Toulon Township High School - Tolo Yearbook (Toulon, IL)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 40
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 40 of the 1927 volume:
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helpful in recalling old friends.
school life, and the pleasant
days of the year, we, the staff,
shall be happy.
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December, Nineteen Twenty-Seven
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Published by the Students
Toulon Township High School
' Toulon, Illinois
Under the Direction of the
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December, Nineteen Twenty-Seven 'S
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November 5, 1911
November 21, 1927
-Death should come,
Gently to one of gentle mould, like thee,
As light winds, wandering through groves of
Detach the delicate blossoms from the tree.
Close thy sweet eyes calmly, and Without pain,
And we will trust in God to see thee yet again.
1 - -1-.
.fa-A-. ,., al
4 December. Nineteen Twenty-Seven
' .Assistant Editor-in-Chief
Marvin Jackson. . . . .................. . . . .
. . ............................. Business Manager
...........................Assistant Business Manager
James Carter. .
Eleanor Rist. .
Louis Sarli, Carl Hamilton ..................... ........ S ports
Clae Swango, Thelma Ward .................. ,.... P ersonals
Elizabeth Tomlinson .............. ...... P oetry
Robert Griffith, Philip Beamer ..... ......... I Iumor
Sue Ellen Bowman ........................ ............. A rt
Doris Malone, Dorothy Aby ................. .... F eature Writers
Anna Price, Kathryn Huber, Grace Nellinger .... .......... T ypists
Jewell Tyler .................,....................... Faculty Adviser
All other contributions made by the members of the Freshmen and Sopho-
more English classes.
SCHOOL IN THE CHURCHES. ,
On account of the Toulon Township High School not being finished
from the ruins done by the fire, we had to go to school in the churches.
The Toulon High School students and faculty appreciated the fact that
we could attend school there this fall instead of having to go to school next
spring in the school building. The farmers appreciated it very much be-
cause they need the boys to help with the spring work.
Mr. McCullough's classes were the only classes, however, that were
handicapped to any extent because they did not have any laboratory in
which to do experiments. But they could take field trips on which they
It was a little hard to write because we had no desks. We had to
carry our books to and from the churches because there was no place to
leave them. We had to go from church to church to our different classes,
but at that, it was a great advantage.
We went to -school in the churches from September 19 to October 29.
On October 31 we started school in the school building, using Miss Co9ley's
room as a study hall, for the study hall was not yet completed.
We can hardly express how much we appreciated the kindness the
church people showed in permitting us to use the churches for school. We
are sure that we did no damage tothe churches. We were very careful
and we are sure you will agree with us.
' , I Ralph Gerard.
December, Nineteen Twenty-Seven 5
The same old worn-out rule-has been made again this year. No gum
chewing is allowed in the school building between 8 a. m. and 4 p. m.
This rule was posted on the door at the north entrance so everyone
would see it. It was put there for two reasons. It was put there to re-
mind. those that have gum in their mouths to get rid of it before they en-
ter the building. It was put there for those that are not chewing gum
as well. They are to warn those that are chewing gum and help them out.
Some people have the habit of never reading a sign or anything that
will warn them. Some people get in trouble for not obeying the stop sig-
nal. They also get in trouble for not obeying this gum chewing rule. They
have to write a five hundred word theme, which is not a pleasant thing
When they are chewing gum, they are not only disobe-ying one of the
school laws but they are also showing ill-manners. So if you want to show
good manners, don't chew gum. e 4 y
If you see anyone chewing gum, feel as though it is your duty to tell
them that they are doing an ill-mannered thing and also disobeying a
school law. 1
- . Lois Talbert.
We have a large number of honor students for the first six weeks of
school considering the disadvantages under which we worked.
The following students received grades of ninety or above: i
English l-Phillip Pyle, Mildred Price, Margaret Nye, Grace Kilby,
Louise Kilby, Mildred Ham, Dorothy Aby, -Dorothy Puckett, Nellie Thurs-
ton, Eleanor Rist, Robert Griffith, Elizabeth Tomlinson.
English II-Keith Brown, Jean Fowler, Charles Hackwith, Pauline
Price, Virginia Records, Murl'Thompson, Karl Howell, Marion Martin, Clae
Swango, Thelma Ward. I g ,
English III-Roy Burcham, Grace Burns, Dorothy McClellan, Alice
Pierson, Minott Silliman,,Florence Wilkinson, J, A. Bowman, Faye Ed-
wards, Ruth Fuller,'Racliael McKee, Bonnie Welsh.
English IV-Pauline Beamer, Maude Davis, Lucy Griffith, Evelyn
Leigh, Jennie Mae Price, James Shearer, Joel Wilson.
Domestic Science I-fMildred Hamy
Domestic Science II--Olive Montooth, 'Mabel Nelson, Thelma Ward.
American History-James Carter, Lucy Griffith, Margaret James,
Evelyn Leigh, Jennie 'Mae Price, James Shearer, Gerald Sweat, William
Wright, Pauline Beamer, Anna Price, Mae Swango, Joel Wilson.
Stenography I-Bonnie Welsh. '
6 December, Nineteen Twenty-Seven
Stenography II-Beulah Leadley, Dorothy Dillon, Maude Davis.
Algebra I-Carl Hamilton, Marvin Jackson, Brady Ham, Margaret
Nye, Robert Griffith, Otis Chaudoin, Ralph Gerard, Mildred Price, Eleanor
Rist, Elizabeth Tomlinson.
Algebra II-James Shearer.
Geometry, Plane-Marion Martin, Charles Hackwith, Virginia Rec-
ords, Keith Brown, Thelma Ward, Mortimer Packer, McKenzie Shultz.
French I--Milo Churchill, Ruth Fuller, Opal Ingle, Dorothy McClellan,
Ruth Montgomery. D'
French II-Maude Davis, Lucy Griffith, Margaret McLennan.
