Normal Community High School - Echoes Yearbook (Normal, IL)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 140
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1929 volume:
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VOL UME VI
NORMAL COMMUNITY HIGH SCHOOL
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Fill our rooms with jwainfiizgs and sfzzlpfurcs,
But we cannot
Buy with gold the old associations!
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:ZZ I. THE SCHOOL
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E Classes 2
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E Organization 2
- ,. Literary E
E Calendar 3
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All these sfcncs do I behold,
Tlzcsv, and many left unfold,
In that building long and lowj
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I view the s0le11111 scene arozmd,
And jve11si11'e, gaze wifh ivistfzzl eyes,
The past 7'Cfll7'7'lS, the jv1'ese11t flies.
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lVheri'er a noble deed is wrought,
Wlien'er is spoken a rzoble thought,
Our hearts, in glad surprise,
To higher levels rise.
The tidal wave of deeper souls
Into our irimost being rolls,
And lifts 11s imawares
Out of all meaher cares.
Honor to those whose words or deeds
Thus help 11s iii our daily iieeds,
And by their overflow
Raise 'us from what is low!
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FIRST ROW Q
D. A. Rothschild Monroe Menon
Mathews Superintendent Z
C. B. Fales Wayne Van Cleave John C. Chiddix
Coaching History Science E
Physical Training Civics Debating E
Harlin Stoltz LEI13, Van Eftell
Manual Training Commerce
Auto Mechanics spelling
E THIRD Row
V Ione Luckner Mabel Sage Martha Mae James
E Office Assistant lvl-encn Latin 2?
Physical Training Economics
Margaret H. J. Lampe Edith Benjamin
if Latin, Algebra
Social Problems Publiv Spvakiny
Verna Terwillegar Eula Mathew Corrine Thomason
gg 1 English English Music gg
i Dean of Gi: ls lg
Mildred Shaw Margaret C. Murray
Home Economics School Nurse
E Page fifteen
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As lhc time for farewell draivs near
the class of '29 zvozzlal like to c.1'jv1'css
its dcejvest ajvjvrcclafiou to flzc faculty.
The class ajvjv'cc'iafc's and will long
rcllzclllber the Czzcozzragellzclzf, sym-
jvaflzy and assistance that has been
jv1'0ffc1'1'c4l them at all tizzzcs. As we
go fLll'll1Cl' in life fue will realise more
and more flzc value of this close as-
S0L'lf1'lLZ'0Il of the last foul' ymrs.
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All are architects of Fate,
lVorking in these halls of Time,
Some with massive deeds and great,
Some with ornaments and rhyme.
Nothing useless is, or low,
Each thing in its place is best,
And what seems but idle show
Strengthens and supports the rest.
For the structure that we raise,
Time is with materials filled,
Our todays and yesterdays
Are the blocks with which we build.
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Secretary and Treasurer
Blue Ulltl Gold
Climb tlzolzglz flzc rocles be 7'llQ'gCIl
For szztfcss lies at flze gales of labor.
FUNERAL ORATION BY AX SENIOR
Juniors, Sophomoroes, Freshmen: lend me your sensesg
I strive to pass exams, not to flunk them.
The checks that I receive go down in the grade books
My good behavior is buried in the teachers' mindsg
Thus let it be. The noble teachers
Have told you I was ill-behavedg
If it is were so, it was a grievous fault,
But just the same I do not have it.
When that the wise have joked, I have laughedg
Alertness should be made of sterner stuff
Yet my eyes do often close in slumber.
O studiousness! Thou are fled to others,
And I have lost ability. Sigh with meg
My hearts land witsj remain in N. H. S.,
And I must pause till they come back to me,
If!" I 9 2 9 it! will
JOIIN RABER "Doc"
"Hy the IlU7'SUUG'I'CHf7ll, he has wrnnyln
The Ghczzrzrler he has sonylzff'
lluseball '28-239, Debate '27-23--29, Senior
l'lz1y '26-29, Operettu '26-27-28--29, Stuff
'26-27-28-29, Band 29, Staff Play '29, Lllee
Club '27-28-29, Class Officers '28-119, Lit-
erary Contests '29, Hi-Y '26-IIT-26.29,
Chorus '26-27-28, Drurnatic Clul- Play '2S.
DOROTHY l.ITTLli'l'ON "Bob"
"In fflllllillj an rlrrlsi, art hath thus
To mnkro some good, bul others rlo
Debate '28-29, Senior l'le.y 'SS-29, inwar-
etta '27-29, Staff '29, fVJI'Ch6SlI'.l '27, Stuff
l'l:1y '29, fl. A. A, '26-27-28-29, Cla-ss Offi-
cers '26-27-28-29, Literary Contests '26-
2T-28-29, Chorus '26-27-28, lirarnzitirc
EVICRTON IJUNK "Duul:y"
t'Tho14gI1 modest, on his lnzcmllarrussfxrl
Nature had written-gentlelzzrm"
Football '27-28-29, Bztsketbzlll '27-IIS-29,
Baseball '27-28-29, Senior Play '28-29' Up-
ere-tta '28-29, Staff '29, Glee Club 21-28-
29, Class Officers '28-29, Hi-Y '28-29.
JOHN NIZXVLIN ",lolnnJy"
"He who has put forth his total strength
in fit action
Has the richest 'l'CflL7'7l of 'LUfS1l07l'LU.
Football Manager, '29, Basketball Manager
'29, Baseball '29, Debate '28-29, Senior
l'l:1y, 29, Stuff '26-28-29, Staff Play '29,
fllee Club '29, Literary Contests '29, Hi-
Jlmlzzstay is the soul of SIHTG-98",
Debate '28-29, Operettzt '26-27-28-29, Stuff?
'28, Asst. lirllitor '29, Staff Play '29, Glee
Club '26-27-28-29, G. A, A. '29, Literary
Contests '26-27-28, Senior Play '28, Dru-
mutic Club '28,
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Woman is uf bvst a z'm:Irudir'tion sw!"
'l'1'z111sfe1'1'04l frmn f'2lll'blll'X '28, Ser-mr'
I'l:1y '29, l,DtlI'1'ltZl '29, Glvv Vluh '29.
lCYl'1Rli'l"1' RICH "Kill"
Q 'fin frlvf, I lu'iiv1'P it mlrlx ll rlzflrm
To spivr thr' 1111011 a Iriflf' will: ra lifllv'
dlrsf of ll,flI'71l".
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3, 75 ?41'lllUI' Play '27, H101-Qttzi '27, Class Offl-
. IZA , XYIIAIQX VX'll,l,.XRlJ "Hill"
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lwlfblllflll '2lifIlT-28-29, Brlslu-'tlvzill '20-Ill?
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"Gad !lfl7CflL x1m1ff:lL to ull, sony to few"
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In-:xusferrecl l'l'4Llll lllilf-flllillil '2S, Senior
llzly 29, Upen-tl:n '29, till-v Club '29, ii
IPRANCICS L1-XNIDICS "lk-Hy"
L'I'llflf'7lf'U is 11 plrznl
'l'lmt grrmfs not in all 1llH'f1I?7lSU.
Ile-lmlo '26-28, 1111011-ttzx '26-210, film- fllllll
'26-250, llllUI'llS '26-227428, tl. A. A. '26-29.
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HARRY B. FERRII. "Fl-rric" 5
".llfllL rfciiylds mv not, nor 11-01111111
'lll'2ll'lSl'0l'!'t'fl flom ,lbingimlou High Svlmwl
28, lfuotlrzlll '28-259. Ilzlsoball '29. lwlnzuto
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IJURUTIIY SIQXRS "Int"
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IIICLIQN LULTISIC SKINNIZR
ll1,.11 HHHlfA,4ll Ib II fflmllw In fllkll 111r'1'1ls'
Ilvbnlu '28, flvlliill' l'l:ly '29, f,I3Ul'k'1t2l '26-
2T-2N,2!P, Slzlfl' '28, film- Ululm, '2li-2Tv2N-
20, tl. A. A, '2ti-2T-28459, l'l1Hl'llS '26-27-28.
' ,,, 'r o L Q
Jw ' Q ,
xx'11.I..x1m XYIQIIIS' -A M- --xxx-ln,"
'xl 1111111 114' .wvwzxlx of r'l1f'4'f'j'H1 .ll4'NfI'l'fIflIllN
mul r'm1ju'4':1l Inu1mww'.v".
'l'1'z11asl'mn-LI 1'1wum Iilmnninytfm High
21-fxmvl, Swnim' l'l1y '29, 4'pmn-11:1 '20, Ihllxd
2" 4H'1'llt'Yll'l "W film- Vllllr ""l
GUI IJII' QXCI' ' "
. 2 , . xlzl I "bo
Hlfrflfzfijlfl in form 111111 j'1'4:lr11'1',
f,tlI'll.l! rm Hn firm".
'l'x'z1nsl'vl'l'1-cl i'l'rvm lizlllszls Vily High
4 bwlnml '25, 41, .X. .X. '29,
25' l,fJIQO'l'IIY I'RICI', -Aim,
, , "l"l'1lfH.ll Iliff urzmr' is l4'01llIIlI". ,
3' 'ls X 'I'l':1r1sl'm-1'l'1-ml Hmm l'niw-rsity High School.
' F' : 2.
, a, --
RICHARD l3RlSCOlC "Dick"
'AGP?liIlS is flu' f'frpuf'iIy for 6'lflldf7lg luzral
lfcmthzill '28, Huslu-lhzxll '28-29, Base-bzlll
'27-28-29, Senior l'l2lj' '26-27-28-29. Stuff
219' Stuff l'lz1y '20, Glen- Flub '27-28-219.
IJOROTIIY FORD "Dot"
".YGL'er quid. Illllf'!I.llN ylud,
Not orfv' .w'z'ir111.v, sfurlious, or sud".
Debate '27-28-229, 1111-1-1-ttzl '27-28, Stuff
'28-29, Stuff l'lz15' '29, Illl1ol'lub '27-296, G,
A. A, '27-28-250, Uluss llI'l'im'01's '27, Dru-
lllGltll'S '28, llllUl'llS '27-28.
llAROl,D lJliNNlS "lJcuuy"
'Sinve brelfiijf is flzz' .vulrl of wif-
I will bf' l1riCf"
liusebzxll '27-28, Svuim' Play '29, Operettu
230, Glee Club '29.
"Oh, she' 'is frlizw' Hum 1110 evening air,
Clad in the llfllllf-U of fl tlzousmzd stars".
'I'1-:1nSfel'1'ed from Colfax C'4muuur1ity High
School, Opervttu '2T-28-29' Hlee Club '28-
lffl, LitQ1'n1'y Contests '27-29, f'llUl'LIS '2S.
"Filled wifh cvnll, bold and strong, roll-
ed flu' firlr' of 1'Ioque'1z0C ulr1ny1".
Football '28, Huskotbull '28, Bzlselmll '27-
35, Debate '28-29, 1111611-tial '29, 1,1166 Club
'23P. Litex'zu'3' 4'm1u-sts '28-29.
gil, x y
1 fljlll twenty-tlw'c'U
1 Jalx ' Q
"Away, flwll cm'0, mul let me play again"
Lite-1'zu'y Contests '2 S-2 9.
LYLE TODD "Todd"
'The man that hath no music in himself,
Is fit for trsasrms. stramgems, and
Band '29, Orchestra '25 26-27-28-253, Glee
VERNA ENTSMINGER t'Cigs"
"A l1l6VTQlj heart-a cheerful coun-
Uperetta '26, G. A, A. '26-27-28-29, Chur-
MARION 'FATE "Tate"
"WIz,e31L I have nothing better to do I go
Football '27-28' Basketball '26-27, Hase-
b:'l1 '27-28429, Senior Play '29, Stuff '25-
Z6-Z7, Orvhestrzl '25-26, Golf Team '28-29.
FLORENCE RASMUSSEN "Ray"
Chm-ms strike the sight, but merit
wins the soul".
'l'r'ansfer'red from University High School
Literary Contests '29,
NMMA BICYICR Miillllllyy'
'AIICV lively looks u sprigliily mind :lis-
Staff '27-28, 11, A. A. '27, Chorus '26-27
RURLIQS BliNNli'l'T f
NHC thai hrirh knowledge S1Nl'l'CtlL his
Football '29, Debate '27-28, Hi-Y 'ZS-29.
CLEDA lDliNl.liR "Kc"
"A smile will yo ri, long, long way".
'lll'ElY1Sf6l'l'Ofl from University High Svhool,
Operettzt '29, 11100 Club '29.
EDGAR ARG1-XIJITNE "lid
"VVlien lmmlty fires the blood,
Howllovc emails the mimi".
Football '26, Ilnsehull '27, Debate '27, Up-
eretta '26--27-28-29, l-Sunil '29, fll'i'ilCStl'2l.
'26-27-28-20, Stuff Play '29.
11385112 1118111411: "blot"
"A mighty jolly lussic with ri mighty
Tr'ansfer1'9fl from l'nive1'sity High S4-hool.
1312, . K
i'f1 ac twenty-six
IJURUTHY R.'XMSl':YlfR MDOT'
'ml sq1fmLrIr'1'r'V of smilfs, rn spmultllrifi
of yrmrl 1'l1rr'r".
, , ..-
llpelw-iI.1 211151425-251, lllve Klub 2h-21
28 'W 1' X X '26
XX'Il.I,IAIXI GRUYICS "Bill"
".Vonw but Ihr' I1I'fl'I7I' rIf'sm'w's the fai0"'.
I'IzLy '29, fJD9I't'tt2L '27-28, Band
'29, Glu- Club '27-28-29, I,ite1':1ry Contests
27 llr-1 ' " 2 ' ' " '
mzltlcs 28--SL H1-N 28-29.
IJUROTI IY KI RSTICIN "!!u1tic"
"I urwzfr lmflzvr rmyllmdfl,
No lnlfvlsz' rInn'l Imthcr me".
trpewttzl '26-28-29, Iizmrl '21l. 4n-vliestrzl
,,, ,H , ..-. ,
-X-..J, 4.. A. A. .24-28 fllfblllx 'fn H W
"llz'1' u'f1j1.w mv zrrlys of plf'rlsflnt11e.Ss".
41. A, A. '26-27
"Hy Ihr' work mm knourx Ihr' wm'kmrzn".
