normal University. Diploma lncliana State Teacliers' College, A. B. lncliana University Chicago University The Board of Education I ,,..,... l 'lf ll. KEYS, Sl't'l'l'ftIl'AV ROY 'llAYI.UR, PI'l'XI'lI'l'llf CHARLES PARRICTT A, li. ljiuscmi NRS. XV11.1.rAM 'llunn Mus. XYAl.'l'ICR FORD lJAVlD SCHICRTZ Pugu 6 ,,..,.,-.-.,-.,...,5.,..,...,-.-.,-....,.,..,.1 9 2 6.,,,,,,,,,-,,-,,,.,,,,,,,-,,,,-,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, nisozb 11011 xjoioioioifnicsioicrixxjojuif 1101010101014 me-011 ricrjojfriojtniirjoicxiojojxxiesicrjojcrinvjsxifxjs 0 0.0 D4 11031rimri-11411Iallniuiuiuiuiuiuiuq illiuil'11yi:ri:114niniuioiuizrirniuq I5.XIiIzI. .XIXXNI I'II.XRI,liS Ii. ILXRICISUN IIislm'y :m4I Vivics XI:Iv1u:1I'4'I'1':xi1wix1g, .-XtI1.I1-iici swty uf IIIIIIOIQ f gxh. :- I , -2 wr WIP Rl"I'II KING I1IiIl'I'II.X I", ILXRR II.X'I"I'IIi Il. IJ.XI'RllN Suniur High Ifrenulx ,Im im' II:',1I1 ,Xvt Y FIIIIIIUI' High linglisll .Xri1I111wlic zmfII'Ily5iuIug5 I. 5. AN. I . l'uivL-rsity uf Illinwvis, I. 5. X. II. IQ! Yvnr IN! Xvur .X, Il. lxt Ycilr ww, W 'EQ IVY M- 'IR"",' A KI,XIUi.XIlIi'I'II.'I'. LIxxI1'12 ' I F ' , ' UTY . . , a'U'EIn'Qel.. llkllliib I' In Matin FQQHEI bcuz-nee I'l1ix'0l'wit5' of Illimlis I. S, N. Iv. li I Q' V' , 'f IH. .- jnfl Ycax' llluuluington k1ousL'v'x.l- 'ICIVF' DX 0 xl l:::EISi'em- lorv of Nlusw' IIIi1m'is XXX-sleyznl Schuul uf Music , Nm'tImg-stcr'r1 I'11ix'w's1ly ,rmul UI Nluaia' 3l'rI Y:-zu' IUVNIC I.l'l ' ICR bw-on-tzlry ul' Su11vri11- iemlcllt HIIIQL- .XQsisI:ml SHI Year , 2 z ,RAY I'I1ysical I'f'rI11rznIiox1 Vilicflgm Normal f'1'Il0l1I uf I'I1vsiv:aI I':IIlICJlIIUI'I liI'Y iIl'NXINKlII.XNI Iil'l..X I,. XI.X'I'IIlCXY hluniur' Iligh Nlamml I'1Il!lIiSIV 'I'1':xIl1i11g' I4 5- NA IIA, II- I':'I- .Xwislzmt I'w:1cI1 In Yom' 3l'wI Yvar 11:131:111211141011111:21Iiuiuxoiuxuiuq1 9 2 63,,3,,1.,3,,i,,1,,1,,303,,i4,34,3,,3,,3,,i,,Il o use ! ! Q ! I 4:0 0:0 2 Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 2 3 v.o ,102'14riogcriuiniozuiuinxioininc iaxiuzuiogniuiuzexioiuxuininiuc 9 l!Iil.l.X SILXVV llumc licnnumics l'n1vQ'l'4lty nf lllinuis. .X, ll, lnil Yun' Nl.XR1l.XllIi'l' l', NI l ' NRA Y Xlll.l5Rl'ill Sll.XXV llmne licunumivs XYn1. VVODQIN follrge l. S. N. lf .incl Yum' ifllllil. li. I'li.XRSHN l'l1cinis1ry liology Vniversity uf XYiscQmNin .Xngustznm fullegc, .X. Il. Zml Year llunw Nursing. Sanita- linn Ilrokan' llospilal 'l.I'1ll1l ing School XLXRX Xl, l.XNNl',li .lnnior High Rcazling anxl XI XI N Hlll R Physiology rlnnim' lligli 1.5. N. l'. lieugrxxpliv :nnl llistorx' 31'Il Ycar l N N l , -A Yr My V Q Q F H. C. 'l'.Xl'll Science anfl xlZlll'lt'll11ll' l. S. N. l'. lsl Year IENICCK ic a intlQ24Q24Qiniuininioiirilrininiuioy1 9 2 6 Till YVZII' YICRNA 'I'lilQWll,l.lil2.XlQ linglihll Illinois NYesley:Qn l'ni- vvrsily. .X, ll. 4111 N Q-11 1' ZUQUQIIQUQUQIIQAhQ0-0Qll,U-lIQUQKIQUQK 0:0 Q ! U U U ! U Q U ! E I 1:0 .,..-.,-..-.,-.,-i.-.,....,-.,-.,-.,-.,-.,....-.,- ....,-.....,...,...,-.,...,...,.......,-.,-.,-.,-,,- o ! ! ! II U 2 3 0.0 f'J'r'.5!i1I't'llt l'll't2ICNli lQfiSI': I'1'4't-l'1't',virl4'1lI l,f1l'1is.x lil-:vs ,Slt'1'l'1lft!l'-X' tim! ,flI't'il.VlH't'l' lJmm'1'llx' lll'NNlNt1ll,XTNI C'!ii.v.v Colm-,tv llI.lJ Kristi .xxli XX'H1'1'12 Farewell to Normal High NYC will hut l':z1vt' thcc, Nwriiizil. lligh XXX- :irc mit gum' l-tlI'CYC1'Q Hui' sliccimfslciiis wc tzilic with Z1 sigh. lltit will we lvztvc- thee? Never! XXI' :ill lizivc' luwrl this fll'Zll' twlrl scliutil, Anil fziiiiitit swim tfirgct it. XXX' stiulit-rl uiimlt-i' irtm rule- Aml lic-:ui-tl mir tvziclit-i"s wit. Huy you i'c-incmlmci' that this class NN' .Xml that :is mic- iii highcst stzmcliiig tim' luws lizivt- :ill siiiqmzisst-cl 'I'I ie ivthcrs iii sports zmcl Tilllliillg. XYQ hupc this scliuol will pmspci' well, .Xml still surpass :ill wtlic-rsg Iltit rlmft forget this iziithtiul class- NYO'll IllW2ll'S lic iuui' ln'utli0i's. l,tll'l-QSA Iii-ivs J 111.116 9 -..-.,-ii-..N.-.,-.,-.i-..-.,-.,-t.-.,-.,a.,..1 9 2 6ra:mn.vi:nituitiiuiiviuiuioiniuii121110: 0:0 ! l Q ! ! ! ! U l ! U l ! l U Q 10:0 1161:rinni:111rimri'siniuiniuifuioinli in,imninic11011viuinimriuiuiuiuiuq qigglu: aml mg mum- vmmrrf' bcunce l'lulr '25 llumm' lfc41lm111i4's l'll1lm '25 NIXX liXlI.lCY cllm'rx' lylwsxmmlxf' llmrus '23, '24 u11lx:n:cly." llirlx' Ulm- l'IuI1 '23, l'l1m'us '25, '24. 25. 'Zi' '24 llirls' llluc flllll '23 llullli' Iiwmun1icQ Club .N Hl'lSl'1 ll,Xll'l'llN "I,augl1 :muy yum' tzuulvlesf' l'l1m'us '23, '2-l. '25. '26 Hills' Glen' l'lllll '23, '24, '25, '26 llomu lfcmlrrluicw flulm '24, '25 llixls' .XLl1letic l'lulm '26 "'ll1u lzulies cull l1i'u gg ml U H .... ... 2... - IX,-5' fllu' frlllll '24, '25 , lmck "J, 'H . Z1lL'lll kuulwll 'W "Say 'lznuqhiug' aml yum fly . elm- llulm 25 IZIUXIIYS lll'l'li R "Ks frank as min mv 'ZX lulneh is In-rlgy, lmt xumctimss qum lil-IICNIVIC l'l'Nl.Il"lfli "She looks sL'l'imwz." l'l1m'us '23, '24. '25, '26 llmm- l':CU!lUl1!lC5 Vluly .H l'm11111n-rriul Club '24 ll'll.XRlJ llYIiRl.Y llllRU'I'll'Y "XYl1y wm'xy?" K'l'NNlNllll,XXl 'l'1'zmsf1-rl ml frwm "fX'om- but llcrsclf can lllomnilxgimm lllgh he llcr parallel," '25 i'l1u1'uN '23, '25, '26 l'll0l'llS '26 Sufience l'lulr '25 Iloys' Ulu' fluln '26 L':4lcmlaI' lfllitor Alunior Senntu '26 "licl16pg" '31, llrclwstru '26 l'.al1Lm"l1x-il1lcf "lfcl1mC' '26 Xlfl.l.llC lJ.XXl5 'AVY1-'rl like in kxmw lwl' lmet.vr." 'l"z1w'-"1 frull l':-ltukfl "' " . . Hi'ls' .Xtl1lx'hc llulr '26 l.ile1':u'y lfrlilol' ut 7 uliclmm-5" '26 x xx U11 1 l Z ' K -'." "':ns -"1 fo Narf- ' 2 4 . 1:-tic' ' 1 - i'Il.XRI.liS ll.Xl.l. 'TX lilllu ntuxlwellsk' mm' zmfl lluu, is rnllslu-11 by ilu' lm-Qt mf mmm," l'lIOI'US '23, '24, '25, '26 lilly! like fllllm '23, '24, '25, '26 llwskvllmzlll '23, '24. '25, 4L"lll.ZlllIl '26 lfuullmll '23. '24, '25 lrrlylluilll '26 .Xs-iftzmt llusinesfz Klam- ugul' "lf'L'l1oLs" '25 Stuwln-In Vuuncil '24 l'rn'siwle1ll of Vlass '23, '2-l, '25 o ceo pcnic1101110102011r1llZllZ03n?ui0Z61r1 9 2 6101020101010101021lioiuinioinilbiuzt 0:0 ! 6 9.0 1111111101011111111111131yi11111111111111: 111111111111i11111:11111111111i11111111111q V1 'WY1111 111111 y1111 1 was shy?" l'1111111s '23, '211 li11y5' lilac' C'l1111 '23, '211 l5:1Nke111z111 '24, '2F. '211 1511111111111 '25. '211 liiisim-ss Nl2illll,Q't.'l' A'l'11'll41l'N" '211 l'11111111n'1'Ci211 V11111 '25 RGII, l111.1, 1,1115 ll11l.l.l':Y ".X mighty l111111e1' 111111 1-1-y 111:11 main." '1w111'a- x . . "1If n1111111c1'h Q1-1111s 111111 :1HL'1'111111s 1111111.' l'11r11'11s '23, '24, '26 Scimicc l'11111 '24, '25 f llomr lfc111111111i1wl'11111'25 villr '211 l'll0Tl1S '211 fiirle' 111:-v 1411111 '211 l.i1lc111l1ia11 llelmlillg 50 1-i1-15' '211 l,11ll1.5,X 1xl',15 lirlf' .X1l111'1iL' l'11111 '211 "Hy 11111l111: 'liycx 5111111111 1l'1'es.1 110 1-xercise1111:1i1y."' 1.i11c11111i:111 111-11a1i11g So- i'l1111 . .. Civty '24. '25. '211 - 1 .. ll'l'l'S-1 Sl'1t'11l't' 1411111 '25 iirls' .Xtlilctic I-Qilitor "lC'c11o1-1-" '24 liirls' .X11111-tic .Xssn1'iz1- 111111 '23, '2-1 151-ul, '23 1 l'1:a.J 5111111sl111t li11i'1111' '1l'f1v11111-U '25 .Xsxis1:111t Ilusiiivss xlllll- :111e1' "li1'1111es" '211 111-11z11i11g 511112111 '2n, '211 Rl"I'11 N1i'1.S11N "F-111115 111-1' 1i11141'1's 11:111- 1l1'1' 11'c1' 11111 yi1:l1li,11,Q 1111111115 111 i111r5 floor," l'11u1'11s '21 '24 '20 YIC1.1,.X NlC11l'fXRY "lic 111 her YlI'llll'S little ki111I2 lie 111 111-1' faults Il 1i1.1v 111i1111." liirls' .Xlllleiif 1411111 '11 1.111131111111111 111-1111111114 S11- L'iL'1y '24 1'111111111'1'1'iz11 1'11111 '24 .X1111e-tic .Xss111'i:1- 1ii1'lJ 111111 '24, '25 l1'1.'1l1'Q 1111111111-1'c1:11 111111 -3, -4 l,l1lUl.XlNli Nl1'lilN1.liY "XX'l1:1tL"1'1' alle 11111 1111-1 1111111' with s11111111'11r':1sr-, 111 her 11111116 'twas 11111111111 111 111e21s1-." 'l'1':111xfe1'1'1'1l f1'11111 lillrsif igli '25 l11111'11s 23. 211 llirls' .Xllllulic l'111l1 '211 1511.1 .Xsxixlzinl lf1liL11r of "Iic11111-N" '211 5111116111 1'111111ci1 '23 N111 Nlflllli "Hay 1111- gz1111r :11111 11 nys ' " A - . '211 111111118 ..3, -4 ' '11111 111111 '14 '2 01111111111:11111111111111111111t11:11:11111:11 9 2 6n11111111:11111I11t11101111111011111111111111 0-1.3. 111 0111301111111 111 11 1111 ni 111 11111: 11111111-111111111 ! i 0:0 0:0rzuiminiui0:01014uiuiuiniuioinq 14pit14111xii1011rioioioinioiuiuq ' .XI.I.X uint II "Thy nmtlestyk at cuiitlle to thy nit-Vit." k'liurns '23, '24 H liirls' lilrc lilllli '25, '2-l U 2 U urs-." 'turns ' . l 1i'ls' 4- l"l'lllCNIi RUSIC "llc if gift:-ml uith :lm matic zihilityf' kilinrus '23, '24, '25 lluys' tiles fluh '25, '20 T-vie-nce fluh '25 l..itin Chili '2.i. '24 llawkethall '24, '25, '21- lfuotlmll '24, '23. '20 tt-alvtaiiih l.inculninn livlmtilig S0 ciety '24, '20 .Xthlctic limlitm' "Iichnes" '25 - Ftuilunt foiliicil '24 ! Ilvhatiiig Smluml '2li Vlmriis '23, 2-1, '-S lliilx' Flex lluh "0 Scivnfu flnli '24, '23 Latin flnlv '23, '2-1 Virlf' .Xthlutic Associa- tion '25. '24, '25 fiillvllrlilv' lirlitur "IiclioL-s" U5 Ill'.l.I'.N l'RIl In --ni' 1il'la' .Xllilt-llc fluh '26 linculnizin Ile-hating So ILXISY l'IiRRY icn she will, shc will :mtl you may -lupentl upon 't. .Xml when she won't, she won't and tl1ci1c"s :nn cnrl un't." Clinrns '23, '24. '24, '26 Latin Clnh '23, '24 Lincolnian llehating So- ciety '24 Stumlcnt Council '24 "5 vnu-ly tull an-l most divinely tan'." 7 7 7 civty '24, '26 fy xiilmitlclm iuxlslix' I V " 'Nt 'K , "ln every lnuk, worsl. :lee-cl :intl tlmught, " , .," ' Nothing' hut wuni:nily." ' w -f-- 'l'r:uist'errc:l from l'ni- " vcr:-ity High '26 ' Clmriis '26 'if' V- llirls' lil:-Q l'luh '26 Girls' .Xthletic Chili '26 lCXlllXll RAXKIN - "l never lut nig S1lltllt'4 iiilerft-rv with my pls-:iv QUTHY flllil llliltll ' Sciencn- l'lu '-f HX, f , .I I, ' Ilunil' lfdononiics t lnh 21 ' 5 Ur C0'l"et'3v ,S ' 'N' flams to wear it. l'hm'us '23, '24, '25, ' '45 Latin fluh '23, '24 Girls' .Xthlutic ,Xssocixv tiiin '23 l'lJl11l'llCI'CiZll liluh '25 l.llIVL'Ull1lH1l llclmtnig Sol Rl HLHXVARIL "Thr: llmvcr uf rzircst hezmty is shy :intl lone- ly-n t'liui'ns cis-ty '24, '26 Slt'IlOLII'?llllt0I' "lf'cliue'5" 77 Ilulmting Squnrl '24, '26 0:0 Q.parZnZ0101o1uZ4vieriuiuiuioiuilliuit1 9 2 6Q1ifiiivim1111101111410101021rioioioiwy 4:0 U 3 C I I .5 :xnxx:uri121riuiuininnioiuznzmn2 10101:ix:'111:1ni:v2n1u1n1n2u1u3uc lcuiigf' mil '2 Flurlunl Giiiixcil '24 ' ESL , I if was XYll.l,I.XKI SVIUIICUN "Tho xx'oi'hI klmxxw iw! hui' gwaiwt n1m1." 'l'l'HllNfL'lTCll from llzlrrlin Iligh '20 1 7 0 lfunllvall '2l. '25, "I+ l.cltc'i'L'i' "lfrll'I4:a" 21: I,Hl'lSli 'ZX plua S'I'RIi'l'C'II xaivt emile. a will ning way. hut llL'Yl'I xnxx nlllgh to IX " 5:5 lAll0l'l'IS '23, 24. 23 Girl-.' filer x'luh '23. 2i. 23 ilclic Vliih ' Ph I-urls' .Xil Q'mnl11ci'cial lluh w . , , I'fY.X SI XI PM PN lla Illllllv. girl wh :wil llvlv. .. ., . 'l'r'ulwl'x'i'rcvl Iiwlll lllil XlUll.ll All -ILNLXX ,man High -33 "'I'hu iiulrlu 4lic .youu l'lmri1s '2l+ ll'l1x' hzlxx' I llxul -u liirlh' .xlhlnlic l'lllll '20 , 'I'ra11Nferrul from lnuiiu f'i'IWlI'Ell '24 Chorus '24, '23 lloys' lilcu l'lul1 "4 '3, '26 lizlskc-llxall '24, '25, fcilp- Vlvotlmll '20 V'10"11' Y" xwilcxi ax ILIIXYARID 'IAIJIELXS "l.ifc is such a lIllI'!'j'," Vhorus '23 lioys' files f'lllll '23, '2-l. 1,5 Sciencc lllulx '2-l. '25 I.:xtiil l'luh '25, '24 tlrchestrzi '23, '2-1, '25 ,luke lfrlilor "Holmes" '21, . ' ' K ' xx :ilk in, not for high run il1,' 'T aclwul girls to Chorus '23. '24, ..5, '211 Sturlcnt Vouiicil '24 Tcicncc Llulm '25 l.:1I1u Clulr '23 lYl'l"l' liirlx' .xthlvtiu .xssovisv "llt' hail :i I1lCI'I'j' glzuicc. iiqyn '23, '34, '25 flwi gdllolll lailivf' ini'-is .xthlctic cm, uf. .ln-:irt 'rc'sists.". 1 , 4'I'H.H5,,,.e,.j ',l""'lls 433- -244' 33- -ll' l.im-nlnizm lluluuliilgg Swv- '-'vw' 4-I+-f Huh 'li '34 Qu-iv 'J-4. '25, 'Jn gf' gl' , , ,luiimr Iulllor "l'.vhoeQ l.zit111 iluh 2.3, 24 '35 . , , Fai' ' lfl't 1' "'7i'li, " x ii:rv.lix1,x xx .xlill '-Elf' "" ' ' "' "With music Qhc shall Ising hm' wax' mtv: thi' k,,,:q1f:ggw, lurlvl ul' i11:m." Vhurlis '25, '14, QS. gf, . ff lmuculixizm llvlmlilig Sn, ff' vii-my '34. '35, 'Jn ,-5 , lim-lmlilxg Fiilmvl '26 Q ' I' g:, , ' - V "QW , 347' 1 T NLXIC XYISICMXN "She grve-li you xxilh Il smile from fri:-ilvlly 1-yi-Q," 'I'i'aiiafci'i'1'1l from l'11i- xx-i'siiy lligh '26 liirls' .xthlclic fluh '26 50101031viuininiavinizxioiniuiuiui1 9 2 6zuiniuinioioii111riuinixxiniuiniuxm o neo U ! i 0:0 I 11.11111 1111 U1 ig. g, N. 10- nt ' 10, ,.,0,. 11,1 0,,01 ,101 qfllllla 1l. REEDER FOR - O x The ormalite MCKINLEY Ffllx SHERIFF SENATOR Vol.UM1i XIXL April 1, 1950 No. 13 Dance Tonight Twin Grove Platform Black and Gold Orchestra Dancing from 10 p. m. to 5 a. lll. G. Walker, Esq., Prop. Irvin-Now Showing Lois Holley and Donald Blunk in 'lThe VVanderers.'7 No advance in prices. 25c with peanuts 200 without One show daily, 5:15 a. ni. Johnston and Tobias Dealers in Beds, Twin Beds, Single Beds. Double Beds. Flower Beds, and good Beds BEDBUGS FREE TODAY i. FANCY GROCERIES Special Today 1 qt. Bananas, 31.00 6 doz. Navy Beans, Z5c Eggs, each IZMC Cookies. 3 for 254: Higgins and Cunliffe Learn Basketball in lll lessons Rates reasonable Loraine McKinley Instructor Phone 5678 Learn the Charleston Barton Dancing School Rates-S10 per lesson S300 per term Come early and avoid the rush SC JCIAL NEWS Miss Mildred Brigham spoke at the I. S. N. U. Auditorium last eve- ning on the subject. "Secrets of a Clown." Miss Brigham has been traveling with "Ringling Bros. Circus" as "High Monkey Monk" clown ever since her graduation from Normal High School in 1026. Miss Helen Price, successor to Mr. Monroe Melton as principal of the Normal High School is attend- ing the National Teacher Conven- tion at Towanda, Illinois. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Mohr are making an extended tour of Europe. They report that hats are large and dresses are exceedingly long. Mr. Virgil Hill, owner and pro- prietor of the Hill Hotels of N. Y., Chicago and London, returned to Chicago yesterday after a short visit with relatives here. Miss Louise Stretch recently ac- cepted a position with the chorus of the Zeigheld Follies. Her First ap- pearance will be made in N. Y. next month. Election Notes J. Eugene Rose for U. S. Senator from Illinois' tHe can make 'em believe anythingj March 24 Nellie Davis Candidate for Police Magistrate Republican ticket March Z Ruth Schwartz For County Judge Democratic Ticket March 2 Ads-Continued William Surgeon Tailor Suits made to order Measurements taken any time between 6 and 7 a. in. and 12 and 1 p. ni. Reasonable prices Hair Bobbing and Marceling SOC, Z for 75c Above State Bank Nina Bailey, Prop. Triple X Hair Tonique Over supply-must unload 15c per quart Z0c per gallon Stutzman Torsorial Shop 1 riot Page 14 xirozo xioioioinjoiojq o1o1n1oj4 11011 xjoioiojojoia 101011 D011 101014 1101014r1ojo1ojo14n1oj4x11i11v111j1v1o1rxi4rj4 ,, ., ., - .,,,,,1 9 2 6,,, ,,,,, ,,, ,, ,, , H Q mm-,-1 -K 111111111020 lioioioiojoioiojuic vjoioioioiuiuioixrx:rioioirrioioioioioioiaxjoimbioxrrxoc .0101,,101,,t0i,, 0 .... TH E N o R M AgL I 11 E gg Miss Virginia XVard and Miss Ruth Nelson leave today on a tour of the United States. They will give concerts in all the large cities. Miss Dorothy Cunningham is visiting friends and relatives in Nor- mal. She is having a few weeks vaca- tion from her duties as President of the Normal School among the Eski- mos of Florida. I Miss Dorothy Allan has recently been conducting a research in the science of kindness to blind mice. She is now planning a campaign for building a home for the poor crea- tures. "Cl1uck', Hall, Normal High's former football ace has accepted the position of coach at the Hudson High School. Miss Alta Oesch, science teacher at the Normal High School, has re- cently distinguished herself by making the important discovery of traces of prehistoric origin in the orbicularis- oris muscle of the angle-worm. R. A. Byerly received an offer a few days ago, to help run the earth. He did not accept the position but is waiting for something better. VVord has been received here of the dismissal of the Misses Louesa Keys and Dorothy VVillard from their positions as secretaries to Senators Borah and Reed. It is rumored that the cause of this was misconduct in the silent halls of the government build- ings. The finals of the National Tennis Tournament were held yesterday in Berkley, California. The two con- testants were Miss Martha Dillon and Miss Mae XViseman. Miss Vyliseman won a thrilling 6-5 set. Miss Eva Simpson has been con- fmed to her home for the past week on account of illness caused by an over- dose of reducing tablets. Miss Mildred Ramsey, former Normal resident, is managing several rich Petroleum wells in Texas. Normal is proud to announce that one of her natives, Miss Rachel Rankin has been chosen as one of the contest- ants in the National Beauty Contest. VVord has been received here of the engagement of Miss Vella Mc- Henry to Mr. John Coolidge, son of the former President of the U. S. Miss McHenry has been visiting friends in VVashington, D. C. for sev- eral weeks. 'Miss Daisy Perry is touring liu- rope as the secretary to Mr. Monroe Melton, the president of the U. S. Miss Gladys Tracy is expected to return home this week after completing a post graduate course at the Yuton Woman's College. She will be re- membered by friends as a post grad- uate of Normal High. 'N 'Y' Page 15 2011 9 2 630101014 1114301 iliuiaivioqboin o:0v1o1n:u1n1u1u: .S...,-..-.,-..-.,-.,- O n niuiuiuininrioinzoiuicxinq 0:0 uiuioioixvinzninq 1 1 niuzuinzm1111101010111 9 2 6mzviuinioiuininiarioicniniuiniuzmr I 21010 4:0 ! 0:0101- 01 vzwx-aiu-gui U-zuznxu 1 U1 vin: nc: 02 0:01 rzuiuznz Z. U u l U 6 of 1011vi!12:14vimifr2n21v3niuin2vx1u3 Zuioioiuiuiuiwrimvioioi-v1uin3nq ll1'r'.YI'lft'lIf - lN:INGSl,l'fY L'HRRlNI2'l'flN I'm'-l'm'.v1f1'v11l - - l"l,m'n NIA-xk'r1N S1L'l'l't'fl!I',X' mul Y'l'f'l1,v1m'1' Nl.x1cr:.xRIi'l' Com.:-jli llxck RUXYAlJUllEllfl XYarclcll. Ricluzlrcl lilnnlq, XX'illzn'cl lirvan, lax' llliss, lfllllifl' liruwn, 'lll'l1lll2ll1 King. Yernfm hlulnmston, llzmnlcl ,llllKll11ZlS, liingslev Cmn'1'n1Q'- ton. l:1ll'R'l'Il RUNY-'fXX'llllCI' Dennif. Glenn 'lUllI1SUll. -lzuncs Sterling, .-Xllmcrt King. Nlznnicc liawrzlft, I,clz1ncl XYZ1lliCI', XYilliznn Spear. Glen XY:n'ner, Llrwcl llill. 'lllIlRlJ Row-llclen liulccr. Louisa- Schultz, Mary Hanks. l"lm'em'c 4Xlclricl1. llzlrvey Czlszxli, Klilu ll2lllCl1ll2lllCI', l:l'2ll1li l'5eyc1', Nlllclrccl Rleclmerlc, lDm'ntl1y 'llnrlrl ' Sl-ICHXID Rmvf lclzl flrillin, liZlllll'I'lllC Sllllllllilll, lilizulmctlu XYigg'lc, lk-ssie XY:1ltz. .-Xlicc Slcnnwr, Nnrmzl lfvclzicr, Kzltllerine Miller, Lucilc Rynell. l"ncs'r Row- julia Duncan, livclyn I'hzn'cs, Annu Hill, Alice llryzul, Arlalmellc Richie. AlEll'QZll'Cl Cmmlcc, l,c-otzl Cox, Xfylfgllllil XX'zu'luw. Pugv 17 51:31:21'1111:11:11:1412:xzuiniuiniuawil1 9 2 6-..-......-.,:.,:.,-..-0.-.,-0-0:.,-..-.,:..-..g. og. U U l ! l H l U ' HG!! TQUQI -020-I HMO, IQ lQlll0Q lQUi0Q Qfflll 7a0,0l0QIliIlQIlQ0.l'0,l QOG I I I Florence Aldrich-"I care not for fame." I Mary Banks-As merry as the day is long. I Jay Bliss-His toil o'er books consumes the midnight oil. I Richard Blunk-"I rise reluctantly from my bed, not that I hate to leave it, I but because I cannot take it with me through the day.', Q Emory Brown-"I am not of the role of common men." I Alice Bryan-"I am little, but-Oh My!" - NVillard Bryan-X'Vho says nothing makes no mistakes. E llarvey Casali-To always talk does not mean one does not think. Margaret Coulee-Modest and quiet with little to say. I Kingsley Corrington-So bashful his voice blushes when he speaks. ' Frank Coursey-He thinks too much-such men are dangerous. 