Latin I-Robert Griffith, Grace Kilby, Eleanor Rist, Elizabeth Tom-
' Latin II-Keith Brown, Marion Martin, Thelma Ward, Florence Wilk-
Reviews-William Malone, Grace Nellinger.
Woodworking I-James Hickey, Carl Hamilton. '
Woodworking II-Kermit Kamerer, Stuart Montooth, Clifton Smith.
Economics-Joel Wilson. V
Ancient History-Cecil Fickling, Margaret James, Clae Swango.
Modern History-Dorothy McClellan.
General Science-Keith Brown. Robert Jackson, Anna Price. Mildred
Price, Pauline Price, Eleanor Rist, Robert Griffith, Walter Fell, Maxon
Martin, Phillip Pyle.
Biology--Pauline Beamer, Isabella Dewey, Charles Hackwith.
Chemistry-Milo Cnurchill, Lucy Griffith, Margaret James, Evelyn
Leigh, Margaret McLennan. Jennie Mae Price, James Shearer, Bonnie
Welsh, Paul Walker.
Typing-Dorothy Dillon, Lucy Griffith. i
Commercial Geography-Charles Hackwith, James Carter.
Bookkeeping-Dorothy Dillon, Maude Davis.
THE PURPOSE OF THE TOLO. .
Someone asked me the other day, "What's the use of having the Tolo
anyway? It's just a lot of bother and extra work!"
We confess that it is a lot ol' viork, but what do we go to High School
for? It's worth all the bother iii we call it thatl that we put into it.
Not that it's a money-making proposition, because it isn't. We have the
Tolo Carnival and our subscriptions to pay for it, but as the printing costs
just about balance the other, we never have over seven or eight dollars
It is issued three times a year. Every class, in fact every pupil, can
be represented in this Tolo. When we have three issues, it gives a chance
f or more than one class to be editors. '
The first issue fand of course the bestj will be supplied by the Fresh-
men aind Sophomores, the second by the Juniors, and the third by the
December, Nineteen Twenty-Seven 7
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A 'TREE FROM THE FOREST TO A SCHOOL.
I was a big pine tree in a forest of the Southern states. I lived by my
brothers and sisters for many years. One day a government man came
along and stamped a big U. S. on my trunk. It was not long before they
built a railroad through the timber and set up a saw mill not very far
from me. Soon I noticed that my brothers and sisters had the same stamp
A few days later the men started cutting down my brothers and sis-
ters and hauling them to the saw mill by train. Then I also was cut down
and hauled to the mill pond where I was dumped roughly into the water.
I did not like this very much for men stuck big sharp pointed sticks into
me, and pushed me into the mill where Istripped off my bark and was
put on an endless belt where they sent me to the saw. Here I was cut in
strips and then sent to the planer where I was planed and then made into
I was kept in a warehouse for a long time before I was sent to a High
School and put in as a door.
Oftentimes the boys and girls slam me as they go in and out of the
room. I do not like this, but I can't help it for I am only a doorb E
A PARTICLE OF CARBIDE.
I am a piece of carbide. I have many other fellow particles in the
can with me, just like myself. I was carried home in a big one hundred
pound tin can from Peoria, Illinois. Mercy! I was jammed around so
much that I thought I had been mauled. I came into a garage. One of
the men carried me in, in the tin can. We had to come home in an old
rickety truck. We stayed in the garage for about seven weeks.
Two men finally came and carried me and my fellow friends to the
north of the house and set us on a big flat stone.
They tore the lid from the can with a yank. My! but I was fright-
ened. The men dumped us into a bell can and shut it with a bang! I kept
saying "What will be done next?"
We were being lowered by this time into the light plant. A great tin
lid came down upon us with a loud clap. We were going to be used to
give the people in the house light. I said with a frightful tone, "When
will my turn be ?" My! I was scared. Well, good-bye, I will have to go some-
time. I only wanted people to know how I feel. I hope that you all can
sympathize with me as I am very nervous right now. Most of the rest
of my friends have all disappeared and my time is coming!
S December, Nineteen Twenty-Seven
THE ADVENTURES HOFA PENNY.
'Tm awfully crowded." complained a. little pennyas he lay among the
spare cash in a rich man's pocket. The big rich man was smoking a cigar
and talking to another man. As the rich man walked down the street, he
stopped Where a blind man wasnselling pencils. As-the 'rich man, who was
very kind, reached in his pocket his hand met the little penny, who was
willing to help all people who were in need. The penny bade all his friends
good-bye and gladly went into the blind man's' hand. '
The next stage of the penny's journey will start at a bake-shop where
the blind man's small son goes for some bread. Our little penny is being
held tightly in the warm, moist hand -of the small boy, The penny hates to
leave the warm place but is glad to help the poor man and his son. The
baker takes our penny and puts it in a cash register. , A' g I '
That night the cash register is opened and the pennyis put in a bag
with more pennies and taken to a bank. 1 ,
As there is a rumor out that the bank is going to go bankrupt, the
penny is quickly drawn out. This time he goes to a rich old miser who
stores him away for several months.
This old man has a grandson of whom he is very fond and he gives
the penny to him. The little boy soon spends it for some candy. Hc is
now in the hands of the manager of the candy shop.
He is now used to buy more candy and finally lands in the hands of
a rich broker. As this broker is travelling through the country, he loses
this little penny in front of a small farm house. A little boy who is play-
ing in front of the house finds the little penny and being a good little boy
he takes it to his mother. As a medicine man 'comes around the penny
is used to buy some flavoring. He now is in the pocket of a poor man who'
is trying to make money. The penny is turned in to the company the man
works for, and goes out to pay a girl who has been acting as a private sec-
retary for the head of the company. The penny is now used to help pay
a barber for cutting her hair. The barber puts the money in a bank. The
bank then sends the penny to help pay a man's iusurance. The insurance
company uses money to ,pay a printer for some printing. The printer
uses the money to pay for some shoes. The man who owned the shoe store
deposits it in a bank. The bank sends the penny to Washington where it
is made into a new penny and starts another trip that is too long to tell
in this story. How would you like to be a penny?