27-28, Operetta '26-27-28-29, Band
"PQ ffl'l'h6SU'2l '26-27-28-251, Glee Uluh '27-
2820 ll. A, A, '26-27-28-29, Drzxmatic
MARGUIQRITE LESHER "Marg"
f'Hm' heart is like a garrlen fair,
U'ILcv'c vgrmy pleasant lzlossoms grow".
Uperettzl '26-27, Glee Club '26-27, G. A.
A. '27-28, Class Offivel' '2T. QYTIIUYIIS '26-
RAYMOND BICNNICTT "Ray"
"For hc who is honest is noble,
WI1fLt'zr12r:v' his f0?'t'1L7L6S or birth".
I Debate '26-2 7.
BIARGARIYI' GRIFFIN "Margie"
"'l'Izc wind muy rave, Ihr' ruin Illlljl full,
lint than are happy tlzrouyflz it aff".
'I'I'?lll!4ft'I'l't'fI from Bloomingxlmm High
Svlmnl, Senior Play '29, Band '29, fjI'l'llt'S-
tru '29, l,ite1'zu'y Contests '2!v.
. , .
pu V -4.-1 'fr' J-
.1 wlllldll :wi llllll,lldl1l'- ml.,iww1'1:wl:3'i: , wwe -w!' au
ll' l UH lllllsi lltlilll lllll ,l!1l?ll:tll'llJl Hill 'llllllltwllilw llllllll ll l M'illiNll'llll5il:1:1351-ll 111+ limi!! wwiiiii: W
Pay no More
Volume-I sq. ft.
MONDAY, FEB. 29, 1950
RICH Sz DENNIS, Inc.
"It pays to look swell."
Allow us to groom your
digits before each date.
Repointments by aquest
Phone - YYA- KNO I'h0U6l
Dunk, Denler, Darnall
Cinder-free tomatoes our
Wish-Bone and Trom-
Upper left hand cor-
ner of Main and North
WEBB Q CO.
Mammoth Duck Farm
White duck pants at rea-
Pay plenty down
"Duck in at VVebb's for
Bennet, Beyer, Bennet
Japanese fans, dolls and
and fire bricks.
Spanish onions and fire
Chop Suey counter in
fm, YFIAKEL, House
Twelve rooms Without
"In the Heart of Normal"
Only three minute walk
from the City Hall!
"It costs to Patronize
Page twenty eight '
Richard Briscoe, we learn, has recent-
ly organized an anti-tipping society.
They are, we take it ,resolved to give
john Raber, noted bare-of-tone in thei
Metropolitan Opera Co. has been given
the part of "It" in the great opera
Harold Dennis, famed lecturer has
just returned from a 17 year trip to the
Sandwich Islands. Mr. Dennis has
brought home some excellent sandwiches
as souvenirs but it is feared the environ-
ment and change of climate is not the
best for the relics.
The last reunion of the class of 'ZS of
N. C. H. S. brought forth the following
Marion Tate has given up his avco-
cation of bowling because he could only
use three fingers.
Everton Dunk has produced a tailless
racing dog which has disproved the the-
'ury he has long held: that the tail of a
dog determines its racing ability.
Margaret Griffin announces that she
has made a new discovery. After
years of research she has found that
nickel erasers are not practical, rubber
should be used instead.
Harrold Dennis has finally bought
a radio, having found it was too cold to
stand outside of the radio shops and
Richard Briscoe, joke editor of The
Normalite, says the main difference
between a cigar lighter and a Normal
city employee is that the cigar lighter
t'You can fool some of the people
some of the timeg all of the people
part of the timeg but you can't fool
with women all of the time," says VVill-
Sign on Skinner's Drug Store-'Take
home a brick, you may have company."
Ferrill Kr Collins
"Phe Lesson Lenders"
YVe loan you lessons
on anything from cook-
ing to dancing.
CBoth of the above pro-
fessors are graduates of
the Kerrick Technical
t'VVhat a whale of a
difference a few sense
'tAn oil for every pur-
lubricating, , mvchine
crank case, and hair
Castor oil in all fla-
vors. Come to Gouldfs
and get oiled.
Day and - Night Service
Groves' Air Station
Dealer in free, hot or
cold air for over 20 yrs.
fSlot machine in con-
1 11,1 Cedar Krest
Argadine Coal Co.
'KOne good ton deserves
6th floor Aekley Bldg.
Shakespeare sl Sackett
"Eventually why not
Make your friends hap-
py with one of our
stream lined easkets.
liil Il, 'l ul wlwwlill 1' mam! l
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And though thou glean what strenuous
In the throng'd fields where winning comes
And though the just sun gild, as mortals pray,
Some reaches of thy storm-vext stream of lifej
Though that blank sunshine blind theeg though
That sefverld the w0rld's march and thineg be
Though ease dulls grace, and llfisdouze be too
To halve a lodging that was all her owng
sllllillllHMIIIHIHHVIJM4HHHHHHMIIHl HWHHw'4HHvIlHHHN!!! HMINHUHIQN llililltlwlllwll1WVFNH!llilfHilllWllllElNlUlllK!lllFl'hlUlHlNl m
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.l UN IORS
CLASS COLORS '
Blue and Il'lzifc
"The clewaifoz' to SIlL'CI,'SS is 'lZ0lf
Tllllllillgj fake the stairs."
THE SPIRIT OF THE CLASS UF '30
The plane of '30 slowly glides,
From off the field of youth,
Our trusted Pilot Melton guides
To Helds of higher truth.
At First we're iilled with awe and fear,
VVe're compassed round with green,
The world appears a jumbled view
'Til Sophomore Land is seen.
VVC sail past Math's white mystic forms,
Then thru our English blues,
We reach the shores of Junior Sea
With banner white and blue.
'With honor for our fuel we soar
Up thru the heights of fame,
O'er junior-Senior Banquet Isle
VVe loop an added name.
And now close in the future see
The Senior Mountain heights
We, too must struggle thru the fogs
To gain the world's bright lights.
' J 1
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I 9 2 9
CLASS OF 1930
The air was warm and fragrant with the dew of early morn as we
reached the flying ground which lay beyond a field of blooming corn. For
my morning ride I singled out a plane which was rather old and had the
name "Spirit of 30", Of course it was just a name but somehow it reminded
me of our class of 20 years ago at N. C. H. S. As we raised from the ground
into the air I realized that I had not seen any of the former juniors for a
long time. The sun was dazzling and things became indistinct. Then it
seems old N. C. H. S. rose in the clouds in all its newness and glory of our
junior year. A game was in progress. There in the center was Bud Taylor,
the one we all looked up to and that the year of candy sales other class
members were grouped about. Desmond Coulee our president, Carl Tuggle,
an enthusiastic salesman, as well as the school's best tenor, and two very
loyal helpers, Kenneth Benjamin and Clyde Freitag. There also was our
peppy cheer leader who backed the team with might and lungs.
Now the scene is in a class room. Loretta Thomas is just discussing
Hamlet. Lucile Bayless disagrees with her which of course is very proper
because she is on the debate squad. George lN'lcBurney settles the argument.
He was always good at that altho Lucile knew her Shakespeare.
Next to Chemistry we go. That is where Doris Lee stars, where
Dick Bayless draws his famous diagrams, and where Arthur Cottrell per-
forms the dangerous experiments for the class. Ah yes here are Naome
Carroll and Glenn Gunn doing their joint project.
Eunice Sieh we always find in the staff room. She it is who makes
the Echoes Artistic. Here also is XVendall Oliver our busy business man-
ager. He was one who liked to work. Dorothy Langston sometimes
struggled here on the junior section of the newspaper.
The scene changes. In the orchestra George Brown, Byron Logue
and Dick Hayworth harmonize while down the hall a few doors Lillian Hous-
ton, the trio consisting of Mildred Floyd, Bertha Edwards, Jeanette Christ
find rhythm in typing.
On the stage Goldie Grizzle and Chuck Davis find a place, Chuck takes
the appropriate part of the collegiate chap.
The reading room is always a place of interest. In a far corner of
the room Helen Ackley, Helen Stephan, Mildred Vtfard and Dorothy Schertz
are chatting very carefully under the watchful eve of Bliss Mathew. Elsie
Sprigg sitting alone by is reading "The Tale of Two Cities."
Bang! The bubble bursts and we are in the sunlight gliding slowly
toward the earth. Alas. that we must leave our phantom of the cloud in the
distance and go on our way to the busy outside world.
I 9 2 9
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T0 111111 111111t111'1'.' fur 1111' fu111'111, TVIII-C111 .v1'1'111s
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A1111 1111' 1111 l11'1'1f 11.9 1111 11. 11111'k1z'11g plain,
Siwfvt 1111111 1'111zf11.v'11 1111111115 of struggle 111111 fliglzl,
1V1zC1'c 1'g1z111'11111 tI1'llIl't'.V 1111511 by lllggllf.
1 fi L! F1
i iiii it it i iiii
Blue and Gold
If it's worth while, then it's worth a few blows,
lVorth a few sethaeks and worth a few bruisesg
If it's worth while-and it is, l suppose-
It's worth keeping on, though the first struggle loses.
lf it's worth while, then it's worth a good fight,
lfVorth a few bouts with the denion, Disaster,
Worth going after with courage and might,
XVorth keeping on till you've proved you are master.
lf it's worth while, then it's worth a few pains,
Wforth a few heartaches and worth a few sorrows,
Wforth clinging fast to the hope that reinains,
Wforth going on through to the doubtful tO1llOI'I'OVV,S.
Stand to the battle and see the test through,
Pay all you have in endurance and niight for it,
lf it's worth while and a good thing to do,
Then it is worth all it costs in the iight for it.
ii i 1929
i llllllll lllllllllll ll lllll
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CLASS OF 731
Hal lxvay to the goal. On our journey up the hill of success, we have
Slllil-CI'Cfl many trials ancl flisappointinents, but have for the inost part at last
succeeded in reaching -lnniorville, which is iniclvvay our destination. XVe
never tailed to catch the train because of our stearlfastness and llClQCI'lHillZ1lIlO11
of purpose. Though hincleretl by exams, nights of erannning, ancl breath-
taking 753, we at last see our goal more clistinetly.
XVe have triecl to represent our school to the best of our ability, and
hope next year, vve, as Juniors, shall inake the school proucler than ever of us.
Vie cannot say this year has been uneventful for us for we have ineni-
bers represented in the various activities of this school, particularly: glee
elub. orchestra. debating and clrainaties. All have hopes as Juniors and
here's to next year-a bigger and better year than ever before.
I 9 2 9
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Suphnmurs A EB W5
Assembly-One Study Hall period wasted.
Bill-Life saver of many a Sophomore.
Chewing gum-A habit frequently practiced at school
Details-Seldom entered into.
Education-Sought by all Qsupposedlyj.
Friendly-Being overly so, prohibited.
GossiphSophomores never contribute to this.
Halls-A place to walk, run, skip, or sing.
I really couldn't say-Sophomore's particular sentence
june-Looked forward to.
Kind-Some teachers simply can't be.
Learned-NVe wish to be.
Monday-Most dreaded day of the week.
Noise-NVhich rebellious Sophomores often make.
OfficerhVisited by less fortunate people.
Perfect-Few are-if any.
Quizzes-Given by mean teachers.
Rest-A thing never allowed.
Sad-Expression usually after exam day.
Tardy-Those who rise late.
Unjust-Teachers are cause of this.
Vernacular-Not always correctly used.
Wisdom-VVill we ever gain it?
Yesterday's-Wlork to be made up.
Zeal-Showed by a few.
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iilliiiilliiiiil ' '
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The low desire, the base design,
That makes another's virtues less,-
Onr pleasures and our discontents,
Are rounds by which we may ascend.
The longing for ignoble thingsg
The strife for triumph more than truth,-
The hardening of the heart that brings
Irrezferance for the dreams of youth.
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Paul Haber Arthur Spencer
Class Motto Class Colors
Age quad ages Purple and Orange
HISTDRY QF THE FRESHMEN CLASS
To the Freshmen Class of 1929 will fall the honor of being the first
class that will ever have completed four years in the wonderful new school
building. The Class of '32, realizing the significance of such a distinction
has achieved a good start its first year.
At the first meeting, the following officers were elected: Paul
Raber, Presidentg Arthur Spencer, Vice-Presidentg Leslie Murray, Secretaryg
Spencer Littleton, Treasurer. The Freshmen hrst participated in the social
life of the school by having a Freshmen-Sophomore party November 9.
Every one enjoyed themselves to the utmost in games and dancing.
As a class the Freshmen were exceptionally active. Quite a few boys
reported for football and basketball. Many, both boys and girls, took parts
in the Glee Clubs and both band and orchestra. We are also proud to be able
to say that one of our boys took a main part in the operetta.
If the Freshmen follow throughout the remaining three years the
standard that they have made their Freshmen year, the class will surely be
worthy of having the honor of being the first class to complete four years
in the New Building.
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SUNG OF THE FRESHIES
l'd like to he 21 Senior,
And with the Seniors stand,
,-X fountain pen hehind my ear,
,X notehczok in my hand.
I woulcln't write a thing in it,
But keep it clean all day,
For I would he a Senior
.Xncl with the Seniors stay.
I wonldn't he the president,
'Tis hard to he a king:
I wouldn't he an emperor
For all the wealth t'would luring.
I xx'onldn't even he an angel
For angels have to sing,
But l would he a Senior
And never do a thing.
Pays thirty nina
FRESHMAN COMPOSITION OF HIGH SCHOOL
you ast the freshmun to rite a compuzshun about high Shool and after
mush wurk we hav got it dun. This is it?-
high Skool is a exsellunt plase to go if you are not a freshmun. the
freshmun are allweez gettun called green and the rest of the poopuls mak
fun of them. the freshmun also hav a hard tim in inglish becuz the teechur
maks them do outside reading in cold wether.
the freshmun also hav a hard tim in aljebur becuz sumtimes the xls
and z's get all tangled up and you don't know wich is nown and wich is
unknown. the freshmun also hav a hard tim in laten becuz Laten is a dead
langwig and its spooky to study about corpsuz.
the freshmun also have a hard tim in Fizzyologee becuz they have to
mak drawings of the hart and exofohus and things and all poopils are not
born to be artixst.
the freshmun also hav a hard tim in genurul siunce becuz all peepul
hav not got a naterul bent to be sientusts. the freshmun also hav a hard tim
becuz they hav not been in high scool I3 yeres like the junyors. the freshmun
also hav a hard tim becuz they don't git ta wair caps and gowns like the
the freshmun also hav a hard tim becuz it is not much fun too bee
a freshmun. On the hole, the freshmun hav a vere hard tim.
