Normal Community High School - Echoes Yearbook (Normal, IL)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 130
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 130 of the 1931 volume:
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Published by the
NORMAL COMMUNITY HIGH SCHOOL
JOHN C. CHIDDIX
F5 HS- ,
To one who has won
our admiration while with
as as adviser, teacher, and
friend, we, the Staff, wish
to dedicate this Echoes.
cg H ',
R D W3kH i
If NX , 1
IL xgyfiylfgw if
MRS. C. NEWLIN
IJAYID SL'IllCIQ'IlZ Cl1.xR1,lQs ll. l'ixR1elQ'1'
RUMAN KEYS CH.x1u,12s li. CLARK!
The lloard of lfdnealion has just emnpleled a year of
worthwhile work for the improvement ul our school. The
faculty has been enlarged and every practical means of im-
proving the Selwul has been utilized. David Sehertz and
Charles D. l'arret are euinpleting' their aeeund three-year terms
on the board. Hrs. C. hl. Newlin and Charles li. Clarke were
elected in 10330 for three-year terms. Truman ll. Keys is serv-
ing the second year in his third three-year term, or his eighth
year on the board.
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Ed11c'fzf z'0u and stzzdy, and the favors
of flzc IIIIISUS, voazfvr no grmfcz' bvazvfif
on those that sack flzcm tlzan flmw
llllllltilllllllllfj mm' cz'i'1'If,:'1'11g Ivssons, ivlzfch
1'vuc'I1 our 1za!'111'al qualities fn Sllblllilf fo
flu' 1i111z'fafz'0115 fw'csc'1'1'bcd by rca.w1z, and
fo d'I'0l'd the zcfz'Id1zc.sxv of c.1f!1'c1f1z f's.
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CLASS COLORS-Blau: AND Go1.D
,+T0 1711.116 0'Zk'll self be f7'IlC4,
A1111' H1011 must 11025 H1011 bc falsc to any lllflll.
ln September, 1927, we entered Normal lligh to spend, what seemed
to us. four interminable years. But as they have swiftly passed away, we
find they have been only too short. Glaneing back. we find intermingled with
our quest for scholarship, many pleasures that have made our High School
days the happiest in our life.
We have strengthened our old friendships and made many new ones
among our classmates. VVe have met new teachers and retained the friend-
ship of ones who have spent the entire four years with us. Their patience
and faithfulness in our behalf have endeared them to us all. .
Graduation now looms in view. XVe realize we are on the last lap
of our journey. XVe have attained our goal, yet it is with mingled joy and
regret that ive say goodbye to the school, to our friends, teachers. and to
those traditions which we have striven to uphold. y
2 C. .
'tllnri oh, he had that 11'z,e1'1'g1 ylrmwc that
seldom lacly's heart resists."
Hi-Y '30, '31
Boys Glee Club '30, '31
"In the graces of girlhood sim rlucs
In manner and actiong utllletivs as
National Honor Society '31
G. A, A. '29, '30, Pres. '31
Senior Editor' '31
l4lYlC0ll1l2'lI1 Debate Club, Trezxs. '30, '31
C'ornme1'ciztl Contests '29, '30
flY'CllQStT'2l '29, '30, '31
Operettu '28, '29, '30, '31
"You, say not, but
you think without a rloubif'
l c' x A. '29, '30, '31
1, 1 .
IJ1-nrnatiu Club '28
"Neither too Aoareless, nor foo surlg
Nov' too studiozzs, nor too glaclf'
kilns! wlmt rlrcrulful Ullfllflyt? crm be
wrozzglzl wllh one mtl pencil."
Baseball '31 .
'l'r-ztr1Sfe1'1'e1l from U. High '31
Hg, .M .,,.
WW' ' . -Wff211:z5:QW'3"
. , . My wg A
"VVS ufmlflfv' 'Il7lL0'll flu 1710 giggling
'IVIIML ,fllzrlrirl lf'uI'cs."
fl. IX. A. '30, '31
tiles l'1ul1'3lm. '31
Operettzl '3U. '31
D1-zmmtic Club '28
"S1muk 1010, if jl0'Il mmm to spmlk of
"'flIU'lLll lo lmrl and rvurly lo rise,
And Ql!0'll lwixs the bust part of the
"A 7'C!l-llfll7'l'll 'lflldhlf l"11llr'v', with u
Sfjllffllf like G1'm11l11z1L's roclcf'1',"'
".Ie1'l'Y of .Io1'iA:hf1 Ruud."
'Ulll 1lI,llNl lm vrmvlrsl in It world
Glee Club '27, '28
Chorus '27, '28
Commercizll Contest '30, '31
H IGRMAN REECE
"'l'alents differ all is well mul wisely
'I'1-snnsfewed from V.-High
"All day long and all year lhm'
I"1re studied o"er my books,
To get rm erlucation is
not as easy as it looks."
G. A. A. '29, '30, '31
Glee Club '28, '29, '31
Dramatic Club '28, '29
Hperettzl '28, '29, '31
"Her merry eye is full and lmlfzvlf.
llvr vllcvlf is browwz and lH'l1ll1f."
'AQ14iet and imolztawzsire, but
efficient for all tlm,r."'
'I'ransfe1'red from Danvers
"'l'll!'1'6 shall never be one yoofl one
3:5 M ,..- M QF ? l
new QKHHE51 Eiglu f
lou ought to hear his line.
He could sell razors in Russia."
Plays '28, '29, '30, '31
Echoes Staff '31
National Honor Society '31
Hi-Y Treas. '31
Ouerettn, '28, '31
Glee Club '28
Debate Club '31
HELEN G ARVEY
J E A
"U only she would speak!"
"Some fhut .smile have in their
herwts 7lLill'l'07lS of mischief,
Transferred from U, High '31
Nlllodest, simple and sweet,
The nary type of girl to meet."
GEORG E' BROWN
'WVo11mu 'is the lwcacl of lif
Band '27, '28, '29, '31
Orchestra '27, '28, '29, '31
Saxophone Quartet '31
Dance Orchestra '31
l4'h4n'S 51:41 19, ,
lfmllulll N 1
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and yfmx figflll rzjlw' li, zrlm -riffs ll.
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Illmm' Sm-in-15' 'Sm'
l laws 4Y!'I'i1'v1's '29, 'SHI
Slmrm' Null 'IJ'
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Hlrlnfrx, ,ml rqnrrl HI VM
lf'u1'lll 1111114 frm Ill flu.
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'IIN' Vlllll 'IK "P 'AU' "il
ll1t'Fl5lJlll SH. :il
Ux'c'l1vslx':x 'SEI' '
Hlzlfl' lH'l'im1-I' 'LN
Music' :mml Lite-
"3I:111 m' Muusa-
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EGEHUEB El l
"Still I must cry your praises.
that success come not too late."
Transferred from Dzlnvers
f'Georye Waslniolgtolz is dead,
Napoleon 'is deudg all great
men are dying-in fact I
doozft feel well myself."
Transferred from Danvers
VVebsterian Debate Club
ffllnppiness is the
Glee Club '27
Vocational Club '30
"If study makes the mafn,
bring back my cradle days."
and '29, '30, '31
Football '29, '30, '31
Baseball '30, '31
Vocational Club '29, '30
S MNA SAIMPSON
f'Turu serious matters to sports."
G. A. A.
Lincolnian Debate Club
"Once There Was A Princess'
"Jerry of Jericho Road."
product of work
J OSEPHTNE VV.-XLKER
"Too lata l10'IlSf Uupirl has already shot
G. A. A. '29, '30, '31,
Class Officer '29, '30, '31
Pres. National Honor Society '31
'l'l1espians '30, '31
Glee Club '28 '29
"Om-e 'I'hel'e Vilas A l"r'imfeSS."
"G1'efLtm' men than I lmve
but I doubt it."
Transferred Piper Pity '29
Glee Club '29
Band '30, '31
Football '29, '30
Baseball '29, '30, '31
Vocational Club '30
FHA RLES CURRY
4'Sometimes he sits gurl thinks,
And sometimes he just sztsf'
VVOODHOVV NA FZIGER
HFootlmll, Basketball, Baseball
As well liked in one year as most
are in fo1n1'."'
Basketball '30, '31
Transferred from Danvers.
'fWl1,o crm 1m1lm'strmll my m'1'01's?"
Junior Senate Club
fl. A. A. '29, '30, '31
Commercial contests '30
Debate Squad '29, '30
1 :QZ ..,. M. R
"lf III' 1Im'.w:1'l lfrwruurv n Yrvulm' of rn
IIl'f'flI'Sfl'll. 1'i1 miss my gums.
Nou' rzlmnl if 1'r11rI?"
"'l'o In' 1111111 is Ilfll 1IHLIlifi0'1L.v
Mr'l,v:n11 Uullllly Folllc-sf 'fill
qunim' ' " '-
Ill In Wnllblll? Ullu-ul'
"l"rrm propifr rlir' in Imvw, zzlllmzrffh
Inls of flroplft amz' flelrlfl in Iowa."
"'l'l1m'f"x ll rifllzl and zwrnzyf to Cucry-
I jlrurr' if !'V1'l'k1f 111111.
1VII!If1'l'V7' rzrfflfnlnwri llII'l'l' ix,
I fI1Il'llI!Y rfwl U1-If 'IFN-l!.1'
gtillt' IDL-lmiv '29, 'HIL ,Ill
'l'l10I4Ili2lllS '20, '31
"1XI:1n Or' Mouse"
"1 mul 'I'Iw1-mf XV:1:4 .X I'1'i11v0ss"
JA M IGS FAI
looks IIYII in my frrmily, but
111011 Till! pus! mf '
.I II Pl ' N
lwehaltu Club 'SNL '31
"It sf1'J11s so f11Il1Ijl, -IfI'l sn 11I1x111'd.
l'll f1'l1 11016 1711 this 7'1I.ll11lG,
No 111111i121' 111I111t f1111l' I sf1l'1'i for 817111001
I 111111'l yfft 1111111 on time."
"1'111 ll 111111111111 11f few 111o1'11s--
11111 I 11x11 ffIf'111 0fff'1I."'
Natimlznl I11111111' Sfwivly' '30, '31
Hi-'I'1'i I11'osi11e111t '31
G. .L A. S91-t, '30, '31
15111111 30, 31
Class Hffif-01' '30
l'IQh1111s Staff 'J , '.
l'onm1u1'ciz1l l'11ntest 'L.I, '30
"O11. if I 1'1111111 110 fn rlnss,
Uvifllllllf 111111111111 nl 11, lesson,
511111 1'1'1'it1' 1l'lll'lL 1'11111'1I 011,
I1z1I1'1'11, 'tz1'111111I 111' fl 111f1ssi1111."
1' X X "HI '30
11111111111 11:11 KARR 1m ,1,-- 1
"1,111'e 111'.w 111 fl 11'111111111's ewes,
111111 1i1'.v 111111 liws 111111 Has."
'XVI11-11's Your Bi1'tl11l:1y."
1216111113111 1il?1.XZ11Ili '
"H1' 1111111111 lik!! to 11111119 011111130 look to
'l'1-z111sf1J1' XV11eat1111 High '30
4111-v 011111 '30, '31
.Xll-State l'11111'us '30
11111111 '30, '31
me QEHHE5 EH
HI lmwr ra sud, sud SlfO?'1l.
Now listen without four.
Thelma are ozo sheirks left for the
'Cause I'm Icuviug school this
Cheer Leader '28, '29
"Sho though! hewsolf a mrzu-hater, but
S110 feels herself u slipping."
H, A, A. '29, '31
illee Club '28, '29, '30
U1'chestr'zL '29, '30, '31
Ilemd '29, '30, '31
Music and Literary Meets '30, '31
t'nmmerm'izLl Meets '29, '30
Junior Play '30
"'U'omau's sho' a curious crittevg
mul deff uiozft uo doubtm' clatf'
Chorus '27, '28
Junior Senate Debute Club '27, '28
NVILMA TUTTL IG
"Batter to bo small and shine
Thuu Zarce and cast a slmdowf'
"Oh woman! Lovely womfm!
Natura made you just to vamp
mon, but you hrmfewt got mc."
WVA RREN IMIG
ffI'll gradually get there,
if you'll give me time."
Baseball '30, '31
Glee Club '30
Vocational Club '30
Hi Y '30, '31
Literary Contest '31
Lincolnizm Debate Club '31
'fIt's nice to be natural,
when 11ou're naturally nice,"
Glee Club '31
Literary Contest '31
fully greatest pleasures are ovcr,
Right here, I'll have to quote,
Because I"ll never have a chance
To write another note."
G. A. A.
"They say life is one sweet song-
well, start the music."
Operetta '28, '29, '31
Public Speaking' '29
Glee Club '28, '29, '30, '31
Literary Contest '30, '31
"A friendly heart with many friends."
Senior Group Officer Hi-Tri
Pres. of G. A. A. '29, '30
"Nothing But the Truth" '28
"VVhen's Your Birthday?"
Glee Club '28, '29, '30, '31
Girl's Chorus '31
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"5 -..,. .,..
SQ 56212252-m .