WHY I LIKE HIGH -SCHOOL. .
I like High School much better than Grade School. Perhaps one rea-
son is because of the fact that in High School I go from one classroom to
another instead of having the teachers come to me, like in Grade School.
Another reason why I like High School better-my classes are much more
pleasing to me. Some of my studies are elective, and it is known that any
person can do a thing better if he knows that "he doesn't have to do it."
December, Nineteen Twenty-Seven 9
In the Grades my course was selected for me, and I was required to take
it whether I wanted to or not. These are a few reasons why I like High
School better than Grade School.
THE ADVENTURE OF A BOOK IN THE FIRE.
Mr. Book was lying in a desk where he had been left by someone when
school was out. He was not alone in this desk, but had two companions.
Mr. Book and his companions were asleep in the desk. The night was
very warm and of course the windows were closed. This made it hard for
the books to sleep and breathe. So Mr. Book got up and walked to a win-
dow and raised it. This let the air in and they could sleep very much more
They were awakened by a terrible smoke that enclosed them. They
could not see and the room was getting warmer and warmer. All of a
sudden the room began to light up as if someone had turned on a light.
They wondered what all this could mean so one of them got up out of the
desk and looked around a little but could not find anything wrong, only
that the room was full of smoke and was lit up.
The Books did not know what to do for they did not like this terrible
smell of smoke. They all three got out of the desk and walked around
through the building looking for the Mischief Maker. One of them came
onto the fire and hurried back to tell the other Books what he had found.
They all decided to get out of the building as quickly as possible. They
all started down the stairs and when they were at the top of the other
stairs a great mass of fire fell just behind them, trapping them there in.
the midst of it all. They knew they would all be burned to death, so they
yelled to oneanother to try to get out. They all made a wild dash through
the fire, but only one got away, while the other two burned to death. He
ran out of the building and ran to a safe place and sat down to rest, say-
ing to himself, "I sure had a narrow escape."
RAH! RAH! RAH!
The one big thing that this School needs is an organized .cheering body.
Other Schools come here, and have their yell leaders, and everyone
yells for all that's in 'em.
We have a very good yell leader, and everyone wants to yell but no
one yells. Then everyone thinks Toulon has no Spirit.
This is my idea upon the subject. Everyone should try to think up
new yells. The yells that we have now are the sameyells we have had
ever since Toulon has had a High School. Everyone must get influenced,
and then they will stick together and yell.
School is dismissed at 3.15. If everyone stayed at least fifteen min-
utes aifter school and met in the Study Hall, or some other convenient place,
we could then have an organized cheering body. Let's try.
RAH! RAH! RAI-I!
December, Nineteen Twenty-Seven
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Teachers and Glass Roll
Perhaps you would like to know something about our faculty and
students. We are proud of our faculty and students this year.
There are four new teachersz' Miss Records, MisslOehmke, Mr.
Weckel and Mr. Hartley. 'i
Following is a list of faculty and students,
Miss Henrietta Sillimanz Toulon, Wellesley, B. A., Columbia Univer-
sity, M. A., Principal, English.
Mr. Ray Hartley: Des Moines, Iowa, B. A. Ellsworth, Commercial
Miss Jewell Tyler: Columbia, Mo., Stephens College, A. A., University
of Missouri, B. S. in Ed., English.
Miss Irene Records: Champaign, Ill., University of Illinois, B. S.,
Domestic Science, English.
Miss Alma Oehmke: McLean, B. E. Ill. State Normal, Foreign Lan-
guages and Reviews.
Mr. Louis Weckel: Mt. Pulaski, B. S., Bradley Polytechnic, Mathe-
Mr. Vernon B. Askew: Toulon, Illinois State College, Coach and
Miss Verna Cooley: Toulon, Knox, A. B., M. A. University of Illinois,
History and Economics.
Miss Ruby Russell: Wyoming, Knox College, B. M., Music.
Mr. Theod-ore McCullough: Hanna City, Bradley, B. S., Science.
Those students whose names are checked are members of the Boys'
or Girls' Glee Club:
'l'Maude Davis V
Jennie Mae Price
Joel Wilson ,
December, Nineteen Twenty
J. A. Bowman
'Sue Ellen Bowman
Keith Brown , ,
Marcia Jackson y
"'Wava Carter ,
Gilbert Crowe ,
Ruth, Fuller '
'FJ ack Gibson
' Opal Ingle-
Vina Mae Meeker
i'Diantha Morrell --
ifMarion Martin '
James McWilliam g
Pauline:Price .1 .-
Anna Routt -
"Dorothy.lGerard , as
"'Ralph Gerard J. -
Raymond Gray J
Virgil Ham -
f Carl Hamilton
Marvin Jackson J
i'Grace Kilby .
Walter Mahany A
Helen Marshall .
tMary Pyle '
Blanche Robinson '
"iDorothy Titlow' S h
Mildred Price .
"fFred St. John
12 December, Nineteen Twenty-Seven
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Thomas Ogle 119261 is attending Monmouth College, this being his
second year. He plays guard on the college football team,
Helen Jackson 119271 is attending normal at Normal, Illinois.
Ellis Rist 119261 has a position as bookkeeper with the Kewanee State
Savings Bank 85 Trust Company.
Lorraine Jones 119271 is going to Knox College in Galesburg.
Theodore Sundquist 119271 is attending Knox College in Galesburg.
Grace Dunlap 119261 is teaching school south of Toulonthis year.
