Toulon Township High School - Tolo Yearbook (Toulon, IL)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 106


Toulon Township High School - Tolo Yearbook (Toulon, IL) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 106 of the 1926 volume:

Front Entrance Toulon Township High School VOLUME I IllllllllllllllIllIllIIllIllIIIIIIIIllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllll IlllllllIlllllIIIIllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllll STAFR Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Assistant Business Literary ......... Alumni Reporter . Themes ......... Books News ...... Athletic ...... Around Town .. School News . ............Tho1nas Ogle . . . . . .Edgar Claybaugh Manager ..Morrow Cox ....... .... Ilene Norman . . . .... Dorothy Walker . ...... Janet Nowlan . . . .Jay Bowman . . . . . . . .Alberta Welch Clifford Whittaker . . . . . . . .Milo Churchill .. . . . .Helen Jackson Glubs .... ........ ll laude Davis Jokes . ...... Chester Fuller Art ...... Ruth Bowman IlllIllIllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllIIIIlllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllll EDITORIALS. OUR BOW. llIIllIIIllllllIlllllllllllllululll llnllllr p The Tolo Quarterly sincerely wish- es to express its appreciation to all contributors to our first issue. We have endeavored to place' before the school, and its followers, such mater- ial as would be most likely to appeal to them. Our plan for this year in giving a general review of events and work carried out in the Toulon Town- ship High School has been consider- ably changed owing to unfavorable financial reports of previous years, and a desire on the part of the stu- dents to try something new. There- fore we, the staff, place before the public the first issue of the Tolo Quarterly for their approval. Platform Of The Tolo Quarterly. 1. More school spirit. 2. More interest in athletics. 3. A cleaner school building. 4. Better social events. 5. Beautifying of school. 6. More student responsibility. NUMBER I lllllIIllIIIIIIIllIllIIIIllIlllIllIIIIIllIIIIllIIIllllllllllIIIIIIIIIlIlllIIIIllIIIlllIIIIlllIllIllHIllllllllllllllllllllllllll ART CONTEST. Let's boost the Art Contest. We have noticed some talent among the students that could be used to a great advantage, therefore the staff has decided to put on an Art Contest. Par- ticulars are given on page 5. So "Let's Go!" SCHOOL SPIRIT. School Spirit is thought of by most students as cheering for their foot- ball team or some other team repre- senting their school. We felt a great desire to give them a better under- standing of school spirit. Don't think that cheering isn't school spirit, be- cause it isg but it is a very small por- tion. First of all, we believe, comes the willingness to co-operate with other individuals of the school and carry out the rules of the school so that there would be no need of a Flunker's Club, a Black List and a Tardy Class after school: Did you ever stop to consider how much extra work it makes for a teacher to keep watch of a certain few individuals and keep them out of mischief? The spirit in school should be such that no teach- ers should have to keep students af- ter school for disciplinary reasons. Next, in importance, is the impres- sion given outsiders. We all judge a school by the accompanying rooters and the sportsmanship of a team that comes to visit us. Accordingly, let the character of our school be judged. Let's give the surrounding towns a good impression of our school and not let them go home and say, "Gee, that's a tough burg, you don't catch me there again." NOVEMBER, NINETEEN TWENTY-FIVE IN THE LOCKER ROOM. When a visitor steps into one of the locker rooms, what would be his first impression of our school, if papers, books, rubbers, galoshes, etc., were scattered every which way and lock- er doors wide open? He would think the students were ver careless and Y ,did not care what their school look- ed like. If you went into a school and found one room all littered up with papers and such things, you'd nat- urally think all the rest of the rooms would be in the same condition. Every one should undertake to keep his locker cleaned out. One should not mark, them up with pen- cils or anything like that because the lockers are the property of the school and next year someone else will have the same locker. Who wants a lock- er all marred up and looking like it needed a new coat of paint? You know you don't. Of course, there are always excep- tions. There are a good many people 3 in this school who do not treat their lockers in this manner, but still there are a few who persist in being care- less. Does this mean you? L. E. IS YOUR NAME IN? The Tolo Quarterly wishes to ex- press thanks to the following pupils who generously gave their time and ability to securing subscriptions: Eva Williams, Mayme- Dillon, Alberta Welch, Catherine Huber, Florence Graves, Camilla Slygh, Dorothy Good- ale, Ruth Fuller, Junior Silliman, Morrow Cox, Letha Montooth, Maude Davis, Eleanor Claybaugh. We feel proud that so large a per- centage of the school have already pledged their support by subscribing, but we would like to have the few re- maining students join the majority. If you haven't subscribed yet any member of the staff will take your subscription, and you will thenibe sure of 'allfour issues. g . Partial view of Assembly Room. ' 4 'roULoN Hiori SCHOOL Qunafrnriti' min, , ml,,MIN,lumlHI,,,,,,,,mmIH.ummmInnnnninIinII:nunnulmlunlhummmiuuuInummumuuunnIniinmgnnninnnImIIinunnuunmmnunum S C H O O L N E W S I,,,,,,,,,,,,m,,Q,,,,,i,..,,lgi.,,,,.,.,,,,,..,,,,i,,-,,m...i.... .... in .....1 Gini .vn111e i nluunun i i nuuuullullrll IIllllNlHllIIllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll nuunn Q uununuunuunuunnxuunnuunnnunnwnunnnnuunuuunannunx nm JUNIOR CLASS PLAY. for a dress suit became unbearable HSEVENTEENY' Directed by Miss Olive Kackley. p CAST. , Mr. Baxter ................ Lester Winans Jane., ...................... Ruth Bowman Mrs. Baxter ......., . . . ........ Ruth Milnes William Sylvanus Baxter ............. ....................Theodore Sundquist Johnnie Watson ......... Harold , Nicholson May Parcher .... . ..... Gertrude Jackson Lola Pratt ..... ...... H elen ,Jackson Genesis ......... ...... P aul Hamilton Joe Bullitt .... ...... M arvin H-ixon Mr. Parcher .... ..... L eland Sundquist Mar-yy Brooks. .. ....... , .Alice Rashid Wallie Banks ..... ..... H arvey Packer George Crooper. .... Q .... Clarence Heaton Miss Boke ............... Dorothy Goodale V Z H sYNoPs1s. Act I-Living room ofthe Baxter's. Act II-Scene I-Same as Act I. Scene II-Yard of the Parcher's home. Act III-Same as.Act I. Act IV-Scene If-Same as Act III. Scene II-Yard of the Parcher's home. ."Seventeen," the Junior Class Play given October 23-24 in the High School gymnasium, was the first Jun- iorplayqgiven in the history of the High School. There was a good crowd both evenings although many who would like to have attended were pre- vented on account of the unfavorable weather. This play was a four-act comedy by Booth Tarkington. It was directed by Miss Olive Kackley who has put on Senior class plays here for several years. The cast was at work only five days, during which time they attend- ed all their classes. The plot centers around William Sylvanus Baxter, who had a strong desire for a dress suit for he must remain popular among his social set, but Mr. and Mrs. Bax- ter would not consent to this. Jane, Willie's little sister, afforded much comedy with her bread and butter and apple sauce. She was always appearing when she was not wanted. When Lola Pratt came to visit her friend, May Parcher, Willie's desire and he affords much comedy in his efforts to get one. Amusing parts are introduced by Genesis, an old negro, and Mr. Parch- er. The members of the young social set are Johnnie Watson, a pal of Willie's, Joe Bullitt, Mary Brooks, Wallie Banks, Miss Boke and George Crooper. Lawrence Henry, who is the class president, acted as a very capable business manager of the play and Harvey Packer was the property man. Curley's Orchestra furnished music between acts. The last evening the cast presented Miss Kackley with roses in expression of their apprecia- tion of her untiring effortsand per- sonal interest in them. The class realized between sixty and seventy dollars on the play. SCHOOL PARTIES. Junior-Sophomore Party. The Junior class was very pleas- antly entertained by the Sophomore class Friday evening, October 2,.1n the High School gym. The evening was spent in playing party games and dancing. Music was furnished by Curley's orchestra. Refreshments consisting of sandwiches, salad and cakes were served. Weiner Roast. The Seniors, following the custom of recent years, entertained the Freshmen at a "get acquainted" pic- nic in the form of a Weiner roast in Wright's pasture the evening of Sep- tember 12. Miss Acheson and Miss Meredith acted as chaperones. Hallowe'en Party. The Seniors were guests of the Freshmen at a I-Iallowe'en party given Friday evening, October 30. NOVEMBER, NINETEEN TWENTY-FIVE During the evening Hallowe'en tricks and games were played. The latter part was spent in dancing, Curley's orchestra furnishing the music. Re- freshments of pumpkin pie and cocoa were served. The Seniors reported a good time. In order to select a cheer leader this year a contest was conducted for -a week. Each day a different boy lead the cheering in assembly. The bays who competed were Bernard Bennett, Marion Burcham, Gerald Sweat, Harold Nicholson and Harold Eckley. At the end of the week when a vote was taken Gerald Sweat prov- ed to be the most popular cheer lead- er. Harold Eckley was elected as his assistant. At the Elmwood-Toulon football game played at Toulon, a lunch stand at which candy, sandwiches, and hot dogs were sold was conducted by the Art department of the Tolo quarterly. The candy and sandwiches were do- nated. The twelve dollars which was realized byrthis stand was used for snapshots in the Quarterly. Miss Silliman delivered a lecture on her travels to the Land of the Mid- night Sun Friday evening, September 18. A small admission was charged and the proceeds which amounted to about thirty dollars she wished to be used in beautifying the school build- ing with pictures. As usual the Seniors had a heated discussion when selecting their class rings. They finally agreed on a ring which had a white gold shield on an onyx set. The year is engraved on the shield. W Class meetings were held Friday afternoon, October 30, at which time parliamentary laws in conducting class meetings were studied. 5 The teachers are studying "Fail- ures and How to Eliminate Them," in their teachers' meetings. V ART CONTEST. ' The Tolo Quarterly is conducting a contest open to all T. H. S. students for original drawings to be used as' headings for the following depart- ments: Jokes, Clubs, and Athletics. A prize will be awarded for each drawing accepted, and the pictures will be used in the next copy of the Tolo Quarterly and in all subsequent copies this year. All drawings must be dropped in the box which will be provided for that purpose in the of- fice on or before January 1, 1926. The drawings should -be about 5 inches by 3 inches and may or may not include the lettering appropriate to the head- ing. They should be done on smooth surfaced white bristol board and ink- ed in India ink. When your pencil drawing is ready you can obtain the proper ink and pen for this work by applying to Mr. Askew. Pure blacks and clean whites are the basis of a good cut, so use a soft pencil and a soft eraser, and avoid fine scratchy lines as these will not show up well in the reduction. Silhouettes are good, as well as line drawings. Do not use colors or a wash of any sort. . We feel that with the number of people in school who can draw and letter well we should have a number of good pictures to choose from. Every one who can draw should try for at least one of the prizes, and each contestant may submit as many pic- tures as he wishes--for one depart- ment heading or for all. If you have a clever idea for a cut but you do not feel able to work it out alone, get some talented friend to help you and submit the drawing under the names of both. In case such a drawing wins the prize the prize will be divided, Do not put your name on the draw- 6 ing! Instead put on any assumed name you wish which will not be easily guessed as belonging to you. At the same time that' you drop in the picture, drop in a sealed envelope bearing on the outside the same name as that on the picture and having a paper enclosed with your own name. This is done to prevent the chance of any of the judges being influenced by personal estimate of the artist. When the winning pictures have been chos- en the -envelope belonging with them will be opened and all others destroy- ed. The judges in this contest will be, Ruth Bowman, Art Editor, Miss Naomi Waibel, and Miss Madalyn Stonier. ' ' ASSEMBLIES. The first assembly of the year was held Friday morning, September 18, when Miss Lyon gave a very useful talk on f'Library Books."' She told where and how to find books and how to use them. Also she explained the card catalog system used in the Tou- lon Public Library. Many of the stu- dents doubtless received valuable in- formation about finding a book in the library from her talk, which was greatly appreciated by the High School. Friday afternoon, October 2, Mrs. Ladd ,who has been living in Manila for the last five years and has just completed a trip around the world this summer, spoke before the As- sembly. Her talk was a very inter- esting one, being largely about the customs and habits of the different races of the Philippine Islands. She stated that the scenery there was very beautiful, especially mentioning the sunsets in Manila, and that the Philippinoes are a very mechanical and imitating people. When she finished her trip this summer she had visited most all of the noted places of Europe and Asia, but said she was very glad to get 'TOULON HIGH SCHOOL QUARTERLY back to her home in the United States again. Her talk was greatly enjoyed by everyone as it was a very unusual and interesting subject. The Assembly Friday afternoon, October 23, was in charge of the Freshman class. Milo Churchill, Freshman President, called the meet- ing to order, and Lucille Fell read the minutes of the last meeting. Short talks were given by the following: David Edwards, General discussion on keeping the school clean, Ruth Fuller, Keeping the halls clean, Dorothy Mc- Clellan, Keeping the Assembly Hall clean, Milo Churchill, Keeping the Basement cleang Jay Bowman, Keep- ing the Grounds clean: Bonnie Welsh, Keeping the Neighborhood between here and town clean. The assembly was closed by the singing of several "clean-up songs" by a quartet com- posed of Jay Bowman, Minott Sill:- man, Richard Rutherford, and Milo Churchill. The program was very well given and the subject was some- thing that should be kept in mind by the students in making the High School a good looking building. Irene Young-Don't you hate the way this wind blows? Louise Egbert-No, I'm not bow- legged. . One of next year's country school ma'ams informs us that "The trade winds are caused by the following re- sults--" A We ,don't mind Mr. Griffith's read- ing "The World's Work" in study hall, but are we to expect a new necktie or spats when he takes up "Fashionable Dress." Mr. Griffith-What would your main purpose be in taking a trip abroad? Walker Lloyd--To see how far I could spit from the top of Eiffel Tow- ST. - 'o +L NOVEMBER, NINETEEN TWENTY-FIVE T 'llllllllllllllllllllllllmlImlllllmlmnnnnmnIllllllllIliIIIllIIllIIIlIllIIllIIIlllIllIIliIIIIllIIllIIIIIIIIlIIIIIvIlIIllIIIllllIIIIIIllllllIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIllIlllIIIIIIlllIIIlllIllllIlIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllll TEACHERS MISS HENRIETTA SILLIMAN, Wellesley, B. A., Columbia University, M. A., .. .Principal English FRED GRIFFITH, Ferris Institute ................ ...Commercial Department EDWIN L. MYERS, University ot' Illinois, B. A. ..... .................. S cience MISS JANICE MEREDITH, Grinnell llowal, B. A. ............................ History MISS LOIS CROSS, University of Illinois, B. A. .............................. English MRS. OTTO BACMEI-STER, Vassar, B. A.g University of Chicago, M. A. .......... , 'English and Reviews MISS NONA LANDERS, Bradley . ........ . .............,.......... Domestic Science MISS ANNE DEWEY, Knox, B. A. ...... ,. .....................,... Mathematics MISS VIRGINIA ACHESON, Knox, B. A. . .. .... Foreign Language and Economics VERNON ASKEW, Illinois State Normal . .. ........ Manual Training and Coach RUBY RUSSELL, Knox College, B. M. .... ............................ M usic Berry, Clifford Bryan, Madge Burcham, Irene Claybaugh, Edgar Cole, John Crow, John Dillon, Mayme Duncan, Leta Dunlap, Grace Beamer, Wilna Benedict, Mae Bowman, Ruth Cox, Morrow Dixon, Lucile Dutton, Elsie Egbert, Louise Fell, Bernice Goodale, Dorothy Adams, Merlin Allen, James Balllentine, Ola Beamer, Pauline Burcham, Marion Carter, James Churchill. ' Glenn Clarke, Bernice Claybaugh, Eleanor Davis, Cecil Davis, Maude Donovan, Bernard 5sDuncan, Isabelle Durbin, Clifford :IDurha:n, Delbert ' llIlIllllllllllflnlllmlllllflIIlllIIIIIIllIIlfmlnllllllIIIIIIIIllIllIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIllIIIIllIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllIllllllllllllllIlIIlllllllllllllllllllllIIllllIIIIllIIYIllIlIIllIlllllllIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll IlIIIlllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIflIIIIIIIllIIlmllIIIIIIIllllIIIllIIIllIllIIllllIIIIIlIIlllllllllIlIIIllllIIll'IIIIIIIIIIlIIlllIIllllllIllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllnlllllllllllIllIllIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIlllIlIlllllllllllllllllllllllll POST GRADUATE. Sams, Edgar Whittaker, Ruth SENIOR. A Foglesong, Charles Graves, Florence Grieve, R'chard Hanchett, Marietta Hickey, Callista Jackson, Lois Mclntosh, Allen Minton, Thelma. Montooth, Letha Norman, Ilene Ogle, Thomas Packer, Elizabeth Parrish, Mildred Pierson, Arthur Rlst, Ellis Slygh, Camilla Smith, Duane Swank, Mandelline JUNIOR. Hamilton. Paul Heaton, Clarence Henry, Lawrence Hixon, Marvin Jackson, Gertrude Jackson, Helen Jackson, Mildred Jackson, Margaret Milnes, Ruth Newman, Dayton Newman, Evan Nicholson, Harold Pa.cker, Harvey Rashid, Alice Rensted. Orville St. John, Samuel Schmidt, Ruth Smith, Charles SOPHOMORE. A Fell, Randall -Fuller, Chester Graves, Kathryn Griffith, Lucy Heaton, Hayden Heaton, Lois Hollars, Lucile f,Huber, Kathryn James, Margaret Knapp, Neil flinappenbtli-ger, Ellen Leigh, Evelyn Lloyd, Walker SMcKenzie, Walter McLennan, Margaret -ei Q vltlarshall, Harry Marshall, VVard Montgomery, Dale Montooth, 'Stuart ,1'Newton, Bernice Nowlau, Janet Peterson, Alice Price, Anna Price, Zella Price, Jenny May 'Py-le, Mary vRhodes, Duane ifRutherford, George Swope, Carl Turnbull, Lloyd Walker, Dorothy Ward, Harry Welch, Alberta Williams, Allen Williams, Eva Williams, Spray Wrigley, Samuel Stover, Roy Sundquist, Leland Sundquist, Theodore Webster, Mary Whittaker, 'Clifford Whittaker, Robert Winans, Lester Winans, Robert Young, Irene I Swank, Melva Swank, Opal Sweat, Gerald Talbert, Ralph ' Turner, Kermit Walker, Paul Webster,' Don - White, Floyde ':Wi1kinson, Russell Wilson, Joel Sams, Wilbur Vworley- Richard l Swango, Mae Wright, William Turnbull, Genevive Rutherford, Richard 8 Aby, Donald Benedict, Ruth Bennett, Bernard Bowman, John Bragg, Paul Burcham. Roy Bulen, George Burns, Grace Churchill, Milo Clucas, Frank Colwell, Madalyn Crowe, Emily 'roULoN HIGH SCHOOL QUARTERLY p F R E S H M A N . Edwards, David Edwards, Faye Fell, Lucile Fuller, Ruth Gibson, Jack Green, Alice Headley, Walter Heaton, Rollin Hollars, Geneva Ingles, ,Opal Knapp, Hazel Melntosh, Alice McKee, Rachel Y Montgomery. Ruth Morris, Irene Nelson, Mable Packer, Mortimer ' Pierson, Alice Rhodes, Gerald Rist D 1 , ae Robinson, Blanche Sillinian, Minott Smith, Paul Smith, Clifton St. John, Elizabeth Stover. Robert Strahorn, Arthur Stubbs, Edward Swank, Harold Titlow Dorothv Eckley, Harold McClellan, Dorothy Knappenburger, Mary Seckman, Raymond Welsh, Bonnie Shults, McKenzie Wilkinson. Florence lllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllll IlllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IlllllllllllIIIIIIIIITHIITIIIIIIIIIIIII l lllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllll IlllllllllllllllllllllIIIIlllllllllllllllllllIIIIlllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllHll2lDHn WmmlllHHHHlllIlfllllllllll llll SCHOOL GIFTS. Some one going by the Toulon, High School would no doubt say we have a very beautiful school building and this is true, especially when the cam- pus is green. But they would sup- pose the-interior to be as beautiful as the exterior and would expect to find such things as fine statuary and pictures' inside. These things our High School does not possess. Other schools, for instance the High'Schoo1' in Granville, Illinois, are having a plan, "The Forward Move- ment," carried out. They have me- morials to different men and of spe- cial occasions, wonderful' objects of art, and on the third floor they have a museum. In education nothing can be. too good to have in the schools, and articles as mentioned above are some ofthe very best things to have. Toulon High School has received several gifts from the graduating classes. They are: Class of 1915-Columbia phono- graph. Class of 1916-Bookcases. Class of 1917-Pictures. Class of 1918--Flag pole. Class money. Class "Tolo." Class of 1925-Library of Ameri- can Authors 151251. Some of the classes did not present of 1919-Still have their of 1922-Gave money to . p A. ,F the school with anything. The Glee- Club of 1925 is giving to the school-a Victrola. They raised the money by the operetta, "The Gypsy Rover." To have a new ma- chine will be very fine because of its value in developing musical apprecia- tion. We have some good places for fine pieces of art and statuary and they would make the rooms, seem more pleasant. A show case with mount- ed specimens would make a very in- teresting feature in school. L E WHAT D0 YOU THINK OF CHEW- ING GUM, IN HIGH SCHOOL? Gum chewing is prohibited in our High School because it is unhealthy, does not look well, and one cannot chew gum and think at the same time. As there seems to be some difficulty about this rule, the Tolo's lnuuir'ng Reporter has decided to test the stu- dents' opinion on the subject. The following students have been asked what they think of chewing gum in High School: Jack Gibson, Freshman, says that gum chewing should not be permitted in High School because people can not study and chew gum at the same time. School is not the place to chew igum. It does not look very Well to see a few people in the school chew- NOVEMBER, NINETEEN TVVENTY-FIVE ing gum. Margaret James, Sophomore, says one should not chew gum because it detracts from one's appearance. Who thinks that one can chew gum and look attractive and well mannered at the same time? Imagine a beautiful girl chewing gum! Gerald Sweat, Sophomore, thinks it is alright to chew gum because it whitens the teeth and is healthy for a person 9 it also gives one something to do. Edgar Claybaugh, Senior, says chewing gum is a poor way to spend one's time, you chew it just to annoy the teacher. If we would spend this time on a lesson, we would have less names on the flunking list, and every one would have to go to some other place to find out something to gossip about. Ruth Schmidt, Junior, says chewing gum is one of the worst habits one may have. It does not look nice for a person in school chewing while studying. It detracts from the ap- pearance of the school and gives it a bad reputation. ' Roy Burcham, Freshman, says there are several reasons why chew- ing gum in High School shouldn't be permitted. Some of them are: When you chew you cannot studyg other people cannot studyg it does not sound good, it makes too much noiseg you cannot get interested in your workg and it hinders -other people. Irene Burcham. I ELIZABETH ENTERTAINS UNTIL HER MOTHER COMES. "Elizabeth," said her mother, "here comes the company that I am going to have this afternoon. You run down and talk to them While I finish dressing." Elizabeth ran down the stairs to let the ladies in. Her mother was to entertain one. of the clubs that after- noon, and several of the members had arrived before she expected them. "Come right on in. Mamma will be down pretty soon. She has some U 9 beauty clay on her face, and can't come down just yet," said Elizabeth. The ladies went into the parlor and sat down. One of the women who was one of Elizabeth's mother's new friends had never been to their home before and remarked, "My, what beautiful chairs these are." "Yes, I think they are pretty, too." answered Elizabeth, "but they don't belong to usg mamma borrowed Mrs. Jones' for today." At that moment the doorbell rang, and a maid appear- ed to answer it. One of the ladies said, "I see your mother has a maid." "Oh no, that isn't our maid. Mam- ma just had her come for today," replied Elizabeth. "My, but it takes mamma an awful long time to get dressed. She had that old black dress made over to wear, and I sup- pose she can't get all the pins in the right places. Oh, my! what was that noise? I suppose that girl dropped one of the .plates and they are Mrs. Brown's best ones, too. Iwonder if shehad any salad on it. Mamma only had enough to go around, I hope she didn't." l At that moment ,her mother entered. . 