-if ., ,
IQOBIG RT XYALK IC R
'Trim ll'ff is Jmfvfrr in fzflrrllzirl
Vlass Pre-sidollt 'C-E0
Nzltimml Ihmox' Smfivtv '30 '31
Sports DIZIIIIIQGI' 'QQ' '30
Staff' '30, 'xl
Ilincnlrmiall lleb:1lu'f'0 '31
UI .XL 1Z.XI'IBI'IIi
"JIo1Ir'sf and quid. Il,
OTTX I, RA KNEE
"I 7lf'I'f'l' ZFT mu SUIIIYPS 1111C1'j1'rr
arfflz mf! ml11r'r1Iiun,
Ll 'FILE ILXBNI-IY
"Om: who 1u'III7'7.l7 11
"U'lm'1I frm' ffllfss
Fontlu:1!1 '2N, '29, ,310
Glen' Club 'HT
Vim--I'1'Ps. Hij' 'Z31
Voccrxtiomll Vlub '30
I'm flniuy In
U'lmt-off 'wus fllolrylzf, Intl, 1Lo'1r1 90
M ANY T'Al.NIlCR
"'Oh, 11'I1f1f fl 71111 was ,7llll7'jl.U
J Lmior Senate '28
'AW1' 112011111 that 11:11 knew hm'
'l'1':1nsfe1'1'wl from U. High
gm' flflllllll l.'f'1'p 'cm 1I1111'11 on 1111?
Vfkmtbzill '29 40
H1-Y L 1,
4111 flllb IRA 19, 00, 31
"11Il1'b' 'I'he-ru XYz1S A l'1'inQeSS."
11111-14111121 '28, En. '31
"Tl1c:,11 call mr' liillo Ncllin,
Tlm11!1I1 liftiw I 1111111 Im,
Illv IlI'r'!l1lSP I'1'1' .sluflirrl hrlrd
.-11111 .wrlmtcfl 11111 gr014:flL, 11011 sfo"
lbmnlativ Club '28, '29
Flw Ul'l'ic'e1' '98
"Mun or Mums?" I H
A'4111c'e- There XYz1s .X l'1'l1lCQ-SS '
17, A. A,
1111: O Sllfflll, fo bI11sl1."'
uf the 'I'o1'1':11'v"
IJ1':1mzxticfl11b 28 29
E GEHHES El
"He a,l'nva,ys did say the fim was not
in going IL miie a minute, but that
stoppivig at that speed was rt real
Football '27, '28, '29, '30
Basketball '27, '28, '29
All School Play '29
Vocational Club '30
"Tho times that fry 11161178 souls
Cwomenlv tool ix over.
"His mothw"s pricln. his fathcfs
joy, rz great big bouncing, rollick-
ing boy." -
Football '29, '30
Basketball '28, '29
Hi-Y '28, '29, '30, '31
Glee Club '28, '29, '30
Dramatic Club '28
National Honor Society '31
DliUSII,l,A HT DYT
"'CouIrl I but 1o7'i!c thc beauty of your
And in fresh 'ILIHHIIGTS 1L1mzber all your
'Pransferred from Peoria Central '31
Staff Artist '31
G. A. A. '31
"NVhen's Your Birthday?"
"Haste makcs 11:rls1'c-tlirzlis why
Fve taken my time."
Footlmll '28, '29
Glee Club '27, '28, '29, '30, '31
Hi-Y '27, '28, '29, '30, '31
Senior Play '31
Operetta '27, '28, '29, '30
Junior Play '30
UQ QKHHE5 EH
.IVSTIN U. Ala-NL"F'l'
"All ,ffrfvzt mm: IIVI' nzis1u11l1'f'.wlomI
Orchestra '20, '30, '31
Hand '29, '30, '31
Vocatimml Club '30
'I'l'z1nsfe1'1'wl fronl Rlomnilxgton High '39
41l'2ldll2lft'll .l:1n1l:11'y '31
JIGNNI IG DI IYYNS
"An 1111 fzmfrufl y1i1'I with fl .wqfulfw
Nzltimml Humor Sm-ivly .31
Junior S:-nate '28
Senior' Ili-Tri OI'I'ivn-1'
"VVl1en's Your Hirtlulzm
-l'hOHlPiJlIl '30, '31
Utlnvv 'l'hel'e XY:n:4 .X Princessf
Ijlillllillii' Ulub '28, 'QED
IN JNALID IMXNIJIS
"l"rrm1 Ihr' Mblf' uf 111.11 Jllfwlrnff.
I'll zriln' uzrujf all ImnA's."
,Q -5 V A igfnwy 49 war- , mi --,- f '
l4'IAPlII4INl'I'I Sk'Ill'l.'I'Z f
IA 'R1C'l"I'.X M IGHL
"Lilvw Il Vrrm frirlzrl, xlw IIZIVKIHS funnel
Sflllrfflfllfl Io f"I1IHHIl'II!l.M
1 ,ip Smi-
UE QEHHE5 EU
TflC r'1zf i1'e objmft of f1'1lC Cdlmlfiolz
is io Hlflkt' pwplfv not IIIUVCZA' do H10
Vllfjflf ffllhllfji, 12111 vzzjoy flzc riglzf flzflzgs
fzzot lflmvly z'11dl1.ffz'1'01z.s', but lu ZUTTC
1-1Ill'IISfl'j'1Il0f ll1CI'CI.X' If'411'11c'd, but to
In-we l?ll0'ZL'fl'lfgC'11ZL7f llIl'I'L?1j' fwfr, but
in low? fvllrity-Jmz' 111v1'CIy just, but to
lmxzgcr and fill-I'.Vf Llfffl' j.I!S1Ll'CC.
' y i
. e GKHHES et -
SPENCER LI'l"l'l,ETON ITRANK LANIIAM MERLE RAMsr:vi:R
Vice-P1'11ridwz! f'lI'L'.YfdUIIf Scrrficiry-Trea.r111'cr
THE JUNIOR CLASS
CLASS CiOLfCjlQS-PLfRPI,E AND ORANGE
CLASS lNlO'l'TO-flgcs Qzzod Ages
At the lirst regular meeting of our class, Frank Lanham was voted to
be the president. Spencer Littleton became our vice-president and Merle
Ranisever became our secretar -treasurer.
lVe feel we have some members in our Junior Class to be exceptionally
proud ot. lVe are well represented in almost every organization in school.
The Boys, and Girls' Glee Clubs are both full of Juniors. The class is well
represented in athletics. Wie have one member in the National Honor
Society but we hope to have more before the year is over. Dramatics is
another field in which we shine brightly. Seven out of the nine members
on the debate squad are juniors.
Another achievement is our sponsoring' of the Matinee Tea Dances,
They afford gcod times for all the students as well as the teachers. Feeding
ninety hungry Seniors-that alone should show you the calibre of the Junior
Class. Youlll hear more from us next year.
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PAST IM E
Gazing into space
Pestering people "Elmer"
Minding her own affairs
Making pop-Corn "VValt"
Studying nights CFD
Playing Ping Pong t'Cliff"
Being natural "Russ"
Being nice HVVCIIU
Shoveling snow "Gorilla,
Chewing gum "Ginge"
VVriting notes 'AJake"
Singing in the ram
Teasing the girls 'AHarvel
Q ' at,
To have black hair
Be an animal trainer
To be a lawyer
Znd Lady of the l.and
To be a Gold Digger
Another poetf U
To be "Nobody's Sweetheart
To be a Senior
To be a pie tester
Gas station attendant
To be a truck driver
A 81 P manager
Fall in love
To be a Scotehman
To be a lady
To travel world over
To reform people
Be a Hbig timer"
Ola Mae Kerr
Making noise CFD
Being MSweet Sue"
Seeing sun rise
Blowing the lawn
Being noisy in R. R.
Twisting th ings around
Calling people names
Doing as she pleases
Flirting with boyg
Drinking eocs with girls
Playing marbles too
'Ilight rope walker
Be a telephone operator
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l o play
To be faster
Asking more questions
Be an ice man
'l'o be a
To be a
To be a
To be a
'l'o be an athlete
To he a
To inherit a fortune
To he a blonde
To be famous
Be a woman hater
To live in Danvers
Run a hat store
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RICfH1XRl1 KING NIXLJNII BRENNINC. Giioiusic RIcnARnsoN
Prcszdcrzt IfVIl'U-11I'ESIllC'llf S!'L'I't'ftII'j'
Friends, students, faculty, lend us your ears.
'VVe write to mention the Sophomores, not to land them,
The mischief classes do lives after them,
The good is oft interred within the honesg
l.et it not he so of the Sophomores. The upper classmen
llath told you that Sophomores are mischievousg
lf 'twere so, it were a grievous fault,
And have we suffered for it?
llere under leave of the Seniors and the rest-
lfor each one is an honorable man
Come we to write this history.
The Sophomores are studious, upright and loyalg
But the Seniors say we are mischievous
And each is an honorable man.
Tiny has brought many honors home to us,
llis praises did the local paper iillg
XVas this too great mischief?
Xdfhen stern athletics called, the Sophomores answered
If 'twas mischief's fault, was it not worthy?
Yet they say we are too mischievous,
And they are honorable men.
You all did see that in the orchestra
Sophomores were seated
XVhose music did other musicians
Strive thrice and thrice again to conquer.
Small wonder is it?
if we were disposed to stir your hearts
And minds with old time loyalty,
XYe might recount of honors more
But we would the Seniors wrong
XVhom you know are honorable men.
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FOURTH ROVV Cleft to rightj-Myra Anne Peairs, Mildred Schultz, Loyd Hospel-
horn, Geo. Richardson, Sebastian Steigberger, Claude Stuckey, Ralph Bearden, Herbert
Mecherle, Earl Phillips, Dick King, Medora Baker, Dorothy Byer.
THIRD ROVV-Lenore Chandler, Bernadine NVilliams, Naomi Brenning, Margaret
Harper, Virginia Roberts, Hildred Sampson, Pauline Beatty, Virginia Henry, Catherine
Bayles, Ruth Pearson, Kathleen Andes, Ruth Hopkins, Irma Collins, Gwendolyn Colville,
Vivian Martin, Jean Sebastian, Pauline Matthew, Lyle Edwards.
SECOND ROVV-Viola Rylander, Helen Argadine, Margaret Haynes, Irene Riley,
Blanche Meyers, Virginia Smith, Elinor Stewart, Bernadine Benson, Laverne Biddle,
Pearl Buttorff, Aline Eades, Ester Meyers, Josephine Gildersleeve, Nina Casale.
FIRST ROVVAEdward Oertwig, Melvin Hilton, Raymond Webster, Arthur Ar-
gadine, Robert VVard, Howard Taylor, Bob Newlin, Cecil Compton, Ralph Denmark,
Herman Mead, Robert Bayliss.
The race has been arranged and we are swiftly nearing the end of the second
lap. But not often either in ancient stadium or on high school field has there been
such a contest as this one. Our progress is measured in units of achievements, not in
units of length, it is laid out by the measure of mind rather than the measure of rule
and the watch that is held by our great Timekeeper ticks years and months instead of
minutes and seconds. Again we have a set of rules that would seem very strange to an
athletic runner. Some of us started on a different track. Then we stop to rest two or
three times in each lap and one rest is three months longg not to speak of some who
rest most of the time. But usually one is able to complete the race in thirty-six months.
Also in this race we have many kinds of entries Girls may run as well as boys
and surprising as it may seem, frequently a frail and delicate girl is found to be holding
her own with the strongest runners and many times outstripping them. Indeed on the
whole field is to be found every degree of speed and endurance. VVith some of us the
beginning does not seem very long ago, to others it seems a decade since the crack of
theVstarter's pistol. But we are in the race and with the permission of our instructors
we will all be in when the final arrives.
F orty- on e
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MARY I.oUis14: VVALKER IRWIN MAR'1'IN NELL113 RANNEY
1J1't'.VlC1'l'l1f 7.7'C!N'1l7'Cl" V'icc-President
The Freshmen embarked on a nine months' cruise on the ship N. C.
H. S., leaving Port Normal September 2, 10230, at 8:30 A. M.
The Captain, Mary XValker, her First Mate, Irvin Martin, and
Steward Nell Ranney were in charge of the ship.
After being out from port about ten days we decided to make a tour
of our beautiful three-decked ship. Wie started our tour in the boiler room
where we found Mr. Hill, Chief Engineer, engaged in keeping the boilers
hot to produce steam to keep the ship navigating. After leaving here we
came upon the first deck where the ship's library, and the b0y's and girl's
gymnasiums are situated. Upon entering the library we discovered Nell
Ranney, Marian Bunn, Bob Iloyt, Eugene Keys, Elizabeth Imig, Dorothy
Sharpe, Charles Calhoun, Charles Johnson, VVilliam Ramseyer, and Ivan
lVade, which represent the Freshmen in both the Lincolnian and NVebsterian
Debate Clubs. Possibly they were working on the inter-club debate question.
Vtfhen we entered the boy's gym we saw Irvin Martin and Bob Hall practicing
basketball with the first team and they told us that if we had come around
a few days earlier we could have seen Jack Snoddy, Henry Miller, and Bill
Ramseyer along with the two mentioned before, practicing football. The
girl's gym was very busy with soccer and basketball games and we saw many
Freshmen girls among them. The Freshmen were also represented on the
G. A, Marmee Lenn Admire, Mary Wallcer, and Nell Ranney being the
FOURTH ROVV Cleft to rightj-Jack Snoddy, James Houchen, Kenneth Harsh.