Mildred Jackson 119271 is attending Kewanee Business College.
Ruthe Smith 119241 is teaching a country grade school.
Melva Swank 119271 is attending Kewanee Business College.
Don Webster 119271 is attending Kewanee Business College.
Louise Egbert 119271 is taking a post-graduate course at Toulon Town-
ship High School. -
Lucille McKee 119241 is teaching in Toulon Grade School.
Hayden Heaton 119271 is attending Illinois Wesleyan University,
Ruthe Whittaker 119251 is attending Brown's Business College in
Lloyd Turnbull 119261 is attending Bradley Polytechnic Institute in
Arthur Gibson 119251 is attending Lombard College in Galesburg.
Samuel Wrigley 119261 is attending Lombard College in Galesburg.
Edgar Blair 119221 has a position as representative of a. Chicago
plate glass concern.
Elmer Lee 119251 is attending the Des Moines School of Osteopathy
at Des Moines.
Bessie Hankins 119221 is teaching languages in Newman, Illinois.
Fred Durbin 119231 is a senior at Lombard College at Galesburg.
Edgar Claybaugh 119261 is now working as file clerk and typist in
the office of the Martin Sensur Paint Company, of Chifcago.
Charles Foglesong is attending Eureka College for the second year.
He filled the position of guard on the first football team. He played
against Thomas Ogle who is guard on the Monmouth first team.
Morrow Cox 119271 is now working in Chicago.
Samuel St. John, who graduated in the class of 1927, is now attend-
ing Lombard College at Galesburg.
Mary Webster 119271 is attending Brown's Business College at
Florence Bangson 119251 is attending school in Cedar Rapids, Iowa.
This is her second year there.
December, Nineteen Twenty-Seven 13
Leta Duncan 119261 is operating a beauty parlor in Toulon.
Clifford Berry 119261 is attending Lombard College at Galesburg.
Harvey Packer 119271 is attending Denison University in Granville,
Mary Pyle 119271 is taking a post-graduate course at Toulon Town
ship High School.
Mae Benedict 119271 is attending normal at Normal, Illinois.
Betty Packer 119261 is attending Denison University at Granville,
Arthur Pierson 119261 is attending Beloit College at Beloit, Wisconsin.
Harry Ward 119261 is a sophomore at the University of Virginia.
Edith Appenheimer 119251 is taking nurse's training in the Public
hospital in Kewanee.
Margaret Van Leer 119221 is teaching in the El Paso school.
Alfred Swango 119221 is attending the University of Chicago and is
Recreation Manager in Burnside Railroad Shop in Chicago.
Wilna Beamer 119271 is attending Kewanee Business College.
Florence Graves 119261 is teaching a country school near Princeville.
Eleanor Beamer 119251 is married and she and her husband reside
in Ohio. She is teaching music. Her name is Mrs. Faun Clark, her hus-
band also being a teacher.
Miles Egbert 119251 is a Junior at Knox College in Galesburg.
Esda Fell 119251 is teaching Kindergarten in Eddyville, Iowa. She
graduated from Iowa State College last year. . -
Irene Davis is teaching school in Danville.
Fred L, Griffith is in the insurance business with M. D. Dewey.
Miss Nina J. Murray is teaching in Assuit, Egypt.
Miss Marie Holly is teaching in Long Beach, California.
Miss Virginia Acheson is teaching in Kewanee.
Mr. E. L. Myers is teaching in Chicago.
Miss Nona Landers is in Melbourne, Arkansas.
Miss Janice Meredith is in Clinton, Iowa. . . ,-
Mr. William Hawkes is principal of the Berwyn School, Berwyn.
Mr, G. E. Wiggle is in Bloomington, Illinois. 1 A'
Miss Anne Dewey is at Camp Gro've. . ' .
Dear Sweet Potato: ' '
Do you carrot all for me? My heart beets faster when the -sun shines
on your radish hair and glints off -your turnip nose. You are the apple of
my eye. Lf you do not cherries your love for me, I will berry myself alive.
Corn Ona Cobb.
Heard at the Wyoming football game: S
Old Lady-What did they kick the ball way down there for? There
wasn't anybody down there to get it.
14 December, Nineteen Twenty-Seven
Roy: Don A. reminds me of the back of a clock.
Roy: He is always behind time.
A Note To Teacher.
"Dear Teacher: Kindly excuse Robert's absence yesterday. He fell
in the mud. By doing the same you will greatly oblige his mother."
Miss Tyler: What is an apprentice?
Phillip Beamer: It's a lady printer, isn't it?
"What's the hardest train in the world to catch Y"
"The twelve-fifty, for it's ten to one you won't catch it."
Some More Scotch.
Jimmie Shearer and Jack Gibson were walking down Main street. As
they passed the Empire, Jimmie picked up a S5 bill. Jack immediately
borrowed the money and went to Dr. Berfield to have his eyes tested.
Miss Tyler-I have went. That's wrong, isn't it?
Marion Martin-Yes, ma'am.
Miss. Tyler-Why is it wrong?
Marion-Because you ain't went yet.
John Wright-Can a cigar box?
Otis Chaudoin-No, but a tomato can.
Gerald Sweat,-Did you get the questions in that test?
Glenn Churchill-Yes, but it's the answers I missed.
Rollin Heaton-Have you ever seen a cake walk?
Kathryn Huber-No, but I've seen a frosting run.
"William.the Conqueror," read Elmer Cole from his book, "landed in
England in 1066 A. D."
"What does A. D. stand for, Elmer?" asked Miss Cooley.
"After dark," said Elmer.
Amos Rounds was talking aloud in class without permission.
Miss Silliman-Amos, Amos, you're just a spontaneous combustion.
Hannah ............. ....... M ay Swango
December, Nineteen Twenty-Seven 15
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Senior Glass Play
THE SENIOR CLASS PLAY.