Respeckfulie submitted too
our own dere teechur on this
25th dae of Mae, 1929.
The Freshmun Klass.
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Football has always been a major sport at Normal High, and Coach
Fales arranged a schedule that contained some of the best teams in the state.
Aside from our strong home teams. we scheduled a game with Tilden Tech
of Chicago. This was the hrst time in years that any Twin City team had
played a Chicago school.
In comparing the number of games won by Normal, with those lost,
the books stand balanced. But in ight, pep and spirit, Normal stands far in
All in all, it was a season not soon to be forgotten.
STREATOR vs. NORMAL
The Hrst game of the season was played away from home. Streator
had a strong, hard driving team. They out-weighed Normal fifteen pounds
to the man. Normal never quit fighting. But it wasn't our day to win.
NORMAL vs. TILDEN
This was the iirst time in its history that Normal had played a Chicago
school in football. And without a doubt it was the best game that Normal
played this year. Although the tables were against us if it had been any
other team than Tildeu, that team would have been on the wrong end of the
score. Tilden had to work for every point they made, and every one was
satisfied even though we lost 46-T. Tilden won the Chicago Football cham-
pionship this year.
NORMAL vs. MCLEAN
Still feeling the sting of two defeats, Normal stepped on McLean
I 9 2 9
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'70-0. Tuggle went around the ends like greased lightning while Murray tore
the McLean line to shreds. The team worked as a unit and a steam roller
could not have stopped them that day.
NORMAL vs. U. HIGH
Our next game was with our friendly enemies across Main Street.
The year before, the two teams played to a scoreless tie and Normal was out
for revenge. A' big parade was held and a pep meeting put everybody in high
spirits. But fate was against us and the game resulted in a 6-6 tie. Normal
worked the ball down the field time and again but were repulsed by a strong
U. High line. A Final drive by Normal was stopped in the shadow of the
goal posts by the final gun.
CLINTON vs. NORMAL
Normal journeyed to Clinton to furnish them the opposition for their
homecoming game. Clinton was out to win but so was Normal. The final
verdict was 26-0. Briscoe ran the ends in fine shape while Murray hit the
line like a battering ram. Normal scored once in each quarter. Two of
Briscoe's place kicks were good.
NORMAL vs, CANTON
Canton was a new team on Normal's schedule, and little was known
about their style. This was the poorest game that Normal played during
the whole season. Normal marcheil down the held and Briscoe's placement
was good for three points. But Canton came back a few minutes later and
blocked a punt which resulted in a touch down for Canton. In the last quarter
another Normal punt was blockcd which resulted in a safety for Canton.
The Final score was 8-3.
NORMAL vs. LEXINGTON
The next game for Normal was with Lexington. The game was
played in a driving rain and Lexington's weight helped them out a good deal.
Leslie Murray and Cozart were two new men in the backfield, and each gave
a very good account of himself. Chuck Murray and Lusher were given a
rest this game. Briscoe and Dunk did most of the ball carrying for Normal.
The final score was 31-0 our way,
in will iii i .iii iii ii iii
NORM .NL vs. LE ROY
Leroy came to Normal with the reputation of having a good football
team, and their team this year was no exception. Early in the first quarter
Normal with a series of end runs by Briscoe, and line plunges by Murray
drove their way down the field where Murray went over for the lone touch
down of the game. The next three quarters were a see-saw affair with
Normal being on offense the greater part of the time. Score 6-0, Normal.
BLUOMINGTON vs. NORMAL
The final game of the season was played at YVilder field with Bloom-
ington. Things looked pretty bad for us the first three quarters and a last
quarter rally all but saved the orange and black.
The first half ended 12-0 but at the beginning of the fourth quarter
Normal opened up with a passing attack which netted them two touch downs.
Hill snagged a long pass from Lusher for the first touchdown and with passes
and line plunges by Murray, the boys made another touchdown. But in the
mean time Bloomington went down the field for another touchdown which
made the final score 153-13.
Murray, our pile driving full back, was placed on the Twin City all
star team and we are mighty proud of Chuck.
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Chas, Murray- Sr. Everton Dunk-- Sv. Dick B1'iscoe-- Sr. Everett Rich- Sr.
Full Back 166 lbs. Half Back 1-18 lbs. Quarterback 145 lbs. Half Back 155 lbs.
I 9 2 9
...A SEILNY, .
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Geo, Mc-Rurney- Jr. Tlurulml Dennis- Sr. Uhus. Davis- Jr. Kenneth Hillg Jr.
Captain-Elect Venti-r 150 lbs. End 12S lbs. End 115 lbs.
Tackle 148 lbs.
Harry Fcrril - Sr. Kenneth Benjamin Jr. Arthur Cottrel x- -Ir. Russel Lusheiu- Jr
Guard 155 lbs. Guzlrll 160 lbs. fluard 170 lbs. Half llzivk 133 lb
I 9 2 9
The first year of athletics in our new building drew thirty-two boys
out for football and twenty-five of these were still striving and toiling when
the season closed. This turn-out increased the competition of the positions
and greatly added to the interest of football in the school.
Of course only eleven 111611 are permitted to compete on the gridiron
at once, so the rest of the boys, not on the first team were moulded into a
second team by Coach Stoltz. It was the duty of this group of lighters to
stop the rushes of the first team. Some of the boys weighed barely over
110 pounds but night after night they applied what strength they had in
order that the first team's play could be perfected.
XVith six lettermen graduating the most promising of these boys will
be in line for the varsity selections next year.
L. If. -- ---R. Bayles, Bennett
L. T --- --- C. Strayer, Littleton
L. G. --- --- L. Noe, Phillips
C. ...., --- D. Forbes
R. G. --- --- H. Satterfield
R. T. --- --- O. Satterfield, li. Hieryonymus
R. E. --- --- M. Dunk
Q. B. ....... --- C. Cozart
L. H. B. --- --- E. Noe, A. Spencer
R. H. B. ........ L. Murray, J. Raber
F. B. ..... ..... H . Schultz
Everyone will remember John Roberts, the water boy. Johnny
was out every night carrying water, chasing balls, and running
errands. He proved that size has nothing to do with school
I .9 2 9
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School athletics is a failure with no one to promote school spirit. and
Normal is really at the top for pep and spirit, .Xnd this is due to our cheer
leaders. Kenny Hill is a seasoned veteran at the art of cheer leading, and
with the able assistance of Sena Sampson, the auditorium rang with real
Normal High pep.
Sena assumed complete control during Football Season, while Kenneth
was on the squad, and the school pep was at its highest.
During the Basketball Season, and especially at the District Basket-
ball Tournament, both Kenneth and Sena made things hum.
Both Kenneth and Sena will be with us next year, and we are looking
forward to a real year.
Basketball is another ma'or sport at Normal, and with the start of
the season on our new floor, the season iromised to be one of the best in
years. There were hve letter men back at the start: Rich, Briscoe, Lusher,
Taylor and Dunk.
The schedule was one of the toughest that a Normal team has played
in years. Peoria Central, Canton and Mason City were new teams added
to the schedule.
One of the best games of the season was played with Peoria Central.
They came here the day before Christmas vacation, with a reputation of
winning games by large scores. They were surprised considerably, however,
for when the game ended while Peoria was on the long end of the score, it
was by but one point.
XVith the resuming of school after the Christmas holidays l'l3ad Luck"
stepped in. To start things in the wrong direction, Murray, one of our
seasoned veterans at guard was forced to stop playing on account of a broken
collar bone. Then sickness caused one or two players to ease up for a while.
I 9 2 9 . T T
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In looking over the past season it can be summed up as very successful
indeed. Nine games were won, with eight games lost, and most of those
lost were by but two or three points.
Normal was honored this year by being made host to the teams of the
District Basket Ball Tournament. The tournament was held on March 7, 8,
9, with fifteen competing schools. Normal went through to the final game,
where she was defeated by an unbeatable Danvers team. How that little
bunch of fighters defeated University High in the afternoon by a large score
to win the semi-finals and, then in the evening to meet and defeat our own
team, is a picture only too vivid to the memory of the Normal fans.
An added attraction of the tournament was the tournament band com-
posed of over thirty members, from our school, and other schools throughout
In passing, we can say that in every athletic contest, whether football,
basketball, or baseball, Normal fights their opponents hard and they fight them
clean and square.
SCHEDULE OF GAMES
Normal --- .... 31 Lexington ---
Normal --- -- McLean ------
Normal --- .... 16 LeRoy -------
Normal --- .... 24 Peoria Central
Normal --- .... 24 Clinton -------
Normal --- .... 26 LeRoy -------
Normal --- .... 12 Bloomington --
Normal --- .... 12 Mason City --
Normal --- .... ZZ U. High ----
Normal --- .... Decatur -
Normal --- .... 7 Canton ----
Normal --- .... 10 Bloomington -
Normal --- .... 17 Mason City --
Normal --- .... 10 U. High ----
Normal ............. 28 Clinton ......
Normal ,..........,. 16 Downs ......
Normal ............. 18 Heyworth ....
Normal ............. 24 LeRoy ......
Normal --- .... 14 Downs -
Normal --- .... 21 Danvers -
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J. Newlin- Sr. G. 'l'uy1m'- Jr. L. Mnrrzlyf Fr. R. VVa1ker Soph.
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R. Briscoe Sr. E. Rich Sr. E. Dunk Sr, H, Dennis Sr,
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I 9 2 9
Baseball is one of the newer branches of athletics which has been
added to the school program, having been substituted the past few years for
the track work.
The prospects for baseball are not so favorable this year as in the past,
but with the material at hand Coach Fales hopes to place a formidable team
in the held. Games were scheduled early in the season with other twin city
teams, to form the "Inter City League". Two games will be played with
each team of the four other schools of the twin cities.
Briscoe and Taylor who were pitchers last year, still hold their posi-
tions on the mound. Rich, held the position of catcher last year, but Newlin,
a new comer will push him hard for a berth on the first nine. Dunk holds
place at short stop, and should be there when the season closes. McBurney
is at his able stand at third base. Tate and Murray are both strong con-
tenders at Hrst and second base. .
An entirely new outfield was selected this year from a large number
Other men out for the game are Spencer, Bayliss, Paul Raber, Free-
man, Noe, Johnston, Cozart, Scherer, and Oliver. These boys all push the
veterans for their positions, and as the result there is plenty of pep and
enthusiasm out on the ball diamond.
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In 1927 the people of Normal were finally awakened to the fact that
the high school students of their community were badly in need of a new
building in which to pursue their
T T education. First the building
was voted for, then a site was
i chosen, and finally the plans were
made, builders were chosen and
work was begun.
In a very short time the cor-
nerstone was laid. Un October
25, the school was dismissed
while the students marched in a
body to the ceremonies. Little
by little the building progressed. and by the time school started the next fall
it was finished and ready for our use.
Wie are all justly proud of our high school. The large brick structure
is enough to make anyone's heart beat with pride. The beauty of its design
is such as to make the building a valuable addition to any city and its value as
an educational institution makes it even more of an asset.
Our school is recognized by the State Department of Education and
the Uni-versity of Illinois as well as the North Central Association of Colleges
and Secondary Schools, which is the highest accrediting agency in the United
Our faculty is selected from graduates of recognized universities or
colleges only, and each instructor has done his best to improve his department.
The combined auditorium and gymnasium has proved both satisfactory
and successful. ln addition to considerably reducing the cost of the building,
the combination has made it possible to furnish comfortable opera seats for
those attending basketball games. It has very capably accommodated all
crowds which attended entertaimnents, including the District tournament.
The auditorium has a seating capacity of 1000. Having in our own building
a stage large enough to present our plays and operetta has been much ap-
preciated, and our results in basket ball show what a help a large gymnasium
is in training the team.
ln addition to our regular educational courses our high school has
broadened until it now includes instruction in several vocations.
The commercial department has shown decided improvement in its
new surroundings and equipment. It offers begiiming and advanced courses
in both shorthand and typing, a course in bookkeeping and spelling classes
I 9 2 9
for the entire school. These courses attract boys as well as girls, although
they proliahlv have clill'erent niotives for pursuing this line of work. This
clepartnient was representerl at the llistrict Conunercial Contest helcl at our
school on Nav -l.
.Xu excellent course is now offerecl in the Manual .Xrts Department.
lt too has shown cleciclecl iinprovenient clue to its new equipment which is
coinplete ancl nioclern in every cletail. Three courses are offered which
attracts a large percentage of the hoys. Une course in Drafting ancl Turning
anfl one in .Xuto Mechanics are olifereil hcsicles the regular Manual training'
.X line floinestic science clepartnient has heen arranged which offers
three courses. The equipment here is also coniplete ancl inoalern in every
respect. eviclencecl hv electric refrigeration and other conveniences. The
twelve rleslqs acconinioclate 721 stumlents in the Cooking' Class anrl one electric
sewing' inachine hesicle six orclinarv Singer machines are the equipment
furnished for the sewing' class. The Nloclel clining rooin was furnishecl and
clecoratecl hv the llonie Klanagenient class which also organized and servefl
a cafeteria during the colcl winter inonths.
The science clepartnient is wonmlerfullv iniprovecl. There are four
science courses olliereml. Three lahoratories, well furnishecl ancl equippecl
furnish amlefluate space for experiments, The general science class is parti-
cularly for the freshinan, ancl llllvsiograpliv and l'l1vsiologv, a semester of
, K ,sm-w
I .9 2 9
eacll are SHIlll0lllUl'C sulriccts. CllCl1llSlTj' aucl l'l1ysics, llxe umre teelulical
aurl clilificult sciences, are reservecl fur 'luuiurs auml Seuiurs.
l'liysical training classes are cmupulsimry fur all lmuys aucl girls uint put
fur athletics. Yery iuteresliug tuuruaiueuts were llelcl lay sturleuts frmu tliese
The music clemartmeut UI""ZllllZ6Kl a lmvs fflee clulm, ffirls iflee clulm,
5 . N D 5
orcliestra, lmaucl, aml llllfllllllllfll lmaual. Lessons lll l1lStl'llIllCl1I2ll music were
given lJy lmaucl instructor,
The flrauialics aufl pulmlic speaking classes were kept lmusy pulling
ou plays aucl pringraius aucl training clelzatcrs aucl pulalic speakers. Ou tlie
whole they llacl a very successful year.
lust ull the lcwer rcarliuq rufnu is the lilmrarv iu wliicll the lmlmlcs are
systematically arraugecl lay llle lieacl lilirariau. l':ZlL'l1 periucl a stumleut lias
charge uf llle clieckiug' ol' lnuulqs. llaviug' a rczmu just fur library purpuscs
has greatly i1uprm'cml its orgauizatiuii aucl value. Ou the wlmle, we feel llllll
we liave a llue sclipul, gmail teachers, spleumlicl cuursc of stucly. aucl a slumlcut
lmfly that Cllllit lie lmeat.