George Sprau, Robert Hall, VVilliam Ramseyer, Carinou Cisco, XYalter Giese. Gene
Burroughs, Donald VVerner, Harold Feasley, Charles Coss, B. j. VVhite, Eldred Tieinan,
THIRD ROXV-Elda Mae Gaines, VVinston Poulton, Irene llospelhorn, Louise
Stahl, Viola Thomas, VVil1na Sinith, Iilizabeth Iniig, Eloise Iinig, josephine Garber,
Dorothy Sharpe, Josephine Tielnan, Hazel Trowbridge. Guinevere XVright, listher
Graham, Mildred Anderson, Albert Bohrer, Geraldine Butler, Robert Anderson, Leon
Cauble, Vernon Larrabee.
SECOND ROVV-Eloise Sylvester. Mattie Mae Miller, Fern Mohr, Nellie Ranney,
Mary Louise VValker, Marmee Lenn Admire, Lillian Dabney, Marian Bunn, Lucile Mohr,
Jean Shaw, Bernadine liades, Irwin Martin, Eugene Keys, Harland Sampson.
FIRST ROVV-XValter VYhittaker, Robert VX'ard. Ivan XVade, lfdwin Linenweber.
Paul Lowery, Leslie Kletz, Lewis Grizzle, james Ross, Ralph XYestfall, Charles Calhoun.
Robert Hoyt, Henry Miller, james VVhite.
Arriving on the second deck we heard music from the boy's glee club
and we see inany familiar faces of Freshmen boys. They were: jack Snodflv.
Harland Sampson, llob Hall, Henry Miller, and Carinon Cisco. The guide
told us that the girl's glee club had just finished practicing and that we would
have seen Iflda Mae Gaines, Nell Ranney, KIZIYINCC Lenn Adinire. Niary
Walker, .Ivan Shaw, Betty Sylvester, Elizabeth Iniig, Fern Mohr and Lucille
Going up to the third deck we found many people in the dining' room
where the ship's crew of cooks under the direction of Miss Shaw served
most delicious food. Going forward we saw our hchnsinan Mr. Melton. and
his worthy assistant, Mr. Stoltz, who guided us safely on our cruise. VVe
owe much to them.
As we end our cruise we wish to thank Mr. Melton and the staff of
faithful teachers for a pleasant journey.
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Athletics, in the percentage of games won and lost,
seem to be on the upward trend at Normal High. Wiii-
ning four out of our nine football games and 14 out of
18 of our basketball games, and with successful baseball
team to look forward to. VVinning from U. High, Zl to
18, was the high spot of the football schedule, and our
football season could be counted a success from this one
VVinning from Farmer City, Lexington, LeRoy, and
U. High and losing to Bloomington, Trinity, Ottawa,
Clinton and Dwight, is a record that we need not be
ashamed of. Glenn Iohnston was our Captain and he
was in the thick of the fight every playing minute of
the season. At the Football Banquet, Tiny Meeherle
was chosen as next year's Captain. Fifteen letters were
awarded at this banquet.
The basketball team has beaten every team that it
has played but two, Springfield and Lincoln, losing only
5 out of l8 games played. Leslie Murray captained our
team. Bearden, Nafziger, Tiny, Les, Paul, and Cozart,
and Spencer were the fellows who put us on the win-
ning side of the score.
But no matter how good the players may
be, a team will not go very far unless you
have a good coach. Bob Prince has been
the other reason for Normal doing so well
John Robinson and jim Carnahan are and
have been making champion teams in the
Normal grades that will some day play in
High School. So with a good coach and
the good material, Normal High's teams of
today are good and we have every hope that
they continue to even better their records.
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fXlllJIJl,lfI ROW'-R. Cranicr. L. Murray, T. Bloclierle, R. lllll XX In is,
alkcr, P. Ralicr, M. Dunk, .'X. Mohr.
FRONT ROXV-A. Spencer, XV. Ramseycr, H. Miller, j. Snoclclv R Sltterndd
Shcrer. I.. Noe, li. Nm-, I. Martin, R. Hasti
'21 lfarmer City, O
" Lexington, 0
U Trinity, 72 T
'91 LeRoy, li
21 Lv. High, 18
0 Clinton, 221
0 Ottawa. 43
0 Dwight, 21
U Bloomington, 19
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P XClx ROVV Cleft to riglitj-R. G. Prince, coach, Irwin Martin, Bob Hall Merle
Ranisex er jack Snoddy. Spencer Littleton, Earl Phillips, Russell Cramer, Mgr
PIXONI ROW'-Art Spencer, Tiny Mecherle, VVoodrow Nafziger, Les Nlurrav
Ralph Bcarclen Clifford Cozart, Paul Raber.
Farmer City, 10
Gibson City, 20
U. High, 14
U. High, 33
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FTRST ROVV Cleft to rightJ-'Hildred Sampson, Sena Sampson, Mary Walker, Dee
Hoyt. Sara Walker, Frances VVeedman, Gwen Cauble, Helen Martin, Mary Lowe.
SECOND ROW-Waneta Seili, Marmee Admire, Ruth Colville, Pauline Mathew,
Aline Eades, Margaret Corrington, Louise Temple. Lorena Tuggle, LaVerne Biddle,
THIRD ROVV'--Lilian Schultz, Ruth Sampson, Pearl Buttorff, Marge Bonham,
Jo Walker, Juanita Biddle, Helen Kirstein, Melba Sieh, Fern Garber, Audria Byran.
FOURTH ROVV-Bo Brenning, Jennie Downs, Jean Sebastian, Doris Smith,
Nettie Blan, Myra Ann Peairs, Selma Anderson, Miss Sage, Peggy Rich, Lucile
Krietzer, Ginge Hutson, Luceil Heim, Virginia Roberds, Nellie Ranney.
GIRUS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
This year, our organization has developed splendidly and we are very proud of it.
The girls' hearty cooperation has been a great asset, but to Miss Sage, our sponsor.
should go much of the credit, for it was through her efforts this association was
organized and has continued to be successful.
The main aim of the G. A. A. is to promote a spirit of good-sportsmanship, and
to interest the girls in athletics. 'Throughout the year, instruction is given in various
sports in which any girl may participate and thus earn the required number of points to
enter the Association, or earn an award.
Awards are presented each year to those girls who have a superior record in
sports. participation, health rules, and sportsmanship.
Among the social events of the year was a "Soccer Banquet", held January 7th.
Following this banquet an All-Star soccer team was selected composed of the following
girls: Selma Anderson, Marge Bonham, Sena Sampson, Jo Walker, Ruth Colville, Fern
Garber, Juanita Biddle, Doris Smith, Audria Bryan, Nettie Blan, Helen Martin, Mabel
Rich, Lucile Kreitzer. A formal initiation was also held at this time.
Officers for the year were: president, Marjorie Bonhamg vice-president, Josephine
Walker: secretary, Luceil Heimg and treasurer, Selma Anderson.
5 GEHHES EU
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BACK ROVV Cleft to rightj-Marjorie Bonham, Sharon Hoose, Bob Walker, Fred
VVellman, Milton Dunk, Glenn Johnston, jo XValker.
FRONT ROVV-Luceil Ileim, Fern Garber, Madge Grimes, Aline Eades, Mae
James, sponsor, Louise Koehler, Ruth Lillis Pearson, Pauline Mathew, Jennie Downs.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
"The purpose of this organization shall be to create an enthusiasm for scholarship,
stimulate a desire to render service, to promote leadership, and to develop character in
the students of the American secondary schoolsf'
"First in the National Honor society comes scholarshipg greater than scholarship
is leadership: greater than leadership is service: and the combination of these is char-
acter. Character is achieved and not received. Character is the product of daily, hourly
action, words, thought, daily forgiveness, unselfishness, kindness, sympathy, and struggles
of self-control. You must be in reality what you wish to appear. Character, the com-
posite of all the common virtues, sets the seal of righteousness upon our every endeavor."
The National Honor Society was organized in Normal Community High School in
W29. There are now thirty-four members, active and alumni. The active chapter officers
are: President, Josephine VValkerg Vice President, Robert XValkerg Secretary and
Treasurer, Madge Grimes.
In 1931 a National junior Honor society was organized with Ruth Lillis Pearson,
Aline Fades, and Pauline Mathew as charter members. The purpose of this Junior or-
ganization is to create and engender in the minds of Freshmen and Sophomores, a
desire to cultivate qualities of character that lead to greater leadership and service in
the closing years of their high school life. Membership in the junior organization does
not insure election to the National Ilonor Society, but will assure development toward
higher aims and ambitions.
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FRONT ROXY Cleft to rightj-Robert XYard. Louise Teniple, Fern Garber, Lulu
Abbott. Theodora Karr. Marjorie Honhznn, Juanita Biddle, Madge Grimes, listher Ring-
land, Hazel VVebster, Robert Newlin.
RACK ROXY-XYarren Tmig, Ralph Lilly, Merle Raniseyer, Frank Lanham, Fred
Vlfellnian, George Reazer, Glenn Johnston, Robert XValker, Mr. Chiddix.
LINCOLNIAN DEBATE CLUB
The Lincolnian Debate Club was organized by the debate squad in the spring of
1930. Members were selected and initiation was held just before school closed. All
came back this fall ready for a regular prograni. Meetings are held every other Tuesday,
third hour. Parliamentary drill and debates on interesting topics make up the usual
This club is outstanding for having eight of the nine members of the debate squad
enrolled. Five of the nine have been on the regular team for two years. The question
for the State Debate League this year is, Resolved: That the Chain Store is Detriinental
to the Best Interests of the American Public.
The two clubs are planning an Inter-Club Debate on the question, Resolved: That
the 'llhirteen-Month Calendar should be Adopted, The winning club will be presented
with a banner to be hung in the auditorium.
The Debate Club has social functions, as well as debates. The club holds two
parties a semester. Pot luck summers are served and gzimes form the entertainment. At
the beginning of the second semester, a banquet was hc-ld. After dinner speeches were a
special feature and Frank Lanham was toastniaster.
Much of the credit is due Mr. Chiddix, sponsor of the club. Under his leadership.
the Lincolnian Debate Club has been a success,
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BACK ROW Cleft to rightl-Bernadine Benson, Dorothy Sharpe, Russel Cramer,
George Richardson, james Calhoun, Spencer Littleton, Jack Miller, Dick King, Edith
Bailey, Miss Benjamin.
FRONT ROXV-Eugene Keys, Bernadine VVilliams, Mildred Michael, Elizabeth
Imig, Nellie Ranney, Robert Hoyt, La Verne Biddle, Mary Lowe, Marian Bunn, Grant
THE WEBSTERIAN DEBATE CLUB
The Websteriaii Debate Club was organized at the beginning of the school year
in order to increase interest in debating and also to give competition to the Lincolnian
Debate Club which was organized the latter part of last year. The officers were elected
and Spencer Littleton was chosen President, Alfred Sherer, Vice-President, and Eugene
Keys, Secretary-Treasurer. Meetings are held on Monday every two weeks in Miss
Benjaxniifs room, as she is sponsor of the organization. As a part of the social phase
parties were held, one the first semester, and one so far the second semester, at which
the new members were initiated. An inter-club debate is to be held the latter part of
the year and a banner is to be awarded to the winner. The topic was chosen by the
Lincolnian Club and we were given choice of the side. The question submitted was
'tResolved, That the thirteen-month calendar be adopted." Our club voted to uphold the
negative of the question. This debate is looked forward to with keen interest on both
,Z ' en,
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BACK ROVV Cleft to rightj-Fern Garber, Marjorie Bonham, Josephine Wfalker,
Jack Miller, Spencer Littleton, Fred Wellinaii, Waltei' Bunn, George Reazer, Warreii
Imig, Mabel Rich, Audria Bryan, Madge Grimes, Ruth Colville.
FRONT ROXV-Mary Lowe, Sena Sampson, Drusilla Hoyt, Sara XValker, Clifford
Cozart, Sharon Hoose, Louise Koehler, Bob XYalker, Glenn Johnston, Lorene Tuggle,
Jennie Downs, Miss Benjamin.
In our school, three years ago, the nationally recognized organization of dramatics,
'The Thespiansu, was organized.
liach year those eligible, by having had certain minor or major parts in plays or
operettas, were taken into the organization.
The aim of the Thespians is to further dramatics and present better talent, also
to give dramatics a place of importance in the school.
The Christmas program of readings and a one-act play, "Lonely Hearthn, were
prepared by the organization. The auditorium was very attractively decorated by them,
Among the plays presented this year, other than those mentioned, were a very
charming play with a curious title of "Pigs" and several shorter ones, "Also Ranu and
"Almost Every Man."
The Seniors presented a well liked play entitled l'Wlie11ls Your Birthday?'l The
loveable little gypsy and the other serious and humorous characters blended well to-
gether to form the opinion. Those who took part in this play shall become full fledged
The Juniors also presented a play and their cast shall be welcomed into membership.