The play given November 4 and 5 by the Senior class of the High
School was greatly enjoyed by the students of T. T. H. S. as well as parents
and friends. There was a good attendance each night and also at the
matinee Saturday afternoon. The play was delayed a week because the'
gymnasium was incomplete.
Miss Kackley arrived Thursday evening, October 27 and. it was defi-
nitely decided the following Saturday to give the play, "Thank You." The
last of the parts were given out Monday and by Friday all the cast had
their parts learned.
The cast was as follows:
Betsy Bloilgett .....
Joe Willetts ......
Rev. David Lee ....
Andy Beardsley .....
Mrs. Morton Jones ....
Gladys Jones ........
Monte Jones ..........
Diane Lee ............
Leonard Higganbotharn. . . . .
Hiram Swett ..........
Abner Norton .........
Judge Hasbrouch. .
Dr. Andrew Cobb ....
Morton Jones .......
Kenneth Jamieson .....
Cornelius Jamieson ....
. . .Jennie May Price
. . . . .Ward Marshall
. . . . . .James Carter
. . .Marion Burcham
. . . .Pauline Beamer
. . . . . . .Maud Davis
. . . . .James Shearer
. . . .William Wright
.... . . .Paul Walker
. . . .Glenn Churchill
. . .Stuart Montooth
. . . . . . .Wilbur Sams
. . . . . .Joel Wilson
. . . .Merlin Adams
. . .Gerald Sweat
. . . .Opal Swank
Griggs .............................. William Malone
The play took place in the home of Rev. David Lee. There were three
acts. .r -
Between the second and third acts Saturday night Merlin Adams pre-
sented Miss Kackley with a beautiful bouquet of flowers. Miss Kackley
has coached the plays given here for a number of years past in a very ef-
We wish to thank Sundquist 8a Son for the loan of the furniture with-
out which this play would have be-enlmpgssible.
February 1--Keep that date in mind. Why? The Tolo Carnival and
dance will be held at the High School.
16 December, Nineteen Twenty-Seven.
"WI I I IlllllllllllllElIlllllIlllIlIllllllillllllllillllll Illllllllllllllllllllllllll lllll lIlllll'IllII'
Listen, my friends,
And you will hear
Of the different clubs
That will meet this year.
In our High School, clubs play an important part, and they are now
under the control of their elected officers. Each club has a teacher as
We have now seven clubs which are: Service Club, Science Club,
Health Club, Hiking Club, Physical Training Club, Girls' League, Glee
The Science club is very great,
And you will find them in every state.
Secretary and Treasurer-J. A. Bowman.
The Science club can boast of having a membership of thirty-five, all
having grades of 83 or above.
This club was organized last year under our Science teacher, Mr. Mc-
Cullough, They hold monthly meetings and many parties. Its purpose is
to give the members scientific knowledge which is not given in our text
' GIRLS' LEAGUE.
The Girls' League is very large. Following are its officers:
President-Pauline Beamer. -
Vice-President-Sue Ellen Bowman.
Secretary and Treasurer-Anna Price.
The Girls' League is organized every year, and is the name for all
the other girls' clubs combined. All of the girls in the League are divided
into two teams. At the end of the year their points are added and the
team with the lowest score must give the other team a banquet.
The Service Club is hard to beat,
For they keep everything oh! so neat.
The Service club is very helpful in keeping the building clean. It meets
each month and at the meetings the cards are gathered and new plans
are brought before the members. It is the largest club.
December, Nineteen Twenty-Seven 17
The Health Club shows you how to keep
Big and strong and never weak,
You can well guess what the Health club is organized for, so we won't
need to tell you. Every month it holds a meeting at which time cards
are gathered, and the points are counted, I A
The Hiking Club does love to walk,
And really, it never balks.
President-Isabelle Dewey. A
Secretary-Beulah Leadley. '
The Hiking club last year took many five-mile hikes with their ad-
visor, Miss Cooley. They also enjoyed many good times and Weiner roasts.
THE PHYSICAL TRAINING CLUB.
This club will be carried on in an entirely different method this year.
If there are ten persons in the same hour of study hall that wish to take
Physical Training they may be excused two periods a week to go to the
gymnasium and do their exercises providing they are not late to their next
hour classes, and do not make too much noise. Every one is sure' that this
plan will be carried on more successfully than the one last year.
Sue Ellen Bowman
THAT GENERAL SCIENCE AT 3.15.
There is a class so wondrous and bright,
They meet at 3.15 each night:
And in that class, I might mention,
The pupils always pay attention.
They flunked a General Science test,
But, of course, each did his best.
So-after school they get to stay,
Because they studied every day,
fAnd didn't fool their time away
No matter what McCullough may say,D
But--I'll bet the next time they take exam,
They'1l try to know their eggs and ham.
Dorothy Puckett. A
Mrs. Bowman--Now, Jay, suppose you were to hand Sue Ellen a plate
with a large and a small piece of cake on it, wouldn't you tell her to take
the larger piece?
Jay-No, I wouldn't.
Mrs. Bowman--Why not?
Jay-Because it wouldn't be necessary.
18 December, Nineteen,Twenty--Seven
Who s Who Qin the Team
Positions 'A ' First Team ' Second Team
Left End . . C.Hackwithi M. Shultz ' '
Left Tackle L..Robbins .
Left Guard D, Aby J. Wright
Center . .... F. W-hite ' p V. Rashid'
Right Guard S. 'Montooth 4' L . K. Brown.