5 Leota Cox-No one knows it, but once I was bashful. i Mildred Dabney-VVhatever is worth doing is worth doing well. Walter Dennis-His good humor is a fountain-never ending. E Julia Duncan-Not very tall, not very small, but fair and cute and loved by all. I Norma Evelsizer-Some are born with it, others are quiet. i Ida Griffin-Slow and thoughtful are her actions. i l Milo Hattenhauer-Girls will be the death of me yet. t"Ye Godsluj ' Lloyd Hill-He lives to love but one. ! Louise Huffiington-This learning, oh what a nuisance it is. I Pauline Iery-There is mischief in this maiden. I Anna Iliff-Modest and sweet and hard to beat. I Albert King-An orator of note. I Truman King-VVhen in the course of human events it becomes necessary to ' bluff. let us bluff. ! Lillie Livingston-My motto: "Be nice to everyone." 2 Floyd Martin-Argument for a week, laughter for a month, and good jest forever. I Mildred Mecherle-Love has its troubles. I Katherine Miller-Every little girl has a giggle all her own. E Evelyn Phares-She's the type whose nature never varies. Q Maurice Raycraft-No, I'm not Irish! - Adabelle Richey-If there were only more of her type. Lucille Rynell-No matter how you take her, she's all right. I Louise Schultz-A girl worth knowing. I Alice Skinner-Oh how I love to write love letters. I VVilliam Spear-Life is such a hurry. ' i i Kathrynr1?tutzmanTShe talkska lot, fmt thaft's a woman's privilege. 5 Harold Iiomas-Tie world nows itt e o its greatest men. 5 Dorothy T odd-No. she never hurries, but seems to get there somehow. Bessie VValtz-Her mind content, her conscience clear. I Leland VValker-A model student in every way. i I Dorothy VVarlow-She thinks twice before she speaks and then keeps still. ' Virginia VVarlow-Her mind is her guide,-she never gets lost. E Glen VVarner-Boys are but children of larger growth. i Elizabeth Wiggle-Slie has many virtues. ' Charles W'ilbert-Perhaps I'm not studious, but I make a hit with the girls. I Donald VVardell-That's as well as if I had said it myself. Page 18 1:01020 xiojoioic 1011rio101-o1o14nj1r11nj4xj4r11n:1xi0joj1r1o14rj4x1cv14 11014 ricriojojoioiojojoifxjcxioicn 3. ! ! I ! I ! I I I ! I ! I ! I I-5 CD N Gi ! ! I I I I I I I I ! I E I -i- ofa' ! 4 H n U l Q ! U 6 0.0 1:11riuiui-rg'24v1u3u1u1nio11x1nq inioiuiuinioixxiuioioiuinriuiuq . . , l'l't'All1't'lIf ---- XX lI.l.I.XNI C-Rlxllis l'fm'-l'n'.vif!u11t - -lumix L'meR1Nm:'l'oN ,S'lt'I'l'ftIl'.X' and T1'mr.v1r1'f'l' llzllixl-Z .'XlL'lII'fR CI'11.v.v .llnlfn - - ' - "l.1x'lQ .xxlm l.1-LAWN" i0?""': 'V , IMCK Row--Raymuml lilunk. Lluycl llaylcs. Floyd Morgan. Harry C0l1l'SCy. XYilli:1m Grimes, .lamcs lfzlgan, Ilcmalrl l:Ul'0lllfll1. Carl Tuggle, Shfslflrm I lankcv. SICCONIJ RUXK'fl,2llll Scott, ilolclie Sylx'este1', licrtlm li1'uuksl1irc, Durutl1y Rum- seyer, Rzlclwl llC'l'Q'SlI'Ull1, Marirm llZlStll1g'S, livclyn linel1ler, Lyle McClure, Alulm Curringtun. lfmsr lirvwgflrenc Aiclmcr, Luis lX'itt. lim Xmwoml, lCll:1 Sylrcstcr, Ruth lluntvr, lilizalmeth ,lll'IlCf'. Lucille Schultz, tflcrlu Schwartz. Lemma Ucsch, Gertrude Beyer. ljllltll' 19 Dnioinguzui zruznzninzuz 1 in inznl 9 2 61-mxuinincpzxznic:iariniuioiniuiarixrxf 030 0:0 riojniojojojfxjcxioifrioicrjsrioicsiarioiarirxc wifvim10101014p14101011rxoioioiojoilnioifxjoioilrjoiod 0:4 'I' ! ! ! ! u n a i l 1 l s ! ! ! 1 I-I QD N O5 Q ! ! ! I Q ! l 5 ! ! I Q a A Radio Program l':Vlfl.YN Kolcltmilz, Annomzrrr. Good evening, ladies and gentlemen. This is station S-O-P-lil-S broad- casting from Normal, Illinois. XVe are very sorry to announce that one of our performers. Miss lrene Aicher, the famous movie star, is unable to be present on account of illness. The first number on our program, ladies and gentlemen, will be a quartet: Miss Lois Witt, Mr. Carl Tuggle. Miss lflla Sylvester, and Mr. Donald Foreman. They will sing for you, "Normal VVill Shine Tonight," and "Irish Mary."--rAh! Strains of Old Normally--The next number will be a selection from the S-O-P-H-S orchestrag Miss Eva Norwood is the director. 4 ---- j You will now be addressed by Mr. john Corrington on the sub- ject, "VVhy Sophomores are Sophomoresf' Mr. Corrington is very well known in literary circles and has won much fame as a critic. Following this will be a comedy by the S-O-P-H-S dramatic clubg the cast includes Miss Rachel Berg- strom, well known as a comedienne, Miss Dorothy Ramseyer, Mr. James Sterling, otherwise known as the "Sheik," and Lloyd Bayles, who is excellent in his part of the butler. That is all for tonight, ladies and gentlemen, but beginning with XN'ednesday there will be a series of lectures, the first of which is: "The Debate of the Month," by VVilliam Grimes, which will be followed by "The Art of Sell- ing Tickets." by the Hon. Paul Scottg "My Life," by Miss Gertrude Beyer, head teacher of N. C. H. and "The Operaf, by Miss Marian Hastings. We feel that these lectures will be of interest to all, as each of the speakers is undoubtedly the greatest authority on his subject. Tomorrow, the opening number on our program will be a solo by Miss Bertha Brookshire, the well known soprano from the Chicago Grand Operag she will sing, "Dreamer of Dreams." Miss Cleda Schwartz and Lucille Schultz will give an impersonation of the Siamese Twins and Mr. Lyle McClure, of the Na- tional Athletic Association, will give a report of athletics during the past year. Beginning with the first of next week, we will have to offer to our patrons, Uncle johnny. lMr. Floyd lklorganj who will favor us with his splendid bed-time stories. As you know, they will be the very best, for Mr. Morgan loves to tell bed-time stories. Messages are being brought in by Messrs. Harry Coursey and Sheldon Hankey, previously the most famous 'milersl' of N. C. H. S., now our faithful messengers. They report that, Miss Goldie Sylvester of Bloomington, Illinois, has lost a poodleg finder, please return and receive reward. There was a severe storm in Texas this afternoon. By the heroic efforts of Mr. James Fagan, Ray- mond Blunk, and Leona Uesch, members of the School Board of Houston, over two hundred children were saved from a terrible death. just one moment, ladies and gentlemen, we have a surpriseg as a closing number, Miss Ruth Hunter of the Chicago Opera, will now sing for you, "Good Night." Miss Hunter.--QGrrk-mawwwkk-sqeeeEE-Ohl That static againlj Page 20 'I' .Q.' 'K -1,-4,-tv.. QQQQ ii-.,..,..,-.,..,..,. iilllll? 101011 9011Q111101014vj114s11n1o1o:011nicxj1v1cvj1:i1i1v11v:4xjo1oj4rj4ni4rj1s1x 020101112011110301014riuiniuioiuiut goiniuiniirinxiixinioiniuioioilnl l'l'z'.viz1'1'11t ---- - KIQNNI-1'r1i ll11.r, I'in'-l'1'f'.v1'flv11t - lQYICRlC'I"l' Rlcu i Sl'l'I'l'f!ll'-X' and 7'1'm.i'1rn'1' l7I.flRl'fNClC PALMER lixeii Row-Carl Hlunk. George julmson, Everton Dunk, lflarolcl Sylvester, Kenneth Hill. jesse blolmson, Kenneth Uvnlee. Riclmrrl llriscue, Vernon Clmwcllizut, l,C'Ul1Z1l'fl l.incl. l'lUL'R'l'H Row-liurless liennett, XVilliz1m Groves, Oscar Liurl, liilgill' Argzuline, liverett Rich. llzlrarlrl Dennis, Glenn Pcytmi, XX'illi:nn llryzm, Ralph Christ. Cletus Keeler. 'llIlIRIJ Row-Henry Ranney, Rzlymnnrl liennetl, Aclulpli Sclienkle, lfrank Filli- poni, Russel Luslier, lfclwarcl Yeukle. Xlillizun illilylflf, Vernon llloncl, Hubert Kleeherle, Lyle Tuclcl. Siicoxlo Row-Helen Mae Rogers, llorutliy Littleton, XVilm:1 XYillz1rcl, Uurutliy liirstein, Esther Haynes, Ruth liacles, llernice Selienkle, llalenzi Gould, lfmma lieyer. Frances Lzmrles. AlZll'QllCl'lIE' Leslier, Helen Skinner. l:ll!S'l' Row- Florence l,!IlI11Cl', Alliertie XYiley, limmtliy Sears, Xlzilwc-l lllunlq, 'lnlm Newlin, Luis Slizlkespezlre, llelen lifillg, llmmlliy llzlrlcm, ,lll'l'l'S1l Yeager. ! ! Q ! ! ! ! I E Illljji' Z1 ! ! 1 9 2 6 'fbi1101014114nilriuiuiniuiuiuiniuiuic 34111xzoiuirminiuiuioii1101010101011 wzo min: 01411 411011101 141101 9 1 E Q ! Q ll H l 0:0 oc 9:0 uiojoxoiujoioia ncsjoioznioiojoxojoxojozox oi01o:o1o11x1o14r:o:o14 n1010i4x10:o:0ioj0i1 I 0,9 DIlilIitviiIiilillitvioioioitliilirrilxicni-1 9 2 634, vioxxrx:r30g01010grs10g0gtpgnit,14iq v 101501:rinxnxoxuzoxoxnuo111010100 U The Freshman's Dream Miss Lampe-"It is interesting how some of those Freshmen turned out. The well known acrobats, the llennett Brothers, were never v:ry strong looking." Mr. Melton-"I saw the Follies of l9-l0 recentlvg I recognized among the chorus girls: Halena Could, Lucy Brown, 'lleresa Yeager, Mabel Hlunk, Fmma lleyer, Bernice Schenkel, Dorothy Kirstein and Helen Craig." Mr. Taubeneck- -"lt doesn't seem possible, but then I recall that Everett - 1 ' 1 7' ' rx 1 Rich, Harold Sylvester, Vernon Wood, William laylor, Lyle 'lodd, Charles Murray, Henry Ranney, Glenn Peyton, and Frank Filliponi were my most mis- chievous students. and they are all prominent business men now." Miss Pearson--"Yes, ohn Raber rsed to thrive on bi 1' words, and now he 1 . D L is a sports writer. Mr. 'Paulmeneck---l"l'hat reminds me of how Adolph Schenkel used to get stave fright every time he recited, and now he is an actorf, O 6 . Miss Lam me--"Yet some of those Freshmen were reffular fellows. Richard . 4 ,. . 6 A . Briscoe, luverton Dunk, William Bryan. Vernon Goodheart, cr lad ar IXl'U'3flll16. . Q ' 5 for instance. Miss Mathew--"'llhe boy that surprised me the most of all was Delmar Darnall. l have just read of how he won Esther Haynes' divorce suit against Edward Yeakle and Helen Mae Rogers' breach of promise suit against Cletus Keefer. the millionaire. Hut Delmar always was good at carrying on a conver- sation in class." Mr. 'l'aulieneck--"Some of those Freshmen are now teaching in the new high school, of which john Newlin was architect. XVilma VVillard, George johnson Kenneth Conlee. Albertie VViley, Dorothy Sears, and Dorothy Littleton are all there." Miss Lamps-"Some one said that XN'illiam Groves is so stingy that he won't wear rubber heels because of the give in them." Miss Mathew-"l'm not surprised to hear that Jesse Johnsen is a prize Hghter, l gave him enough physical exercise in my English Class." Mr. Melton-"lt is indeed interesting to note the different professions fol- lowed by some of thczn, Marion 'Fate is a real estate dealer in Alaska, Kenneth Hi.l owns a restaurantg Hubert M echerle is a contractorg Charles Roberd, a soap manufacturerg Ralph Christ. is a dentist, and Carl lilunk, a traffic cop." Mr. Taubeneck-"The Dennis boy is a noted deteetiveg he won his fame by capturing the famous gun-man, ltiussell Lusherfi Mr. Melton- -"Did l mention that Frances Landes is quite a prima donna in the Follies F" Miss Lampe-"Lois Shakespeare has done credit to her name, she is a great novelist. Have we recalled every member of that class ?" Miss Pearson-"No! Marguerite Lesher, Florence Palmer, and Helen Skin- ner are married and have some interesting children of their own in school now, and Ruth lides and Verna Entsminger are both married and doing quite well." Mr. Chiddix-"Dorothy Barton is still trying to teach Esther Vliaketield the Charleston. but has never succeeded." Mr. Melton-"All in all. they were an unusual class, were they not Everybody-"Y .E Sl" Page 22 10:0 ui nioioie vin 1101010101011 can 901010141011ninja+11rjojoicxinxaujoicixoiojozanzoiynievzl o . ofa: ! Z Q 0 0.0 D 1 14ii:n2o3o1n1oio1oioinioioioioq 1:i1.w1.sirxi1rioioioioioiirioioioq , , o 2 I l I E - I G ' H l ! l The Eighth Grade Q Very soon, if we are lucky, if our teachers are lenient, and if we work hard, f we shall walk upon the stage to have the greatest honor in our young lives con- ' ferred upon us. XYe are all going to do our hest. 'lihen We will enter High I School, and leave the good old hlunior lligh hehind, leaving the seventh grade pupils to rule in our stead. RACK Row-Richard Bayless, Virgil XYerner, George Taylor, Dolan Dalton Grant Dohhs, Kenneth liryant, Clarence Powell, Paul XValters, l7Ol'R'1'II Row-Glen Linneweher, llerlmert Ranney, Glenn llargitt, Glenn Dennis, Charles Xlfaltz, Lawrence Carter, Arthur Cottrell, Charles Davis, Desmond Coulee. 'l'lIIRIv Row-Merle McFarland, james liradliury, George Brown, Eugenia Ster- ling, Eunice Sieh, Elsie Sprigg, Gladys Grini, Frances Dabney, Edna Fink Eleanor Hutchins. SECoND Row-Glenn Gunn, Mary Sylvester, Alice Snedaker, Mildred Wfard. Helen Xlfhite, Loretta 'l'homas, 'llhelnia llilton, liurneas Livingstone, Dorothy Ford, Doris Lee. Fmsr Row-Leo XVard, Charles Filliponi, .leanette Christ, llertha lidwards, l,ucile liayless, l,ouise johnson, Naomi Carrol, Dorothy Schneider. Q Prior' Z3 02010102024nioioioioil1303011110111 9 2 6boil'14nioioioioioiauioioioioiuioilozn o 0.0 U ll l U U ! Q U U U U 3 0.0 ina:-11010101 ui 1 u: nz 1: iz 1 : 104311.11::gfiinannuznzuzuzuzuzttina The Seventh Grade Un Septemher 7. l'l25. the largest ancl lnrightest sixth gracle class in the his- tory of Normal schools entererl the seventh grarlc to lmecome loval -lunior lligh School memhers. 'l'hinf"s went yerv smoothly 'incl hy Christmas y'1c'ltion we were full-flerlgecl g n . 1 . 1 . . . . , g .lunior high people, really to support the honor of our school, lloweVi'I'. after Christmas vacation, our hearts lmegan to fail us, for the near future woultl take place the fatal semester examination. XYe sturliecl intensely for the next four weeks anfl even forgot to whisper hehintl our teachers' hacks. Our lalior was not without rewarcl, for most of us came through with colors flying. XYe, the seventh grarle, are looking forwartl anxiously to Septemher llllo- our last year in -lunior high with our heloyerl teachers. Next year the largest antl most intelligent eighth grarle that has ever heen in existence in Normal -lunior lligh, will lilossom forth in all its glory. Nlantzl-3 Guinifis lheii Row--'lack Miller, Chester Miller, Darwin Forhes, Lawrence Noe. Vincent Hanks, liclgar Noe, lfretl llertram. Charles Cox, lflhert Craig, Nlerwin XYoocl llenry Knecht, Glenn hlohnston, lllilton Dunk. l'illl'R'I'll Row-lfrancis KlcAtee, l.eslie johnson, Lawrence Lineh, lifarl Clesson, XYalker lfthington. NYallace Shriver, llerman Schultz, llerhert Klecherle. 'I'nnzn Rowe l,orene Tuggle, Robert llenclrickson, Roy liryan Laughlin, litlwarcl lleyer, llaroltl lirlwarcls, Carl llargis. Lyle l'uller, lra Spatforcl, Vernon XYarrl, .Xrthur Cunlitle. Nlary Palmer. Slieoxn Row-,Iosephine XYalker, 'lennie Downs, Nettie lilan, Ruth llarms Nlellma Sieh, Louise Koehler, Blaclge Grimes, .lane llarrison. Fern Yealtle Xlarion liron, Nlilclrecl RlcCreight, Georgia Giles. l'lIRST Row-liatliyrn Craig. Sena Sampson, ,Xuclrey liryan, Mary Walters lirancis XYeiclman, Glaclys Fink. 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Harold Thomas, with his exceeding determination and weight, has de- veloped into a Hrst-classy tackle, in his First year as a letter man, Willard Bryan has cre- ated a reputation for himself as a guard, and Glenn VVarner, besides being a valuable asset to the team on account of his weight, helped to build one of the most impregnable lines in Illinois secondary schools. Charles Wilbert, as center, plaved his first season with Normal High, and won a name for himself. Truman King played an exceptional game this year at right end, he did last year. Everett Rich is following in his brother's foot- steps, starting his football career in his Freshman year, and NVilliam Surgeon would have been expected to earn a letter next year, had this not been his last. Others who deserve credit are: Murray, Hattenhauer, Tuggle, the Dennis brothers, Briscoe, Albert King, Bliss and Powell, who helped constitute the second team. without which the first team could not exist. Asslsr. COACH CVNN1 Non AM Bfxcx RowACunningham, assistant coach: Truman King, Jay Bliss, William Surgeon, Ver- non johnston, Coach, Charles B. Harrison.. THIRIJ Row+AIbert King, Charles Murray, VValtcr Dennis, Everett Rich, Willard Bryan, Glen VVarner. Srgcoxo Row-4CharIes Wilbert, Roy Mohr, Eugene Rose, Harold Stutzman, Harold Thomas, Charles Hall. F'RsT Row-Clarence Powell, Carl Tuggle, Harold Dennis, Richard Briscoe, Virgil Hill. Page 26 :init Q Q ! ! E ! ! ! ! E Q ! ! ! i I-l CD N G5 Q ! ! ! ! ! ! ! 5 I ! ! ! E. 0:4 5 3 0.0 1101010102011rioioioiuimr1uiuqpuq 14,303410103011,1U1ng4,g0g.,3,,3,,. Senior Letter Men IEUGRNIC 'Rosie-Capfuzii, Ylzrklv, 175, Svuior, 17. W Rose was one of the most brilliant and consistent players on the team and became known for his determination as well as his skill. He played in every quarter of every game and showed his ability to solve and break up his opponent's plays very quickly. CHAR1.I2s HAi.LAHf1ck, 150, Svzzior, 18. Hall was by far the most brilliant and best known back on any lllinois High School team, and deserved all of his credit. His spectacular plays made him a marked man in every game, but he outplayed his in spite of this. He was elected as a back on the all state team. 1 l HARoI.o bit ILMAN-bud, 130, Scnzoi, 11 Stutzman played a wonderful game for his third year and showed marked improve- ment in his playing. His was the receiving end of the famous Hall-Stutzman passes, and although light, he was a very valuable member of the team. VIRc.il. llil,I.-lunch, 130. S411101, 17. This was Hill's first year as a regular, but he played like a veteran and kcpt the opponents always guessing as to what he would do next. Although not verv heavy, his quick wits make his playing exceptional. Roy Monk-Back, 140, Senior, 17. r - , 1 Plus was Mohrs second year as a regular, and he made a good showing for himself. His ability as both a ball-carrier and a tackle made him a worth while member of the team. Pugw 27 DOQODOQOQOQOQ4li0QOQ1lQOQ0-0QOHll2ll 9 2 6IfIQ1lQ0lll1lIQIliKDQ!!illiUQ0i0Q0i0IllQl o 020 ! 1 1 i Q Q Q ! Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q ! Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 1 0.0 ozmxuiuz-nz:winioinguzwiuiuiuruqsuq 10101:nm:U14wifv1n1u1u1n1u1o14111rc 021 I A : - A 1... : K T W : I 1 , . G if ,sf T I : Q I C I .L A n If 2 gigia121114aiunz'1114aiur1uZn2nZxviu1n1o111 9 2 6br1011mic1411111'ini'vxuiniuiuirriuxroxo ozorioiuicxioioiuinioixr1u1oininiu1 if114111riuif1:1111110301111010111101 0:0 g Summary of Games i Q ST. lX'lARY'S vs. Noimm. f i On the opening game of the season, under the broiling hot sun, Normal I i downed the lrish team after a hard battle. The victory was largely due to the ' speedy playing, although they did not show their best until in later games. g Score: Normal 7. St. lNlary's 2. I CIIICNUA vs. Noamm, g 'l'he wearers of the Orange and lllack put the Redbirds completely to flight i when they used the famous Hall-Stutzman passes on them. Although Hall was i i supposed to be sick. he worked in two of his end runs successfully and the rest i i of the team played up to him. Q Score: Normal 27, Chenoa 0. Q i L1Nco1,1v vs, Noumm. Q Lincoln. despite the fact that they held Normal to no score during the first l quarter. weakened much and made so many glaring "breaks" that the speedy Q Normal players ran up a large score during the other three quarters. 