'Tm sorry I was late but I hope my daughter didn't annoy you." . "Oh! no, she is just too cute for words," replied one of the guests. "Yes, wepenjoy having her with us," said another. And they all agreed with her. . Dorothy McClellan. - English, I. COLLEGE REQUIREMENTS. A few years ago it seemed as though a man or woman who wished to attend college had to be able to talk to the old German butcher, the French cook, the Greek banana peddler, each in his respective language, besides knowing a few dead languages, being able to say the alphabet backwards till he was black in the face without making any mistakes, also being cap- able of saying the multiplication tables up to fifteen. Altho these were io not the exact requirements, they were about as sensible. But, in the course of time, the college professors decid- ed that even if we couldn't converse freely with the wops, the sheenies, the dagoes and a few others, it was no reason why,We couldn't receive the benefits ofa higher education. They also agreed that the foreigners in America 'did not always talk the way the books said anyway. These college professors, whom we always joke about their absent-mind- edness, in time came to agree that it was not fair that -just because a cer- tain boy had left out a year of Eng- lish, a half year of, mathematics or some small detail, fthat is small com- pared to one's life workj, he should be robbed of all the future prosperity and happiness brought by a college education. As colleges became -more numerous 'about the country, the requirements were somewhat lighter and they found by experience that the boy or girl who had skipped one or two of the minor requirements for gradua- tion from high-school was not always at the foot of the class in college. . Now, we find that some of the leading colleges of Illinois such as Bradley, Loyola, Lake Forest, Eureka, Lombard, State University, Illinois Wesleyan, and the Illinois -State Teachers' College, have requirements such as: The student must have graduated from an accredited 'high school with fifteen full credits or thirty semester hours and shall have full credit in the following: , Three years of English, one year of Algebra, one year, of Geometry, one year of Sciencefand one year of fHistory. A few schools such as Knox, Rockford, Monmouth, and Lake'Forest, require two years 'of a foreignlanguage, and in some cases Latin is specified. N Thelelective subjects of practically all of the schools'may be foundin this list together withthej amount required: Advanced ' Algebra ............... 36 Botany . .......... ..... 56 Chemistry ...... ..... 1 Civics .... .. ..... 1742 or 1 f TOULON HIGH SCHOOL QUARTERLY Commercial Geography Economics ....... . ......... .... .. E l' h . . 16 1242 1 ng is . . . . . ........... . . . . French .......... . ..... ..... 1 or 2 History ....... ..... 1 to 4 Latin ........... ..... 1 to 4 Physics .. ....... ..... . . . . 1 Solid Geometry ........ .... 'za Bookkeeping ............ ..... 5 if or 1 Commercial Arithmetic . . .... BQ Domestic Science ...... .. ..... 1 or 2 ,Mechanical Drawing .... - ......... 1 Tvpewritling .......... - ....... 1 .... 1 Manual Training ................. 1 or 2 From this list and the preceding data you may form a very good idea of what is required for college en- trance. The tuition ranges from S5125 ,per year up, in most cases it is from S75 to S100 per semester. Catalogues may be obtained by writing to the registrar of any school. In that way you will get all -necessary information about entering college. John Cole. THE OLD DESERTED FARM HOUSE. The old deserted farm house is lo- cated near a lake and not far from the road. 'It has been deserted :for about four years. The neighbors say -it -is haunted, as they and passing people have seen a small, dim 'light in the building, not only at night but through the day, and it flashes at times all over the place. They also claim they have seen figures walking around in the rooms.. Theiapnearance of 'theifarm is very disreputable, as might be expected. The.g1'ass and weedsihave grown up around the house till they are quite high. Thepaint, which was white, is very dirty andpeeling off in some " places. Some ofthe shutters are off and others swing by one hinge.'Win- dows are broken- and shades are hang- fing' in only ' a ffew' rooms. None, of the neighboring .people ever hadnerve enough to go in and investigate. 'But one day a man from the city came out there, and he, with another man, decided to look' through the house. Theyufound the first door to be unbolted, so they went -in. -They discovered that -the - downstairs 'did I QR., L , . -...zghg,..,.-1,-L. -,rsh - NOVEMBER, NIMETEEN TWENTY-FIVE not look any different from any oth- er old deserted house, so they went on upstairs. Up there in one room they found an old spindle 3 as they went into another room they found a flash light lying on the floorg and in the next room they saw a couple of trunks and a curtain hang- ing up in the middle of the room. Be- hind this curtain was some hand ma- chinery of some sort. The trunks 11 were locked but the men broke the locks, and, to their amazement, found the boxes filled with counterfeit mon- ey which had been made by this ma- chinery. The men left the house and went to tell the people that there were no ghosts but a couple of men had been using the house to make coun- terfeit money. I Janet Nowlan. llllll IIlIIllIllIIllIIIIIIllllllIIlllllllIlIIllIIlIlllIlll'lI IllIIIIIIIIIIIllIIllIIIIIllIIIIll'IllIIIIIIlllIlllllllIIIllIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll BOOK REVIEWS MOBY DICK. By Herman Melville. Moby Dick is a stirring story of whale fishing. The author describes many scenes on the whaling grounds and gives the origin and history of whaling, but this part, although im- portant, affects the story very little. The character who tells the story is Ishmael, a philosophical schoolmas- ter who wants to try the life of the whale fisher. Knowing absolutely nothing about this sort of life, he goes to Nantucket where he meets a harpooner named Queequeg. This Queequeg is a native of one of the cannibal islands of the South Seas, and his habits and character provide astonishment for Ishmael and the reader alike. After necessary preliminaries, Ish- mael and Queequeg ship together on an old whaling vessel decorated with carved whale ivory and commanded by the half crazy Captain Ahab. Captain Ahab is a short, weather beaten old man with an ivory leg. He is in search of a white whale known throughout the fisheries as "Moby Dick." In a past battle this whale For Additional Book had bitten off one of his legs, and he is determined to have revenge, He is a very peculiar character and his actions keep the whole crew anxious, half filled with his wild purpose, and the others inwardly rebelling but bound to obey him. For almost a year they sailed, and each time they hailed a ship Captain Ahab would ask if they had seen the White Whale. Some had never heard of him, and laughed at the idea, but others had dreadful tales to tell of him. After many months of thrill- ing adventures with ordinary whales, came the cry "There she blows! There she blows! The White Whale! Moby Dick l" The boats were lowered away and Captain Ahab started forth to the three days' battle which was to de- cide whether the skillful old skipper, armed with a hatred almost' insane, can conquer Moby Dick, the terror of all the fisheries. The details of that famous fight, together with the fate of Ishmael and Queequeg I will leave for you to learn from Melville who can tell it with all the real whaling atmosphere. Arthur Pierson. Reviews see page 24. I Something Fluey About This: A flee and a fly and a flue Were in prison, so what could they do? Let us flee, said the fly. Let us fly, said the flee. So they flew through a flaw in the flue. . 12 'roULoN HIGH scHooL QUARTERLY lllllllll llll llllllllIllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllIIlllllllllllIllllllllllllllIllllIIllIIllllllllllllllllllIllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllllllllllllIlllllllllllIlllIlllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllIlllllIlllllIlllllIIllllllIllIIllllllllIllIllllllIllllIlIlllIIlllllllllI!IllHIIIlllIllllllllII'"IIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIIllllllllIllllllIllIIIIIIIIllllllIIllIIIllIIIllIIIIIIlIll!IIllllllllllllllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll The students of Toulon High School appreciate the interest taken in them by the people Round Town. The Boys' Band is progressing rap- idly. There are about thirty boys who have taken up band work and are giv- ing much time to it. All boys have instruments and are being given les- sons by an instructor, from Peoria, who comes to Toulon every Friday and stays over Saturday, giving be- sides lessons a free band rehearsal every Friday night. . The opening of hard road Route 30 was an affair looked forward to-by all students of the High school. Many are the trips that will be taken to Kewanee, Galva and Wyoming that hitherto could not be made because of road conditions. --HalloWe'en passed quietly in our little town, except that the antics of a- few boys who naturally are in the habit of celebrating the event. Most of the boys, however, were out of town, arriving home too late to cause much excitement. A new pipe organ has been install- ed in the Toulon Baptist church. This organ was given to the church by Mrs. Ezra Packer and William E. Cardiff, in memory of their daughter and wife, Mrs. Hazel Packer Cardiff. Pro- -fessor J. Mac P. Wedell, professor of music in Knox College, was or- ganist on Sunday, November 1, and Monday, November 2, giving a reci- tal on Monday night. The dedication services were carried through Tues- day and Wednesday. The organ is a beautiful piece of work, having a set of chimes which give a most pleasing effect. It was installed by a Pekin company, the same company which has installed organs for a great num- ber of our churches in this part of the country. P Armistice Day was observed by a parade at 1.30 followed by a speech and a football game. The feature of the parade was the clown band that furnished noise for the rest of the afternoon. At 2.30 was the football game, and Bradford defeated Toulon by a score of 20 to 0. Bradford seem- ed to get nearly all the breaks of the afternoon. The day ended with a a dance in Lloy'd's Hall, which was well attended. The three churches combined with the High school and gave a social Fri-- day, November 13, at the Baptist church. The social was in the form of a football party and was enjoyed by all present. JOKES. CDedicated to Zip.J Sing a song of sixpence, Flivver full of squeaks, An engine 'full of carbon, Gas tank full of leaks. A flooded 'carburetor--Bang! There a tire goes. Now isn't it a funny thing, The poor old flivver goes. ' "I challenge you to a duel, Alger- non." "Choose your own weapons, Wil- liamf' "Eh - uh - cream puffs at ten paces." Harold Swank-I sure am over- worked these days. Mr. Myers-What are you doing? H. S.-Oh,'this and that. Mr. M.-When? ' H. S.-Now and then. Mr. M.-Where? H. S.-Here or there. Mr. M.-Well, you sure need a va- cation. ' NOVEMBER, NINETEEN TWENTY-FIVE Here They Are---We're Proud of Them Our 1925 Football Team Ogle 3,5 hittaker, Thom W Foglesong, Clifford Stover, Charles UY Top Row-Charles Smith, Randall Fell, R E CD -M va ff! cd 's :E o J-7 :vs 0 :U : Q! 1: P. cd UI ci o il L6 U 'll GJ U Z1 Q2 F-4 2 O A Q .-1 N .4-1 Q cd U Na nd a E v3 ..-4 b Cd qi as .- .-. .-. 'L' 6 :a an ... I-1 U -cs I-4 ee .ca .2 on bl S-4 S-4 GJ DI 'vs La o 4-I U-4 I O 6 v-4 ca O : .::: o F1 5. in CD E o an +3 sz o 2 CD ld me T B O DG 2 -1: E E D Q L.. 5 E" .-4 O 0 U cf aa v-a 3: 2 E 53 "9 .-T -- 21 1: Z 2 J af Q. o 3 rn v-u La G3 O .E m 2 E U 2 S1 2 IE I a O as E S 4-I O CQ 14 lllllll IllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlIlllllllllllIllllllllllllllllll TOULON HIGH SCHOOL QUARTERLY HIIIIlllIlllllllIllllIllllllIIIIIIll!!IIIHllllIllllillIIIIlllllIlllllllllilllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllll ATHLETICS KEWANEE AT TOULON. 23-0. A Punting Game. Kewanee came to Toulon and fought a hard game but were over- come by the Toulon gridders who un- doubtedly remembered the 14-12 vic- tory for Kewanee last year. There were no scores until the sec- ond quarter when Montgomery at- tempted to drop-kick a field goal, which was blocked, and the ball was recovered by C. Whittaker who car- ried it 20 yards for a touchdown. The attempt for goal failed. In the third quarter C. Whittaker made a 25 yard drop kick. In the fourth quarter Kewanee tried to play a passing game, but only once were they successful in completing a pass. During one of their attempts, Foglesong intercepted a pass and ran 32 yards for a touchdown. C. Whit- taker kicked goal. Soon after this Fell intercepted another pass on Ke- wanee's 38 yard line and carried it within one yard of the line, which he then took over on an off tackle drive. Whittaker again kicked goal. During this game it seemed to be a regular punting duel, between Fogle- song and Yanuskus, in which Fogle- song got the better of the contest. V C. Whittaker. GENESEO AT GENESEO. ' 12-2. ' Toulon Wins Muddy Victory Over Geneseo. The ball was played in Geneseo's territory a greater portion of the game, with the exception of the first quarter when they held Fluie for a safety in an attempt to punt. In the second quarter, Toulon, af- ter blocking two of Geneseo's punts, recovered the ball and carried it for a touchdown. The attempt for goal was blocked. In the third quarter Fell made a 15 yard run off tackle which brought another score. In the fourth quarter many subs were put in the game and again the ball was carried within one foot of the line when the whistle blew. LeRoy Whittaker. CAMBRIDGE AT CAMBRIDGE. 0-0. Toulon went to Cambridge expect- ing to overwhelm their opponents. Cambridge had a light, fast team, but they held remarkably well. It dis- heartened the team a little to lose C. Whittaker and C. Smith for this game, owing to ineligibility. In the first quarter Toulon kicked off to Cambridge, who after being held for downs, punted. Later Toulon was also forced to do the same. Tou- lon received a 5 yard penalty for off side. During the second quarter Cam- bridge was successful with an 11 yard pass and a 13 yard run. In the third quarter Cambridge tried a 30 yard drop-kick, but it was blocked. Heaton starred in the fourth quar- ter by making two end runs for first downs, one being a 12 yard, and the other a 21 yard run. Cole also re- ceived a 15 yard pass from Foglesong. Foglesong also attempted a place kick which fell short. The game end- ed with the score O-0. C. Whittaker. NOVEMBER, NINETEEN TWENTY-FIVE BUREAU TOWNSHIP AT TOULON. 25-12. Toulon opened the grid season with Bureau Township High School. The game resulted in a victory for T. H. S. Fell, Stover and Foglesong piled up the score for Toulon, Fell and Stover making a touchdown each, while Foglesong carried the ball over the chalk mark twice. Foglesong also drop-kicked goal after his later touchdown. TOULON SWAMPS ELMWOOD. 22-0. Toulon staged a comeback after their poor showing at Cambridge and downed the fast eleven from Elmwood on a muddy field. The game was won by forward passes and fake plays, Heaton carrying the ball over for the first counter in the middle of the third quarter on an unexpected criss- cross. Toulon's other touchdowns came as a result of' passes from Foglesong to C. Whittaker. C. Whittaker kicked goal after the second touchdown and Foglesong kicked a placement after the third. The other two points were secured by means of a safety. BRADFORD WALLOPS TOULON. 20-0. Toulon's warriors went down to de- feat, the first time in the season, to Bradford on Armistice day, Novem- ber 11. Early in the game Bradford's right end scooped up a fumble on Bradford's three yard line and sprint- ed for a touchdown. Toulon threatened to score several times but fumbles prevented their touchdowns. Bradford's other counters came in the second quarter, a criss-cross by Terwilliger, and in the third quarter by Shaw on a line plunge. In this game Toulon was completely 15 outclassed both on offense and de- fense, Shaw and Terwilliger being the outstanding stars of the game. TOULON DOWNS AVERYVILLE. 12-6. Going to Averyville as one of the best teams in Central Illinois, Toulon upheld this name by defeating Avery- ville 12-6. The first counter came as the re- sult of a criss-cross by Heaton in the first quarter. Toulon's team was held scoreless in the second quarter, the ball being in Toulon's possession the greater share of the time. The second touchdown was made by Fell, the result of an off-tackle play. This touchdown came after a stiff defense was put against Toulon the third quarter. But Toulon could not be completely stopped. Averyville's -counter also came in the third quarter as a result of a criss-cross play by Steiner of Avery- ville. The fourth quarter was opened by a swift aerial attack on the part of Averyville but Toulon's defense made nearly every pass' incomplete. Tou- lon gained the ball and held it for the rest of the quarter. l...l...l- TOULON NIPS GALVA. 6-0. Toulon completed her 1925 grid season with a 6 to 0 win over her tra- ditional Thanksgiving Day rival, Gal- va High School. The game was a hard fought contest thruout. Tou- lon's score was made on the first play in the second quarter when a criss- cross from Stover to H. Heaton al- lowed the latter to break away for a 10-yard run and a touchdown. Both teams threatened to score later in the game. Several hundred Toulon rooters and the Boys' Band accom- panied the Toulon team. This was the last game for six members of the football squad. A , . ' 1 , 'roonoii HIGH? SCI-TOOL QUARTERHEY H F E J o K E R So o Mi-ss si-11iman+-Why were your kick- ed out of Glee Club? Randall Fell-I had no voice in the matter. .Dale M.--If you let me kiss you P11 murder anyone' who you donft want around. W X g Helen J .-Does that include sui- cide? A T. H. S. Romance. So onthe Morrow a- young Newman of the town went calling on a Slygh maid. They were good Walkers so they went down the Rhodes to the Berry patch. Her little sister wanted to goralong but they wouldn't Carter. ' As they walked over the Leigh they couldqfeel the Heaton their faces, so that it almost Burns, but in the Dale Young Newman began to Bragg, "I see a White Crowe among those Green Sprays." 1 A S "Qh, you Silliman," says she, Rollin her Hazel eyes at him, "Don't Ogle so, youmake me feel Wrigley. Be- sides that Crowe is black as Cole." But just then she Stubbs her toe and Stover shoe in.. With Wild Hollars she Fell into a Pyle of brush. Then did the ,Newman Neil beside her and Turner White face gently to- ward him. "I Askew to be mine," he sobbed, and his kiss left a Hickey. "But where Dewey go for our hon- eymoon ?" she asked. "There is Mar- shall around." "You are Wright," he replied, "but do not- Grieve, my heart was never Fuller, and some Strahorn will show us the way." A ' So they climbed the Churchill and were married with an Opal ring. He wore a' beautiful McIntosh which he got from Montgomery Ward for a low Price. A And so they lived happily many years before they Parrish-ed and Fell into their Graves. A. M. W. IlllllllIIllIIllllIIIIIllllIIlllllllllllIIHIlllIllllIIllIIllllllIlllIIIllIllllIllIIIINIllIIIIIHIUIllllllllllllllllllllllllll , James Allen-A phosphate is used to indicate the omission of a letter. W Murder. Pitter-Ward had a date last night and he didn't even hold her hand. Patter-Yeh, gasoline. I Pi-tter-Whadda you mean? Patter-Auto nectar. Visitor at T. Hr S. fElmwood gamej --Who's that man out there making so much noise? 1 Gerald Sweat-That's Jimmy Hart- ey. Visitor-What does he do? Gerald S.ffHe's the barber. ,Visitor-Oh, he's watching the close shaves. The lightning bug is brilliant, Q But hasn't any mind. g He travels through the darkness, With his headlights on behind. Evolution of the Modern Date. Willie Stonehachet took a last lan- guid bite from his dinosaur steak, cast the remnants into the river, rum- maged through his hope chest until he found his favorite mallet fpro- nounced hammer north of the Rio Grandej, drew aside a two ton door which was his only way out, dug the spurs into his galloping diplodochus and gaily vanished over the jagged cliff, bent on spending the evening making rock candy with little Rosie Brickinface. In our own time and langwije: Clyde Campus dialed the citizens into so many thousands and hundreds, bummed shaving soap, powder and a dollar and a quarter from one of the brothers, climbed into the back seat of the freshman complete closed job, waited forty-five minutes While the clever flapper dressed, and returned home four hours later with mussed hair, misgivings and the same dollar and a quarter. 