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BACK ROXY tleft to rightl-Carinon Cisco. llarland Sampson. Bob llall, Lawrence
Noe, llob lYard, llenry Miller, .Xlvin Mohr. .Xrlhur Spencer.
FRONT ROXY-XYalter llunn, Merle Bright, Frank l,anha1n, Spencer Littleton,
A. XV. Van Cleave, director, Vilendell Sloneker, Harold Kaufman, George Reazer, Ken-
neth llenjaniin, Ruth Jacobsen, accompanist.
BOYS GLEE CLUB
The Boys Glee Club was re-organized at the beginning of the school
year. Officers were elected: Spencer Littleton was chosen President, and
Kenneth Benjamin, Secretary-Treasurer. The Glee Club sang' in Cen.
and at various other places. Four of the members were selected by our
director, A. XV. VanCleax'e, to represent the school at the High School State
Chorus at Champaign, Illinois. The lgloy's Glee Club aided in the annual
operetta which was given shortly after Christmas vacation. The Glee Club
is getting ready for the District contest which is to be held in .Xpril and
May. The club meets on Monday and Tuesday of every week. .Xs a social
phase, a party or picnic is being planned by the two Clce Clubs.
it 11631 QEHHE5 EH
TGI' ROXY Cleft to rigl1tW-s-lliltlrerl S:111111s1111, llillllllll' lieatty, Freflzi Xyers. Mary
louise XY:1ll4e1', Yellie R:11111ey. l'lk'l'lt Xl11l1r, Sara XYz1llcer, ,lean Slww, Graee Selmcl,
l lz1111e We-z1tl1t-1'l1', l,lIL'1Il6 lXIul1r, llettv Sylvester, llclitl' Tuttle.
SICCOXIJ IQOXY-M11 Yau Clezwe. l,UlllSL' 1-l1ClIl1JlC. .Ivy Sylvester, lflrla Mae
l11i11 s Xl 11111111 ll 1111es l11111it1 lliclcllt Xlueuet Ctwriiimt ll Yi lllll I ' tl
1 1,...,1 1,
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Lwlville, Pearl l111tt111'l't', Susie l,z111gst1111, X'irgi11i:1 S111itl1, Ruth Sz1111psu11, Mellm Siel1.
FRONT lQlJl,YflQ11tl1 ,lz1et1l1se11, llessie Kiper Nina Casale, lflizal1etl1 l111iQ' Nlar-
ee l,Cllll .X1llllllL', l,1111ise liueliler. Mable lQiel1, Sel111:1 .'Xl1tlQl'SUll, l,11re11e Tuggle, llnzel
vL'llSl9l', Nlz1ri:111 lillllll, l':5lllL'I' lQ1l1g'lQilIl, O11'e11etta lf-flXYZll'flS.
Tlmse 11l111 are not lll tlie lllflllll' are: l1er11:11li11e l1e11s1w11. l.1lliz111 SCllllll1Z. a11rl
GIRIFS GLEE CLUB
F11llm1'i11g' tlie siieeess uf tl1e Cirl's Glee Clul1 of 1919-SU wl1iel1 won first place
tm' L'l10I'llSCS i11 the xll'l,C?lll flilllllj' Miisiezxl Zlllll l,1tf:r:11'y Meet. the o1'g':111izati1111, with
Xlr, Xvklll Cleave 11s i11str11et111'. zmr! l211tl1 .l?1e11l1se11 .'1s :1CC11111pa11ist, diligently prcpareml
to repeat lz1st jL'Zll'lS stieeess. 'l1l1L'j' were also e11terecl 111 flll' Illinois State High Scliutvl
11sie zuirl l.llL'l'1lI'j' tltlll
BL'l'llZlilll1L' llbllhltll. ll lllClIll1L'l' of tl1e o1'15:1111zati1111, was seleetecl as 21 111e111l1er uf
e :1ll State Clmrus.
rlllll' girls IllL't every Fllllllfillllj' z111rl l'4I'lCl2lj'. tl1e s1xtl1 llULl1'.
New IllClIllJL'I'S 15lll'CllIlSL'fl Tllll reg11lz1ti1111 11111 z1cl1111tecl liy the elulm last year.
'l'l1e el11l1 preselitecl :1 111'c1g'r:1111 for tl1c Cieuerdl .'XSSUl11lJlj'.
'l'l1e 11111sie:1l 11r11cl11eti1111 for tl1is yeztr was "jerry of ,lericlm Roaclu with Klarinee
lbllll .Xtl111irc, l,1111ise 'llClll11lL', j11:111ita liimlclle, lirecla Ayers. and l'e:1rl lliittorff taking
AlL'llllJC1'5 111 lllL' Buys :mtl Girls Glee Cliilms l1:11l 21 pienic 111 May. This was tl1e
'st social event ever spoiiswrccl lmy tl1e ec1ml1i11erl Glee Clubs.
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After a successful preceding year, elimaxcd by the winning of the
cup for first place in the second division of the XVesleyan Orchestra contest,
the orchestra, under the direction of llr. XYayne YanCleave, has been striving
toward higher goals by entering more contests this year.
At the first of the year. llfalter Bunn was elected student manager.
The orchestra accompanied all numbers in the operetta, Ujerry of Jericho
Roadf' lt furnished music for Senior, junior and All School plays, as well
as for shows given by outside organizations, as the Legion, the Firemen and
the liastern Star. In December the orchestra played at the Chamber of
Commerce Banquet at the Methodist Church. A General Assembly program
cert was given.
Three members of our orchestra were chosen to play in the .Xll-State
Orchestra in November at the University of Illinois.
The roster of the orchestra is as follows:
First Violins: Iacobssen. Compton. Vtlardell, H. Kaufman.
Second Violins: Bonham, L. Xoe. Mathew. Edwards
Cello: Bailey. Flute: McNutt.
Clarinets: R. Sampson, Kirstein.
Trumpets: Logue, H. Sampson, Slonekcr.
French Horn: Bunn.
Trombone: Hoose. Bass: Fike.
Tenor Saxophone: Brown.
Alto Saxophone: E. Kaufman.
' is' ' f
was furnished by the organization, and on May 5 a two-hour evening con-
UELQKHHE5 EH f
That the Normal Community High School has a very fine band is
too well known to be reiterated here, but we can say that Mr. VanCleave and
his boys and girls have provided one of the joys of living in this splendid
school, both for themselves and other students,
The band played at nearly all football games that were scheduled
at home last fall. ,Nt every home basketball game the band was in the "pit'l
blowing notes of encouragement to the players. The band followed the team
away from home a few times during the school year. lt was on duty at all
pep meetings. It was asked to play in the parade in Normal for the NlcLean
County District Meeting of the T. 0. O. F. last October. At the beginning
of the year the band members elected Sharon lloose student manager.
A two-hour concert was presented to the public on April 14 in the
auditorium of our school,
Many graduates are in this year's band but there are advancing vir-
tuosos on the piccolo, drum. and peck horn to be found in the second band
which was formed this year by lXlr, YanCleave.
Following is the personnel of our band:
Trumpets: Logue, H. Sampson, Sloneker, Saxopliones: S. Sampson, 'XYriglit, lf. Kaul
Johnston, Tuttle, Argacline. man, Brown, Sylvester, ll. Kaufman
Flute and Piccolo: lXlcNutt. .-Xlto llorn: Biddle.
Alto Clarinet: Hutson. Baritone: Lilly.
Bass Clarinet: Raber. liuphoniumz Hoose.
French Horn: Bunn. Trombones: E. Noe, Hcinl.
B-flat Clarinets: R. Sampson, Kirstein, Bass: Fike.
L. Noe, Reazer, johnson. Drums: XVard, Spencer, Coinllffllll
2 'ia 5
wa QEHHE5 at
SECOND SICM ICST
The purpwse of the lli-Y Club is to create, maintain, and extend
tlirnugllout the school and community high standards of Christian eharaeter,
Much was accomplished this year under the leadership of Kenneth
Benjamin. .Xniong the things carried on this year by the club were: Coopera-
tion with the Hi-Tri in distributing baskets ot food at Christniasg sponsoring
the pep meeting before the athletie gainesg and helping to carry out adniin-
istration polieies. Interesting talks were given by Mr. Melton, lllr. Lanipkey,
Mr. Stout, and Mr. Prince.
The new inenibers taken in this year included Glenn hlohnston, Sharon
House, Robert Hoyt, Darwin Forbes, lfugene Keys, and Merle Bright.
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'l'lu' State Ili-'l'ri l,czLg'uc uns lirst urgauizccl iu Mt. Ycrmm, llliuuis, iu N15
'l'l1c Xlbfllllll Community lligb Sclwul cbxvlxicr was grunted its charter iu October, 1930
This urgauizzitinu asks uw pledges, uw pri'-iuiscs, no CUlll1JlllfIUI'j' pzxymcut uf clues
livery girl iu the sclmol is 21 member of tllc large urgzmizatiuu, :mel also pzuwicipatcs in
the rlflivitics of one of its smxlllcr groims.
'lbc luagfuc luis five aims, Carb xyitb its keyword aucl Cimlur: cbarzzctcr symbrwlizcr
by wbitc, fricmlsbip by orclurl, plcasurc by blue, ciuiriesy by ycllmy, succcss by grcvu
The wbolc Culmiunti-s iu tlic xyzitcliworcl "luyalty". symbolized by purple. 'l'l1c name lli-
Tri luis :L cloublc llllCl'1JI'6fZlflUll-A-0110 stzxmluig for lligli Sclwol, and tbc tlu'e6-fold :lim
of the league, tlmt is. tbe uclfxlru of thc svluwl, thc girls, aurl tbc Cklllllllllllltyl the utbci
symbolic of a bigb try iu Qliaractcr builcliug.
Our lvzigue lms bad a number of social affairs such as zm .Xll-Girls' party, lfzicultg
Tca, :mul Nutlier-llzuigliter lvzllnmct.
lbc cuummuity service cuusistcfl uf giving l+viii'1ccu Christmas baskcts iu cmiiicv
tlou uitb ills: lfli-Y Club.
,Xu iuunortzmt ccremuuizxl was lu-lrl in NOY0llllJL'I' at wllicb time all girls ucrg
llliflmffl lllm U10 lC2l?Iuc. ,-Xmmtlicr Ccrcuuulizxl Calla-cl "l.oyalty Huy" vvlucll will scrvc as
Z1 farcwc-ll to tbc scuiur girls zlurl au iustzlllznticux ful tbl: ucw rulliccrs will bc bclcl iu May
e GKHHES ei
JERRY OF JERICHO ROAD
One of the high-lights of the year is the annual operetta produced by the musical
department. The last two years, it has been in the form of a musical comedy. This year
it was given two nights, January 6 and 7, proving its success. The singing of Marmee
Lenn was especially enjoyed. The dancing chorus just gets better and better. Miss Sage
is thinking of entering them as professionals. The background of the show was also
greatly aided by the orchestra and Sena Sampson as the pianist. It was coached by
Mr. Van Cleave.
The plot centered about a young girl, Jerry, and her cousin, Sandy. Jerry had run
away to the west to escape the police. Sandy's parents, especially her determined but
loving mother, were anxious to have her marry Allan O'Day, the owner of the ranch
where Jerry stayed. A great share of the comedy is furnished by Sandy's nagging mother
and her hen-peeked father.
Jerry is attracted to John Drayton, who comes to the ranch with other tourists,
among which are the "Boston Beansfl Mimi, the Rapper, creates a lot of mystery, and
through a tangle of incidents Jerry is led to believe that Mimi and john are trying to
cheat her out of her oil wells. A detective also adds to Jerry's displeasure. Later it is
found out that Mimi is Mr. Bean's wife and doesn't worry about the fourteen little beans.
Dodo, although disgusted with Mimi, helps her at every turn. At last, John proves his
love for Jerry, and Sandy shows Allan that she isn't following him, so all forgive and
Uncle Pete, an old-time westerner ............... Lawrence Noe
Allan O'Day, young owner of Feudal Ranch---Spencer Littleton
Geraldine Bank, "Jerry" ................. Marmee Lenn Admire
,lohn Drayton, Allan's cousin .......
Mimi, a flapper ................
Dodo, Mimi's cousin ...........
Cornelius Bean, from Boston ....
Amos Bank, an eastefner ......
Lettice Bank, his wife .......
Sandy Bank, their daughter---
Hunter, a detective ..........,, -,-
WHEN 'S YOUR BIRTHDAY
The Senior play, "XVhen's Your Birthday," a comedy in three acts, was
presented on lfeb. 18th, with great success.
The plot is laid in the old-fashioned New lfngland home of Mallory
Dwight, who has just been jilted by his sweetheart, Lindy Nash, and who is
in search of a nurse for his sick sister, Clary. In his search a charming gypsy
fortune teller, who has run away from the circus and her lover, Toppo, came
and wished to be the nurse in order to live in a "real little house." Im-
mediately, things start happening. The relatives are enchanted with Lenore,
excepting Uncle jotham, who, when her identity is discovered, orders Mallory
to fire her. ln order to keep Lenore, Mallory offers to marry her without
Uncle .lothanils knowledge of it. ln the midst of the wedding preparations,
Lindy returns and Lenore relinquishes all claim on Mallory. The couple,
reunited, together with Anne and Uncle Nick, Lenore then slips away with
Toppo to rejoin the circus and all ends happily.