Right Tackle V Sarli, Captain E. Cole
Right End . G, Sweat A W. Dillon
Quarterback R Heaton. L. Sarli . ,
Left5Half Back-. 3. Q . g .... 3 E Chaudoin V. Ham I I
Right Half Back .' . . . ' .... D Montgomery P. Pyle
Full Back .1 A. .' ....... 2 . I .... QPR' Burcham A ' ' C
The above names are the names of the boys of the first and' second
teamsgwho represent the Toulon Town'ship,High School in football. The
teamhas proven successful owing to the .work of our coach, V. B. Askew,
Mr. Askew. is a good coach, and all the boyslike him. All the boys like
his .methodsand will fight to the last of the game for him. Although we
were beaten in a fewgames, Mr. Askew kept the good spirit going. The
boys. camegout even,.if they did lose. They did not lose games because
they were afraid.. ,.The1'e were only two letter men this year, but Toulon
had a goodifighting team. Theydidnot -give up when they lost, but kept
right on fighting. L1 The teamialwayslshowed good sportsmanship. An in-
stance that proves this was, in the Chillicothe game. The boys took the
oil off their legs. They did it not because they were forced to, but because
it showed good sportsmanship, gQi5ig5,team was the champi-on team of the
county and they had a hard tirnewinning this honor. We have several
letter men left for next year. and also some who did not receive letters.
Mr. Hartley, our commercial teacher, has been a great help to the
Toulon High School team. He 'came out to help coach the line. Mr. Askew
spent most of' his time coaching the backfield. The team as well as the
fans appreciate his kindness and help to the- boys. .
On August second the coach was married toj Miss Ruth Jury, who has
certainly been avhelp. Mrs. Askew attended every game and cheered a
cheer thaft was really a cheer. ,She had the- spirit that the whole school
should' have., 'AtgthejWyoming game, if it took cheering to win a game
we surely had it. There is an old saying that says a man can do anything
withgaz woman-to encouragehim. j I guess Mr. Askew has had plenty of
enco.ura.gement.'thisj year. Mrs. Askew has been very interested in the
football games and we appreciate the spirit, y A
Captain Sarli set a good example for his teammates, this year. He
neither smoked nor stayed out nights. He was always the first one out
for practice. He was not found loafing on the streets at any time. His
December. Nineteen Twgnty-Seven
20 December, Nineteeeul Twenty-Seven
teammates and everyone else liked hun. They tell us that Vincent is
deeply in love.
SHEFFIELD AT SHEFFIELD.
Captain Sarli's Toulon Township High School football team was forced
to be contented with an even break in the season's opening game with the
Sheffield High School squad at Sheffield Friday, September 30. The score
was 0 to 0. Although both teams fought hard, neither could reach the
victory line. -
NEPONSET AT TOULON.
Coach V. B. Askew's warriors trounced the Neponset High School
gridders on the local field Friday, October 7, by a score of 19 to 7. The
teams were evenly matched. It was the second game for both teams.
Toulon had improved a lot, and they seemed to have more pep in this game.
Burcham and Montgomery played a good game. Sweat helped the team
by catching a few long passes.
CAMBRIDGE AT TOULON.
A Cambridge, High School settled an old football grudge Saturday, Oc-
tober 14, on time Toulon Township High School field by trouncing the local
eleven to thehtune of 18 to O. The local boys were outweighed, but not
discouraged. ' ' '
GENESEO AT GENESEO.
After suffering defeat at the hands of Toulon Township High School
football teams forthe past two seasons, the Geneseo High School eleven
turned the tables on the Geneseo field Friday, October 21, by defeating
the local squad by a score of 20 to 0. Although the local boys were out-
classed, they showed the old spirit and fought till the whistle ended the
CHILLICOTHE AT TOULON.
With Montgomery and Heaton leading the attacks, Toulon Township
High School scored a 13 to 0 triumph over the Chillicothe High School team
Friday, October 28, on the Toulon field. This was the first time the two
teams had met. They were evenly matched but Toulon outplayed them.
Montgomery and Ham starred in this game.
AVERYVILLE AT AVERYVILLE.
The Averyville High School won a victory over the Toulon Township
High School football team Friday, November 5. The two teams were about
evenly matched. The Averyville backfield was fast and heavy. The lo-
cal line showed good playing, by holding the Averyville backfield. The
Toulon backfield also played a good game. They hit the Ave1'yville line,
and the local ends also covered some nice passes. The score was 19 to 0.
In three years it was the first time the local boys had lost to the Avery-
ville team. i q
WOODHULL AT TOULON.
The Woodhull High School lost their first game to the Toulon Town-
ship High School, N-ovember 11, by a score of 9 to 0. Both teams were
evenly matched. The local boys outplayed them in spite of the heavy rain
December, Nineteen Twenty-Seven , 21
and muddy field. The touchdown came in the last quarter. The Toulon
boys drove the Woodhull team back for a safety which was soon followed
by a touchdown. Montgomery carried the ball over. The point was made
after the touchdown making the scdre 9 to 0. Both teams fought hard
until the whistle blew.
WYOMING AT WYOMING.
The Toulon Township High School football team won a hard fought
battle over the Wyoming High School team Friday, November 19. The
score was 6 to 0. This year Wyoming had the best team they have ever
had. This is always the game to which everyone looks forward.
The coin was flipped and the Toulon boys chose to receive. The ball
changed hands but neither team could make a touchdown. In the last
quarter Toulon made a touchdown but failed to kick goal. Most of the
game was played in the center of the field. Both teams fought hard un-
til the whistle ended the game, but the Wyoming boys were cheerful losers.
Q GALV A AT GALVA.
The Toulon Township High School lost to the Galva High School Thurs-
day, November 24. The score was 6 to 0. The Toulon boys fought hard
until the whistle ended the game, but they were not able to cross the
victory line. Both teams were very evenly matched, but the Galva boys
outplayed them. Galva had only a few letter men.
There is a game called football,
And that's the game for me.
And Toulon High can play it,
As you will shortly see.
She goes to all the schools. about,
And with them wipes the ground.
For it's fifty-six to nothing, boys,
When Toulon High is 'round.
