Stonington High School - Stony Echoes Yearbook (Stonington, IL)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1926 volume:
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S E N I O R C I. A S S
OF STONINGTON COMMUNITY HIGH SCHOOL
19 STONY ECHOES 6
To Trenna Buffington and Henry
Arbogast, former members of the Class
of '26, we the Seniors respectfully dedi-
cate this book. We regret very much
their being forced to leave our ranks.
In honor of their faithfulness and fidel-
ity we, the Class of ,26, dedicate this
book to them.
1,9 STONY ECHOES N6
To the Faculty, Alumni, Undergrad-
uates, and Friends of the Stonington
Community High School, we the Class
of '26 submit this volume of the Stony
Echoes. We hope that you will enjoy
reading it as much as We have enjoyed
-Class of 726.
19 srofvr ECHOES 26
STONY ECHOES STAFF
Editor-in-Chief ...........,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,........ Melva J. Tarrant
Asst. Editor-in-Chief .,,,,., ,,4M.,.. E lizabeth Gilmour
Business Manager ............, ........ C harles Boardman
Subscription Manager .,,,,,,,. .,,,..,, L ouise Sailsbery
Advertising Manager ..T,,.......,, ....... ll flonroe Holben
Asst. Advertising Manager ,,......... . ................ Joe Emerson
Athletic Editor ......................,,,,,,,,.,,,,..,.. Hunter Chapman
Art Editors ....................,... Katie Marron, Tom Slaughter
Calendar ...........................,...,,,....,,,,,..,.. Jessie Kerney Mills
Literary and Music Editor ,,,,...,.................. Mary Marron
Joke Editor ....,.................,,.,.... ,................... E lmer Lind
Alumni ...........,.,........ ...,,.... D wight Hammon
Junior Editor ..,,4,.,,.,,,, ,..,,,,.r..,.,, L ula Cherry
Sophomore Editor ,,.,,.... .,...... H elen Gleeson
Freshman Editor ........ .,r.... I sabel Walley
BOARD OF EDUCATION
The Board of Education as Trustees of the Stonington Community
High School, have shown their respect for and loyalty to this community
in every way possible. We especially wish to thank them for the many
improvements they have made this year. The addition of another teacher
made it possible for us to add gymnastics and music. Four new type-
writers, manual training machinery, a Kelvinator refrigerator and new
stage curtains have been presented to us and the community. Another
great advantage to the school is the enlargement of the school library,
which is very greatly appreciated.
The Board now consists of the following members: Andrew Chap-
man, presidentg Frank McChristy, secretaryg Roy Corzine, Frank Kin-
caid, and Roy Robinson.
JESSIE KERNEY MILLS, '26.
ju STONY ECHOES 26
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19 STONY ECHOES 6
FREEMAN C. GOODWIN, B.E., Principal
Algebra and Public Speaking
Illinois State Normal University, Normal, Illinois
19 STONY ECHQES 26
GERTRUDE S. PARKS, PH.B. MARY M. MORRISON
Music and Physical Training Commercial
Shurtleff College Illinois State Normal University
Alton, Illinois Normal, Illinois
MARGARET C. ENNIS, B.S.
ROY A. BEAN B.S. Kansas State Teachers College
Agriculture Pittsburg, Kansas.
University of Illinois Chicago University
Urbana, Illinois Chicago, Illinois
N i ne
STONY ECHOES Q
ELs1E J. SLOAN, B.E. LELLA M. WARFEL B.S.
Eastern Illinois State Teachers College University of Illinios
Charleston, Illinois Urbana, Illinois
H. MILDRED Poon, A.B.
' Language and English
PARIS WM. LoUcKs, B.S. University of Illinios
Manual Training Urbana, Illinois
University of Illinois American College of Physical Education
Urbana, Illinois Chicago, Illinois
STONY ECHOES 26
ROBERT E. TRAUGHBER
Football '23-'24-'25g Captain
'26g Basketball '23-'24-'25-
Track '23-'24-'25-'26g Ag.
Club '23-'24-'25g Vice-Pres-
identg Debating Team '24g
Literary Club '23-'24-'25-
'26 QStontonian '25-'26Jg
Vice-President '26g Ston-
tonian '26g Boys' Glee Club
'26g President Judging
Team '23-'24-'25g "Miss
Somebody Else" '25g "His
Best Investment" '26g
Baseball '23-'24g "Patricia"
As a leader he can't be beatg
He keeps orcler when the
Seniors rheet. "Bob"
Home Economics Club '23-'24-
'25g Literary Society '24g
Girls' Glee Club '25-'26g
Class Treas. '24-'25-'26g
Stony Racket Literary So-
ciety '25-'26g Senior Class
Teamg Line Football '25g
Volleyball '25g Basketball
'26g Subscription Manager
of Stony Echoes '26,
I have no regret for the past,
I am content with the present,
Anal I have great hope for the
MELVA J. TARRANT
Editor-in-Chief of "Stony
Echoes" '26g Home Eco-
nomics Club '23-'24g Treas.
Stontonian Literary Society
'26g Treas, Pep Club '26g
Treas. Glee Club '26g Glee
Club '25-'26g Literary So-
ciety '24-'25-'26g Orchestra
'23-'24-'25g "Miss Some-
body Else" '25g Senior
Class Teamg Line Football
'25g Volleyball '25g Basket-
A dandy girl, graceful and
Who loves nothing better
than to play at ball. "Mel."
19 STONY ECHQES
ESTHER E. PRASUN
Girls Glee Club '24, '25, '26g
Stontonian Literary So-
ciety '26g Home Economics
Club '2,3g Senior Class
Teamg Line Football '25g
yolley Ball '25g Basketball
She's been with us only a
But there are many things
from her to learn. "Speed"
CLARENCE JOSEPH EMERSON
Football '24, '25, '26g Basket-
ball '26g Track '24g Base-
ball '24g Ag. Club '23, '24g
Pres. '26g "Miss Somebody
Else" 255 Glee Club '26g
Literary Society '23, '24g
Stontonian Society '25, '26g
Vice-President '26g Treas-
urer '23g "Patricia" '26.
His hair is the envy of the
Secretary of Class '23g Home
Economics Club '23, '24,
'25g Debating Club '24g
Literary Society '23, '24g
Stontonian Society '25, '26g
"Miss Somebody Else" '25,
Class Will '26, Glee Club
'25, '26g Senior Class
Teamg Line Football '25g
My idea of an agreeable per-
son is a person who agrees
with nie. "Mac"
STONY ECHQES 26
MILRED K. MASON
Literary Society '23, '24,
Stony Racket Society
'26, Glee Club '25, '
Senior Class Team, Volley-
ball '25g Line Football '25,
Basketball '26, "Patricia"
'26 3 Valedictorian '26.
She bore zz mind that envy
'could not but call fair.
Ag. Club '23, '24, '25, '26,
Vice-President of Ag. Club
'25, '26, Literary Society
'24, '25, '26.
From break of day to sett-ing
His life is one great round of
fun. "Big Boy"
HAZEL A. J. WATSON
Horne Economics Club '23,
'24, Glee Club '25, '26,
Literary Society '23, '24,
Stony Racket Society '25,
Was ever anyone her enemy?
19 STONY ECHOES
Vice-President '23g Home
Economics '23-'24, Girls
Glee Club, President '26-
'25g Pep Club '25, Literary
Society '23-'24, Stontonian
'25-'26g "Miss Somebody
Else" '25g "Patricia" '26,
Secretary '24, Senior Class
Team, Line Football '25g
gglleyball '25, Basketball
Her heart is like the fair sea
There's nmsic ever in it.
Ag. Club '22-'23g '23-'24g '24-
'25 g President '22-'23g
Stontonian Literary So-
ciety '25-'26g Baseball '23-
'24g Football "22-'24g '25g
Basketball '22-'23, '23-'24,
'24-'25, '25-'26, Capt. '25-
'26g Track '23, '24, '25, '26g
His limbs were case in
For hard sports or contests
Home Economics Club '23-'24-
'25g Literary Society '23-
'24g Stoney Racket '25-'26,
Glee Club '25-'26, Debating
'24g Senior Class Tearng
Volley Ball '25g Line Foot-
ball '25g Basketball '26g
Basketball '23-'24g "Miss
Somebody Else" '25g As-
sistant Editor-in-Chief of
"Stony Echoes" '26g Presi-
dent Class '24, President
Pep Club '26, Yell Leader
I slept and dreamed that life
I woke and found that life
was Duty, "Bettie"
STONY ECHOES 26
KATIE E. MARRON
Home Economics Club '23,
'24, '25, Girls Literary So-
ciety '23, '24, Stontonian
Society '25, '26, Girls' Glee
Club '25, '26, "Miss Some-
body Else" '25, "Patricia"
'26, Pep Club '26, Art Edi-
tor of "Stony Echoes" '26,
Basketball '23, '24, Senior
Class Teams, Basketball
CCaptainJ '26, Line Foot-
ball '25, Volleyball '25.
What's not done today
Can wait until tomorrow.
DWIGHT A. HAMMON
Football '22, '23, '24, '25,
Basketball '23, '24, '25,
'lrack, '23, '24, '25, Base-
ball, '22, '23, '24, Boys'
Literary Society '23, '24,
President of Stontonian
Society '25, '26, Staff '26,
"Miss Somebody Else" '25,
"Patricia" '26, Ag. Club,
'23, '24, '25, Orchestra, '25,
Glee Club '26.
What's the use of worrying
When there are so many little
things to do. "Hain."
THELMA I. RADWELL
Girls' Glee Club '25, '26,
Home Economics Club '23,
'24, '25, Basketball '23, '24,
Senior Class Team, Line
Football '25 3 Volleyball '25,
Debating Club '24, Girls'
Literary Society, '23, '24,
Slony Racket Society '25,
'26: 'fMiss Somebody Else"
'25, "His Best Investment"
Flitting here and there,
Like sunshine on the uneasy
ocean waves. "Izzy"
19 STONY ECHOES 26
Home Economics '23, '24,
Glee Club '26g Literary
fStony Racket '25, '26Jg
"Miss Somebody Else" '25g
Music and Literature Edi-
tor for Stony Echoes '26g
Senior Class Team, Line
Football '25g Volleyball
'25g Basketball '26.
We will freonevrnbefr her as an
Ag. Club '24, '25, Stontonian
Literary Club '23, '24, '25,
'26, Sec. Stontonian '25,
'26, Football '23, '24, '25,
Basketball '23, '24, '25, '26,
I always know an answer,
Though I lia11en't studied at
Home Economics Club '23,
'24, Glee Club '23, '24,
Literary Society '23, '24,
Stony Racket '25, '26g
Senior Class Teamg Line
Football '25g "Miss Some-
body Else" '25g Secretary
.Here is oi true and industri-
ous friend. "May-bel"
STONY ECHOES 26
Home Economics Club '23,
'24g Literary Society '23,
'24g Stony Racket Society
'25, '26g Secretary Debat-
ing' Club '24g Glee Club '25,
'26g Senior Class Team,
Line Football '25: Volley-
ball '25g Basketball '26,
Her look composed and steady
Bespoke a onatchless con-
Ag. Club '23, '21, '25g Ag.
Club Judge's Team '23, '2 L,
'25, '26g Basketball '24, '25,
'263 Track '25, '26g Liter-
ary Society '24g Stony
Racket Societv '25, '26g
Glee Club '25, '26.
A Chemist he will be some
Foot Clzemistrql is to him but
Home Economics Club '24,
'25g Girls' Literary Society
'24g Winner of Lincoln
Medal, T61 Stony Racket
Societyg Class History, '26,
Always the same
In sunshine or vain. "Curly"
19 STONY ECHOES.
Home Economics Club '23-
'25g Girls' Literary Society
'24g Stontonian Literary
Society '25-'26g Class His-
'Tis only noble to be ,good
Kind hearts are more than
Ag. Club '21, '22, '23, '25, '26g
Literary Society Stoney
Racket '25, '2'6g "All On
Account of Polly '23.
A plodoler sets out slowly,
But he always arrives.
Blue Mound Glee Club '25-
'26g Stontonian '26g "His
Best Investment" '26,
Always flitting around
Never can be found. "Peggy"
19 STONY ECHOES 26
MONROE V. HOLBEN
President Class '25, Football
'22, '23, '24, '25, Ag. Club
'23, '24, '25, '26, "Stony
Racket" Literary Society
'25. '26, Advertising Man-
Business is business,
Bring in the ads,
I f -others won't give them,
Then go ask your dads.
JESSIE KERNEY MILLS
Cheer Leader '25, '26, Home
Economics Club '23, '24,
Literary Society '23, '24,
Glee Club '25, '26, Stoney
Racket Society '25, '26,
"Miss Somebody Else" '25,
School Calendar '26, Sen-
ior Class Tearn, Line Foot-
ball '25, Volleyball '25,
Pleasure and action make the
hours seein short. "Jed"
CHARLES F. BOARDMAN
Basketball '25, '26, Football
'24, '25, Ag, Club '24, Lit-
erary Society '23, '24,
Stony Racket' '25, '26,
"Miss Somebody Else" '25,
"His Best Investment" '26,
Senior Charge '26, Busi-
ness Manager of "Stony
Great must be his worth,
For though he's quiet,
His presence is always felt.
Home Economics '23-'24,
Literary Society '23-'24,
Glee Club '25-'26, Stony-
racket '25-'26, Line Foot-
Truly a worthy friend.
19 STONY ECHOES 26
We, the Seniors, leave on record our present and past lives so that our
successors may profit by our faults as well as our honors obtained. Four
short years ago sixty-three blundering and nervous students entered the
Stonington Community High School, knowing not what to do in the midst
of so many upperclassmen. Each one of us was just as green as another,
if not a little greener. Everyone was rushing to get out of our way be-
cause we were dashing through the halls like first graders.
When the bell sounded Mr. Lowry directed us to our classes and each
one of us was trying to get a back seat. A few days later a notice was
seen on the bulletin board saying, "A Freshman class meeting in Fresh-
man room at 4 o'clock." At four o'clock the room was vacant and Miss
Prichard found us wandering all over the building, forgetting about the
meeting. After twenty minutes of hard wark she managed to get us all
together and the following ofiicers were elected for the year: President.
Hunter Chapmang Vice-President, Phyllis Corzineg Secretary, Mildred
McCormick, Treasurer, Joe Emerson. At the close of first semester we
assisted in giving a farewell party to Miss Christenson who had resigned
her position and was leaving for Honolulu to join her future husband. A
little later in the year we gave a rook party for the entire school. By this
time we were sailing along very smoothly for Freshmen.
The next year our class appeared to be a little brighter although a
larger number of our classmates had dropped out. This year we planned
to be even more successful than the first. We had forgotten the days when
we were Freshies and were now standing in the corridors discussing the
mistakes of our successors. A class meeting was called to order with
Miss Boyle as class advisor, and we chose Carl Kunard as our President
and Mildred Buffington as Secretary and Treasurer. At the beginning
of second semester we were very sorry to learn that our faithful president
was being transferred to Taylorville High School. Then we immediately
selected Elizabeth Gilmour for President. Feeling that we were now
better qualified for social events than previously, we entertained the stu-
d ents and faculty of the school at a "Hollowe'en Hard Time Party." It was
during this year that some of the members of our class .took the "marrying
fever" and consequently they began disappearing one by one.