All of the parts were very well portrayed, especially those of Sharon
Hoose as Timothy Gale, -lennie Downs as .Xunt Nabby, and Drusilla lloyt
as the fascinating Lenore.
The play was directed by Miss Edith Benjamin.
Mallory Dwight .... .... l fred VVellman
Anne Parsons .... ..... B label Rich
Nabby Nash .... .. .,....., .,...,..... J ennie Downs
Timothy Gale .... ---. ..........,..,...... Sharon Hoose
Nick jameson .... ..... K ennetli Benjamin, George Reazer
Lenore ........ .....c..... . -. ......... Drusilla Hoyt
Toppou.. .s,.. --
Clary Dwight .,...
Jothani Nash .....
Lindy Nash .....
----M arjorie Bonham
- .s.... XVarren Iniig
BASEBALL AND TRACK
The baseball :incl trziek prospects this spring' are prmnising' and we all
hope for the best.
Xlzirshall Cates. .Xl Shearer, :lnfl Les Mnrrity have Shnwn up well in
preliminary baseball prztetiees, while Tiny lXleeherle, Art Spencer, uncl llob
llzill reign supreme on the eincler trziek.
The weather has been pretty cowl for the trztek men but the baseball
players have been prztetieing' every night after seliuol. There will be only one
or two trziek nieets this spring' in which the truck squztcl will ll2l17llCllJ2llC,.lJl1i
we expeet Tiny to make a good showing in the flashes with .Xrt representing
us in the flistzxnee rnnS. '
The baseball teznn will make several trips this yeur to try their skill
against some ont nl' town Cl3I1llJCTl'ElU11. They will nu-tke one ol' the trips tu
Cliznnpzmign ztnfl ene to Saylnwmlc.
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All ready for school.
First day of our school year.
First Gen. lix. Hrs. Reeder at the grand piano.
Of all the school hooks. Second week. The fight's begun. 0 xm
Hola Prince gives talk on football.
Football boys are practicing for first game. f
Football game with Farmer City therej. XVon 21-O. , '
lzvery one is getting used to the early hours now.
How queer to see George at Audrizfs house lust night. 5
Game with Ottawa at Ottawa. Lost 7-ll. Better U
luck next time. i
Month almost over. How time flies!
4. l.exington vs. Normal in foothztll, NYon 13-0.
S l f Ka, 1',veryone's znixious to see the pigs in 'tP1gs".
, t Tix 1 8 Our football hoys are practicing whether it's raining
A or snowing.
...A lil. Pigsgall school play.
i 11. University lligh vs. Normal Cherel. XVO11! 21-18.
in 15. Boys Glee Club in Gen. ilfx. Also a View of the staff.
lo. P. 'lf .-X. Minstrel show.
17. Rig- performance from our mothers last night and
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18 Game with Clinton at Clinton. Lost 18-0.
Ztl First report cards ont. llut, oh the grades!
4 ZZ. Some neglected to take their report cards home. I
Foothull gznne with Dwight at llwight. Lost, Z1-0.
Laurant the Magician in Gen. lfx. Good! f.,
Leroy vs. Xormal. XYon 19-6, XYhzit's the matter ' eg
with our boys?
liveryone getting n big appetite tor Tliaiilcsgiving. i '
:Xrmistice llay. Mr. llowzlrd, from American Legion,
spoke. ! l R
.lunior-Senior party. A good time was had hy all.
Last football gzime. XVith Bloomington. Lost 19-0. 4'
Illinois Power and Light Display in Gen. Ex.
Loolcing forward to our two days' vacation.
Rev. Cates spoke tc. ns.
NYC decided to give the school at rest. l
A 1 31.
Ula-E21 QEHHE5 an
1 1--.. -..
1. Basketball has started. Oh, for a big season.
3. First game with Farmer City. VVon 39-20.
5. Fire Department gives play.
6. Fire Department gives play,
12. Clinton vs. Normal Cherej. YVO11, 22-15.
15. Have you done your Christmas shopping? Only ten
17. Christmas play.
19. Matinee Dance. f17or the benefit of the Seniors ban-
qnetl. Also game with Springfield. First game we
20. Christmas vacation.
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5. Back we come from Christmas Vacation. GEWELAND 7
7. Uperetta "jerry of Jericho Road." 55900 X9 ll- ok:-V
8. Another night of ",Ierry". Hnrrah for Marmeel JA 04' -.J 1
9. Game with Bloomington thereh. XVon 24-12. 1+ QQ V
10. Normal vs. Leroy Ctherel. XYon 29-21. 51153255 C, f 752.
15. lfxamsl Keep smiling! 0, Oxqvb 1 'TO
lfi. Pontiac vs. Normal fherel. XYon 22-10. cl U Z,
17. Game with Downs ltherel. l'Von 25-16. Oh, what a YQ' .+V
team! Q ,X
2.1 Game with Trinity Qtherel. Lost, 14-23. lil'
24. Heyworth vs. Normal fherej. XYon 26-8. ,l,f..
28. Buddy Hilton in Gen. Ex.
30. Game with Gibson City Cherel. VVon 26-19. 4
31. Freslnnan-Sophomore Party.
O 6. Basketball game with our rivals, U. High. Won 21-14.
Q 10. Soon the question will be, "NVill you be my valen-
Kg-f Q 13. Valentine Matinee Dance. Game with Bloomington.
Q Lost, 23-25.
9 14. XYapella vs. Normal Qhereb. VVon, 48-27.
18. Senior Play "XN'hen's Your Birthday?"
19. New National Honor Society Members.
20. Style show by Mrs. Irwin from Klemm for Hi Tri.
Trinity vs. Normal. XVon, 20-18.
20. Ann Campbell, Poet and Reader.
1 ef W M
27. Game with U. High. Lost, 33-22.
0- I ,
1 l51ifHHf5 ,J
1. lleffinninj of a new month and snrinq is here. At
least it seems that way.
3. Seniors being fitted for caps and gowns.
5. Our debate team is winning honors. l'1ui'1'alil Q '
7. A QVOUD started out for jacksonville, but hear they 'E-f
got stuek in a snowdrift.
13. Friday the 13th, llu Du! llig show.
18. lYord is being sent about that there is no school ?
Friday. "llhat's good news for the beginning ol the 5
20. No school! Teztehcrs institute at Xormal.
ZZ. lfveryone is very busy, especially stall' members, for i.
they are anxious to get the book to the briiiter. 7' -f
2-l. llaseball practice started. -
28. Miss Sage in hospital for ammenrlieitis. 'G
30. Those who are entering Contests entertained in Gen.
CUB 2219 GTC?
4 f' 1. April fools day!
7 3. Everyone returns from vaeation looking icfreshed
5. XVC hear there is going to be a junior-btnior party
f 7. Band and Orchestra giving concerts.
K ,N 13. Beware of this date. tNothing happenec
DQ 15. Girls' Glee Club praetieing for contests.
18. Annual's gone to press.
1. The last month of school.
3. The month of contests.
5. Sub-district contest.
10. Rain, Rain, go away.
15. Next week junior-Senior banquet.
18. Exam week soon.
20. Lucky for the Seniors-no exams.
31. .X happy ending to a successful year.
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'Twas 11i11eteen hundred and forty-one
My short vacation had just begun,
So I boarded a plane and floated down
To spend a day i11 111y old home tow11.
I dotted 1115 goggles and looked around
And you C2111 imagine my surprise
There stood "Ken" Benjamin before 1ny eyes.
He said, "I an1 waiting to l11CCt a friend
W'ho is steering a Zeppelin from South Bend,
You can wait a11d meet lfillll if you likeg
Of course you'll remember him, Irwi11 Fikef'
So we waited for Irwin a11d then we three
Rode into IONYII i11 a Parmalee.
VVhen I saw tl1e hostess I had a l1u11cl1
That I had see11 that blonde "somewheresU
And sure enough 'twas Freda Ayers.
I told her I thought 'twould be lots of fun
To 111eet all the class of thirty-one.
She said they were scattered far and wide
But that Audria Bryan, whom I had spied
Eating l1er lu11cl1 with a bald-headed 1112111
Could give me the news right off the 13311.
I met her husband and liked him fine
And then she invited me out to di11e.
I lear11ed from her that James Calhoun
VVould enter the legislature soon,
And also the sleuth by the name of Tuttle
W'as nationally known for being subtle.
That Roy Bryan, who was in the next room,
Had given up dancing and was using a broom.
Milton Dunk, an agricola by trade,
Spent most of his time i11 plying the spade.
Sena Sampson was a teacher of Physical Iid.
But was having some trouble with the Northwestern
That Marge Bonham, a pugilistic maid,
Had 111arried a fellow by the name of VVade.
Doris Smith was an artist for art's sake.
Nell Green had succeeded Doris Blake.
f'Ceil" Heim would go to Chicago S0011
To report Grand Opera for the Tribune.
I alsolearned that Opal Garber
'Nas married and living in Benton Harbor.
Florence Schultz was in charge of a large family,
She was always going to sewing f'bees".
Helen Garvey was teaching school,
And that Marshall Cates who had always been cool,
VVas President of the Mehl Finishing
That night for tl1e want of some place
I took in a television show.
And I was delighted there to perceive
At the piano, Louise Gildersleeve.
The play, directed by Sharon Hoose.
just made me laugh 'til my teeth were
The cast consisted of Jennie Downs,
Dorothy Hibbs, and a pair of clowns.
VVarren Imig arranged the play,
I'le's quite a dramatist now they say.
I glanced about for I wished to
e GEHHES ei
If any old friends were at the show.
I saw a lady and knew at a glance
It was no one else than Margaret Lanz.
There was "Teddy" Karr like a blushing bride
With Glenn Johnston close by her side.
Bob VValker was there with Druscilla Hoyt,
They're married and living just out of Beloit.
Paul VVhiteman's orchestra then played a selection,
Byron Logue and George Brown were among his collection.
Later I met justin McNutt
And we went to a cabaret to strut.
Justin, a cunning old bachelor, I say.
VVe had a grand time at this grand cabaret.
'Tis run by the Nafzigers, Vivian and Wood,
And Don Landis' orchestra was certainly good.
The Normal Schoolis truant official was there,
That's Vaudrene Eisenberger, gosh, she's a bear.
And Bill Garvey, President of Chicago "U"
Was home for vacation and out dancing too.
"I.et's see"-Dorwin Forbes was at the dance,
He's an optical surgeon and keen with the lance.
I noticed Harold Satterfield enter the door,
When I saw who his wife was I ,most dropped to the floor.
It was that blonde. Jeannette Christ, you know.
The one who was in Corrine Gritfith's last show.
Louise Koehler was there as the proud chaperon
Of some boys who were too young to be let go alone.
Dick Meihsner was dressed in uniform blue
And he makes a fine looking officer too.
I left in a Henry Knecht car, that was 'fswell"
And stayed overnight at the Nadine Hotel.
I heard that Jo VValker had fallen downstairs
And was sent to Brokaw for minor repairs.
I went out to see her and was haopv to learn
That she's connected some way with an 'tfnsuranceu con-
I met Lucile Kreitzer, the hospital nurse.
And took a few minutes with her to converse
She said Mildred VVeinheimer had wed and was behooved
To go abroad and have her voice improved.
A red-headed doctor walked stealthily by
You know him? Why sure, that's Fred Wellman, says I.
Miss Mabel Rich was the house dietition
With matronly charm she fills the position.
I also discovered that Lawrence Noe
VVas Hospital intern in uniform snowy.
That evening I boarded a C. and A. train,
The air was too rough for an aeroplane.
I heard the conductor say. "Tickets, please"
And lo, and behold, it was Herman Reece.
Ruth Morris sat just across the isle,
With Lucille Dabney-we chatted awhile.
They live in Chicago 11ow they said,
Both teaching school and still unwed.
I met Ruth Sampson on that trip
And while we talked she let it slip
That she was just a blushing bride
And living out in Riverside.
She said she heard from Nettie Blan
And she had found a handsome man.
And do you know his name was Clarke?
le tlHli5 f
lle had charge of the City park.
That they were on a Zeppelin flight
YYith Mr. and Mrs. Merle Bright.
Alvin Mohr was the pilot of this gre
I understood it was to be a non-stop.
VVhile in Chicago the next day
I met George Reazer from Green Hay.
He's with the Associated Press
.Xnd doing very well I guess.
I learned from him that Melba Sieh
XYas on a trip to Germany.
That Lorene Tuggle soon would wed
.X nobleman from old Madrid.
That Edgar Noe was a "Prom
At indoor golf in lil Paso.
.Nnd Mary Palmer was renowned
For welfare work the world around.
Grant Yoder's a lawyer of divorce they say.
:Xnd Evelyn .-Xnderson's was granted today.
I spent a week at Crystal Lake.
,lust there for reereation's sake.
Br some strange fate I chanced to stop
:Xt Mamie Ziebarth's Beauty Shop,
And in walked Frances Vveedman too,
She's an accountant out in XVaterloo.