2 i Score: Normal 25. Lincoln 0. i E CHAM1-A1GN vs. NCJRNTAT4 i ln the face of a driving sleet and snow storm, the Normal team was forced A 6 - I to accept its First and only defeat, at the hands of the strong Champaign eleven. f i '.l'he score was a tie until the last few minutes of game. when Champaign scored. f ! Score: Normal 6, Champaign 9. Q I'1ik1N vs. lXl0RMAl, i 3 A battle between two well matched teams. A sixty yard run by "Chuck" 3 i Hall after receiving a punt, turned the tide and upset all the plans of Coach i i Haussler of Pekin. l i Score: Normal 6, Pekin 0. 1 i U. ll1o11 vs. NCJIQBIAI1 1 Q Once more our "friendly enemies" had to take the small end of the football I Q count. VVe beat our old rivals in a blinding snowstorm on the new Normal Uni- i Q versity field. Owing to the weather, no spectacular playing was done. yet Normal l easily outclassed their opponents. E g Score: Normal 18, U. High 0. i i Page 29 9:41119111101413011i1o:o:o3o1o1o1o1o1u1 9 2 6bi11:1111ifuin114:21r1o:o1o2o1oioio1fr11fo ew!l,0,UQlYQllQ0-0QlYQOQ1IQUQIYQIPQU- MUQOQUQUQIPQUQUQUQUQU-l7-0,fYQ OID 9 i g EUREKA vs. NClRNIAIl i i Playing in a sea of mud Normal defeated Eureka. outplaying them at every l i turn. lt was Normal's game from the very beginning, the Normalites taking the i l-all on the kickoff and marching straight down the field to the two yard line. i 'llhen llall made an end run for the first score. Eureka never threatened to g i score throughout the game. ! Score: Normal l8, Eureka 0. Q l5l.ooMINGToN vs. NoRMAI. : Normal walked all over Bloomington on the Normal University Held. The I i great rivalry between the two teams made the game a good one, but Normal again I outclassed her opponents so far that it was impossible for the Purple and Gold I i to make any score. I i Score: Normal 33, Bloomington 0. 2 i LTRBANA vs. NoRMAr. ! lfsing a dazzling offensive consisting of a good many trick plays and for- i l ward passes, Normal defeated Urbana bv a good score. Our team functioned Q . . ' . - Q well nigh perfectly, almost every play in the book llelllg used and advantage was ' Q taken of every break. The crack Urbana outfit was completely bewildered. Q Q Score: Normal 32, Urbana 6. i VIRDEN vs. NoRiv1AL ' i ! Normal presented her best during the last game of the season at VlI'llC11. l ! The whole team was in ffood shane and fave the sJectators their monev's worth. ' as l S , A - llall was the star of the game, but the entire team came in for credlt in thelr last I g showing of the year. This was a challenge game. i i Score: Normal 26, Virden 6. i Page 30 E 3 0.0 DIvit121111vinnZ4nin1ioioiuioioiuilliluic1 9 2 61oiflioi0icxinZ0itl1010i1ri0i41101011020 5 0:41011viniuiuiuiuqnlvxuiucrninqsoiox 14ninc:-wgwuz11114riuzuiuiuininninu 0:0 ,ry C - if W 9390101111-11410:91:11uiurfminzuzuiuiz-in1 9 2 6:01.1.11411111,1011-14w1u1n1u1n3o1n1uo:4 A.. .... ...... .r ... ...'.......... ... ..... 0101 eg 09910102014.14r:1r14.1mv14v:.vI..1.v11.1..C xozozotozoxxrxoioisxicxxoiox ..,..,-. .Y nl . ...f urf. lou or norman.. -n.. ma.. ..r nr.. N..-...N H...- '..n.w. um.. H... ...n u :........ HQ... . ......... ...4 . mn... .1 u..... .1 n...... ..... .. .v.. N.. ..... ..-........ ..H..... .... ........n... ...mn nu ...anna ... ....... yu... H... n. ....v..u u..n............ ... I... ...., -...- .-...., ..... my nv.. ..... ... .... -.M ......... ...H vm. .... ........: ,ww ...mn nn...-... ... ..... mu... mn. ' H. 1. .........g Q.. nm.. U.. ...um -...rn rm. ... .w vm...-4. u. n.-mmf... ...A mm n... 41... ..- ...nuy naw... .-. nu. .Hn y........ nw.. mn... nf. nun. .1 my ..-.... ur.. mn .g....r.x. .mu n.. n.. -mm. ahwPl'eplTitle 'by Turning 'niversity High Back, 181-QQ "Chuck" Hall Dash NORMAL TRIMS es Thru Vzrden Defei B, H. 5,1 3, 4, , , I ... - -1 ' ...-r-1r1.""F.............. ...... .....,,.., ... . ,. ..-v x , .r , . , .L . ... ....... ..,,..9,..,. , HALL LEADS IN 'Mfmal H'Sh Men ima' .'0.'Pl..2'.L'Z.b2.31t 22-M-'-N"""" HW" Sm" FW' . T. . E 1, I50':3.Ti.?'m'A,.1..i........ ...1 -1, -3.15.-'.. .Q 4 T........s....... ... c...... .+.. NORMAL v1Cr0RY -cum we a. .... .... AW. Ml It and Gold I ...N U., ,.,,.,,....., .. ..... . A, I... ... , 1 . . .. . . . . '-"' "'..""'V ATE? -f'-'W wiv". ..- .. ,,,,. M., ,.. . ,, ..,. . . . I, i ' ................ mg.. ........., H... . ...N v, wr. 1. -...ny mwmm. vo. .A .1 -.4 ' vm.. 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U E ! ll Q U U Q 9 l l U B 8 2 S C E G B l B E E ! ! ! ! ozo 0 1010111011110151i1010101010:01-in Cluqpiicmr1010:p0:0e:0:-r1010:01010q llaslqetliall has always heen one of the furemlist sprirts ut' Normal High anrl eaeh year the team is ranlcecl as :me ut the lmest in Illinois. This year was ex- eeptimially gmmtl aiirl the eliziiiipitiiisliips 01' Xlel,eaii Llvtmty aiirl the eity were Wim hy the 1025-20 team. 'llhe seherltile wah mme uf the heaviest playetl iii many seaswiis aml the must sueeessful. 'llhe playing mil' the team vvaa emimaralale t0 a ervllege team for its ivulislierl perliurmaiiee tlll the liriiwlwtuftl, 'llu Ltmaeh llarris0ii's tmtiriiig ef'ftrrts is flue a great cleal tif the exeelmticmal siieeess tif the team. 'l'he year he-gait with six mt-mlners uf last years' xllllilil. Stutzmaii, llall. Ruse, hltilmsttm, llill, aml King.-tu whieh were aclnlecl liieh, Tiiggle, llatteiiliauer, aiirl Kltirray. XYith this numlner tif yeteraiis. the team wae iii fliapv tu he lIlSll'llL'lL'fl iii the liner pxviiits tit' the game, as its aeetmmplislimeiits hlimv. S'i1xxiwixc:fv Oaeh llarrisrm, liyerett Rich, XX'illiam Sttrggemi, Virgil Hill, Charles Murray, Milo llatteiihauer. Sii,x'ri2i:- -'llrumaii King, lftigeiie lime, Charleb llall, llarulrl Stutzmzm, Verntm hlulmstmi. ,J , I tlfft 33 riuinifnxniuin131ii:nicsirviariixiiximwiimq1 9 2 6ggtixfxcsxmimvicuin111nz:ximiixnioimriiiiiriipgt 0 use 4 010101 010101 1103010101011-101 014 01 11: 201 0:4 010101 110101 0: 1011: i 0:0 0 an Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 0:0 Senior Letter Men 11014 -txr- :r -1 ft'-:Q f-+71 2:,"1 in FD :ffm Q-1 C.-AM .N-7 ..g' ':'::.:M 1.5! 2.. 5 ::'E"'5 1: 5 -07 :io :I-E' ...,,. I "W ca: Cm'-U rf: 25" fp .... ?-79 ig:- nm v-Q-.-C :Er :L C ff: L-60,1 aim ,-D.: C. I 1222 gg... :nw' c cfm.. -13.4 'Src 22. c: E -1'-fp 731 litlitiitbil CHARLES HALL. Caflfuilz, l"orm1ra', ll'Irl,1'm1 Cozuit-V .fill- Sfar, Dixtrirf All Star. llall repeated his flashy playing of former years but surpassed all other efforts in his startling playing of his and remarkable scoring made him invaluable. EUGENE ROSE-Glltlfd, ,lIt'I.t'tIlL Cozizify flll-SfuI', District .fl Il-Star. Rose's work as a guard was gilt edged and was over- shadowed by no guard of any rival team. His exceptional foresight, anticipating and breaking up offensive plays, his ability to hit the basket from a long distance and his skill in both offensive and defensive playing made him an out- standing feature of the team. vc Q 4 - Q llARol.n S'rlf'rzMAN-C'r11tw', illrLc'u11 Coulify .-Ill-Sfilf, 5 District alll-Star. I Stuzman showed some of the classiest playing wit- ! nessed on the hardwood this season. His quick. unex- pected plays kept his opponents startled and bewildered and his general fioor work was a main asset of the squad. l lle was considered one of the best centers of the season. i Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q I-I CD N G5 Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q ! Vixen. HILI.-Formircl Hill was a stellar forward of the team this year. a veteran on the squad and proved himself a bright light of the N. C. H. S. Although light, his remarkable foot- work and his ability to swish the net gained him a place in the history of athletics. His determination and reli- ability have counted a great deal toward his success. Page 34 wi' rioioiojoioioitliz rioiexisrjoiozoioierioioiarioiwvxanie oc ioioiuvioioioiwxiozoioiaxiojoissicrifrjox liojoioioioinjoin 01011 1021 rifvioilrioioioioitricrioilxioq 10101021viniuioitxioioioi Basketball Review -QPF!! " 11 fungal. QQTUUQ-HZ mr-J .... ...QQ :rw -- Q-- .-a O0- 3 :vi f15s4'e-1 vm v-ry--iw Fo:-'E f-:arms :s-:,,,,,,'9 33:15 OO 71? ...IIT 3.0 ,onli E 'D 32zSv1p.:v-r'4H.gai'rl WEST?-2 UQQXSE -v-'12, """.'l.3--1'Q!L1g BCBG..-1 '-' --'UI 1... Crq'-f-so '1'n:::f.a::v'f'b E'-f ' if-,C--I-3fvrz:"".,,-rw-' -ar--Q. ::ru"-UQ :- ,.jfo'-f,.,Q:-,- :rlv ,-4 4: Em:-,.gy,rnON ,' "',:r-fDhJ...'2 ie' fswmae .a- ,-+-0513 A Jfn:.Q:f-1'417Q1,.5?j .:,,?f:5J.",Cn,l.-::- -"1-3253-.. fb FCCH-,-pq, 'WS'-+ 2-'Tm J2'U:h:-,ar FE15.'1nr,-:fv5'21wE. E5-'-4::'3'7c3'lE:::" 35:53-E'435'qT , .-, --mm -.:-5, fb... LA. gg, 5 QC -'FD'-' '."'-'. f3E58?5"rQi73f fs :-'I-,,F9':,,Am5t -":I'f,'f gr-+ "1 ?f-'-'- :Q-.-1:?""A -, . - 1. mm: 2.-3:73-5 --4- f-gw..a ,-gg ...-L71 :I--3""' :ISM ..1,-2,-r:3,,..'..: -1-I ..4.,., 53-1-1,., -.7.z,f::m3E7:4,-,AS x -..gli-'-'-E:,,g wry-1-fb' .--, v Ulm e "f--r-""E'.f-+"'Of6: :Fl-I H gfggcf-f..., 35:37 "':u"tS2 05552. --+1'3E.?.?' ::j4:'-I -A-:.fQ',-15-D V.:-12' 72' '-A 4 -:vo 5 12'- cm fu: : E255 :gg-313 :Q-iazfm E3-EHC 5FT",.'2"' .J "' ye ,-ff' if-4fr""Ji2 C,-+5-55 :ft Q'-+C' Q-7315+ ..aM-3'-'10 FD: A -game-1 Engng--. aff ,rw -V.. .. .-,D :QD-1-' Egg ' Q :'f1."': . SFDGED13 9.g5'3-ai tuba, G: :Aa FP:- P-Aagm ,- .4v....'-Pfj-1.4 L--45" Inw"'n 500033 f""" :Ld '4 103 5SsDw9f?f.-5 .ri-1'4":3L ru.-f-vzf.rn ing. Bloomington was the only team to consistently gain victories over Normal. winning three of four games. hut all other local teams offered little competition to our classy quintet. The second team was also very success ul in tien' games with the second teams of other schools. Although four members of the regular team are to he lost hy graduation, a good team should he had next year from the appearance of the second team and -the Junior High squad. The scores of the vear are: Normal ...................... 37 Lexington ........ ..... l 2 Normal .... ...... - -- 20 Creenview - -- 15 Normal - - ......... 23 Peoria Central -- ........... - 22 Normal .... ................ l l A thens ........,.. .... ..... l 3 Normal ...... ..... ....... 3 3 Bowen 'High -- ....... .... l 3 CAN'roN 'liOURNAlVll'fN'l' Normal ..... 39 Princeville .... a......... l 3 Normal - .... ...... - - l4 lieardstovvn -- ...... -- 17 Normal - ......... -, lf? Gardner --- --- 11 Normal --- 37 St. Mary's - -- l8 Normal - ....... ....... 3 5 Leroy ..... -- 13 Normal - ...... ..... l 9 ll. His-'h .,... ........ l 5 Normal -..,.... ..... 2 5 Bloomington -- - ...... 26 Normal - .... ....... 2 6 Lexington - ......... - 6 CoUN'1'v 'IYJUNNAMICN1' Normal .......... --- ..... 39 Chenoa --- - -- --- ---- l4 Normal --- 30 Leroy .......... .......... l 3 Normal --- 29 U. High -- ..... ..... - -- 9 Normal ................. --- 24 Gardner ...... ........ 2 3 Normal --- 42 Milford -- ..... ...... .... - - lS Normal --- 23 U. 'High --- ........ ----- l3 Normal - - .......... -- 19 Streator ............ -- ------ 17 Normal ............ ......... 3 5 Bloomington ............. .... 2 O Normal' - .... ....... 3 1 Streator --- -- 26 DlS'l'RIC'l' ToURNAM1+3NT Normal ........ ....... 3 7 Saybrook ..................... 6 Normal - ........ ........ 2 5 Bloomington ......... ...... I 30 VVICSIAICYAN 'IIUURNAMICNT Normal ...................... 31 LaSalle-Peru .................. 13 Normal - ............. ...... 2 5 Bloomington .................. 28 ' Page 35 UUQUHOUQHDYHWIIQIUHUH 1 9 2 6 DOQUQUQIIQOQUQUQUQUHUHDQUQUQUQIYQC 0:0 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I i I I I I I I I I I 2 I 2 2 S I M g.,..g.l, 'mn nn ,-,, f.- .V ,..... 0241201014rimri0ioi0i4rio1oioioi1rilr1 ifrioiuioioioia 110301020101 O40 i ormal High Clinchesv19 Ciitg--Qfiampions!Q 'bgSnbguing Bloomii Purple Hugs Dip ds Normal Five Again! Paste: in Review Hall. Santan- and Rm du Bi: Uni il Of-use wi Blur' Df- duin Triumph Over Bloominzlqn Hixh-8, H. S, Fwdw But Wm fhnzhued haf Nigh. ly Ill! N, YOUNG. Blaomin on nigh mm: -fe nm. n mmm ,,, ,V , ,I ,I r I -fm. vm. can . 1 .mn mum ua, a - ,,m3,7gw:gwg'i.gg,, HM' ... m. W.. M .h. ......, ... QW. -W.-.N ...,,....f. N......,., RW S DODS Rmzv ,,,,,,,,, M., 1, ,g........, NM... ,... 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V ' J! , .. ,. . fl 0via11:xi:rimmiaminxioxuiuiuiuioioioifxq1 9 2 6D,1,1,,3,,i01,,3,,1,,1,,i,,3,,1,,1,,i,,1,,1,,9, 0.0 .:.,qpw1o1o:u1o:u11vzoxnzoxuxoxvroh I C'U1"1"1''101030-'Il3"""1"1"1"1"' u I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I BACK Row-Teresa Yeager, Helen Price, AMildred Dabney, Leona Oesch, Mary i Banks, Dorothy Todd, Alice Bryan, Virginia XVarlow, Nellie Davis, Louise Schultz, Lucille Schultz, Mable Blunk, Dorothy Barton, Ruth liades. I THIRD Row-Halena Gould, Marguerite Lesher, Louesa Keys, lflelen Rogers, I Louise Stretch, Dorothy Ramseyer, Marion Hastings, Lucile Rynell, Kather- I ine Stutzman, Mae Wliseman, Albertie XViley, Dorothy Littleton. I Sl2coND Row-Miss Cray, Katherine Miller, lXlildrecl Mecherle, llelen Baker. i Mildred Ramsey, Louise Barton, Lillie Livingston, Loraine McKinley, liva i Simpson, Esther Haynes. Leota Cox, Bernice Schenkle, Bessie XValtz, Flor- - ence Palmer, Elizabeth Tracy. I FIRST Row-Pauline Iery, NVilma XYillard, Eva Norwood, Irene Aicher, lilla I Sylvester, Helen Skinner, Evelyn Koehler, lflizabeth XYiggle, Lois Shake- I speare, Emma Beyer, Dorothy Kirstein, hlartha Dillon, Teresa Yeager, I Dorothy Sears. I j Girls' Athletic Club I A great many girls joined the Girls' Athletic Club this year. Miss Gray l was the director and adviser of the club. This was the organizations first year. E and a very prosperous and interesting one. ' The club was divided into three groups, on account of the number of 1116111- ! bers holding their meetings during the fourth hour, Tuesday, Thursday, and I Friday. The officers of the club are: IJl't'A'I'lIl'11f, Louesa Keys, ,Sll't'l'Uflll'j', Lor- I raine McKinleyg Trca,vzu'r'1', Dorothy XYillard. I Each division elected a captain. Tuesday's captain was Lorraine McKinleyg I Thursday's, Louesa Keys, and Friday's captain was Katherine Miller. Q M A basketball tournament was 'held between the.three divisions, on March 2. ' ,l hursday s class, the "Shamrocks,' won the championship over luesday's class. 2 the "Bob-XYhites." I The Club is specializing in the organized games of basketball, volley ball, I and baseball. 5 Page 37 I ogviililP10I"11'1U1'I1''101"I'PI4l1f'?010l1 9 2 6111101411:11010101011vioxnioioxoxoii 0 use I I I I I I I I I I I I I I e I I I I 0:0 9510101010:1-:ng-ignzuxuz0:1-1u:f-q aun-iinznxugfn1uqpn1u1n1ng1uzuzwznc U U U U l U u Q u U 1 S 0.4 ICH! o uso ! U U U l U Illxvii Rim'-Riiluy Crm, lClc-zinfmr llutcliins, lfngcnia Sterling, Daisy Dennis. 5 ll H lfunicc- glf'll, lbmwmlliy Sclnic-irlcr, Nlznry Sylvc-su-i', 'llliclinzi Hilton. l'lRUN'l' Rmxv---l,niiisc vlnlinsnn, l'iI'2lm'c's lkiliiicy, llnris Lee. Miss Gray. llurntliy lfmml, lilll'1lL'IlS l,ix'ings!nn. llvlcn XYliilc'. Junior High Girl Reserves .X QVUUIJ nt tmirlccii Ulglllll gmrlc girls niet Zllltl Cstzilnllslic-rl this lll'g2ll1lZZllIUlI nncler tlic lcziclc-rslnp nt' Nliss Grziv, :mil lzltcr wntinnecl unclcr Nliss King. Ruln' . . . . . 4 Lux was nnzinininnsly vliuscii prcsiclcnt ul thc clnlw. while llomtliy lfnrrl was c-lvctc-fl ll'CJlSll1'Cl' zinrl Iila-:mer llntfliins I'l12lflC tlic' St'Cl'CfZll'j'. 'lllie grmnm was ini- tiznwl nn -lilllllilff' ilu- tliiriim-tli. :it llic Y. XY. li. AX. in lilmwniingtmi. 'l'lic vlnlm is iliviclcwl intw lwmw scvtirms: tlic Srvcizil :incl the lxlviiilwersliip coni- initlm-vs. 'lilic lllCi'lllIgS 1ll'l' lu-lrl cv1'i'y 'lilnirsrlziy :lt tlii'c'C'tl1i1't,i'. .-X very guml licgnniing lizis lwecn nizulc ln' eu-i'y girl in the K'l'Q'2llllZElfllll1. :incl ezicli une has i'c'cc-iwcl :ln zlrni-lazlnrl. .Xllliuugli this is thc- iirst your uf tlic' clulm, it is uf great pnpulzlrity zlnrl it is vxpcctwl tlizlt niziny 1n4n'e will juni next yc':1l'. IH:-'fp 38 Q! IQHQUH I PM Q D 2 DUQUIQI 9 2 6 -11120 4 4 4 4 4' 4' 4' 4' Quinio1o1nin11lIn14lilvilvihininir-11014 0 1piogoi-itmi-xxoioioii,1,,g.,,g,,gUg 11:1oioiuioir:iirixxioiuioioiuiuq lg! lhck Row-Coach Cunningham, Dolan Dalton, Kenneth Bryan, Arthur Cottrell, George Taylor, Manager Clarence Powell. Slicoivo Row-Richard Bayless, Charles Davis, Herbert Mecherle, Captain Glen -Iohnston, Roy llryan, james Bradbury. Junior High Basketball Cnder the careful leadership and coaching of Assistant Coach Guy Cunning- ham. our basketball team was able to win second place in the tournament of the eighth grade teams of this country, although very inexperienced. About all of our last year's team graduated into high school, where they made up the Fresh- man team, winning the inter-class tournament. Our captain was a seventh grade boy-Glenn Johnston, known for his super- ior playing ability and excellent leadership. Arthur Cottrell was another man of much ability, playing perhaps a greater number of quarters than any other man on the team. He was placed at forward because of his skill in dribbling through almost any defensive formation, George Taylor was centerg Kenneth Bryan, center and forward, made the most goals of the season. Uther men worthy of praise are: Herbert Mecherle, Roy Bryan, Charles Davis, james Bradbury, Richard Bayless, and Dolan Dalton. Also, Clarence Powell was a very efficient manager, although too old to play on the squad. At the close of the season, Coach Cunningham presented medals to those men who had played enough quarters to deserve them. and the team also has the silver cup won in the tournament. ! ! ! ! i l i l l 5 Q I E ! ! l Page 39 E 'Q' ,xxoxoxozfnxt:xvrx1wioxuxuxuxoxuxoxuq1 9 2 6-1,1014,101011,g0g,,14,g,,14,3,,1,,1,,10: 1 9 o o 6 fv1ui01u1n14111111rioininioioioina Duiniuiuiuiuirx1n:u1ui4xiu1oio34fi E ! 9:0 D1P14111sir11:111rim111vilrioiuiuinicwini1 9 2 6Quioioioioitrioioit10101112020102102 0:01 u i i ! u ! Ott 1:r1o3o1oiu3111011xinioioioioioq ioinioioioiuinrioioioiuioiuioq 'l'hey was havin' a special meetin' of the Ladies' Aid in Iieanville, an' I slicked up my kitchen real slick 'fore I went. 'cause I was thinkin' of askin' Mamie blames down fer supper. Robert allus says there's nothin' so revivin' to an old maid as to have a chat with another member of her sex who is in the same boat. so feelin' a terrible need for a general out'n revival, I decided to ask Mamie over. It kinda gets on Nlamie's nerves because she's 'n old maid, but havin' the chance onct, I ain't never bothered with such pangs. l've allus had my hands full raisin' Robert, tyou know his ma died when he was two. She was mv sister and I'll allus believe that man of hers was the rottenest ever born. Ilut she liked him and 'twant my lookout. I'm awful glad tho' that Robert didn't take after him. Robert is an out 'n out I'eabocly. 'Iloo bad 'taint his name. llartley is so low soundin'IJ lYell to get back on the subject, I went to meetin' twore my new pink gingham. by the wayl, and they was havin' a meetin' about adoptin' orphans that had been left in some tire up the coast. Not wishin' to be stingy, I said I'd take a girl. Iler name is Iiettina an' although that was rather frivolous it dicln't daunt me none. Miz Riley. the president of the society had been there and particularly remembered her and said she was a darling with the most darling black curly hair and the snappiest black eyes and ohl the sweetest thing. I'd oughta known better 'cause she allus was sentimental and says anything to better her own schemes. XYell, I signed up for llettina and Klamie come home with me and we cleaned up the spare room an' I made a rag doll and bought some hair ribbons and a locket. X'l'e sure worked like fury. Silas ,Iones was gonna drive 'em over the next day. 