Our Junior year was started out with great efforts and plans for
reaching the day when we would become dignified Seniors. It seemed like
a dream for we had a new faculty and our new class advisor was Miss
Ennis. This year the following officers were elected: President. Monroe
Holbeng Vice-President, Phyllis Corzine, Secretary, Mabel Pyleg Treasurer,
Louise Sailsbury. Several changes were made during this year. In Sep-
tember we gave a weiner roast for Miss Dorothy Ellison who was leaving
for her new home in Virginia, Illinois. During the Basketball Tournament
the Juniors served dinner to secure money for the treasury. February 19,
we presented "Miss Somebody Else" which was well given and proved to
increase our bank account which we used for giving the Junior-Senior
Reception. Two of our members, Henry Arbogast and Trenna Bufiington,
were forced to discontinue school because of illness. During this year the
first copy of "Stony Echoes" was printed and we did our best in helping
to make it a success.
19 STONY ECHOES 26
We entered our Senior year thinking that there was not much for us
to learn, but when we appeared daily in U. S. History, Chemistry and
Public Speaking we found that there was plenty more to be accomplished.
There were some new members added to our class. So many had left
our ranks during the last three years that less than half of the class re-
mained to continue the work. Mr. Goodwin took his place as class advisor
and helped us make this year a success. A very important class meeting
was called and Robert Traughber was elected by a unanimous vote for
President: Joe Emerson, Vice-Presidentg Phyllis Corzine, Secretary and
Mildred Bufiington, Treasurer, but soon she wandered down loVer's lane
and met Floyd Smith who became her husband and then Louise Sailsbery
was appointed to fill the Vacancy. In a few weeks the Seniors gave the
students and faculty of the high school a Weiner roast. About the middle
of September We ordered our Senior class rings which We consider very
valuable possessions. In November we went to Decatur to have our class
pictures taken. All of us took part in the Lincoln Essay Contest of which
Mildred Baker won the medal for having the best essay and Mildred Mason
won second. This being the first year that Physical Training has been
taught here, we were given many opportunities previously withheld from
us. In the Line Football Tournament, in which all classes participated, the
Seniors Won the championship. Following this in both Volleyball and
Basketball Tournaments the Seniors were the victors which made us all
feel proud. On February 22, Jessie Kernev pleasantly surprised us by
changing her name to Mrs. Orval Mills but the next day she came back in
the same pleasant mood to resume her studies. The Senior class was a
great success, and the Juniors honored us by giving us a banquet wihch we
As we are now leaving the dear old S. C. H. S. we advise the Juniors to
travel in our path and I'm sure they will thank us for examples and won't
cause the teachers wrath.
MABEL AND MILDRED BAKER, '26.
We, the members of the Senior Class of 1926, of the Stonington
Community High School, of the city of Stonington, of the county of
Christian, of the state of Illinois being of sound mind and good memory
do hereby make, publish and declare this to be the last will and testament
of the aforesaid class.
We wish to make the following bequests:
To the Board of Education we do hereby bequeath our sincere grati-
tude for the use of this splendid building for the years we have attended
herein. We realize that it is with their aid we have been prepared to meet
the problems of future life.
To Mr. Goodwin we do hereby bequeath all the excuse blanks avail-
able to give to the green Freshmen next year.
To Miss Ennis we do hereby bequeath all Junior candy that did not
disappear and all dirty dishes left at the end of the year.
19 STONY ECHOES 26
To Miss Warfel we do hereby bequeath all miscellaneous drawings
made by the chemistryclass to serve as models for any future drawings
she may have to do as a student.
To Mr. Louchs we do hereby bequeath all the sawdust in the Manual
To Miss Morrison we do hereby bequeath all our exercises in Type-
writing and all illegible notes in Shorthand.
To Miss Parks we do hereby bequeath all the squeaky voices in Music
and all the cherry seeds Vwe may find.
To Mr. Bean we do hereby bequeath the fragrance from the corn
tester and the sprouting corn to be used for mash next summer.
To Miss Poor we do hereby bequeath all sample coupons we can ob-
tain in the next few months.
To Miss Sloan we do hereby bequeath all our spare time so that she
may guard our Lincoln Essays.
We make the following personal bequests: D
I, Dwight Hammon, do hereby bequeath my common sense to Hellice
iicagleton Cshe needs itJ and my ability to play basketball to Shelburn
I, Mary Marron, do hereby bequeath my ability as an artist to Kath-
I, Mabel Baker, do hereby bequeath my quiet and steady nature to
Margaret Brown, providing she heeds it strictly.
I, Jessie Kerney Mills, do hereby bequeath my ability to capture and
retain a husband to Ferrol Robinson. 'L
I, Gladys Sterns, do hereby bequeath my excess avoirdupois to Vena
I, Monroe Holben, do hereby bequeath my improved voice to Elias
Beard and my knowledge of Miss Morrison's aifairs to Andrew Bloon.
I. Mable Pyle, do hereby bequeath my sarcasm and habit of arguing
with Miss Sloan to Nellie Hardin, for she knows how to apply it.
I, Thelma Radwell, do hereby bequeath my bashfulness and power
to get up early in the morning to Evelyn Hooper.
I, Margaret Cox. do hereby bequeath my permanent wave and en-
thusiastic nature to Mary Wheeler.
I, Tom Slaughter, do hereby bequeath six inches of my height to
Marshal Bowman, for height is necessary to make a Senior.
I, Esther Prasun, do hereby bequeath my habit of saying, "Stop or
I'll slap you," to Monica Hebenstreit.
I, Louise Sailsbury, do hereby bequeath my slim form and black eyes
to Helen Coffey providing Marshal doesn't object.
I, James Shotton, do hereby bequeath my legible penmanship to Earl
White with the wish that he will improve it.
I,'Mildred Mason, do hereby bequeath my natural tendency to write
poetry to Clarence Beatty.
I, Mildred Baker, do hereby bequeath my privilege of staying up late
at night to study to Millard Emerson.
I, Elmer Lind, do hereby bequeath my ambition and athletic nature
to Glenn Davis.
I, Hazel Watson, do hereby bequeath my height and free movement
to Isable Wally.
19 STONY ECHOES 26
I, Melva Tarrant, do hereby bequeath my pleasant smiles to Lydia
Marron for safe keeping.
I, Charles Boardman, do hereby bequeath my style of proposing to
certain young ladies to Leahy Dwyer.
I, Phillis Corzine, do hereby bequeath my soft auburn locks to Ruby
Jones for they will go well with freckles.
I, Katie Marron, do hereby bequeath my quarrelsome attitude to
I, Joe Emerson, do hereby bequeath my curly hair and my pride to
I. Elizabeth Gilmour, do hereby bequeath my ability to keep house
and attend school regularly to Laura McConkey. '
I, Josephine McCormick, do hereby bequeath my friendliness toward
the male sex to Helen Gleeson.
C hi. Hunter Chapman, do hereby bequeath my basketball suit to George
a 1 .
I, Maurice Hebenstriet, do hereby bequeath my regularity and
punctuality to Kenneth Black.
I, Robert Traughber, do hereby bequeath my ability to do the
"Charleston" to Marshal Quackenbush.
I, Mildred McCormick, do hereby bequeath my ability to sleep in His-
tory and Shorthand Classes to Marguerite Mason.
We do hereby nominate Everett Ponting. a member of the Class of
1929, as the sole Executor of this, our last will and testament and we do
invest him with full power and authority to execute its provisions.
We do hereby certify that the foregoing instrument was signed,
sealed and published by the testator, the Class of 1926, for its last Will
and testament in our presence, who have subscribed our names hereto as
witnesses of the execution hereof, being the only ones who believe said
testators to be of sound mind and memory.
ROBERT TRAUGHBER, President.
MELVA TARRANT, Editor-in-Chief.
MILDRED MCCORMICK, Class 1926.
' SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY
That was certainly a queer dream I had. I was reading a book and,
getting sleepy, I dropped it and began thinking of my classmates and
wondered what would happen to us after we left school and were scattered
all over the world. My thoughts must have carried over into my dreams
for I seemed to be in New York. The streets were brilliantly lighted
and over one theatre I saw "Welcome 1936", Miss Betty Gilmour, Prima
Donna. So Betty Gilmour had become famous. I bought a ticket and
went in and after seeing her performance, I agreed that it was a grand
As I left the theatre, newsboys were shouting an extra. I bought
one and found that Jim Shotton, my old classmate, now a celebrated chem-
19 STONY ECHOES 26
ist, had discovered the last unknown element, and it was named Shot-
tonium in his honor.
There was a terrible commotion down the street and hurrying along
toward it, I saw it was the Arbogast Special, a new truck invented by
Henry Arbogast. '
Everybody seemed to be going in one way and I followed the crowd.
Upon reaching a throng of people I found Mabel Baker giving her lec-
ture, "Around the World on a Five Dollar Bill." I waited until she was
through and then went up to talk to her. She was glad to see me and
said that she had heard from another of our classmates only that day.
Charley Boardman was living on a farm near Taylorville, farming for
his father-in-law, Bill Traughber, and that he was a neighbor of Mildred
Buffington Smith, and at the time of writing Mildred was busily getting
her chickens in before the storm came, and singing the song, "When
You and I Were Young, Maggie."
I was walking around the city when I saw a sign on a store, Buffington
and Baker, Fine Millinery. I went in to purchase a hat and found that
Trenna and Mildred were indeed making a great success in their trade.
As I walked along Fifth Avenue, I saw a very unique Shoppe, De
Fleurs, and in one corner of the window was a small card, Joseph C.
Emerson, Prop. Joe had followed the liking of his younger days and
was in his glory among flowers of all kinds.
The next day I decided to leave New York for Florida since the
climate was too severe in the North and the chilly breezes had already
given me a cold. On the train I met Phyllis Corzine with her attendants,
also on their way to the Sunny South after a successful season on the
Upon reaching Florida I met Hunter Chapman, he had settled in
an apartment overlooking the lake and was living a secluded life, as a
My boarding house was right across the street from a bakery and
I saw a man come out and put up a sign, "Bread, the Kind Mother Used
to Make." The sign on the store read, "Bakery, D. Hammon, Prop."
I wanted some typewriting done and upon asking my landlady where
I could find a public stenographer, I was directed to an address and when
I saw the stenographer I recognized a familiar face before me. It was
the same Monroe Holben, or my classmate Spud, busily fingering the
keys of an Underwood Electric. After all these years he had mastered
speed in typing and had chosen it for his profession.
I decided to go to the country for a ride the next day. I visited a
certain farmer to buy some watermelons. He seemed to be very jolly
and very familiar. I didn't say anything until a large woman came out
to welcome me. This was enough, I knew right away the lady was Louise
Sailsbery, and the man was Elmer Lind. They said they had been mar-
ried just two years that winter. Furthermore, they showed me the "page
article" about Josephine McCormick who had lately received the name
"Ma" McCormick, governess of Rhode Island.
19 STONY ECHOES 26
She had undoubtedly run rings around her sister, because Mr. Chap-
Eian informed me that Mildred is keeping books in a poultry commission
I motored back to the landlady's house and she met me at the door,
telling me that she had purchased a very beautiful picture. I examined
the picture very closely and found it to be a very elaborate picture re-
produced by one of the largest firms in this state, that is, "The Marron
' The next night I attended a theatre and found to my amazement
sitting beside me my schoolmate, Gladys Sterns. In the vaudeville was
Mildred Mason, the soprano in a ladies' quartet.
On my way home I chanced to pass the depot. There stood Mable
Pyle Wolfe, who informed me that she was waiting for the arrival of
Robert Wolfe, her husband, who was principal at the Centralia High
School, and was now returning for a visit.
The next day at the beach, I met a strange but true incident, that is
Leahy Dwyer and his wife Thelma came to the beach, he as a salesman
of the Overland cars. The car in which they were riding was a very
attractive one with a radio built in the dash board. Leahy informed me
that it was one of the "Slaughter1ine Radios," produced by Slaughter
Radio Co., Detroit, Michigan.
I can't spend all my time at the beach, thought I, so I decided to go
home and read. Again I found some interesting news. Under the topic
entitled "What School Teaching Does for You," I found an illustration
which proved that it must not have agreed with this person. This was
the illustration: Miss Melva Tarrant, a native of Stonington, goes insane
from teaching school just eight years. This was surely tough luck, but
a note from the physician said "she still has a chance to recover."
As yet I had never seen all the town so I decided to look the place
over carefully. It did me good because I noticed a large sign in electric
lights, "Dentist, M. C. Habenstreit, 3rd Floor. Take elevator."
Furthermore I went on to purchase me some more reading material.
I purchased the Amelian. I began looking over the magazine to see how
it compared with a magazine Bob Traughber and I were publishing when
suddenly someone touched me on the shoulder. I turned around and saw
a magnificently dressed woman who said she was formerly Hazel Watson.
She said she had just married a millionaire and offered us her story to
publish in our magazine. She also told me Jessie Mills and her husband,
lwho were successfully running a tea room near Stonington, were visiting
Just then someone touched me and said "Wake up," and I knew it
was all a dream.
19 STONY EoHoEs .26
In behalf of my class I greet you. We have come before you to ex-
press our gratitude and thankfulness for your co-operation in our four
years of High School.
Especially do we wish to thank our parents and teachers for their
help and encouragements at all times and also we wish to thank the mem-
bers of this community for giving each of us this wonderful chance for
a High School education.
From our first day here we have looked forward to our graduation,
but now, that time is here we realize with regret that our good old High
School days are few and we must soon begin to make plans for our future.
Once again, in the name of the Class of 1926 of the Stonington High
School I give you a hearty welcome to our class night program.
GONE, BUT NOT FORGOTTEN
Parents, friends and the rest, whom we are about to leave: I come
before you tonight for a real cause. It doesn't seem long since we entered
this "Old Faithful Teacher," but because we did not meditate upon the sub-
ject: we thought we'd be looked upon as "greenhorns," not realizing how
short the time would be until we began to pack our sacks, for another place.
We were laughed and sneered at, but by patience, hard knocks and en-
couragements have climbed to the place where we now stand, forgetting and
remembering the things accordingly as they happened. We'll admit we did
have the "Out of Place," feeling the iirst year, but by natural tendencies
passed over that stage.
The second year we were a little more recognized than the first.
The third year, which rolled around so quickly, awakened us, making
us realize that we were now bending over looking down, instead of looking
But now since the last is about to disclose, we are sad. Sad in the
sense of leaving the "Place of Knowledge." But yet friends, glad in the
sense of entering a broader source of learning, also glad and thankful of
having the "over flow of encouragement, from our parents, teachers and
Board, which by its encouragement, we received that old hard to get and
hard to forget ambition which is leading us into life's game.
Now to the Board of Education, we hold highly a place in our hearts
for what you have been doing to make our high school life a success thus
to you do we, not regret attributing the foundation of our knowledge.
Any good building must have good corner stones. We, in reality feel
that we've had our corner stones laid perfectly by the aid of these dear
To our parents. we can never express our appreciation, in short we
feel extremely indebted to them in such a way that can never be repaid.
For our dear classmates we also have a gratification that is inex-
19 STONY ECHOES 26
You Freshies, we feel sure that you'll make good, because a good start
usually constitutes a good ending. We regret that we cannot be with you
longer. but will come back some day in hopes of finding you on your way to
You Sophomores have created that old helping spirit among this dear
class of '26 that will be printed in our hearts until death, as of fond recol-
lection to us when we may turn to view our brief history of our high school
And you Juniors, although we have been at times, sorely disgusted
with each other, we are leaving "you" with a clear conscience. We in-
directly feel that some day we will realize more clearly what you have done
for us. If it had not been for you, we feel sure that our class would not
have prospered so Well.
We are not leaving you in one sense of the word, "life companions," be-
cause our thoughts will remain with you in this spot forever.
Now as we are about to depart for this Great Cause, I trust this
thought will bring back our high school remembrances with you.
"A thousand joys may foam,
On the billows of all these years,
But never the foam brings the
Brave back home,
It reaches the haven through tears."