In her office is employed Marion Kron,
All day she supervises the typewriter's
That evening at the beach we three
Talked over the days that used to be.
They said that Beryl Bryant soon
lYould take up teaching in Mattoon.
That Mildred Xiehus, on the farm,
Still had her schoolday. girlish charm,
Fern Yeakel's husband I was told
Had lots of style and loads of gold.
That Helen Martinls beauty cream
Ilas brought her into high esteem.
Too had vacations cannot last,
Ten days had slipped away so fast,
But when I found myself once more
Safe back inside my office door
XYhere, I should all my thoughts address
To writing stories for the press.
I couldn't help but wish, that I
'XYere back again in Normal High.
Now I obtained this group of rhymes
From a booklet published by Madge Grimes.
5 D lt
X UQ GEHHES
f 'f A ri .
f 75 V :STK 3 '
5 I ,Ms f ,T :., 3733,
I f K gl 2-
Shvmkknq 1 T V V
Qcsha da Ficsh
Brine on H10 hnnq 5110041
Fbls w Gals
'T 21 f Y X
Biff ,,,' I . M
Bashful lL?dfhGY5 ,A A 'Lf-
Chuckyy 'Tx : L
W Cnqt Brwm
'kfhewnu A 5 j
. 1 Tfnw QM.
1-E, - .
. A - Snvunk
iw-6 ,b 'gg
Just Mopmx Mound
A fI'6Sll1l1Ei!liS head is full of air,
Of air so soft and breezy:
A sophomore's head is full of ease,
Of nought but take life easy:
A junior's head is full of love,
The love you'll learn in college:
A senior's head is full of brains
Few small grains of knowledge.
Mr. Chiddix: fto Harvey Karrj "XVhat do you think is the greatest contribution
stry has made to the world?'l
Harvey K.: t'Blondes".
Jo VValker: Csobbingb. t'Tiny threw his book at nie and told me to go to the devil."
Miss Terwillegar: "You did right in coming to nic."
Mr. Scott: "VVhy aren't you busy? Can't you find something to do?'l
Ralph Bearden: 'tGee whizz! Do I have to look for work and do it too.
To get a pineapple in Florida you say: "A pineapple, please."
To et a A'iineauule" in Chica YO 'ou sav: "No" to a racketeer.
H l 1 l S 3 ,
R. S. This last six weeks has sure gone fast, basn't it?"
R C' "
It has been shorter some."
R. C: "The paper says the wind has blown 4 days out of every week for a month."
Teacher: "Quote a Scripture verse."
Nellie Rannev: " udas went out into the arden and hanged himself."
Teacher: "That's fine-quote another."
Nellie: "Go ye and do likewisefl
Mr. Chiddix: "That apparatus is very dangerousf'
Al Shercr: UW'hat would happen if it did blow up."
Art Spencer: 'lYou would be fifty cents in the hole.,
Merle: "Old man Rauffniitcher seems deeply interested in football."
Glenn: "Sure. He manufactures splints they use to set broken bones with."
VVaitress: "Did you order this sundae, sir?"
Jack Miller: "XVhat, have I been here that long?"
Mr. Scott: "1 was struck by the beauty of this town."
Bob Prince: "You shouldn't get so familiar with herf'
Q 7 .
C 'ZH' QS
0 - ML
I gl 4lHHi5 f
And if you'll hutcher hand in mine
And liver round me every day,
XVe'll find some ham-let far away
VVe'll meat life's frown with life's CHICSS
And cleaver road to happiness.
Boh Hoyt: "VVhat7s that stuff on those sheep?
Fred lYellman: "VX'ool."
Roh Hoyt: A'Ifll het itis
Milton: "I asked you if you would loan me 350, hut you didnt answer
Bob: t'No, I thought it would he better for me to owe you the answer than for
you to owe me the fiftyf'
Most men call a spade a spade, until they happen to let it drop on tllC1I' toe
Mr. Denmark Cat dinnerbz "Ralph, you've reached for eyery tlnnq in sight Now
stop it: haven't you a tongue?"
R. Denmark: "Sure, Pop, but my arm's longer."
Miss Mathew: A'VVhat did Juliet say when she met Romeo m the Balcony'
Sarah: t"Couldn't you get seats in the orchestra?
Dick K.: "Have I the right expression?"
Photographer: t'Perfectly natural, sir,"
Dick: "Then he quick: it hurts my face."
Mr. Newlin: "Now, don't let me hear any had repoits Lhout you'
Bob: "Illl try hard, Dad. But you know how those things lcxk out
Miss james: Hlio you helieve that jazz is dying?
Jack Imig: "I don't know, but it always sounds to me as if it were suffeiing
Miss Benfamin: "Now we find that x is equal to 7ero
"Gee! All that work for UOtlli1lg.U
George R.: 'lThere are several things I can always count on
'tVVhat are they?"
Mr. Dunk: 'AI hear you are always at the hottom of the cllss Cant you get
another place ? "
Milton: 'tNo, all the others are taken."
Miss Benjamin: "VVho originated the first geometrical proposition
Naomi B.: A'Noah."
Teacher: 'tHow is that?"
Naomi: "Ile constructed an arc."
' H 4
' ' ll
OLD TIN SIDES
Cwith apologies to Oliver XVendell Holmes
Aye! Tear that rattling tin can down'
Long has it banged around
.Xnd many a man has leaped to keep
From being run aground.
lleneath its hood the motor knocks
lust like a cannon's roar!
The meteor of the long-worn road
Shall plow the mud no more!
Her top, once slick with auto paint
XVhere climbed the high school boys
lVhen traveling thirty miles an hour
Chlust one of bygone joysl
llas now no paint of ebon hue,
lint faded by the sun,
ls but a sieve for rain and snow,
'Refuge for hardly one.
O Better that her battered sides
Should never see the road.
Shell wreck a half a dozen boys
XYhen filled to overload.
'llear from her frame accessories,
Melt every piece of tin.
And give her back to llenry Ford-
l.et him a new begin.
a QEHHE5 an ,
George Drown: f'XYhat do you mean by saying that the superintendent wears
Marshall: "Bow tie and arrow eollar.'I
Art Spencer: "You sure made a bad break in referring to that woman as an old henfl
Spen Littleton: "How come?"
Art: "VVell, she must be a prominent woman. I see that they have invited her to
lay a eornerstonef'
Miss Bopp: "Does that story you are reading end in a modern way?"
Miss Mathew: "Yes, they are married and live happily thereafter for a few monthsfl
Susie: "But the man I marry must be brave and daring."
Frank: I'XYell, donlt I wait for my street ear every day in a safety zone?H
Io: HI don't like Tiny. Last night I wanted to show him how well I could whistle,
and when I puekered my lips real nice-"
Nadine: WVell, what then?"
Io: 'tHe let me whistle."
Ruth S: "I wonder why it is that fat men are so good natured?"
Eloise: "Probably because it takes them so long to get mad clear throughf!
Mildred N.: "I wonder how it feels to be around where the thermometer goes down
to SO degrees below zero?"
Vaudrene: "Tell your teacher that she is beginning to show her age, and yOu'll
Harvey: 'AXYho got the most Christmas presents, you or your brother?"
E I lr , t-, , xv W
Harvey: "llow's that? You're the oldest."
Earl: "I know it. But he got up first."
Glenn: "Dearest, Can't you see my heart's on fire?l'
Teddy: f'VVell, do I look like a fire extinguisher?"
Les: f'You that XVoody was arrested lor impersonating a woman?'l
Bearden: "Yeah. He wasn't wearing any elothesf'
. H . ' ' ' e - . ' v . . C V5
Paul Is it true that statisties proie women bye longer thtn men
Cliff: f'XVell, you know paint is a great preservative."
Merle B.: 'Ive got a railroad radio."
Alvin: "A railroad radio?l'
Merle: "Yeh, it whistles at every stationfl
'VM ll: .
Qur high school has much to be proud of this
year. XVe have made rapid progress toward the
field of perfection. Of course we are not by any
means a model student body, but we have high
hopes of attaining our goal. l imagine it would
have been quite interesting to an outsider to haxe
watched our many blunders and yet he probably
often smiled to himself as he saw us, with the help
of our Captain "Jack", correct them.
One of the things we have been most success
ful in accomplishing is the problem of our corridor
conduct. It seemed at first to be advisable to haye
teachers on hall duty. The fact that teachers were
needed in the corridor to secure the proper conduct
was a reflection on the attitude of those of us who
wished to conduct ourselves properly. .Xnd here lct
me mention that it was a disagreeable task for those
teachers who had this duty to perform. So after
much thought on the part of the "chief" and thc
agitators we decided to compromise. .X petition
was drawn up by the squad of students in charge
approved by the judge and his jury, signed by the
audience and then put into effect. lly this decree
teachers were not to be on hall duty and we were
to be absolutely on our honor. Because we knew
the Captain for judgej and his crew depended
upon us we became dependable and were able to
succeed in this and many other things.
XVe wish to thank you, Captain "Jack", and
your crew for helping us so much and for youi
trust in us, for we appreciate your co-operation.
e IHHES ei
INDIVIDUAL AWARDS FOR SCHOLASTIC ATTAINMENTS
Normal Community High School has been authorized by the donors
to present a number of silver loving cups and trophies to students making the
highest averages during the year in which they are awarded. These trophies
are on display at all times in the trophy case.
THE JOHN CALVIN HANNA CUP
This award, a silver loving cup, is presented each year to the boy who
makes the highest scholastic average during the year. The cup was won by
-Iohn Corrington in 19:28, Harold Dennis in 15329, and Sharon Hoose in 19250.
John Calvin Hanna, the donor, is an alumnus of the lirst class that was grad-
uated from Normal Community ltligh School. Being an excellent scholar,
himself, it is entirely appropriate for him to encourage scholarship in others.
Mr. Hanna has always kept in touch with his .Xlma lX'Iater. It is seldom that
a year passes without his coming back to talk to the students.
THE MARGARET H. J. LAMPE CUP
This award, also a silver loving cup, is presented each year to the girl
who makes the highest scholastic average during the year. This cup was won
by Dorothy Langston in 19728 and by Louise Temple in the years of 11129 and
11330. Margaret H. Lampe, the donor of this cup, was for several years
a member of the Normal Community High School faculty. Illness in her
family has made it necessary for Bliss Lampe to retire from active teaching.
ller sincerity of purpose and kindness of heart have endeared her to all with
whom she has come in contact. lt can be said of her that she is a born
teacher. It is fitting that she should continue to encourage good scholarship
byigiving irecorgaiitionneaciryear ' g' . 'g . N'
THE HAROLD OSBORNE TROPHY
This award, a bronze statue, is presented each year to the boy who
stands highest in scholarship among the athletes who have won school letters
in one or more sports. This trophy was won by Vlfilliain Grimes in 1028,
john Newlin in 15329, and by Glenn Johnston in 19250, Harold Osborne is
one of the best known amateur athletes in the world. He has represented the
United States in the Olympic meet and holds the world's record in his' event,
the high jump. Although he worked his way through the University of Illi-
nois, and kept in training continually, he led his class in scholarship. His
record stands first in the United States as an inspiration to good scholarship
and clean sportsmanship.
C f' ,-
I O! T QUE
M of 2 W
LIST OF ADVERTISERS
VVe, the Staff of the Nineteen 'I'hirty-one Echoes, wish to thank the
business men who have taken advantage of the advertising
year's Echoes. Xlve feel you will be well paid for your ad.
.-Xl-Jo Sweet Shop
Alexander Lumber Co.
American State Bank
Armstrong, R. R.
Biasi, lfdw. C.
Beieh's Candy Co.
Beck, john A.
Bloomington Bird Store
Bloomington Ice Cream Co.
Bloomington Gun Co.
Boylan Bros. a
Brown's Business College
Burner, C. A.
B. Sz M. Bakery
B. Sz N. Ministerial Assn.
Campbell Holton Co.
Cox, KI. I.
Corn Belt Bank
Dewenter Sz Co.
Douglas, J. C. XL Son
limniett-Seharf Electric Co.
Fern's Beauty Shop
First Nat'l Bank, Normal
First Nat'l Bank S1 Trust Co.
Gronemeier, VY. H.
llall, C. H.
llaug, I. K Son
I lerff-,I ones
Iliff, A. C.
Ill. Power K Light
jackson, A. T.
Johnson, XV. II.
Keitlfs Baking Co.
Keen's Barber Shop
space in this
'I6ro1ger's S tore
Lemme, II. H.
Lighthall, I. J.
Liberty State Bank
McCormick, Dr. Ferd. C.
LICCO1'1l1lClC, Dr. H. G.
MeReynolds, B. R.
Melinight Sz McKnight
Meyer, H. B. S: Son
Mobcrly S: Klenner
Moore Bros. 8: Stretch
Newlin, C. J.
C iv H
Normal Sanitary Dairy
Noi-nizil State Bank
Palais Dresa Shop
Paxten 'l'ypeu'riter CO
Parret S: Parret
Penninlau, Dr. XV. L.
Prosser, Dr. A. li.
Public Selnml Pub. Co.
Raab, Dr. XY.
Reacl, XV. B. S: Co.