I 9 2 .9
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1 9 2 9
D. A. Rothschild
Charles Davis Dorothy Langston
Jokes, Calendar Junior Editor
S tenograp her
Everton Dunk Eunice Sieh
Athletic Editor Art
Assistant Business Mgr.
Assistant Athletic Editoi
Assistant Art Editor
We, the nienibers of the staff, have endeavored to inake
this Annual a work of art and literature that will live in the
hearts of its readers and bring back sacred memories of
happy school days. In our efforts to accomplish this aim we
have idealized for ourselfves, the well-done portions of other
annuals, and have also tried to benejit by the weaknesses in
past year-books. The staff has gathered together, within these
pages, the choice bits of interesting events in the students'
everyday life, and gladly present the result as the Annual
Echoes of 1929. The editors wish to thank lltr. Rothschild
for his co-operation in helping to make our book. We also
'want to express our gratitude to those merchants who by their
support in advertising have enabled ns to publish this book.
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ROY E. TA Y IA Ht
TRUMA N K NYS
DAVID SFHEHTZ llll. Ii. P. PICAIR.
BOARD OF EDUCATION
Behind our school as behind every reliable institution there must be
the men who do the planning and execute thc plans that make for success.
The members of our school board have assumed a vast amount of responsi-
bility for which they have received little compensation beyond the personal
satisfaction they have derived from knowing that they have served their
The Board of Education of Normal Community High School repre-
sents a community which has sacrificed much in order that the young people
of their city might enjoy the privileges and pleasures of a good high school
The student body of our high school xvishes to express their sincerest
gratitude to the Board of Education and wishes them to realize that their
efforts in giving us a new building are seen and appreciated.
1 9 2 9
PARENT TEACHERS ASSOCIATION
President .....E.......,,.E,.,..SE, Mrs. Ralph Veairs
Vice l'resident .....,..,,,.......SE.... Mrs. Jacobsen
Secretary-Treasurer ...,.EM..S..ES....... llertha llarr
The P. T. ,X. is one organization connected with the Normal schools.
of which the students are justly proud and we feel fortunate in having such
a group looking after the welfare of the school.
The outstanding accomplishment of the organization for the year
was the presentation of the Lecture course. livery one of the numbers were of
excellent quality, and were received lwy an enthusiastic audience. The numbers
were: "Royal llungarian Orchestra", a company of live musicians: "The
First Year", a three act comedy: lilwood T. Bailey, Lecturer: Casford
Concert Company, another group of musicians: and Sidney Landon, huniorist
The Association also sponsored another three act comedy entitled
lfarly in the year, the officers of the association selected the dishes
used in the Cafeteria of the High School. The dishes selected were decorated
in the school colors, and were of excellent quality. .X few days after the
arrival of the dishes the association held its annual penny supper. Over three
hundred people were served.
The association also sponsored the paper and magazine sale and the
proceeds were turned over to the annual staff.
The regular meetings were held on the third Tuesday of every month.
lVell planned, as well as outstanding programs were always presented in con-
nection with the regular business session.
I 9 2 9
Debating and public speaking play an important part in the program
o I' our school. XYith the be-finnino' of the school vear classes were orffanized
A h - ' 1 bf
in beginning, and advanced public speaking.
Members of the debate teams were chosen from these classes. The
members were excused from the class, and allowed to pursue their debating
work in lieu of regular public speaking.
Tryouts for the state debate squad were held on XYednesday. October
24, right after school, There were three judges, and they selected ten mem-
hers for the squad. The ten people were then divided into the alifirmative
and negative groups. hlohn Raber was chosen captain ol- the attirmative.
with Dorothy Littleton, XYcndell Oliver, Madge Grimes and Doris Smith as
members. .lohn Newlin was elected captain of the negative, with Dorothy
Ford, Delmar Darnall, l,ucille Bayless and l,ois Shakespeare as members.
The study of the subject for Debate was then started in earnest. Many
meetings were held, and many nights were used by the members in mastering
their subject. Finally, after two months of hard work. the two teams were
Dorothy Littleton was chosen tirst speaker, XYeudell Oliver second.
and .lohn liaber third speaker on the atl'irmative side of the question.
Dorothy Ford was selected as lirst, -lohn Newlin as second, with
Delmar Darnall as last speaker on the negative side. Competition was ex-
tremely close in selecting the second member on the alilirinativc. Marlene
Grimes, a sophomore competed so close to lYendell, that the part was not
picked for over two weeks after the other places had been filled. Madge will
develop into a worthy debater next year, and will bear watching by any
Before the season opened, practice debates were held with Lexington,
The first league debate was opened by the negative team. They met
liureka in our own auditorium on March 15. The same evening, the afifirma-
tive met University High, The negative team won Il-ll, While our affirmative
lost to University lligh by a 2-1 decision.
On the second round, the afifirmative won 11-fl over Morton, while the
negative defeated Athens unanimously, The high mark of this debate came
when hlohn Newlin gave his rebuttal, which left the Athens team in a sad
state of affairs.
This placed Normal in a sure place for entering the District finals on
Nay 4, and hopes at the time of this writing are high of carrying the State
honors again this year.
XYhile the H3211 team has live letter men, next year's will have but
one and that is XYendell Oliver. He promises to be a very capable debater,
around which next year's team may be constructed. Aside from iYendell
there are three others who worked on the state squad this year, and as a
result, prospects for next year are quite promising.
Madge Grimes, Doris Smith, I,ois Shakespeare and Lucille llayfess
acted as alternates and are equally responsible for the success of the team
this year. XYithout their efforts, Normal could not attain the position to
which she has risen in debating.
Normal has done very well in other forms of public speaking too.
During the first part of the year Delmar Darnalf. and John liaber won two
large cups for declamations given before the lluilding and Loan Association
of Illinois. Wie are extremely proud of our boys for winning these two cups.
STATE DEBATE FINALS
N. C. ll. S. Debate Teams won the
State Championship for the second con-
secutive year, In the final debate at
Xlacomb May IT the Normal affirmative
won the decision over the lleoria frXvery-
villeil negative and with it first place.
.Xll six of the Normal debatcrs were
awarded gold medals and the school a
silver loving cup.
I 9 2 9
5 f' -,
The past year under the direction of Klr. Yan Cleave, was the first
attempt the school has made to have a band. Considering that we have not
had a band in former years, the progress has been very satisfactory and tbl-
bancl was one of which the school could be proud.
The band's first public appearance was before the General .Xssembly
early in the year, and the initial concert was well received. Each basketball
game found the members of the band rendering marches from their places in
llesicles playing before the l'. T. .X. this group of "joy-killers" also
produced pleasing harmony? before an appreciative? audience during the
second of our Sunday afternoon concerts.
The crowning piece of this year's band accomplishments was the
District Hand. NYhen it was learned that the District Basketball Tournament
was to be held at this school. invitations were sent to all competing schools to
send in a list of their best musicians with the name of his instrument. From
this list, Klr. Van Cleave selected a band of thirty which furnished music all
through the tournament. This venture was entirely new and met with great
Next year's band will be built around six experienced players, the
rest of the band graduating. But considering that twenty have taken lessons
from Mr. Van Cleave, and that there are lots of eager prospects waiting only
for a chance to use a horn, we may expect lots of progress next year.
I 9 2 9
.4 E , ,
Our lligh School Orchestra under the eapalmle direction of Miss
Thomason is one of the sehool's greatest assets. lt is of great value not
only to its memhers who gain splendid musieal training, hut also to the
Sehool and eommunity.
lVitl1 the start of the school year, there was the usual amount of
organization, and assigning of parts. l'laees left lay those who left last
year and new room was made for those entering school for the lirst timer
At any time throughout the sehool year, the orchestra could he de-
pended on to furnish musie when it was needed. They were called on to
provide musie for the elass plays, the moving picture shows. the operetta,
and possilmly the most interesting and entertaining was the Sunday afternoon
The students and patrons ol' Normal Community lligh School are in-
deed grateful to Miss Thomason for the splendid orchestra she has trained
The 19738-721' lli-Y elulm was eomposed of 2U memlmers. Five of these
were voted into the elulm at the beginning of the year. Initiation was held the
latter part of February and "a good time was had luv all"????
This year the work ot the Hi-Y elulm found itself more and more
hindered lay laek of a good meeting time. Early in the year, the third hour
Thursday was a good time, hut a little later the hand started praetieing at
that hour and this necessitated irregular meetings until the School Cafeteria
started. then the meetings were held XYednesday noons. On the first day of
April, the eafeteria pulled an april fool triek luv ceasing to "aeeommodate
hungry boys and girls", so meetings were again discontinued.
Nevertheless, it is felt that the year was not wasted and the elulm in-
tends to send a hoy or two to Camp Sejfniour during the State Hi-Y Training
The Hi-Y fellows were glad to serve as cheek lmoys for the District
Tournament and found it a profitable undertaking. Credit goes to Spencer
Littleton, llvendell Oliver, Merle llamseyer, Glenn Cxunn. XYalter Bunn, Burles
Bennett. and Alvin Mohr. who served on the committee.
1 9 2 9
l + . ,, ,. , . .. . . . ..
GIRLS, ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Early last fall a group of girls interested in forming a Girls' -Xthletic
Association met, drcvv up a constitution, and elected officers. .X fexv weeks
later the organization bccame a member of the lllinois League of Girls'
These girls have worked very hard to gain points for their numerals.
By taking part in such sports as soccer, swimming, basketball, baseball,
skating. horseback riding, bicycling, tennis, volley ball, clogging, stunts, and
golf, several girls received their numerals this spring, and many others are
very near the desired goal.
Not everything in G. A. AX. is work, however. Everyone has fun
working for points, but parties also hold a place in the life of an ,Xssociation
girl. On February 723, the G. A. A. entertained all the girls in school with a
"Boy and Girl" party. One would think from the number of "XYhoopees",
that everyone had an excellent time.
On March first our school took part in a State Telegraphic Basketball
Goal Shooting Contest. Normal High and University High tied for Hrst
place in the central district. This makes us feel quite proud of our girls
as this is their first year as a member of the State League and University
High has been a member for a number of years.
The oH'iccrs who directed this successful organization were: President,
Mabel Rich: Yice-President, Dorothy Langston: Secretary, Martha Bonhamg
and Treasurer, Martha XYard.
, I 9 2 9
PRESIDENT SECRETARY. Lois Shakespeare
Yauna Hutson REPORTER, Marguerite Lesher
GIRLS, GLEE CLUB
The girls glee cluh was organized in September 1928 with an enroll-
ment of fifty. Miss Thomason was our very capable director with Ruth
Jacobsen and Louise Koehler as pianists.
The cluh met every Thursday and Friday morning the third hour in
the music room where they studied three part music for the most part. From
time to time during the year some of the members dropped out while others
came in to take their places.
The club sang in hoth of the Sunday afternoon concerts given by the
music department and helped in the l'. T. A. Christmas program. However
the outstanding event of the year was the production of "THE LADY OF
THE TERRACE' in which these five girls had leads: Vauna llutson, Hazel
Freeman, Lorene Tuggle, Martha lVard, and Dorothy Ramseyer. The rest
of the cluh sang in the chorus.
XVe feel that the Cluh has had a very successful year due to the ex-
cellent instruction, and patient efforts of Miss Thomason as well as the co-
operation of the entire cluh.
I 9 23 9
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BUYS' GLEE CLUB
President ,.....,,.,..,..,.,,,. .,..,,,.. ....,,,.. - , -Richard Briscoe
Secretary Treasurer,-- ---XYendell Oliver
Reporter .,,..,.,ffA..,f.,, ...f,..,ff .........,,,.....Y.,, l ' anl Raber
lfach and every ineniher of the organization enjoyed their work during
The enrolhnent was exceptional at the first of the year hut due to the
rearrangement of classes several nieinhers were coinpelled to drop out.
This organization has niade several puhlic appearances. On Sunday,
january lil. 19729, the Cluh assisted hy the Girls lllee Clnh and Orchestra
gave a program of sacred inusic i11 the lligh School auditorinin. On Xlareh
lil another puhlic program was given.
The Cluh assisted hy the Girls Glee Cluh, furnished music on two
diiterent occasions for the Sunday morning services at the First Xl. li. Church
and also accepted an invitation to appear at a morning service at the First
A special quartet of -lohn Raher, lfverton Dunk, Spencer Littleton
and XYilliard XYehh selected from the group sang on hlareh 732 at the meeting
of the Illinois State Teacher's .Xssoeiation .Xt various tinies during the year
they sang at meetings of the l'arent Teachers .Xssociation.
Five of the leading characters of "The Lady of the Terrace" were
chosen from the Clnh. The hovs were Carl Tuggle, liverton Dunk, Spencer
Littleton, 'lohn Raher, and XYendell Oliver.
I 9 2 9
HTHE WHOLE TOWNS TALKING"
ln order to avoid a certain kind o li embarrassment tnamely financiall
which seems to plague all Annual Stalls on earth. the 1920 Echoes Stahf
under the direction of Mr. D. .-X. Rothschild produced a play, "The Xlihole
Town's Talking" on December lil, and again on February 6. The play was
loudly praised and met with great success.
The scene of the play is in the living room of the Simmons home in
Sandusky, Ohio. Chet Binney, "an absolute lilanku, with the help of lllr.