'I'he next morning I made a lot of ginger cookies tRobert liked 'em iso welll and even fixed a custard pudding with whipped cream on top. I spent all morning cooking and killed a chicken, made noodles 'n everything. I could see that ravenous orphan in my mind's eye and could hear her saying she'd never et such stuff before an' asking me what you call it. After dinner I cleaned all up and set down in the window looking fer the stage. I got tired of settin' there an' Mamie called up an' said they wouldn't come till late an' wanted me to go with her to see Blix Raner. so I went, and on the way back I went in the I'ost Office and there was a letter from Robert tellin' me he was comin' down for the week end. I sure was in a pickle with the spare room fixed up for n' orphan. I rushed home and just as I turned the corner I saw my house all lighted up, starin' me in the face. I was kinda startled at J I age -ll 9010101011114fini:mioiuiuioicrioini1 9 2 611:11linioioinifiiuinitriuiuiuinioiu Q ego vi: 14 at ox ozoioxolozoi io: 1111114111: 4:10101 oin 1 osoxoz oioloioi 01111010101 oi 1:1411 I 0:1 3 1010101011linioinioi 101 If7141141if:if110101021110101010100 First an, then I thought of the orphan an' how cold and hungry she must be an' I lit right out and run. I went in the back door and bumped right into a girl about eighteen. She turned around and says: "IIello! I'm the orphan and seeing that you were away, I thought I'd start supper. I see everythin's nearly done. Gee! this is a feast for the Gods. An' that custard pudding in the pantry! Go take your things oh' an' I'Il get every- thing ready. You must be tired !" I was so dumfounded, I marched right out and did what she said! If I'd set my foot down right then and there and showed my authority, she probably wouldn't a been that way, but you know how it is. Well. when I come in, she'd set the table and everythin' was ready. She was powderin' her nose in front of the side-board. I just stood still and took stock of her 'fore she saw me. She was everythin' Miz Riley said, she was. an' more. She looked just like those movie stars. She was a regular up-to-date Happer and since Miz Riley knows I hate them things. I know she did it on purpose. Come to think of it, she didn't even ask anybody else! VVell, she turned around an, saw me and she come over and hugged me real tight an' said: "You look just like my mother. I know I'll love you to death, and I know you'll like me." and when I looked at her. she had two great big tears in her eyes. I was her slave right then and there. NVe set down an' I said the blessinf just as I said "Amen," there came a batterin' at the door an' in walked Robert. As soon as he saw that girl, I had an evil feelin' in my big toe' an' that never fails me. "Oh! Hello!" says Robert. "I didn't know Aunt Aggie had a companion." I saw right away that he was in good spirits an, I ast him if the week end had come, and he says: "Oh! No. Ilve got that bridge job on the railroad and I'll be here for a couple of months or more. I can drive Lizzie back and forth." I just gasped an' said nothini. Robert says, Finally: "VVell, if you won't introduce us, fix me a place an' we'll introduce each other." An' he proceeded. VVe got supper over and that evenin', Bettina told us all about the tornado and fire in her town, while I popped the corn and Robert made the candy. lRobert can make fudge as good as any girl, but he can't cook anytllin' else, not even' fry an, eggj. liy this time they was callin' each other Bet and Bob. The girl was in good spirits. too, but every once in a while she'd get a solemn expression an' not say nothin' for a minute and then Bob would look like he had the toothache. From then until he left, she was boss, and by that time I was nearly frazzled. The first thing she did was make me take off my red Hannels. It was only April an' I never take 'em off till June, so I nearly froze. But I had to do it. She said they wan't healthy. I want to tell you that girl didn't even have on a flannel petticoat. I asked her if they burnt up in the fire, an' she said she didn't have any! "After she did that, she made me put the window up in my room. Said the air got foul if I slept all night with it down. I kept my head out of the covers till my nose was like an iceberg. VVorse than that tho. Ever' Weclnesclay and Saturday she put up all the windows and aired the house out. She didn't even put any wraps on while they were up. She wore her curls cut off in the back and Page 42 0:4 iioioiuioioinif ui ujoizriojoicxianioiaxioioioii ! Q ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! I Q L so N G5 ! ! ! ! I I I I I I ! ! ! ! ! !. ...- --- - ..-.-.- -.-.,- .......-..-.-,- ..,-.,-... - - - -... short on the sides. She spent hours dressin' up when Bob was comin', but I oughtn't to complain. She's been lots of help and company to me. Some of the town boys got to sparkin' her, but she didn't take no note of them. She bosses everything. Fixes the menu out a week ahead, and simply won't change it. She Eggers out how much fat, an' how much heat. an' how much energy is in everything and cooks that Way. I ast her where she learnt all her ways, an' she said a regular all-year boarder from the city taught her all her airs. She makes me set just so when I'm sewin', so I won't strain my eyes. l just hate to do it. but she says I'll get used to it, and see that she's right. I spose I will. VVell, Bob stayed an' stayed, an' all the time I seen 'em fallin 'in love. I didn't think they knew it till I s'prised 'em one night. Ile was a holdin' her in his arms an' she was sayin': "IVell Bob, I hate to leave her. She does so need some one to protect her I" They was talkin' about mel XVell he married her an' took her off to the city and I sure was glad to be boss again. I had Mamie come over and we fixed the house all up again. but my rug'll never get the color back l'm afraid. She'd insist on leavin' the curtains up and the sun just faded it terrible. Now I fix the menu about a half an hour before I get ready for it. I sleep with my windows down, an' I set any way I please when I'm sewin', but I'll have to tell you, whenever she comes out, I have everything done like she wants me to. She's the only person I'm scared of. Everytime I think of that rag doll. locket and them hair ribbons, I get down on my knees and pray that the Lord won't let me be so silly again as to believe Miz Riley, I ain't so sorry I got her, but I'm just off of adoptin' orphans." DCJRCJTIIY S HICPH ICRD. The Fated Minee Pie Mother was preparing to make a mince pie. She was extremely busy, for Katie and -lack were sick, Maggie, the cook had scalded her hand, and Aunt Kate, Uncle Ebenezer and Cousin Tim were all coming for 'Ilhanksgiving dinner. It would never do to have Thanksgiving dinner without a mince pie, so mother tied on her blue, checked apron, took out the pastry board and rolling pin. and set to work. just then a poor beggar came to the door and asked if she would not please give him something to eat. Of course she did, and while he was eating, she went back to finish the pie. But before she had it half done, she heard Katie calling, so she ran upstairs to her. Katie wanted a glass of water, and jack wanted his pillow turned. It was also time for them to take their medicine, which they did with many wry faces. Mother than went back to her pie. She was putting the mince meat in, when the door bell rang. Only a book agent selling the most in- teresting books a person could buy! Mother told him she was no person of edu- cation right then, and went back into the kitchen. She put the cover on the pie and marked it with three crosses, which stood for Faith, Hope and Charity, she always said. Again the door bell sounded, and mother hastily placed the pie on a shelf in the pantry, took off her apron and ran to the door. It was the doctor, who had come to see Katie and jack. By the time the doctor's visit was Page 43 Dillllllilflllllflilfliliiliilliliililililiil 9 2 61111iiP11lillilIiiiifiiilifllliliilili fo 9 E I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 40:0 60:11rioioioiuioioicmic110103020101 l ini!1''il'i0i"1"i0i0Z0i0i0Z!'i0. 4:0 10:0 SME' :T 5 ::-, Q 3 :. aa . at 22 F '-'-1 "l"i -1-E' H513 x I.. .. 3 " '+V ... 'Q-rf F1 TZ. 33 23' 1? ,. SDL QW' '-'fb .a-- 2 f-+ vi rn! -i 'U 'Ugg -1 ...,.,. 2 cn' ...:. -1 --1 :.. ' 5 59 asv? 3' SF ' fe an S S5 .- A, G- A'-t -1.2. -' H. --A ... rr L ., A: ,, . -4 :er -H ff MO w , .f fb'-4 HO :g USE. 512 A ,-:,.. 'CQ A3 ff -1. '-'Q 3- -faq -1" ... fl: ,Q S1 f-f 3 53: -4 ,... fD:- "s-A ... :- A 3.1 AAL 7- .- s rv E 4 .:. '-1 .L ' ,.,r-r rp -. f-r-.... mfg CD 3: if E 73 uit U3 -'D 4 " Q 'f 52. g a 'E :NE 5 gf' rn "' .Til- gp 4 --7 Q E- E As' 25 W E 22 --2 O rn : 2- Far? in 3-' ' 2 1. 5 ,- 93 if J,-2 EE . X ,J -..f I3 5, F A ,Q Us U: fl! fb :H IP 1 rig, Q.. g 2 '12 2. QP: -: ff L2 :S 7-1 , -A -J ' L :P 5. ,E ro - H m F 5' -2' 2 L25 . fl' 40 : .1 3 L wr' 5 53 Q, ':' 95 "' 5' m 'Q 3 E fb " .. 3 .1 9 O Q 3 .. 5 2, - -. C.. - -4- rn S ' 'H , F. N ,, Q: g .. ' : G 1 F6 A w :. ... m F, B :D 12 FP :' :- :- 3 ro ru rn o illPQIIIKICC1-1!QlYClll4lIlb1Illl7QllQllClP.llCl .4 g-4 , A 2 3 W rn E, x 4 L P+ . 4 C fb as .v "1 w t JS 55 O s ' af w 5 I9 U3 c -1 2 .. V: s- ' s-J O I R : P+ Dlliilitlii over it was time for the afternoon train to arrive. VVhen the door bell rang again After every one had eaten all the turkey and dressing he wanted. mother, Now they rise as late as eight, Rush to school, and are often late. 'llwenty years ago, all boys, ln evenings always played with toys, Now a boy is not content, Xllore their hair in braids or curlsg Now the tresses have faded from sight, 'llhey lie in her boudoir locked up tight 1101010101011 Twenty years ago, I'm told, A maid was never harsh or bold, Hut dear friends, I wish to say, As you know. times change day by day. RACHAEI, RANKIN. D011 ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! I-I CD N G5 ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! 2 The Approved Method "Yes, you would," chimed my two sisters scornfully, as I finished my lecture on the manly art of catching burglars. Here the conversation ended, and dismissing the servants for the night, we went to bed. l had been sleeping peacefully for some time when the tinkle of silver against glass and a soft thud as of someone colliding' with a chair in the room below. startled me into instant alertness. l sat up and listened. Silence! Shrieking silence!! Page 44 ri:111rioioilxioioiclioinioiirq if114xiisink:xioiirinioinioioioilri Suddenly that death-like silence was broken by the hollow tones of the Grand- father's clock on the stair, striking the hour of midnight. One, two, three, four, five, six, seven, eight, nine, ten, eleven, twelve, boomed the clock. I shivered. Thinking I'd had a disagreeable nightmare, I lay down, vowing to sleep until dawn, at least. I was just sinking into slumber when again I was startled by the tinkle of silver against glass. There was no mistaking it this time. SOHIl'0Ilt' 'zwux in flu' during room! "Burglars!'l I thought, "They're stealing the silverware!" My duty was plain. I was the only man in the house, and upon me fell the task of catching the burglar after the latest and most approved methods. Reluctantly I drew on my dressing-gown and slippers, and taking a thick, heavy cane that I always kept at the head of my bed, I advanced toward the hall. I suddenly came into violent contact with the door, severely bumping my fore- head and breaking my spectacles. I walked to the stairs and listened. More silence, Then slowly, ever so slowly, I started down the steps. On the second landing I stepped on a roller skate conveniently left there by my smallest sister, and was soon hurdled down the remaining fifteen steps, landing on the floor at the bottom with a thud that almost jarred my teeth loose. As I sat there somewhat dazed, it occurred to me that there was something wrong with my method of catching burglars. In all the books of instructions I had ever read, everything went smoothly. There had been no roller skates for peo- ple to stumble over. Certainly I had made enough noise in my hasty and un- expected descent to scare any burglar away! After crawling over three-fourths of the hall, I recovered my slippers. put them on, found my cane, and turned on the light. No one was in the hall. 'fHe's probably hiding some place," I said to myself, "but I'll get him." I made a tour of inspection of the lower part of the house without further mishap than to knock off one of mother's best china vases from the corner of a table, where it had carelessly been placed. That vase is no more. Finding nothing more dangerous than the family cat in the rooms below, I started back to bed. I was about half way up the stairs, when on looking back over my shoulder, I saw by the pale light of the moon, a man's face peering at me from the foot of the stairs. It was the burglar! He had been following me! VVith my heart in my mouth and my cane upraised, I slowly descended the stairs, step by step. The face seemed to recede. This gave me courage, so I came all the way down. The face had disappeared. I looked carefully about me, thinking that I had been "seeing things," when on looking around I saw the burglar again, this time close behind me. a big stick raised above his head. For one long moment that seemed ages to me, I stood there, paralyzed with fright. Then suddenly my terror left me, and I was coldly calm. "Now," I thought "I've got to get you before you get me!" Suddenly I whirled and brought my heavy cane down upon the head of my adversary. There was a sickening crash, a dull thud, a sound of breaking glass, then silence. Page 45 if111rioioioioioioioioioi 1:1141 9 2 690111i1l1o1frioioi4nio10ioi4r21 12021 0:0 5 I I I I I 0:0 7 0:0121131billimviani:rimxioioinioioioiui ioioioiuilrloitnitlilriuiivitbiiriird Oz' 2 I XVeakly I leaned against the wall. It was finished! l At the sound of frightened voices and footsteps hurrying along the upper I Q hall, l ran to the opposite wall and looked upon my victim. E ! Behold! There, on the floor, at my feet lay my burglar-a heap of shat- g tered glass and splintered wcodl I ' It was my own reflection in a tall mirror which had stood at the foot of the I i stair, that I had seen, and, in my shortsightedness had taken for a burglar. Q C As I stood there lookinf down at the hean of debris. I felt like a Jennv i 5 U U A 1 l - i waiting for change. l E ,lust then the excited family and servants appeared on the scene and de- l i manded to know why they had been thus rudely awakened from their peaceful I i slumber. I i Before I had a chance to explain, my quick-witted sisters, who read at a I i glance. the story of what had happened, told about the vain boast I had made l i earlier in the evening. Q i For weeks afterwards that incident was the standing joke of the household l i but a constant source of embarrassment to me. ' l i VERNON WITT. E Q I Q The Sun Dance j g 'llhe sun is a huntress young l i The sun is a red, red joy I i The sun is an Indian girl I i Of the tribe of the Illinois. E E 'llhere was a faint rustle as of a cautious footfall-then silence. But the I - noise was not so faint that Wild Rose. sitting on the bank of a trickling I ! stream in the dead gloom of the forest, did not hear it. She moved restlessly. l Q ln the subdued light, her form was silhouetted most beautifully against the dark I Q green curtain of the forest. Long braids of raven black hair hung loosely about i i her shoulders, and her bare brown feet played in the clear water of the stream. Q Q But her face was a force around which her whole being was centered. Maidenly i beauty shone out in every feature, but distress was pictured in the large bl'ack E eyes, which were half downcast, as she nervously picked the white petals from i a late spring flower. I i She sat thus-a queen in a primeval forest. for some minutes. Then she i - slowly raised her head. and said in a voice almost a whisper, "You may come. I l Strong Heart. I have known you were near ever since I left my wigwamfl I Q The branches close at hand were quickly drawn apart, and a young Indian, stepped I l forth. lie stood poised, a moment, looking at her. i ! If beauty was expressed in her form, then agility and manly grace was in l i his. He was soon sitting on the green sward by her side. i I "VVhy do you follow thus, Strong Heart? Do you not know that I had I l rather be alone, for tomorrow is the Sun Dance and I am to do penance for the 1 I women of my tribe ?" But he did not want to move, but instead looked stead- i i Page 46 2 'g'DQQUQYUQiIQKKOQ1I-4I1llQ0l0illiU-0QlYiI1 9 2 6QC1iUi!lQKli1lI1lQClQ0l0Q1lQ0Qll,llQ0Q0,lq 40203010103 li 110101 11 ini 110101 101:12 livin: :Z ri vioioioioi I I I I fastly into her eyes. A blush surmounted her cheek, and her eyes again sought the ground. "You know why I come, XVild Rose. It is because I fear you will be in- jured. I know you will suffer." "You should not talk so, Strong Heart. It is an honor to do penance for my tribe, and I shall soon be numbered with other brave women who have loved the sun." "But the ropes will hurt you, and the time will be long!" He was pleading with her now. The gloom and quiet of sunset which comes only in a deep forest. was slowly creeping upon them. Many were the sounds of nature about them. Birds of brilliant hue and beautiful song Huttered among the low hanging branches of the trees. A deer came timidly from the dense thicket to drink of the clear, cool stream, and so quiet were the two figures on the opposite bank, that it was not frightened away. Suddenly the Indian had moved closer. "Come with me," he said, "and I will lead you to the mountains. There we will be far away from these forests forever, and our tribe shall know nothing of this tribe. VVe shall rove our own fields, and I shall win many wars for youf' Before he had finished XVild Rose had leaped to her feet. and was facing him, the image of defiance. "I do not want your freedomf, She flung back at him, her eyes flashing fire. "It would be worse than a thousand sun dances, and then, the honor of my tribe is in my hands." VVho could then say she was a savage? Has not her feeling of right and loyalty continued its course down to present civilization? The plaintive cry of a whip-poor-will was borne to their ears. She did not finish, but seeming soothed. again sat down on the grassy bank. She did not weep. She was too strong for that, but one could tell she was making a decision. Suddenly, as they thus sat in silence, a beam of golden light seemed to rift the close foliage and fell near the feet of VVild Rose. She lifted a joyful face to Strong Heart, and he smiled at her in return. "The Sun is our Godf' he whispered. The beam was Gone, for the sun had set, but a new 'ov born of matriotism u . I b 1 . Y and justice had arisen in the souls of the two Indians. Darkness was fast approaching, but VVhite Rose walked fearlessly by the side of the confident Strong Heart, back to the Indian Village. On the morrow was the Sun Dance. N 1-:L.i.1l': Dfxvis. Page 47 boiuioioioioit ioioioioxnioit 3011 9 2 6 9111031 301 ,gq10g4,g.,g01,,3,,i,,3, 0 