She has a gallant rush line '
That wears the Red and Black,
Each man can carry the ball through
With six men on his back.
They carry through the middle,
And then they touch it downg
For it's fifty-six to nothing, boys,
When Toulon High is 'round.
Adapted from "The Varmitntf'
The class in American History was asked to answer the roll call by
giving a line of the Gettysburg Address.
Paul Walker: "It is all together fitting and proper that we should
22 December, Nineteen Twenty-Seven
PIHII 1InlnlnlulululnlululnInIHIululnIMlulmlnlvlnlnlululnlnlululululnlvlLl DIILIH lulrlpp
llE E3'll lisg ijj lllblllbcn
The members of the Freshmen, Sophomore, and'Junior classes elected
their officers for the year Friday, December 2. 'The Seniors had their
election the first week of school. I -A -
The Senior class advisors are Miss Silliman and Mr. Askew.'1-UW MJ i-
The Seniors elected their officers asefollows: it J
President-James Shearer. ' r -
Vice-President--Stuart Montooth. si ' '1-if
Secretary and Treasurer+Paul Walker. ' '
. The Juniors have for their class advisors Miss Records,'Miss Oehmke,
and Mr. McCullough. The persons elected to fill the class offices were as
follows: I ' ' '-
' Vice-President--Dorothy McClellan.
Secretary-Ruth Fuller. ' ,. 0
The advisors forthe Sophomore class are Miss Cooley and Mr. Weckel.
The Sophomores elected for their officers: -
Secretary and Treasurer-Marcia Jackson. g '
The Freshmen have as class advisors Miss Tyler and Mr. Hartley.
The class elected the following officers to lead them:
Secretary and Treasurer-Brady Ham.
A Thelma Ward.
THE ADVENTURE OF A CLOCK.
Here I am, cooped up in a little room. My, it's hot in here. I get
tired, too, because I have to push the hands of a lot of other clocks. Para-
sites! Every once in a while I get an electric shock. It feels funny.
I alsked a parasite fif it didn't feel"hot. It did. So did the rest of the
parasites. What is that black stuff? It nearly chokes me. Oh, I knowg
It's smoke, and the building is on fire. It's beginning to get daylight, isn't
it? No, it isn't. It's just the light from the fire.
Owl What's that? Something cut one of my fingers off! There goes
anotherg and some more! Gee, it's hot.. Guess I'1l go to sleep. I did.
I slept a long time. Then somebody began pounding on me. 1 told
him to stop, but he did not. I heard one boy say that school was out. What
a relief to them! But that pounding goes on, and on, and on. After a
while it quits. What a world this is! , '
December, Nineteen Twenty-Seven 23
lillllll IlllllllllIlllllilllllilllllllllllll IlllIllIllIllillIlllIlIIlUll'll!lIllIlllllllllllllllilllll I l'll
In the busy life of every individual there must be "some way out" as
he generally puts it, some way of setting himself in harmony with the
world about him even while he loses consciousness of his own peculiar and
individual existence. Music above all other things, seems to furnish the
key unlocking this world that is at once peaceful and beautiful. One does
not need to be a. singer himself to enjoy itg he need only to listen, with
understanding and appreciation.
But while understanding and appreciation may come to us from hear-
ing good music, we reach the high points and experience the keenest pleas-
ure in that which we do ourselves-that which most nearly expresses our
own experience and personality. We sing because we love to sing.
We have our Glee Clubs--both Boys' and Girls'-composed now,
though we have not yet elected our officers. This year, we hope, will be
the most successful year yet.
We regret to say that we lost some very excellent voices last year.
Therefore, our parts in this year's clubs are not so well balanced. Over
one-half our new voices have had no musical experience whatever in the
line of singing. The work is entirely new to them, so' this will mean a
great deal of foundation work to be gone over. At present the music used
is in two and three part Work.
However, we have some excellent voices and have made good use of
them. There has been a special club of both boys and girls composed of
these voices that have had enough to enable them to carry these different
voice parts correctly and with a good tonal effect.
It is our aim to give the annual opperetta this year and if possible a
musical cantata again in the spring. It is also our aim to be ready to re-
spond to any outside invitation for singing and with this idea we work
patiently four days of the week.
We have fifty-eight girls with us this year in our Glee Clubg and
twenty-six boysg this making a total of eighty-four students in Glee Clubs.
In some future Tolo we expect to have a picture of both the Boys' and
Girls' Glee Clubs. I
IS YOUR NAME IN? '
The Tolo wishes to express great thanks to the following who took
their time and energy to secure subscriptions: Freshmen, Eleanor Rist,
Philip Pyle. Sophomores-Marcia Jackson, Louis Sarli. Juniors--Roy
Burcham, Dorothy McClellan. Seniors-Ward Marshall, Evelyn Leigh.
We feel proud to have such a great percentage of the school to sub-
scribe for the Tolo. We need all the boosting we can get. If you have not
subscribed be sure to do so.
24 December, Nineteen Twenty-Seven
llllll HllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllIilllllllillIllIll'lIllIlll'lllIlhlIllI'llIli1lIllIlllllllllllillllllilllllll llllllll Illllllllllll
The career of this class, although doing good work during the seventh
and eighth grades, really began in the fall of 1926 when we entered the
Toulon Township High School. We are proud of that day. It is to us
what the discovery of America is to the United States. lt marks the be-
ginning of a period full of fun, play, good hard work, and real progress
with bright prospects for an even greater development.
Yes, the Freshman year was an eventful one for us. And now we
are resolutely pushing forward to the time when we will be worthy of the
title of dignified seniors. We will no doubt have difficulties but it is
certain that we will make those who have gone before us sit up and take
We are the Sophomores in our school,
The best of all the fourg
Our heads are full of knowledgeg
There's nothing we can't do.