1 w NOVEMBER, NINETEEN TWENTY-FIVE IllllIllllIllllIllIIIIIllllIlllIlllllIlllllllIIIIllIllIIlllllllIIIIllIIIIllIIIllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllll CLUBS PHYSICAL TRAINING. Officers: President: Florence Graves. Secretary: Ruth Bowman. Miss Meredith and Miss Cross are the directors of one of the most en- joyable organizations at school. This club meets on Monday afternoon from 2.45 to 3.30 o'clock and on Tues- day afternoon from 3.45 to 4.30 'o'clock. The girls wear uniforms con- sisting of white middies, black gym- nasium bloomers and tennis shoes. The gymnastics consist of marching, exercises and gym games. Camilla Slygh and Grace Dunlap play for the club. This is quite a popular club and the girls are very enthusiastic over the work. ' BOYS' GLEE CLUB. . Officers: President: Thomas Ogle. Business Manager: Edgar Claybaugh. The Boys' Glee Club meets every Wednesday and Friday mornings from 8.15 to 8.55 o'clock. There are about forty members of the club. Walker Lloyd accompanies the club. The boys have the same system of pegging as the girls do. Both the boys' and girls' clubs have been prac- ticing on "Marcheta" by Victor Schertzinger and the boys alone are working on "The Morning Sea." The two Glee Clubs led in the singing at a special service at the Methodist church on Sunday evening, November 8, 1925. The boys' and girls' clubs are planning to put on an assembly some- time before Christmas which will be made up of different numbers by the members of both clubs. The two clubs have recently presented the High School with a beautiful Victrola which was bought with the money that was made on the operetta "Gypsy Rover," which was given ,last year. Students of Toulon High should make lValker Bros. their trading point and save money and get the best service. WVe will be glad to have you make this your meeting place at all times. We are interested in your school work and your Tolo Quarterly and wish you well in the different issues of the paper. - . WALKER BROS. LI I Vinhen in 'Doulon c Will be pleased to have you Avisit. ' The Hat again Shop S WOlD911,S and Ohildren's Hats and Dresses Gifts for All Occasions I. 1'8i ,UglllllllllIllllllllllllilllllullllllllllllll NHlllllllllllllllllllll E as 2 5 E 5: 5 E 5 s 5 3 3 5 2 i 5 5 3 lllllllllllllllllllm lllllllllllllllllli D. A. Johnson Clothier Student Headquarters for New things to lVea.r Come In--You Are Always ' Welcome. illhllll Wlllllllllilllnlllll Mm llllllllllllll E E E 2 Yllillllllllllllllll llllllllllll Illlllllllll Illllllllllll Peterson's Barber S h o p Expert NVatch and Clock Repairing W'atches and Clocks for Sale 1West Main Street, Toulon, Illinois. IIIIIIllllllIllllllllIllIllllllIllllllllllIlllillllllllllllll 'ITOULON HIGH SCHOOL QUARTERLY This is a very fine thing and will do a great deal- towards giving the stu- dents a better and finer appreciation of music. HEALTH CLUB. Officers: President: Helen Jackson. Secretary and Treasurer: Callista Hickey. The Health Club met and organized soon after the opening of the school with a membership of some fifty-four girls. Miss Landers was selected as advisor. The purpose of this club is to form good healthful habits in the girls and to impress upon their minds the importance of good health. Cards are distributed among the girls on which are printed five health chores. These cards are to be marked at the end of each day if the girls have done the chores. At the end of six weeks new cards 'are given out and the marked ones are handed in. The num- ber of credits on each card are count- ed up and go toward the earning of QI!IlllllIllillllIllllIIlllllllllllllIIllllllllIllllIlllllIllllllllllllIlllIllIIIIllIllIllIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll Charles P. Dewey 8: Sons BANKERS Capital S100,000.00 Surplus 810,000.00 li 2 "Sixty years of seruice to this 2 community ' ' W 6 9 NOVEMBER, NINETEEN TWENTY-FIVE the girl's letter. This is a very im- portant organization and one that every girl should be a member of. GIRLS' GLEE CLUB. Officers: President: Dorothy Walker. Secretary and Treasurer: Florence Graves. Librarian: Helen Jackson. The Girls' Glee Club-was organized early in the school year. There are 58 active members of the club. Each member was tried out by Miss Russell and told what part they would sing. The club meets each Tuesday and Thursday morning from 8.15 to 8.55 o'clock. Dorothy Davis was chosen as accompanist. Each girl in the club has a number and a peg board was made. A monitor is selected each week who pegs each girl by her num, ber as the girl reports to the meet- ing. A white peg is used if the per- son is on time and a red one if she is tardy. By this system the calling of a roll is eliminated. Being late to EIllIIIllIIilIllllllllilllHHIlllllIIIlllllllIIllIIllIllllllIIIllllllllIllIIlllllllllXlIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllu 5 2 lllllllllllllllllllllllll Cash and Carry Grocery It is our' highest aim to please in every Way. If at 'any time you are not satisfied with any purchase you make, let us know and we will gladly make it right. QUALITY ssnvicn RIGHT Pnicns N. M. RASHID Phone 100 TllllllllIIIIIIIIlIllIIIIllllUIIIllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll llIllllllIllllllIllllllllllllllllll sh 2 2 , Dr. L. E. O'Keefc-3 Dr. Fre Brown Csteopathic Dentist Phqsician E A Phone .. 204-,2 2 PhOTlG :Q 182 -' 2 WW Stir-3 gg is 20 gllllllillllllllll 5 5 s 5 z E E E.. 5 5 E : 5 5 2 2' E 5 E E 2 5 5 E E Parker Duofold- Pens lllalil Euersharp Pencils . VVXN ills' Q 1-Qi lVe thank you for your past business and most cordially in- vite you to make our store your Christmas shopping Head- quarters Where you will find complete lines of Christmas Cards and Novelties, includinm books and perfumes. Our jewelry department will also be prepared to take care of your needs with a full and com- plete line of watches, Deltah pearls, sterling silver spoons, also Roger Bros. 1847 silver and other items which make up a complete jewelry store. Covers j-'Drug Store Toulon, Illinois. Q Elgin lliatches Bulova lDalches IllIllllIIllIllIIllIIllllIIIIlllllllllllIIllIIIllIlllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIF :mul TOULON- I-HGH SCHOOL QUARTERLY Glee Clube counts as being late 'to school. The club is doing two and three part work now and is practicing on a "Lullaby" by Ira B. Wilson. Any member who is absent from the club three times in succession is dropped from the club, and does not receive the one-quarter of a credit at the end of the year which other members do. The club is looking forward to a very successful and' enjoyable year under the direction of their able and capable leader, Miss Russell. SENIOR BOYS' CLUB. Officers: President: Harry Ward. Vice President: Sam Wrigley. Secretary and Treasurer: Carl Swope. The Senior Boys' Club is an organ- ization of which every boy of the Sen- ior class is a member. . The main pur- pose of the club is to discuss and en- deavor to solve, as far as possible, the problems of life which boys and young men of today are continually meeting. Particular attention is be- ing paid to the study and selection of a vocation and the necessity of some definite aim in life. The club meets each Friday with Mr. Griffith as their advisor. One meeting this year was given over to the discussion of study and how to study. The last three meetings have been devoted to the study of parlia- mentary law. The Senior boys are taking quite an interest in the club and are being benefitted by its or- ganization. SENIOR GIRLS' CLUB. Officers: President: Mayme Dillon. Secretary: Irene Burcham. This club is composed of girls who are all members of the Senior class. The main purpose of the club is to take up and discuss quite fully the questions which are vital to the lives NOVEMBER, NINETEEN TWENTY-FIVE of the girls and which are not touch- ed upon in any of their other High School subjects. For an example, in the meetings of the club so far this year, each girl has been seeking a Worthwhile aim in life. Several of the girls gave reports on Hagedorn's "You are the Hope of the World." In one of the meetings Ca- milla Slygh discussed the aim which Edward Bok's mother gave to her son, namely: To make the world a better and happier place for having lived in it. Betty Packer, at another meet- ing, made a report on "Just Over the Hill" by Margaret Hattery. Spray Williams also reported on "A Girl Would be True." Grace Dunlap re- ported on "Why Elizabeth Was Chos- en. Some of the comments of the girls are: "I enjoy the club so much. I am getting so many good ideas from it." Another, "I think the club is the most interesting part of my school work." "The different talks by the girls are very interesting." SERVICE CLUB. Officers: President: fSpray Williams. Vice President: Mayme Dillon. Treasurer: Janet Nowlan. At the beginning of the school year the Service Club was organized and the officers were elected. Miss Cross was again chosen as advisor as she was so successful in that office last year. One of the purposes of the Ser- vice Club is to do all the little jobs around school which go to help make our school neater, while perhaps the most important aim of the club is to teach the girls to help others when- ever it is possible and to make them realize the importance of serving others even at the sacrifice of their own convenience. The membership of the club is fifty-one. Some of the things which the club does towards keeping up the appearance of the school are: Keeping the reading table, bookcases, magazine rack and pencil 21 The C. H. Stuart Line of E HOUSEHOLD UTILITIES 2 AND TOILET ARTICLES Satisfaction Guaranteed or 2 money refunded. ' Grace Claybaugh Phone 225 TOULON H. E. KIDD Funeral Director, and Licensed Emballmer E SIMPLIDINE p RADIOS - 'lVhy deprive yourself of the 2 pleasures you may have in I your own home this Winter. 2 Phone 18 Toulon, Illinois. :llllll IIIllIIIllllIIIIllIIIIIIllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll 22 11IIiIIT!llifflrilvffiflililiiilIIlilriliiliiilllll!llllillilillliiillliiiiililiiiiliilllllilllillllllllllliilllil in The Success ofthe Vose Piano H lille to its remarkable Purity of E Tone, and its Artistic Beauty. It has passed through seventy years E of uninterrupted Success. c 'A J ffk k vzrcgg gf? L - K.,-vfly' u . g A X L Y - I T WA., ,ki T -3 . ' .f .,,-,fr:fvm fi P'Xs',.o image?-.stall -' i tssagf. L. , if ,fi e-'fp e , l f i i . X A -.,.,,:' ,A- Z I "--- 1' 1, lm 'n ' lu N . x ,-- qw QNX' em--gg, Sundquist Sz Son alllllllllllllIIIlllllllIlllllllllIlllllllllllllllIIllllllllllllIllllIlllllllIlllllIllllllllllllllllllll E :S Ml llll Ill IT'S , IN THE e NEWS ll lllIIlillllllllulllllllllllll llll l llllllllllll WTGULOAN HIGH SCHOOL QUARTERLY 'sharpener clean, cleaning the top and insides of the lockers, erasing the blackboards in the various rooms, ad- justing the window shades, keeping the tops of the desks free from books, paper, pencils and such, picking up paper on the floor and providing flows ers for each teacher's desk.. Some of the things which the girls do in help- ing the teachers are answering the telephone in the office, collecting ab- sence slips and carrying the mail up town. , The girls are entering into the spir- it of thelworkfine and are sure to have a successful future. HIKING CLUB. X Officers: President: Lois , Jackson. Vice President: Alberta Welch. p Secretary and Treasurer: Camilla Slygh. The Hiking Club with its fifteen members and its advisor, Miss Ache- son, is proving very successful. Any girl is eligible to the club who enjoys hiking and outdoor life. ' The require- ment of the club is walking a certain distance each week so as to average one mile each day., .The members have already taken one five-mile hike, going south from the schoolhouse, then 'turning west and then, north, coming in by Wright's. ln our school there is no hired physical training di- rector and no special provisions are made forthe, health ofthe girls. As walking in the open air is, one of the fundamentals of health, this club' is doing a very important service for the girls. . GIRLS' LEAGUE. ' Officers: President: Dorothy Walker. Secretary: Leta Duncan. The Girlsf League is one of the most important organizations in the school, although it is' but a year old. The League was organized last year for the purpose of creating' a better spirit of fellowship and co-operation among the' girls and of getting more ' t NOVEMBER, NINETEEN TYVENTY-FIVE girls interested in the activities of the different clubs. Every girl in the High School is entitled to be a member. Each girl who is a member of the League is en- titled to a letter if she has been an ac- tive member of two or more clubs during the year and has earned a certain number of points in club work. Each girl can belong to two or more clubs besides the Health Club. The 23 League is evenly divided into two di- visions, one of which is called the Peps and the other, the lmps. Atrthe end of the school year a banquet is to be given by the side which has earned the fewest points to the side which has earned the most points. The letters will be awarded at the' banquet. The League has elected two good anddependable officers and is looking forward to a successful year. llllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllHllllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIlIIllllIIlllIllllllllIIIllIllllIIllIllIIIlllIIIIllllIIllIIIlllIIIllIIIllIIIllllIllIIIllIIllIllIIIllllIllllllllllllllllllllIllIIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllll ALUMNI DEPARTMENT One of our last year's graduates in one of our nearby colleges, whose name we are not permitted to tell, has given his advice to High School stu- dents as follows: "lf I said anything, it would be for students at T. H. S. to study for 'Heaven's Sake,' and get their lessons so they won't have to disgrace their school at college. Studies here are very, very hard, and if I had studied when I was in High School, I would be better off now and could go into outside activities in a way that would be a great- source of benefit to me. So therefore, High School boys and girls, take my advice and study hard." "In the Days of Real Sport" the Lux Solis was called the "Helioga- bulus" and was an institution of the old Toulon Academy. Its function, however, was the same then as now -that of lighting the hard-working QU student through his Senior year. Each member of the Senior class was to keep the candle for a specified time, and during that time the candle was to be visible for at least a part of the time, in plain sight of any Jun- ior who might happen to call. In aforesaid days, the relinquish- ing of this valued aid to scholastic endeavor to the next class was an oc- casion of great moment, and was done at the Senior reception, where the en- tire student body witnessed the cere- mony. Not having a spacious gym n-me-W - - in which to hold the social' functions incident to school life, special parties were held in Odd Fellows' Hall. And then, as now, the Sophomore class at- tempted to gain possession df the precious "Helio," and in all probabili- ty were in as much need of its help- ful presence as the Seniors. On one occasion in particular, as the time approached in the course of the Senior reception for the ceremony of presenting the Heliogabulus to the Junior class, a youthful member of the Sophomore class, who, by' the way, is now an eminent physician in Long Beach, California, stationed himself on the roof -of the building adjoining the hall, ready to "grab" said Helio when it should be passed through the window as it had been the year pre- vious. lt might be mentioned in passing that of his two confederates, one is a respected member of the faculty at Oak Park High School and the other has done creditable work at the Chicago Art Institute. However, while the "Forward Pass" was an un- known quantity in those days, by the skillful passing of 'several boys who were members of the football squad, the Helio's light faded, and even tho the Sophs searched the hall and premises diligently, they failed to find the candle, reposing all the time in a market basket among silver, dish towels and other paraphernalia ne- cessary to the execution of a success- ful reception. .J- And it is. needless to add that the FU.-La 'Wx li ,,- s -1 .Q ...e ,,. L 24 effects of the Helio were very ap- parent in the "lights" that were grad- TOULON HIGH SCHOOL QUARTERLY uated the following spring. Jess Fleming, 1901. IllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllIllIllllllllllllIllllIlll1lIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll'lllIIIllIllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllilIIIIlllllllllllllllllllIllIIlllllllllllllll!llllllIllllllInlllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllll IIllllllIIllllllIlllllllllIlllllllIllIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll DAY. By Arnold Bennett. Arnold Bennett is one of the best known and most popular of modern playrights, novelists and philoso- phers. "How to Live on 24 Hours a Day" is one of the most interesting and logical of the group of his works known as the "Pocket Philosophiesf' The book deals with the wasted hours of the average person and shows how these hours might be used to a great advantage not only to the individual but to society in general. Many families -successfully solve their financial problems by use of the "Budget System." Why not apply this tothe use of your time? One of the best uses one could make of their "wasted time" would be to give an hour and a half or two hours at the most to reading this small book, "How to Live on 24 Hours a Day." PENROD. . By Booth Tarkington. Penrod Schofield is a real boy, with a dog. He lives in a small city, and his pal is Sam Williams. Two colored boys who live across the alley, and Georgie Bassett and Maurice Levy are other playmates. He is eleven years old and has given his heart to Mar- jorie Jones. Penrod is much misun- derstood by his elders and has ac- quired the reputation of being "the worst boy in town." s He tries the drug, junk, and show businesses with varying success, but f Xi this show creates quite a sensation in is 2 'r , town. Then, being favored with a invid imagination, a picture he sees oh the evils of a drunkard's life sug- gests to him a story which he tells his teacher as fact. This helps him "Psi lllllllllllllllll llIlIllllllllllllllllllllIInlIllIllllllululllulllullllmlNnullnn1unlunlunmuunun temporarily but gets him into trouble later. ' Next he discovers that the name "little gentleman" applied to him is particularly obnoxious. This leads to his getting into a tar fight during which he goes crazy, or so his father believes. For the same insult he takes a fearful revenge on their min- ister. ' But later he and his friends decide to be ministers, for Herman has por- trayed it as a very interesting pro- fession requiring a good voice and the ability to climb trees. In the con- test which naturally follows, Georgie Bassett has his reputation ruined, and Penrod, as usual, gets into trouble. Perhaps the best of the stories is the one of the pageant, for it illus- trates a boy's modesty and self-con- sciousness in front of a crowd, in the matter of dress. Penrod is really des- perate and will do anything rather than appear in the costume which his mother and sister have constructedg so one can hardly blame him for the astonishing disguise in which he seeks protection. The funniest thing all thru the story is Penrod's unconsciousness of how funny it is. It is all so natural to him and he is so serious about it that it makes the story all the fun- nier. As a man gets older he forgets more and more how he felt when a boy, until he finally loses the point of view of the boy entirely. Very few men can keep the boy's point of view, but I think that Tarkington is one of these few. Allen Williams. Cathryn Graves-"What have you in the way of vanishing cream ?" Art Pierson-"Two quarts of sour milk." A - I--' -Y -X 1-as g -f r -4 ---w-- -------emi-r 1 ---- ' f-1-A 's M U 'J . " ' '-. n -a . Q 4 I' L' F1 :fl 55 . Ti l L 5-1 WJ ,. rg .N ? , 1- Ii 'A I5 ,. E ,': 5 I I in 1 ,. FJ E -r :LE B! ,ag L 5 HE . ,L -4 I f ,, , ,. I. . , .-- . ,-V 1 lu . ff w. - V f V . , :rx J 1- 3, ' 0 -d A U M X .. I X ' - - 'U -4- - . .N 4- 'Y 'Af 4' lj L' ' if I' Z " l -..3- '-. . --f -T 'f - .,.-. v -- .J,: l ,, H jffrfi, '1 F ' ' 4 Q... . V .,- F nib' M - - -' 'L ,-Q . v 1 , ' x ,- n v , .. ,. 5' - ' 1 ,x . if - I Q n - n 1 f . A 1 I .4 e A A N -v 4 f ' 1 4 1 .M lu -' , N . '- 1 m 4 , ,.'. ' a ,nr ,. .nn ' 1 il P 9 1' , . , p .I L' P - , c llw 655 Ig' ,hi 1 qt -- 4 A, . .-1 'Q -251' J ,,. - --4 Fif L 18. ' I 5 I I I I I I 'I 52 I :I 'I QI 'I Q. II 5 1 4l . I 'I I l4I 4 -v 2 I -1 Q 4I -Y Q2 I -, 2 V, QI . I 'I I I 'I I :I -r Q 2 'I 4I 4 :I I 4 QI II - I :I I QI 244 s I -.I 3 5 5. 29 'I -f 2 'I I II ......, ,. .A M, ...-A,. l ., .,., .A ..,I.,.l.,.,.,A Q I I THE TOLO STAFF I Presents The Winter Number of .QQ TOLO I I Hence, rude Winter! Crabbed old fellow, Never merry, never mellowg Well-a-dayg in rain and snow What will keep one's heart aglow? Groups of kinsmen, old and young, Oldest they old friends amongg Groups of friends, so old and true - That they seem our kinsmen toog These all merry, all together Charm away chill Winter weather. . I -Alfred Domett. ffM Tfit1lYi1 ' " ' ' " rrm' m' ' rm " ' DQ ' Irm1I " "' " IVA1 1 I 14 Q I I , I F Ii , PW' il L72 'roLo QUARTERLY VOLUME II. NO- 2 THE STAFF ' Harold Nicholson .... .............................. . Editor-in-Chief Helen Jackson .... ....................... A ssistant Editor-in-Chief Business Department J. Lester Winans Joel Wilson ..... Mae Benedict. . . Paul Hamilton-. . Lawrence Henry Gerald Sweat. . . Mae Swango .... Evelyn Leigh. . . Helen Jackson .... .......................... Mae Benedict. . . ...- -......--.............-.,... Business Manager . . ............ . ..... Q. . .Assistant Business Manager . . . . . . ...................... Personals and Poetry ...........Sports ..........Humor . . ..... School News and Interviews Book Nook Editor . . . .Alumni Notes .. ..,. Typist Jewell Tyler ...... Faculty Adviser SNOVVBALLIN G ' Although it is an agreed fact, that -snowballing should be prohibited, snowballing for the past three years or longer has not diminished notice- ably. This: year a decided stand was taken, not only to uphold the morals of the school, but to avoid possible injuries to students, teachers and pedestrians. Class meetings were called, the pro's stated, for there were no con's, and as no two classes could ,agree upon the course of action to take, dele- gates, two in number, were selected from each class, their decisionto be final, They decided that there was to be, henceforth, no snowballing either on the school grounds fwith one exceptionj or on the sidewalk from Main street to the high school. Anyone, upon seeing a person throwing a snow,- ball, is as responsible as the person who threw it and should hand in the names of parties involved, the time and place, and date. A box has been provided for the names and placed in the office. Furthermore, Mr. Askew stated, with restrictions, Che to be allowed to superintend all contests from Miss Landers' roomsj that he would arrange for contests between classes or groups of pupils, if they so desired, the contests to be held on the east side of the T. H. S. campus. This action should stop snowballing in the future. If not, you may be. sure that more serious steps will be taken. As it is for every student's benefit, every student must take it upon himself to hand in the names of the offenders. n FEBRUARY, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN 3 One of the most humiliating sights, is to see a youth throw a snowball at an aged person, then "duck." In one case, the ball sailed over the in- tended victim's head and struck a teacher. Probably the boy will know better another time! Another example: A boy was throwing at an "enemy," for he could not be a friend, no gentleman- would do that-and missed! A girl immediately in front was struck in the eye, as she half turned her head to see who was behind. The results were not only painful but could easily have led to the loss of that organ! So take it upon YOURSELF to do all you can to prevent snowballing. ' +I-'K-il I ' SCHOLARSHIP ' This is a subject not to be treated lightly, but to be really examined and studied. In the first place, scholarship means hard work. Some people are born "brainy" but the most -of us are not, and have to work to get a gradef above 90. Yet there are persons-I understand a fair per- centage of the school--who have passed that goal and are accredited scholars. This group of students has an advantage over the average individual that is worth noting. They have developed their brains to the point where they know how to concentrate 3 to make every little thing county and have the ability to easily and quickly grasp things. Perhaps many mo-re advan- tages of scholarship can be easilyi cited such as ease of obtaining entrance to a college, and: ease of obtaining a good job after school is over, but -the greatest lesson of all' to be gained is SELF CONFIDENCE. Without that no person can hope to succeed as easily and completely as otherwise. And we find that scholarship is not a goody-goody sort of thing, but is to be desired by every person, and having been obtained, is to be treas- ured as invaluable. So brace up. If you think there is no hope for you, there is always a brighter side, but often the brighter side depends upon your ability to stick. So don't stop and say "No use 3" scholarship and success go hand, in hand and. are hiding just around the corner, 'Y'T"k"-'K SPORTSMANSHIP Are you a good "Sport ?" If you can lose and congratulate the other fellow and his success without making flimsy excuses, you are a sport! One of the most impressive of sights is to see anylathletic team liter- ally wiped the ground with, and then see them give a rousing cheer for the other fellow! When you witness that, you get a queer feeling 'round the vicinity of your most vital organ, for you know that they are true sports. Do you ever "crab" at the decision of the umpire--and there are more umpires than the one on the athletic field-or do you take it as a matter of fact and cheer for the other fellow? Remember, the umpire or referee merely saw that you got a fair deal. He's not hindering you but really helping you. Can you imagine a. game played without an official of any - 'A M L 4 FEBRUARY, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN sort? I can't! For it could not be called a game, but rather a "rough- house!" I In closing, remember that the game of life is constantly governed by referees and, umpires. So Whatever you do, don't crab, but be a man and have the real spirit of a sportsman. . 'IllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIlIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIlllllhlllll-lllllllllllllllllllllllllHllllIllIIlllllllllllllllll-lllllIll'lllllllllllllllllilllllll Burrowings and Borrowings llllIIllllIlllllllllllllllllllqlllllllllllllllIlllllllllllIlllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllIlIIllll!ll.IlIlll'lIII.lllllIllllllllllllIlllllllllllIllllllllllvlllllllllll Soph-"There's a town in Massachusetts named after you." Fresh-"Yes? What's it's name?" Soph-"Marblehead" A Gabby-"Taxi, sir ?" Stew-"Go to ---." Gabby-"Sorry sir, we're not allowed beyond the city limits." Merlin-"What time are you expecting me ?" ' Maud-'Tm not expecting you at all." . Merlin-"Then I'll surprise you." -...ii - Clerk--"Do you want a narrow man's comb ?" Marvin Hixon--"No, I want a comb for a stout man with rubber teeth." LOST-A fountain pen by a boy half full of ink. li..- "Will the person who lost the upper part of his fountain pen please lose the lower part some place Where I can find it?" A turtle's a slow bird, but just the same he's snappy. Miss Silliman4"Wl1at is the plural for forget-me-not ?" Joe Claybaugh-"Why, forget-us-not, of course." Gertrude Jackson-'fWhat shall we do, Mildred ?" - A Mildred-"I'll spin a coin. If it's heads, we'll go to the moviesg tails we go to the teap and if it stands on edge, we'1l study." A Ancient jokes are as good as new ones, if their gray hair is covered with a wig! v Miss Cooley 'Cin Civicsb-A"A person born on an American vessel and of American parents, is a citizen of the U. S." A Student--"Wonder what he'd be if he was born in an airplane?" FEBRUARY, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN '5 llllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllIlfllllllllllllllllliLlllIhlllllllllllllllllll I I I I :annul lllllllllllllll I I Illlllllllllll I llllnllllllllllllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllll!ll.IlllllI Ill lrll lllllllllll ll I CONCERT CLUB The concert club is made up of about twenty or twenty-five girls. These girls meet every Tuesday night at 3.35 in the gym. They practice songs that will be sung by the Glee Clubs in the Glee Club "at home" given in the Spring. Members of this club will give special numbers at this entertainment. ' GLEE CLUBS The Boys' club meets on Tuesday and Thursday morning of each week, and the Girls' club meets on Wednesday and Friday morning as you prob- ably saw in the previous Tolo. The clubs spend all their time now on prac- ticing for the operetta. They like the songs for the operetta and are very much interested in its success. SERVICE CLUB This club has more members than any other club in the Girls' League. Nearly half of the girls belong to it. Duties are assigned to each girl every week and a meeting is held once a month. Mildred Jackson is the president and Bonnie Welch is the secretary. This club is a great help to the school as the girls keep the school cleaner and more orderly. They also keep the light better because they lower and raise shades in the study hall as needed. HIKING CLUB The Hiking club has not taken a five mile hike recently on account of the cold weather. Then too, every one has been busy getting started in her school work after Christmas vacation and semester exams. It is hoped that the girls are keeping up their daily mile walk. SCIENCE CLUB This year, under the direction of Mr. McCullough, our science teacher, a new organization, called the Science Club, has come into existence, for the purpose of giving scientific knowledge other than that which is in- cluded in our text books. ' Meetings are held the first Monday in every month and special meet- ings can be called by the president. During the meetings scientific talks are often given, either by the members, or by some other individual. Oc- casionally a film is shown, and field trips are being planned for the warmer months. - Mr. Fitz, of the LaFayette High School, gave a very interesting talk during the month of December, on the progress of science. 6 , FEBRUARY, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN At present, while our club is still in its "infant days," our membership is limited to about thirty. Anyone to be eligible to membership must be taking a course in science or have had at least one year of science, during his high school course, and must have made at least an average grade of 83. We impose these restrictions for the purpose of obtaining members who will be intellectually bright enough to be able to use some outside information and who will manifest an interest in the club. At present the officers are: President, Lucy Griffith, vice president, Harold Nicholson, secretary-treasurer, Evelyn Leigh, . 1...-. ' Instead of the usual existing factions, called the three R's, in high school, there seems to be the -three M's-Mumps, Measles and Marriage. llIlllllllllIllIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllIIIIIIllllllllllllIIllllllllilllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllillll H Qlillll HSS llllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllillllllllllllllllllIlllllllillllllllllIllIlllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllIIll'IllllllIllIllllllllill lllllllllllllllll-!l'll The second football assembly of the year was given by Coach Askew. Mr. Askew gave a talk on the team and all the boys' ability. The letters were given and after each player had been given his "T" a member of the school gave a short talk on this player's good points. Twelve letters were given this year. The following received their letters: Ward Marshall, James A.llen, Paul Hamilton, Samuel St. John, Evan Newman, Vincent Sarli, Clifford Whittaker, Hayden Heaton, Roy Stover, Dale Montgomery, Randall Fell, Captain, and Marion Robbins. An Alumni assembly was given on Friday, December 24, in which several graduates of Toulon, who are going to college gave talks. The points the most of them stressed was to work while one is in High School and get more English, mathematics and languages. Some of those who spoke were Thomas Ogle, Alfred Swango, Robert Fuller, Charles Fogle- song, Ilene Norman, Florence Bangson, Edward Slygh and several others. . OPERETTA Miss Russell has selected the operetta that the Glee clubs will put on this year. The name of it is "The Rings and the SaWdu'st," by Clark. We are sure it will be a good one. Several of the cast have already' been chosen and, judging the future by the past, we know that we have some- thing worth while in store for us. , , ' THE ALL-SCHOOL PARTY On Friday night, December 24, the seniors put on the annual all-school party. A large per cent of the students attended in spite of the unfavor- able weather. Games were played during the early part of the evening. The usual Chrismas tree was provided with presents, each costing no more FEBRUARY, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN H 7 than ten cents. Santa Claus failed to get there so the presents were hand- ed out anyway. Every one enjoyed this part of the program very much. Eats consisted of brick ice cream, cookies and sandwiches. ' Music was furnished the latter part of the evening for dancing by Sarli's orchestra. Perhaps Ycouoccll Like To Know That the following were home for Christmas: Florence Bangson, Iowa State Teachers' College, Cedar Falls, Iowa. Miles Egbert, Knox College, Galesburg. Thomas Ogle and Elmer Lee, Monmouth College, Monmouth. Edward Slygh and Helen Nowlan, University of Illinois, Champaign. Samuel Wrigley and Arthur Gibson, Lombard College, Galesburg: William Wright, Lake Forest Academy, Lake Forest. Charles Foglesong, Eureka College, Eureka. Lois Jackson, Illinois State Normal University, Normal. Arthur Pierson, Beloit College, Beloit, Wisconsin. Mildred Parrish, Madelin Cullom, Edgar Claybaugh and Ellis Rist, Ke- wanee Business College. Dorothy Walker, Paul Nicholson and Edgar Sams, Illinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington. - Bessie Clucas, Kewanee Public Hospital. Julia Ham, St. Francis Hospital, Kewanee. Emma Dixon, Lindlahr Sanatarium, Elmhurst, Illinois. 41-41--41 SNAPSHOTS P Everyone likes snapshots in the Tolo. We realize that, but the staff cannot put in snapshots unless they have your co-operation. If anyone has snapshots of any High School student, bring them in and they will be greatly appreciated. Don't put it off, and say to yourself, "Oh well, somebody else will bring some in, and mine Won't get in the Tolo." Bring in all you have, and we'll put them in print. ir--41--K INQUIRING REPORTER ASKS Does the dancing last long enough at the High School parties? Ted Sundquist says that dancing should last until 2.30 a. m. at the very least. . Dorothy McClellan says 1.30 anyhow. Pauline Beamer says she doesn't care as long as she gets home be- fore 2 a. m. Stuart Montooth says not before 12 o'clock. Thelma Ward says 12 o'clock. Queer, eh? S FEBRUARY, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN mi, -,xg-ii. 3 ,pQeFf,. A X, ,Sf . -Sw,-W ,, qw N yn, in .di A. 7 1 I 3 . 33' t TOP ROW fLeft to Rightl-Montgolnery, L. Robbins, Sarli, P. Hamilton, Heaton, S John, Newman, Whittaker, Allen, Fell QCaptainl, Marshall, Stover, Coach V. B. Askew ' BOTTOM ROW iLeft to Right!-M. Robbins, Adams, Bragg. Brown, Nowlau, C. Harn- ilton, Nicholson. Sundquist, Aby, Montooth. 1 FEBRUARY, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN - lulllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllillll llllllllll Basketbaldl I I I l IllllllllIlllllIllIIIllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll'IllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllll - 1 I I THE MOST POPULAR WINTER GAME The students, according to Coach Askew, turned out in greater num- bers for basketball practice than ever before. Although many were raw recruits, material has been found for four teams. The main men in basketball this year are as follows: Paul Bragg Randall Fell Hayden Heaton Ralph Talbert Paul Walker Marion Burcham Jack Gibson Roy Stover fCaptainJ Marion Robbins Clifford Whittaker Although they form a light team, there is not one that is not like a cat, for sureness of foot, and like greased lightning for speed. A REAL ATHLETE , Of all the names of athletes, One stands above the rest, On the floor or track or gridiron, He seems to be the best. A cleaner sportsman's hard to find, One with his nerve and heart, We regret that all too soon He from this school must part. On the football field he glories, Slushing thru the knee-deep mud 3 When his weight is once in motion You can hear the impact thud. To many a hard won victory He has lent his strength and skill, Kicking out from dangerous corners, None can quite oppose his will. Tho his team will sometimes lose, Yet he always keeps up heartg Keeps on fighting to the end Doing more than what's his part. And theniagain we find him Dashing first up to the tape- Taking medal after medal, Yet remaining cool, sedate. And now perhaps you wonder What this poem's all aboutg Listen close, we'll tell you ' For all secrets will come out. Of all the names of athletes, One stands above the rest On the floor or track, or gridiron- Roy Stover is the best, -K. M. X. 10 FEBRUARY, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN GALVA AT TOULON Toulon opened the basketball season by beating Galva 13 to 7. When it came time for the game to start both teams were on the floor eager for the battle to start. Both teams knew that they would have to fight hard to win, and they were determined to. be victorious. The first quarter was fast and the scores were one sided because both teams looked too evenly matched. The second quarter was similar to the first and both teams played their best. The third quarter was much like the first. Both sides made about the same, amount of points. Both teams then began to put their surplus energy into the game. Then the final quarter came. Both teams put all their pep and vigor into the game, because they were determined to win. And when the final whistle blew, the T. H. S. basketeers were the victors by a score of 13 to 7 over Ga1va.- GALVA SECONDS AND TOULON SECONDS AT TOULON The curtain raiser was a one sided game in which: the T. H. S. seconds handed the G. H. S. seconds a defeat of 26 to 0. This game was uninterest- ing to the spectators because there was not much competition. At the beginning of the game the Toulon Whites began to walk away with the Galva seconds and kept up their gait all through the game. Galva got a few free throws but were unable to score. At the end of the game the score was 26 to Toulon's favor. THE SENIORS AND UNDERCLASSMEN On January 10, previous to the game with Alexis, a basketball game was played between a team of Seniors and. a team from the Junior, Sopho- more and Freshman classes. This game was not fast and exciting but it furnished lots of laughs for the spectators. Neither team had any stars but just the same they enjoyed their fun. It looked as if it was going to be alclose game because at the half the score was 3 to 0 in the Seniors' favor, but at the close of the game the score was 11 to O in the favor of the Seniors. There was not a Senior on the team that did not make at least one point. ALEXIS AT TOULON - Toulon suffered defeat, handed them by the Alexis five. The score was 18 to 11. This game was a fight between two teams that are old rivals on the basketball floor. During the first three quarters of the game Toulon was in the lead by just a few points. This game showed speed and brain work on both sides, and neither team was. sure of winning. During the last quarter the visitors outplayed the T. H. S. boys and when the game wasover the score was 18 to 11 in favor of Alexis. FEBRUARY, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN 1 1 TOULON AT WYOMING Toulon suffered defeat, by a score of 30 to 13. Both teams at the start of the game showed speed, and plenty of it. 4 It looked as if the game was to be close, and that the team that was to be the victors had to fight and fight hard to win. During the first part of the game the scores were about even and the spectators were eagerly watching. Some of our players were put out on fouls and thevgame turned, it was all in Wyoming's favor. At the end of the game the score was 30 to 13 and the Wyoming five carried away the honors. TOULON SECONDS AND WYOMING SECONDS AT WYOMING The Toulon Seconds won from the Wyoming Seconds by a score of 17 to 15.1 This game was very interesting and also showed speed and two teams were competing that were evenly matched. From the time the game started till the finish it was close, and thrilling. But when the final whistle blew the T. H. S. seconds were the winners over the W. H. S. seconds. llllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllfllllllIIIllllllIlllIIllllllllilIlllVIllllllllIIlllll!lIIlIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlIIlllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ll I Variety is the .Spies of Lille Mrs. McLennan-"Did you see if the butcher had pig's feet?" . Margaret-"No, I couldn't. He had his shoes on." 99 Don Webster-"Do you file your finger nails? Skeeter-"No, I just throw them away after I cut them off." WHAT'S WRONG HERE? ' a Newspaper Headline-"Woman Arrested for Keeping Still." Ted Sundquist had a terrible disappointment one day, he crawled un- der the tent to see the circus and it was a revival meeting. McCullough-"That is a graduated cylinder." Evelyn Leigh-"What's it doing in school now3 taking post graduate work ?" il. Did you know Ward Marshall was a magician. He told me that one day last week he turned his Ford into a telephone pole. .Cecil White-"I don't see how anybody can learn boxing by corres- pondence lessons. How could you get any practice ?" Roland Webster-"Why you get your practice licking stamps." 12 FEBRUARY, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN llllll'Ill Ill ll IlllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllll S 0 il Q ll ll'llCCll IF' lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIl'IllllllllIllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I ll April 22-Junior Reception. April 28-Declamation Contest. April 29-Service Club Party, May 6-Miss Russell Musical, and Manual Training and Domestic Science Display. May 13-Field Meet. May 20-Commencement. February 18-Miss Cox meets try- outs for Contest, Science Club. February 25-Basketball game. March 4-5-Glee Club. March 18-Tolo Carnival. March 25-Open. April 1-Open. April 8-Faculty Dinner. April 15-Science Club. -kick--'IK TEACHERS' ASSEMBLIES It has been the custom of T. H. S. for each teacher t-o give an assembly in the study hall once a year. lNe look forward to these assemblies be- cause they are very interesting. Pupils in the classes under that teacher take part if asked. Everyone is invited to these assemblies which are usually given on Friday afternoon. The assemblies for the rest of the year are as follows: February '11-Mr. McCullough. March 25-Mrs. Bacmeister. March 4-Miss Cooley. April 1-Miss Landers, March 11-Miss Holly. I April 8--Miss Tyler. March 18-Mr. Griffith. sk-41-if T0 MY PAL It cannot be uttered in speechg No letters' can make it a wordg A song with its real meaning in it Is a song that I've never heard. A look alone can't express it, Nor. hundreds of smiles, nor tearsg I wouldn't trade it for treasures That kings havelhoarded for years. For friendship means ,song and laughter And treasures and tears, perhaps, too, But, pal, though I never express it, I've anchored my friendship in you. Rapid Talking Old Lady-"How do you charge for oranges? .How much are those lemons? How deep is that river? What time does the next train start ?" - Poetic Storekeeper--"Two for a nickle, three for a dime, up to your neck and half past nine." ' FEBRUARY, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN 13 lnllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllll'llllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllll'llllAllllll'llll Il ll ll lI'lIIllll Laugh amd' Grow Fat I llllllllllllllllllllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIl'!llllllllllIIIIIllllllllllllllIlllIlllllllIlllIllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll. Here's to Ward, Philip, Don, Hayden, Clifton, Walter, .Samuel, Clar- ence and Stuart. A FORD PSALM The Ford is my masterg I shall not live in peace. It maketh me to lie down in both mud and dust: it leadeth me in the paths of grease. It restoreth my license duesg it leadeth me in the paths of shame and disgrace for its name's sake. ' Yea, though I go thru the dark shadows of thenight, I know thou are with meg the jolting of thy springs maketh me to ache. Thou prepareth a string of bills in the presence of mine creditorsg thou anointest my head with oily my wrath runneth. over. Surely if this thing follows me all the days of my life, I will dwell in the house of the insane forever. Carl Hamilton--"How much are those plums?" Grocer-"Ten cents a peck." Carl-"What do you think I am, a bird?" Evan Newman-"Once upon a time there were three children and half of them was boys." ' Randall Fell-"Go on, I suppose the other half was girls." Zip.-"Oh, no, they were boys too." l Miss Acheson-"What is Socialism ?" Lawrence H.-"It is claiming the attention of the most charming people of the world." A Dale Montgomery-"Why don't you grow' a little Y" Charlie-"Because 1 can get on the bus for half fare." Jack Gibson says it was Nip and Tuck between .links McLennan's dog and him for a block, then the dog nipped and Jack took a jump and landed on Mr. Nowlan's porch. A Anna-"Will you buy me a new dress for the party, father ?" Mr. Price-"Where is the one you had?" Anna-"A moth has eaten it.", Lester Winans Qin art galleryl-"My, what an ugly portrait, why that's awful." Ruth Milnes-"Don't be silly Lester, that's a mirror." 1 14 FEBRUARY, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN 'llllllll ll llll I llllllll IlllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllilIllllllllllllllllllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllIllllllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Hold Your Sides I llllllllllllllllllllll-llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllIll?llllllllllllllllhllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlIllIllIlllll'l Miss Tyler-"Stuart, give me a sentence with the word viaduct in it." Stuart M.-"He threw a tomato at me, ,that's viaduct." Gertrude--"I believe sheep are the stupidest living creatures." . Alec.--"Yes, my lamb." V Janet Nowlan-"What's good to clean worry with ?" Dale Montgomery-"Try a shampoo." Buck Whittaker wants to know where the industrial revolution was fought. The laziest man I can imagine is one who sits up all night to keep from washing his face in the morning. This space was reserved for a good joke on Curly, but he didn't want it put in this time. Mary Pyle-"What could be saddergthan a man without a country ?" Bernice Fell-"A country without a man." Where can a man buy a cap for his knee? Or a key to the lock of his hair? Can his eyes be called an academy Because there are pupils there? In the crown of his head what gems are found? Who travels the bridge of his nose? Can he use, when shingling the roof of his house The nails on the end of his toes? Can the crook in his elbow be sent to jail? If so, what did he do? How does he sharpen his shoulder blades? I'll be hanged if I know, do you? Can he sit in the shade of the palmg of his hand? Or beat on the drum of his ear ?' Does the calf of his leg eat the corn of his toes? If so, why not grow corn on his ears? Speaking of Fruit Sometimes a fellow makes a date with a peach he believes will turn out to be the apple of his eye, but eventually she proves a lemon that no sensible chap would care a fig for! ' ,F l FEBRUARY, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN 15 vmnlnlullnluunlulnuululnlxxlnlnlulnlnlulnlul'slnlnmlumlnlululnlnlnlululnlnlnlulIllullIlullzlnInlI1lrlnl.xlllll'lIillxllllnllllltlulul lFirstSenmestIerH-llom1erSruu1dlem1ts llllllllIlllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllIllllllIllIllIllIllllIlI'llIlIIllIllllllllllllllllllllll'ZllllllllllIIlIIlllllIIIIllllllllllllllllllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllll. For the first semester we have an unusually large honor roll, pupils getting out of all their examinations. A noteworthy item is that three Seniors, four Freshmen and only one Sophomore are on the list. The stu- dents gaining highest honors are: Ruth Fuller, Maude Davis, Mildred Jack- son, Lucy Griffith, Ruth Milnes, Lester Winans, Lorraine Jones, Keith Brown. Marion Martin, Clae Swango, Thelma Ward. Especial honors for escaping the clutches of three grim exams are due the following: Ruth Bowman, Milo Churchill, Gene Fowler, Helen Jackson, Mae Swango, Dorothy McClellan, Bonnie Welch, Florence Wilkin- son, Elsie Dutton. A still larger number were excused from two examinations. Credit is due these also, who excell in two subjects, showing either their superior mind along certain lines or that they really enjoy half of their school work, for if you cannot enjoy a subject it is twice as hard to really gain any recognition in it than otherwise and undoubtedly the following fall under one of thevabove classes: Pauline Beamer, Wilna Beamer, J. A. Bowman, James Carter, Faye Edwards, Opal Ingles, Marcia Jackson, Evelyn Leigh, Clifton Smith, Gene- vieve Turnbull, Margaret McLennan, Rachel McKee, Diantha Morrell, Nellie Minton, Amy Newman, Bernice Newton, Grace Nellinger, Pauline Price, J. Mae Price, Alice Pierson, Ruth Schmidt, Samuel St. John. The following got out of one examination. Something to boast about even if not everything. Ola Ballentine, Nelle Chaudoin, Edith Carter, Madalyn Colwell, Louise Egbert, Bernice Fell, Paul Hamilton, Hayden Heaton, Walter Headley, Karl Hamilton, Margaret James, Ina Matson, Harold Nicholson, Anna Price, Mc- Kenzie Shultz, James Shearer, Minott Silliman, Margaret Swope, Gerald Sweat, Glenn Tuthill, Kermit Turner. I . -K-4114! Philip Beamer--"Do you go to Sunday school regularly?" Clarence Heaton-"Yes." Phil. B.