SENIOR CLASS POEM
Like the sun that is slowly sinking
Far down in the western zone
We from this building must part forever
That for four years has been our home.
Like the spirit that conquers one in a dream
We entered high school in that mood it seemed
To conquer and to win.
There were times when we were discouraged
But that always lies in our way
For we must fight our own battles through
If we wish to succeed some day.
Self reliance and patience too
Must always be in tune with you
Or you will be sure to fail.
Our High School career is ended
And we must make our way
Into the great rush of life's game
Where the cards of fate are at play.
We feel that our efforts have not been in vain
While trying our best some knowledge to gain
To iight with and push onward.
19 STONY ECHOES 26
Still the memories of these four years
With us shall always stay
For it is here we got the start
That opened up our way.
We thank our teachers and all the rest
Who in every way did their best
To help us all succeed.
But now we all hate to leave you
And this is our last farewell
But we're not going to drift with the tide .
Where destruction is bound to dwell.
We'll make our ways to the utmost height
And then with peace we'll say the fight
Was worth the trying.
Friends, members of the faculty, and schoolmates: Since the time has
come for us to sever all connections with S. C. H. S. we feel it our duty
to advise the graduating class of '27, who are to follow in our foot-steps.
We realize how bodly the Junior class needs advice, and their many faults
which need to be corrected. So kindly heed this very valuable information
which I am about to give. We know that if class affairs go on next year
the way they have this year you will be unable to carry on the work as
Seniors, and follow the example that has been set before you. We realize
that your faults are as numerous as the stars in the heavens-new ones
showing up every now and then. I will endeavor to point out a few of
your faults as the worst are too bad to be corrected.
Taking the class as a whole, your class affairs have been carried on in
a most amusing way to us Seniors. Your meetings are always confronted
with some big issue. You argued for hours and class meetings adjourn
with nothing more accomplished than before starting. As time was press-
ing, action was taken by one or two without consent of the class. If this
is kept up next year, let me ask one question, do you and your editor expect
to keep on friendly terms?
Who are the leading students in high school? Let me say, they are
Seniors. The leading students in the Literary Societies are Seniors. The
Stontonian Society chose its President and Vice-President from the Senior
Class. Who were the two winning teams in the magazine campaign this
year? Again let me say that one was the Senior Class. The Ag. Club
chose a member of the Senior Class as its President. Who were the cheer
leaders always attending basketball games and stirring up the school
spirit for the evening? Who were the Captains of the football and basket-
ball teams? Again I must say they were Seniors.
Where were the Juniors when football practice started this year?
Only one or two were on the football field. There were seven Seniors on
the first team. If no more of the present Junior Class are out for football
practice next year, how do you expect to have a team?
19 STONY ECHOES 26
We know that while the Juniors made fairly good showing on the
basketball floor, the team consisted of four Seniors during the whole year.
I would also like to call your attention to the three girls' tournaments in
which the Senior girls took first place in each.
Our social affairs have been many. Our class has given a party and
invited the whole school for the last four years.
We know that it will be impossible for your class to be a perfect one
next year, but we sincerely hope that by taking this splendid advice your
class can be greatly improved. So that next year when you enter this build-
ing you can be able to carry on the work as Seniors.
Will a member of the Junior Class please come forward?
Now that graduation is at hand we leave to you the standards of S. C.
H. S. We regret the fact of leaving her standards to be carried by other
classes. We know that it will be difficult for your class to do everything
that is honorable to Seniors. But we hope you may profit by our example.
So in behalf of the class of '26, I present you this gavel as an emblem
of leadership and authority. I trust that you will use it wisely and well.
We expect you to pass it on to the Class of '28, advising them to take your
place as Seniors and leaders of the school so that the memories of dear old
E. CC.HH.SS. will always remain with us and every other class leaving
CHARLES F. BOARDMAN, '25,
Seniors, in behalf of the Junior class, I accept this gavel as an emblem
of dignity and leadership. We have borne the brunt of your criticisms
and fault-findings and will to the best of our ability heed your advice and
proiit by your experiences. However, you have failed to mention even one
of our good points and none of your bad points which you are too near-
sighted to see.
Our class has always stood in school activities of every sort. We do
not deny that you have given a school party each year, but the one this year
was clearly a failure. We too have given a school party each year and
every one has been a success.
We have active members in both literary societies. We have not yet
seen your annual g but be assured that ours will rival if not surpass.
You state that the Juniors did not turn out for football. The fact is,
three of our five men turned out. Did you not have some of the biggest
and best men in the school for football? We must state here that if some
of these men had come out the football record of the S. C. H. S. would
have been much higher. Why did you not try to get them out?
As to basketball, who won the class Tournament? The Juniors of
course. Have you Seniors ever taken this tournament? No. You have
gone through your four years of school and have not taken it yet. You
had four first men on your team but we defeated you. It is very likely
that are will take it again next year. Can you Seniors boast of such a
19 STONY ECHOES 26
u We now feel it our duty to set before you your two worst faults,
which if not remidied will be your Waterloo in the future. You have no
initiative and no ability to plan for the future. We realize that you are
about to part from S. C. H. S. forever and hope you may bring honor to
your school, your Alma Mater. I will again assure you that we will follow
your advice and profit by your experience. Since you have left the leader-
shipnof our school to us, the Class of '27, we will raise its standards to
a height never before attained. We will pass this gavel on to the Class of
'28 as you have requested of us and shall bestow upon them the honors
of Seniors. We wish you good luck in the future and hope that you may
even surpass your own ambitions. In concluding, we the class of '27 in-
tend to leave our school with more honor and praise than any preceding
FLORIAN DEMICHAL, '27.
Friends, parents, members of the Board of Education, members of
the S. C. H. S. faculty, and fellow schoolmates, in behalf of my class, I
come before you to say farewell. In a short time. we realize, we shall not
be considered a part of this institution or again take our places as students
in the Classes of the Old High School. We have worked, these four years.
toward this goal. We have completed our course and are now better fitted
to climb the Ladder of Life. We cannot leave this institution, however,
without a tear of regret, when we reflect upon the happy hours we have
Members of the Board of Education. in behalf of the class. I wish to
make you feel that we really have appreciated your work in this school.
You have provided us with excellent supervision, in the capable faculty
which you obtained for our school. You have helped us in many ways and
have dealt with us so squarely, that we shall remember it forever.
Parents, to you we owe all. You have saved, planned and sacrificed.
that we could obtain this training. Your eyes have never seen us through
the Glass of Failure. You have only seen the good we have done, and there
was encouragement in everyone of your words.
To the members of the faculty, we owe a great debt of gratitude. You
have used tempered judgment in guiding us and paramount wisdom in
directing us. No business could exist long without co-operation on the
parts of the members. "Co-operation" surely has been your slogan in
dealing with us. We have worked with you for two years, and only wish
we could have labored longer. There are no doubt in our minds that you
will not treat the oncoming Senior Class as you have treated us.
' It is hard to say "goodbye" to you, schoolmates. You are closer to us,
perhaps, than any other part of the school. You have co-operated with us,
shared our joys, our disappointments. and our friendships. We have
learned what true fellowship is from you. Memories of the years spent
here with you will go with us' to eternity. Now as we part, may we always
remember our last meeting together.
MILDRED MASON, '26,
19 STONY ECHOES
CLASS NIGHT PROGRAM
Salutatory ....,.............. .......
President's Address ........ .......
Vocal Solo .................... ............ P hyllis Corzine
Class History ...........
Boys' Chorus .........
Class Poem ............ ......................... M ary Marron
Violin Solo ................ .......................... M elva Tarrant
Class Prophecy ........ ............................... M argaret Cox
Piano Duet ................ ........ M abel Pyle, Esther Prasum
Senior Charge .............. ................ p ...Charles Boardman
Junior Response .......... ................ F lorian DeMichae1
Girls' Chorus ................ ..................... S enior Girls
Class Will ........................ ....... lv Iildred McCormick
Presentation of Gift .......
Clarinet Solo ...............
Class Song ..........
STONINGTON COMMUNITY HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM
F RIDAY, MAY 28, 1926
8 : 00 P. M.
PROF. H. H. SCHROEDER
Illinois State Normal University
Presentation of Diplomas
PRINCIPAL FREEMAN C. GOODWIN
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19 STONY ECHOES 26
JUNIOR CLASS ROLL
Top row:' Peck, G. Markwell, Jones, V. Shotton, Miss Ennis, Davis, DeMichael.
Second row: L. Cherry, Hooper, L. Lind, McConkey, Brown.
Third row: V. Shotton, B. Cox, E. Coffey, Hardin, Masset.
On the first bright Monday morning in Sept, 1923, thirty-two mighty
Cgreenb Freshmen, bombarded the most sacred spots of old S. C. H. S. Both
the bold and timid, the large, small, and otherwise registered and prepara-
tions Were made for a happy year. The first class meeting, which will long
be remembered was called the following day, but to their amazement, the
Freshman were not to be found. After a long and tiresome search, our
class advisor found us, hanging over the balcony, gazing into the vast arena
Cauditoriumb each one straining his eyes for the first glimpse of the no-
torious bull to dash in and charge upon its victim, which upper class men
told us would be sure to happen. We were rounded up and the following
officers were elected. President, Florian DeMichalg Vice-President, Esther
Coffey, Sec. Marshall Bowman and Treas. Glenn Davis. No social events
were given by us Freshman.
In 1924 only twenty-three of the thirty-two classmates supposedly
survived the summer vacation. the other for some unknown reason failed to
return. After registering, all was in a hustle and bustle to get to the
Sophomores class meeting. After carrying out the dead and making the
injured comfortable, they proceded in electing officers. Once again faithful
Florian was elected to a second term in office as President, Vice-President,
Marshall, Secretary Laura and Treasurer, Nellie. All worked together to
sponsor a successful Sophomore party four first attempt at any social
We also sold candy and light lunch at the invitational tournament,
the money being used for class expenses. is
Ah! 1925 and '26 will long be remembered and cherished in the hearts
of our classmates. Once again we assembled, but this time in a more
serious mood, for We now began to realize that we held a most resonsible
position in the dear old High. For the third time Florian was given the
honor of leading our class on to success. Vice-President, Marshall, Secre-
tary, Ruby and Treasurer Glenn Davis. They gave us a day at the tourna-
ment and we served lunch and sold candy and popcorn, increasing our funds
so much that we gave money to help pay for our stage curtain, which 1'm
sure you have all noticed and admired. We made a more bold attempt in
society by springing a party and a whopper of a Junior and Senior re-
ception, which proved to be a knock-out. We also appeared in public
in "The Lady of the Library," coached by Miss Sloan. We thank you one
and all for your most precious time and kind attention.
This is station J -u-n-i-o-r-s, now signing off at S. C. H. S.
CAN YOU IMAGINE?
Anna Byrne not quarreling with Lydia?
Teresa Stork in class when the last bell rings?
Mary Wheeler not hugging Helen?
Marshall Quackenbush working hard?
Hellice Stapleton without George?
Wilbur Taylor with a girl that really liked him?
Elias Beard flirting?
Andrew Mason in a hurry? '
Louella Myers Without her lessons?
Tom Snedden with curly black hair?
Bill Stork not shooting paper wads?
Everett Ponting not asking questions?
Lydia Marron without "powder" on?
Hellen Coffey cracking gum in class?
George Cahill not bossing the job?
Andrew Bloom playing hookey?
Earl White not talking to a Sophomore?
Verna Moore Without her hair curled?
Glenn Stroud knowing his lesson?
Reva Lind not talking about the boys?
Isabel Walley-"Just so High"?
Leo Aylward sitting quietly in class?
Reva's favorite ..........
Mary's favorite ..........
Isabel's favorite ........
Tom's favorite ........
Earl's favorite ..........
Verna's favorite ........
- ........ occupation ........ Taylor Cingb
. ........ place ...................... Home frb
. ........ fruit .............. Cherry CJuliaJ
Andrew M.'s favorite ............ bird .............. Stork CTeresaD
Everett's favorite ......
William's favorite ......
Anna's favorite ........
Hellice's favorite ........
Leo's favorite .........,.,
Lydia's favorite ..........
Louella's favorite ......
- ,.....,. drink ............ Coffey fHelenJ
. ........ landscape ..,............. Ca Chilli
---.-...song.,..-.-.Seeing Nellie Home
- .,...... beverage .,................ Ale KX?
- ........ food .....,,,.. Mush fMarshallJ
EVELYN HOOPER'S PSALM OF GEOMETRY
Mr. Loucks is my teacher
I shall not pass.
He maketh me to prove dense propositions
He leadeth me to expose my ignorance
Before the class '
He maketh me draw figures on the
Board for my grades sake.
Yea. tho I study till midnight
I shall gain no geometry.
The propositions bother me, and the
Originals sorely trouble me.
He prepareth quizzes for me in the
Presence of mine enemies.
He giveth me a low grade,
My work goeth under.
Surely zero and condition shall follow
Me all the days of my life,
And I shall dwell in the class with
The goats forever.
TYPES OF SPENCERIAN POEMS BY POETIC JUNIWORS
A young man loved his sweetheart true,
She returned his love with all her heart.
So in a short time away they flew,
He bought her a horse and a brand new cart.
But when they crossed a stream it came apart,
And his sweetheart was born to the stream's brink
She climbed upon the bank and got a good start,
But she stopped as the third time he did sink
So that is why they're hunting for the missing link.
I came upon an alligator big,
As I was drifting down an icy stream
My feet grew cold and I fell off my rig,
My knees knocked hard and I let out a shriek
I swallowed hard as I was growing weak,
The beast bit me, the blood began to flow,
At once I thought the bottom I must seek
But when I reached the rocks below,
From my bed, I had fallin' and struck my head a blow.
JUNIOR CLASS POEM
The Junior Class of '26
A jolly bunch were we.
We set our sails for unknown ports,
Afnd started out to sea.
Our crew was bold and daring,
Captain Florian brave and true.
Our Freshman year was jolly, with lots of good times too.
We sailed on through our Sophomore year,
On a rough and racky ocean.
We thought we'd flunk but still we passed.
We had such a silly notion. Q
Through the Junior year,
The time just flew,
We loved our teachers, they were all true blue.
We will now adjourn, yes one and all
To sail for port Seniors, early next fall.
.. CD U,
is for Identity, we're proudest of all.
is for Only, the best things we seek,
-is for Reverence to our school we keep.
-is for Classes we never did miss.
-is for Life so full of bliss
-is for Always, we're there on the dot
-is for slowness, well I should say not.
-is for Sincerity, the aim of our class.
If you have enjoyed his that's all we ask.
19 STONY ECHOES 26
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ty, Bandy, Dwyer, C. Quakenbush.
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, Lucas, F.
19 sToNY ECHOES 26
All was still as death in the long living room which was lighted only
by the glowing embers of the pine log. A few shadows of furniture were
reflected on the tapestry wall. Here I sat living again with Mr. classmates
of '26. They were scattered to all the corners of the earth. I can see Irene
Emerson as plainly as though I were with her, come walking out on the
stage, where thousands of people have assembled to hear Grand Opera. She
has' an attendant, the Pal of her H. S. days, Erma Frances Radwell.
But not all of us can be Prima Donnas so Helen Gleason and Virginia
Pollock are doing their bit in the world by affording amusement to the
pleasure seekers with their wonderful dancing art which has been run-
ning in St. Louis for 11 weeks.
Mary and Monica Habenstriet have answered the call for volunteers
to a mountain school in West Virginia and help Kennith Kerwin promote
settlement work there. I K
Shelburn and Clayton have completed their schooling 'and have noti-
fied their friends that soon they will sail to the darkest- regions in Africa
to act as doctor and missionary to the uneducated non-christian there.