Simmons, formulates a fake love affair with l,etty Lythe, a famous movie
star, in an effort to win the affection of romantic Ethel Simmons, who is
fascinated by Roger Shields, a dashing young Chicago blood.
lVhen the real live Letty Lythe comes to town complications arise and
the action becomes fast and furious. The third act winds up with a iight in
the dark in which Chet Rinney-marvel of marvels-uses a little lmrain
power and strategy. lVhen the lights came on he was sitting calmly in the
chandelier, while Donald Swift. Letty Lythe's tiance, and Roger Shields had
knocked each other out. But, as usual. everything came out right in the end
and all lived happily ever afterward.
Henry Simmons, a paint manufacturer-D
Harriet Simmons, his wife ........,,.
lithel Simmons, their daughter ...,....
Chester Binney, in love with lithel---
Letty Lythe, movie queen ---------
Donald Swift, her fiance ---------
- Roger Shields, a Chicago blood ...-
Lila VVilson, friend of Ethel---
Sally Uttis, friend of Ethel ----
Annie, a maid ---------------- ---
Sadie Bloom, a dancing teacher ----
Taxi Driver -------------- ------
. i. T i i I 9 2 9
- - - --john Newlin
-- - - Lois Shakespeare
- -- Harriet Ferguson
- --- --John Raher
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. . ,..,. l l , .
HLADY OF THE TERHACEM
On Friday eve, April lilth, the annual school operetta was produced
under the direction of our music director, Miss Thomason. There were over
sixty members in the entire cast and chorus. The operetta was a musical
comedy in two acts with the scene laid in a Castle in Ireland.
Dennis O'Hara, an Irish servant sss......... ,-- ---Spencer Littleton
Molly O'Hara, Irish servant, wife of Dennis ,,., ......, I ,orene Tuggle
Lady Eileen Stanford, Gerald's aunt ...v,....... .,... I Jorothy Ramseyer
Sir Clarence, a distant cousin ......,ss,..... .---
Mr. john Chandler, New York business man ....
Clare Chandler, his daughter .........,....v,.
Peggy Crauglnnont, Cerald's younger sister sss.
Sir Gerald of Craughniont Castle, a young lrisllznan---
---- ---Everton Dunk
Lady Mary, The Lady of the Terrace .....s....... .I ......., Martha Wartl
The operetta was a success from beginning
deserves much praise for her untiring efforts.
and Miss Thomason
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A few days before the closing of school, the senior class will make its
final bow in dramatics by presenting the annual senior play.
This year, the play will be a farce comedy in three acts, interluded
with mystery and thrills. Every minute there is something doing in the way
of thrills, surprises and laughs. There are no dead bodies falling out of
closets in the play, no gorillas, bats, spiders, or other repulsive things running
around, but there are plenty of strange things happening before your eyes.
"Gramp" with his fliver and its never ending accessories, and "Gram" with
her habit of trying every patent medicine on the market are great comedy
roles. Kay Millis is a girl detective who solves the mystery of l'The
Edith Whitman ........................ ........ H elen Skinner
Evelyn Whitman, her mother ....... ...... D orothy Littleton
Arthur Whitman, her brother ........ ......... J ohn Raber
Captain George Whitman, his father--- ...-.-. Everton Dunk
"Gram" Pembroke -...-----.--...---- -.... M argaret Griffin
Alice Borden ---...---.-.-------.-- ----..- M artha Ward
The "Black Terror"-- -..-. Willard Webb
"Gramp" Pembroke .--- .--.---- --.. - - .--... I ohn Newlin
Jim Hayes ---.--..-----.---.-------.-------- ----- W illiam Groves
Kay Millis of the Millis Detective Agency --.- .---- H azel Freeman
Fred Alden --.--.--------...--------------...-- ----- H arry Ferrill
The Junior class, in the annual drive to get sufficient funds for the
junior-Senior banquet, this year staged three one-act plays in place of one
big play. They were "THE REST CURE"g "HOT AIR", and "HOUSE-
'KTHE REST CURE" is a comedy built around the following base:
A grouchy poet comes to a hospital for a rest cure and it doesn't prove so
restful as one might expect.
"HOT AIR" is a side-splitting take-off on radio broadcasting and
is the most nonsensical of the three.
"HOUSEHOLD HINTSU is a generous mixture of sense and non-
sense which results froin a girlls endeavor to utilize all step-saving and
money saving ideas suggested by the 'KLADIES HOME COMPANION".
The stage and costume managers were Doris Smith, Kenneth Ben-
jamin, Richard Bayless, and Desmond Conlee.
The play "HOT AIR" was presented in General Exercise, April 25,
while the other two formed part of the evenings entertainment sponsored
by the junior Class on May 1.
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.. . V
SUNDAY AFTERNOON CONCERTS
The Music Department of High School gave two Sunday afternoon
concerts during the year. One was rather early in the year, and consisted of
only sacred music. Ntumbers were rendered by Girls' Glee Club, Boys' Glee
Club, Orchestra, Vauna Hutson, and the Senior Double Quartet. This con-
cert was very well attended and was well received.
The second Sunday afternon concert was given Feb. 20 and was also
a success. Here again both the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs and the Orchestra
played numbers and in addition music was rendered by the Harmonica Band,
the High School Band, and Mr. Van Cleave on his clarinet.
The bulk of the credit for the success of this new venture goes to Miss
Thomason, for she conceived the idea, directed the music and was general
SENIOR DOUBLE QUARTET
Something new! Something different! And that it what the Senior
Class tried this year with considerable success. After the idea had been
accepted, tryouts were held for a Senior Double Quartet. Miss Thomason
picked Esther Haynes as pianist and the following voices: Soprano, Vauna
Hutson and Martha Warclg Alto, Lois Shakespeare and Dorothy Ramseyerg
Tenor, XVilliard VVebb and Delmar Darnallg and bass, Everton Dunk and
These students sang in the first Sunday afternoon concert and gave
pleasing selections Class Night. It is hoped that a Senior Quartet or Double
Quartet will be a permanent fixture in the school hereafter.
Very few of the students in the school realize that there is a very
active alumni association. The graduates of Normal High for over twenty
years have joined this organization and the numbers increase every year with
the graduation of a new class. Some of these alumni are no longer in
Normal, some have risen to positions of importance, while others have
remained here in Normal.
The official meeting of the association is held once a year at the end
of the school term. A banquet is held where the graduating class is received
into the association, old friendships are renewed, officers are elected for the
next year, and old graduates return and talk over the days that they were in
N. C. H. S. The alumni banquet this year will be one of the last of the
schoolls social activities for the year, and the class of '29 will no longer be
students but will join the ranks of the alumni of Normal High.
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THE LIFE OF A FORD OWNER
I KNOW'-'I DRIVE ONE
Very few people realize what a terrible life is led by the owners of
second or third, possibly fourth-hand Fords. One would think it would be
a pleasure to own an old Ford of ancient vintage, but in reality it is a task.
Picture a person in a hurry to get some place. He dashes out to his
antique, turns on the key, and attempts to crank the old trap. There ensues
a period of exhausting labor after which he has to stop to rest his back and
catch his breath. If a person is lucky his horesless carriage will give a few
clings on the second exhausting trial. VVhen he does get the motor started
he must adjust the carburetor, and do some tinkering to get it to hit on all
four cylinders. Now he climbs in, throws down the emergency brake and
A sputter! Curses! The engine has stopped running. In huge dis-
gust he crawls out of his seat, lifts the hood, and looks over the entire
mechanism. Nothing out of the ordinary is to be found there. IVhat can
be the trouble? Gas! Ah! that is the trouble. That can be remedied by
walking a mile or so to a gas station and getting a gallon in a heavy can
which he has to carry all the way back. VVhen he gets his car in running
condition again, he must return the can, get a few more gallons of gasoline,
and dig down into his meagre supply of change to pay his bill.
If he is extremely lucky, he may reach his destination not more than
a half hour late. Being only a half hour late is, however, unusual. Some-
thing is wrong if one or two tires do not go flat. Changing tires is a matter
of little trouble because all one needs is a great deal of patience, an old suit
of clothes, lots of tire patching material, a jack, a pump, and some tire tools.
To mend a tire requires only from Hfteen to sixty minutes of precious time.
But this is what makes life worth living.
Therefore, take the advice of a fourth-hand Ford owner and never
buy one of the above described pieces of mechanism. If you are unfortunate
enough to be the owner of one, always carry a large supply of tools and
money and a still larger supply of patience and determination or your life will
be an entirely grevious one.
. 1 9 2 9
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LITERARY EFFORTS OF THE STUDENTS
I don't think unavoidable catastrophe results from Coopers extricated
characters. QA seniorj.
With a stare of impression. he talkes write at you. QA freshmanj.
Face the audience and be cool. QA freshmanj.
The dark lashes and brows above the deep blue eyes remind me of tall
graceful pine trees over-looking the edge of a beautiful blue pond or lake.
QAn impassioned description from a freshman penj.
Farther still you could see a grove of drake pine trees which makes
a good black crown. QA seniorj.
Toward the back of the yard is a grape barber. QA freshman's ears
plays its owner falsej.
Some early swimmers are out for a cool spunge in the water. QFresh-
It was about 2 1-2 fee squear. QFreshmanj.
The thought of Thanatopsis is a poem that expresses death very slowly.
This illustrates people who are famous die and are forgotten while those not
half so famous receive all the credit. QDeath is baffling even to seniorsj.
Question: What became of Ben Gunn in "Treasure Islandu?
Ans: Ben Gunn sang in the church quire and was janitor of a lodge
The black spot was a paper handed to a person after being blacked
on one side. QFreshmanD.
Our cat is exceptionally cultured for, like a lady, she stands up on
her hind legs and begs for her food. QA seniorj.
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,,,,,.E-5 .Yi . ,,, . A
DR. .IEKYLL AND MR. HYDE
The night was dark and the air was cold
The stars were shining bright.
The chills ran up and down my back,
As I stood there in the light.
I climbed the stairs and listened long,
And finally heard a moan,
I shuddered when it reached my ear,
For it was like a groan.
I called but no answer came,
I called and called again.
I shook the door and started back,
There came a sound within.
I stopped and listened to the cry,
'Twas that of Mr. Hyde.
It sounded cracked and mighty weak,
As if it were defied. '
"Please go awayf, the voice did say,
"And come again no more.
If friend to me you wish to be,
Do not unbolt the door."
I wondered how that brutal voice,
Had gotten in the room.
I'Yhere Dr. Iekyl not long back,
Had hidden from his doom.
The mystery grew worse and worse,
And I began to fear.
I called to Poole to get an ax,
And to the room drew near.
I gave a blow upon the door,
XVhich split the pannel board.
I heard a cry as something fell,
And bats around me soared.
I struck again upon the door,
IVhich moved it from its place.
Upon a bench lay Mr. Hyde,
A scowl upon his face.
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His hands were cold, his eyes were shut,
His heart did beat no more.
:X rusty knife all wet with blood,
XVas laying on the floor.
My dim old light showed something white,
All crumpled in his hand,
I took it closer to the light,
The written words began.
"I aiu the hunted Mr. Hyde,
XVho slaughtered Sir Carew.
I am the hunted Mr. Hyde,
VVho from the scene withdrew.
"My name is Mr. Jekyll too,
My mother named me so.
But drugs I drank myself did change,
To that of such a foe.
"My drugs ran out while here I stayed,
And no more could I Hnd.
You could not wait but broke the door.
My life I left behindf,
I have a car called a Ford with piston and rings,
Two smashed wheels and broken springs.
Has jammed up fenders and a leaky tank,
Headlights broke and I've lost the crank.
Carburetors in place all except one screw,
The engine hits fine on three or two.
Side curtains ripped and the back caved in,
Snapped off too is the shifting pin.
Has a good radiator, I know it leaks,
VVindshield's broke and the differential squeaks.
All tools missing, steering knuckles bent,
The front tires ruined and not worth a cent.
Dash fixtures gone, the rear tire the same,
Taken by a party who left no name.
The reason the car is in such a sight.
Is because it got kissed by a street car last night.
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Dear friend! do you spy,
That twice before your eye,
'Tis with blossoms laden,
Like the hair of a sweet maiden.
In the branches gently swinging,
The robins are gayly singing.
A sweet forgotten lay,
Of the joyfulness of May.
Violets blue are stepping out,
Of the ground all round about.
Lifting high their faces,
Above their dainty collar laces.
Dandelions opel their eyes,
And rise to greet the skies,
They gild the grass with gold,
To have their beauty told.
All these things broadcast,
That May is here at last.
Look before you every day,
To appreciate the month of May.
A DOG'S LIFE
In the history of our family there have been enough and a great
enough variety of color and species of dogs and cats to almost fill a zoo. I
remember during the time of Qrabellea Housta-Lock that the most enjoyment
was gained by covering the cat with sand and then allowing him to go into
the house and scatter sand from one end to the other. Wiggles was a black
and white fox terrier, who gained his name by always being on the move
and wiggling his stub tail. An automobile brought to a sudden end his
wiggling career. Next on the list of dogs was Bugaroo who lived just two
weeks. After he was buried for a couple of months it was time to plow the
ground for a garden. This was the cause of a series of tears when Dad
planted carrots on the grave of Bugaroo. A small poodle called Fluffy came
then to reign supreme. However, his reign was short and really of minor
importance to the household.
I 9 2 9
The most important member of the household came next, Ippo. Even
to this day he holds the title of "XVho's XVho in Our Family". His life in our
household was shortened about two weeks because the home in which he was
living had the mumps. One warm afternoon in early spring he was carried
on a muff from Bloomington. lVe hesitated a bit about coming on the street
car so we walked to save embarrassment. XVe were First acquainted with this
wee bit of animal life when he was about six inches in length and four inches
in circumference. He was dark tan in color with a little spot of white as a
After going through the trials of puppy days he has turned out to be
quite a respectable dog. He is now about eight years and two months old.
XVhen company comes he must get just so much attention then when told to
go to his bed he will meander off with a sheepish look. Of course every dog
is the smartest and cutest dog that ever lived. Let us look at some of lppo's
tricks. The car hardly seems complete without him. At one time we had a
Ford touring car but my aunts had a Ford sedan. He would go to their
house during the morning and at noon they would bring him home. One day
they let him walk home. He never went back again. He was insulted!
He tells by our hose if we are going to stay home or are going out. If
it seems that we are going out he gets in front of the door and lays there and
beats his tail on the Hoor in hopes that he may get to go too. If he is refused
this privilege he slinks off down stairs with a broken-hearted air about him.