01 3 rioioioioioioir10301031rin: 1010102010102 Never Again Once. several years ago, I was seized with a violent attack of "camping fever." Possibly you may know the symptoms, as it is like pyorrhea, four out of every five have it. XVith a friend of mine, who also had this longing for the great out doors, I made plans for a "return to nature." This friend of mine lived on the outskirts of town, and his yard took in several acres of pasture. It was on this great plain that we halted our caravan and pitched our tent. A tent such as the one that we had, needs a better description to the reader. It had seen several generations of moths come and go while in hiding, and strongly resembled a sieve. The guy-ropes were loose and almost entirely torn from their sockets. The center pole was cracked and the ground was so hard that the spike on the lower end would hardly penetrate it. However, we Hnally had it assembled and put up, and aside from the fact that it threatened to fall down, it was very satisfactory, being entirely waterproof, except possibly in case of rain. About six o'clock in the evening we partook of a bountiful supper, cooked to a queen's taste. tbecause it was prepared for the most part by our mothersj, and after speculating on the possibilities of there being any wild animals in the vicinity, we decided to "hit the hay," for our first night in the open. Our sleeping arrangements are worthy of mention. My partner, due to the fact that he was not so lazy as I, had brought from the house a folding cot to sleep on, while I, being inured to the hardships of camping, III had gone camp- ing with my parents once beforeQ was to sleep on the ground. In preparation for this, I had dug hip-holes before spreading my blanket. "Hip-holes give a bed on the ground all the comfort of an eider-down couch," to quote "Uncle Bill's Trappers Manual," from which I had gleaned this infor- mation. IVe went to bed, and my friend, having said his prayers, peacefully snored, while I, being wild and untamed and using no hair tonic, decided to dispense with my customary, "Now I lay me." The day had been warm and balmy, but there was no balm that night. It grew colder and colder-I could not sleep. I drew my blankets closer about me. My "eider-down hip-holes" seemed to be made of ice. A bump in the ground dug into my back. A long grass tickled my ear or my nose, depending on which way I turned my head. I was very uncomfortable. Then I heard a sound. a sort of hiss, rattle. bark, meow and bray all together. Immediately. I said the prayer I had decided to do without. Then I thought of snakes. The other day I had seen a large snake in this very pasture. I was in a rather awkward position with regard to snakes. Shades of Daniel Boone and the pioneers! l was not going to freeze and be killed at one and the same time because I slept on the ground. I arose, taking my blanket with me, and got into bed with my partner. I began to feel more comfortable. I was warmer, I was safe from rattlers, I had said my prayers. Now what was to prevent me from a good long sleep? Nothing at all-barring an earthquake. Page 48 oioxoxoiuxozuznq 11020 vioioiirjoiiricvioicnioifrjoioilritbilrii 1101011 D011 1011 011 rzoioxncboiujoiojoioi ! I I I I I I I I I I ! ! I I-I CD NI G5 ! I I I ! ! I I I I ! I I I I I .,. 'i 0:0124:ic101011rioioinioioioioioilrt iulicrimrilriwvimrirxirioioioiniiriui i I dozed oft and slept a deep dreamless sleep. How long I slept I do not know, i but it didn't seem very long until l was rudely awakened. i A drop of moisture hit my face. then another. and another. The terrible i truth dawned on me-it was raining! i l buried my head under my blanket hoping it was only a passing shower, but i alas. it was a steady downpour, which came through our tent as if there had been s no tent. and in fact there was no tent, as a sudden violent puff of wind carried ! our shaky old tent far away. ! My friend was by this time awake. wet and angry. We picked up as much Q of our equipment as we could carry and tore for the house as fast as our legs ! would carry us. l The sight must have been amusing but we could not appreciate the humor i of it-two pajama clad figures doing a wild dash to civilization to escape the wilds. Q Gray dawn was breaking as we slipped into the house. and to my friend's l room. That warm bed looked pretty good. XVe rolled in and did not get up until Q the next noon. Q My joints and muscles ached for the next month. l never want another such ! experience. and whenever a night in the open is proposed, my answer always l is "Never again l l l l" i Fl.oYo lXlAR'r1N 5 l l l l l 2 Page 49 I 5091110301011x:1n1cv:1v:4x1:v:ciz1u1cu1:v1uw141 9 2 630101011wxrrxmuxnivxavzcinxcvicsicvifrzr 9 5 Ozoniuiuinvioiniuioiniixinininiuiimd in111Iiiii:xii11:uginiiniixirriiit10100 0:0 E The Staff Q lfziilul'-in-C'l1ii'f' li11.i'iln',v.t illllllllfjfl' E : liifilixkii l3s'iQi:i.Y VYIRGIL H.lLL i ' , l.ixvi.fli111! liililnr . lX.YIi.VftIIIf 13i1.ri1zi'.c.v Zlliimiyw' B : lmimixic Nlt'Kixi,i-gi' l.oUiisA Kurs , .l.v.vi.vli111l liflilnl' .l.v.vi.tIi111l li1r.vim'.v.1r tillfllltlfjfl' l ' XY11.i.iAxi fiitiiii-Ls NlARI1lN 'l'A'rl-1 Q Q ,S't'lli01' Ifdilnr' .I.v.i'i.v!i111l Srifiji-,Yliifl lfiiilriz' l.iIi'1'i1l'y lidilm' l DlJlill'I'IIX' XVii.i.ix1in jniix Rixiiiai: Nr1I,i.lia Dzxvis 1 ! .5'upl1m11nr'c lfllilllll' Juziiuz' lliyli liflilm' cllllflldlll' Lidifm' E ! livif:I,x'N KtbI41llI.l'll4 Dicsxinxn Cnxmzi-1 IJuitu'riir CLTNNINGHAM E ! .'lll1lv!ir.v liffilm' Jnliinr' Iifliliu' Joke Edilm' ! Ijnimriis' CL'NN1N1ill.fXKl lluiwriir 'llmiiii liivwAim Toums 5 ! OV111111i.:'i1Iim1.i' Liililm' lfiiuirlly .lfIi'1'.vi'f' Jrvki' Ifriitm' Q ! Aiv,xizie1.i,.ia Riciiiia Mic. 'lhxiziaicxiculi NYERNON NV1T'r l ! .5'l1i1fi-Slim! Iirliinr l"l'i'.i'f1111i1lL Ifflilnl' f.t'HCI't,I' i Q CjLAm's '1'i4,xc'x' linux Nicwmx HiXIii7l,lJ STUTZMAN , ! .l.v.vi.tIi111l Slltlflxhllltll Iirlilm' .Si!vimy1'm1jvl1i'r' g ! Clinxiws liiwic lJolm'1'HY SHl'11'HliRIP i Q WI: wish tn thank ull lm' thuir assistance :intl gn-upct'zitinii. cspccizilly Miss Lanipc for i ! her assistance tu huth thu tiiiznicizil :incl cclitnrial cncls of thc annual, the "Carnival D'Ecl1oes." ! and many nthur prugrzniis. Miss 'l'c1'willcgar for licr criticism uf literary work, Miss Dapron Q fm' hc-r criticisms of :incl assistance with the nrt work, uncl Miss Yntlcr for hor efficient man- Q i agement of the jnniwr High Dcpartniciit. Wo ulsn wish to thank the Parent-Teacher Asso- i ciation for their clonzitions, and Miss Duty for her CUlllI'llJLlllUl1S from the opcrcttas. i Page 50 ' Q 3 gigboiuiuioiiriuitviiviuioiuiuxniuiuitl 9 2 6QoiuioiniuioixI1413uiixinigiiuioioilozo bjojnin D-if l VIRGINIA WARD EUGENE Ros:-t LoUESA KI-:vs DOROTHY WARI.ow VVILLIAM GRIMI-is DoRo'I'HY SHEPHERD The State Debate Team The tryouts for the State Debate Team were held the evening of December 17, and a debate squad of eight members was chosen. After a month of study on the State Debate subject-"Resolved: That the Child Labor Amendment to the Constitution should be adopted by the United States," the team was picked. Those chosen were: on the affirmative, Dorothy Shepherd, Dorothy Warlow, and William Grimesg on the negative, Virginia VVard, Eugene Rose, and Louesa Keysg the alternates were Milo Hattenhauer and Donald VVardell. The first debate took place with our neighbors, University High, on February 25. Virginia Ward being ill, Milo Hattenhauer took her place on very short notice. Under such unfavorable circumstances the debate, though closely con- tested, was lost to University High. In the evening, our affirmative team debated the Gilman negative in our auditorium, winning the debate by a 2-1 score. A month later, a more polished and better prepared team won for us six points. The negative team defeated Bloomington on the afternoon of March 26, by a 3-0 decision. On the same evening our affirmative won over the opposite Rantoul team at Rantoul by the same one-sided score of 3-0. Our team won eight points, more than any team of the other High Schools in the two cities, giving us fifth place in the district. I Mr. Chiddix very ably coached the team this year. The results attained by the team areyperhaps more of a compliment to the coach than to the members of the team. Mr. Taubeneck assisted in training the speakers a number of times. Page 51 lllblfbiliiiiiiiliiiilllliiiiil 9 6101 1101011 'Z' vioiuiojoil nitric ti' 0 Oi i ca 102111011rioioioioioioim11010301 1,,Q03,,1,,1,,1,,i,,i4,3,,1,,1,,1,1030. l3AcK Row-Rachel Bergstroni, Anna Iliff, Margaret Conlee. Lois Holley, Vir- ginia NVard. Francis Landes. Siicoivn Row-Louise Huffington, Eva Norwood. Helen Price, Dorothy XVillard, Louesa Keys, Dorothy Shepherd, Eugene Rose. Tn1Rn Row-john Newlin, Milo Hattenhauer, XVilliam Grimes. john Raber, Harvey Casali. Lineolnian Debating Club The oiiicers for the first semester were: l,l't'A'Iidt'llf ----- FLOYD iXlART1N I''TCI'-IIl'l'.S'I-flIl'lIf - Louisa KIQYS .S'crrcfary-Ylrmcrzzrfi' W'1,I,L1AM GRIMICS Sf'l'fjFtIIIf-tYf'xl1'l1I.S' - - - - EVA Noizwooim The ofiicers for the second semester were: l,l't'Nl.dt'l1f ' ' - - - LUUESA lilCYS I'1'rc-I'1'c.r1'rlc11I - PTELEN PRICE Scrl'cfury-Trcmzfrcz' DoRoTHY VVILLARD S'crgm11f-ci!-.-Irmx - - KTILO liATTEN HAUICR The Lincolnian Debating Club was organized three years ago, and the mem- bers feel that this year has been the most successful year in its history. The membership quota of twenty was filled at the beginning of the year. The Club met weekly on Friday during the fourth hour. and once each month the meeting has been given over to parliamentary drill to gain a knowledge of necessary pro- cedure. Of the eight members chosen for the state debate squad, seven are also members of the Lincolnian. These, while working on the state debate ques- tion were excused from taking part in the weekly debates, so temporary members were elected from the student body to fill these vacancies for several months until the big debate was over. livery week the club has had very interesting, fand some, rather heatedj debates. on live and important questions of the present. Mr. Chiddix has given a great deal of thought and time to the Lincolnian Society and has been a splendid coach. Page 52 o oil :zeDui:xilrimxiarirrimnicviariniuioioiuioil1 9 2 61111113011ri:111bil11010iuioioilxioioicvzo ozu Q Q Q ! ! E 0.0 HTH! 1-111nxtrx.px.vitnz.vxoxoxuxoxoxozuq 10101111-11014nxtrxoxnxnznioxuroq lixeli Row-Lloyd Bayless, jesse johnson, Richard Briscoe, Donald Foreman. Slfcoxo Row-Everton Dunk. Xvlllllllll Surgeon, Donald XYardell, Sheldon llankey, Richard Byerly. 'lllllRIJ Row-Glen johnson, Lyle Todd, Raymond llennett. -lohn Corrington, liurles Bennett. Junior Senate Although only the third year since debating has been introduced, interest in debating has increased to much that it was necessary to organize a second club to accommodate those wanting the training. The junior Senate consisting of sixteen regular members. was organized and has met every Tuesday morning the fourth hour. livery fourth meeting has been given to parliamentary practice with the aim to gain a working knowledge of the most needed rules of order. The club feels that it has made splendid progress and has had many excellent debates considering that very few of the members had previous experience. Nlr. Chiddix has given the members a great deal of his help and time and some good debaters are expected from the -lunior Senate in the future. 'l'he oliieers are: 1,1'l'.S'Iidl'1lf - - lJllNAl.IJ XV.xRo1-:LL ,S'r'rI'z'fc1r,x' mm' Y'l'vr1.s'111'v1' - LYLIQ '.l.looo T'in'-P1'r'.s'irlv11f - slonx CoRRrNoToN lx'r'pm'frr - - lylfli liYliRl.Y ,S'w'gr'c111f-rzf-.-Irms GLIQNN DIUIINSUNV, lflCNNlf'l'll -lllI.l, C'f1rfnm1i.vf - KlNos1.l-iv Com:1No'roN Page 53 D1101034rioioinioinioilxixuiuioioin1 9 2 6Doioininirxioir1itnioiuirxioioaoggi, 0 ceo i 0:0 1106 rj1ri1r:4ri01oj1rj4x1o1uni1n1o11x1o:4r1o:1x14x11 xii 4' 020141101lioioinioioinioiri 1 101 i 1111030101011 inioioioi 101000, Toi' Row-Mr. Melton, Program committee, Mr. Taubeneck, Publicity, Mrs. Q Day, Financeg Mrs. Ford. Social. l iVlIDDLE Row4Mrs. E. Nelson, Vice-President and Child Welfare, Mrs. Newlin, I Presidentg Miss Tanner, Sec'y-Treasurerg Miss Murray, Health. I BoT'roM Row-Mrs. Conlee, Programg Mrs. Sebastian, Membershipli Miss Yoder, i Social Service, Mrs. Dr. Raber, Good Literatureg Doty Music. ! The Parent-Teacher Association Q The Parent-Teacher Association has been quite active during the year 1925-26. A closer relationship and more efficient cooperation has been the key-note of the Q Association, and to this end excellent programs have been furnished through the I efficient efforts of the Program Committee. The Hon. Francis' G. Blair, State I Superintendent of Schools, and Dr. Elizabeth Ball of Springfield, Illinois, have I been some of the speakers on our programs. The Health program sponsored by Miss Margaret Murray, School Nurse and Chairman of the P. T. A. Health l Committee, was especially attractive and beneficial to the Association and the I school. I The finance committee had a very attractive Penny Supper in the fall, All Committees have been very earnest in their endeavor to make the'Association measure up to a high standard. , The outstanding feature ofthe year was the efficient help given by the l Association to the Normal Community High School Board in the election for. a l Bond Issue to erectfa new community High School. The members of the Associa- Q tion worked ,faithfully and intelligently for this issue, and a great amount of credit was given them by the Board and Superintendent of our schools for their efficient work. Page 54 b01cn11r10:oI1v1o11v1o:o1o1o1n1o1ax:-1 9 2 61Il1flQl P.4P.liD.1Pi1llll.llil1l4 fa o'o 110101011vi.ui-111yiwinxi-niuiuiuiut 1..14.1031,1,1,,i,,1,,1,,1,,1,,1,,1,,. "Rings In The Sawdustn lfilliv .l11ylfir4l, john Rahvr: fllixx .S'l1'u1111c1', Nl21I'g2lI'CI Uwxulvvg llizzk-v fllmvw, Carl 'l'ug'glL': the l!'if1'4m' .luyl1iru', Lucilc Rym-Il: Inky Srmzu, Iflwyd Mzirting Sfzlly ,S'f11n'r,:'1'111, Virginlizn XYarcl, Tully IJIIHII, Milo Hz1ttL'ul1zu11'c1': lfurzlwz' ,S'qr1m',:'r111, Huy Muhr. Tlllf K UNII'l.I-f'l'I'f Cllulzvs Hrgzr 55 D41010311in1u1u1niu11riuiniuiuiui-1 9 2 6brvit+11niniu1nio1n2014:i41010203011 0 ees ! ! E i i ! -:- 0 ! ll E i i l l ! ll 2 U U H U H U ! ! Q l ! 1 Q ! Q o 0.0 , . .ovnoxi111:111111+rxoioiozoxoxoiimio: :mit1014vzoiozoxoziriozoxmmozoc llixeii Row-llorotliy lliggins, livelyn l,llZll'CS, Rztcliel Rankin, Rlilclrecl Klerclierle. Klziry liillllii ltlorence l':1lnier, llorotliy llzirton, Klice liryztn, Aclzilwelle Ricliie, Bernice Cunlitle. 'lliiiizn Rowe-vllorotliy Littleton, livzi Xorwoorl, Irene Kiclier, l,ois XVitt, Helen Nlzte Rogers, Nlilrlrecl Rzinisey. Lotieszi Keys. Nlzirgziret Conlee, Kliss lloty. SIQCHNID Rowe Xxiillllll XVill:trcl, lietty XViggle, lfvelyn Koehler, Ella Sylvester. Rzitlierine Stntznizin, I,ois llolley, Rntli Nelson, Virginia XYaril, Louise liar- ton, llelen Price. l'4lRS'l' Row4fRz1cliel liergstroni, lizitlierine Miller, lfrunces l4Zlll:Clt'S, llelen Skin- ner, l,ois Slizilcesimezire, Nlzilael lilunle, llc-ssie XVziltz. l.ucile Rynell. Nlllflllll Dillon. Girls' Glee Club 'llliis lizts lmeen :in outstztncling year. in tlie way of :iecoinplisliments for the Girls' Glee Qilulm. 'llliree niziin cliztrzicters in the operetta, "Rings in the Saw- flustf' were nienilmers of the Glee Club: Virginia XVzircl, Lucille Rynell :incl Margaret Conlee. 'lllie Girls' Glee Vlulm lizxs lizul its meetings in the .-Xrt Room during the fourtli liour. 'lillC'Sfl2ly mornings. 'lllicse girls furnislierl :1 part of the fall progrzim: three part songs were sung ln' the entire Glee Cltilmi "Hong-Rong Romance," Hlii1l'CEll'tlllL'U from 'liules of lloH'ni:in. :incl "llriclzil Cliorusf' A Sextette: Kzitliryn Stutznizin, lillzi Sylvester, llessie XV:ili:z, Blzirtlia Dillon. Kl:n'garet Conlee :intl Arlzilmelle Ricliey, sang selections from the operetta "Sylvia," Virginia Xliilffl sung tviyo selections, "'lilie .AVV2lli':'l1l11Qu Plllil "The Spirit lflowerf' l.ncille Rynell, .Xflztlmelle Ricliey :intl Margaret Conlee sung Zl trio, "The Slnni- lmer Hom." Virginia XV:irtl, lilizzilietli XViggle zinrl Lois Slizikespeure sung "Sweet GQ-i1t'x'iex'e." Vnfler tlie splenclicl leziclersliip of Miss llelen llotv the fzill 1JI'0U'l"llll w'1s 21 trenienclous success. Pilot' 56 - 5 1 1 U l l ll l l noirvioxxvioxx101111011f1oioiu1n1n341 9 2 6poi:xiiiiuiriuiivioioioioiiv1u?oiu:w:o 0:0 H 1. rxuin1:u3o3oiu1o1u1o1:x1o1u:u3o: 10301031,gf13034yiniogoiqpgoguguq RACK Row-Floyd Morgan, Raymond Blnnk, Donalcl Foreman, Shelclon Hankey. Russell Lusher, james Sterling, Rieharcl llyerly. Sl-Zcoxp Row-Rieliarrl lilunk, llarolcl Stutzman. Kingsley Corrington, NYilliam Spear. Emory Brown. Lloyd llill, Milo llattenhauer. F1RsT Row-Carl Tuggle. Glen johnson, Harvey Casali, l.elancl XYalker, Charles Hall, Gordon XYalker, Roy Klohr, Vernon Witt. Boys' Glee Club The lioys' Glee Clulm helcl their meetings on Nlonrlay morning fonrth periocl. They were wirle awake organizations this year ancl furnishecl four of the principal characters in "Rings in the Savvclnstf' Milo llattenhauer, Roy Mohr, Carl Tnggle ancl Floyd Martin. The lioys' Glee Club gave a one act operetta, "Fr:-shies" for the fall program. Bliss lloty flireetecl the operetta anrl marle it a big success. The east of 'AFreshies" was: Presirlent of XYanta Pie Fraternity - Milo llattenhaner lack, a meclical sturlent ........................................ NU5' Klflhl' Hill ---,---,----,,,----.-,,,.,,--,,,-,-.-.--,,--.,,,..,..,,,- l.loycl llill Football Stars- Paul .............................V............... ---W Charles llall Rod .,.,..-.,.,..,.........-........ .....,...v...... l Qaymoncl lilnnk .loc ......................................... ..... Upper Classmen- George .................. .............. ,....-.... .lim ................................. -- ..... --------- llarry ................................ .................. Freshmen- Clarenee - ........... .,.................,. ......... Frank ............ .... ........ ........,.............. - - - Richard lilunk Kingsley Corrington james Sterling Carl Tuggle -- Donald Foreman Frank Coursey Page 57 1: 1 1: 1 :n 1 111-0:4 :ui 1 0.0 0350303411021111vievieuilvininioioioir1111 9 2 6901010201014wil111riuioilrivilxioinis .g..-1.-,. U U U U U U l U U U 5 U 111111111101111nin11v1vv1n1.,111- 14134+101113110111111141101111010204 Ynnrlxs l,41is Xxiill lletly Wiggle Klartlia llillwn C1 nz N 1Q'rs ltrlgar .Xrgarl111e George hllllllliilll I Ielena Gunlcl L'1,.xR rx I-1'l'S Rieliarcl llyerly tllenn ll1ll'f"lll' N S,xx.x1'11a1N1Qs ary Hanks scar l,i114l Rflylllflllfl lllnnlc DR11 M 5 l.yle 'llmlrl 'l'mNu Ruth Nelson livelyn Koehler .Xliee Ilryan lJ1111alcl XYar4lell The Orchestra 'llhe Ul'Cll?SlI'Z1 this year was euinposenl of nearly all new members hut in spite uf this, Nliss Duty 11rga11izerl them so well that they were ahle to play. for the fall prugrani. the Senior .