-"Well, it never did me any good either." There Are Some People So Dumb That They Think: Oliver Twist is a dance. ' I. W. W. is a broadcasting station. Sing Sing is the Chinese national anthem. Babe Ruth is a chorus girl. A football coach is a new style of enclosed car. 'ki-ll--il Margaret Swope-"Can a cigar box?" Marcia Jackson-"No, but a tomato can." 16 FERUARY, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN SOPHOMORE-JUNIOR PARTY BIG SUCCESS The Sophomores entertained the Juniors at an Overall and Apron party on Friday, January 21. The first part of the evening was spent in playing games. ' The orchestra played a grand march and everyone marched out to the domestic science rooms for refreshments. After refreshments the rest of the evening was spent in dancing, the music furnished by Vincent's orchestra. The dancing drew more couples than any other party held in the high schoolthis year. Practically every one was on the floor, at some time or other, and without exception they all enjoyed themselves, possibly the spectators did too! Everyone had an enjoyable time and the party was considered a de- cided success, even by the Freshmen and Seniors, who were not invited but who regretted that they we1'en't Sophomores and Juniors-for one night at least. -k-fx-+1 WHO'S YOUR FRIEND? The answer is often given as lightly as the question is asked. But do we ever consider the significance of a serious reply? We, as students selecting ideals and standards, may pause for a moment to make a mental survey. Do we discriminate in our associations? Our friends are just as typical of us as our clothing, our speech, or our personal appearance. There must be a yardstick of a certain length by which we measure our new associates. In measuring our friends we also measure ourselves. -Kirk--'K POPULAR SONGS Show Me the Way to Go Home ................ ....... O pal Ingles Five Foot Two .................. .... L awrence Henry My Cutie's Due at Two to Two .... ...... G erald Sweat Hard to Get Gertie .............. ....... P aul Hamilton For He's My Joe ............ ..... D orothy McClellan My Katherina .......,................. ....... R ollin Webster Oh! Say, Can I See You To-Nite ........... ......... J oe Wilson 41141--K For two weeks have I labored For an appointment that comes twice a yearg It's not an honor, it's just a bane- For the Semester exams are here. ' -k--k-+1 Mrs. Walker fin English IVJ-"Roy, can you make up some work tonight ?" Roy Stover-"No, mam, I've dates with Miss Cooley and Miss Acheson for tonight." - FEBRUARY, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN MILES A. N EWTON DEPENDABLE ELECTRICAL SERVICE STANDARD EQUIPMENT TOULON. ILLINOIS 31? DEPENDABLE HOME LIGHTING S WIRING I E DEPENDABLE RADIO INSTALLATIDNS B WTON BE UP TO DATED Have Your Hair Cut the -Latest Style TCM CHAUDOIN Toulon, Illinois BAKERY Candy Fountain Service Tobacco and Gum JOHN DRAI-IER Compliments of STATE BANK OF TOULON Toulon, Illinois LOOKIV What do you eat? WE HAVE IT We .deliver anywhere in town N. M. RASHID Toulon, Illinois D FEBRUARY, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN Compliments of covER's DRUG EVERY STUDENT IN SCHOOL SHOULD BE INTERESTED IN MUSIC We carry everything in the musical line from a Uke to a Piano. Jewelers ALL LATEST -i SHEET MUSIC Phone 32 . Sundqulst Sz Son TOULON, ILLINOIS TOULON, .ILLINOIS Lehman Bros. Sz Ogle FARM IMPLEMENTS. AND HARNESS Acme Quality Paints and Finishes - GENERAL REPAIRING Eclipse Lawn Mower Electric Vacuum Washers Charles P. Dewey and Sons BANKERS I CAPITAL. . . fS100,000.00 SURPLUS. . . S 10,000.00 Sixty Years of Service to This Community FEBRUARY, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN 19 He who laughs lasik laughs best Ward M.-"I just got a new set of balloon tires." - Lucille F.-"I never knew you had a balloon." Freshman Cto a Junior who had just been invited to a partyj--"May I come too ?" J unior-4"You will never come to." ' A Freshman stood on the burning deck, But as far as we could learn, He had no reason much to fear, He was too green to burn. Farmer-"What are you doing in that apple tree ?" - Louis Sarli-"I fell from an airshipf' , Jack Gibson has been studying Biology, and is now trying to cross a pigeon with a parrot so the pigeon can find its way home if it gets lost, by asking. Minott Silliman-"Pm looking for some one to loan me 50 cents." Milo Churchill-"Well, it's a nice day for it." I have a little compact that goes in and out with me, What my friends would do without it is more than I can see. To Helen first I lend it, and then again to Rose, And seldom is there any left for my own little nose. -Lorraine Jones. Miss Silliman-"What is the plural of girl?" Lester Farley--"One's enough for anyone." U Foxy Walker-"Did you hear about the robbery last night?" Jack G.-"No." Foxy-"A garter tried to hold up a stocking but the stocking ran, darn it." "Willie, what's your greatest ambition ?" Willie-"To wash mother's ears." Miss Holly-"Take 4 out of 5 and what have you ?" Bob Whit.--"Pyorrhea." 5 20 FEBRUARY, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN Illlllllllllll I I I I I I I I llllllllllIilHllIlIIllXllIlIIllll"llIll'lllIIlIllIIIIIlllllIlHllIlhllIlHlIllllIHIllllllllllIllllllIZIIIIIIIIHIIIIHIIIIllllll Huuucmgrampfms NAME AND A LINE 1. ' 0 3. - I- im- -A-Kim 4. 5. , ' Q., . 1,1,-A,,.ff 7 .Ai- 8. - w 9. M - 10. wh- Aw - WAN W 1.L,.,- ,,A. -L 12. li--11 14. 15 1 . 16. -vW AW- lla- lL.,?.?.. Li,-.F 30. 1 21 22. 23. 24. 25. 26 O7 28. - UQ ?'9' lllllililllllll IIISINHVIIIIIlllllllllllIllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllmllllllllIIIlllllllllllIllIlllWll1NIlMWlYllMHIll0lDllll1lIUllXllllIl1ll1llllq E lllllilfllillVllllltllllllllillllllllllllllilllllllflllllllllillllHIHI.llillggllilIIl4lllIlllllllllllllllllllIll!IllllI!Ill!llllllllllllllllllIlllllllilll1l7ll!!lI!llIlllllllII E 2 gllmlwlnllwntlnmnnnnmuunmllllnnmmuummumuuInlmnllIIIummIInII1nuuII1IIuImmlmmmmmmumllnnmmixuennnhmvmmmmmmumnmmmnulmsmll' 5 i , .. i E 2 E E S S E E s 5 S EEE E22 E I E : 5 E - . - : : S HE E E E g E : 5 : 2 E E 2 E 5 : E :E - fa , 'Q IllIIIImm!IIIIIIHINIIllMUNIIIOIMIIIIIIlllllllllllllllflillllllllllllllllIHIIIIIIIIIIE 'KllllllllllllllllIIllIlllllhllllilllllllllllIUKIBINIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIII E E T.-lgglgpggugnlunpm glalnllilulnlull lv'lulul'xlulu.l.nlul 3 3 a5llllIlIllil'IlIllIilhllillll!xl'lllllllllallIIHI4IIP'lIXllllIllI'll!l TllllllflilhllllIIIIIIHIIIIIfllllillIIIllllHllillllllRllhlllliblllllhllllilllllMMIUQ E E E flwlullllulmumnunmmullllnnnuuluuuuunuuuuumulumllllml 2 E : ' L 255 -5 E E E E 5 5 2 :EE 555 iii EE 552 E ' " E S g llllllmlllllllllillllflllilgg ?L115f.!IlIll1I21If.I1?J1.'51i7.3.1l212... '. gl 1 I 'H llllllllIlIIIIIHTIIIllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllIIIIllIIllIllIIlllIIIllllllIlIIllIllVIllllllllllIIIIIllIIIIllllIIllllllllIIIllllllIlllllllIlIIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll THE TCLO QUARTERLY VOLUME I NUMBER 3 IllullmlIIIllullIllIlllllIllImlIlllIlllIlllllllllllIllIIllllInIIInIIll'unnumIlunuIInnlunmnnnnnmll S T A F F . of the most successful ever held in Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Assistant Business .............Thomas Ogle . . . . . .Edgar Claybaugh Manager .......... Theodore Sundquist Literary ......... Alumni Reporter . Themes ........ Books .... News ....... Athletic ....... Around Town School News .. ClIl1bS ....... Jokes . . Art .................... .. . . . . .....Ilene Norman . ...... Dorothy Walker . . . .Janet Nowlan .....Jay Bowman . . . .Alberta Welch Clifford Whittaker . . . .Milo Churchill . . . .Helen Jackson ....Maude Davis . . . .Chester Fuller . . . .Ruth Bowman EDITORIALS. TOLO QUARTERLY. Platform of the Tolo Quarterly. 1. More school spirit. 2. More interest in athletics. 3. A cleaner school building. 4. Better social events. 5. Beautifying of the school. 6. More student responsibility. THANKS. The staff of the Tolo wish through this column to thank the students and outsiders who contributed to make the Tolo Carnival such a suc- cess. The carnival of 1926 was one T. H. s. SONGS AND CHEERS. In this issue may be found the songs and cheers picked by the judges as being the best. Now that we have some new yells and songs why not try to learn them? They would help a great deal at the coming Field Meet. SPRING ATHLETICS. By the time this issue has reached its readers Coach Askew will probab- ly have issued a call for track men. Every boy that can should report to him and take advantage of the fine athletic field provided at a great ex- pense for the athletes of T. H. S. Even if you have no particular event in mind, for which you think yourself fitted, come out and traing you might surprise yourself. Great athletes are being made every day out of boys .and men that think them- selves unfit for such a thing. The attitude of most boys is that if they came out for athletics they would have no chance against the "veter- ans." This thought is only in their own minds and it must be proved be- fore the rest of the school and the coach will believe it. From another point of view we realize tha?Q.this is going to be the last chance for some of our athletes to represent T. H. S.-and they should go away from school .saying that they have done their best. , ,Xl .Xi X 2 . THE BOYS' BAND. One of the best helps for the de- veloping of a community is a band and if our band keeps progressing so rapidly as it has in the last few months, it will be a great addition to the achievements of Toulon. As every one knows the band start- ed ,at thefirst of the school year un- derthe leadership of Wyman Smith, of Peoria. He has been giving les- sons Thursday and Friday of every llflIllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllll l'lIlllIllIllllllIllllllllIlllllIllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllIlIIlIlllIII1llIllIlllIIlIlI MARCH, NINETEEN TWENTY-SIX week and under his leadership the band has advanced Xvery rapidly. The band is composed of Grade and High School boys. The oldest are eighteen. The band is also a help in many ways to the High School, play- ing for football and basketball games. When Field Meet comes Toulon will be represented by a good band. The band is gaining members every week and will exceed fifty- members in a few weeks. It was evident at the concert given by the band that the community was taking an inter- est in its work. W lllllllllllllllllllIllllllllIlllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllillllllllllllllllllllll SCHOOL NEWS FUTURE EVENTS. IllllIlllllllllllllllllIllllIIIIIllIllllllllllllllIllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll March 26-27-Operetta, "The Wish- ing Well." March 29-Parent-Teachers' Asso- ciation. April 6-Faculty Dinner. April 16--Inter-School Meet. April 23-Junior-Senior Reception April 26-Parent-Teachers' Asso- ciation. 4 April 29-Declamation. May 7-8-Senior Class Play. May 14-County Field Meet. May May May 17- Grade School Operetta. 21-Glee Clubs at Home. 25-Commencement. A spelling contest waQeld in Wyo- ming Thursday morning, February 4, between the High Schools of Brad- ford, Wyoming, and Toulon. The contestants from Toulon were Madge Bryan, Melva Swank, Bonnie Welsh, llllIIllllllIllllIIIIllIIlIIIIIIIllIllIIIIIIIIllIIllllIIIIlllIIIIllIllIIIIIIllllllllllllIlllIlIlllllIlllllllllllllllllll Orville Renstead, Dorothy Walker, and Mayme Dillon. Toulon was very unfortunate in not getting any hon- ors as Bradford won first and Wyo- ming second places. The High School observed a clean up week several weeks ago. The stu- dents were asked to co-operate in erasing all pencil marks, removing the ink spots, and in a general clean up of the school building. One after- noon of the week several short talks were given by students regarding proper care of the school building and grounds. Posters were made and put in the school rooms. The week February 22-27 was ob- served as "Good Manners" week in the High School. The first afternoon of the week several interesting talks were given by Seniors on manners in the home, at school, on the street, MARCH, NINETEEN TWENTY-SIX and at the table. Posters were made by students and placed in the assem- bly hall and class rooms. These pos- ters display some very good talent. A banner has recently been placed in the Assembly Hall which Miles Eg- bert won at the National Oratorical Contest held in Chicago last year. This banner is scarlet with black let- tering. Another addition to the Assembly Hall is a picture, "The Women at the Sepulchrej' by Axil Enders. This picture came from Molde, Norway. TOLO CARNIVAL. Those who did not attend the an- nual Tolo Carnival held Wednesday evening, February 3, missed one of the most interesting events of the High School this year. During the course of the evening the following side shows were given: The Minstrel Showg Fake Declamatory Contestg Police Court, O. Henry Play, Radio Station, Ghost Hallg and Wild Nell's play. Each show was given at least twice and each one was well attended and enjoyed. The main show which was held in the gymnasium, was given in three acts, namely: The Music Store, The Garland of Old Fashioned Roses, and The Sarli Entertainers. ' Some good talent was displayed in each act. After all the shows were over a great many enjoyed the dance in the gymnasium. The usual amount of confetti was in evidence throughout the evening. There was a candy booth, and sand- wiches, doughnuts, and coffee were 3 sold. The proceeds of this carnival amounted to about 33185. It will be used in the publication of the Tolo Quarterly. I ASSEMBLIES. The teachers and students were very much pleased with an address given in Assembly by a' Japanese. He has been traveling in this country for some time. He told ofthe Jap- anese customs and pointed out some of the differences between his coun- tryand ours. He had some very: pretty Japanese hand-painted pictures which many of the students bought. An Assembly was given Friday af- ternoon, March 5, by Miss Cross' Eng- lish classes. The Junior class was represented by Ruth Bowman, Har- vey Packer and Morrow Cox who played a. scene from "Macbeth" The Sophomores held a debate. The ques- tion was, "Resolved, That gymnasium work should be compulsory in High Schools." Those on the affirmative were Paul Walker, Lucy Griffith, Anna Priceg those on the negative, Evelyn Leigh, Maud Davis and Ger- ald Sweat. ' t The judges, Mr. Griffith, Miss Acheson and Mrs. Bacmeister, voted in favor of the negative side. Ruth Fuller and Dorothy McClellan, mem- bers of the Freshman class, played several sel -tions on the phonograph. The Assembly, Friday afternoon, March 12, was in charge of Miss Silli- man'-s Freshman English class. A number of pictures were displayed in F 4 the front of the Assembly hall. Sev- eral of the English students described these 'pictures and told something of the life of the artists. Other pupils gave talks explaining the music play- ed on the victrola. The following program was given: Story of Barcarolle ............. . . . . . . . . .From Tales of Hoffman Dorothy Titlow. Barcarolle ....... Played on Victrola Harp of the Winds. . .Homer Martin Roy Burcham. Philip IV of Spain ........ Velasquez . Vincent Sarli. I IIllIllIllIllIllllllllllIllllllllllIllllIIlllllllllllllIllIllIllIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllll MARCH, NINETEEN 'TWENTYiSIX The Angelus. I ' ............... Millet ' Raymond Seckman. Age of Innocencel ....... '. Reynolds Alice Pierson. ' ' Avenue of Trees ........... Hobema Ruth Montgomery. Story of Thais .......... Opal Ingles Thais, Meditation.Played on Victrola Mother . ....... .. . 4 . -I ..... Whistler , Alice, Green. The HorseFair. .... Rosa Bonheur Minott Silliman. 1 Hope . ..... . ................ Watts I Madylin Colwell. V ' The YTorn 'Hatyf .... .A ....... Sully Dale Rise. ' llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllIIIllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll ,THEMES THE AMERICAN HUMORISTS. V The humor and wit of America has probably been of as much worth to people in all stations of life as any other kind of literature. Humor is extremely recreative and stimulating. It takes a great load off the mind and has been called by some a safety valve by which we release the tension on thehmind. The mind goes normally one way-Wit turns it round' the other, and this process is very refreshing. l A A story is told of an old horse who six days in the week was driven round and round in a lime-kiln. He was leftto himself on Sunday to do as he pleased, but instead of re ing as one would suppose a horse uld do, it was observed that at a certain hour corresponding to the time when he was usually put into harness, he got up and went round the other way. This set up a reverse action in his brain and refreshed him as wit re- freshes a person who is tired from working his brain. - ' When humor is analyzed it is gen- erally found to consist of exaggera- tion, reversal of ideas, or a sense- of the incongruous oriimpossible. American humor of any repute, we might say, started in the Revolution- ary War period. One of the first American humorists was Washington Irving, born at New Yorkin 1783. He took up law, but the law did not take' to him, sohe' gave it up. Irving traveled a great deal and took to Eng- land as a ducktakes to water. He was also very fond' of Spain. But England was where'l1rving'enj0yed himself most, writing-i of 'the' quaint English country life and his English friends. As Irving had a genial mod- esty, gentle manners, and delicate humor he was admitted to' thebest society and made a 'large circle of friends. A' Q Q: There is in his humor something MARCH, NINETEEN TWV-ENTY-SIX of the flavor of that which was writ- ten in England by the writers of the Old Coffee-House wit and wisdom. He is never forced, never outrageous, but always Wi-thin delicate bounds. His fun never goes wild, but is in ex- cellent subordination to his narrative or discourse. The chief fountains of Irving's humor are his "Sketch Book," con- taining the famous story of Rip Van Winkle, "The Legend of Sleepy Hol- low," "Brace-bridge Hall" with its genial "Bachelor Confessions," and its unique story of the "Stout Gentle- men." Some of the wittiest pages of "Knickerbocker" are those in which he relates how the rDutch settlers turned the Red Indian out of his happy hunting fields, with a full statement of the wise and moral reasons for so doing. Following is an example of the course he took to prove that America was totally un- inhabited by man: "This would at first appear to be a point of some difficulty, for it is well known that this quarter of the world abounded with certain animals that walked erect on two feet, had some- thing of the human countenance, ut- tered certain unintelligible sounds very much like language, in short, had marvelous resemblance to human be- ings." Another of the best known Ameri- can humorists is Artemus Ward fCharles Farrar Brownej who was born at Waterford, Maine, in 1826. He began 'life as a type-setter, then took to newspaper reporting, and soon made a mark with jokes which went the rounds of the papers. Presently he thought of giving lectures con- structed on peculiar principles which FJ would change the public taste in re- gard to lectures. Wardimmediately prepared a lec- ture and started in Galifornia with an announcement that he would lecture on "The Babes in the Wood," as sub- ject which was not overly important, because it was only alluded to twice -first at the beginning when -the lec- turer gravely announced' "The Babes" as his subject and then after a ram- bling string of irrelevant witticism, which lasted from an hour to an hour and a half, he concluded with: "I now come -to my subject-The Babes in the Wood." fThen taking out his watch, his countenance would suddenly ,change-surprise followed by great perplexityl At last recov- ering his former composure, and fac- ing the difficulty as best he could, he contrivedjz "But I find I have ex- ceeded my time, and will therefore merely remark that as far as I know, they were very good babesg they were ordinary babes." CThen, almost breaking down, andtmuch more ner- vouslyl : "I really have not time to go into their history, you will find it all in the story books." fThen getting quite dreamyl : "They died in the woods, listening to the woodpecker tapping the hollow beech tree." fWith some suppressed emotionlr "It was a sad fate for them, and I pity themg so, I hope, do you. Good Night!" The success of this lecture was in- stantaneous and at once made Ward a famous humorist. His fame is val- ued quitelas much for the pleasure it gave the 'ple as for the cash it brought him. Some of his character- istic humor is well represented when in speaking of Jefferson Davis after the downfall of the Confederacy, he said, "It would have been ten dollars 6 in Jeff's pocket if he had never been born." He was a natural foe of crime and immorality of every kind. He made many hard hits at hypocrites, formal- ists, shams, and religious scoundrelsg but throughout the whole of his lec- tures there is not to be found one sneer at virtue or religion, and in spite of a few broad jokes not quite in European taste, there are none which show loose or unguarded thought. -Harry Ward. THE HISTORY OF TOULON HIGH SCHOOL. The first account of Schools in Tou- lon was in 1847. They were private and supported by subscriptions. In this year a small one-room brick building was built, on the lot which is known as the old Miller place, in the West part of town. This was the be- ginning of Public Schools in Toulon. In 1848 two similar buildings were built to accommodate the increasing population. One was built on the lot farthest east, on the north side of Soap Hill, and was known as the Soap Hill School House. The other was built on the corner north and west of the cemetery, and was known as the Fair Grounds School House. In 1855 a brick building of two stories was built. It was a private school called "The Seminary." In this school the oldest boys and girls could get a thorough grounding in the common branches i ey wanted to. This building was ev ntually sold and leased to Toulon Township for both a Grammar and a High School. This building is still standing, having been turned into the residence of H. C. MARCH, NINETEEN TWENTY-SIX Bradley. These buildings with the addition of a room in the court house served for the schools until 1875. Toulon, desiring to rank with the larger towns, wanted a newer and bet- ter equipped building. In 1874, the feeling grew so strong that a special election was called to settle the ques- tion. The result was 64 votes for and 9 votes against. Lots soon were bought and a contractor, H. G. Pierce, of Peoria, was secured. The sum of 313,595 was given to cover all the ex- penses of the building-a two story brick building. This building is the same one that is used as the Grade School today. The new building had all the latest and modern equipment and could ac- commodate 150 pupils. It served for both schools until 1912. In this year the Toulon Township High School was organized, using the old Academy building, and the Grades then occu- pied all of the old building formerly used for both Grades and High School. In 1883 an Academy was organiz- ed. It was an incorporated institu- tion, established to give the young men and women of Stark county an adequate college preparation at home. The Academy was undenominational, but aimed to give Christian educa- tion. It was supported by tuitions of all the pupils and by private contri- butions. In 1884 the Academy went under and joined the High School. Then in 1885 it again went on a separate basis. A number of friends present- ed S15,000 to the Academy endow- ment fund. In 1896 six acres of land were purchased in the south part of Toulon and the plans for a new build- ing were made. The building was of stone and brick. It was made to ac- MARCH, NINETEEIN TW'ENTY-SIX commodate 125. The Academy continued up until 1912, when the trustees offered its property to the community for a Township High School, provided they pay the debt on it. The offer was ac- cepted, a new district organized and in the fall of the same year the Tou- lon Township High School opened. This was the first community High School in Stark county. The accommodations being entirely too inadequate to the growth and pro- gress of the school, ,a special election was held in 1915, to issue bonds to build a new building. This was lost by a large majority. In 1919 ,again a special election was held and bonds were declared, carried by a large ma- jority. But on account of the great advance during the war in labor and in building material, it was decided to postpone the building until later. In 1922 the new building was start- ed. It was completed earlyiin 1923. It is a wonderful three story building with all the modern equipment. It has a fine gymnasium in the lower story. The building cost S135,000 and is one of the best in the state. It is doubtful if building and equipment could be replaced for less than 817 5,- 000. Since we have had the'new build- ing, we have been admitted to the North Central Association. This is an honor to a school of our size. Be- longing to this Association permits our graduates to enter almost any college without an examination. The Toulon Township High'School has advanced greatly since the new building was built, in size and in methods of education. Any boy or girl should be proud to go to such a school. We hope the school will be 7 a greater success in the coming years -Grace Dunlap, ,26. TEACHERS 0F THE HIGH SCHOUL. 