Frances Tirey and Ferrol have recently been employed by Henry Ford
to teach lady drivers how to climb mountains in the new bump-proof Ford.
Margarette Mason and Marie Trimble are still Willsely, where iight-
ing the smoke situation at the student government has ruled it as per-
Inez Walter, Edith Lucas, and Bernice are trying to persuade a turkey
hen to climb over the fence where she belongs rather than wander across
the road to eat up all of Farmer Wheeler's prize winning headless Cabbages.
Marietta Stout, Vena Robinson, Hester Bilyeu, and Lena McClain are
at the Mercy Hospital attending the sick and wounded as diligently as they
did their work in Stonington C. H. S.
Cloe Hise and Hardin Markwell are still circumnavigating the globe
trying to find a country where there is all play and no work and where
money grows on bushes.
Kathleen Kerney and Julia Cherry are on the society staff of the Chi-
cago Tribune and like their work quite well.
Kenneth Black and Leahy Dwyer are still working on a patent device
whereby a car will run without having a driver at the wheel.
Clarence Beatty, William, Cleveland Bandy are operating an inde-
pendent R. R. line between San Francisco and New York.
A loud knock at the door brought me to my senses and I realized that
life was still the same and it was only the vivid imagination I had culti-
vated when I was in High School had taken me to my friends.
19 STONY ECHOES 26
WHEN WE WERE SOPHIES
As I sat there by the window in my beautiful home, I was thinking of
the happy days gone by, of the days when we were Sophies together. It
made me tremble ffTrimbleJ to think of the good times we had and that
those days were gone forever. I was very lonely, so I decided to take a
I first went to Virginia, for I had a very dear friend, Inez Walters,
living there. She was just as Stout and jolly as ever. I stayed there only
a few days, for it was so Black and smoky in the city.
I went to Cleveland, Ohio, to visit my aunt. One day as we were walk-
ing down Habenstreit whom did I see but Edith Lucas who invited me to
take dinner with her, and such an enjoyable evening as we had talking
over our school days together.
The next day I thought I would start for some foreign port, so I went
to France where I met one of my old school mates, Roy Allison, who had
studied to be a great lawyer, but who was now a brick Mason. I was stay-
ing at one the largest hotels in Paris, and that night I met Lady Marie, the
Prima Donna. The next day was a gloomy day. The sky was Black with
storm clouds. I went out to visit the graves of some of the boys who lost
their lives fighting so bravely for their country. I also went to the hospital
for wounded soldiers where I saw Cloe Hise who had been so badly Shel-
burnefdl during the war.
After my visit in France I went to Asia Minor to visit my dear friend
Irene who lived on the banks of the Lena River. Her home was surrounded
by many lovely trees and shrubs. Her little daughter Mary had many pets,
and one day while she was out playing near the shrubbery a loud Quack-
in- the-bush was heard and the Kitty she was holding jumped from her arms
and ran up the Cherry tree. She climbed the tree after it but fell and broke
her arm. Dr. Clayton was called, but the arm was fractured so badly that
nurse Vena was called to help set the broken limb. While visiting my
friend we set out bright and early one morning to visit the Himalayas. The
guide led us around a winding path along the mountain side, and had just
told us to Markwell where we were going as there were loose stones along
the path, when I turned my foot and sprained my ankle, but Dr. Robinson
happened to be one of the party, so she bandaged the sprained ankle and
I was able to go on. Professor Kerwin told about the mountains and this
helped to make the trip more interesting. We arrived home that evening
in time for lunch which Bernice had ready for us.
I only stayed a few days longer as I was getting anxious to return to
the United States, my own home.
The morning I was leaving we were up very early, and the Cox were
just crowing for day when the Chauffeur, William McClain drove the car
up to the door. We arrived at the landing just a few minutes before the
boat came. When I went on board I was very pleasantly surprised to find
I would have some one I knew with whom to make the long journey, for
Erma Frances Radwell was just returning home from abroad. We had a
long voyage, and were glad to be in our own native land once more. We left
the boat and spend several hours in the City before our trains came. At
last Erma left me, then my train came. I met with a great surprise as I
found that Clarence Beatty was the conductor on the very train I was
19 srozvr EcHoEs 26
At last I reached the end of my journey, as the train came to a stop
at the little town of Marietta. Mother and the girls, Monica and Mar-
guerite were there to meet me. As we drove through the streets on our way
home, I saw a number of people whom I knew. One was the, Banker, Leahy
Dwyer, crossing the street. When I left home he had seemed just a boy,
but "Oh how time does fly."
We started out on our High School career with a ship full of Fresh-
men. They were tall, short, lean, fat, smart, and lazy ones. They came
from all corners but also did they depart for a many. Four of our boys
-Floyd Richards, Joseph Byssens, Harry Thompson, and August Poriez
found it necessary to go with their parents to industrial centers. A dozen
or more decided sailing on other seas was more essential.
Soon after we entered S. H. S. our class advisor, Mr. Baker, called a
class meeting. At this meeting we elected the following:
President ....................... ..-.Lloyd Richards
Vice-President ......,.........,, Erma Minor
Secretary ................. .....,. I rene Emerson
Treasurer .................,......., Kenneth Black
Freshman Editor ..........,,.. Helen Gleason
However, soon afterwards our president moved to Taylorville and
Hellice Stapleton was elected to take his place.
We soon became accustomed to the new ways which we found in High
School, and soon the cry of "green Freshie" was dropped.
On Sept. 7, 1925 we again entered High School with about 33 meribers.
A class meeting was held the first week of school, and Miss Morrison, our
class advisor, after so much confusion, succeeded in getting the class into
order and elected the following:
President .................. ...,... I rene Emerson
Vice-President ......... .,.... . Kenneth Kerwin
Seo. and Treds .....,...... ....... H ardin Markwell
Sophomore Editor .........,....... Helen Gleason
We are making up in our Sophomore year for our inactive state in the
school activities during our Freshman year. This year four of our mem-
bers hold oifices in the Stony Racket Literary Society. We were well rep-
resented on the football squad, and next year with the aid of a few others,
will help carry off the honor. Cloe Hise and William McClain are doing
their share in bringing our basketball team to victory. It is also thought
that in the Spring some of our members will go out for track.
We served lunch one day at the Invitational Tournament, and made a
nice sum of money which will help us meet the expense of the year.
This about completes our life so far and we'll be back with you again
, IRENE EMERSON, '28.
19 STONY ECHOES 26
A large school is like a little city. The principal is the mayor and the
teachers are the councilers. The pupils are the residents. The class rooms
are like the business houses and the principal's oflice is the court house The
park for rest and play is the gymnasium and the corridors are the streets
with the fountains flowing for the by-passers. The study hall is the home
of the people. The characters are of all types and the classes of the school
course are similiar to the classes of people in the town. The walls are the
city limits with the farms encircling like the lawns around the building.
DO' YOU REMEMBER?
1. Leahy without Thelma.
2. Ferrol talking to Paul.
3. Kathleen without her lesson in Biology.
4. Clarence with his hair combed.
5. John Sexson ever studying Geometry.
6. An orderly class meeting.
7. What happened to the Barn Dance after the Sophomore Party.
8. Monica Hebenstreit ever getting excited.
9. What happened on December 11. 1925-Oh! the unlucky seven.
10. William McClain's pretty marcel.
11. Elias Beard having his Modern History.
12. Clayton Quackenbush talking to a girl.
13. Erma Minor not speaking to Millard.
14. Kenneth Kerwin wondering how he would get across the street.
15. Mary Hebenstreit writing right handed.
16. Shelburn McClain without a cigarette in his mouth.
17. Marie Trimble ever going below a B in six weeks exams.
18- Erma Frances outgrowing a dress.
19. Bernice Traughber without her Geometry.
20. Lena McLain ever getting to school on time.
21. Cloe Hise ever looking guilty.
22. Edith Lucas without 'Inez and Bernice.
23. Inez Walters without a severe case of giggles.
24. Vena Robinson when she was five feet tall.
25. 4 Virginia Pollock when she had black hair.
26. Hardin Markwell when he had his Ancient History notebook in on
27. Leo Aylward parking his car outside the school grounds.
28. Kenneth Black not talking with or about Helen.
29. Julia Cherry liking Earl White.
30. Helen Gleason keeping still when a discussion was going on.
31. Irene Emerson in love with Leo Aylward.
32. Kenneth Cox ever getting into serious trouble without getting out
33. Margarette Mason without a smile.
34. Roy Allison in a Tuxedo.
HELEN GLEASON, '28,
19 STONY ECHOES
19 STONY ECHOES 26
FRESHMAN CRADLE ROLL
anna brynne-where's Andrew?
helen coffey-oh! Mush.
reva lind-nothing like her brothers.
lydia marron-our beauty specialist.
Verna moore-cotton top.
louella myers-i love not man he is too simple.
hellice stapleton-watch those brown eyes snap.
teresa stork-our giggler.
isabel walley-she is a-bell.
mary Wheeler-whena child she fell down and came down plump.
elias bear-our country lad.
george cahill-talk about pep-oh! boy!
andrew bloom-me and anna-mmmm
alex gilmour--our yell leader.
marshall quackenbush-mother's darling.
tom snedden-our "Scotch" Freshman.
bill stork-do i like Coffey?
glenn stroud-my Willys Knight.
wilbur taylor-where's my Francis?
everett ponting--watching for Hellice.
earl white-Freshman SHIEK.
FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY
On September 7, 1925, twenty-three Freshmen very green, but
hungry for knowledge enrolled in the Stonington Community High School.
Mr. Goodwin, our principal, explained the rules, which are the first things
Freshmen must learn. and we launched our ship on the sea of great learn-
ing. We were a little awkward with every one watching us, but we soon
got over this.
All took Algebra, English, and Science, and in addition to these, three
boys took Agriculture and most of the girls took Home Economics, the
others taking Latin.
On September 26, with Miss Warfel as class advisor we elected for
ofiicers: Hellice Stapleton, president, Teresa Stork, vice-president, Helen
Coffey, secretary and treasurer.
About the middle of October diphtheria struck our class with a bang
taking out two pupils for a long period of time.
The class then had great sorrow in the loss of a classmate, Lea
Shortly after this another classmate, Verna Moore dropped out but
at the beginning of the second semester was back with us again.
We are only Freshmen now, but, if mighty as Freshmen, what will
we be when we are Seniors. Just watch us!
ISABELL WALLEY, '29.
Allison-Our Little Boy Blue.
Bandy-Who'll surely get thru,
Cloe-On the Horesman team,
Dwyer-With girls a scream,
Erma--Of which there are two,
Frances-With a Will to do,
Gleason-Who drives a Ford,
Hebenstreit--To be adored,
J ulia-One Well meant.
Kerwin-In from the farm,
Lucas-Would do no harm,
Mason-And Margaret too,
Nobility-We'll show it to you,
Order-First and Last.
Pollock--Hair a reddish cast.
Quackenbush-A long name to s
Robinson-in school every day.
Trimble-Her lessons all thru,
Unity-Our class in the lead,
Virtue-An asset indeed.
is Wheeler-Who keeps the score,
is Xtra-All and then more.
is Youth-We all possess,
is the end-It's now recess.
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19 STONY ECHOES 26
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
BY JEAN WEBSTER
As the Annual goes to press, "shadows are casting themselves be-
fore," giving hopes of another success for the class of '26 in its class
play, "Daddy-Long-Legs" fwhich is to be given in Mayj. The story is
one of an orphan girl who is given a college education by a person whose
identity is unknown to her. She refers to her unknown benefactor as
The cast chosen includes twenty members of the class and is:
Jervis Pendleton ...,.,....,..,.,........,,.... Joe Emerson
James McBride ......... ...... R obert Traughber
Cyrus Wykoff .......,
Abner Parsons ....... .,............,. D Wight Hammon
Griggs .................. ,,,,,,,,,
Miss Pritchard ..........
Mrs. Pendleton .........
Julia Pendleton .........
Sally McBride ........
Mrs. Semple ........
Mrs. Lippett ........
Sadie Kate ........
.......... Tom Slaughter
...... Phyllis Corzine
....... Mildred McCormick
Mamie ......................... ........,......... M argaret Cox
Freddie Perkins ........ ......... C harles Boardman
essie Kerney Mills
The Maid ............. ....... J osephine McCormick
The Doctor .......... .....,.,........ J ames Shotten
The Literary Societies are composed of live groups of students this
year, the school being divided in half, making each society have equal
numbers, which made rapid progress in their programs very diligently.
Each society has a different name-one is called the "Stontonians" and
the other the "Stony Rackets." Several good programs and plays have
been given. Among them were Hallowe'en program by the Stontonians,
Armistice program by the Stony Rackets, Thanksgiving program by the
Stontonians, Christmas by both societies, with old Santa being present
with a lot of funny gifts, Lincoln program by Stony Rackets, Washing-
ton Birthday program by Stontonians with Betsy Ross telling how the
first flag of our nation was made, St. Patrick given by Stony Rackets,
19 STONY ECHOES 26
showing the Irish spirit of the school, and April Fool given by the Ston-
tonians, where many foolish questions and answers were given by the
members of the society. They were short, but full of humor which por-
trayed the American life. A joint program for May Day was staged by
the two societies. The members are very confident and in most ways
competent. They always take their parts in social and entertainment
work, and if everyone had his choice he would always be an entertainer.
They have always been very enthusiastic and made every program a
ESTHER PRASUN, '26.
MTI-IE LADY OF THE LIBRARY"
THE JUNIOR CLASS OF 1926
MISS ELSIE J. SLOAN
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Judge Whitcomb, the "Big Man" of Rushmore ....................
Burr Edgeworth, a high school student ...,..................
Rev. Harding, a young preacher ...................,.......
The Postman ..............................................,......,.............
Samuel Shadrach Sherman, the janitor ....................,.
Mrs. Edgeworth. Burr's mother, president of then-mu
Library Board ..........................................,....................... Laura McConkey
Miss Crompton, a high school teacher .......................... .......... .... B . uby Jones
Mrs. Clara Nelson, mother of Ruth ...........
Ruth, the Postman's Bride ......,..........,.,.
Katherine Carter,-the village poetess ........
Susanne, the movie actress .....................
Christine ...... I .. . .
Janem-Www Library Visitors ..............................
Almira Hazelwood, the librarian's slim sister ..........
Rachel Hazelwood the librarian's wei ht sistei
, g y A -------
Avix Hazelwood, the lady of the library ......................
Place-RUSHMORE, A NEW ENGLAND VILLAGE
ACT I-Reading room of the public library. The discovery is made
that a very valuable book is missing and a search is instituted to find
either the book or the "guilty one."
ACT II-In the meantime Judge Whitcomb has returned from
Europe, where he has been searching for his niece.
ACT III--The book is found! The niece is found! The stern sisters
no longer stand in the way of romance!
Fi f ty-one
19 STONY ECHOES M6
19 sToNY ECHOES 26
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Top row: Gilmour, M. Mason, McConkey, K. Marron, Hardin, Coifey, M. Marron.
St Second row: Lucas, Walters, V. Robinson, J. McCormick, L. Lind, Tirey, Walley,
Third row: M. Mason, Traughber, R. Lind, F. Robinson, Pollock, Pyle, Emerson,
Stapleton, T. Radwell.
Fourth Row: Myers, Sterns, Wheeler, Mills, Prasun, Sailsbery, M. McCormick, E.
Fifth row: H. Coffey, V. Shotton, Corzine, Miss Parks, Tarrant, V. Shotton,
The Glee Club of 1926 was a great success throughout the year. There
were about fifty members enrolled and we were divided into two divisions.