-Xrt lixhihit, the supper given hy the Parent 'lleaehers' Assu- eiatinn. A spring prugrain was also given in assenilmly. lfaeh Friclay Al0l'l1ll'lg tl1e oreliestra spent the periocl in practicing ancl a few night practices enahled it to make a very great iinpruvenient hy the ennl uf the year. l'raetieally all of the players are unrler elassmen. and so the future pruinises an excellent l1l'L'llt'Sll'!l. , V F 1 I 11511 D5 1:11111111101011vznznxmrzuioinniuq1 9 2 691111111rxnzoiniuixuiniuic11-014121121111 0 aio ! l i 'I' cfm E ! ! -c' Ininiuinit,it,i,,1,,1,,i,,i,,i,,i,,i4, iuinxuz-111vi:minr2uiu1u1uiniuinc V. ,H ll,xcR Row-Imugene XX'm'lmian, .lUSCl7lllllC XY:1lker, hlemiette Christ, Alice Sneflaker. Daisy Dennis, liugenin Sterling, Mary Sylvester. 'I'11mn RllXV'fflCl7I'g'l2l Giles. Mzilmel Rich, llmmtliy lfurrl. lfimice Sieh, clvlZlflyS lfink. lillllll Fink. SICCUNIJ Ruwflmcile McCre-ight, Lmuise liwehler, Mziclge Grimes. lAll1lS6 hlolm- son, Miss Duty. Ruth Sainpsmi. Fern Yezilcle. l.ucile llzllmey, FIRST Row-lluris l,ee, Nzumii Carrol, l.urene illllgglil Mary XX'zllters. lirzmces lleerlmzm. Milclrecl XY:1rfl. Mzirizm lirmi. Junior High Girls, Glee Club The last part of Nuvemlmer the .luiiior lligh Girls met :mal lwgaiiizecl 21 glee cluh at Miss lJoty's suggestion. Miss Duty clzlssiliecl their wices :incl rliviclerl them into three sections: First Suprzliiu, Secrmcl Supitiiiu, zmcl Altw. The officers uf the cluh are: l'1'c.vifIf'11l, llrmitliy liurrlg IiIil'1'-PI't'A'l'l!'t'lIf, Doris Leeg LlAI7l'fIl'llIlI, Lucile llayless. 'llhe rluties of the lilirzirizm are tu keep :1 recorcl of all the sheet music taken out :mul returiiecl. 'llhis music may he taken home and stucliecl. The Girls have sunff twice for the l,Zll'Clll-'llCZ1Cllf'l'S' Assuciziticm. :mel the lezul- Pv A ing Cl1ZlI'ZlK'IETS in the uperettzl 'Nllwilight .Xllcyu were clihsen frum the glee clulu. The pilrpuse of the clulm is tu learn new Sllllgb, to lcnru mure :ihuul music. tu give entertzlinments. :mel tu linve Il good time. lhryrr SU u new ! n U l l x D011vinininiliinilvinuillluiniuininii1 9 2 634vi:-ilrim-14wil:ilrimri:uinioioilviliiniloro 0:01021r1o1nioZn2o2wrioinioiuioxot is11vinvioxxnz:11:ninioioiirioisxiuq H U ll E Q ! E U Q E U ! ! ! ! l l ! ! 05.2014 f'TWi1ight Alley" L'ncler the very efficient supervision of Miss Helen Duty, tlie 'lunior lligli CJi:eretta-"'llwiliglit Alley" was presented the last of April ancl the first of May in the .eXuclitorium. The cast of characters is as follows: Dame Needy-Motlier of 21 large family, living in 21 tenement, "The Old S'lz0v" --e----------------,----A,---------,---e---f---------,-- Ruth bnerlalcer Meg-ller elclest :laughter ,................................. Ruth Sampson .lack-Only son of Dame Needy .....................-...... .---Cliarles Davis Angelina-An emigrant eliilcl ..A............,.ee............ Louise johnson l,ily-Daughter of the owner of "Tim Old Show" ................ Eunice Siell Meg! Seven Sisters-Sena Sampson, Frances NYeeclman, Louise Koehler, Lorene ' K - 1 -' . ' If , 1 4 - . , , ' . luggle, Maclge Cmmes, Lucille lkiyless fincl luleanoi Hutchins. hIack's llaseliall Nine-Cluirles Cox, Leslie johnson, Glen Johnston, liclgar Noe, Ricliarrl llayless, llerliert Rzinney. Milton llunk, XVZ1llZlCC Shriver. 'lllie chorus was nizule up of memlmers of the ,lnnior lligli. lfvelyn Koehler was the zlecornpanist. Pflffw 60 THE Cuoiws '1"?"1"10i03''SUIUIUZUZOZUZUC1 9 2 6pr11riinioioxniciioiogr10101021 111:11 0:0 ! 9 U Y I ozo I I 1 I I II ' ll I II , . II I ' , : Sl'fl"I'lCMR1fR ! 8. Sehoel opens. Time for everyone to get busy! ! 17. Klr. Melton lays flown the laws anfl guarantees we'll be a real high school ! school before the vear is out. I 10. XXX- are improving slowly. but surely. I ll. XYhat's the matter with the boys? 'l'hey all seem to think football is in- ! jurious from the way they shun the squatl. I 14. One week gone! Xlr. Melton tells us we've improvecl 10024 alrearly. 11111211 I will we be by the enrl of the season? ! 15. Mr. Melton eonsiclers himself highly eomplimentecl at being eallecl a police- ! man ancl our school a prison. I 16. Mr. Melton talks again toclay. lle's mighty anxious to pull SOME girls' ! hair, for an example tso he saysj, but they're all forewarnecl ancl forearmecl. ! 17. Hot? No one is sorry that the lirst chorus meeting will not be helcl until ! next week. We hope it will be cooler if we have to exercise our lungs. ! 18. Our first game toclay. Heat St. Mary's 7-2. Good beginning boys. Keep ! it up! g 20. Still improving. Well be an A-1 school if we clon't weaken. i 21. CAN NYE? Nr. Melton won't let us. e 22. Follow the white lines! Keep to the right! If the "stop" sign is against g you, clon't hurry. Be late to class. i 23. Mr. :Xtwoocl gives us a very line talk on, "The Constitution." lle em- i phasizerl the faet that he thought it eoultl not be improvecl upon in any way. i 2-1. .Xhi lla! 1Ye wallopecl Chenoa. 27-0. i 25. llacl a goocl pep meeting this motrning. Football seheclules given out. i Strong teams in sight. i Debating Society met ancl organizecl toclay. Looks as if we might win the i State Debate from the volume of souncl issuing from the floor of Room 10. 1 28. Girls' Clee Club met toclay. i 29. Call for lusty voiees to Fill the plaees in lioys' Glee Club. Q 30. Mr. Farlancl. the notecl banjo player gave us a sample today, ancl we are all i looking forward very much to fUlI1Ul'1'UW'S prograin. 5 Page 61 1 4,0:0:.,,,:,,,,,:.,,,,:,,,,,:.,:.,,,,,.,:.,,,1 9 2 6-,,-,,-.,-..-.,-.,-.,-,,-.-..-..-.,-.,,,,,,,,,, ago 1 ll U 1 1 1 1 1 1 ll 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0:0 ! l 1 ! 1 l 1 1 l I 1. F F 2 E l E E E 5 E E F ! E ! ! 2 ! 'Q I F F 5. 0:01014hioioioioioioix 1 xi 1 110101 14 1 rioioinioihioillilliilillilriod 1. 2. 5 6. 7. 8. 9. 13. 14. 15. 16. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 26. 27 Page Oc'ro1slCR Mr. Farland entertained us today with more banjo selections. llistory repeats itself. Normal 25, Lincoln O. Last week in the school month. Hum-, funny, everybody seems suddenly industrious. Ilold your breath! The Lind Bros. play for us tomorrow. No dancing now! SSS-s-s-s-s Boom. That's how everyone. teachers and all, felt after the rousing, jazzy music played by "The Five Little Hayshakers from Normal! Mrs. Coen talks to chorus on "Paul VVhitman and his Orchestraf' She also tells us a great deal about jazz music and its origin. Normal gives Champaign a close run for the score, but is defeated in last few minutes of play. W'e don't think they behaved very nicely for visitors. The Senior girls sold Candy and Hot Dogs to counteract the effect of the weather. . Mr. Melton wishes to see all good looking junior girls. Don't rush, girls! The three lower classes met and organized today. The Seniors have been organized for a week. A The long delayed report cards came out late this afternoon. Very few felt like making a home run. The advent of report cards seems to make a good impression on our next dayis recitations. Pekin pays us a call in all the snow today. but is pretty rudely received. Big crowd at the game, just the same. junior girls prepared for a sale, but for some reason tbashful?j they wouldn't sell their Hot Dogs, so Seniors helped them out. Nothing like bad weather keeps us from a game, even though we do "snuFl1e. snufHe" all the next week. XVe are looking forward to a speech to be given tomorrow by a mysterious and unknown speaker. Miss Lampe speaks to us about "Lubricating Oil." She makes a very talk on a different kind of lubricating oil from that which most of us on our t?J automobiles. Everyone think hard to make our parade the biggest thing in history. Our parade succeeded. and the game? No one needs to be told how IT came out. lt has gone down in the annals-as the greatest victory of Normal High. Everyone is feeling fine after their grand and glorious time on Friday. -"Get down to workf' fquoting Mr. Meltonj. Hallowe'en's about here. Beware of spooks. fine use But Fire! Fire! Not that Mr. Melton is expecting a tire, but to be prepared. we had a tire drill. Two of them, I should say. VVe can empty the school in a minute. Evidently Mr. Melton doesn't believe in cremation. 62 oioiuiojuxwj v1o1o10jo1ex11rj1ni4nioi0iax1cr1cs14mnj010j1ni1ri0icvioi1bI1n1snj4rj1n10j1n1cr1xr11rjcv1o1xv11nil i Q ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! Ill ED N O5 ! ! i i ! 1 l ! 5. rioioioioioiniiriarioil 9:0 hit 014 ,jg 1101 lifjioioloiinioioilriibioizrt L01niebitlinioioioillillioioioitri 28 29 30 2 4 5 6 9 10 11 12 13 Complete list of members of 1926 Echoes Staff announced and first meet- ing held. Dandy program in Gen. Ex. by members of student body. Daisy Perry entertained the Physics class very highly today with a new 4 ?j kind of noise when Roy Mohr very quietly handed her a dead craylish. which the Zoology class has discarded. This seemed to amuse "Dick" Byerly exceedingly. liven though the weather isn't all it should be, Normal steps on liureka, 18-U. Novi-3 M is i-in Mr. Taubeneck calmly announces to the Physics class that he believes he will have them write today. So many are near the dividing line, he doesn't know which side to put them on. He doesn't say whether it's the 75 or 90 line. Many Seniors begin to think Miss Terwillegar has lost her heart! Don't be alarmed-she merely gave an exam. Beware, boys, and incidentally, girls, if you come late to Gen. Ex. from now on you are to pass out after you reach your desk. Junior and Senior girls meet in cooking room to make candy for Friday's sale. Everyone had a "sweet" time. The teachers all act as if they'd eaten nails. Hard-boiled? No name for it! The student body agrees on the following: Their vaccinations may give them sore arms, but weive been vaccinated too. ' Miss Adam proposes an art editor for the "Echoes" She wants Leland to exhibit the class picture he drew, but he's "kinda bashfulf! and said tc wait till he drew one not quite so good. Poor Bloomington! She's crippled beyond repair. What a lovely day we had, and what a lovely score. Our last home game proclaims us the inter- city champions. VVe would all like Mr. Taubeneck to demonstrate something to us that we've never seen before. Did you ever see the "Sliding laws of Frictionf, They must resemble some people taking a walk tv FJ on an icy hill. Our school paid a visit to our neighbor across the street to hear the very Hne address given by Dr. Barker. Girls' Glee Club met today. They are to be complimented on the variety of tones they can produce. Armistice Day! Mr. Melton gives us a very stirring talk in which he reads many patriotic passages from some of our most famous authors. At eleven o'clock we all stood in silence in honor of those for whom the six gold stars are placed on our service flag. The Physics Class was very glad 'twas Mr. Taubeneck and not one of them- selves that upset the jug in class today. Did you ask what was in the jug? Mercury, of course! If the contents had been otherwise, Mr. Taubeneck probably would have been 1110113 put out than he was. Friday the thirteenth! No one will ever be able to tell us 'tis our unlucky Page 63 I-1 -'-1:--1 9 2 6-f--Q--i-v -0-1'-' -0- '-f-0-0--w-f-1-- Doioit , ,. . . 9:0 i l l I l I I ! ! l l l ! I i i I l 1 l l l I l l l 1 l ! 1 l l 1 L l l li l l l 1 l 1 l E l I. lg 'Z' lo. 17. 18. ltl, 23. 25. 26. 30. 1. 3. 4. 7. 8. Page day, for Urbana may be bigger than we are, but they couldn't beat our 32-6. VVhile the cat's away the mice will play. It isn't always so. for even though Mr. Melton wasn't here, everything proceeded as if he was. Miss Adam surely must have evil ti ?j tendencies. She informed her U. S. History class she hoped to go to the Joliet Prison yet, this winter. lt cer- tainly sounds bad, doesn't it? The high school enjoyed a program given this morning by Miss Carolyn Miller. Her selection of readings pleased everyone and all hope she will return. liovs will be boys, and especially Freshman boys. so don't be too hard on those gum-chewers, Mr. Taubeneck. thev'll learn in time. School closes at noon today. Teachers leave for Champaign. The downfall of Miss Adam! She anticipates a hard time walking about the streets of Champaign. lt's a hard time to have a game leg. Clee Club practices on -Iunior High and 'High School. Back to the grind again. Everyone is feeling better after having had a little vacation. but not much more inclined to work. Reverend Moore speaks to us about the Thanksgiving spirit. He sends home to most of us a lesson of appreciating our fathers and mothers. ' Turkey dinner evidently went well with the team while in Virden. COnly it was soup!j Everyone really had the spirit of Thanksgiving when the score was known. Mr. Taubeneck discovers when grading the test papers of the Physics class that he has more than one dumb-bell in that class. Some really decent peo- ple, too! so he says. DECliMBlfR First day of last month of year 1925! Only twenty-five days until Christmas! Let's see! Thatls thirty-six thousand minutes. A good start was made by Dorothy VVillard. She came to school with her dress wrong side out and didn't know the difference. Vaccination again! No one allowed to come to school unless vaccinated. Mr. Melton and Miss Murray spent tirst hour this morning examining every one's certificate. In spite of vaccinated arms our boys started the basketball season with a smashing victory. Lexington was routed, 37-10. Mr. Taubeneck was on the warpath this morning. The study hall presents quite a different appearance since so many faces are seen in strange places. Boys' Clee Club presented for us this morning their very good operetta. "Freshies.!' This play represents the rights and rank of "Freshies" and should be used as a standard, or so every one thinks-but the "Freshies." In the evening, an entertainment was given by both Glee Clubs and the orchestra. 64 rjanialioicricrioioifvitniojojojtljojeof nic 101010101 l ! ! Q, ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ill! no N cn ! ! ! Q ! l Q 5 l l l l l !. ...,..,- ,..,. ,... - ,- ,-.,..,., Ht -.,- ,-..- -.......,....-..-..-..-.,..,-.,. W All students that had not seen the health exhibit in the gymnasium were allowed to visit it this morning and hear the lecture. It seems to have come at a' very appropriate time, when everyone has had to be vaccinated for small-pox. The girls of the staff made candy to sell at the game Friday. Everyone had a good time. except the tafty pullers were rather stuck up. The P. T. A. had a lot of good eats at their penny supper this evening and a lot of people too. VVe surely congratulate them on their ability to put over a good supper. After her battle of the night before. Normal High was still able to be vic- torious over Peoria Central. Last week before vacation. Everyone is wishing for Friday to come. VVe must behave. though, as all the teachers are threatening to write Santa Claus if we don't. Pictures! All organization and class pictures taken today regardless of snow. Football boys were presented with letters when the junior High and High School assembled in the Gymnasium today. The entire grade and high school met in auditorium and though slightly fi FJ crowded, everyone sang Christmas carols. It gave us a fine Christmas spirit. Mr. Melton advises everyone not on the brink of "thinking," not to study during vacation. NYC all agree. .-X sad Christmas present. Athens has gone home with a victory of 18-11 on their score card. MERRY CHRISTNTAS! Good work for vacation. Bowen High defeated 34-13. Out of the tournament. Beardstown evidently raises something good be- sides watermelons. JANUARY Happy New Year! Back again. Everyone get busy and make up for lost time. Mr. Taubeneck agrees not to be so cross and out of humor since the holi- days. His marriage spoiled two pages of good jokes. There was quite a riot in the U. S. History class today on the subject of prohibition. It is prophesied that "Swede" Rose will become a member of legislature some day if talking will get him there. Many wended their way homeward tonight loaded down with books. 1t's almost the end of the semester, too! The sixth hour algebra class had a very distinguished visitor today. The students were surprised to see him sitting informally on the desk. He is a member of junior High and had behaved so-a-well, that he was granted the privilege of visiting the high school. Page 65 .. -.--- -,..-.,..,- ,--,-l 9 2 6.,.,..,...- -,,-,-,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,, 1101011 Doioiojc iozmioiotb 4wpo1oio1o11n1o1o11v1o1u1oi4n14n1o1o:o11r1o1o11v1so'o Q n1o1o1o1o1o1o1o14:1o:cxi4ri1: 9:0 111:03 i 01011 vjoioiojoioioi 3101014 0:1 via ....-....-.....-....-......-.-....- ..,--.--.-.-.---.----- 12. 13. 14. li 161 18. 19. 20. 21. 77 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 1. 2 31 4. 5. 6. 10. 11. 12. 15. 17. 19. 22. Page The staff entertained themselves at a pot luck supper and showed their ability to have a good time, as well as to work. Miss Evelyn Wood talked on "Nursing as a Profession" during Gen. Ex. today. Evidently the boys are not interested in nursing Kas a professionj as none stayed to hear it. Miss Doty announced the name of the operetta to the chorus today. It promises to be very fine, It is a story of circus life, "Rings in the Saw- dust." Came with Leroy! 35-15, Normal. U. High defeated! Rah! Rah! Second victory of inter-city games. Mr. Taubeneck shows his Physics class how cruel he can be. He seems to have already forgotten his New Year's resolution to "have a heart" for his pupils ALSO? Spring is here! Or so it seems. Hooray! A peppy pep meeting was held in gym this morning. The operetta books used by chorus for first time. Lexington routed on their own floor, 23-6. Second semester! It is rumored that red marks galore are being put on report cards. Season tickets for county tournament put on sale today. More winter! Normal wins First game in tournament. Normal wins second game in tournament. Election for new school building held today. Vote goes for new high school. Normal defeats U. High for the championship title of tournament. FEBRUARY Dull day! Natural reaction from the excitement of the tournament. Snapshots! Snapshots! ,Tis the call of the snapshot editor. Mrs. Dement presents championship shield to the school and gives the play- ers their badges. Mr. Melton embarrassed the people of highest standing for the semester by having them stand to allow other people a glimpse of them. Virgil. VVilliam and Bunn made a bad choice of candy for Civics class the other day. Butterscotch! A week-end of rest. Girls' Glee Club has a high time practicing for operetta. Reverend Hamilton, the evangelist, spoke during Gen. Ex. this morning. Trouble in the Physics class. Notebooks! Milford gets a bad reception from our team. Seniors again agree to disagree about their rings. Normal whips U. High by ten points. Money changes hands fast! We make up for Streator's victory of last year. W'ashington's birthday. Miss Adam informs the Civics class that there is no truth in stories being circulated about him. 66 v:o1o:o:ii:n:n:ii:o:n:o1u:1 9 2 69011 i0i0i1li0i17i010i0i0i0i1 'Z' xjtrioioioicrioioitvicljoiivitsicxjiriin rioioioiojojoiocbt nitric 'Q . V . 020101011rioioioioioioirriiriirilrioi 103021111l1oioi1x1oZ1r10i1rZil10iuI 0.0 1 - l ! i l - i 24. Bloomington conquered by the Normalite by fifteen points. S I 25. First three cornered debate in State debates. U. High 3,4Normal O. llut- i Q Gilman l. Normal 2. llig pep meeting held today in gym. l ! 26. Victory over Streator on Streator floor. Came broadcasted over radio. I 5 Test sprung in Physics. Some very gloomy faces seen in the corridor. - i g lx'lARCH ! l. March is ushered in like a liong we hope it goes out like a lamb. ! 