1875-79-Frank Matthews. 1879-81-I. NL Wlade. -F. S. Rossiter. Effie Lyon fMcKeighanJ. -F. S. Rossiter. H. Jennie Boyd. 1883-87-E. B. Hawes. Amy Reed Uaynesl. -J. H. Broomall. W. F. Nicholson. 1888-89-J. H. Broomall. Rose Pitts. -SJ. H. Broomall. . 'i'Emma Bacmeister fJohnsonJ. Cora Galbraith lSmithJ. 1881 1882 1887 15:90 1891 --J. H. Stickney. Emma Bacmeister Uohnsonl. 1892 -J. H. Stickney. Mamie CMcCordl Larkin. 1893-96-.I H. Stickney. Rose Scott. 1896-99-J. H. Stickney. Sibella Rutherford. 1899 -J. H. Stickney. Carolina Maul. 1900 -L. H. Darling. Annie Gemmell. 1901-04-G. ' C. Baker. Mary McKenzie fRookeJ. 1904 -G. C. Baker. Bessie Love. - 1905 -G. C. Baker. Grace Lewis. 1906 -G. C. Baker. - Pauline Bacmeister fSundquistJ. 1907 -C. W. Chapman. Rhoda Wheeler. Nina J. Murray. 1908 -C. W. Chapman. '- Estella. Vlfollfender. Natalie Snare. 1909-11-J. T. Kirk. Besse Stonier lMur1'ayl. 1912 -J. T. Kirk. PRIN C Besse Stonier iMurrayl. Ellen Silliman lRennick7.' IPALS OF-'TOULON Acinmir. 1886-88-J. W. Stephens. ' 1888 -J. H. Manning. '- 1889-93-Ed rd C. Downing. 1893-96-M. 1896 -S. . Scott. 1897-98- .' -Frank. G. F. Loomis. 1899-03-Lewis A. Morrow. 1903 1904 -W. J. Ferguson. -George Pollard. 1905 .-E. L. Thompson. 1906-10-W. F. Nicholson. 1910-12- Lewis A. Morrow. ' 0 S TEACHERS OF TOULON TOWNSHIP HIGH SCHOOL. 1912-J. T. Kirk, Superintendent. 1913 1914- 1915- 1916 1917- C. E. Griffith, Principal. Miss Ruby Martin, Latin and Ger- man. Miss Frances Ki-lburn, English and Science. Miss Fern Stonier, Domestic Science. Miss Elizabeth Fuller us'c I . M '1 . -E. L. Mendenhall, Superintendent. C. E. Griffith, Principal. Helen M. Manny. Frances M. Kilburn. Clare McKenzie. Fern Stonier, Domestic Science. Elisabeth Fuller, Music E. L. Mendenhall, Superintendent. Henrietta Silliman, Principal. Nina J. Murray, English. Fred L. Griffith, Commercial. L. A. McKean, Agricu-lture. Marjorie Carr, History and Lan- guages. Fern Sitonier fFriedJ, Domestic Sci- ence. E. L. Mendenhall, Superintendent. Henrietta Silliman, Principal and Mlathematics. ' Nina J. Murray, Englishf Fred L. Griffith, Commercial. L. A. McKean, Agriculture. Marjorie Carr, History, Languages. Rhoda Warner lBacmeisterJ, Lan- guages. -E. L Mendenhall Su erintendent. - , D Henrietta Silliman, Principal. Nina J. Murray, English. Alice Felt, Mathematics. Margaret Schwittay, Languages. Fred L. Griffith, Commercial. L. A. McKean, Agriculture. Irma Moschal, Domestic Science. C. E. Joiner, Superintendent. Henrietta Silliman, Principal. Nina J. Murray, English. L. A. McKean, Agriculture. Alice Felt, Mathematics. Marie Schmidt, Languages. Fred L. Griffith. Commercial. 'Irma Moschal, Domestic Science. i'Miss Gregg, Domestic Science. 1918-C. E. Joiner, Superintendent. 1919- Henrletta Silliman, Principal. Nina J. Murray, English. L. A. McKean, Agriculture. Mary Watt. lWalkerJ, Languages. Rena Culbertson, Mathematics. Marion Gregg, Domestic Science. 'Fred L. Griffith, Commercial. MW. H. Indra, Comme al. Wi-lliam Hawkes, Sup ntendent. L. L. Minor, Principal, Mathematics. Nina J. Murray, English. Mary Watt fwalkerj, Languages. L. A. McKean, Agriculture. W. H. Indra, Commercial. Hazel Lorman, History. 'iMarian Gregg, Domestic Science. "'Miss Grimstead, Domestic Science. MARCH, NINETEEN TWENTY-SIX 1920-William Hawkes, Superintendent. Nina J. Murray, Principal, English. Mary Watt fWalkerl,' Languages. 'tFrances House, Mathematics. iiLaura K. Lynch, Mathematics. Simon Benson, Science. Roy Davis, Agriculture. Miss Johnson, Domestic Science. WO. Bacmeister, History, English. RH. Silliman, English. ' Fred. L. Griffith, Commercial. 1921-William Hawkes, Superintendent. 1922 1923 1924 Nina J. Murray, Principal and Eng- lish. Laura K. Lynch, Mathematics. R. H. Hultgren, Science. R N. Wilford Agriculture. t Mary Watt tWalker7', Languages. G. E. Wiggle, Manual Training. Miss Brown, Domestic Science. , Fred L. Griffith, Commercial. Henrietta Silliman, A. M. E. Jones, Music. -William Hawkes, Superintendent. Nina J. Murray, Principal and Eng- lish. ' Laura K. Lynch, Mathematics. Reba Shoemaker, Languages. G. E. Wiggle, Manual Training. Fred L. Griffith, Commercial. R. Hultgren, Science. R. Wilford, Agriculture. Hazel Coffman, Domestic Science. Henrietta Silliman, A. M. -William Hawkes, Superintendent. Nina J. Murray, Principal, Languages. Laura. K. Lynch, Mathematics. Evelyn Johnson, Biology, History. Edith Rendall, Languages. Fred I. Griffith, Commercial. G. E. Wiggle, Manual Training. E. L, Myers, Science' Hazel Coffman, Domestic Science. Helen McCahon, Music. -'William' Hawkes, Superintendent. iiHenrietta Silliman, Superintendent. Edith Rendall, Languages. Bertha Reigle, Mathematics. " Lois Cross, English. E. L. Myers, Science. M Fred L. Griffith, Commercial. Janice Meredith, History, Biology. Nona Landers, Domestic Science. Ruby Russell, Music. Rhoda Bacmeister, A. M. Harold Beckman, Manua.l Training. 1925-Henrietta Silliman, Superintendent. Fred L. Griffith, Commercial. E. L. Myers, Science. Lois Cross, English. Anne Dewey, Mathematics. Virginia Acheson, Languages. V. Askew, Manual Training. Nona Landers. Domestic Science. Janice Meredith, History, Biology. Rhoda Bacmeister, English. Ruby Russell, Music. -'Before a name indicates that the person taught only half a year. MARCH, NINETEEN TWENTY-SIX Junior Class OFFICERS President-Lawrence Henry. Vice-President-Clifford Whittaker. Secretary-Paul Hamilton. Treasurer-Lester Winans. 4 1 1 i 10 MARCH, NINETEEN STWENTY-SIX llllll IIIllIllIIIllIIllIllIIInIInIInIllIIInIIllIlmIllllllllllllllllllllllll lllInl1InInlllnlIuIIinIInInuIllIIllunInuulIlmIllIIllIInInllullInlllllIIllIulmlIIllIIInIllIullIuI1iiiiinIlllllllnlllllullllllllllll' ALUMNI DEPARTMENT I am particularly interested in the new plan of editing the Tolo, and I feel it will be an asset to the school rather than a liability, as the Tolo of former years threatened to be. The right spirit will make it a success. In starting in at Bradley, 'the thing that struck me as being different from anything else was the whole spirit of the school. Much has been written about school spirit at Toulon High. We have a habit of always reading such articles to find out just what the author had in mind. I am taking general college work here, which includes for me Chemis- try, Rhetoric, Spanish and Advanced Public Address. Along with this I'm taking a course in "Bradley Spirit." You simply cannot go very long at nnmulnuullulIIIInIIIIlullllIllII1nlIllIllllIInIIlnmllllnlIulIInIIluIIInIllIlunlmluIlmllIIllInmlulIInmllululullllllluulllulIll.IunnunlIIInInIIlluInlIInInlIllllInullllllllllllllllllllllllllml 'ROUND Bradley before you feel the under- current of school spirit that is ever present here. There is always some way to show your real Bradley spirit whether on the sidelines or in the class room. The Bradley spirit has resulted in Bradley winning state's championship in football and every evidence of Winning a state champion- ship in basketball. A person desiring a college educa- tion would never be disappointed at Bradley, for here is where school spirit prevails. . Most sincerely, Lucille Wallace. Why not send the Tolo to some Alumnus? He might be interested. TOWN nlInlIIInIllullIIllIulIIllIIllIIllIIllIIIllIIllllllllllIIlllllllllllIllullllIllIIllIIllIllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIllllllllIlullu1l'llllIImllllllllllllllIllllmllllllllllllIllIIllIIllullIIllIInIInllununlllllllllluul In this issue we are presenting two articles on the community as seen by students-instead. of the usual town news. PUBLIC SPIRIT. The public spirit in this community could be cultivated somewhat by more public gatherings. In this commun- ity the question of community spirit is not so important as in surrounding communities. Toulon is known in surrounding communities for its public spirit, es- pecially for the gatherings of the men in this community. The spirit could be more widely scattered if there were gatherings for the women or for both men and wo- men together. ' Also, if the community would stop arguing over some of the public af- fairs it would show a better commun- ity spirit. A community center may be a great service to the community. It would enable more people to get to- gether at one time than otherwise. For instance, a community house would be of great service. People would have the opportunity to gather there many times for social evenings. QContinued on page 213 X I MARCH, NINETEEN TVVENTY-SIX Sophomore Class OFFICERS President-Joe Wilson. ViCB-Pl'GSid611t-P21111 Walker. Secretary-Maude Davis. Treasurer-Maude Davis. 1 o 12 '-'- MARCH. NINETEEN TWENTY-SIX. affair if Wi f il, viii GE. SENIOR BOYS' CLUB. Officers: President: Clifford Berry. Secretary and Treasurer: Dick Grieve. The Senior boys in their regular weekly meetings have been giving some thought and study to the mat- ter of selecting a school or college in which to continue their education. Catalogs and literature describing the various courses offered have been se- cured from the several colleges and technical schools in this section, and the discussions and the reports made by the members of the club have been very helpful to those planning to at- tend college. Other subjects, which the boys have discussed and derived a good deal of benefit from are, "Reasons for failure in College" and "Working one's way through College." Dean Clark's book, "Discipline of the Dere- lict," has been used as a basis for their discussions. l Several talks have also been made by members of the club on the value of good manners. The club officers are now planning to have a series of talks by local pro- fessional men for the next meetings. HIKING CLUB. Officers: President: Lois Jackson. Vice President: Alberta Welch. Secretary and Treasurer: Camilla Slygh. The Hiking Club has held several meetings to give out new cards, but because of the cold weather no hikes have been taken. The members of the club are planning to hike to Wyo- ming some afternoon and then come back on the train, when the weather becomes warmer. SERVICE CLUB. Officers: President: Spray Williams. Vice President: Mayme Dillon. Treasurer: Janet Nowlan. The Service Club has not held any meetings lately. Every week one of the members has typewritten and posted on the bulletin board a list of the duties of each member. MARCH, NINETEEN TWENTY-SIX Freshman Class OFFICERS President-Milo Churchill. Vice-President-Minott Silliman Secretary-Bonnie Wellsh. Treasurer-Ruth Fuller. 14 Alberta Welch had charge of the book exchange which was held recent- ly, when the Freshmen began read- ing "The Merchant of Venice," the Sophomores "Julius Caesar," and the Juniors "The Tale of Two Cities." During the exchange the club charges one cent more for the book than the owner gets, thereby making a small amount of money to be used for the club. HEALTH CLUB. Officers: President: Helen Jackson. Secretary and Treasurer: Callista Hickey. The Health club girls have been keeping a weight chart for several weeks. Each girl is weighed every week and by putting her weight down on the chart she can tell whether she is gaining or losing and Whether she is the correct weight for her height. On Friday, March 4, new health cards were distributed and both the weight charts and the old health cards were collected. THE PHYSICAL TRAINING CLUB. Officers : President: Florence Graves. Secretary: Ruth Bowman. This club has been meeting each Monday and Tuesday night. Since the operetta practice has begun, the Tuesday night meeting has been dis- continued. In place of the gymnas- ium class on this night the girls are required to Walk three miles or to skate forty-five minutes each week. On Monday nights, Miss Meredith has MARCH, NINETEEN TW-ENTY-SIX been teaching the girls some steps in interpretative dancing. The girls en- joy this part of the work very much. BOYS' GLEE CLUB. Officers: President: Tom Ogle. Business Manager: Edgar Claybaugh. The Boys' Glee Club, as well as the Girls' Glee Club, has been practicing the operetta songs for several weeks. Twelve members of the boys' club sang at the concert given by the boys' band. Their numbers, "The Morning Sea" and "The Strut Urchins' Med- ley," were given a hearty handclap by the audience. K ,1-.l. AGIRLS' GLEE CLUB. Officers: President: Dorothy Walker. Librarian: Helen Jackson. This club meets every Tuesday and Thursday morning. The girls have been practicing the operetta songs for several weeks. At a concert given by the boys' band the girls' sextette sang two se- lections entitled, "Mighty Lak' a Rose" and "Lullaby." Both were en- joyed very muchuby every one. After Christmas vacation the cast for the operetta was chosen, which will be given the 26th and 27th of March.. l.. ...,.-qi For Sale Cheap-One electric wash- er. Will take corn as payment-in shucks--not in bottles: I want you to be "lit up," not me. MARCH, NINETEEN TWQENTY-SIX SENIOR GIRLS' CLUB. U 1 Officers: President: Lois Jackson. 'MQ Secretary: Mildred Parrishi The Senior girls hold their meet- Q 1 ings every Friday afternoon from 1 . 1.15 to 2 o'clock. The Girls' Club and pf- L- E- O Keel e the Boys' Club had charge of "Good Q E , 1 Manners Week" which was observed 5 1 Qsleepsithle, from February 22 to February 26. Several members of the clubs gave 2 talks on good manners during the 2 Phone ag 182 f 2 week. Miss Silliman is going to give E p, Phqiiciaiisi' Q a series of talks based on talks which 2 she heard the Dean of Columbia Uni- 5 versity in New York City give. The Q club has been having a discussion on F5 ,N "Voicef' by the different girls. "The E QE Log-Cabin Lady" has been read and E ' discussed. : F - OX onservatory of usic luIllllullllllnllllllllulun l. A Among the foremost music schools of the middle west. Faculty---Eleven musicians of high standing. Courses for regular or special students, children or adults. Many graduates occupying responsible positions. For full particulars, address William F. Bentley, Director Galesburg, Illinois A 16 vi' ' GERALD SWEAT Cheer Leader First Prize. FAIR AND SQUARE. fTune-Roll 'Em, Girls.l Toulon High, Toulon! Every one for Toulon! V N ow we're out for Toulon all the time. Play it fair, play it square. We will beat if you're all there. When the cup in our dear school will shine. Don't let other schools leave you be- hind. If you're winning we will try to find Some one here, some one there, Who can make the record fair! And will fight for Toulon, Toulon High. -Kathryn Huber. T. H. S. WILL WIN. CTune-Angryj - Toulon will win the field meet, For they're a school that's hard to beat. MARCH, NINETEEN TWENTY-SIX, When they're out for victory All the other schools see That they're not so very far behind When they're jumping, running, throwing and they'1'e all out to win They'll show the other schools a mighty fine spin. ' So Toulon, my dear old Toulon, We'll all stand by you to the end. -Kathryn Huber. TRACK. fTune-I'm Mighty Blue.J Gee, but we have got some team. Out upon the track they'll beam. When we're fighting for the cup, Then our dear old team will hold us up. For they're all so hard to beat, And they never stop to weep, For they're fighting for our dear old High School. p And we're proud of Toulon High. -Kathryn Huber. OUR VICTORY. fTune-Show Me the Way to Go Hom,e.J We're proud of Toulon High, The best 'neath all the sky. They've got the pep that makes the school, ' And we can tell you Why. Wherever we may play, At home or far away, You can always hear us singing this song- We've won the Meet today. -Kathryn Huber. Fresh Kid: Got any dry herring? Butcher: Sure. A Fresh Kid: Well, give 'em a drink. L l MARCH, NINETEEN TXVENTY-SIX Second Prize. fTune-"Yes Sir. That's My Baby.7 No Sir, don't give up, Yes Sir, run it up, Yes Sir, run the score up now. Yes Mam, you can't beat usg No Mam, don't try to cheat us, Yes Mam, we'll win the field meet now. We're on our way, We're on our way, Oh did you see our pluck and say- Yes Sir, we've just started, No Sir, we ain't parted, Yes Sir, see our colors now. -Mayme Dillon. YELLS. 1. We've come up here, For lots of fun, You'll open your eyes when we've be- gun, You'll have to admit we've got lots of Pep, But just look where we're from, We've got a good rep. -Mayme Dillon. 2. We'll win, We'll win, we'll win, by gum i ,we'll win. CRepeat like drum beat until ex- hausted.J . 3. fClap hands on knees three times.J IClap hands three times.J fRaise right hand in air and yell "Toulon."J Into So. Y Teacher: Name a collective noun. Harry: .The garbage man. 17 emmagunmamnomozrlrmawwmm was Joyous Students Happy School Days llYiWFRf5E'iQ1mnNEWuNYhiQ21QRnD .umm NVE? Q' - .- Lila V lx Q? D md , 18 MARCH, NINETEEN TWENTY-SIX ATL! LETXCS BASKETBALL SEASON. Although our basketball team was forced to close the season with a de- feat at the hands of Averyville at the Peoria District Tournament, Toulon High School stands on the pinnacle of glory, athletically speaking. With one or two exceptions the squad was made up of inexperienced boysg but boys who had plenty of de- termination. The team showed a steady improvement as the season progressed and was exhibiting a flashy brand of basketball during the final weeks of the season. The 1925-26 basketball team was one of the best if not the best in the school 'history. They finished the season with an average of 45 per cent of the games won, winning seven out of sixteen contests. This is the best record T. H. S. has established on the basketball floor for several years. This gives the backers just cause to be proud of them. The scarlet and the black clothed athletes gained prestige and many admirers as the season progressed. Lacking experience, which is basket- ball's teacher, they were always un- der a heavy handicap in contests with more experienced opponents. But the Toulon spirit and their determination to succeed, together with their high standards of sportsmanship in defeat as well as in victory, made some of the bright spots of their season's per- formances. The following boys were awarded letters: Roy H. Stover, Ralph Tal- bert, Hayden Heaton, Ward Marshall, 7 MARCH, NINETEEN TWVENTY-SIX Clifford Whittaker and Charles Fogel- song. The latter is the only letter man to graduate. The presence of four letter men and several seasoned players on the 1926-27 squad would warrant the Scarlet and the Black supporters in looking for another suc- cessful season for 1926-27. HEARD AND SEEN AT THE PEO- RIA DISTRICT BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT. Hayden: I sure felt tickled today, Ralph: How is that? Hayden: Mama made me Wear my Woolen underwear. ' 19 Ward: Do you handle fish here? Clerk: Why yes, we can take care of you. Richard: Are you the barber that 'cut my hair the last time? Barber: No. I have only been here one year. Roy: A fellow out at the tourna- ment told me I looked like you. Fluie: Where is he? I'1l smash his face! Roy: I killed him. Who said that Buck Whittaker ab- sentmindedly poured syrup down his neck and scratched his pancake? Roy fafter the Averyville gamejr Boys, I have a sore mouth. Ward: You sunburned it looking at the tall buildings this morning. eff?" 5DRffv6 APRUGRAM :ill y 4oriff6 - 75Zka !'7ee7f . ' -: MW I ' Bfndffy fvfersciolasfb I y Nay 8 ,'6N7l47l? Dfihlbqflkf if fl7ay.f4 -f Counfy PW274 f . ffgrfi - F75-iafs. 1 ATI-n.Ec I 7 I I I,0nf25 - .A-7Ylf076'0h fvevf 1 F I - l04-fPff1fii,TifrQrr - J h-r MARCH, NINETEEN TVVENTX SIX Toulon Toulon Toulon Toulon Toulon Toulon Toulon, Toulon Toulon Toulon, 'Toulon Tou-lon, Toulon Toulon Toulon . Toulon, J r r Basket Ball Team 'SCORES Bradford, 11. Victoria, 19. Williamsfield, Washburn, 18. Wyoming, 7. Washburn, 16. Woodhull, 13. Princeville, 19 Bradford, 15. Alexis, 17. Willianisfie-ld, Wyoming 21. Alexis, 19. 7. 9. Princeville, 23. Woodhull, 2-1. Averyville, 38. GAMES Stover Heaton ...... C. Whittaker Tailbert .... Williams Sweat ..... Foglesong Marshall .... R. Whittaker . . . Totals, . . . PLAYED FG FT TP ....25 7 57 ....13 8 34 ..,,12 7 31 ....14, 3 31 .. S 5 21 . 5 5 15 .. 5 4 14 ..4 3 11 ..2 O 4 ....SS 42 213 MARCH, NINETEEN TWENTY-SIX mnulInlllllnnllnlunllllll llllIIlllulullluulllllnnllmlllllullIllllIllnmlunnulnllnllnmllll 'ROUND TOWN lContinued from page 10.1 Also, playgrounds, parks, and swim- ming pools would be a great help in getting people of the community to- gether, in this way they would get acquainted with each other better and would be more willing "to pull togeth- er" in public affairs. -Betty Packer. HOW PUBLIC SPIRIT CAN BE DE- VELOPED IN THIS COMMUNITY. The way more public spirit can be developed in this community is by the erection of a community hall or meeting place. This hall should con- tain a large gymnasium on the bot- tom floor, and rest rooms on the top floor. r In the gymnasium, there should be at least two tennis courts, a handball court, and basketball floor. Besides this there should be a place for small children to play and also a place for spectators. 'Q On the top floor, there should be a ladies' room, and the men's smoke room, and also a large room where community affairs could take place. This place should be open all day and until about 10 o'clock at night. The instructor in charge of the gymnasium should instruct the chil- dren how to play fair. l By having a building of this kind it would take the boys out of the pool rooms and restaurants, and the girls out of the homes, and also get the old 21 people and make them enjoy life more and teach them how to co-operate with other people. A community center would bring people together, and also draw people from the surrounding country. They would form a habit of coming to this town and they would work to make it better. ln trying to better the community they would trade more at home, and help to increase the wealth of the community. About the only way any one per- son could help to bring this about would be by talking it to other people and to fellow students so they join together and get the project started. -Arthur Pierson. il...