The boys' glee club elected Bob Traughber as their leader and the girls
elected Phyllis Corzine as their leader. The year was spent in learning
new songs and in singing the old familiar ones. The Girls Glee Club sang
in public on several occasions. .
The greatest success of the Glee Club work was the combining of
the talents of both glee clubs in the Operetta given to the public April 9.
The name of the operetta was "Patricia" and it was given in such a way
that it was a total success.
The cast was as follows:
Patricia .... , ................,...
Jimmy Lovitt ...............
Margaret Winthrop ..............,,,. Hellice Stapleton
Dick Franklin ,.,............. .,,........ G eorge Cahill
Fanny Warrington ,,,,.,, ........ I rene Emerson
Nancy Lee ..,..........,.,.. .......... K atie Marron
Bobby Neal .............
Percy Chesterton .......
Warren Miles .............
Mrs. Montgomery ............ ........ M ildred Mason
Reginald Montgomery ........
Cy Sunpkins ............,..,... ............ A ndrew Mason
19 STONY ECHOES 26
lor, W. McClain,
19 STONY ECHOES 26
Top row: Beatty, Aylward, Mason, Hebenstriet, Lind.
Second row: Mr. Bean, Beard, J. Emerson, G. Markwell, Holben.
Third row: Wheeler, Stork, Allison, Ponting.
The Agriculture Club of S. C. H. S. started the year with 15 mem-
bers, all interested and in good standing. The oflicers elected from this
select group of students were Joseph Emerson, president, Elmer Lind,
vice president, and Wayne Wheeler, secretary and treasurer. The group
was headed by Mr. Bean for the second time.
One of our first activities to mention is that of the boys on the live-
stock judging team. Going to Taylorville to compete against experienced
judges and coaches was no small task, but winning second place in the
Third Sectional Judging Contest was our reward. The team was com-
posed of Herbert Rose, Wayne Wheeler, John Sexon, Elias Beard, James
Hodge and Roy Allison. ,
On September 4, the big event of the year, the Poultry Club and
Project Show, was held at the High School, which drew 90 fine chickens,
19 STQNY ECHUES 26
20 excellent hogs and three sheep. More than 25 girls and boys took
part. Wayne Wheeler and Paul Sckawska were the heavy winners in
swine, while the poultry winners were well distributed.
One outstanding feature this year was the work on seed corn for
the community. Our corn show, held Dec. 10, was judged by Mr. Hay
and it was at this meeting that the condition of seed corn this year was
brought to the eyes of many. Since that time the manual training class
has built a germinator from directions given by this department. The
germinator was put to test on Feb. 22 in the manual training room, but
due to the brewing odor it was moved to the Ag room March 18. So
far no one has become intoxicated by the odor and nearly 9,000 ears of
corn will be tested for disease and germination.
The Father and Son Banquet was great for those who were here.
A fine feed was prepared by the Home Economics Class. More dads were
here and we expect to entertain dad oftener, because after all we see as
We would hate to give up this opportune time and not give a bit
of praise to boys who did much for our club last year. Our secretary
and treasurer last year and his successor this year were high winners
at the County Fair in swine, winning in both open and club classes. John
Sexon and James Hodges did well in judging. We are sorry they are not
back this year.
Some credit is due our advisor in his new plan for farm improve-
ment, which he has in the form of a football game. This has gained recog-
nition by the state supervisor and is a unique plan for the state. This year
the teams are composed of Joseph Emerson fcaptaini, Wayne Wheeler,
Elias Beard, Gail Markwell, Clarence Beatty, Roy Allison, and Everett
Ponting, representing the Bearcats, and Leo Aylward fcaptainj, Maurice
Hebenstreit, Elmer Lind, Andrew Mason, Kenneth Kerwin, and Charles
Boardman. At the end of the third quarter: Coyotes, 66, Bearcats, 44.
The main work for this year is a duplication with greater extension.
We have a Beef Calf Club composed of Clarence Beatty, Joe Emerson,
Elias Beard, and Gail Markwell. Our hog men this year to hear from
are Elmer, Leo Aylward, Bill, Wayne, Paul S., and Andy. Our hot bed
we hope will supply the needs of our friends and our pocket books.
A new feature this year was an Ag basketball team. We played only
two games, but it is a starter. Maurice Habenstreit was our star, playing
center and captain, Leo Aylward, Hise and Markwell, forwards, with
Beatty and Andy at guards.
This year the club work has been taken with a great deal of interest
and a large show is promised for next year. .
Among the projects this year are baby beef, swine, poultry and corn.
Probably no judgment was so welcome as that of placing the grain judg-
ing team first in the Sectional Grain Judging Contest held at Stonington
Feb. 9. There were ten schools entered in the meet. Our team winning
first in grain was composed of Wayne, Wheeler, Maurice Habenstreit, Joe
Emerson, Clarence Beatty, Elias Beard and Roy Allison. Elias Beard was
the winner in a closs of about 100 boys in the identification of weeds and
seeds. Maurice, Wayne, Clarence and Joe all won individual ribbons.
Maurice, Wayne and Clarence even high point men.
Agriculture in the past year has shown a decided improvement over
former years. and its need in this community is great enough for a great
Fi f ty-nine
STONY ECHOES 2
J. M. COOK
Where Cooky goes, we follow. What
would a game be without his enthusias-
As an industrious housekeeper, he
cannot be beat. He keeps the yard
beautiful with his constant care.
In completion of this book we dedi-
cate this page to c'Cooky,'. Long may
he be with us.
v !iT 'V
STONY ECHOES 26
a V' WJ
n.. .g, E
'F 5 v f
-... ". ffm- 1
1!:f,,,.A- ' '
'l"FP""s' ' ' '
19 STONY ECHOES 26
It is better to have played and lost than never to have played at all.
This was the spirit of Stonington's football team this last season.
Mr. Loucks, our new coach was on hand September first. The call
for a squad was answered by about fifteen volunteers. Having practically
a new squad was a great handicap and tough luck. With accidents was
another. Everything seemed to be against us, but after about three weeks
of hard practice We were able to meet Blue Mound. Chapman, our quarter-
back received a broken arm the morning before the Blue Mound game at
practice. Hammon was switched from half-back to quarterback and Bob
Traughber taking the field as our faithful leader.
The day for the game was miserable. Almost a continuous downpour
throughout the game. Our boys showed the fight but could not hold the
Blue Mound boys, who were much larger than our team. Blue Mound
finally beat our team in the final quarter, 13-6.
The next Saturday we met the strong Moweaqua eleven. Our boys
clearly outplayed their opponents, but lacked the scoring punch. Mow-
eaqua beat us 18-6 in a very fast game.
In this game it seemed that Old Man Luck hit us harded than ever.
Traughber, our captain, received a broken nose, while Emerson and Beatty
received other injuries which were quite severe. This about finished our
team for we only had one team and two subs, and many of the team were
small Freshmen. After this blow in the Moweaqua game the only thing
that we could do was to cancel the remaining games.
Blue Mound ......... ......,..... 1 3
Pana ,..... ......
Blue Mound .......
Left Half ,,.....,.
Right Half .......
Full Black .......
S. C. H. S
Cancelled S. C. H. S
Cancelled S. C. H. S
Cancelled S. C. H. S
Cancelled S. C. H. S
Cancelled S. C. H. S
Cancelled S. C. H. S
S. C. H.
..-.Black, White, Hise
19 STONY ECHOES 26
Back Row-W. McClain, Mr. Loucks, C. Hise, A. Mason, G. Markwell, Mr. Good-
win, J. Shotton.
Front Row-G. Davis, R. Traughber, Capt. H. Chapman, J. Emerson, C. Boardman.
The Basketball season, like the football season, Was not an unusually
successful one, from the standpoint of the number of games ,Won and lost.
But, this was the longest and by far the hardest schedule a Stonington
team ever had.
Our team this year needs a great deal of praise. In every game our
boys exhibited a good brand of basketball. Our tough luck in hitting the
hoop Was responsible for many of our defeats. For in almost every game
We got more shots than our opponents. Our floor work was excellent, and
although playing many larger schools, We succeeded in making it plenty
hot for them.
Taking it all into consideration, We had a basketball team to be proud
of-one that could put up a fight against the best teams in this part of the
As our football season was over early it gave us nearly three Weeks
to prepare for our first game with Macon. There was only one regular
back from the first team of last year, but this didn't prove much of a han-
dicap With the fine showing of the fourteen men who did come out at the
first of the season.
19 STONY ECHOES 26
Again this year we had our Second Invitational Tournament which
was a great success. While S. C. H. S. didn't win it again as we did last
year, we did play some good games. Taylorville won the Tournament after
a fast game with Nokomis, who later got second place in the Pana Sec-
tional. Assumption won the Consolation game from Stonington.
BASKETBALL LIN E-UP
FORWARDS CENTERS GUARDS
Chapman Emerson, J. Davis
Traughber McClain, W. Boardman
Markwell, G. Mason
Macon .................... 27 S. C. H. S ..............,.. 12
Mt. Auburn ............ 10 S. C. H. S .....,........... 17
Maroa ...............,.,,. 26 S, C, H. S .,.............,. 8
Assumption .......... 9 S. C. H, S ................. 15
Blue Mound .......... 14 S. C. H. S ..,,............. 28
Auburn ............,..... 23 S. C. H. S .,............... 17
Mt. Auburn ............ 15 S. C. H. S ................. 17
Lovington ............., 28 S, C. H. S ..............,.. 10
Bethany .,..............,, 34 S. C. H, S .,....,.......... 31
Assumption ............ 33 S, C. H. S ................. 24
Taylorville ...,.,...... 38 S, C. H. S ....,...,.....,., 17
Lovington .....,.,...,,, 33 S. C, H. S .,,,............. 20
Moweaqua ..........,... 18 S. C. H, S ...,.,...,....... 14
Taylorville .......,.... 42 S, C, H. S .,...........,,.. 17
Bethany ...............,., 21 s. C, H, s ..,.,.......,.... 24
Macon .................... 27 S. C. H. S ................. 16
Blue Mound ............ 1 G S. C. H. S ................. 28
Moweaqua ....,.,...,.., 42 S. C. H. S ..,,........,,... 23
The squad loses Capt. Hunter Chapman, Bob Traughber, Joe Emerson,
Charles Boardman, and James Shotten through graduation. Although
five men graduating might seem hard, yet the outlook for next year seems
Our Second team played together practically all the season and played
several outside games. In the Blue Mound Tournament they showed they
had the stuff by taking second place. Losing their last game to the strong
Decatur Central. McClain and Mason both getting on the first all-star
team. Cloe Hise and Markwell will also be back fighting for the forwards
positions. You all know our steady Davis.
In summing the work of each individual, we owe each one a small
space in our book for the work they have done.
Under the basket or thereabouts we could always depend upon Charles
Boardman. "Charley" was little but mighty. He seemed- to possess a sixth
sense-that of knowing where the other fellow was going to pass.
Throughout his athletic career he has been characterized by one element-
Six ty- f our
19 STONY ECHOES 26
In close co-operation with "Charley" we always found Glenn Davis.
Davis held that position the entire season in a very creditable way. Last
year he played in offensive positions. This year he developed into a snappy,
dependable guard. He, too, is small, but what he lacked in size, he had in
determination and grit. Glenn will be heard from next year. Watch him!
At center, Joe Emerson held the fort. Early in the season he mastered
the plays and their signals. His job was that of deciding which play next.
After that, it was up to him to tip the ball. Joe faced some of the best
centers in Central Illinois and we can safely say that "he gave them their
At right forward Robert Traughber led a guard a merry chase. He
came into the limelight last year in the third game of the District Tourna-
ment. Although not a member of last year's five, this year he showed up
like a veteran. His work of breaking up passes was always a great help.
Many times the opponent's offense was slashed before it reached our main
defensive machine. His sixty-six field goals speak for his offensive ability.
At left forward, our only veteran of last year's five, continued to make
life miserable for our opponent's defense. Captain Chapman's floor work
and basket shooting ability were always a source of worry to guards. Be-
sides his work on the squad he was always in close co-operation with the
Coach and always had the future good of basketball in mind. His record
as Captain places a high mark for the ambitions of future captains.
All in all-each member can congratulate himself for being a member
of a "real true blue five."
STONINGTON INVITATIONAL TOURNAMENT
Niantic: ..............,.....,., 19 S. C. H. S ............. 35
Nokomis ........... N ........ 3 2 S. C. H. S ............. 16
Mt. Auburn ................ 17 S. C. H. S.-- ......... .19
Assumption .,...,.......... 45 S. C. H. S ............. 19
CHRISTIAN COUNTY TOURNAMENT
Assumption ..,............. 28 S. C. H. S ............. 19
DECATUR DISTRICT TOURNAMENT
Macon ........................ 12 S. C. H. S ............. 11
Opponents ................ 609 S. C. H. S ........... 457
ALL-STAR TEAMS OF THE S. C. H. S. TOURNAMENT
FIRST TEAM 'a A
Hall, Forward ..................,............. Warrensburg
Hudako, Forward ....... ....... T aylorville
Ramsey, Center ....... ....... N Okomis
Seybert, Guard ........... ....... A ssumption
Kettlekamp, Guard ........ ....... N okomis
Chapman, Forward .,.................... Stonington
Kirkland, Forward ...... .......... N okomis
Jenkins, Center ........ .......... T aylorville
Argust, Guard .............................. Taylorville
Donovan, Guard .,.......................... Assumption
Name F. G. F. T. F. T. M. P.
Chapman, feb ...... ....... 6 6 54 33 28
Traughber ......... ....... 6 6 11 15 22
Emerson, J. ....... ....... 2 3 15 9 20
Davis ............. ....... 6 9 5 39
Boardman ..... ....... 4 9 4 16
Hammon ....... ....... 6 1 2 3
Slaughter .......... ......, 6 4 27
Markwell, G. .... ....... 1 2 3 4
Emerson, M. ..... .,...,. 1
DeMichae1 ..... ....... 1
McClain ...... .... 1 2
Holben ........ 1
Shotten ........ .......
First Row-E. White, Mr. Loucks, G. Cahill, M. Holben, A. Mason E Ponting
R. Traughber, Mr. Goodwin, L. Dwyer.
Second Row-G. Davis, H. Chapman, J. Shotton, W. McClain G Markwell J
19 STONY ECHQES 26
Our High School track team is showing up fine this spring. Many
new fa-ces are making their appearance this year, and it looks as if some
of them will take the place of our older ones and We are expecting them to
give a good account of themselves.
Fifteen men reported shortly after basketball season was over, but
as yet no meets have been scheduled. Following are the different boys
who are trying out for events:
50 yard dash ......................... ........
100 yard dash
220 yard dash
440 yard dash
880 yard dash
Mile .................,.,.. .,.,,,.,
Low hurdles .... .Markwell, McClain
High hurdles ....... ........ , Ponting
Shot ................... ....,.,. , Mason, Holben, Davis
Discus ............... ,.,.,,.i
Broad Jump ........ .,,,,,,, ,
High Jump ....... .,,..,,, ,
Javelin .............. ,..,.,,,
Pole Vault ........ ,.,.,.,
Chapman, Hammon, Markwell, White
Chapman, Traughber, McClain
-Traughber, McClain, White, Emerson
This year marks the first year that our girls have been so intensely
interested in gym classes and athletics. Several are wondering why the
interest? First, because girls are being recognized in athletics, and our
school wants to keep with the times. Under the able management of
our athletic advisor, Miss Parks, good sportsmanship was made in the
games of line football, volleyball, basketball, baseball, hikes and various
activities in track.