3. Meeting of oflicers of all classes. Mystery CPD. ! 4. Eastern Star Society gives musical comedy Bimbo. Several students from ! our school are in the cast. District Tournament opens. First game with I Q Saybrook. Score: Normal 37. Saybrook, 16. i Q 5. Bloomington eliminates us from tourney, 20-25. Entire school dismissed l Q early to allow us to see U. High game. l 8. The usual reaction from the tournament. Q 10. Mr. Melton reads to us out of the "Twin Demonsf, Q ! ll. Chorus practices for operetta. I ! 12. "Le Carnival de Echoes" is given and is pronounced a huge success. 2 15. Mr. Taubeneck humiliates all those who came to Physics class unprepared. I ln the presence of a visitor they are all asked to go to the assembly. Q 16. Seniors have a meeting. They give a unanimous vote of thanks to faculty l members who helped make a success of the Carnival. Q 17. Miss Adam A. NV. O. L., sick. I 18. Mrs. Taubeneck is taking Miss Adam's place during her illness. 2 I 19. Fathers' night at Parent-Teachers' meeting. l i 22. Dorothy Littleton takes first place in radio contest in Bloomington. I 23. Four debaters of our teams give their speeches to the school today. l 24. Dress rehearsal for operetta. i 25. Operetta "Rings in the Sawdust" is a great success. "Pat" Martin and Q XVillie Raber get special mention for their acting. XVesleyan tournament Q starts. I 26. XVe win over LaSalle-l'eru in our first game but are eliminated by Blooming- i E ton. Q Q Amen. ' 'Q i l. April Fool! But the Seniors weren't fooled at the Alumni party, and had a i very pleasant evening. i Q 5. liack again after having had wonderful Winter Weather during our spring ! vacation. ! 6. Seniors pick ring and all classes vote to standardize it for the school. y l I 7. Donald Blunk received a shock in Physics class today. He earned it as a I l result of his inquisitiveness. I l 8. County chorus members hold first meeting. I Page 67 1926 M... . Oxtfioioioioiniaricnioimxim1101010301111 3031rioiniuioifrioioioiflixliciiixifllroa Q0rIoioio20101trio:oio1ir1o:o1oZOS Doiuioioiniabiilioioioioioillioil i 9, lXlrs, lXlead gives a very interesting talk on, "The XN'orld Court and the i League of Nations," in General Assembly. i 16. P. T. A. have fine crowd at the penny supper. i Preliminaries held for County Contest. Virginia NVard, Roy Mohr and i Dorothy Littleton will be our represenatives from the music department. i liva Norwood, Louesa Keys, and Eugene Rose will represent us in speaking. i l7. Senior Girls entertained at XVesleyan Hut this afternoon by the women of i the Association of University women. i W. Typewriters are destroying the Commercial Building in preparation for the i County Contest. Q 21. "A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court," noted film. shown in the Auditorium. Keep at it Juniors! The Seniors must have a banquet. I 22. No success in track meet today. Come on boys, a had beginning insures a i 'food ending. PS l 26. Three suicidesg iinal exams pending in Senior English. I 27. District Glee Club practice. I Baseball game with St. Marys Score: 9 to 4 in their favor. 28. Tryouts held today by Miss Grey to pick the characters for the Seminary IK 7, Qeventeen t C . Q 30. All Seniors are wearing new rings, prior to their adios to N. C. H. S. And I now-we say farewellllllll 'viffgff12fgfgiwie5gi!5fgS::z:::::f?:2 ma. nies? E511 321125313 :E2ESEQ2if-EziQ2iiQZf:Q:fEQ?Q?Ye 4251555EL-1 '25 :f::gf:22'a?fsi 55-212153 5553555 . 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I l Q 0,0 in121v1o1n1u1nin3411113010101011 9 2 6:01:11 I 1:10111 1 201010 - -.-....-.,-.,.. - -.-.- .- .-'-... -. -.,-....- -.,-.,....- - .- Hon I 7 ., T srff f" - ' i l , .1436 qx l v -W lillli ui ca i ' l .- a r .I F X 1 ' Xa ,V ' Q 7 :ii i uY'Sle ----N Q- .D T' fbwolfli oc W xx gaglsggg, W i r Q9 W, ' 4' a fl ith i 5 A , i 'Q I 2 l Music T2 Qchf cs- 0 , A' lv mv ag, , A an i : X21 -' ' i Chemiswlfi . Saigon ' i i Y G!5,,.9a,.2'f','D Ivnflfwfiife -Qluaslza. "WIIA'1'TI1li ALUMNI ARIS ljOlNG,"-fl1'ZlW1l hy Miss Margaret Mclntyre of the Class of 1922. 'llhe Alumni ,Xssociatiun has been active this year, ancl prmnises to hecmne a strong organization. The oflice1's of the Association ZlI't'Z President, Clarence A. Iiurnerg Vice-President, Howard Roseg Secretary, lilizaheth lieysg 'l'reasurc-r, Roy 'llaylmi The Executive Connnittee-Ur, XV. ll. lfatnng Frank Richg llarolrl llorlancl, Percy Tate, Mrs. Perry Baker. lmyp 60 02012011rioiniodbuiuinxioioioinioivi inri1ri1nzrinr14114nimriuioiuinioinl 0:0 ! Q Q- 4101010101011nxoxoxnxoxuxffxnxnxoq1 9 2 6-NI,,ioxnzuiniuzuxl,101010I010t01l.:. "3- he w 53" "5 Zvw ' " Ck 5,,, fx WW ' im H x L. - 1 Jw A W r- .1, I I M, ,Mi , n My fy! we 4 1 Fu , J Sigur Xwx X ,L f f ' x .gh .' f x, V11 , I IA - ln! ,X K If rff:,9viNl' V, Q A7 I fn nu., tg, Q -TQ. gm, hw ' ,f fm y n 1 , ,W 2 ' uw. if ww f y ' ' ' Ti r' fs " ' Q-1 - I Wir f' FY I: 1 ,.,w. 1 11 ,f Q, was X . , .1 Q, W, Q Mir ' ,'bfQ 5 fjiksy ' A 'f " ' XY: 'X lfwig-L -mgw 3 155 W I A L J . V,,,,v'.,4i,L4JV fvlwrn Eval s :MA V74 Law Mfji nur 'ru n .1-gi' I WV YQQV W , L, -L w',"f'- LH P f lib? y L' , iyfk f Ty ',. x - N JW' ' H ' "fI'l"' ,,f,'QvQ51! 25' X ' E -f ,f lb xl' 1 U, Aialfx' WI' f 357' ,Li " if ? 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Li 44 Lu, E-,ji',Z':5,,f 1:11555 -. 5' '11 . ? . -,:, Sv 4 27' - --.ff-+I .nfx ,M ,Q-V1-1 ' .-4 grey, Q . ,sw pi 'H . - A MM W1 ' 11115 11' "f-if . ggi, 5, - , 4 , , 'I L ,V 4 ..... n , if 534 . , .A 3' 'ini ---aw 115,12 1- i 515- ' . '9Q'w,..f.."f44: "LFE ilw .I -"ra If A ' . 532312 ff'-'-'.l'55' 1' "3fM..,f 4' .., 2.1, f. , .,g, A Q5-iff: fQ?..!5ij:i1a -v my -, , v,2.-31.5. 41: if A 1 l' " 4.14.5 aff. " " J ,"'? "' 'T' .,,:t"J' ' , ' ffvf A ggi . .V , 5- yn - . 1 : 3: ' ' , ' qt! . 'x.,fr. . ., ',"-9' EQ., ' vf.Ir9"'f -.fp , , -Au-11 .Q , v"-1 f A --2 Bef' ' iii'-Lf 7, Eoufgqgg' 1? 4- gg -,-- '-wi"-A . , '- wx: .Tv ' W ' 1 ' ' ?v if W'f-:Qi 'flii-," in -:H u ' f ' fi va . :iv 1' ,,. ,lv '...ffng-if A . S-W '-auf-.-q:1:..-V263 -u -, ',ff'::-'L Y 5, V. A.: , .1.1:,1, in 4 LW' 1 L 1,5 ,I i,,,,.. 3 1- i - ' .y..1:Eff,-'fl ' Af T1 X , .' iff. nv ,m " 3 .15 4 .I 'I X. , L35 lgvm ,,,f: fx, -i, LL in 0:0 ! Q Q Q Q I Q Et utils nioioiniuxi:hisxioioifniuioinrioiot 11ni11141isxiixi1viuiuiQ11o1o1o1o1uC THIS GETS THE PRIZE! Miss Adam-"l'1n not as dumb as I look!" Vernon XN'itt-"I know it." liun Johnston-".X fortune teller told me that l had a lot of money coming to me." "Vat" Martin-"I would rather hear a paying teller tell me that." Frank liilliponi-"Dad, can you sign a paper with your eyes shut Dad-"Yes, eertainlyf, Frank-"XYell then, close your eyes and sign my report eard.' Miss Pearson-"'llhis gas is deadly poison, XVhat steps would you take if it should escape Pat-"Long ones !" Mr. Chiclclix-"Albert, your examination paper is rare." .Xl swells with pride. Mr. Chidclix-"That is, not well done." 'llhe absent minded professor is no worse than Miss 'llerwillegaiy who, after to Miss Mathew in the linglish 4-A room, left, turning the key in the door. and walked away never thinking that she had locked the class in. Sl leaking Miss Adam to llistory Class-"l think I will write to Santa Claus about some of you peoplef' Vernon hlohnston, sleepily. as usual-UAW, there ain't no Santa Claus." Miss 'llerwillegar-"Your story should he at, least two hundred Words shorter." Vernon lUllI1St0I1--Hvvl1V it was only two hundred words long." Miss 'l'ei'willegar-''That's just it.l'. Pilgjt' 71 :turfvxoininzfQ11101011Q1o1u1uI01o0I 9 2 6nnioiotnioinirn:n:u1o1o1o3og, P3031 o 020 ! E l I Q ! ! l ! ! ! I i -2- -x"':1'p' QUQID D IQ Q lQUlUQ IQ DQIDI lQOQIlQll1 l0l0Q IQ l,0DOQ0i0QllQ0i0QOQ DHI is Q Louesa Keys-"I woulcln't marry the best man on earth." I Dorothy Willard-"Of course you wouldn't, you couldn't." i Louesa-"VVhy couldn't I?" . i Dorothy-"Because I'm going to." 2 Vernon Johnston was much interested in looking for something in class one i day. Miss Adam come to the conclusion that he had lost his mind. I Miss Adam-"For biographies next semester I want the lives of the big men I of the community." 1 Dick Byerly-"1'll take Glen VVarner." E VVillard Bryan Ctelling of the Illinois-Chicago gamejk-"Returning from the game the people from Chicago were delayed, while waiting they became hungry E with cold." 3 Pat-"1 drew a picture in ten minutes and thought nothing of it." i Alice-"1 saw it and l didn't think anything of it either." E blames Fagan tin Latin Classj-"XNfhy, l never knew before that they had i Tin-Lizzies in in Caesar's time!" . Miss Lampe-"Are you quite sure you know it now Pl' Q blames-"Sure-he says here in the 6th Chapter that the Rhine was crossed 1 by a Ford." 5 Miss Lampe-"That's right, you've taught me something, and also reminded i me of a Biblical quotation." I james-"XVhat's that P" Q Miss Lampe--"Out of the mouths of babes and sucklings proceedeth I wisdom." I Charles-"Miss Adam, you're trying to make me get off this questionf' Q Miss Adam-"Vernon did get otT." l Vernon-"Sure, it was my station." i Vir il Hill-"It's awfullv warm in heref, i - g an - ' - - rs I Dick Byerly- Pell it to the circulation manager. Q Miss Pearson-"Floyd, look in the box and see which way the frogs are l sitting." i Floyd-"Some of them are sitting both ways." Q Mr. Taubeneck-"Frank, what is a parasite ?" U ' - - ! Frank Filliponi-"An animal living on another animal, such as lice living on Q us. tPausej. Say, l guess 1'd better make that chickens." Q Page 72 .ggiwilr10I0I0IU10I0101010101'1010Cl 9 2 6nr1:1xzuinto1ai1o1o1o1o1o1n1u1n:n i 11020 1101010101010 011:14 1:01011 me rjcniarjcrixrieriwrjcriaxjexifuif ! 4:4 ,...---.---,-,- ... - - -.,... -. -.-.-.-.--,....- - -.,-.,- Miss Adam found this on a Senior test paper: "In the rain of XVashington. McKinley was shot in the middle of his cam- paignf' D-U-Nl-li B-E-L-l.-S A tragfi-eomedv in so many axs. by The Counts of Applesauce Taken From "Hallie Tosis or VVhy Men Leave Home" CHARACTIQRS T110 Heroine ........................,,..... ..........,.... H allie Tosis H Noes ................................. .... ' l'he Counts of Applesauce Mephistopheles, Normal Fire Department, lk- - - - -Q, Normal Police Department Aek VV UN This scene was laid on the shelf about two years ago. I' Enter left, the Applesauce brothers. They are twins, both of themj. Aha! They sing! Ben Davis-"Te-dum-ta-da. te'da-da-da-da-dum--." Jonathan-"Cease thy rumbling, knaveg methinks l hear the sound of fall- ing water." flinter Hallie. She is weepingj. lthis is the intermissionj C urtiiz Curtirz goes up ,, . . . . . , . , lhis ack is pantomine. lthis means they aint no speekin .j Curtin The Hon. Glenn Vllarner will favor us with a butterfly dance in the inter- missiong afterward he will give one in the auditorium. Still more rznftiu ACK THREE Sorry, but this ack hasn't been learnt yet. l5However, Hallie is still weep- ingj. ACK FoR lCurtin is bustedg take it off the stage, Oswald lj lXHallie still weepingg the Applesauee Brothers fall in love with her at First sight, and rush up and hurl themselves at her feetg she moves them Cher feetj and swims into Benls waiting armsj. Hallie-"Boo-Hoo lu Ben-"Yes, dear 7' Jonathan-Chthrowing his arms into the air, he exclaims tragicallyj. "She loves me not!" QTaking a water gun from his pocket, he shoots himself in the curriculum, falling at Halliels feet. He falls into a swoon liwhieh is a cross between a saloon and a gaboonj, resembling V. C. Johnston in Civics classj. They kneel by the side of the deceased. while Ben slowly and sorrowfully reads the classified ads from the "Normalite.', Page 73 P101-1 9 2 6D4ri4'i0ivZll1lri0i0Z4ri0irl?ili0ii :Init xiuioioix11011siclicbiotax14xjo14r1av14:ioio:4x1fx10jo1o:o vicr1ojoj0io:cx:1n1o:o:cr1er1n14 xioioioiuicnjcnicsioianjoioiaa 0:1 90:1 11011'11its1:1-Ifltntntuuzvtfvtnxutfvtf1 9 2 6-,,QC,,193,3,,1,,3,,:,,I,,1,,3,,1,,I4 IK!! -..-,,.,-.-.,..,.-....-- -.--,. -.,-....,-.,...,,....-...,...-.--- .Hallie places a harp in the cold and lifeless hand of the late departed. 'While she turns her back, weeping great tears into the kettle-drums in the orches- tra, Ben replaces the harp with a shovel. CAndience weeps, orchestra raises umbrellasl. Ben-"Speaking of cod-Hsh, Hallie, where will we bury poor Jonathan ?" Hallie Cquoting Ferry's seed cataloguej-"lt doesn't tell how to plant prunes here." ACK FIV Audience turns back while the scenes are changing. This scene was laid out in the third round. Hallie-"Pore lonathan! Csniff, sniffl I wonder where he is nowf' Ben-"No matter, he always has a hot time wherever he goesf, l'l'ime out. while the cast witnesses a fight in the audiencej AcK Six Ben and Hallie elope in Miss Adam's car, tying Mr. Taubeneck's Chevrolet on behind for a spare in case of accident. Ca space of time relapsesl Enter Hallie and Ben, hotly pursued by the ghost of Jonathan, and also by the Normal Police Department on a bicycle. As they pass center stage, there is a great rattling and banging, and Mephistopheles arrives in a faded red suit, a puff of tobacco smoke, a mean look and Bun johnston's Ford. Mephistopheles-"Aha, 1 have you in my clutches, me proud beauty!!!!" the strides across the boards, and seizes Hallie bv her flowing tressesj. llntermission, while the audience gets a dry handkerchiefj VVhat will happen to poor defenseless Hallie, poor gel, who is in the power of the satanical Mephistopheles??????? ACK ATE Ah! Lucky girlllll Her beautiful wig comes OE in the hand of the villian!! Muttering a curse, he cranks the Ford, and starts to move off, fol- lowed by the Normal Fire Department in a little red wagon. CAudience turn their backs again while the Fire Department arranges his hosej. As Mephis- topheles whirls around the corner on one wheel, Cas does Charles Hall, -lr.l he seizes lien, and crashing into the City Hall, disappears in a cloud of smoke and a flash of tire, while Hallie screams, "Firemen, save my man!! !!" ACK NIEN Hallie and the ghost of jonathan seize a saddle ancl-CGermain stylclj gallop off on the Normal Loop. As Roy Mohr sings, "Give a Man a Horse He Can Ride," the Loop gracefully takes the hurdles placed across North Street. ACK TEN This ack takes place six vears later in Cairo, where Hallie and jonathan's ghost live and raise Cain. The audience, who is so dumb that he thinks they burn nut coal in an insane asylum, leaves, saying that he will return at the end of that time. Page 74 0:0 x1nrj1r14r11x11nj1rj1xi1xi1nicxi1 xioioioiojoioiniis Q l Q x11 rioiibiuioioioiericxitri 11113 int ,1o1 C5114 This necessitates the untimely end of a drama that we feel would have be- come one of the greatest in historv. THE END. Miss Terwillegar was reading poetry: "The crows Happed over bv two's and three'sg In the pool drowsed the cattle up to their kneesf' Floyd Martin-"There should be another line in there." Miss Terwillegar-"VVhat is it PU Floyd-"And they were covered with big black Heas Y" A SOPHOMCJRITS VISION One Spring dav as Irene was taking a stroll through th a shv Hunter. and Hasting on she came to the Brookf-Shire than he. She be- came weary and sitting down beside a Rav-mound, fell asleep. She dreamed of building a castle with Lyle Johnson as Foreman. Of Cours-ey needed a Beyer who had plentv of VVitt, and had quite a Tug-gle before he found Oesch, who with Bavless purchased a Golcl-"E" to be set in Sterling over the front door. Koehler, one of the workmen was missing, so they sent Schultz to Trace Cyl him. He was found under the Grimes Golden with Cleda Schwartz. ln the meantime Rachel Bergstrom, and Ella Sylvester taking a hike, found lrene and aroused her from slumber and so her castle building was all Blunk. e Nor-wood, she met Charles came to a word he could not pronounce. "Barque"-prompted Miss Terwillegar. Charles looked at his classmates and laughed. "Ilarque"-said Miss T. again. Charles, fvery puzzledj-"Bow-wow !" Mr. Melton-"VVhere are you from, 'llarold?'l G. NY.-"Ah'm from Georgia." Mr. Melton-"XVhat part P" G. VV.--"All of me 2" that father never has a hasty word with Louesa Keys-"Do you know mother F" Dorothy NVillard-"How is that F" . Louesa Keys-J'He stuttersfl THIS MAN BELONGS UN Tlnlli ST,tXF'F G. VY. Thomas-"How much does a beeksteak with potatoes cost ?" XVaiter-"One dollar, sirf' C. VV.-"And without potatoes F' ' ' NVaiter-"Une Dollar, sir." G. VV.-"Then bring me the potatoes." Pilot' 75 D0102o1o2ngog1u1o1o1o1n1n1ogo1og1 9 2 6Q:v1:viti1l'io1o1o1n1ngo2n31riugngng, 2 2 1101 rivriuioioioioq 0:0 ! I 'Z' iz 11 1101 msn: in ,101 -1 11010: 11axe:xnxxnxoxnzoxoxnxoxozoxox vc HEARD IN THE ENGLISH CLASS Night is that part of a twenty-four clay in which the human eye is not capable of seeing objects. A circle is a line that has no end. California is a state in which more gold has been found than in any other state in the union. A Bible is a book according to which we conduct all our actions. A window is an opening in the wall through which light and air are secured. but which it is not customary for a person to trespass. ' A star is a small light in the sky which has five points. A window is an opening in the wall, usually there is a space between the bottom of the window and the lioor. and they are not commonly used as passage wavs between rooms as doors are. A window is a pane of glass put in the middle of the outside of a house. Rain is small drops of water which falls from the sky mechanically. A star is a five pointed figure wandering in the heavens that gives but little light. Night is that part of time which is dark. The dew was very dry and was not very damp. He saw the American flag on top of a ship liying in the breeze. 'f he room was draped with blue hangings and upholstered chairs. Marlow was stabbed in a tavern. There was a horse race to he. This consisted of all the people in town who cared to be in it. There was a cross cow which had long horns in the pasture. California is a large state on the Pacific coast, it is long and has a curve in the middle. it is the largest state on the Pacific coast. A window is an opening left in the house and has a pane of glass put in, it will open from top or bottom or side, but is not for entering and leaving the house. Night is when the sun goes behind the horizon, its light is cut off. and dark- ness falls on the earth for twelve hours. Rain is when the clouds let loose all their water and it falls in drops, it is called rain. A circle is a straight line drawn so that both ends meet and there is no corner in the line. A Bible is a holv book all about early times and the life of the Lord, and later the first one was compiled at a fairly early date. A star is a tiny object in the sky, a yellow color, and if watched closely seems to twinkle. A rectangle is four lines drawn to meet with the two end lines, the same length, but shorter than the sides and the side lines the same length. ,ll-1 Virgil Hill had bad luck fishing, and on his way home he entered the butcher shop and said to the butcher, "Just stand over there and throw me live of your biggest trout." "Throw 'em? VVhat for ?" asked the dealer in amazement. "So l can tell the family I caught them. l may be a poor fisherman, but l am no liar." Puyc 76 wx 11insrcfrirxuroznxornxoxututoxc1 9 2 690141:1nzoxfaguxsuzoboxugngugng gtg., 0:0 i .f. 1Zvrivininioiiniarinil1101111010101 inioiuiuinin141101113021vininiod To Our Advertisers lVe Wish to thank the firms listecl on the following pages for their courteous attention and assistance in financing this book. BUSINESS MANAGER. Eu1T0R-IN-CH1EF. FACULTY Auvisicu. mxianiaazcrzarqaiiv1u3n1o1o1o1u1nz1ni1 9 2 6 zzrimviarininxuioioifnirriuicrioioini 0:0 ! Q ! l ! ! i i I 5 l i ! ! I I i I D ! ! i I aozv 0:01 i YUIUV 'i' ' i ' i Q A Little History E 2 i i t t tttt i i t X i i i i i i i i i 3 2 2 i i i Q I 3 i i i i l i I 5 i 1 I 5 l 5 I Q' I E Turf: F1RsT Scuool. BU1l.mNG IN NLJRBIAI.