During muddy weather we don't like to allow lppo to enter by the
front door. just say to him, "Go to the back door" and as soon as you are
there he is too. He will go to the basement until his feet dry and then he
comes upstairs, and is oh, so happy to be there again.
One of the first things he did as a pup was to use an old Morris chair
as his bed. This chair was always muddy, dirty and a flea infested piece
of furniture. If any one not of the family came near the chair when he was
in it he would growl and if he were not in it he would run and jump in it
before he had a chance to occupy it. He gave everyone to understand that
it was his private property. XVhen we got rid of it we wondered how Ippo
would manage, but he seems to like his bed on the floor better as he doesn't
have to jump to get on it.
At present he is lying asleep on a comfort that Grandma made him
for Christmas and which came from Santa Claus.
. I 9 2 9
A POET'S FIRST FOOTBALL GAME
With mighty strokes, the wind swept
the patches of cotton across the leaden
domes of the sky. As the strong breeze
deftly worked, He challenged us with an
occasional dark look and a heavy voice-
now whispering to himself, now roaring
his commands near and far! I had never
before witnessed so many glories in earth
and sky. There at the football field up-
on a crude bench which was suspended in
the atmosphere and here I felt very much
at ease for all the multitude were going
through various contortions and exalting
their praises of nature in lusty upheav-
als of sound. Although this was my maiden
attendance at such a worthy gathering, I
readily joined in their spirit for Autumn
was attired in her richest colors of rus-
set and gold. Armor of knights and war-
riors bold compares not with Autumn's
cloak of gold. Our devotions were abrupt-
ly halted as one score and two persons
jauntily galloped on the field. The of-
ferings of our voices again resounded in
the ethereal grayness. Half of the per-
formers were garbed in a nauseating green
and yellow color which made me rather
sea-sick. The rest were dressed in black
and gold, suiting my taste to perfection,
and lifting my soul to a more superior
mood. These rustic braves wore the fad-
ing gold of Autumn and the black of bleak
VVinter. What could be more appropriate?
I became deeply interested in the
process whereby these actors crawled,
slipping in sloppy, slimy soil, 'tis a
mangle of writhing human spoil. A jester,
dressed in white and wearing a whistle a-
round his neck, continually gesticulated
and occasionally blew his whistle. which
deceived the players by its bird-like
sound and caused them to discontinue their
exhibition for several seconds. These
players were all very well trained and
although the majority were of huge ad-
voirdupois, they possessed the litheness
of woodnymphs. The object of this in-
dividual performance was evidentally to
glide across the white line which was
drawn directly below the opposite trap-
eze, for the warriors of ebony and gold
succeeded in so doing several times.
My attention had so been attracted
and held by this magnetic sport that I
was greatly surprised when I beheld a
sudden change in the phenomena of Nat-
ure. The wind had become so agitated
that it now swept the dark clouds with
short brisk strokes, making them whirl-
ing gusts above us, which made the Hea-
vens herald the approach of the storm,
with celestial soundings of trumpet and
horn. Almost instantly we were refresh-
ed by the gentle precipitation for sweet-
ly fell drear Autumnls rain, gently'
bending golden grain. The tall grass
nodded, the trees hung their heads, and
all life seemed thankful for the rain.
But soon the wind brought the rain in
torrents, crushing the tall grass and
bending the great trees and I was for-
ced to make my humble retreat away from
the raging storm. As I felt rather as-
hamed for my having shirked while those
valiant knights on the Held fought on
regardless of the tempest. They minded
not that Mother Earth had given them a
generous coating of her richest loam,
but seemed to enjoy its sweet ooziness.
That evening as the huge clouds
seemed to settle in the West, a burning
ball of sun shone through their black-
ness, symbolizing victory for the black
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Every one enters new school with a smile, and get directions from Mr.
Melton. 35 report for footbalg looks good. Ten letter men back.
Our first Gen. X. Mr. Melton and Mr. Rothschild give helpful speeches
on the laws of the school.
Mrs. Reeder breaks in our new piano by playing a few numbers. Boys'
Glee Club tries to sing a few numbers.
Election of Editor for our Echoes. VVon by john C. Newlin.
Pep meeting after school.
We played our first game at Streator. Score not needed.
Miss Mathew turns English HI class into a study room of her own.
First staff meeting is held.
Gen. X. Class officers elected.
Try outs for cheer leader.
Big pep meeting after school for Tilden-Normal game.
Tilden vs. Normal. 46-6.
Spelling test started.
Gen. X. School orchestra and boys' glee club furnished entertainment.
Big pep meeting after school.
McLean vs. Normal, 0-70. Yea Team!!
Every one is looking forward to U. High game.
Gen. X. Soldiers! Orphans' Home gave a concert. Delmar Darnall
and John Raber, second and third in the Building and Loan Con-
test, gave their speeches.
Big pep meeting for U. High-Normal game.
U. High vs. Normal 6-6. First homecoming parade.
Mr. Van Cleave decides to take spelling.
Gen. X. Bloomington High Trio favored us with a few selections.
Delmar Darnall and John Raber present the school with the cups
which they won at the Building and Loan Annual Cup Contest,
winning second and third places.
Normal vs. Clinton 26-O. Yea Team!! A large crowd accompanied
Gen. X. Liquid Air demonstration, by assistant Edgar Argadine which
was very good indeed.
Mr. Van Cleave called from school on account of sickness in the family
at his home town, Indiana.
1 9 2 9
Van Etten is absent on account of a very bad cold, and did not recover
for some time.
Dedication of the school.
Free picture-full house. Ramona being the picture. VVas very good.
Also Canton vs. Normal 8-3.
Question of the day. Why did the 7th hour R. R. get such a laugh
when Mr. Rothschild sent Avis out of the study hall or R. R.?
Gen. X. Miss Lampe gave us some selections on the piano so that we
could understand music and get the feeling out of it.
Big pep meeting. Lexington vs. Normal 0-31.
Chemistry Classes take a sight seeing trip to Snow and Palmers and
were served with cream packs. Gen. X. Mr. Melton talked to the
boys and Miss Mathew talked to the girls on different suggestions.
Physics Class visited the C. 81 A. shops.
Leroy vs. Normal O-G. Big pep meeting.
Two big pep meetings. Bloomington vs. Normal. Score 19-13.
P. T. A. penny supper.
Van Cleave and the N. C. H. S. Band favored us with a few selections.
Gen. X. Call for Echoes sales.
Friday we were excused because of Teachers Institute.
Rev. Vance gave us a Thanksgiving address.
Excused the rest of the week for Thanksgiving Vacation.
Gen. X. Mr. Brigham, County Superintendent of Schools, gave us I1
talk on Illinois Day. Basketball tickets are given out to all pupils.
Our first basketball game. Lexington vs. Normal. Looks as if we
are going to have a whiz of a team this year.
Normal vs. McLean 26-10.
Senior orchestra favors us with a few selections.
Leroy vs Normal 8-16.
Rev. Ellison gives us a talk Christmas. Very interesting.
Peoria Central vs. Normal 25-24. Some heart-breaker. Everybody
happy because of 17 days vacation.
Hope everybody is happy and ready to start back to good old school
days. Also hope Santa was good to all.
P ge eigthy-two
1 1929 .
Started the New Year right. Clinton vs. Normal 13-2-L.
Leroy vs. Normal 3-26. Yea Normal!! Looks good to me.
Every one looks happy.
Gen. X. Van Etten kidded a few of the students and gave us the
words for our final spelling test. Monroe Melton gave a very in-
structive talk to the students on the value of a high school and
Bloomington vs. Normal 22-12. XVhere is the victory brick going?
Well! Sonie game I'll say.
Gen. X. The lVesleyan School of Music furnished the entertainment
for the student body. One member was a graduate of N. C. H. S.
Normal vs. Mason City there. 12-26. Some game.
Normal vs. U. High. 22-26. Of all the thrills and heart throbs. VV'ell!
Try to do better next time.
Gen. X. Speaker not able to appear so Mr. Melton gave us an interest-
ing talk on different subjects.
Normal vs. Decatur. 6-32. Normal getting behind again.
Gen. X. The Hutsons sang for us. Double quartet entertained. Mar-
garet Griffin gave a cornet solo. Ruth Jacobson a violin solo.
County Tournament. Normal vs. Downs. 15-4.
Canton vs. Normal. Tough game-better luck gang.
Presentation of American Flag by D. -X. R.
Bloomington vs. Normal. More tough luck.
Lecture course program. "New Brooms" presented.
Mason City vs. Normal.
G. A. A. Party. fKid partyj.
Gen. X. H. O. Ellison gives a talk on Porto Rico hurricane.
U. High vs. Normal High.
Clinton vs. Normal High.
Cen. X. Lola Conger and Company from T. S. N. U. entertains.
District Tournament. Normal victorious over Downs.
District Tournament. Normal goes in finals but loses a hard game
Gen. X. Etiquette Play coached by Miss Shaw. 'KDinner is Served."
Debate. Eureka vs. Normal.
XVhoopee! Two days vacations!
I 9 2 9 2
y y y y y I A i W M y M MM y
1. Every one returns from vacation looking refreshed.
3. Gen. X. Good speech week. Big parade of English posters. Play,
"Sauce for the Gozzlingsn given.
4. Debate: Normal vs. Athens. 3-0 Normal. Yea Team!
9. Darnall finds a new flame. PROOF Commercial Geography class-
tith hour-Ola Mae.
10. Gen. X. Entertainment by students that are entering the State Music
and Literary Contest.
Jess Johnson: 'KEvery joke is like eight feet of water to you."
Marion Tate: "Wha' do ya mean ?l'
jess Johnson: "Why, boy, it's away over your head."
"Mummy, I can't go to school todayf'
"I clon't feel well."
6'XVhere donlt you feel well?"
Hazel Freeman: "Boys, don't you think this short dress makes me
look longer ?"
Boys: "No, but it has an effect on us."
He: Do you know the secret of popularity Fi'
She: "Yes, but Mother says I musnltf,
ON THE ARK
Noah: "And why so sad, dear?"
Mrs. Noah: "Who wouldn't be glum, traveling with this beastly
Dunk: "How about a date ?,'
Hazel: "Well, 1492 is the only one I could remember."
H. Dennis: "Some guys are so dumb they think Ann Arbor is a
G. Taylor: "Isn't she?',
'Tm sure in a heck of a shape,', said the fat lady in the side show.
Then there is that long, long story about the girls who go to work in
the button department of the factory and sew on and sew on-.
l l l ll l ll ll ll l l fill? flulllll l l ll ll l ill
l , , M
Van Cleave: "I wish more of you could argue like John Newlin
Lyle Todd: UI-low can we when John talks all the time."
Dunk: "Do you think ignorance is bliss ?"
Hazel: "You look happyf,
Vauna: "Can you stand on your head P"
Bud: "No, it's too high."
Chuck Murray: "VVhat steps would you take if you saw a lion ?"
John Roberts: "Long ones."
Van Cleave: l'VVhy do they have knots on the ocean instead of miles."
Everett Rich: 'lBecause without knots they couldn't have the ocean
Miss Mathew: "What is the plural of child ?"
Don Landis: "Twins"
Miss Terwillegar: "Name three strong nouns."
Williard Webb: "Unions, garlic, and limburgerf'
Van Cleave: "What is a gulf ?"
Earl Kaufman: 'KA dent in the ocean."
Mr. Rothschild: "What is art ?,'
Jesse Johnson: "A pitcher you can't pour anything out of."
Teacher: "Can any of you tell me what a Stoic is Pl'
Student: "A Stoic is a boicl what brings the babiesf'
Miss Van Etten: "VVhat is a synonym?"
Rich: "A synonym is a word you use when you can't spell the other
FIRST DAY OF SCHOOL
And then there is the absent minded professor who held an egg in his
hand and boiled his watch.
i wi-1 1 iv i i i i l
Tuggle: "VVhat would you give for a voice like mine ?"
QAS Taylor peeped through the windowj
Taylor: "Who was the man I seen you with last night ?"
Vauna: "That was no scene-it was an actf,
Margaret: "I sure told that fellow where to head in last night."
Hazel: "Funny, I though he knew all the best parking placesf'
USO Litta has rejected Bob in favor of some one else. VVho's the
lucky man ?!'
Any He: "Yea! XVhoopie! Sock 'eml Bust 'em!"
Grind lem: f'Fight, Fight, Fight."
Kill 'emz ''Gr-r-r-r-r-r-r-r-r-r-r-r-I'
Any She: "Yea, Team! NVhee-e-e-e-e-e-e-el"
Fight Team: "Ch, isn't the varsity quarter back just too cute for
Taylor: "I used to be the cream of her life. But now she just skims
Newlin: "VVanna make some easy dough?'l
Dunk: "Yes! yes!"
Newlin: 'KTake flour, water, and yeast and mix 'em up."
Mr. Van Cleave: K'I'd like to buy a diamond necklace for my wife."
Floorwalker: "Glassware, in aisle seven."
Mr. Rothschild: "NVhen I was young, the doctor said that if I
didn't stop smoking I would become feeble mindedf,
Mrs. Rothschild: "VV'ell, why didn't you stop P"
Briscoe: "Is kissing proper ?H
Vauna: 'KLet,s put our heads together and consider it."
Nurse: "You look badly this morningf'
John Raber: "I have a cold or something in my head."
Nurse: "It's probably a coldf,
Mr. Chiddixz "Helen, in what different solids does sulfur form P"
Helen: "I can't pronouncef' She pauses. HI can't spell it either."
l l lll l l iwllll l ll ll
,, , , . .. . .
Tate: "Davis sure is a great guy. He showed faith in me when the
very clouds had no silver lining but were dark and threatening."
Murray: "And how was that P"
Tate: "He lent me his slickerf'
Dunk: "I have tickets for the theatre."
Hazel: "Good, I will start dressing at once."
Dunk: "Do, they are for tomorrow nightf'
Bank Manager: "You will need to be identified, madamf'
Miss Mathew: "My friend here will identify me."
Bank Manager: "But I don't know her, madamf'
Miss Mathew: "How silly of me! Gf course, I'll introduce you
First Dumb Bozo: "How did you like Venicef'
Second Freshman: "I only stayed a few days. The place was
Theodora: "Daddy, that young man kissed me when we Went
through the tunnelf'
Father: "Heavens! NVhy didn't you tell me at once?'l
Theodora: "Oh, I thought there might be some more tunnelsf'
Miss Terwillegar: "Use the word physician in a sentence."