Line football was started in the beginning of school, the four classes
competing in them, each having their respective captains. The games
were played after school and created much interest and excitement among
the girls and other students. '
Volleyball and basketball opened up with splendid class spirit, each
class hoping to win the tournament. The games were held after school
and the gym was filled with all the student body, each person rooting for
his side. The skill in guarding, quickness and a good eye for the basket
won the tournament for the Senior girls. H .
Baseball was entered into with great enthusiasm, the girls putting
forth their energy and making this part a blooming success. Although
they were not able to compete with other schools, this did not discourage
the girls' class teams in school this year.
Many girls entered the Track Meet in standing broad jump, running
broad jump and other events. Our teacher was always alert and our
class work continually showed pep. Last but not least, backing all our
efforts, was our school, the greatest of all, "S. C. H. S."
, ESTHER PRASUN, '26.
19 STONY ECHOES 26
Top row: T. Radwell, Walley, K. Marron, L. Marron, Davis, Hooper, Minor, Trim-
ble, F. Robinson, Salisbury, Tirey, L. Cherry, Stork, Masset.
Second row: R. Lind, Gilmour, M. Hebenstriet, J. M.Cormick, Pollock, J. Cherry
M. Mason, M. Baker.
Third row: M. Pyle, Gleason, Byrnes, M. Hebenstriet, My Marron, Sternes, Cor-
zine, Miss Parks, McConkey, Hardin.
Fourth row: Walters, Lucas, Brown, Jones, V. Shotten, McClain, E. Coffey.
Fifth row: Traughber, Wheeler, V. Robinson, L. Lind, Stapleton, Watson, Myers
Sixth row: Tarrant, M. Mason, Prasun, Emerson, Mills, E. Radwell, H. Coffey. A
19 STONY ECHOES 26
19 STONY ECHOES
19 STONY ECHOES 26
19 srozvr EcHoEs 26
Ada Drake fMrs. Roy Corzineb Deceasedb
Roy Collenberger Nellie Larkin CMrs. Nellie Mc-
Anna Flynn fMrs. Frank Noonanj Grathl
Sian Adams fMrs. C. Willeyb Maud Corzine fMrs. J .W. Deibertj
Lena Gardner fMrs. J. Daniels! insonb
Grace Evans fMrs. Christb Earl Winters
Grace Midkiff fMrs. Arthur Rob-
Margaret Boll CMrs. Wm. Staud- Elmo S. Drake
erj Waldo S. Drake
Rebecca Clements CMrs.Otis Lindb Morris Midkiff
Byrnyce Duckwall fMrs. Verne Frank E. Midkiff
Wetzelb Carl Nebold
Pearl Corzine fMrs. G. E. Lowryj
Helen Hershey fMrs. Hurttb Eva Livergood fMrs. Lewis Rey-
Blanche Sands noldsl
Edith Walley 1 Mrs. Waldo Drakeb
Oda Buis fMrs. Leslie Gebhartj
Edith Corzine Anna Livergood fMrs. Clyde Arm-
Lucy Dwyer fMrs. Frank Weite- strong, deceasedl
kampj Olen Markwell
Tom Stone fDeceasedD
Nellie Boll fMrs. Clement Mun- Hazel Housley fMrs. Carl Swimj
stermanj Ober Livergood
Vera Bergin Paul Porter
Pauline Albright QMrs. Jessie Catherine Sullivan CMrs. Ben Col-
Ben Colbrook Earl Sands
Lena Corzine Ruth Taylor
William Dwyer Clara Teany fMrs. Frank Shieldsj
Mary Gragg fMrs. Wm. Kolsb Ralph W. Emerson
Ada Heflin Harold Lucas
Jennie Peabody fMrs. Frank Gar- Robert F. Midkiff CDeceasedJ
Bruce Briggs Lucille Sadler
Ethel Bowman Irene Burke fMrs.
Alva Livergood Maude Doyle
STONY ECHOES 26
Mayme Bowman fMrs. Ober Liver--
Margaret Builington fMrs. James
Grace Akeman fMrs. Elmer
Mary Brown .
Ethel,Kerney CMrs. George Han-
Mary Kathryn Pendias
Daniel Glenn Doyle CDeceasedJ
Teresa Kennedy fMrs. Welchj
Kenneth Robert Zeigler
John Kenneth Boyle
Katie Sim CMrs. Woolhousel
Mildred Sims CMrs. Phippsj
Alberta Coffey fMrs. Blilerj
Leone McLain fMrs. Harold
Lyla Humphreys fMrs. Smithl
Josephine Robison fMrs. Hollis
Philip Clements 1DeceasedD
Elvena Guthridge fDeceasedJ
Hazel Sailsbery fMrs. Fred Allenj
Marie Humphreys fMrs. Clarence
Mable Meeker QMrs. L. Milton, de-
Merril E. Taylor QDeceasedD
Pearl Davenport QMrs. Cowelb
T. Francis Dwyer
Thomas J. Oseland
Olive Marie Moore
Harold Eugene Shrout
Helen Gray Stroud
Donald Jerome Bowman
Mildred.Kelly fMrs. Brownb
Mildred Van Schoick
Vida Smith fMrs. Sollidayj
STONY ECHOES 26
Helen Hammon fMrs. Alexanderj
Gladys Moors fMrs. Albert Burk-
Lela Batty fMrs. Stineb
Pearl Smith CMrs. Kearnsj
Helen Hurlbutt fMrs. Kellyj
Minnie Ogden CMrs. Pearsonj
Lela Price fMrs. Tireyj
Pearl Cherry CMrs. Robbh
Gladys Dwyer CMrs. McAvoyJ
Zeva Workman CMrs. Bullardj
Verna Buckmire fMrs. Covingtonj
John Sanders -
Celia Coffey fMrs. Barnettj
Lucille Kearns fMrs. Markwellj
Eloise Slaughter fMrs.
Mary Winters fMrs. Wm. Bakerj
STONY ECHOES 26
The doors are open and in go the laughing children, all eager to get
started in class work once more. Assemble to the gymnasium,
please! Orders were given to the newcomers, lessons were as-
signed and all were dismissed at 10 o'clock for Labor Day cele-
Ting aling ling! First bell and then the banging of lockers, and each
one hurrying off to class as though the door might be locked be-
fore they get in to try their knowledge. Classes are organized.
The boys are out for football.
Senior class meeting at 12:45. Seniors were called to'the office at
3 :25 and ordered class rings.
Girls' Glee Club organizes. Three visitors appeared, Geraldine Payne
now of Decatur, Vera Wright from Shurtleff, and Lucille Bain
from Jacksonville. The latter two are graduates from S. C. H. S.
of the class of '25.
We discover that the boys don't like to sing or really can't, but as yet
We haven't looked into the matter far enough to decide.
U. S. History class prove to be smart over their summer vacation, for
they averaged 93 in the first tets. Don't weaken, bright Seniors.
Seats were assigned in general assembly.
Tickets are on sale for the Lyceum Course. Seniors pet phrase now
is, "Wanta buy a tickut ?"
Talks are given by Margaret Cox and Bob Traughber Qmembers of
Public Speaking ClassD on the Salvation Army Drive. Miss
Sloan also gives a talk about the 137th anniversary of the Con-
stitution of the United States of America.
Senior Class meeting at 12:45. Plans were completed for the party
to be given Monday night, Sept. 21.
Seniors give their weiner roast. Howard Peck and Glenn Davis were
seen walking to school with one member on the cradle roll, Helen
Coffey, and a Junior, Ruby Jones.
Football boys attended State Fair at Springfield. This is the sad
experience of some little Sophomores and one Freshman. Coming
back from the Senior party, Leahy's car ran out of gas and the
other occupants of the car, CJulia, Kathleen, and Billy were left
several miles out in the country while Leahy went in to town after
gas. "No more car rides for us without looking at the depth of
the gas before starting," they said.
Seniors had an important class meeting.
"Who won? Or were you just practicing football? For Andy has a
black eye, Whitey has a broken nose and least and last Cloe lost
a shoe string." Yell leaders were tried out.
School is dismissed for the State Fair. Hunter received a broken
arm while practicing football. Blue Mound plays Stonington a
game of football Saturday and Mr. Loucks is very busy drilling
Miss Ennis appoints Miss Warfel and Miss Morrison as her iiunkies.
Lola Lind appears with her "tresses sheared."
Clarence Beatty walked to school with Ruby. Oh Clarence-1.
Mr. Loucks is busy getting ready for the Moweaqua game Friday.
STONY ECHOES 26
This sign appears on the bulletin board: "All those wishing to go to
Moweaqua, meet in the otlice at 4. Come on let's go."
Periods are cut short so we can go to Moweaqua to the football game.
Turkey, Turkey, Blacky is even afraid of a woman, for he sure
stepped lively in the bookkeeping room, when Gladys said to move.
Lillian Shotten decides she isn't in place unless she goes to school, so
she joins us again taking Commercial work.
The idea of football is given up and all games are cancelled, because
of injuries sustained by the boys while playing and practicing.
Bob is still seen with his nose plastered. Glee Club girls plan a hike.
Mildred Buiiington leaves our ranks and sails down the Happy Sea
A tournament is held by the girls in line football. The games were
played by class teams as follows: Seniors vs. Sophomores, and
Juniors vs. Freshies.
Seniors won the tournament in line football, and it seems as though
they are doomed for a fight with the rest of the student body.
Student body and teachers had their throats examined for diphtheria.
Seniors receive their rings. Sophomore class meeting.
Six Weeks Examinations.
Hildred Culbertson visits school. Juniors have backward party.
Miss Ennis, Spud, and Whitey are under quarantine for carriers of
Report cards are given out. A joke some place. Somebody thought
Miss Warfel and Miss Morrison were twins. Maybe they are-
Who knows? ? ? ? ? ? ? At least Miss Warfel said their names
might be the same some day.
Almost some excitement after all. Lula, Lillian, Phyllis, and Melva
were riding out to school in a wagon and the driver drove by with-
out stopping to let them out. One of the girls jumped out and
then the driver stopped and let the rest out. Juniors had a class
At noon the boys played the girls a volleyball game. The teams were
nearly an even match. Lula acted as score keeper and Jed was
Wouldn't it seem queer to see Leahy without Thelma?
Miss Ennis and Spud are back in school. Class tournaments are
started in basketball. Mr. Bean is out of school, suffering in-
juries received in a car wreck.
Lea Cairn a member of the Freshman class, died from Blood Poison.
The first number of the Lyceum Course was presented-The Met-
ropolitan Male Quartette.
P. T. A. were entertained by the students of the high school, by a
Sophomores give their Hallowe'en Party.
New rule-so take heed. All those who are tardy must stay in 20
minutes after school, beginning Monday.
Sophomores picked their volleyball team. Mr. Goodwin and Mr.
Loucks acted as judges.
Mr. Bean returns after a week's absence. Library is opened.
Seniors try out for volleyball team.
19 STONY ECHOES 26
5. May I have your attention please-I wish to introduce to you, Mr.
Dynamite Pete or as we better know him, Mr. Loucks. "Thank
6. General Assembly and we all try out talents in singing. Mrs Mil-
dred Buffington Smith calls for a few minutes. Seniors plan to
have their pictures taken November 7 at Decatur.
9. Faculty play the high school boys basketball.
10. Pictures were taken for the annual of the student body, consisting
of class pictures and individual clubs. Many of the smaller
kodaks were in action too.
11. Armistice Day program was given by the Stony Racket Literary
Society. School was dismissed in the afternoon following the
12. The boys are all busy discussing their luck in hunting. Mr. Goodwin
was included in this, also.
13. Senior proofs arrive. Each one is seen to be admiring or criticising
16. Juniors play Sophomores in volleyball-Sophomores beat.
17. Seniors beat Freshmen in volleyball and played the Sophomores one
game ending in favor of them.
18. Finished the games with the Sophomores, ending with a victory for
19. Periods cut short so teachers can go to Champaign. Pep meeting
23. Pep club organized. Bettie Gilmour was elected presidentg Phillis
Corzine, Treasurerg Melva Tarrant, Secretary.
24. Earl White comes back to school. The iirst basketball game of the
season is played. Macon played here on our floor. We lost, but,
boys do your part and we girls will stand back of you.
25. Thanksgiving program given by the Stontonian Literary Society.
26 and 27. School dismissed for Thanksgiving.
30. Parts were given in the Public Speaking class play, "His Best ln-
vestmentf' Second number on the Lyceum Course is presented,
"The Priscilla Entertainers."
1. Bleachers are being fixed for those wishing to sit down while the
basketball games are being played.
2. Tests-Tests--Tests! Will we ever get through writing them?
3. All classes, but the Juniors, have a meeting, to discuss the curtains
for the stage.
4. Basketball game with Mt. Auburn. S. C. H. S. marches off the floor
with a victory for us.
7. A few of our basketball boys like to smoke better than play basket-
ball, so as a result they were taken off the team.
8. Basketball game at Maroa. "Call of the Wild," presented by P.
T. A. and an orchestra from Pana furnished an entertainment
for the evening at the High School Gymnasium. Report cards
were given out.
9. P. T. A. bought the moving picture machine. "The Call of the
Wild" was shown over for the benefit of those attending the
basketball game at Maroa.
10. A corn show was held in Mr. Bean's room. Glenn was put back on
the basketball team. Nine Rahs for Glenn.
19 STONY ECHOES 26
11. Where are Hellice, Keggy, Dwight, Helen, Irene, Leo, and Millard?
Who said they saw them in a Dodge? 'Z
14. The gang that played hooky are making up their times by sleeping
until 5:30, for two evenings. Cooking class is busy making
15. The advanced Home Economics class is making the side curtains for
16. We beat Blue Mound.
17. Has any one seen Bob's voice? He lost it somewhere and it can not
18. The Home Economics and Physics classes went to Decatur to
Staley's, Art Institute, Polar Ice Company and Linn and Scruggs.
21. A nuligilgerlffsour graduates visit their old foundation block, dear
o . . .
22. The Christmas program was given by members from both Literary
Societies and Old Santa Claus was present with a number of
gifts for the good little boys and girls. School is dismissed for
Christmas vacation. Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year
to you all. Public Speaking class present their play.
4 Hester Bilyeu enters school again.
5. Mr. Goodwin visits English Four.
6. A slam to the Second Year- Short Hand Class.
Miss Morrison: Cto the first year shorthand classb : "Where are your
A member of the shorthand class: "Oh, we loaned them to the second-
hand class, and they never returned them."
7. Bill Stork is out of school with the Chicken poxs.
8. Curtiss publishing salesman comes. The classes are to take up sub-
scriptions for the magazine including, "The Country Gentleman,"
"The Ladies' Home Journal" and the "Saturday Evening Post."
Mt. Auburn is defeated in basketball game here.
11. Third number of Lyceum Course is given, "The Old Colony Male
12. Mr. Winegarner of Chicago discusses the Federal Reserve Banking
system. Lovington defeats us in a basketball game.
13. Sophomores win in the contest for getting the most subscriptions.
Boys are called out to a fire at Briggs' about 1 o'clock. P. T. A.
are the audience to a program given by the Glee Club girls and
Public Speaking class.
14. The favorite sport at school is buggy-riding. Nine rahs for Sparkiel
15. Warm weather must be coming for Brownie appears with a hair cut.
Basketball game between S. C. H. S. and Bethany here.
18. Blue Monday.
19. Everyone is reviewing for semester tests.
20 and 21. Semester tests.
22 and 23. Invitational tournament. Taylorville gets first prize, Nokomis
second and Assumption third.
25. "Lost-A voice, if found return to Jed," that was a sign appearing
upon the board Monday morning.
26. Report cards are given out. P. T. A. present "So Big", with their
new moving picture machine.
STONY ECHOES 26
Boys' Glee club and they start working on the Operetta.