-1. Irate Mother: How did you lose your teeth, son? Son: Shifting gears on a lollypop. lllllllllllllllIIllllllIllllllIIlllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllIlllllllIlllllllIllllllllilillllllllllu 2 E We've a hunch 3 You'll enjoy lunch ' At Coyle's Cafe Every day E Toulon, Ill. Tlwumnnnn -22 QMARCH, NINETEEN TWENTY-six nnumn lmnnulInmnnlumuInmlulllullH4InuulnulllnnnunIIllllllInunmllnulmlllnnnml lnnuullIllIulnlnllmlunumlmIIlllllllllllIIllIlInllulmllllllllllllnl I Book REVIEWS THE FLIRT: In "The Flirt," Booth'Tarkington tells of Mr. Corliss, a traveler who ref turns to his home town and calls on the Madison family. Thefamily con- sists of Cora, otherwise "The Flirt"g Laura, her sister, who is very quietg Hedrick, the smaller brotherg and their mother and father. Cora falls in love with Corliss. He tells her he has come to America to spell stock in his newly discovered oil wells in Italy. Cora becomes interested in his propo- sition and-encourages her suitors to buy stock in the iwellQ Corliss wishes her father to gointo business with him but he refuses and Cora's fiance, um! lnIIlllIllllllIllllululllulIIlllllllInlIIlllullnlunulllllnllll Richard Lindley, refuses to buy stock. Laura is secretly in love with Lind- ley, but he is so much in-love with Cora he does not know Laura loves him. One evening' as she is writing in her diary, Hedrick comes to her room, He decides to get her book and read it. He inspects the room thor- oughly but finds no book. He hides in her room one evening as she writes, to see where Laura hides it. She turns off the light before she hides the book. Hedrickis determined that she must have put the book outside the room. The next day, he climbs the tree beside her window and just below her window he sees the book -lying on the top of the ledge just be- llllllllllllllllll llllll lllllllllllllllllll C Brown's Business College Complete Business Training Courses. . X Open the Year 'Round. . Day and Evening School. Free Employment Service. Enroll Any Day in the Year. C. J. HARVEY Principal 240 S. Jefferson St. PEORlA, ILLINOIS MARCH, NINETEEN TWENTY-SIX low her window. Hedrick reads the book in which she had written of her love for Lindley. Hedrick has a grudge against Laura for she has caught a girl kissing him and had told Cora, who made Hedrick miserable by teasing him. He sends Laura's book to Lindley who can not understand Why Laura had sent it. He goes to see Laura and tells her he is very sorry such a thing has happened, but he loves Cora. Hendrick sees how Laura feels so he tells Lindley it was only a joke he had played on Laura. In the meantime Cora's father had become ill and Cora took advantage of this to induce Lindley to buy stock by telling him her father had accept- ed the proposition made by Corliss. Mr. Vilas, an old suitor of Cora's, also bought stock although he knew Cor- liss was a faker. Cora tries to get her friend, Mr. Trumble, to buy stock by flirting with him, but Trumble re- fuses. An elderly man who knows Corliss, comes to see Cora. He tells her Cor- liss is a notorious faker. ' Cora wishes to escape from the scandal. How does she do it? What becomes of Corliss? Does Lindley marry Cora? These questions are answered in "The Flirt." -Alberta W. THE HARBOR. Billy was a boy who lived with a very good mother, and attended church every Sunday. His father worked at the docks-in New York and Billy called it "The Harbor," and longed very much to go down to it. His mother forbade it, so he played in the garden with his sister Susie, ullllll lllIHIlllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllll 'as fn ENQQQJN , sz 'SGI Vx 1 I 255- 'iix . VJ s .E cn E e ID 2 5 O Z H U gg 19 , , Ri 0 O D5 Q -G M D' 0 .2 C O 2 X 'VIDA s- 'Mg' Jw 74 ZF' I x dx Ifififs E 43 5 '17 M, E VN N 5' .sd E -, X I f 2595333 M' lv? P S . E N ' r 5 lg s. l lllllll Olllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 24 ' under the care of his nurse. In later years he ran away, and went down there several times. He got acquaint- ed with a gang of rough boys, then he began to see what life on the other harbor was and why it made his fath- er so strange. When Billy was thru college he studied in Europe, as he was studying to be a writer. While he was away his mother died. Soon after he started home with a boy who had been his college friendg his name was Joe Cameron. Billy's father gave up the life on the harbor and stayed at home, so then they became better acquainted. Billy married Eleanore, a girl whom he had known when a little boy. She had lived alone with her father, who was an engineer in- terested in harbor traffic. Joe Cameron was working among the workmen in the harbor and try- ing to cause a strike, and Billy wrote stories about the harbor life as he used to see it and as he saw it now. Joe wanted Susie to marry him but her father objected and with Billy and Eleanore's help she was persuad- ed not to. After Joe was put in jail for causing the strike he was sent away on a ship. ' A very vivid picture of the harbor is given in the book, both by Billy and by his fatherg and in order to understand and see all of it you would have to read' the book. - -Letha M. Old Gentleman: What are you running for, son? , A Fijji S.: I'm trying to keep two fellows from fighting. Old G.: Who are the fellows? Fijji S.: Alexander, and me. , , MARCH, NINETEEN TWENTY-SIX IllllllllIllllilllllllllIllllllllllllllIllllllllllllIlIIIllIllllllllllllIlllllllllllIllllllllllllllllg oun Spring Suits AND Furnishings we bought with the Students 'of Toulon 2 High School in Mind.. D. A.,jJOHOSON Clothier Cash Sz Carry GROCERY 2 We feature Blue Ribbon Brand, 5 Groceries of 'Q,ua1ity, at prices that E are right. 2 Also McLaughlin's Blended for 5 Flavor Coffee, one of the finest cof- E fees grown, in bulk. You can't make coffee out of a : pretty package, a fancy -label, or tin 5 can,-so why pay 50 to 10c added cost 5 for them. 5 N. M. RASHID, PROP. - PHONE 100 llIIlllllIllIIllIIlllllllllllllllllllllll MARCH, NINETEEN TWENTY-six 5 t Hoot, Mon! Aged Scotch gentleman, to a little boy: Dinna cry, ma wee laddie'-if ye canna find yer penny afore darkg here's a match. A man had a little axe, He Walked the forest throughg Whenever he got hungry, ' He'd take a chop or two. X ,'fp'f.5'f li ' F Rl wi l"1l f- 1 .. it 'll It P we f L . , x - ' A Q, .A z "Hia" I ' '43 .sis-ff-54 x I f ,i ' infer" ,lllfgeeeeefffefge N 1: , ' Y . , 'l IQ n f f' 1' ffvw " ,155 4 "ff ll ig .T sr ,ig X K -g,:,1.9c,1 4 ,554 ,jvfyr 4. .02 .3272 ' 1-'ws Y, A X H' ,I ,fij,j1,Q,'If--,3f- je ' - M - A -1, , 4 - , Q - , TfreSecret of Success I m Adverflsmg I g Wiaf Ishf? Imagine l i Wigntasiiiaifes an 13011 will RTLONVO fhe answer I Photo-e rovin ! Twfhlimffi- 3 Poona. fllmov ma QUIK! IllIllIllIlullIlllllllllIIIllIIllhlllllllllllllmllllll lllll Parker Duofold Pens and Pencils Wahl Eversharp Pencils . 3 f . '- . 4 Commencement' t Time I w will be with us again before we realize it. lVe are already preparing for that occasion which means so much, when one can say I ani a graduate of Toulon High school and I have a new Elgin or Bulova watch. A ' For those desiring gifts for the graduates, our stock of Sterling Silver Spoons and all other lines of Jewelry will be complete. I ' Clovers jjruq Store Toulon, Illinois ' Deltah Pearls Ansco Cameras 26 At The Tolo Carnival. "This floor is terribly crowded, tee hee, can't see," said Docky Mac, as he blew his handkerchief on some- body else's nose. Student: Say pa, when people go to heaven dp they become angels right away, or do they have to pass a lot of stupid examinations first? ' Jack Gibson: Pa, you remember you said you'd give me 355 if I passed in school? s Mr. G.: Yes. Jack: Well, you ain't going to have that expense. Bernard Donovan lon trolley carl : Which end do I get off on, sir? Conductor: Either end, sirg both ends stop. From A Boy's Essay On Soap. Soap is a kind of stuff made in cakes, which you can't eat. It smells good and tastes awful. Soap always tastes worse when you get it in your eye. Father says Eskimos don't use soap: I wish I was an Eskimo. , Jinx: I've got an awful toothache. Evelyn: I'd have it taken out if it was mine. Jinx: If it was yours, I would too. Harry: Fluie, what kind of meat is this ? Fluie: Spring lamb. Harry: I thot so, I've been chew- ing on one of the springs for an hour. MARCH, NINETEEN TWENTY-SIX ImlIIitIullnlIIIllIlmulluIIluIllmluunlllnlmullIllIlllllluIllllluuI!lIlmlllnlullL NEW SPRING NOVELTIES At VValke1' Brosffoi' the Young 2 5 Men and WVOIIIGII. 2 YVQ would like to show you E the new spring lines of novel- 2 ties we now have 'on display. E You will find many items 5 here that you will be wanting as the warm weather arrives. Respectfully, WALKER BROS. mnul .llmnnlllululllullluulllmllmllllInlInllIlllIImmullIllllIlnllmluIlullmllunnllulllullln EVERY STUDENT in school should be interested : in 5 MUSIC VVO carry everything in the musical line from a Uke to a 5 Piano. Sundquist Sz Son 'lnuu MARCH, NINETEEN TNVENTY-SIX Speaking Of Infant Prodigies. They say at the age of three months the child Paderewski played on the linoleum. I've heard that, Indians were the originators -of hair bobbing. She: You brute, you have broken my heart. C He: Thank Gawd! I thot it was a rib. Walker Lloyd fon his first visit out in the sticksjz Oh, listen to that poor cow mewing for her colt. Taken From English I Class. Correct this sentence: Mr. Roose- velt was shot in the middle of his campaign. Answer: Mr. Roosevelt standing in the middle of his campaign was shot. Twenty-eight in all, there are sev- enteen Catholic nations against elev- en providence nations. The cheese was given to Ben Gunn with a light heart. They saw the remains of a human being. 27 Sally In Our Alley. Sally Green, the village Queen, Is the funniest girl I ever seen, She's got a neck like a big smoke stack: Not quite so long, but just as black. Wife: Hubby, what kept you out so late last night? Hubby: I was out with a Chiffon- ier. Wife: Chiffonieri' Why you don't know what you're talking about, a chiffonier is a swell little dresser. Hubby: Yes, tha.t's her. Chocolate Frappe. Unto a little Negro, - A-swimming in the Nile, There appeared quite unexpectedly, A hungry crocodile. Who with that chill politeness That makes the warm blood freeze Remarked, "I'll take some dark meat, Without dressing if you please." At The Pearly Gates. St. Peter: Which wife do you want to live with, Rastus? Rastus: Are they all here, St. Peter? ' St. Peter: Yes, all of them. A Rastus: I thot you said this was Heaven. MILES A. NEWTON DEPENDABLE RADIO INSTALLATIONS SYANDARD EQUIPMENT TO ULON. I LLINOIS kb U 1 Q sgbggeweie QD T T lilnefiofun Summa , D br .lr '32, MARCH NINETEEN TWENTY-SIX InIIllIIllIllIIlllllulllllllnlllllll RECOMMEND The Toulon Township IT'S High IN , School THE To Your Young Friends NEWS who will Graduate from Q Eighth Gfilde Throughout Stark County T lmllluIllII1IIIIIIIluluIIIllIIllllllllllllllllllllllll . IL .,- I .. ,ffm I , '. QI , PQI- . -'. ' ,.f'r', ,. . if I .14 -I I,-',,I.II:I. III.- I I JII I ,III L,--II .N I II-. .. - -...'-U I'-s -1-Ii.E.I-I', ,. dig! . 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W Ni Q ' W LWJJ - - A ' LEA - - ' ' ' 1 .,. , - ., .J W - WL. - - WQ LW W -.- - -r.,,LA - W - - ' ' WWF, ei F' THE TOLO STAFF ' Presents ' The Spring Number 'I of 50.9 TOLO , Q. W QI W Q2 W Q1 W Q1 "1 Q W N gl . i , Q! Q1 W Q! D P W an 54 Q Q1 3: 9 9 go 4 Q Qi gl 9. 3 gr I W O 2 Q lv 2 N 55 2 Q 5 5 -, 2 Q N il 2 Qi 5 5 Ed Q 5 5 5 2 QI 2 a 5 J . . , ........ The Year-'s at the spring, And day's at the morn: Morning's at seven: The hill-side's dew-pearled: The 1ar.k's on the wing: The snai1's on the thorn: God's in His Heaven All's right with the world! -From "Pippa, Passes," 1- E 'E EE 5 5 4. I C 4: ,W Q E .W 1 4 'F E 4 A. 1- E E E a 5 L. v . 1 E 1: lf is E it l, i ww E 1 if v 'I 4: ,W 2 5 .- v ' 5 7: ,- 2 ' 1 Robert Browning. T X1 1h6N1rm1hNffA1 ' 7 " '.:m1' D01F iYA1i7ZN1. iHN1i7iX1' f X x rrmirrawmv infmi i' mnwirrmm Ili ' "" '41 - QQ. 'roLo QUARTERLY VOLUME 11. No. .3' THE STAFF Harold Nicholson Helen Jackson. . . . . .Editor-in-Chief . . ...................... Assistant Editor-in-Chief Business Department J. Lester Winans X Business Manager Joel Wilson ..... Mae Benedict. . . . . . .................. ' . .Assistant Business Manager . .................. U. ....... Personals and Poetry Paul Hamilton ....... . . . ..................... ' ......... .Sports Lawrence Henry Gerald Sweat. . . Mae Swango .... Evelyn Leigh. . . 1 n.. .v-.-Q. .-.....,.-on . .. .... School News and Interviews . Book Nook Editor Helen Jackson .... ................................ Al umni Notes Mae Benedict. . . . ..... Typist Jewell Tyler ...... Faculty Adviser ARE YOU A BOOSTER OR A KNOCKER?. We're proud of Toulon High School and we have reason ,to be. The State Inspector, Mr. E. H. Sanguinet, was at our school a short time ago and was very favorably impressed with our school building and equipment. Mr. Sanguinet praised our school spirit and commended our teachers He also said that the extra-curricular work was under the best manage- ment in this region. He commended our Tolo Quarterly and said it was more up-to-date and much better suited for a High School than an Annual. Toulon Township High School is on the North Central Accrediting Association, which is the highest accrediting association in the Middle- West. Boost our High School for it's a real one and we're proud of it. 'kifk-'K GET THE READING HABIT. Our school has a very well equipped magazine rack and it's always full of many of the best magazines in circulation. Don't wait for a reading assignment from your teacher but read the newspaper and all of the current magazines that you have time for every day. . We have on our magazine list the best that is printed-Harper's, The World's Work, The American, The Literary Digest, Travel, The National Geographic, The Golden Book, and many others of interest and all good reading. The Chicago Tribune is there too. ' Get acquainted with the good magazines in circulation, Q 'r 5 D l E 4 'S Q 5 3 Q Qi ' D . gl . P , Q Q 43 -, Q Q 5. -f QI , Q Ei 91 4l -Y Q 4 MARCH, NINETEEN TVVENTY-SEVEN 1 - - -l wa - - - ., e. - wi - - - - uw - ., fwim 7 ' ., e - - .e - U s - A .. - - ., v wi v i - .Ei -, IN NIEMORIAM HAROLD RAYMOND SWANK i 2 1909 - 1927 A C Q 4. K E E 5 V E E 25 1: 4, T5 if 5 1 1' Q in N, 1 1 1: l - MEMBER OF CLASS OF 1928 Q 3 E :Y 1- : Q 2 -Death should come IE 5 Gently to one of gentle mould, like thee, Q As light winds, wandering through groves of bloom, E A Detach the delicate blossoms from the tree. Z Close thy sweet eyes calmly, and without pain, 5 21 And we will trust in God to see thee again. 3 3 -Bryant. -5 E E I5 I 5 Q Q I: , E Q 'A' i 'i " 9 MARCH, NINETEEN TWVENTY-SEVEN a lllillIllIllllllllllllllUllllllllllIlllllllllllIlllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllillllillllIlIIllIllIlll-llllllllllllllllllllllllll"'ll'llllllllIIlllllllllllll I mllqlnenceos Music Him The Hirst' "After sleep, the waking After night, dawn breakingg 1' After silence long ' A burst of song." ' "Were it not for music, we might in these days say, the beautiful is dead."-D'Iraeli. Let the music lover who hesitates to go where he will be deprived of hearing music remember what Keats said: "Heard melodies are sweet, but those unheard are sweeter, I Therefore ye' soft pipes, play on, but not to the sensual ear." and I think Longfellow speaks of one through days and nights. "Still heard in soul music n Of wonderful melodies." Everyone has at some time found a tune running through his mind. Maybe the words are forgotten, maybe the name or- the composer is for- gotten, but most all of us could echo Wordworth's sentiment when he Wrote: "The music in-my heart I bore Long after it was heard no more." "Music is never stationaryg successive forms .and styles are only like so many resting places-like tents pitched and taken down again on the road to the ideal."-Liszt. ' . GIRLS' GLEE CLUB. ' V Music is a tone or tones having any or all of the features of rhythm, melody or consonance. lt is also the science of pleasing by expressive or intelligible combinations of tones. This is what our club is trying to do--to please our listeners. In our club this year we have forty-seven girls who are divided into Altos and Sopranos. Under the able teaching of our instructress, Miss Ruby Russell, we have learned many pretty, charming, part-work songs. Under the Girls' Glee Club is the Concert Club. This is composed of about twenty-four girls picked from the big chorus. They are supposed to practice every Tuesday night and learn songs to give before the public at entertainments. ' All through the year the Clubs have worked toward their big perform- ance, which is the Operetta. This year Miss Russell was able to get every person in the clubs in the operetta. The extra large cast calls for more work and more co-operation but the choruses gladly responded. Later in the Spring the clubs are to help put on an "At Home." BOYS' GLEE CLUB The Boys' Glee Club is one of the most important organizations in the school. The business manager is Paul Walker. The club meets Mon- day and Thursday at 8:15. There are about forty members. It is pro- gressing and this progress is due to the leadership of Miss Russell and the ready response of the boys. U3 Hd SSI V'ID NVWH SS 1 MARCH, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN MARCH, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN 7 lllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllIKllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllilIlllllllllllllllllllllllHllllllIlil'llllllllillllllillilllllllllllillI I I lllllllllllll The Freshman Glass Our Freshman class is the largest class in school and we are proud of them. There are forty-nine members in this class and all are ready and willing to do any task requested of them. ' This class elected as its officers: Keith Brown, presidentg Roland Webster, treasurerg and Thelma Ward, secretary. These officers have fulfilled their offices very satisfactorily and we are proud of them. Every member of this class is entitled to try for the scholarship, which is awarded to the individual with the highest average for the four years. This scholarship allows them free tuition tol the University of Illinois. Several members of the Freshman class were workers on our athletic field this year and have proved that they are as capable of partaking in athletics and bringing glory to the school as any Senior. There were eleven members of this class in the Operetta, which was a great success: Phillip Beamer and Marion Martin, both Freshmen, were very efficient members of the cast and proved their ability at this work. We are very proud of this class and we know our pride in them will increase as the years roll by. lllllllllllllllIIIHIHIUIIIIlllllllllllIlllllIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllXlllllllllllllllIllIlIll.Illllllllll I I I I I I I I I ll I Ill I I I I Ill nI:mmruI:mlnIulnlnlulr:lulnluuulnluinlnluiulnlnlulululnlulnlnlulIllc-luInlnlnluI1:IlllulullIlllllllnllllnllllllllllululullll Wilna Beamer--Did you see the calliope at the circus? Pauline B.-No, I didn't get a chance to feed it. Coach-Harvey, you have your shoes on the wrong feet. Harvey-I know it, but they are the only feet I have. Hayden Heaton I a French studentjz "Je t'adore." Mae B.: "Shut it yourself." Seen at the Three Musketeers on the screen: "These scenes took place three hundred years ago." U Glenn Churchill: "They can't kid me, Douglas Fairbanks isn't that old yet." Miss Cooley: "What is the Nicaraguan National Anthem ?" ' Roy Stover: "I guess it must be 'There'll be a Hot Time in the Old Town Tonight' "A For a choice assortment of horse laughs see Gerald Sweat. 8 HH ONO IJOS IH SSV"ID MARCH, NINETE-EN TW ENTY-SEFV EN MARCH, NINETEEN TYVENTY-SEVEN 9 lllllllllllllllllllllllIIlllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllillllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllll I llllllllllllll The Sophomore Glass Il I IlIlllllIllllllIlIllIlllllllllllllllIllll'lllllllllllIlllllllllllllllll'ZllllltllllnlIllll-lllI'IIllIllIIIIIfIllllllllllllllllllIllhllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Although having a membership of only thirty-six, the Sophomore class has its share in the school life. The following officers were elected at a class meeting held the first part of the year: President-Minott Silliman. Q Vice President-Kathryn Huber. Secretary-Roy Burcham. All but two of the present members entered Toulon Township High School as Freshmen, these two having entered this year from other schools. The Sophomores have one member coming from Elmira and one coming from Wyoming. All the others live in or near Toulon. SCHOLARSHIP The first semester this year' two Sophomores, Ruth Fuller and Bonnie Welsh, received an average grade of 90 or above in all subjects and there- by are exempt from all examinations. Four were excused from three ex- aminations, seven from two, and four from one. This is a very good rec-ord. f r 'ti' ACTIVITIES ' This class was represented on the football team this year. One mem- ber, Vincent Sarli, played on the first team and was elected as captain of next year's team. Donald Aby and Paul Braggplayed on the second team. The Sophomores are active in the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs too. Al- though they had no members on the cast of the operetta they had about twenty members in the various choruses. The Sophomores are good entertainers, too. One of the most success- ful parties given this year was the Apron and Overall party which they gave the Junior class. IlllllHllllllllllllllllIllIllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllIll'llIl!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIllllllIllllllllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllll I Il II I lllllll I I The Tollo Qairnivaill The laughter and gayety of the crowd filled the air with an odd but fascinating sound in the Toulon Township High School on the evening of March 18. You ask the cause? Don't say you missed the annual Tolo Carnival! ' The side shows proved a great success, all drawing good' crowds and being greatly enjoyed. It was almost impossible for any one person to visit every side show, but I hardly believe anyone missed, seeing "Toulon's Al Jolson and his Bunch" in the four-act comedy entitled "Squirrel Food." The refreshment stand was another marked delight. Everyone grew hungry, or at least thought they grew hungry when they saw the food displayed, and therefore visited the attractive stands. The last great feature of the evening was the dance held in the gym- nasium. Music was furnished by Curley's Orchestra and a gay time was had by all-not only the dancers but also the on-lookers. I-I G SSV'IO 'HOINLO1' MARCH, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN MARCH, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN 11 llllillllllllilllllllIlllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllIIIllllllllllllll-IllllllllflIlllll-Illllllllllllllllllllllll I Ill I I lllllllllllll The Junior Qllass Here's to the Juniors, jolly and merry! If there's something to do, a Junior won't tarryg We're a hard working class but we're happy, If you want something done and done snappy Ask a Junior to do it, he's willing, He'll do it and not take a shilling. , A Junior is willing, helpful, and kind, Not a better class in the school can you find. We, the present Junior class, entered as Freshmen with an enrollment of sixty-six. We lost several of our members during the year, however, and when we started as Sophomores our class had decreased to fifty-seven. Fifteen who were with us in our Sophomore year are not in our present Junior class, but as several new students from other towns have joined us our present enrollment is forty-seven. We can still boast of being the next largest class in school as we are 'outnumbered by the Freshmen. Previous Junior classes have become enthusiastic in regard to the annual Junior-Senior reception as the spring months draw near. Every Junior class has had to have some means of raising the necessary funds. Our class has been no exception. - Early in the .second semester we Juniors began thinking and talking about the banquet. After several class meet- ings, in which ways of raising m-oney were discussed, it was finally de- cided that since we were unable to get Miss Kackley to train us for a class play, we would put on a picture show. The committee appointed decided upon "The Three Musketeers." The film was obtained and presented to the public February 17, in the High School gymnasium. The Juniors were rewarded for their work and time spent in selling tickets, soliciting for advertisements, etc., by being able to clear 958343. This, with the class dues, will meet their financial needs. The date set this year for the ban- quet is April 22, 1927. ' mmm:ununnulumunmlumlnlunnumumananl--uunnlnmnuunnmlululnlnlulnlululnlnlulul 1 lllll nn Illllllllll I I lll l ln H S llllIlllllIllIllllllllllllllllllilIIIIlllllIIlllIllllllllllllIllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllIllIllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Mr. McCullough, the science teacher in the Toulon High School, had charge of the science assembly. Mr. Brown, the Farm Bureau advisor, kindly consented and gave a fine talk on the European Corn Borer telling of its origin, habits and the ways of prevention. He also passed a tube through the assembly hall showing the Corn Borer in all of its four stages. Several talks were given by members of the Science class. James Carter gave a talk on vacuums and gave an illustration showing how a balloon would expand and burst when the air was removed from around g ' iContinued on page 131 . 