-1856 g ! Q I 2 3 l Q I t 2 i i 5 i Q i i i i E j l i I i l Q Q 3 I Q E 3 I Q I Q THE UCDLD ARK"-1867 I 2 ?..-.,-'-,--,--f-- - --- ---1 9 2 5-Q--U--.-,-,-W,-,-1----------0.45 f 510101165011 vioinioicnioioioicriuimnjfnifnjcnif v1o1o101011r1u:o1oO:O u1cri1liflj0ioioi0i1r11x1oi4rio14li4l10i1vj4ri1 lil101011riniuioioiarioicrinirtiui 1010202111011114rluiuinilriuinini THE PRHSIQNT SCHOOL-1913 0 of I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I iii I I I I I I I I I I I l I-I QD N O5 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I THE FUTURE SCHOOL i oz: ri 1111 iririxilifirivi Cv F 3 112112211271 Miller Printing Co. Kane lingraving Co. W. ll. Alexander R Co. llerti'-jones Co. Nesenger 8: Co. XY. B. Read SL Co. Ulbrich K Kraft Broadway Garage Co. Art Foto Shop G. kl. Mecherle Paul F. Beieh K Co. lllinois Wesleyan University C. A. Burner Parret SL Co. Herbert H. Lemme Moore Bros. K Stretch Costello X iflllalley Snow 8: Palmer Co. Burklund's, Inc. Coen's Drug Store First National Bank Al. Bischoff The Broadway Cate Chas. P. Goelzer Sz Son A. Livingston K Sons Dr. NV. li. Raab Dr. W. L. Penniman .Iohn A. Goodwin J. C. Douglas K Sen C. E. LeNeve Our Advertisers John VVhittington l lildeb1'andt's Campbell Holton X Co. Gray, Trimble X Smith Moberly K Klenner Paris Cleaners Snedaker Service Stations Streepe1"s Garage Glenn Hufnngton C. D. Parret Normal State Bank McKnight 81 McKnight Keenls Barber Shop Goodie Garden Kings Barber Shop F. A. Tate Realty Co. Augustine 8: Co. Sheet's Cafeteria Rest jones 8: jones Johnston Plumbing Co. Pease's - S. Reeder j. B. Adam A. B. Taylor Dr. Ferd C. McCormick Dr. Geo. L. Fearheiley Paxton Typewriter Co. Normal Bakery Edward llummel .1 9 2 s.,,,-.-,,,p-.,-,,.,...- -,-, ..., ,,,, I 1011020 11014 nioioinioju nioioiojojoioii xjxvjfnifvifridvi 110101014 90101010 nitric 110101011 0:0 0 neo 10101::Qiviixiuioinioioilrioioind 11110102011101014vioiuioiniuioq i l "If-h- l "You huy out of town, and E "I buy out of town, and 'AXVe all huy out of town, "XVhat is going to happen to our town? We "There is no need for any hardware, electrical supplies, furnaces and spouting, to he bought out of town, for we can safely say, we carry as large a stuck as is carried in most of the larger cities. Our prices, too, are as low, and in many cases lower. If you are at all skeptical you are i the one We want to prove this to." NESENGER 81 CO. I i l ! 1 5 The weather was warm and "Pat" Martin decided to shave on the hack V porch. Mrs.--across the way observed this. l l l "Pat," said she. "l see you are shaving outside." "Sure," he responded, "Did you think I was fur-lined?" ! ! ! I Q ! ! ! "THA K YOU" XYe take this method of acknowledging the many courtesies extended hy the ollicials and pupils of Normal Community lligh School which we assure all concerned are thoroughly appreciated. ' W. B. READ 6? CO. 2 liLUOlNllNG'1'ON ILLINOIS j l l bninioioioioiozerzoinzozoiuinzoi-1 9 2 6zoiniuininim110103011vinioioinirriua -.,. -..-.-.,-,-,-. .... ,- -.,-.,-,- -.,- -.,-..-.,-.,-.,.. - 1 l l W 'f mf THE SHOE MAKER Normal, Illinois ififKi'f,Tiil' f P HLt'11l7llCU Fix Your Slzovs A N N LZ s dp, Best Wearing For XVOIDCII and Children PARRET Sl CO. Post Office Building Kenneth BTVHH-KiWhlCl1 is correct: 'I am a foo1,' or 'I are a fool.?y " English Teacher-" 'I am a fool' is correct." Kenneth-"I thought sof' GRGCQSIES Costello 8: 0'Malley Staple anc 'ancy Happy Hour and Fernclell Brztncls Chase and Sanhorn's Coffee Moore Bros. 8: Stretch CLBTHYNG 108 E. Beaufort Normal Om' Motto: "Svrvirc and Quality" 317 North Main Street 13110110 ,Delivery 1f1llN4D4lM4D11CN11I'-D'1'Cv01'1 9 2 Gfllillilili ifili i'v:1cioci111cm A-A--M -if-1--A-it-f-A APPEARANCE COUNTS The young man who wears clothes well-who keeps himself lit outwarflly as well as inwzmlly -has il smart eye to his future. ADLER COLLEGIAN CLOTHES "Tilly K 1'1' ji You LOUAW-llff yflllll' Best" ULBRICH KR FT .MX R.-XTIIER CA'l"l'Y REMARK Miss Nlatlievv--"XVliz1t is the plural possessivc of eat Russel Lusher-"Kittens" ICE CREAM is the crowning feature of all parties lf you VVZIIII something "clitTe1'eut" let us help you with suggestions Call SlX-FKILII'-'liWlD XYe'll talk to you. SNOW 8: PALMER C0. "lf .v lI'lmf T110-V Say' ll ls at U1n'klznul's" BURKLUNDS, INC. jewelers cc? Silversmiths V Hliltlllllllgtlbll. llllll1llS Hl4,q,1'l1fnQUy11 lllinois E -,.,,-.,- - -.- .....,-,- -,,-,,.,.1 9 2 6 301111 is 11101 ri nit 3111 1 21 1011 ,-.,- -.,- - -.-,- - -.- ..,.-.-... - -1- ..- -- - .....,- COEN'S DR G STORE DRUGS, HOOKS, S'li.'X'llIUNlfRY Schaeffer Lifetime Pens A Full Line of Lovell S4 Covel High Grade Chocolates DID YOU KNOW XVe have an agent at the Normal Community High School? Practice Thrift By Using Our AU'l'OlXIA'I'IC RECEIVING TELLER Operated By FIRST NATl0NAL BANK Normal, Ill. Deposit your small change daily and Post Ohiee Corner NORMAL - ILLINOIS receive the stamps which are recleemalmle by us. Vernon-"Can you tell me what they call the people that sit in the last three seats m the street-car ?', Chuck-"Passengers, of course." l.. BISCHOFF W AT Tllli MICAT MARKET 5 . ll , R lg BRO DWY X -4 M l C FE i X I N I, cjiis 1'll'.5'l'1Il Quality ,INV J ' YM Ifirst i1LScrz'icc l Niki 1-- Phone 5518 ll8 North St. T, VV, Cooper, Prop, Normal, Ill. 304 limaflwab' Nofmilli Ul- -0,,-,,.,,1, , ,,, ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,1 9 2 6 10201 1 111 1:2 I 10101:vioioiuioioioi it in q in 3 ini: 1 131 in 30101111 1 1 Authentic Fashions sz 0 for Summer Like a hreeze from the hills on a Society gg,-and Cluthcs sunny morning, these earliest of sum- , X U mer apparel whisper the correct mode lxnox llats Emery Shirts n for the new season fast approaching. "iff ills' Tflz' Sf-V112 IIT fItl'?'l' ll" -l- O O ll2-ll-l N. Main St. SZ Bloomington, Illinois South Slidf Sqllrlfc? They sat together on the sofa and admired the new engagement ring. She looked at the diamond and whispered: "My! Pat, ISl1,t it clear!" "Only two more payments, Alice dear," replied our own Floyd. DR. FERD C. McCORMlCK DR. W. E. RAAB Dentist PH YSICIAN Over McKnight's Book Store Hours S-12g 1-5 Evenings Mon., Wled., Fri., 7 to S Phone 5657-bl P10 e . Over Coen's Drug Store Normal Omcc 5692 I n igsidence 5822-J lloursz 11 to 12 a. m.g 2 to 5 p. m. L Sunday: ll to 12 a. m. Dgntist Schneider Bldg. W. L. PENNIMAN, M. D. N01'ma1,Ill- NUYIUZII, IH- Hours: 9 to 12 a. 111.3 1 to 5 p. m. Res. sssz-Lg cm-Q 5852-J PWC 5871 - -.-, .... ,- .... ,-.,.,Kl 9 2 6,,,,,,, , ,, ,,,, -,, ,,,,,,-, 0101014114ri01mr1nxZln11xI0:011rj4r14r:o14xj1r:1n14n1u1qU11bilD11910111011r1lr1011n:4x1o:1v1nx1ur11n10j011x14n11n1oj4xq 0:0 1010101 xi fini xi 1 xi 1 ni 1 0201010101014 9 v:,.:-viii"-S., .V,.-,m:::::. .,..,.... , . ' , , . W W W L E EEEEEEE f w 1E E ,A:E,5gfJi5QMjQE,im,mill,1 .:.: sJvli'::Zi:,'fi! "" f1Ii2Qi1 1XM2 Walla QU Q mu.LER PR1nT1ncg co. 216'-218'-220 IDEST JEFFERSON STREET BLOOIIIIIIQTOTI, ILLIUCIS ouxuxuxnxoxox 1-11111111011 111 9 2 6p1 pug 11010111.14 vjoioioioif10101411110141010101011:icuiix14Qui:1011:ifxio1014r11njo11n11nj0j1pj1njcxi01o1014r1lrio11r10i1li0i0iojo1ao:q If I Were Buying A Car--- instead of selling them, and knew what I know about the way motor cars are liuiltmmy choice would he among two cars, and I'cl buy a STUDE- RAKER because the other one sells for twice as much. John Whittington LDEBRANDT DRUG STORE A noon PLACE To TR.-N DIQ 120 North Street I'hs me 5644-bl Miss Mathew walked into a clepartmeut store and said, "I want sometlunb in oil for the dining room." Salesman-"XN'l1at will it he? A lauclscape or a can of sai'rlines." BRO DW Y GARAGE CO Incorporated NORMAL. ILLINOIS GIQNICRAI. R EPA I RING AN IJ ACCIQSSOIQI IQS ,XLL KIXDS UF MACHINE VYURK AND WIQLIJING AI"llIIORIZliIJ PIXIIJIQ STCJRAGIC lIA'If'lllfRY S'IXX'l'ION .X FLfI,,I4 LINE OF XVl3S'I'INGI'IUUSIi MAZDA IAIXIPS G IANT Tl RICS, STC DRAGIQ, XYAS H ING OILS, GASOLINI2 AND GRIQASIQS Phone 5887 ,,,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,1 9 2 6,1,,, ,-.-.- ..... . .... -'-.-.-.-.-..-.-.-.-,-.--- TfPEWR'TE5S JOHN A. Goonwm 0 O REAL iiS'rA'rE ancl LOANS Y R A 3 ArIll5III'tllll't' Tlmf Pa-vs" L A ALL MAKES-SOLD-RENTED - nnmmsn 203 North meet PAXTON TYPEWRITER COMPANY NORMAL 108 Main Street N0fmalBakefY J. C. Douglas 81 Son Peter liuttell. Prop. XVe lnvite You To See Maker of , Our Lme of Cllfllkflf llAl'lil'Y GOI US . , , , , V , X X J l'lllJlf,NlR SILK Hosif, 104 North St. l'lione 5831 All the New C0103 lfclwarfl-"Do von like fish-balls? Pauline-"I clon't know, l never attended one." Miss 'l'. Yeager informs us that a siphon is "A tornado at sea." --15177111 flu' ll"0rId'.v 1'iillt'.Yf GtIl'fil'1IX- NYC Collect , Happy Hour 'Foods The Lavencler Label is a Guarantee of QUALITY CAMPBELL HoLToN Ee Co. XVholesale Groceries Bloomington Coffee Roasters 1 1 1 213 2 I iodboioi 1 10111 9 2 6301111 ni niuioioiuioic 1111111 111 1 11113 20101 1 i111l1 1011 3? 3 3 1 311 3 Qflrt CPhoto Shop Staff Photographers For This l1ear's "ECl'lCDES" Phone 1776 Bloomington, lllinois normal Illinois 313 north main Sl- Opposite "Station Store' Pauline Irev-"I wonrlc-1' how tliev get up to lmilcl the sta-eples on Il c'hin'cl1. XYalter Dennis-"'l'hev start at the top ancl lmilrl flown. Pollv-"Oli l" State Farm- U T U A L Automobile Insurance Company Qrlrl Fellows lluilcling Box 6l7 Phone 3103 liLUUhllNU'llON. ll.LlNUlS , , , ,,,, ,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,-,l 9 2 6,,,,,,,,,, .,,, ,,, ,, ,,,,,,,,,, -- HTH! riuiuiuioioi 1 103:11 ,inxui ni 111010101111 M TERIAL I f you are planning to build or repair this spring you will need rnaterial We are prepared to supply all your needs from our large stock. No disappointing waits-tl1ey're costly. Plan for Builder It you Conti-111plate lbllllfllllg we can lu-lp you. We have Z1 large uumlmcr ol 1ll11sl'1'z1tecl plans that will assist vou m plzmnmg vour ,,. . . new home. llus SCYVICC IS free. W. D. lexander 8z Co. ,,.. .,,-.- .. ,- ,.. ., -..-...l 9 2 6,,.,-,,., -,-,., -,-.-,- -. Inviuiuinioi-11:1 1 111019 1 Z 1134212 143 1 1 11121 . I 9' 9' i9Q1!,i .LQ REALLY GOOD CANDY FOR 5C Miss Adam is thinking of writing 21 Imuk on the art of chewing gum. Iler sixth hour History Class is ll good pIaee to get notes on it. VISIT THE ELECTRIC SHO P For Your Iilectric Needs YOU NYILL IIIQ SURIC TO FIND .Inst IYhzxt You XYZIIII UE'Z't'l'VVf1IIlIfj EIl?4ffI'Il'4I1n GRAY TRIMBLE CD. SMITH ELECTRIC CO. 107 If. Front St. Dress Up! Dress Up! The passvvorrl to Fame, Fortune and Success is 'AAn investment in Goml Appear:u1ce." Come tu us and we will start you on the right ruzul, RIGIIT. Moberly 8: Klenner III N. Main St. I3I,f If XXI I NCTC JN ILL. ini: 1 9 2 6,1,-,,,, ,,,,,,,,, ,,,, ,, , 1 2111 rioioioioi 1 1 Z C 3 in 1 1r1r11ioiu1o?0io11 PHONE PHONE 1626 Paris Cleaners anci Dyers 'FRY US FOR S E R V 1 C E Bloomington Illinois Normal Oftice. Corner Broadway and Beaufort S N E D A K E R Service Stations 115 N. Linden St. and Corner Pine and Vllalnut Sts. On Route 4 Do Not Get Yourself DIRTY Come 'llo Us And Get Your Oil Changed --FREE SERVICE- GAS OIL REST ROOM Policeman lproclucing notehookj-"Na Chuck-''A-a-a-Aloysius A-a-a-Alastair Policemant putting hook avvayl-'AVVell me please." Lfholmecleley C-c-c-Cyprianf' , tlon't Catch me again." S TREEPER 'S Service Shop Authorized RA YBES TOS Brake Service General Auto Repairing Beaufort at Linclen Normal Phone 5713 lenn Huffington General Contractor And Builder Q Phone 5811 101 North Street Normal, Illinois .,-.,-1 9 2 6 11124111111 1011 it 3 1111101 14 3 li H C, D, P ARRET When Starting a Check Account-- consider this bank with adequate Q lim- capital and surplus and governed hy local men whose pleasure it will he to GYM SIHJICS serve and assist you to the safety limit. lj.AXSliIi'l' HALL SIIOICS VVe'cl like your business, you'll like ,md our service. I Resources 3110000.00 TENNIS Sl.ll'l'lClQS W- The ormal State Bank Phone 5531--U Nofmal, Illinois Harolrl-"1 throw mvself into everv ioh l unflertakef' A-Xl-"Tl1en l wish vou would go clig El well." School Books and Supplies Fine Stationery Fountain Pens -l--B.XRl3lfRS-4 M K ' ht 81 M K ' ht c c .Xll Modern :incl Lfp to Date Geographical l'uhlishers Maps' Gp,1,eSvAt1aSCS NYC Are llere To Do Your XX'ork Phone 5538 "H I' T L k f "I" 125 N01-ni street "V " "0 H 'I Normal lllinois V. T. Klil-ZN, Prop. 0:0 aiu 1010101 1914 Q ! U ! 1 ! 1 Q I Q Q i Q I l ! u I ! ! ! ! , ,,, ,- , - ,,,,, -,,,,,,-,,-.l 9 2 6,,,-,,-,,-,,-,,-,-,-,., --,-,,,,,-,,, ,,, - -I .... ,- -, .. - -..-,- -.,- ,- - ,- -.-.-. -.-.-... -....,. For Tlmxu Good fllllllt' .Iludv Clillldllly .lx'vf1'r'.s'l1i11g I Jr1'11A'.s' and ICE CRE.-Iill Clllllt' and fiflillfj Your I'4l'It'll!IN to flu' Goodie Garden 106 North St. KI G'S BARBER SHOP Greetings To All NORMAL ILLINOIS Miss Adam lin Civics classj-"X'Vliere do we get shingles Pauline ?" Pauline tdeen in vonversationJ-"At the barber shop." REAL ESTATE City I',I'IPIDCIAY-I'A2lI'11l I .ands Insurance F. A. TATE REALTY CIIMPA Y Money To Lend On Short Notice Homes On lfasy I'ayments 309-IU Unity Building' IIIIUIICS 3188, 56-I1 XYhenever you consider planting shrubs, hardy Howers, trees or fruits of any kind send for our catalog and remember that we have an efiicient Landscape Department whose services are yours for the asking. AUGUSTI E 8: C0. Nurserymen and Landscape Gardeners listalmlislied in Normal, Illinois Since 1867 1 1 1011201 1021 1 2101 .1 9 2 6-0, -,,,,,,.., .,.,,--,-,,,, 101011 1101011030 vie 11010101011 rjoiujoioioioioii x10i01011v:01011 110101011 v101o10j1v10i1ai1s10101011n11v11 0 0.091 in in 1:11:11 1 cmuiux 2 ll Z 1 ini 2111301101111 iii 'Y' ' 1223 lscHooLANNuALsPrclALsl f4'gl,g. I C ll 1-A ll ll C all 'lf Advzce Plus Servzce or School Annual Sta s :fp um V LlX 18 - ' ILK Ill llllkl ll N l IL l1 Q lf - I U N N 11111 rm ' Nl kc N N ll ues ms ' m Mft-ti '.i rf 1 1 n N UN ll1lSl'll'C'S. ' scrx"' uplntn ' ' 'x y N ' S I 'mill 'Q' , - cl " " -no Ll '- - - Jll N ' 'fllllx .Nun ' . in Engravers of Echoes and Other Annuals TCANE ENGRAWING CO coarse ana HIGH SCHOOL ANNUAL ENGIPA vms' BLOOMINGTON-v -'I LLI N 0 I S' CVD rr u 1 J: if' l V 1 I 7 N - -Eff Y of '-I I '59 .5 . , .- 7 n . .f-N -o ll' o l l ' Q 1 f.i O N vb: f 22 Q32 ff QF Q53 'W NK , X I - 4 A l at llu- lllillilllg' ul imc Cllg'l'2lYlllg'N ul :ull llc- I Qi SCl'lllllllllS lm' sclmul :xml college 2 uzlls . 0,1 , is only Il part of KXNIC S-' 'lux lt the :af .li 5 z1clv" on the mu -' tccl "il I wyti ms NJ., Jn' wh" w- still l rczulv :mfl 1u1'c11z11'Qcl to Cx- tcm l 1 stall ullicer: which lm: acl- ur M: i W .' lc ' 'lllliq helpful :lim-ctiml not nly 373 l! , . . if rcll - ' you ul twlu u mnlx l ut mu W5 4,5 :ln 'clg c xtlx' ' . X l'uNou.1l no Ex!! 'Y' ' A U v9 ZW zmcl cm x - l:1c1l1t1LN .un menu lux to ull x 1 'gl zmcl it mv: us lmcum cf ll ll uns eu ' l an l . l tllusizlslir '1stu111c1N 'lllumc um In l1l1 to 'Lp galil in Zlflilllg uN mllllllll N ' ual QQ Y ill by ,, Q If as ll ' 1.5 Sl? Sit ' 'V' :J l 1 4 l ' -4' 'M M 'QACQZ N l 1 ob ' , ,, ,, , , ,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.1 9 2 6,,,,,,, , -,-,-,- ,,, ,,,,- , - 'NCES "M 'W OLD SOUTHERN BARBECUE 7 NYC arc' the m'igi11atm'suf the Scmtliern , . . ljllll Luc bvstcm in thi CAFETERIA RESTAURANT I lJOVVllf1lVVlll 'l'lIli l..XlQGIfS'll AXNIJ lilCS'l' ul' the Clllllltff' s part 1.jQl '1pp1.j13 1.jA'l'gNqg IYINXCIQ Stup iii after zt clrive tm the IN Nl MMJXI' Clliczlgo llarcl Ruacl F4174 Open ll A-X. Nl. to 12 l'. Nl. 'l'l - ll If l, ll 1 f lvfl, - 'L N SQ'f.f.U, ,Q'QQf,tl"l' 1 HOT BARBECUE SANDWICHES ".1f'Zt'lI'V.v .I Hc'fI'c'l' f'llIl'1' To lfllfll ---- JONES 659 JONES In ll. SIll,:l,:'l+S' limp' Curiici' Vine :mtl Limlen Nm'n1al Nlr. 'l'zu1lmen1'clfAf--"'l'liis wlieel lllZlliCS tliirty rt-vulutimis per mmutc li. Nlillei'----"l thought tliex' unlv flicl that in the lifllliilll states." If JOHNSTON PLUMBING CO. lllilll CLASS l'l,l'Nll3lNG at an Steam :mil llot NYz1tci' lltilflllg Q! Enlgy Q' liiillucli l'lmm- .285 li Q l 'i 1 i i ll X I ll i :Sf l-MGI, if x, H X N I M i f - S- l f l Tab' 603 Nui-tl1iNlziin Sltr lvt in I lllumiiiiigtmi. lllinuis lllmnniiigtii -....-.-....,.. -,.., .,.-.-.-,-.,-1 9 2 6,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .1 ,Famous GCA DY' I, , 0577! mlll0 ll V C Q' I N N0 OE' " Rxgxqc G 206 N. East St. Plume 429 ii llliuuis mining nicvioiixioioioioiojcriojoicf lin sic 910i0TOIiDKOIOI01llll!Q DOI! 1010101 5101011 Qvvioi S-1 REEDER WI DOW SHADES CHAMPLIN GASOLINE VEEDOL MOTOR OILS MADE TO ORDER - FREE CRANK CASE AND BATTERY SERVICE Cateress Supplies, Chairs, Dishes, Silverware, Carcl Tables FOR R ICN T J. B. ADAM Over l-I-I North St. Normal VVholesale and Retail Beaufort Street at Linden NORIXIAI4 A Phone 5960 V lVhile our local postmaster is not a flirt, vet it is a fact that nearly all the High School girls have gotten love letters from him. Mr. Melton Isigning up a Freshmanij-"liver have lieonomies Freshman Ibfverett Rieh??J-No, just llleasles and Chicken-pox." ILLIIIOIS IUESLEIJAII UTIIDERSITIJ BLOOITIIIIGTOTI, ILLIIIOIS COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS COLLEGE OF LAW SCHOOL OF MUSIC SCHOOL OF NURSING SCHOOL OF SPEECH Cooksrls AVAILABLIC Pre-E11g1'11z'0rillg, P1'C-rlleciiccll, PVC-Lafzu, Prc'-fo1n'1m1i.s'111, I'1'c-Co111111v1'cc and Bmziitess fId1lliIlll'.Yfl'tIfI0lL Class A College of Liberal Arts Approved by Association of American Universities National Membership in American Association of University lVomen For Information write W'iL1,iAM . .DAVIDSON l,l'U.X'l-dCllf I 3 ,,,,,u,,,, ,,,,,,,-,, ,,-,-,,, -,,,,,-l 9 2 6-0- ,, -4 ,,,,,,, ,,,,, ,,,, ,,, -.- -..-,- -,-.,.....-.-.,...-'-.....,-...,-...,.,...-.-... - Edward Hummel GROCERY FRUITS AND CANDIES FANCY COOKIES Phone 5521 112 North St. Normal, Ill. .l0llN MCGREGER 8: SONS ALL NVOOL MENIS AND BOYS' CLOTHES Cleveland, Ohio 323.50-ONE PRICE-323.50 Absolute Satisfaction Guaranteed A. B. TAYLOR PLUMBING AND HEATING WATER SOFTENERS ELECTRIC PUMPS NATIONAL MAZDA LIGHTS Phone 5669-L 115 North St. Normal, lll. C. E. LeNevc Normal, Ill Miss Adani-"Charles, discuss lNladison's All111ll1lStfHtlOIl., CharlesQ"He dicln't have a very successful campaign, because he was weak in the calminetf, CLARE CEA. BUR ER CLASS OF 1897 Nothing But Printing Since 1899 PHONE 5599 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,- ., ,.,,,,,,,l 9 2 6 0 rioioioioioixoz 11010101011 rjoicriojoioiabiricvjoioicrioic rio r14ni1si1vj1vj1vi4r14ri1xj1nj1r1c 0:0 noi: if 2 :Z 11: 1 11 1010: 10101 ni 1: 1111111 Quality Above All HERFF-JONES COMPANY DESIGNERS AND MANUFACTURERS 0 SCHOOL AND CUIILEGE JEWELRY INDIANAPOLIS - - INDIANA .. -..-........-...,-.,.1 9 2 6.,.,-.,.,,-..,.,.,-- .Nii.iiiiA i.iii -liiiill .iAliiiiiiliA!lIi-l!i!il!!! 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