Names acre taken of those who are going to Taylorville to the tourna-
School is dismissed in the P. M. for the county tournament held at
Juniors are getting the books down on the stage for their play.
Basketball games at Assumption-first and second teams.
Juniors present their play, "The Lady of the Library."
Publis Speaking class journey down to Taylorville, and visit the
Basketball game with Taylorville. g
Mr. Loucks is out of school on account of sickness.
Basketball game with Lovington. P. T. A. presents another picture,
Harold Lloyd in "Why Worry?" Judging contest.
Girls practice basketball.
Stoney Racket Society gives a Lincoln program. Basketball game
Mr. Loucks is back after illness.
Miss Morrison discusses marriage with a few girls. We wonder if
she Will adhere to her speech!
Taylorville game on their floor. Girl's church team also play Taylor-
ville girls' church team.
Ag. banquet is given but due to the stormy weather only a few are
able to come.
The second team journeys to Decatur to compete in a Tournament
and the first team Wins the tossup over Bethany. ,
Washington's birthday Was celebrated by a program, given by the
Stontonian Literary Society.
Boys are defeated in basketball at Macon.
The "Mailman," is presented by the P. T. A.
Seniors don't got Wild! You may be better looking than your picture.
Here they go up and down the hall raving about their big pictures
which they received today.
Basketball game with Blue Mound.
Another show is given, "The White Fang."
Basketball at Moweaqua.
Kenneth Kervvin thinks Maria is the only one in the Bookkeeping
class. Oh, Frenchy!
The Electric Refrigerator is installed. Basketball tournament at De-
Miss Ennis is out of school on account of illness.
Charley Boardman thinks seriously of proposing to Mabel Pyle-
mainly for experience. Then he thinks she will take him up so
prolongs his action until later. We will try to. follow this so called
love affair and see what happens.
P. T. A. give banquet in honor of basketball boys, also present
Jackie Coogan, in "Circus Days." A
Mabel and Charley are slightly quarreling.
11 and 12. Basketball tournament between girls. Seniors Win. I
15 Charley smiles at Mabel and she smiles back at him. Miss Ennis
comes back to school.
19 STONY ECHOES 26
16. Sign appearing on Board. "Begin climbing ladders at home so that
the dizzy heights of the trip to the moon won't bother you on
17. St. Patrick's day program given by members of the Stoney Racket
Society. Juniors and Sophomores have a meeting.
18. Mildred McCormick gets to school on time.
19. "Trip to the Moon" party given in honor of the Seniors and Fresh-
man, by the Juniors and Sophomores for getting the most sub-
scriptions to the magazines for the Curtis Publishing Co.
22. Indoor baseball is started in the Gym classes.
23. Today is deadline for Report cards.
24, 25, 26. ' Teachers' Institute.
31. "The Silent Accuser," is presented to us by P. T. A.
1. April comes in with foolish pranks.
2. Class meeting promptly at four bells. All Seniors must be present.
5. Juniors have candy to sell. YET.
6. The usual crowd is collected in the hall at 8:50 waiting for the bell
7. Leahy brings Thelma to school, which is so unusual.
8. Maria Masset gets to school B 4 nine o'clock.
9. Commercial Arithmatic class doesn't have their lesson? ? ?'?
13. "The Barrier," is given by the Parent-Teachers' Association.
15. Monroe Holben can't work on his bookkeeping books. His ink isn't
the right color.
16. General Science class report after school.
19. Another show is given, "The Midshipmanf'
20. Spring dresses are in array.
23. Tom Slaughter has his arithmatic lesson for once! I l
26. Jessie Mills and Mildred McCormick can't decide upon a suitable
place to sit in bookkeeping class. Look! Look! The Navigator
is now being shown by the Parent-Teachers, Association.
27. Shelburn McClain's pet phrase is "Chase me girls, I'm a butterilyf'
30. April showers bring May flowers.
3. Spud looks lovesick. I wonder why? ?
4. Please pay your fines on Library books, the library is open tonight.
5 Joe celebrates his birthday. Junior and Senior reception. ,
6. Glenn and Hunter are still hunting for eats.
10. Miss Morrison can't hold her eyes open.
13. Charles and Mable are still speaking friendly words.
14. Lula Cherry in bookkeeping: "Now Cloe don't start that Cave Man
stuif around me."
18. Seniors are worrying over the semester examinations.
20 and 21. Much time is being put forth in reviewing. '
23. Preparation is being made for Baccalaureate.
24, 25. Semester examinations.
26. Seniors bid S. C. H. S. goodbye. Senior class night program.
27. Juniors are getting the big head.
28. Commencement. ' I A '
JEss1E KERNEY MILLS, '26
STONY ECHOESQ 26
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19 STONY ECHOES 26
HOW TO WASTE YOUR STUDY HOUR
For the benefit of the few honor roll students who have not tried this
exciting indoor sport we will give some brief suggestions as to how to waste
your study hour fif you have onei.
1. Wear a heavy ring or bracelet that strikes loudly against the desk
every time you try to write.- At least five minutes will be devoted to ad-
justing this ornament.
2. Open your book with a sigh that about blows the desk away. This
shows your teacher that you realize your responsibilities and that your in-
tentions are good.
3. Look around the study and try to find everybody you know. After
attempting to attract their attention by many means and devices give up
hope and start looking at pictures someone has made in your book or gaze
out the window. A great amount of time may be spent in this way.
4. Write a note describing your actions of the night before, telling
what he said, what she said, what they all said. Pass this to your friend
across the aisle who will undoubtedly enjoy trying to read your writing.
5. Gaze at the clock and wonder why it doesn't go faster, then draw
pictures of various people.
6. Grin at the Prof that comes in with an announcement and by
waving your hands and rolling your eyes, signal him to "get you out." He
will probably indicate that this can't be done, but several moments may be
spent hoping for a sudden call from the office.
7. Rummage through your desk trying to find an interesting note or
paper left there by some careles student the hour before.
8. If the hour is not over by this time you may spend the last moments
writing a dumb essay like this one.
Picture dealer: "A picture for a wedding gift? Yes sir.. Here's the
very thing-very appropriate, and most charming, 'The Coming Storm'."
FOR MEN ONLY
Didn't you if a girl a be wouldn't you, it read would you knew we.
fRead it backwards?
Blacky Cpointing to Andy Mason on football team: "That's going to be
our best man next year."
Helen: "Oh! this is so sudden."
Mr. Goodwin floaded with luggage at railway stationb : "I wish we'd
brought the piano dear."
Wife: "Don't try to be funny, Freeman!"
Mr. Goodwin: "But I left the tickets on the piano I"
Miss Warfel fin Physicsj : "Why is hydrogen used for airships ?"
Thelma: "Don't they use gas too ?" I
Tom: "I dreamed last night I was married to the sweetest girl-
Phyllis: "Oh, Tom were we happy '?"
19 STONY ECHO-ES 26
an--H ------ i-n-i--m- - -H-a-- - -W-W--'!-- - -M- - - - - --A--if
We are glad to aid the pupils
5 of the Stonington Community
High School in the publication
i of the Stony Echoes. I
THE FARMERS STATE BANK. i
OFFICERS DIRECTORS 1
T S. M. Holben .................... President S. M. Holben F. A. Gleason I
T J. J. Dwyer ........................ Vice-Pres. J. J . Dwyer
T Hoge ...................... Virae-Pies. L. F. DoySeD DW? T. Short
5 1 C . CS ...................... . . '
l T. W. Hoopler ............,, Asst. F, R. Zeigler Gtgorfge A. Heflin
i E. Mabel Livergood .... Asst. Cashier Mike M. Hines
T -..-..-..-...-...- .... - .... -...-...-..-...- .... - .... .....- .... -...- -...-..-..- .... - ..,. -..- -.-.-....- i
T . I
i i 1iAUP's DRUG sToRE
T Taylorville, Illinois I
--------- iii. A iiii - iiii - iiii s--------- i
Z Buy It At .
BRADLEY 81 BAUER'S
Blue Mound, 111. A
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19 STONY ECHOES 26
Lost-Pocket book in 5 and 10 cent store, containing week's wages and
laundry. CNO wonder the girls are cold.J
'Only a small per cent. of the girls of our country are working girls,
the rest are working men.
There are meters of'voice
And meters of toneg
But the best of all meters
Is to meet 'er alone!
Thelma Radwell: "I think it is awful the kissing that is going on
among the boys and girls in this high school. Why you would be surprised
at the amount of it that goes on right under my nose."
Say Thelma is that the latest place for kissing?
th Darn my socks said the little boy as he jumped over the fence and tore
Andy Mason: "I take off my hat to the guy that invented radio. No
other inventor has got anything on him."
Phyllis Corzine: "Oh I don't know. The bird that invented kissing
was no slouch."
Miss Sloane fln civicsj : "Hunter name some bureau in the Dept. of
Hunter: "The Horticultural Bureau."
Miss Sloan: "What does this bureau deal with?"
Hunter: "Why it deals with horses."
What Charles B. says:
I tried to kiss her in the moonlight clear,
But got excited and bit her ear.
Leo: 'Tm girl shy."
Leahy: "Shy how many."
Mr. Loucksf returning from fishing tripj : "I had an awful time get-
ting this fish."
Mrs. Loucks fsweetlybz "Yes? So many customers ahead of you?"
Cloey admires a sense of humor, and says he will only marry a woman
who can take a joke.
Puppy love is the beginning of a dog's life.
The meanest guy we know of is the fellow who squeezes a nickel until
the buffalo holler's Ouch! 1
Lula: "Gee, but it is cold in here."-
Cloe: "Well go home and put on some more clothes."
There is no difference between a grass hopper and a grass widow.
They'll both jump at the first chance.
19 STONY ECHQES
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19 STONY ECHOES 26
BY GAIL MARKWELL
She has a taste for whistling,
A taste that's not permissableg
But still I don't object to it,
That pucker is so kissable.
He must have been thinking of Phyllis.
Steve Foster couldn't have written "Swanee River" today. There
aren't any old folks at home.
Mr. Goodwin: "I can always tell a married woman."
Mr. Bean: "Yes--provided you can get her to listen."
"That's a new one on me," said the davenport as the sweet young
thing let in her new beau.
Leahy: "Darling, are you sure you love me ?"
Thelma: "I have been sure all along, but you keep on asking me and
I'll still have my doubts."
Stony Echoes History Lesson.
Revolutionary war started in 1775.
Evolutionary war started 1925.
Clarence B. Cardentlyjz "Pd gladly go to the devil for just one of
your smiles dear!"
Irene fboredj : "Please don't make me laugh!"
Miss Sloan: "Is there a word in the English language that contains
all the vowels ?"
Miss S.: "What is it?"
Phyllis: "I just told you."
Margaret led her bashful lover down into the darkest ravine in this
part of the country.
"We're five miles from everywhere," she murmured.
"We're out of sight and sound of the busy world. What do you think
of this place ?"
"Say," cried Spud joyously, "Wouldn't this be a swell place to throw
your old safety razor blades ?"
Mr. Goodwin fin algebraj : "Bill how many problems have you got?"
Bill Stork: "When I get the one I am working on, and two more I will
have three." T'
Nellie Hardin: "Beatty has the cutest way of kissing."
Belva Cox: "Yes it's cute. I taught him that." ' I
The Freshman stood on the burning deck
He was too dumb to learn,
The flames came up around his neck,
But he was too green to burn.
19 STONY ECHOES 26
in-'n'm' "M'"'n"'m"'i'i""""""'i"'l' "M'l""''N'W'i"""n"'i'"i"'m""i"" ' "T
LIVERGOOD R LARRICK I
1 I l
AUTOMOBILES TRUCKS TRACTORS
I TIRES EQUIPMENT I
RADIO AND EQUIPMENT
I ----- -I--I--I-M-----R -III -I-'-H--H-H---I-AI-'-f-M-+-H-I-H---------I---I--R - --- I
' - l
FARMERS GRAIN oo, I
i Dealers in i
All Kinds of Grain, Feeds, Seeds and Coal-Also Sand and
l Gravel for Construction Work-In fact, It Is Our
Purpose to Serve the Public and Meet
------ - - - -
I M A Y I S S T o R E I
GROCERIES - HARDWARE
Window Glass, Washing Machines, Floor Coverings,
Eureka Vacuum Electric Sweepers
I DRINK MAY'S FAVORITE COFFEE
We appreciate your trade
I MAYIS SToRE
S.----.. ------ --I-------I----------------u--n-------- - - - - -I--------.-I.
19 STONY ECHOES 26
.g...-...-,.I.-t..-.t.- -....- - .-...-....-....-,...-.I.-...-E.-....-....-..-....-....-......-.....-....-A-I...-..M-M..-..
I SPORTING GOODS
Q Golf Tennis Track Baseball Football Basketball
S GIFT SHOP PHONOGRAPHS
I HAINES 81 ESSICK CO,
I AUTO ACCESSORY STORE
I CARTY DOES
4 What He Promises
I WEST SIDE OF THE SQUARE
2 BROVERIVIAN'S CLOTHING
I Taylorville, Ill.
5 An Investment in Good Appearance N. E. Corner Square
T DICKSON SI LAUER
I STONINGTON, ILL.
For Guaranteed Auto Service
I CHRYSLER CARS TWIN CITY
' AND HUGG TRUCKS TRACTORS
OWEN-HUFF LUMEER CO.
l Stonington, Ill.
I -,...-,...-,.,.-,,.,....,.....,,,.....-........-.,,....,...,,.,..,...,...,,.-,......,,-,,.-.,.,-,,..-,..-...-....-....-.,,.- ....-
The Place Where Nothing Is Too Good for Our Customers
5 CITY MEAT MARKET
C. A. Titran, Prop. A. B. Titran, Mgr.
i HOME RESTAURANT
5 MRS. ANNA EVERLAN, Prop.
lilIu1uu1uu 1-1111 nn1nu1nn1un1um--un--nn-un-lu1nu-un-nn-uu1nu-nninu 11111 mu cfs
19 STONY ECHOES 26
AS THE HEARSE GOES BY
Didyou think as the hearse rolls by,
That sooner or later both you and I
Will travel along in the selfsame hack
With never a Worry about coming back 'Z
They'1l lift you out and they'll lower you down,
The men with their shovels will stand around,
They'll throw in some dirt and they'll throw in some rocks,
And it will fall with a thump on your old pine box.
Spud says nature was a little unkind When she gave us spring onions
right at the season of love making.
Mr. Bean Cin Biology! : "How much food should I eat?"
Kitty Kerney: "I don't know how hard you work."
THE BOOTLEGGER'S "MOTHER GOOSE"
Mother's in the kitchen,
Washing out the bottles,
Sister's in the pantry,
Taking out the labels,
Father's in the cellar
Mixing up the hopsg
Johnny's on the front porch,
Watching for the cops.
Ferrol Robinson: "Oh dear, I wonder when Paul will ever visit school
Flindy Qadmiring Mr. GoodWin's carb: "I wonder what is the most
he ever got out of her ?"
Glen: "I think about eight times in one mile."
FROM THE TOMBSTONES
Gaze upon poor Edward Boone,
Her husband came an hour too soon.
Dry a tear
For old man Solly,
He watched a leg.-
But not the trolley.
Here lies the bones
Of Silas mound
Who fell thru the ice
And never was found.
19 STONY ECHOES 26
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
il Stonington, Ill.