Les Murray: 'gW'ell, well, physician my old friend Bill!"
Rich: WVhat are all these trunks doing here by the door ?"
Todd: "Oh, they belong to the chorus girls'
Rich: "Lets go to another show."
Taylor: "Those old army officers sure knew their stuff. It says in
this book that a certain general made three sallies in the village."
There were four freshmen in the cafeteria one noon. The first ordered
hash, the second ordered chop suey, the third ordered a special plate dinner,
and the fourth ordered an salad. They all got the same thing but the fourth.
His hash had mayonnaise on it!
'fDon't mine meg I just work here," said the entrapped miner as the
rescue party dug him in the back with a pick-axe.
1 9 2 9
SY N 'Q
'1 4 'M
Y ,,,, , 49 U Q
P ty eighty-1' ght
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I I. .I .. I... . .
LIST OF ADVERTISERS
The Staff of nineteen hundred twenty-nine wishes to express its gratitude to the
business me nusing our book as a medium of advertising. We feel sure that you will be
with the results of your ad.
Augustine Sz Co. Inc.
VV. D. Alexander Sz Co.
H. C. Adelman
American State Bank
Eclw. C. Biasi
Broadway Garage Co. Inc.
Brown's Business College
Bloomington Buick Co.
Bloomington Ice Cream Co.
john A. Beck Co.
james P. Cavallo
Coen's Drug Store
Campbell Holton Sz Co.
Coca Cola Bottling Co.
Corn Belt Bank
Costello Sz O'Malley
J. C. Douglas Sz Son
Dewenter Sz Co.
Emmett-Sharf Electric Co.
Jos. V. Falgier
Fern's Beauty Shop
John A. Goodwin
Gerhart Shoe Co.
Gray Trimble Electric Co.
W. H. Gronemeier Bakery
L. A. Giering
B. L. Hamill Printing Co.
F. A. Huffington
Grover C. Helm
Hall's Coffee Shop
Hildebrandtls Drug Store
Herf-Jones Jewelry Co.
Bunn Humphreys Inc.
J. Hang Sz Son
G. Franklin Hill
Illinois Wesleyan University
Illinois Power Sz Light Corp.
W. H. Johnson
Johnston Plumbing Co.
A. E. Keys
Keen's Barber Shop
King's Barber Sz Beauty Shop
Kane Engraving Co.
Lusher's Service Station
H. H. Lemme
W. E. Laskey
Liberty State Bank
A. Livingston Sz Son
Dr. L. B. Lockett
McKnight Sz McKnight
Bert R. McReynolds
Drs. McCor1nick Sz Doud
Moore Bros. Sz Stretch
Moberly Sz Klenner
Normal State Bank
C. J. Newlin
VV. L. Penniman M. D.
Paxton Typewriter Co.
Palais Dress Shop
Paris Cleaners Sz Dyers
C. D. Parret
E. K. Parret
Pierson Grocery Sz Market
Quality Electric Co.
W. B. Read Sz Co.
Rithmiller Sz Philabaum
S. J. Reeder
Skidmore Music Store
Snow Sz Palmer
Smith-Alsop Paint Co.
Shultz Cash Market
John E. Stillman
Snedaker Service Station
State Farm Mutual Insurance
A. B. Taylor
F. A. Tate
Union Gas Sz Electric Co.
Ulbrich Jewelry Co.
Ulbrich Sz Kraft
United Photo Shop
A. VVashburn Sz Sons
Y. M. C. A.
Y. W. C. A. Cafeteria
Page eighty nme
I.I I I I I Il I I
ILLINOIS WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY
In selecting your Alma Mater, do you not ask these questions:
Does It Rank High Scholastically?
Illinois Wesleyan stands in the highest rank accorded by the
standardizing agencies. Its credits are accepted by the best uni-
versities in the world. '
What Is Its Chief Aim?
Illinois Wesleyan's chief aim is the development of Christian
character and the training of youth to meet adequately the prob-
lems of life.
What Personal Association Will It Afford?
Illinois VVesleyan is a democratic school. Students and faculty
are friends. The most precious values of life are these freind-
Ilas It Adequate Equipment?
Illinois VVesleyan has campus, building, athletic field, excellent
library and laboratories, studios, stages for play production, 50
teachers and 380 courses in Z2 departments.
Have Its Alumni High Standing?
Illinois VVeslcyan graduates have become distinguished leaders in
education, law, religion, business, medicine, statesmanship, indus-
try, and music.
For information address
VVilliam I. Davidson, President
You cannot be the man or
woman God meant you to
be without the inspiration
Go to Church
Bloomington and Normal
A. B. TAYLOR Whenever
You consider planting shrubs,
hardy flowers, trees or fruits of
aIIy kind send for our catalog
and remember that we have an
efficient Landscape Department
whose services are yours for the
Plumbing and Heating
Contracting and Repair Work
Electric Pumps Augustine 81 Co., inc.
Nati0na1MaZda Lamps Nurserymen and Landscape
PHQNE 5669-14 115 NCHRTH ST, Established in Normal, Illinois,
NORMAL. ILLINOIS Siuee 1867
Miss james: "NVlIen did Caesar defeat the greatest numberf'
Madge Grimes: "On examination day, I think."
Menis and Boys, Clothing
Wornenis and Mzsses' Apparel A Message to Every Student:
The most forceful factor in life to-
day is LEADERSHIP, man-power in
terms of mind. This has been called
the machine age, the electric age, the
age of Power.
Machines write our letters, cook our
food, mine our coal, pump our water,
sweep our houses, carry us about the
streets, warm us in winter, cool us in
Loaves of bread come to us without
Shoes For All the Family
Dry Goods Notions
We Give and Redeem, HS. Kc
H." Green Stamps
110 S. CENTER RLOOMINGTON
the touch of human hands-machines
mix the dough, cut the loaves, carry
them through the ovens, wrap them.
This IS the machine age.
And yet there never was so great a
need for keen and alert minds. for
trained and educated minds. For this
power. these machines, must be direct-
ed, controlled and developed.
ILLINOIS POVVIER AND LIGHT
ITS HERE Books - School Supplies
House Heating Printing
UNION CAS Sr ELECTRIC
McKnight Sl McKnight
As Shakespeare would writ
therefore I killed him."
e it today: Brutus: 'gCaesar was collegiate
B. l... Hamill Printing Co.
fSnccessors to I. E. Burke
C0l1IlIIl'l'CTll1 P1'i1zf1'11g in All Its
303 XVest Vifashington Street
P 0 ' ,tj-two
This Drug Store Dorninates
in This Territory in Every
Phase of the Drag Business
Trained Pharmacists Conduct
this Business. That is Why
Our Service Excels.
Edw. O. Biasi
john A. Goodwin
Real Estate and Loans
Hlnsurance That Pays"
203 North Street,
DR. W. E. RAAB
Over McKnight's Bookstore
Hours-8-12, 1-53 Evening, Monday,
Wednesday, Friday, 7-8
Office 5692 Residence 5822--I
BRADLEY KNIT GOODS
WILSON BROS. TOGS
Shoes for All the Family
Bert R. McReynolds
112 North St.. Normal, Illinois
Athletic Shoes - - Shoe Repairing
ls there a hole in your sole?
VVE REBUILD YOUR SHOES
Costumes and Wigs for Rent
204 EAST FRONT ST.
Jos. V. Falgier
Stranger lto John Raberl: "Havent I seen your face before?"
john Raber: "Probably, 1.111 not in the habit of walking around back-
BROADWAY GARAGE CO.
GENERAL REPAIRING AND ACCESSORIES
All Kinds of Machine Work and Welding. Authorized Exide Battery
Destributors. A Full Line of Westinghouse Mazda
Lamps. Giant Tires, Storage, Washing,
Oils, Gasoline, and Greases
BROWN'S BUSINESS COLLEGE
Prcjvarcs Iziglz school gzraduatcs ond stlrflcufs for Iziglz-grade fvositions
as SICll0gl'tlf7IlCI'.Y, fH'if'clte secretaries, I7U0I?k8Cf7t'I'X, tl-UCOIIIZIIIIZIS, salcsulcu, and
other ojfificc tuorkcrs. Om' courses orc ojvj11'o1'cfI mm' accrcdifcfl. Credit is
ollofucd for work done in lziglz school. Frcc l'llIf7I0-VIIICIZI dcjmrtfzzczzf to
SUIXIIMER SCIIOOL OPENS JUNE 3-17, 1929
MID-SUMMER TERM OPENS ,IULY 1, 19251
FALL OPENING SEPTEMBER 2 AND ti
Catalog and other information sent upon request. Open the
year round- -enter any day. Elmer L. Hubble, Principal, 526 North
Main St.. BLOOMIIVGTOIV, ILLINOIS.
Prof. Chicldixz HAVhy,
Mrs. Cllirlrlix: "AYI1y, clear. you've got your shoes on the wrong
they're the only feet I've got."
PHONE 6053-WL: DELIVER
305 SOUTH MAIN NoRMA1
F. A. HUFFINGTON
KENNEL, 114 E. ASH ST.
I J Qiinety-four
Drs. McCormick and Doud
Over Coen's Drug Store
COAL FROM MINE
A. E. KEYS
1.1-I E. Ash St., Normal, III.
Hours: 11 to I2 a. m.g 2 to 5 p. m.
Sunday: I1 to I2 a. ni.
W. L. PENNIMAN, M. D.
5852-L OFFICE 5852-J
SKIDMORE MUSIC STORE
Bloomingtonfs Oldest Music
415 N. MAIN sit
Everything in Musical Instru-
ments and Accessories
. A 416
5 N-lar.. ALL MAKES
' RX! ..f' 33 ' Repaired
Paxton Typewriter Co.
105 EAST FRONT ST.
On Main South of Sudduth
LIGHT LUNCHIQS CANDII
Dinners served with orders
5'Good Service and Reason
Let poets sing their Iilting song and gaily smite their Iyre,
Give ine the man who smiles when putting on Z1 tire.
HALL'S COFFEE SHOP SNOW 8z PALMER
Scores a Touch down at
E I I E PHONE 6-4-2
HALLVS COFFEE SHOP We'll Deliver to You
A 8 Oll ICR MIN WHO 3lvl
Society Brand Clothes
Wilson Bros. Haberclashery
IF IT'S STYLE
VVE HAVE IT"
112-114 N. Main St.
Contractors on the new Community
Iligli School electric wiring, fixtures
and clock system complete.
317 N. Center Street
YOU ARE ALXVAYS XVELCOME
Y. W. C. A. CAFETERIA
Noon 11:15 to 1:30
Evening 6:00 to 7:00
'lBob" XValker: 'lMy girl goes only with one party."
Dennis: "XVhich one, Democratic or Republican."
COEN'S DRUG STORE
Schaeffer Lifetime Pens
A Full Line of
Lovell 62 Covell
High Gracle Chocolates
POST OFFICE CORNER
NORMAL - - - ILLINOIS
Y. M C. A.
Year by year, for over eighty-
five years young men have
turned to the Young lVlen,s
Christian Association to aid
them in making the most of
life. Uver two million young
men the worlcl over every year
make use of its equipment,
program and activities to
mould themselves into the
ideal they have set for them-
If You are Planning to Build or Repair This Year You Will Need
We Are Prepared to Supply All Your Needs From Our Large Stock.
No Disappointing Waits-Tlieyare Costly,
PLANS FOR BUILDERS
If You Conteniplate Building We Can Help You. We Have A
Large Number of Illustrated Plans That Will Assist
You in Planning Your New Horne.
This Service is Free.
W. D. ALEXANDER 81 CO.
i ff? - fa
Gerhart Shoe Co.
Young Peopleas Footwear
All Shoes Fitted by X-Ray
W. H. Johann
Heal Estate Notary Public
Office over MvKnight'S
OIFFICIC PHONE 5069-R
I We w QQ
I MPH X
Q' En ?'
f V' U A 0 V
. Vqg 4' L- N520
5 fi f f C Cx ,
zur. N. Ii.-XST ST.
RESIDENCE PHONE 5073-R RLfjQjxl1Nf3'I'fjN' ILIJNQIS
Ilorotlly Littleton: "I hzlrclly know Whitt lu do with my week end.
Xxvillllll XYill:1rcl: 'WYI15' mlon't you put Il hut on it
Women,s Apparel Shop
You can do better at
THIC HOIXIIC UF
Betty W ales Fashions
Grace De Vyne Modes
I S3 fi' SI
J: 1111L -s P. Cavallo
IMXIJIIQS 'l'.vXII.OR AND FURRIIQR
All Kinds of Fur Reniodelin
Suits, Coats, Dresses
Perfect Fit Guaranteed
'!xlil,. 1205-bl 313 IJUKLICY BI,IJl
BLUOM INGTON, ILLINOIS
Keenls Barber Shop
4 - Barbers - 4
All Modern and Up to Date
We Are Here To Do
"It Pays to Look Well"
V. T. KEEN, Proprietor
J. C. Douglas 81 Son
Normal - ---- lllinois
Charles Strayer: "XVl1y are some women callecl .'Xmazcm.
Everton Dunk: "Because they are so wide at the lllOl1tl1.u
ULBRICH JEWELRY CO.
DISTRIBUTORS FOR HERF-JONES JEWELRY CO.
WEST SIDE SQUARE BLOOMINGTON
Adler Collegian and
Fashion Park Clothes
Emery Shirts Schoble Hats
114 CENTER ST.
A GOOD PLACE
120 NORTH STREET
Mr. Falesz "XVhat keeps the moon from falling?"
"jo1mny" Roberts: "I guess it must be the beams
PALAIS S15 DRESS SHOP
'Tracks of Value
Sizes 11 to 1-2
404 N. Main Street,
Page one hund ci
I 9 2 9
"QUALITY ABOVE ALLH
Designers and Manufacturers
School and College jewelry
Official Jewelers for Normal High School
Distributed through Ulbrich Jewelry Co., Bloomington, Ill
From the Worlclls Finest Gardens
W e Collect
HAPPY HOUR FOODS
The Lavenelar Label as a Guarantee of
Wholesale Grocers Coffee Roasters
John Raber: '1lVhe11 l was in Africa l saw ll tribe of wild women
without any tonguesf,
John Newlin: "XVithout any tongues. How clirl they talk?"