Read. G. ll. X Bro.
Reece, Dr. I. S.
Sears K Roebuck
Snow X Palnier
State Ifarin Mutual
Spear St Spear Service Stn.
Stubblefielal Funeral Home
'l'aylor, A, ll. Plumbing
Ulbrieli K Kraft
Union .-Xutn Ins. Assn.
Union Gas K Electric
xXYklNlllJllI'11 X Sons Flowers
Y. M. C. A.
Czincly - - Ice Creznn Ay, eilqse
W COM PLIM ICNTS OF
LALJINI DRY CO
Launderers and Dry Cleaners
JOHNSTUN PLUMBING CO.
HIGH CLASS PLUMBING
STEAM AND HOT WATER HEATING
"lH:1 U K
4 J J so '
Iii I I
Kinloch Phone 285 Tk 4 i sh QI 603 N. Main sr.
1 E-ad I N ...-.-fm
irg-'-:I I IV
, ":i-:I I
Lusher's Service Compliments of
Red Crown and Red Grown Ethyl Gas
Polarizzz' amz' Isa-Vis .Ilafor Oil
Gamiycfar 'I'z'1'm and Tubes
Naptha Gas for Cleaning PATRONIZE OUR
SICRYICIQ NYIITII A SMILE
-Corner of XYiIlow and Mam-
,X w 5 VA
X 'A aux'
H x .Q
0 - Yfg I
ADVERTISE Us Q6 BRU5 G, 1
More Than W e
. George and John
Lsfpyrsglrt 1930 lay Boylan B
+215 35- -1-
CIIASV DA GUY mm N, MAIIN D03 XX. KI.-XlQIxl:'I
Glasgow Tailors '
lrviu Theatre Bldg.
402 North Main Street
A. T. JACKSON
GOOD FURNITURE - - WILTON RUGS
HIGH QUALITY HOME FURNISHINGS AT PRICES MADE
POSSIBLE BY OUR EXTREMELY LOW
BUILDING ON VALUES
205 Broadway Telephone 6095 Normal
Xi IIVI-ll-011 1'
F Ilan nu
." '- 'Ffli OUR MOTTO
I - .wUfUA14U,
' I I Servlce QPQM 0,
.f , gr! ,www Q,-ulilllm 'll-".ol-. . ' . QF I 'fb 'lf
19,1-"' 'ilwqiglfiqklillli EW'-n,,'.'oa-: 4- - - ,fl 'I 1 qu
F I Safety 6 .'
55 F loonrnerorm,
V , A JCOH Ollly
16: if ' I' ,. ?t:"l' f U " 1 e ,- Trulia 2 '
I 2 E i l t r' I
,g tg -QESYEE -gag e, IVIAKIL YOUR LIFE A SUCCESS
,...4,,, 1 . . .
--lay gllZll'Zl,H'ECC11lg mdepeudence Ill old
t"t'ffXt '--Yfflf- fjtaff ' :Lge and the welfare of your loved ones il
I you should be suddenly taken away.
Consult your local State Farm Mutual agent or write the Ilomc Office
lor expert advice.
State Farm Insurance Companies
B E I C H
Q ,.... l
I W 0100? J'
I PHONE 6053-YVIC I7lfI,l VER
305 SOUTH MAIN, XORMAI.. Il,I
RN Jil nigh
. 4 "x
IN SALUTATIUN TO
The Class of 1931
From the time the youthful student learned to spell
the simple words C-A-T and B-O-Y and associate
them with the pictures in his primer, illustrations
have played an important part in the career which
is terminating this year in that day of days, Gradu-
Each subject studied in school is brought just a little
closer through the pictures in the pages of its text-
books. Each illustration has meant that the engrav-
er's handiwork has been maintaining that close bond
established back in that distant primer day.
It is gratifying to us as members of the engraver's
profession to have had a small part in the fashioning
of this year book. In much the same manner as we
have contributed in helping these students glean the
knowledge they sought, our share will, through the
illustrations in this book, bring back pleasant mem-
ories, in years to come when time's passage has
gilded these pages with the gold of sentiment.
Your careers are ahead of you, Class of 1931. As
you march onward in the varied paths you follow,
it is a source of satisfaction that the engraver, too,
through his interpretation of world events, will keep
step with you and lay before you the treasures of
. ..., CO.
VVE SAVE YCJLJ IVIONEY
Sporting Goods, and Practically Every Human Need
SEARS, ROEBUCK 8: CO.
RETAIL D1CPAR'I'M'lCNT STORE
312 North Center St., IHOO1UillgtOI1, Illinois
Satisfaction Guaranteed or Your Money Refunded
Moore Bros. 86 Stretch t
Pure Food Groceries t
Service and Quality
H. B. MEYER Sr SON
WORK eA1,1,1cla Fon AND
607 X01-th Main Street,
RICO1HiIlQ1.01l ------ Illinoib
50- ' Qe E
v,,.. ,..,., jg '.,, A ivn. I In I,.A
AUTOMOBILE "' f ' if 5
,. ' - if :-- :"
V 'fr' Y ' ' L '::" "'--"' ' ":,. .::,,,, 1 A'
' 5 If 3 ' ' 'azz' in ' -,:-' 5 5:
303 E. VVashington St., .3 -v- X g E4 7 -. i '-:" '5
Blomnington, ii W 3 cw,'
I1li1lOiS. Q "t"'t s V f
YO- i i 3 if 1 "i" Q 5
"A H 01110 C0111 pan 3' M ' 5 Q IPAPAPA i -
A x 4 .g ig .-- - " 1 ' '.....
-7507, A I A M f AW M A 5'
Home PUUPW t g trttr r ctc t I r, i
P In l Q M .-:-f- ,'-P
oxexes Yuaranteed ' W 'fr'-rfggef '
Non-assessable by over , A . 4M.,,.dQQ.ggkfMZ iw M S7,0oo,o0o.oo 'VWV .... f'F'E1-fi rfr
ggi digg 39:1
Started Doing Printing
in High School
When C. A. Burner wa.s a Soph-
ofnore in Normal High School as-
sociated with three classmates he
started printing a high school paper
on a small press that belonged to the
father of one of the boys.
The others soon tired of printing
but young Burner held on.
Today he has one of the best
equipped printing ojices in this scc-
tion. This annual was printed by his
staff' of skilled mechanics.
You can have your printing
properly done at
Uperated by Clarence A. Burner
and his associates.
106 Broadway Normal
0 ' 1 ,.
AN INSTITUTION OF SWEETNESS
The Green Goblin
S WEET SHOP
ll4 NORTH S'l'Rlil'fT NORMAL
FOUNTAIN SERVICE 'Q
Box and Bulk Candies I
Today's High School Student i
I 1, Y i ,i., ,I .
15 f i ' Qi? If I
Toniorrow's Business Man
-1 -1 - R
- . .l 4 . - 1 l
I' 2 L
1 AUTHENTIC FASHIONS
I FOR SUMMER
Learn to Save Now l Like a breeze front the liills on
l summer morning, tliese earliest ol
summer apparel wlnsper the correct
mode for the new season last anroaeli-
The 'lNCw" alwavs shown first at
Liberty State Bank I
BLUOM INGTON, ILLINOIS
. Q I
I ' ILDDHNGYWV3 Lumm: mvaooa: nfwuns - .sawn .vol 5000!
IF YOU ARE PLANNING TO BUILD OR REPAIR THIS
YEAR YOU WILL NEED MATERIAL
We Are Prepared to Supply All Your Needs from Our Large Stock.
No Disappointing Waits-Tlzeyare Costly
PLANS FOR BUILDERS
If You Conternplate 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.
ALEXANDER LUMBER COMPANY
PHONE 5504 NORMAL, ILLINOIS
QL f G" 5.71,
I - :II-
ULBRICH JEWELRY CO.
DIAMONDS - WATCHES - IEWELRY
- N .-,, ,.,, I M1 iz E
?E?-352'-9 2 E22 fm ii
1 11 5- 1-
USE OUR DIGNIFIED CREDIT PLAN
Cantor at Jefferson Bloomington, Illinois
STUBBLEFIELD FUNERAL HOME
E zoo NVEST ASH STREET, NORMAL
PHONE 5992 AMEu,fxNCE SERVICE LADY ATTIQNDANT
' ,Q-'Eg lg Emil
0 ' i ,
STAFF PHOTOGRAPHE11 F011 1931 ECHOES
BLDG M. MOORE
Photography In All Its Branches
503 North Main Street BLOOMINCTON
F X5 KY
' U VW:
It Isn't Money That
lf all the gold in the treasury were stacked at the edge
of town it would not build a house. lt would not make
a pair of shoes, nor produce a pound of butter. lt
would not send a child to school, nor lay a brick in a
Gold, silver, money, do not huild cities or develop
communities. Work does that-service by some of us
to others of us-energy applied or directed hy human
hands or human thought.
Electric power, the energy of human hands multiplied
many thousand fold, is the lever that is lifting the
standard of living of today.
lt increases production, lowers costs, raises wages,
eases housework. lt has put into common use com-
forts and conveniences which were the luxuries of other
The lVlachine Age, merged into the Electrical Age, has
brought the Age of Comfort. Build with Hard Work'
for your future comfort.
Power and Li ht
WILSON BROS. TOCS
SHOES FOR ALI, THE
Bert R. McReynoIds
Johnston Plumbing Co.
High Class Plumbing
Steam and Hot Water Heciting
Kinloch Phone 285
603 N. Main Street
I. I. LIGHTHALL
Groceries and Meats
Restaurant and Confectionery
407 S. Main St., Normal
I COMPLIMENTS OF
I PARIS CLEANERS AND
I Quality Above All
Dv.v111r1r1's and Ift1Hl!fCIL'llll'L'I'S
High School and College
Ojl'1'r1'al .lr-zvf'lvr's to IYUVIIICII C0ll11I1IIlIZAlj
' High Sclmol
One Hundred 011
IIICCIICR AND IZETTISR
S--AILIES .A-IND .S'IfR1'ICE
Tracy Green, Inc.
TENT East NNYZlSl1l11glO11 Street
GREEN MILL CAFE
Kv.s'z'az11'z111t amz' ClOIlfUtfIl.OIIt'I"X'
Iil 'ER YTIIIYG
XYAYXIC LASKY JIMMIJC JONES
Green Mill Cafe
Palais Dress Shop
404 N. Main Sr.
Always First with
W H Y PA Y MORE?
W. H. GRONEMEIER
Sf7FC'l'ClT Clakar, TJU.YII'I-CS, IioIIs
for aII occasions
Front at East Bloomington
Texaco Service Station
SOS N. Linden St., Normal, lll.
O LC Jlumlrozl Two
Plume 131233 LIIIICIICQJII-'ltIvilllllfl' WEAR
A J. B. SIMPSON CLOTHING
be well dressed
AS exclusively as a hat N Czzxlmzz 74fIf1f7I't'li To Ynzzf' lH'1'.mm1li!y
froln Parts N than ready nmcle
1 Call 5828-R for 1111 appoiutmelmt in ymu'
N 1 1 X s-- A. ct H.II"lf, 115 N, og 14
Blooulillgtoll-N4mrmal Party Head- Llnlgjjnnzk In ' iv l
quarter. Corner Main and Monroe St. N I
1 FIT and SATISFACTION GUARAN-
Ywjllj TICIQD OR NIUNEY REFLPNIJHIY
BLOOMINGTONS NEWEST T 0 L fB d
Wln oa rea
AND FINEST WUMENKS
YOU C,-LY DO PETTER IIT . .
j Eeouomlcally Satlsfaetory
eff ,Ae Q 9
5' 15 VV fre
5e1,5Y:ef-1 e,e, Au
216 X. center A
THE HOME or Baked by
New Movie Modes A Keith'5 Bakery
Grace De Vyne Modes N
Om, JIIHIIZVCKL Three
Efii GZLEQN HT?
e . A i
Cain I Ig!
XYEST SIDIQ SQUARE
EVERYTHING IIV MEIV'S
Evening Suits for Rent
BLOOM INGTON, ILLINOIS
Hltls What They
Say it is
at Barhlandisw -
Jewelers and Silversmiths
SOUTH SIIJIC SQUARE
Clean - - - Economical
UNION GAS 81 ELECTRIC
Character and Distinction
ROS - SYL STUDIO
220 N. Camel- Sr. Bloomington, Ill.
One Hzmflrcd I'
110 N. MAIN STREET
W. H. JOHNSON
General Insurance I
Office Over The Bunk Nfmk
Off, 5669-R Phones Res. 5073-R
Study This Problem
AS IT NYILI, MICAX MUCH
TO YOU IN AFTI+fRI.IFIf.
IVISDOIII plus ECUNOIIIY
I'OL'TH plzzx THKIFT m11faI.v
Blake OUR bank I'OIf1C bank
A GOOD PLACE
120 NORTH S'I'REIi'I'
PHONE 564114 - .I
JOHN HAUG AND SON
MIfX'S and BOYS SHOES
Two Fact of Ccuufort in Every Pair
525 X. Main St.
FEHN'S BEAUTY SHOP
Mfx1eQIi1,l.1NG mi SOFT WATIQR
FIRST NATIONAL BANK ifiirmiw: 5524-J 119 NORTH ST.