2 .Ig l
A WE SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS
. - I
I INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS 2
I UNITED CIGAR STORE
2 PERIODICALS AND DAILY PAPERS
S. H. DAVENPORT, Agent 1
2 ALL KINDS OF DRAYING
f REASONABLE RATES I
i Long Distance Hauling a Specialty
1 ' -,,-,,-,,-,,-,,-,,-,,,-I,-,,-,,-,,-,,-,,-,,,-,,,,,- - - -..I
19 STONY ECHOES 26
0Eyl1ul-nII1uIl -1v11 ulxl 1 :Ink -miun1nn-uu-un-nu-nu-nu--uu1un-uu- 1 1 - 1 1 - 1l',f
I E U R E K A I
T Where everybody meets everybody else I
T The Only Place for Pure Holsom
I Homemade Candies
i When shopping in Taylorville drop in and have a luncheon.
5 We serve the BEST.
i EUREKA CONFECTIONERY
TAYLORVILLE N' E' COR' SQUARE ILLINOIS
i 10707II3'l'llll1lTlllillllil1llTlllTl1lTlllllll Tl1T IITIIUT-HUTllTlllllTlllTUlllllTll'Tlli E
i Stationery and School Books Paints and Wall Papers
MORTONS DRUG STORE
A NORTH SIDE SQUARE
TAYLORVILLE, ILLINOIS '
Fine Candies Lee's Stock and Poultry Products
7 'I'-""'I-"""'-"'"'"""-I'-I''"""-''-"-""'n""-I-""""'-"-""""""' I
T PLAIN AND FANCY ICE CREAM l
Let us quote you prices on
BRICK CREAM AND FANCY ORDERS
our Quality and Service Will Please You
Collier Bros. Creamery, Taylorville, Ill.
I 308-310 E. MAIN ST. A PHONE 321
-i------------------I------W---A--I ------ WIT - ------- - ---------------------if
19 STONY ECHOES 26
She'1l Find Out
You'll never keep her
If your sweet bride
Is a light sleeper.
Sugar is sweet and salt is salt,
If you haven't been petted
It's your own darn fault.
SIGN ON BULLETIN BOARD
Lost-A fountain pen by a Junior full of ink. Return to oflice.
If Babe Ruth is 35 years of age-and married-how old would he be
if he was single? One hand embroidered reversible toothpick to anyone
Miss Parks: "I can remember the first car made, about fifty years
Look out Miss Parks or we will find out your age.
Junior: "How do you like my room as a whole ?"
Freshiez "As a hole 1t's fine, as a room-not so good."
Women's faults are manyg
Men have only two-
Everything they say, and
Everything they do!
Glen fcautiouslyb : "Would you say 'yes' if I asked me to marry me?"
Irene Cstill more cautiouslyl : "Would you ask me to marry you if I
said I would say 'yes' if you asked me to marry you?"
It was Flindy's turn to read his theme before the class. He arose,
walked up in front of his teacher's desk and begang
"Cows. Cows is a very useful animal. Cows give milk, but as for me,
'Give me Liberty or give me death'."
Mr. Bean: "What is the difference between a man who has seen Ni-
agara and a man who has not seen Niagara and a ham sandwich ?"
Mr. Loucks: "I don't know."
Mr. Bean: "One has seen the mist, the other has missed the scene. Do
you want to know where the ham sandwich comes in? Well, that's where
-pqu.....m1.l,,..uu1m,1..g1.uu1m.1,.u.1,.q1mI- 1 1u'11m1un....,m1.m..m..-Im1nn1nn1nn1ng11InI1IIn1,n-
-.,1qu1uu1ulI1,,,,1.ln1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1nu.1nn--uu1uu.1nu1uu1uu1uu- -
19 STONY ECHOES 26
.,......,..... ..... ........-.......,........-,...-..........-.,.... -,...-..,.- -u..............-......,,....,,,.-....- - .. .......-,,,,-..4.
HIGHT sf CLINE
GRAIN, COAL, FEEDS AND SEEDS
Your Patronage Solieited and Appreeiated Phone No. 1
You can always buy it for less at
DOWNEYS VARIETY STORE
I D. D. DOVVNEY, Prop.
STONINGTON I ILLINOIS
E. B. SI-IROUTA I
Dealer in I
BOOTS, SHOES AND GROCERIES
Phone 46 Stonington, Ill.
The high lights of your annual are always the photographs. I
Let them shine with REMBRANDT Style, Quality, and Service.
THE REMBRANDT STUDIO I
314 N. MAIN ST. DECATUR, ILL.
19 STONY ECHOES 26
?"""" '-"' ""'-"""""""""M'-'u"""'""""' ' ' ' ""u"""i
I J o R R R o o K S I
RICKS MOTOR SALES CO., TAYLORVILLE
5 Wants to Sell You a New Overland, Dodge,
Studebaker, Willys-Knight, or a Good Used Car
I M- ....,,-.m..,......,,,-..,....m-........,.,-,,.,-,,..-,...-.,,.-H.......-........,.,-,..,............-..,.-..,.-....-.,,.-. -ul.-. 5
WARNER RANDOLPH Co.
5 CLOTHIERS - FURNISHERS F
I ....-..-..-...-..-..-..-......-..-..-..-...-...-...-...-..-..-..-..-.......-.,.-...,-...-..,-. ,
f Model Cash Grocer and Food Center '
1 . L
I STONINGTON, ILL. PHONE NO. 8 l
I M. F. NEBOLD, Proprietor I
T GROCERIES AND FOOD STUFFS. FRESH FRUITS AND T
: VEGETABLES 1
I Cold Meats of the Highest Quality and the Lowest Prices
I The Store with a Reputation for Its Service, Prices, Quality and Courteous I
f Treatment. We Buy Cream, Butter, Eggs and A11 Country Produce. Q
i Free Deliveries Morning and Afternoon.
g Buy for Cash and Buy for Less. Everything Guaranteed. I
A M o D E L - C A s H i
3 w1nu-nu-uninn-nnlun-nu-un-un1nu1un-uu:un-unn-nu- nvnu -un-1un-- nuun -un--nn- uunx -nu: 1 -nu-n I
I QUALITY BAKERY A
A J. W. Hammon, Pronrietor
i SPECIAL ORDERS
L 1 xiil :minn-u:slum-nu1nuinninn1nu1nn-nnzau--nn1uu-uninu-lxw1uun1uuul1uu1n - -:min i
A MARTIN 81 SHALL
- Stonington, Ill.
GENERAL HARDWARE AND FARM IMPLEMENTS
-i--- ---- - ,--- - ---. --.-- ---- - --.- - ---' - -... ---u-.---n---.-- ---- -A-.--.------------.--W '.-- -A-------A---M--xl
19 sToNY ECHOES 26
afau1un-ln-ll1lu1nn1nu1nn1ln1nu1uu1uu1nun1nlu1M1nn-un-nuianiun-un1nm--nu1nu-nn1 - -uu1uu1n!1
i afar' a fSClN' 5
Groceries, Hardware, Electrical Goods, Radios
1 Telephone 42 We Deliver
L - :
4 CAHILUS DRUG STORE
r rr - rrrr e rr r rrrr 4 rrrr - rrrr rrrr rrrr - rrrr M rrrr
1 R R O V E R M A N ' S L
L TAYLORVILLE, ILL. L
i Baseball, Tennis, Football and Basketball Equipment
W Special Prices to Schools and Teams i
1 eeeee-seeeeesemaeee---aeeee rrr- rrr- iii- iii- iii- rii- iii! 1
THE STONINGTUN STAR
2 Stonington, lll.
R. COX, Proprietor
l T0 oUR ADVERTEERE
We appreciate your cooperation in the publishing of this volume
of Stony Echoes. We realize that without your assistance the publish-
Q ing of the book would be difficult. T
I A f
T We thank you. i
l THE STAFF.
+u- '--- --- --------- l ---------- -- ---' - -'-' --m- '-'- - '--- - -H-I-I-as
19 STONY ECHOES 26
A F RESHMAN MOUSE
"Hello, stranger, what's your name and from where did you come T"
'Tm .Danny Meadow Mouse," replied the stranger. "I came from
Framer L1nd's house. What's your name and what are you going to do ?"
"Why I'm the Freshman mouse, I was going to get my dinner. Want
to go along?" "Sure," replied Danny.
"While on the way, I will tell you about some things I've been bearing
and tricks I'Ve been playing lately."
.HI was in the English room yesterday and I overheard Tom and Reva
talking. You don't know them now, but you soon will. This is what they
u "I'll tell you, Reva, said Tom," you be ready at eleven o'clock and I
w1ll meet you at the gate. We shall be off and gone before anyone knows
1t, and then we will go to Scotland and on our honeymoon."
"Oh, won't that be fun!" said Reva.
"Hem, I thought, there will soon be another divorce case." From
here I went to the Sewing room. I ran to my favorite hiding place which
was Teresa's sewing drawer. Soon I heard something go Bang! I looked up
to see what was the trouble, and there lay Teresa and her chair on the floor.
That was enough for me, so I went down to Miss Warfel's room. She
was having a General Science class. I thought I would scare her, so I
crawled into the drawer and sat by her handkerchief. Pretty soon she
opened the drawer, and there I was, curled up in her handkerchief. She
screamed, "Oh, there's a mouse!" and Everett said "Go get the cat." I
crawled out of the desk and ran to Miss Park's room, where I found Verna
and William talking about a circus they were going to see the very next
day. I listened as long as I wanted to, and then went to the study hall,
which was on the second floor. There stood Helen and Clarence talking
about the sleigh ride they had. It soon got too spoony for me, so I left
about the sleigh ride they had had. It soon got too spoony for me, soI left
them undisturbed, and went to the office, where I found Anna and Lydia,
who had played hooky the day before. I thought I would have a little fun,
so I ran over the toe of Anna's shoe. She screamed and ran for a chair,
and Mr. Goodwin asked her what the trouble was.
"Oh there's a mouse!" screamed Anna.
"Well, don't let a little mouse bother you like that. I will have Cooky
set a trap for him," replied Mr. Goodwin.
By that time I was out of the room and I went down to the English
room. There was an Algebra class in there at that time, and I heard
Everett ask George this, "Why is Isabel's hair like Marshall Fields 'Z'
"I don't know," said George.
"Why because it covers a block," replied Everett.
I thought I would have some fun too, so I ran up to scare Louella. She
saw me coming and fainted. Marshal did likewise, Andrew jumped up
and asked what the trouble was. By that time Louella had come to and
gasped, "A mouse, a mouse!"
19s srozvr ECHOES 26
"Where ?" asked Earl.
"Oh, I don't know, but I saw one a while ago," said Louella.
By this time I was in the desk curled up ready for my afternoon nap.
Afterwards I went out into the hall and found Hellice and Leo talking about
going to a show and heard Wilbur and Elias talking about the coon-hunting.
I tried to scare them, but didn't. I guess they were used to it.
Over in another part of .the balcony I heard Millard and Erma talking
about going to a dance. Oh, I about forgot, Danny, you haven't had dinner
yet. Come on, let's hurry to the kitchen."
Rastus: "Boy, it was so cold whar I cum frum we had to frow watah
out of de window an' slide down de icicle to get out ob de house."
Mose: "You all talk nuffins. Whar I lib it's so cold we gotta build fiahs
under de cows to stop 'em from givin' ice cream."
Soph: "Why does a stork stand on one foot ?"
Fresh: "I'll bite 3 why does he ?"
Soph: "If he'd lift the other foot, he'd fall down."
Mr. Bean: "I have some of Caesar's coins." i
Roy Allison: "That's nothing I have some of Adam's chewing gum."
If some of these jokes you've heard before,
Just laugh again and don't get sore,
For the world is large, good jokes are few,
And not everyone is as wise as you.
19 STONY EOHOES 26
1 SUMERFIELD'S 1
1 The Home of Good Clothes All Wool Sults, Two Palr Pants i
i Alterations Free ' Wide Belts Free 1
3 SU1v111RF1ELD'S 1
1 147 E. Main S1., Decatur, 111. 1
5 -'ITN 1-1-1 un- uuur 1un-nu-uuninuu--1111111111 unun 1 1111 -111111111-11111 esuu 1 uvll - 1 - - -I'--H"-' I
I 1 1
5 This Space Reserved by 1
DR. W. T. SHORT
j STONINGTON, ILL.
I ""' ' ' ' ' ' ' "" """'n""""""""' "" ' "" ' "" ' "" ' "" ' " ' "' ' "1"
DR. J. ARMSTRONG
1 STONINGTON, ILL. i
1 ""' """ """"""""""""'""n' "" """m""" ' ' ' ' ' """' 1
This Space Reserved by
1 DR. KINCAID, D. V. M.
1 STONINGTON, ILL. i
1 -1- 111' ----- 1-1- --- lvl- -1------1-- lll- -1- 111' - 111' ---- llll - 1'11 - 111- - 1111 - 1111 -1-1-1m-- 1
1 Q C. G. HORN 1
1 R Y A N 9 S 1 1
1 S P O R T S O P Merchant Tailor
: l :
1 Horn and Jones Bldg. 1 1
T 2 1
T Maker of Stylish Clothes 2
1 . 1v1RN'S AND BOYS' That Fit 1
FURNISHINGS Cleaning, Pressing 1
1 and 7 1
SPORTING GOODS and Ahermg
1 ART RYAN, Prop. Homjones Bldg'
1.-..---..-.. ---....... ..i..-.....-..-.....-..-..-.......1-..-.......1
19 STONY ECHOES 26
WHY TEACHERS GET WRINKLES
Answers to some questions:
A triangle is a circle, with three corners to it.
The alimentary canal connects Lake Erie with the Hudson River.
The government of a country that is ruled by a king is a monkey.
A vacuum is an empty place with nothing in it.
When a volcano spits fire it is called saliva.
A Freshman handed in the following essay on Scotland:
"Scotland is in the north of England. There is water nearly all around
it and Whiskey over most of it. There is great mining wealth in the
country. Gold has been found in certain localities as well as in the pockets
of the natives but in both cases it is hard to work.. The chief exports are
Whisky and Harry Lauder, but enough of the former is kept to satisfy home
consumption. A part of the native costumes is called a kilt. It resembles
a small petticoat, in pattern like a chess board but'in cold weather it is
considered a draught board. It was invented because the natives could not
get trousers big enough to get their feet through. Their national instru-
ment is called the bagpipe, which it is said on being blown produces a tune.
Scottish regiments have been known to march to death to the music of
these pipes, but their willingness to face the former is inspired by their
desire to escape the latter."
FRESHIE AT LIBRARY
May I take the Girl of the Limberlost out over the weekend?
When the raisin mash is brewing
And the Worm is in the still,
There's a pile of gravel waiting
In the graveyard on the hill.
According to Wilbur Taylor, promiscuous kissing brings man to the
edge of his grave-but ain't the scenery grand?
Love makes the world go 'round-yes 'round the bend in the road to
park in a lane.
I lost a buck or two,
But when they put in loaded dice,
I lost my stick pin, too.
Miss Warfel: "Where is Bob ?"
Charles B.: "He is talking to his girl down the hallway."
Just then Bob enters:
Miss Warfel: "Bob you should put that off till after school."
Bob: "All right I'll be up after school."
19 STONY ECHOES 26
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19 STONY ECHOES
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THE MODERN PRINTING PLANT IN WHICH THIS BOOK WAS PRODUCED
Sure, we have produced books that have won
in School Annual Contests. Perhaps-this hook
will win a prize if entered in any of the contests.
But above the idea of making a book that will
win in contests, we keep in mind the real value
of this year book - - a history of your school
days. When selecting the materials used in
making this book none but the best were used.
This hook will keep your history for your life-
time and perhaps many years longer. Preserve
itg ordinary use will not hurt it. May you learn
to appreciate it more each year.
HERALD PRI TI G 81 STATIO ERY CO.
FRANKLIN AT WILLIAM
: : : : ILLINOIS
One hundred -one
One hundred four
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