John Raber: "They Cfltllilllif. That's what made 'em wildfl
Lusherls Service Station
Red Crown Ethyl S
Polurine and Iso-Vis .Uoior Oil
G00llVX'CGl' Tires and Tubes
.Yrzfvtlza Gas for Cleaning
HSERVICE WITH A SMILEU
-Corner of Willow' and Main-
I I mdrerl two
PARADISE OF SWEETS
533 N. MAIN ST..
W e take this method of acknowledging the many courtesies
extended by the officials and pupils of Normal Community
High School which we assure all concerned are thoroughly
'The beautiful new Normal Community High School is completely
equipped with steel lockers supplied by usf'
W. B. READ 81 CO.
Bloomington - ----- Illinois
Paul Reber: "One of my ancestors came over on the Mayflower."
Ruth Colville: "Oli, really? How long is he going to stayin'
Food Products Of Dependable Value
BUNN 8x HUMPHREYS, INC.
BLOOMINGTON, ILLINOIS SPRINGFIELD, ILLINOIS
Page one hunflred three
I 9 2 9
PETER BUTTELL, PROP.
Choice Bakery Goods
104 N. STREET PHONE 5831
JOHN HAUG St SON
Mens and Boys' Shoes
Two fcct of Conzfort in Every
525 N. Main St.
Phone 22150 Phone 183
SCHULTZ CASH MARKET
Chas. O. Schultz, Prop.
Quality Meats at Low Cost
SERVICE IVITH A SMILE
Homemade Sausage of All Iiinzls
XYholesale and Retail
Free Prompt Delivery
115 South Main Street,
Bloomington - - - Illinois
Xvillllili "So you kissed that painted creature?"
John Newlin: "Yes, I saluted the colors."
Bloomington Buick Co. E. E. Sovern Hardware
316-318 VVest Vlfashington St.,
Authorized Sales and
I J one Izimdred four
1v0l'11ICli'S Only Store Carrying a
F1111 Line of Hardiuarc and
Lowe Bros. Paint
We Give Real Service
"Next to Al Bischoff'
XV. S. Dorlancl, Mgr.
PURE AND HEALTHFUL
When You Wish to DRINK
usay It With Flowers" HE
Phone 303 IN BOTTLES
A. WASHBIIRN 8K SONS Also Pure Bottled Sodas
318 MAIN ST. 211-15 E. DOUGLAS PHONE 33:4
BLOOMINGTON, ILLINOIS BLQQMINGTQN, ILLINQIS
SMITH-ALSOP BLOOMINGTON PAINT COMPANY
Wholesale ----- - Retail
112 E. Front Street BlOO111i11gtO11, Illinois
.X wO111a11 detests flattery, especially when it is directed toward another
YOU? c:1,,-'s',s'I25 CAN mf 1e15CoI11NG IF 1f,11JE FP LV Tllli NEW WHITE
le A "St A "fem HlIiiwlliIiiiiii I Cllses iI'OL1lIf
32195 W1111I llqgW1qIllJJllllWll Q so '
emmm lllrie A WWWNI NMWWI 1 i Hegre
Phone 200-J Bloomington, Illi 11c1 is Ulbrich Jewelry CO.
Herbert H Lemme FERNDS BEAUTY SHOP
MAIICELLING and SOFT VVATER
NORMAL, ILLINOIS SHAMPOO
. ., NORMAL, ILLINOIS
Hlsemme FIX Your Shoes" ,
PHONE 5524-1 ll9 NORTH ST,
I 1 c himdred five
I 1929 I
AL Let Us Serve You - - -
Mgat Market Delicious Refreshing
Drinks and Sunclaes
Z I .
The GOOCIIC Garden
of 1 QS! 106 North St. Normal, lll.
' l E-
' ' Q . VValter S. Scliwcml
i . 11, A KINGS
l V, f 'ell 4
X fix lu- Barber and Beauty Shop
J" ' A K 2- Try Oar Service
Phone 5518 110 North Sr. 121 NORTII ST.
Normal, Illinois Nffflllill, llll11UiS
They call him Nlommzfs Boy but wait until a real moimiia gets holcl
of him. ' "
PARRET 8: CO, C. D. PARRET
207 North Street
Menis W ear
Blankets Shoe Repairing
Merchandise of Quality
Page one 111111111111 sim
I 9 2 9
CITY PROPERTY-FARM LANDS
Money to Leno' on Short Notice
Homes on Easy Payzzzmzfs
309-10 U11ity Building
John A. Beck Company
116 South Main St.
Funeral A and Ambulance
Louis F. lVollral1
Mrs. John A. Beck
C. K. Iacobssen
Phones 3188, 5641
STATE FARM MUTUAL I A L'
I I ,N
AUTOMOBIIF INS 7 l "l'T fr
COMPANY I '
SUPPLIES . ,
PROPER PRUTEC T1 UN ii 1 3
To Autornobtle Owners fr glgyhil 11 gg
Tllf0w8h0ut the Untted, States if
' Qlsl if 1
and Canada 1 ali-. 1 all EEIEIQ sssliflilrlsilifi - 7
Fifzazzvial Statenzczzt S1'l07,UZ.Ilg X ESII5
Grozoflz of C onzfvany ,T
Assets Reserve Surplus lx
1922- 8 27,444.87 8 19,686.75 8 7,758.12
1923- 64,353.63 44,774.16 19,579.47 A- 'fg g e 4 41:4
1924- 136,883.54 100,051.26 36,832.28 :fr I r
1925- 298,132.22 194,038.24 104-084.98 "- rm-Aff '+f'fr'
1929- 5g0,2g'Z.31 4291954.30 140,258.01
192 - 1,1 4,3 8.40 931,225.17 223,153.23 . . '
1928- 2.l36,683.06 l,88l.Z95.63 225,387.43 Home OEM
250,00 Policies Have Already State Farm Mutual Automobile
Been Issued in This Legal Re- Insurance Company
serve Mutual Company Bloomington, Illinois.
Page one lt1mfl1'ed seven
CORN BELT BANK
THE PIONEER SAVINGS
BANK OF MeLEAN
"The Universal Wlatchword ----
GROCERIES - -
Happy Hour and Ferndell
Chase and Sanbornis Coffee
MOORE BROS. Si STRETCH
108 E. BEAUFORT
Our Motto: "Service and Quality"
PHONE 5573 DELIVERY
Page one I 1 el Jlt
I 9 2 9
Appliances for the Horne
Radio and Radio Repair
Lighting Fixtures - Lamps
Wiring - - Supplies
For Reliable Me1'el1anrli.s'e with
Safisfaefary Service GIll1'7'Cl1llUCd
Came to BlfIf?J1lllZgllIlL,S Largest
Nadia and Electrical Stare.
-ililectric Q0 I
,., 'iff x X
107 E. FRONT STREET
Quality Electric Co.
Tim H. Perry, Prop.
Electrical arid Radio Supplies
Day or Night Service
111 ilia I
W. 13. wry
NEW P11oN1f:S 5730-5731
OFFICE 2803 RICS. 3962 NORIYIAI., ILLINOIS
203 lf. Front St. Hloomillgton ESt21I1liSI1Ctl ill 1907
THE HOME OF KUPPENHEIMER
MOBERLY 8: KLENNER
111 N. MAIN ST., BLoo1v11NoToN, 1LL1No1s
jess johnson: "XVl1z1t would you do if a horse fell in your bathtub?"
Lyle Todd: "Ld pull the plug out.
.411 1'11stif11ti01z of SCIHZIKC' and
one ivlziclz will serve you in any
IVC Hf7t'l'fIlC 0111 071111 lillllll and
Real Esfatv Loan ZIL'f7fll'fl1lU1ll in
C'UIllICCllUIl with flzc Bank.
Your business will be
QUALITY ICE CREAM
Manufactured by the
Bloomington Ice Cream
SERVE IT .-IND YOU
Pnozv one It 1d cl
For i929 Echoes
U ITED PHC O
501 1-73 North Nlllill Struct
Eldo M. Moore Bloomington
I I I I I
'gifs What They Say it
is at Burkliindisw -
WHEN STARTING A
Consider this bank with adequate
capital and surplus governed by
local men whose pleasure it will
be to serve and assist you to the
Weid Like Your Business-
You, Will Like Our Service. JEWEI-ERSQWSILVERSMITHS
Vhll H. Homuth Jewelry Co
The Normal State Bank SOU'1'HSIDIiSQUARl'l
NoRMexL. 1LLINoIs BU'OM1NG"l0N
Hazel Freeman: "Are you serious 7'
"EVN Dunk: "No. Armenian."
Hart Schafiner 8z Marx I t
Clothes A' L
Z Authentic Fashion For Summer
A Store For Young Men. . .
Like a breeze from the hills on a
summer morning, these earliest of
summer apparel whisper the correct
mode for the new season fast ap-
8z CO. The "New" always Shown first at
XYrXSlllNCiTUX TXT CENTIQR
BL UOMWGVON3 Luowd Dlirwom' PIMILH5 - .sown 5117! 501149:
Payer one hundrefl Clvlrcn
I 9 2 9
Ready Made, And Made To Measure, 3525, 330, 335
COSTELLO 81 O'lVlALLEY
317 North Main Street Blooinington, Illinois
Phone 5971 501 Normal Ave.
Miss Matliewz "XVl1z1t do you think of Romeo?
XVcnclell Oliver: "I think he was L social climber."
BUEHLER BROS. AMERICAN STATE
?d Undivided Profits,
For our superior products- and
the best at very lowest Reserve-9
416 N. MAIN PHONE 2987
BLOOMINGTON, 11,I.1No1s 3-3',750,000.00
I me on'I1Ld"'It'Z'
Try Us For
BLOOMINGTON - ILLINOIS
Corner Broadway and Beaufort
5324-J 1016 Fell AVC.
W e Deliver
FURNACES INSTALLED AND RE-
GUTTICRING, SPOUTING, TIN
VVhcn you need furnace or sheet metal
JOHN E. STILLMAN
121 E. Beaufort Street
Estimates on new or repair work free
Phones-Shop 5805, Res. 5915-J
"Is this number SHP Broadway Place?"
"No, number 643, we turned the number arouncl just for a change."
Rithmiller 8x Philahaum S. J. REEDER
The Home of Braeburn Uni-
versity C lothes, 335 .00
540.00 - 345.00
108 North Main St.,
Veedol, Champlin and Valvo-
140 E. BEAUFORT ST.,
Study this Problem as it
will mean much to you
Wisdom plus Economyequals
Youth plus Thrift equals
Make our bank your bank
7 45 . , '-
,f gffi A
Si' ,"'g2ll5 O-'gli' ' '
K 9 C?
Really Good Candy for 50
I Pnr. OF' CE
Llllldeefl, HOOICII, Roozen 8K SCl'l8.CH:Cl'
Successors to A. L. Pillsbury, Architect
SEYIYNTH FLOOR PEOPLES BANK BUILDING
I 1 I ud1'mIfom'tr'm
'1l0 N. MAIN STRIiIC'I'
CHIC HATS - - -
Launderers - Dry Cleaners
GLENN HUF FIN GTON
101 NUIQIII STREILT
HI hear that you herd sheep."
"Yeh, that's what I herd."
Fine Cigars Soda Fountain
- - Our Motto - -
HService and Qualityn
bl AS. H. ROSIC.
115 N, LINIJIEN ST.
And Corner Pim- :md XYZIIIILIT Str-'t
ON ROUTE 4
Do Not Get Yourself Dirty
COME TO US AND GET
YOUR OIL CHANGED
GAS ---- OIL
1 I I nII1'CmIfift1'1'I
GROVER C. HELM, inc.
WHOLESALE FRUITS, VEGETABLES, FLOUR AND FEED
105-107 W. Monroe Street, Bloomington, Illinois
If You Would Add Quality to Your Table and Subtract Quantity
From Your Spread Bills, Your Grocer Will Recommend
N U C O A
DR. L. B. LOCKETT
Phone 513-J 220 1-2 N. Center St.
GCl1CI't1l Pl'fItilZ.C'C and X-Ray. Sf1cc'1'c1I 0ffCIllI'0ll to SlIHl4'IIl body.
Everton Dunk: "I thought the menu said strawberry shorteake and
this is nothing but a dish of berries without the cake."
Miss Shaw: "Thats what were short off,
1 Johnston Plumbing Co.
High Class Plumbing
Steam and Hot Water Heating
Kinloch Phone 285
EVERYTHING IN MEZWS
BLOOMINGTON, ILLINOIS 6033 N. Main Street,
CLARENCE A. BURNER
If it is well printed and bears no
imprint we either printed it
or could have done so.
NOTHING BUT PRINTING SINCE 1899
Printer of this peafs 106 Broadway
Page one h Z d t 11,
HERE IS THE WAY 'ID MPLETE
- ADVERTISING SERVICE- EATIV E
WRITING AND DESIGNING, R ALLQ.
TYPES CF CAMRAIGNRI' PUBLICITY'
EEIIQRT, MAKES THE PRERARATIQN
QF YQUR ANNUAL E CQNIMERCIAL
ADVERTISING A SIMPLE MATTEIk5o-
EVERY RESQU RCE DQR MQDERND
ART, RETQUCHING AND TYPQN
GRA DIIICAL WQRK GRAVINGS
ZINC AND CQIJRER'Ef?QR BLACK
AND WHITE AND FULL GQLQR,
WQDK-ELECTRQTYPE SERV ICE.
WRITE QR PHQNE ff
KANE ENGRQLING COMPANY
BLQQMINGITQN DE CATUQ
ILL INQI 5
W. H. Gronemeier
Special Calcesv, Posteries and
Rolls for all occasions.
FRONT AT EAST
Groceries and Lunch
Hot Dogs Ice Cream
Hamburgers Cold Drinks
Open Sundays and Nights
Full line of Groceries
"Try Us Once"
L. A. Giering
809 N. Linden St.
Advertise Us More Than We
4102 N. Main Street
Passenger fto "Kid" Richj: "Slo
the next corner."
"Kid": "Don't scare itf'
W up, Kid, Iilll going to jump at
C. 1. NEWLIN
506 Normal Avenue
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