Ncmm1AI,. ILLINOIS NoRx1,xl.. ILLINOIS
One II1n1rIr1'rI Fire
Y M C- A- i M.J.CoXsHoEco.
Year by year, for over eighty-
jive years, young men have
turned to the Young lVlen's
Christian Association to aid
them in making the most of
life. Over two million young
men the world over every
year make use of its equip-
ment, program and activities
to mould themselves into the
ideal they have set for them-
This Drug Store Dorninates
in This Territory in
Every Phase of the
Trained Pl1L1I'Il1fll'i.Cl.Y Conduct
This lfzisill-ess-Tlzzlt is lflfll-y
Om' Sei'-Dire lfrrels
Edw. C. Biasi
Walk - Over Shoes
HIGH GRADE FOO TI I 'EAR
"Shoes with a Rcjvnlation from
ll Store izvitlz a Corzseimzreu
Buehler Brothers, Inc.
CASH MEAT MARKIQT
5 -17m1le1's K Retailers of- P-A
5-L Fresh, smoked and salt
5 MIQATS 5
,Ea 'lllie Market that is Fair to the
416 X. Main St. Phone 2987
Lesis Blue Ribbon Grocery
Phono 5538 ll0 li. Beaufort St.
QUALITY PRICE SERVICE
You will fincl this an Econom-
ical place to trade. Vile give
you Quality and Service as well.
YOU BUY THE BEST
ll'1IlfN l'0l' TR.'lDIf IVITII "LES"
One Illrzzclved Six
if 'w lj Q, is
Gig ' Q
ti 6lHUE5 ,J
ESKRIDGE 81 PRINCE
208 Pine Street
A. B. TAYLOR
Repair lVork Given Prompt
115 North Street
Hygracle Electric Lamps Gas Heaters
fi N. Main St., Bloomington
One Hundred Scrcn
SPEAR AND SPEAR
100 Percent Penn Oils
Main and XYillow,
I-LlXlAl. - - - - ILLINOIS.
ua gflmfgi f
DR. J. S. REECE
Special aflvutiolz in dvzztzwcs
405 Corn Belt Bank Bldg.
Phone l807'R Bloomington, Ill.
Sutherland Dehcatessen i
Everything Homemade i
Giro us It 111' OVKILUI' for saluds, ruhrs, pics
Phone 1417 - 610 N. Main
John A. Beck Company l
116 South Main St. T
Bloomington, Illinois i
Ambulance Service I
Louis lf. VVollrab l
Mrs. John A. Beck I
C. K. Iacobsscu X
Keen's Barber Shop
9 YEARS IN NORMAL 9
Right Under the Post OHTCC
We appreciate your patron-
age and our greatest ef-
fort is to give you
Y. T. IQEEN, l'roprietor
WHEN STARTING A
Consider this bank with adequate
capital and surplus govcriied hy
local men whose pleasure it will
be to serve and assist you to the
Welt Like Your Business-
You Will Like Our Service..
Resources, SSI 10,000.00
Normal State Bank
SAY IT WITH FLOWERS
505 N. Main St, 103 XY. Ifront
Phone 135 Phone 3009
Dr. Henry G. McCormick
Iiirst NZIIIIJIIHI Bank I3uiIding
Phone 5511-I Normal, III.
Private Dining Rooms
W e Solicit Your Patronage
I HaIl's Coffee shop
'HOME - MADE PIES
i HALL'S COFFEE SHOP
Our years of experience in the
shoe business have tznight ns to
know whicli shoes are the best
I :ind what the best people want
Sonlli Side Square, Blooinington, Illinois
I The Newmarket
CICNTRAI, ILLINOIS' I.IiAI JING
I .I S7'OA'l5 OF SERl'1Cli
Our' H11 11111-011 Nine
C 'I .4
The G. H. Coen Store
I I A 1-o F R n o all
I . . .
Braeburn University Clothes A Full Lme of Delwlom
Wilson Bros. Haberflashery
"Il" IT'S IN STYLE
VVE HAVE I'I"'
112-114 N. Main, St.
AMERICAN STATE I
Gives Courteous Attention
Student Supply - Drug Needs
CIVU i11.f'1'fn you to zvirzdow shop urn-:md
om' rorrzer and secj
Hours: 11 to 12 a. m.g 2 to 5 p. In.
Sunday: 11 to 12 a. 111.
W. L. PENNIIVIAN, M. D.
Residence 5852-L Office 5852-J
Hot Dogs Ice Cream
Hamburgers Cold Drinks
Groceries and Lunch
my Us ONCE
L. A. GIERING
809 N. Linden SI.
NORMAL - - - - ILLINOIS
We take this method of acknowledging the many court-
esies extended by the officials and pupils of the Normal
Cy . V .U .
ommumty High School which We assure all concerned
are thoroughly appreciated.
'gTlze beazitifiil New Normal Community High School is completely
eqziipperl with steel lockers supplied by u,s.',
W. B. READ 86 CO.
Bloomington ---------- llliuois
AU' MAKES ' ,ri H9625 l CORN BELT BANK
Sold ' 2 QV"
Rcpaircd A, ! l.lLUUhllNfl'liON,
Paxton Typewriter Co., lLLlNOlS
105 l':.'XST FRONT ST.
Cox1P1,iMiiN'rs or THE
, , 1 PIONEER SAVINGS BANK
317 North St., Normal
214 NY. Whsliiiigtoii St.. llvlOOlIllIlf.,t I1
One Hluzrlrerl Eleven
The Aljo Sweet Shop
623 N. Main St.
XVIQ SERVE TIIIQ REST
HYOU BE THE IUDGEN
Paxton Typewriter Co.,
105 EAST FRONT
Class of 1931
Public School Publishing Co.
509-511-513 North lfast Street,
THE HOME OF KUPPENHEIMER GOOD CLOTHES
MOBERLY 86 KLENNER
III N. MAIN ST.,
. . . I N S U R A N C E
Wiriiig Radios .THAT PAYS,
7' Y ,. . , , - 7 HAIL
I ixtnrts Klcizcld Linnps AITOAUOMLE
' U- , .' ' LIFE
Allllllmmb RLIWYIHS' H15,1LTH .fziw ,AICCIDIQVT
. R. H. ARMSTRONG
Emmett- Scharf Electric Co. I , .-
317 N- Center St' phone 314 203 North St. Phone 5538
Une Ilrzmli cd fl Ural
' it s
C so A
ILLINOIS WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY
In selecting your Alma Mater, do you not ask these questions:
Does It Rank High Scliolastically?
Illinois XVesleyan stands in the highest rank accorded by the
standardizing agencies. Its credits are accepted by the best uni-
versities in the world.
Wliat ls Its Chief Aim?
Illinois XYesleyan's chief aim is the development of Christian
character and the training of youth to meet adequately the prob-
lems of life.
What Personal Associations Will It Afford?
Illinois VVesleyan is El democratic school. Students and faculty
are friends. The most precious values of life are these friend-
Has It Adequate Equipment?
Illinois IVesleyan has campus, building, athletic field. excellent
library and laboratories, studios, stages for play production, 50
teachers and 380 courses in 22 departments.
Have Its Alumni High Standing?
Illinois VVesleyan graduates have become distinguished leaders in
education, law, religion, business, medicine, statesmanship, indus-
try, and music.
For information address IVilliam J. Davidson, President,
Hart Schaffner SL
325 - 333.50
Z PAIR TROUSERS
A Store For Young Men
Dewenter 8L Co.
XVASHINGTON AT CENTER
C. F. FLEISCI-IER
1013 PARK ST.
llaffiy Hom' Store
GROCERIES AND MIQATS
G. H. Read 86 Bro.
110 XV. Front Phone 46
Our' Jlundrcd Thirteen
101 NORTII STREET
NORMAL - - - ILLINOIS
DR. FEED. C. MCCORMICK
DO YOUR T RIXDING
Over Fifty Years of Good
115 N. LINDEN ST.
And Comer Pme and XX alnut Streets
ON ROUTE 4
Do Not Get Yourself Dirty
COME TO US AND GET
YOUR OIL CHANGED
GAS ---- OIL
REST - ROOM
A1 Bischoff Market
M E A T S
Ono llltnzlrffl Fomt
C to ,E
C. 1. NEWLIN
709 NORMAL AVENUE
McKnight 86 McKnight
Publisliers - Printers
School Texts - Work Books
School Records and
1094111 West Market
H, . ,
Bloomington Gun Company
"The store' wlzere s1m1'ts111e1z- servo
Gun and Locksmiths, Fishing Tackle,
Guns, Ammunition, Grinding and Light
Auto, Hunting and Fishing
604 N. Main Street Phone 1231
Herbert I-I. Lemme
"Lemme Fix Your Shoesn
One Hizmloec zfteeu
Q W., my
Y I A
lg 4EHllEP f
CQMME CEME TGREETI GS
To the students of Normal Community High School, we extend our
sincere wishes and congratulations upon the completion of your high school
training. The completion of your high school course is very important to
your future success. It gives you a background of general knowledge which
is invaluable no matter what vocation you follow through life.
May you he just as successful in your life's work, victorious in your
outside activities, and enriched with friendships that will continue through-
out the years.
ELMER L. IIUBBLE, President
Brown's Business College
DR. W. E. RAAB
Broadway Garage Co. De'LfiS'5
Over The Book Nook
XYednesday, Friday, 7f8
if- NORKIAIU ILLINOIS
Office 5692 - PHONES f Res. 5822-I
Day and Night Service
Bloomington Bird Store
lieadquarters for XYeller K'Gray-
stone" pottery for homes and
1 gardens. jvustrite Bird
206 Broadway Normal, Illinois
102 Market St. Phone 728-L
One II1mzl1'ezl Sixfcmi
llours-8-123 l-53 lfveuings, Monday,
S. REEDER Quality Cafe
MOTOR FUELS. QUALITY FOOD
and .Plaza ET'c'l'3'ffZl.1lfI in Season
LUBRICATING SERVICE 414 N- Main
,. Phone 192
Pennzoil, New Vedol and
Wliitemorefs Grease Broleen Dry Cleaners
140 E. BEAUFORT ST.,
FROM THE WQRLUS FINEST GARDENS WE COLLECT
HAPPY HOUR FGCDS
The Lavendar Label as a Guarantee of
Q U A L I T Y
CAMPBELL HULTON 86 CO.
Wholesale Grocers Coffee Roasters
Bloomington - Illinois
' - llznzdred Soren
U E will
, . vu 'di-J
PARRET Si PARRET
5 5 2 5
Merchandise of Quality
DR Y GOODS
207 NORTH ST.
When You Wish to
HSAY IT WITH FLOWERSM
A. WASHBURSN Sz SONS
sis N, MAIN ST. A
THE CAMPUS INN
314 North St.
HOJIE COOKED FOODS
Parties Our Specialty
Plate Lunch 35C
Delicatessen on Orders
Quality Ice Cream
NTANUFACTURTQD BY THE
Bloomington Ice Cream
You CANT BEAT
O e Hzcnflrecl Eighte
0 ' 54
i51 QEHHES 3
MAY ALL YOUR I
WHOOPEE DAYS I
FROM NOW ON I
lJON'T FORGIQT US W
The Book Nook I
lou Ctlllllrlf bc the 1114111 01'
'ZUOIIHIII God IIICUIIZL -V011 I0
bv tu1'z'!11111t the Z'llXf7Z'1'llff0ll
of 1fulz'gio11- I
G t Ch h I
of flzz' I
M1'11i.vfc1'i11I f1.v.r11. I
BIIPOIIII-Jlfjfllllf and JVOVIIIUZ ,
to a dish of
the richer, ereamier kind
SNOW 8L PALMER
Gerhart Shoe Co.
Young Peopleis Footwear
All Slzom Ifizffaii by X-Ray
MILK, CREAM. CO'I"I'.-XGE CHICIQSIC
Ilistrilmutors Green Bmmets Farm Milk
ULBRICH 81 KRAFT
SJIARY' STYLES FOR MEN
Society Brand Clothes
ll-l Center St. Bloomington, Ill. 1
309 N' MAIN ST' 321 North Street
Grucu - Elgin - Bulova NVatcl1cs
Jewelry - - Silx'e1'wa1'e E NEAR THE CAMPUS
Cl-ISN or CREIJIT
Lundeen, I-Iooton, Roozen 86 Schaeffer
SIEVENTHFLGOR PEGPLES BANK BUILDING
One Hzmclred Twenty
J. C. Douglas 86 Son 'W mf'
THE FIRST NATIONAL
SILK HOSE BANK AND TRUST
SOX A National Bank with a
I Savings Department
Welcome lfazder United States
NORRfAL , , H4I4IN0IS GOT'L'I'Il'lII6'I!l SI!fCI'T,'lS1-OIL
Modern Glasses Fitted by
B g Modern Methods
THE XIQXYEST FRAKIES TO SE-
! LICCT A STYLE BEST SUITICD
FOR EACH INDIVIDUAL
The Standard for ears I CI1EldIJ2':lI1d,S Jewelry Store
309 NORTH INIAIN
One 1I1z1zdrcft Twenty-one
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