12 MARCH, NINETEEN TNVENTY-SEVEN llllllll I I I I I I I 1 lllllIllIllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllIIIllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllhlllllllilllllllllll I lllllllllIlllllllllIlll'lllllllllIllIIIPlllllllllllllllllIIlIllnlIlll'1lllllllllllllllll-llllllllllllllllllll I I l l I Thelma Ward--Do you like fish balls? Marcia Jackson--I don't know. I never-attended one. Mrs. Bacmeister-I won't take the roll today, I don't see anyone that is absent. Vincent Sarli says he never felt so put out as he did the day he mis- took the fire hose in the upper hall for a drinking fountain. Miss Acheson Cin French classjz "Paul, why does a language have roots?" D Paul Walkers, "So it won't become a dead one I guess." Lester Winans-Often in my Junior year I would sit up studying until I felt I couldn't stay awake any longer. Maude Davis fimpressedl-And yet you kept plugging? Lester-No, then I went to bed, Mr. McCullough-Can you tell me how they first found iron? Dale Montgomery-Why I read yesterday that they smelt it. The Editor used " This in a pinch, He needed exactly Another inch. D0--Don't--Do! Madalyn Colwell--Women always contradict one another. Alice Pierson-They do not. Miss Landers-Where do jelly fish get their jelly? Pauline B.-From the ocean currents. Sweat-Can I have that dollar you borrowed from me? Joe--Yeh, tomorrow. Sweat-You told me that yesterday. Joe-Sure, do you think I'm a fellow that would say one thing one day and another the next? Thelma-Is you watch going Stuart? Stuart--Sure. Thelma-How soon? 1 1 MARCH, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN 13 A u ASSEMBLIES A iContinued from page 113 it. Ruth Bowman gave a talk on elements and named many of them and told how they were discovered. She also illustrated how by mixing two clear substances together a colored substance could be made and by mik- ing a clear and colored the substance could be made clear again. Roy Burcham gave an interesting talk. Lucy Griffith had charge of the as- sembly. It was enjoyed by all and well planned and delivered. A Latin assembly was given by the two Latin classes under the di- rection of Miss Acheson. The entire group sat together and sang Amer- ica and Jingle Bells in Latin. Minott Silliman read a news article and then read it leaving out all the words that were derived from Latin. Thelma Ward explained how our calendar comes from Latin. A vocal solo was given by Florence Wilkinson followed by a description of a picture of the Old R0man'Forum which is on the wall of the Assembly Room. This assembly brought much applause. Since the week February 13-20 was designated "Good, Manners Week" the English I and IV classes under the direction of Miss Silliman gave a "good manners" assembly. Ten girls took the part of ten small negroes each showing some bad manner and then sitting down. We were particularly interested in one part of the program. Several members of the Freshman English class acted out some bad manners com- mon to us every day. Some good manners were also displayed. Speeches were given by Mildred Jackson, Bernice Newton, Helen Jack- son, Mae Benedict, Marvin Hixon and Hayden Heaton onmanners in dif- ferent places. The assembly was liked by all, and well worthy of its name: "The Annual Good Manners Assembly of T. H.. S." Miss Cooley's Civics class gave a mock trial to emphasize the fact that it was "Clean-up Week" before the Assembly! Tuesday morning, March 1. ' The defendant was Harvey Packer, who was accused of carving upon his desk in Civics class. ' The prosecuting attorney was Lester Winans and the defendant's at- torney was Theodore Sundquist. Samuel St. John acted as judge. Harvey was found guilty by the jury, which consisted of members of the class, and was sentenced to remove his carvings. After the trial, several songs, led by Miss Russell, were sung. Our assemblies have been very interesting and instructive and we're happy to say that we have others to look forward to duringbthe next few weeks. 14 MA RCH, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEIVEN lllllllllllllll III Ill Il I IIIIIIHIIlllllllIllllIIlIIlIIllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHlllllllhllllllllIllllllll'lllI:lIIIll'llllIIIlIIllIllII'IlIlllI The Qperefmai I I I I IIHI I I I I I Illl IIlllllllIlllilllllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIllllllllIlllllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll I Illl I Illl I Il Ill Ill I RINGS IN THE SAWDUST Usually wetdo not associate romance with the circus, but such is the pl-ot.of "Rings in the Sawdustl' "Love can take place anywhere," said Cupid to Estelle Merrymon and Palmer John Clark, the originators of this operetta. The operetta was presented March 4 and 5. ' The action of the play takes place in a small town on circus day. The first act takes place before the afternoon performance and the last act before the evening performance of the same day. Alonzo Squeezem, a wealthy small town banker, holds a mortgage on the circus which Toby Dunn, the owner, is' unable to pay because of a disastrous season. Toby Dunn, an estimable young man, has previously become engaged to Sally Squeezem, the banker's only child. This so en- rages the banker that he threatens to foreclose the mortgage unless Sally promises to give up all thought of Toby Dunn. This, she refuses to do. Mary Belle Jaybird, a fascinating widow, has set her cap for the banker much to her old maid sister's fEliza Slimmerj disgust. Inky Snow fcoloredj and Dinky Moore CIrishJ, helpers about the circus, plan with Sally and Toby to abduct the banker and send him to the Widow Jaybird's house before he can foreclose the mortgage. - D When the banker goes to his home for the mortgage he finds that it has been stolen. He suspects Sally, but when the widowisuggests Inky Snow, he has Inky arrested and sent to jail. At this point the mortgage is discovered in Willie Jaybird's fWidow Jaybird's spoiled sonj pocketg and through an unexpected turn of affairs, Sally and Toby are forgiven by the banker. Inky is freed and Widow Jay- bird captures her quarry and all ends happily. The immense job of putting on this operetta was supervised by Miss Ruby Russell, our Boys' and Girls' Glee Club director. In the past years operettas put on under her direction have proven unequalled successes, and "Rings in the Sawdust" was no exception. She states the essence of the above words in her own words as follows: "The congratulations and pleasing comments which I receive after putting on a successful operetta, more than compensate the trouble of putting it on." The complete cast is as follows: Toby Dunn, Owner of Circus, tenor .............. ..... C larence Heaton Sally Squeezem, in love with Toby, soprano .................. Mary Pyle Alonzo Squeezem, Sally's father, bass ................. .Lester Winans Marybelle J aybird, Widow, in love with Alonzo, soprano ...... Ruth Milnes Willie J aybird, Marybelle Jaybird's spoiled son ............ Marion Martin Eliza Slimmer, Marybelle J aybird's old maid sister, alto .... Helen Jackson Inky Snow, colored helper, baritone .................... Marion Burcham Dinky Moore, Irish helper, baritone ...................... Philip Beamer Others: Hank and Mandy from the farm .......... W. Wright and Dorothy Burch Officers ............................ Evan Newman and Rollin Webster Clowns .......... . ............. ' ..... Glenn Churchill and Jay Bowman Mr. Skyflop ........................................... Ralph Talbert Barker ............................................ Dale Montgomery The rest of the Glee Clubs were represented in. the choruses. I, MARCH, NINETEEN TYVENTY-SEVEN 15 IllIlllllIIIIllllllllllllllllllll'lllllllllll'IllIlIIllIlIllIIlI"llllIIIlllllllllllIlllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllll Il llllll Illl Illll I I llllllllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllll Athletics I I IIIlllnllllllflllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllIlllllIll'lIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I I ll TOULON SECONDS VS. GALVA SECONDS AT GALVA In one of the fastest and most thrilling games of the season for the Toulon Seconds, the locals handed the Galva Seconds an 18 to 14 drubbing. Both teams showed pep and speed at the start and they kept up this pace to the end. In the opening quarter, neither team scored many points but in the second, the T. H. S. quintet jumped in the lead and when the whistle blew at the end of the half, Toulon was still out in front. The third ses- sion saw both teams bag about the same number of points but the last was the fastest of the game, each team displaying their best brand of ball. TOULON VS. GALVA AT GALVA Without the services of either Whittaker or Heaton, regular guards, Toulon managed to score a 21 to 14 win over Galva. In the first quarter Toulon gained a lead over their scrappy Henry county opponents and they maintained it thruout the fracas. Stover and Bragg bore the brunt of '1'oulon's scoring while Burcham and Walker filled the guard positions in a creditable manner. The local five scored a substantial lead in the last quarter and stalled to good advantage until the whistle sounded. - TOULON SECONDS VS. LAFAYETTE AT LAFAYETTE This game furnished lots of "kick," as it was expressed. The spec- tators were kept interested and when they were not holding their breath, they were laughing. Toulon was out in front all the way. At the end of the first half the score was 7 to 2. At the end of the contest, Toulon was on the long end of a 16 to 4 score. TOULON VS. DUNLAP AT TOULON . In one of the most hair-raising tilts of the sea-son, Coach AskeW's Scarlet and Black tossers nipped the Dunlap five by a score of 25 to 24. Both teams fought desperately from the onset and at frequent intervals first one team was in the lead only to be pushed back by the other. It was one of the toughest scraps of the season for both teams and the small mar- gin of victory indicates that the strength of each team was about equal. TOULON VS. WILLIAMSFIELD AT WILLIAMSFIELD Toulon found great difficulty in getting started in' this contest and as a result were forced to accept a 23 to 6 defeat at the hands of the Billtown tribe. Inability to hit the hoop, fumbling the ball and other simi- lar features were noticeable in the work of the Toulon players and these contributed to their defeat. 16 MARCH, NINETEEIN TWENTY-SEVEN TOULON VS. WILLIAMSFIELD AT TOULON Toulon Township High School turned the tables on Williamsfield and flopped the Billtown cagers by a score of 19 to 14. This score does not by any means indicate the relative strength of the two teams. A Toulon led the Billtown flippers by a 17 to 6 count at the end of the third quarter and Coach Askew sent in his reserves. The Williamsfield cagers then started a scoring exhibition which was halted only by the re-appearance of the first string men. . TOULON VS. NEPONSET AT TOULON . As a fitting climax to the basketball season, Toulon emerged victor- ious in a brilliantly played game by a score of 32 to 30. Captain Stover played the best game of his high school basketball career when he piled up 20 points against the classy Bureau county team. He was ably assist- ed in the scoring by Heaton and Bragg while the others played an outstand- ing defensive game. With first one team stepping out in front with a big lead which was only to be overcome by the other, the fans were kept in a frenzy until the whistle which terminated the battle. At the beginning of the third quarter, Toulon held a commanding lead over Neponset but the visitors gradually crept forward until within two points of the Askew- men when the gun sounded. llllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllIlllIlllllIlllllIll1!IlllIllIIIIIllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllIllIllllllllIllIllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllll llll lllll ll ll I ll I Concerning Books We are to have an addition to our school library! The lack of' books in this high school has been one of the chief criticisms of the North Cen- tral Association, and now this defect is to be remedied, as least partially. The Board of Education has increased their usual allowance of seventy- five dollars for books to one hundred dollars. This sum, plus the one hun- dtred tlhirty dollars given by the Seniors, is to be used for the purchasing 0 boo s. ' A number of the books have already been selected, many being by prominent English authors. This will interest the Juniors, for previously it has been necessary for them to obtain nearly all of the books for .out- side reading from the public library, which oftentimes is quite inconvenient, at least for those students who come from the country. . 1 The Seniors are fortunate in having most of their outside reading books. Their library, although small, is of the choicest American authors and was donated by a preceding Senior class. The Seniors find that the greatest difficulty connected with a library is in keeping a record of the books, but if we have books enough to warrant it, perhaps we can do the same as a good many schools now do. It may be possible for us to set aside a room for the boks, appoint a general librarian, and conduct the circulation of the books by a system similar to that of the Publio'L1brary. This would encourage reading among the lower as Well as the upper classmen. At present very few read over the required amount, and con- sequently a taste for good literature, which is one of the aims of this High School, is not developed as completely as it might be. MARCH, NINETEEN TVVE NTY-SEVEN ' L . IJ 'Q AM TE BASKETBALL I J 18 . MARCH, NINETEEN TWENTY-SENEN llllll I I l l I I lllllllllllllllllIllIllIllIll'IllllIIllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllllllllllllllilllllllllll .Dollies llll lllllllllllllllllllllIILIlllllllllllllIl'llIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlilll1l'1llIlhllIlnlllllhlllllllnlnjilgpI Askew--Did you take a shower? W Keith Brown-No, is there one missing? Mr. Griffith-Everybody eats around 100 pounds of sugar a year. Lucille Fell fto Paul Hamiltonj-I eat a lot more than that. Paul Hamilton--Then you should be lot sweeter than you are. Askew-You are no football player. Zip-I am not bragging, am I? Skeeter Cox--Say, Bill, what were you doing out on your front porch so long last night? William Malone-I was getting my outside reading. Miss Tyler-What is the plural of wife? Ward-One's a plenty. Teacher-What important thing do we have now that we didn't have a hundred years ago? , Merlin-Me. Miss Holly-What comes, after twenty-one? . Foxy-I don't know. Miss Holly-Suppose I was 21 this year, what would I be next year? Foxy-Sixteen, I suppose. F. White-Did you see Oly play at the football game the other day? H, Packer-No, what did he play? Floyd-Cornet. Miss Silliman-What is the plural of child? Charley Morrel-Twins. Freshman frunning into the libraryj --I want the life of Caesar. Librarian-Sorry, but Brutes beat you to it. Mr. McCullough-Now this plant belongs to the begonia family. Dale M.-Oh! I see, you're keeping it for them while they're away! i..-.1 ' t Opal Ingle Clocking at football pants!-What are those? Curly-Football pants. Opal--I never saw a football with those on. MARCH, NINETEEN TWENT1'-SEVEN 19 nuululnlululnIlllullllulnlnlnllllnlnlllllllnlnrxlulllllllllllllazlllllllnllllllllllllllllllllllIllrllllllllllllllllllllllllll l Ill Ill llllllllll lllllll I IIllIllIllIllIIlIIllIlllllilllll'IllIUIlllhllllllllllnlllll Illll'llIllllIlllullIllllllIllIllIllIllIlllllllllllllllIlllilllllllllllll"lIliIlIllIIllIllllelllllllllllllllll To make the following poem by Edgar Guest more fitting for this nook it has been slightly changed from the original: - The happiest nights Needn't hurry I ever know My evening meal, Are those when I've Nor force the smiles No place to go. That I do not feel, My one demand But can grab a book Is "Where's my book?" From a near-by shelf, Then I am off And drop all sham - To some small nook. And be myself. I I think of the joy Oh the charm of it And the peace untold, And the comfort rare,' Of sitting 'round Reading at nights U In my slippers old, In my easy chairg With my pipe and book, And I'm sorry for him In my easy chair, Who doesn't know Knowing I needn't The joy of having Go anywhere. ' No place to go. +1-4:-an - THE PROBLEM OF EDUCATION From now on students will constantly rack their brains trying to deb cide whether they will immediately enter a profession, or go on to college. Depending on your decision, is your position in life! and your life is a matter not to' be trifled with! True, it is your' life, but after all, what you do is everyone's concern. Suppose you violate a traffic ordinanceg does that not directly concern everyone else? Suppose you make a prominent mark in the world, then you raise the morale of the world just that lmuchg but if you are commonly known as "down and out," does that not decrease the morale? But, you ask, how am I to- know the proper things to do to make aqlawabiding and prominent citizen? How am I to know what road to take . The1'e are no set rules to follow, ,yet it is not altogether a hit and miss problem. Statistics prove that: - The person who quits school after finishing the eighth grade -has one chance out of nine thousand of making a success. The person who quits school after finishing high school has twenty-two times the chance of the 1'ellow who finished grade school. The person who finishes college has twelve times the chance of the High School graduate. From the above you will readily see, unless you are thick-headed, and in that event you would probably gain nothing by going to collegeg which path leads a little farther along the road to success. It does not promise you success, for that depends entirely on YOU, but' it does prepare you for life and put you on the higher planes of life. ' Everyone likes a. person who can smile. You have heard: "The man worth while, is the man who can smile." You can only smile when you're happy. Most persons can only be permanently happy by being a. success, and the greatest chance for success lies in the direction of a college edu- cation. What will be your next move? 20 MARCH, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN llllllllllllllllllllllllllilllIIlllllllllllIllIlllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll1lllllIIllllillIllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllll IlllIlllllllIlllllllllllllllll O Einar Page Gil' Burrownngs "Where are you going my pretty maid ?" . "Pm going to sneeze," said she. "At who? At who? At who?" said he. "A-choo! A-choo! A-choo!" said she. A blotter absorbs everything and gives out nothing. Don't be a blotter. ' A Thelma Ward-This dish is an original composition of mine. Miss Landers Qafter sampling the foodj-In the future, perhaps you'd better cook after the old master. Miss Cooley-Where is Hawaii? Roy Stover fsleepilyj-What? Miss Cooley-Hawaii. Roy Stover--Oh! I'm all right. Pauline Beamer-Say, I wish Shakespeare had written Canterbury Tales. Don Webster-What makes you wish that? Pauline Beamer-Because I said that he did in that last English test we had. Grace N.-Have you heard the Waiter song? . Isabelle-Nog what is it? Grace N.-Show me the waiter go home. I Floyd White fviewing -skeleton in physics roomj-Is that a man or a woman? Curly Lloyd-It's a woman. I Floyd--How do you know? Curly--Because it's jaws still wiggle. Robert Whittaker doesn't play football this year. He said he was hurt last year while on the team, but he meant he was hurt when the team was on him. "There is nothing in the world really beneficial that does not lie within the reach of an informed understanding and a well directed pur- suit."-Edmund Burke. - MARCH, NINETEEN TWENTY-SEVEN 21 mulnlnmnlnlnlunulnlnlllllllnlulnIllllllululInl'allllnlulllIlllnluIHIulllIulllIllllllnlnInIllInlnllllIIIIIII1IIllllllIlllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllll I Station ll-ll-QQEHSX EDITOR'S NOTE A short time ago the English II classes wrote one-act plays. In some cases the plots were obtained from otheri plays, shows, etc., but they were rebuilt and changed until they became almost wholly original. The fol- lowing play was written by Roy Burcham. Watch for another play in the next Tolo. The Sophomores have been writing some very interesting papers this year, and in this class we see some of our future staff members. STATION H-0-A-X Characters , Mr. Samuel Tuggle .... ............. .... F a ther Mrs. Emily Tuggle .... .......... ..... IV I other Bill Tuggle .......... .......... S on Mary Tuggle ...... ....... D aughter Alice Tuggle ....... ........ D aughter Robert Heartman .... . . . ..................... Mary's suitor Rastus Snow ......................... . .................... Chauffeur Setting-Dinner in the Tuggle home. Curtain goes up to find the entire Tuggle family eating dinner. Mr. Tuggle-No! Absolutely no! You cannot go to that low down training camp. Mrs. Tuggle-Now son, hush up and don't bother daddy any more. Bill fcryingb-But-but ma, all the other guys are going and I want to go too. . D Mr. Tuggle-If you don't stop that bawling I'll take you out in the woodshed and give you something to hawl about. You know very well that camp is no place for you to go. Mrs. Tuggle-Now Sam, have a little pity on him, you were a boy once. Mr. Tuggle-Yesg but I had a little 'sense and he doesn't take after me. Mary-The idea! A little boy like him wanting tol leave home and to go to a training camp and only sixteen years old. The ideal Bill-Little! Little, did you say? Well you're only seventeen and Pm twice as strong as you are. I. shave, I. do. CGoes up to her and rubs his chin on her arm.J Just feel my beard. Mary-Ouch! Say, you little sap, just try that again and I'll slap your face. Mrs. Tuggle-My heavens, children. Do be peaceful at the dinner table at least. . Alice--I should say so, I wish you wouldn't jabber so. I can't get interested in my meal. Bill-I don't want any dinner either. QExits.J Mr. Tuggle-If that boy doesn't stop pestering me I'll go crazy. T"'

Suggestions in the Toulon Township High School - Tolo Yearbook (Toulon, IL) collection:

Toulon Township High School - Tolo Yearbook (Toulon, IL) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Toulon Township High School - Tolo Yearbook (Toulon, IL) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Toulon Township High School - Tolo Yearbook (Toulon, IL) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Toulon Township High School - Tolo Yearbook (Toulon, IL) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


Toulon Township High School - Tolo Yearbook (Toulon, IL) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


Toulon Township High School - Tolo Yearbook (Toulon, IL) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


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