We are the pride of all the school
And you will surely find,
When anything is going on,
That we are not behind,
Some fairy must have blest us,
For we are always gay,
We brighten up the whole High School
Upon a rainy day.
Our conduct is the best of all,
We never break a ruleg
And now I'm sure you'll all agree-
We are the best in school.
The woods are red on the hilltop,
The river flows swiftly in song,
The birds' sweet music we hear no more,
Their carols are over and gone.
The gentian peeps from the meadow,
, The aster from the brook,
The children are happily playing
In the shade of some golden nook.
The Autumn is here in its gladness,
The dark days are coming once moreg
The roses all have ceased blooming,
They will rest till the winter is o'er.
December, Nineteen Twenty-S even
26 December, Nineteen Twenty-Seven
llllllllllll I I llllllIllllllllllllllllllI7IlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllilllI!lllllllllllllllllllllllillillllllllllllllllllilllllllllI
Wvllllolloll oH'DCCll fifliilllflllillloy
I l I lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllillllllilllllillllllllllillilllllIIIIIllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllIlllilllllllllllllllll I I
ache-Our throats after a basketball game.
ask-Our teachers about the final exams.
all-Of us are dumb.
ball fbawll-4Something that is at every game in T. H. S.
bend--Our necks to see some one's paper.
burst--Our physical state of being on the morn of exams.
catch--To grab at, to clutch or to hold on. flllustrationj Every T. H. S.
lady will catch their man if you give them time.
chemistry-Another obstacle into which we must bump.
climb-From Freshman to Senior.
darn--A cuss word. Used mostly by Freshmen and Sophomores.
dig-To delve into our lessons.
disappointed-At every time the report cards come out,
English-Consult Miss Tyler.
fun-Something the Freshman class are noted for.
fish--A dumb, water soaked animal. CExample-You poor fish.J
face-Something every one looks at in a mirror. Especially the girls of
T. H. S. -
good-All of us in School time.
gosh-A slang word used by girls. The meaning is unknown.
gee-An expression used by human beings which means turn to the right.
hair4Black. white, brown, but mostly red in T. H. S.
horse-A dumb animal who gets very disgusted at carrying some of the
b students to High School.
ink-A writing fluid, commonly used in all the fights of T. H, S.
I-Qne letter meaning a word. When used in a sentence it is commonly
used like this, "I don't know."
J-Stands for J. Bowman as well as Jennie May Price.
jug-Something that often brings happiness. '
j olly-All of us after seeing two 90's one 85 and one 89 on our report cards.
kill--Every time we played football.
kicked-Out of class.
December, Nineteen Twenty-Seven 2 Y
laugh--Something we don't do.
lounge--In the Study halls.
long-For the bell to ring.
May-When our School lets out.
Mae-A Senior whose last name is Swango.
make-Ourselves get our lessons. N
noise-Mr. Jensin and Ed Chase while we are trying to study.
rose-An organ which almost breaks a woman up ffinanciallyj by buying
out-At night until 2 a. m.
ouch--An oath said by a student who accidentally hits his finger with
pull-The girl's hair who sits just ahead of us playful boys.
punch-A blow usually directed towards the abdomen.
questions-Some very unpleasant sort of animals. fWorse than mosquitosj
quake-A nervous state of being at the time of receiving report cards.
run-And then to be told to .come back and go out decent.
rush-To the class rooms.
still-As a mouse in the study hall. i
song-An unnecessary vibration of the vocal cords which brings forth a
weird and unpleasant melody.
lalk-All at once.
take-A girl to the party.
use-Our heads in exams.
Vincent-The name of the Captain of our prosperous football team.
water-Especially when a water pipe bursts in the boy's locker room below.
wait-Something' we get very impatient at doing.
x-An algebra term. Y
yourself--and friends are cordially invited.
zeal-Our ability in which to think.
Zella-Price Cof what ? ? ? ? 'IJ
"Any dumb student may turn to these pages for information."
28 December. Nineteen Twenty-Seven
D0 SOMETHING FOR THE TOL0.
No matter if it's hardfor you,
Just write itg
Don't forget it-it won't do
To slight it.
If you think it has no sense
Perhaps you're merely dense,
That's really no defense,
So write it.
No matter what your friends do say,
Just Write it.
No matter if it takes all day-
Don't slight it 3
Just get a pencil. ink and book,
With a hard, determined look,
Drop down in some deserted nook,
And Write it. 'Nellie .Minton.
High School is much different from the Grade School. A person has
to be there right on time or he must stay and make up the time after
school. In Grade School the time does not have to be made up if it is only
a few minutes. I
I like High School better than Grade School because I have a chance
to see many more boys whom I would not have seen in the Grade School.
High School work is much harder for me than Grade School Work, but I
like High School better.
In High School you have many more teachers than you do in a Grade
Miss Cooley Qto American History classy, Walker, where was the De-
claration of Independence signed?
Walker Lloyd-Why, er-ah, at the bottom, wasn't it?
p We Solicit Your Patronage
. Barber Shop
Harold F. Seay a
D b IN t T tS
Vvheelel-'S Dr. L. E. O'Keefe
I PHYSICIAN I
ToUI.oN, ILLINOIS '
Star Four and Six
A 12 Models
,,R,,Q.,,Q..H.,m.!..!Q,E General Electric Refrigerators
At the Right Pr-ice
Cardiff Motor Co.
We Deliver Any Place in Town at .
N4 M. RASHID
Show Room Phone 53
Residence Phone 193
30 December, Nineteen Twenty-Seven
l!llI I 1llllllllllllllllllllllllllll"ll'll'l1llUlIIlHIlllllllillllllllllllllllllllI'lllIlllI'llIIll' I Ill ll1ll'lHllll
ERASERS DURING A FIRE.
During the fire, July 13, the following conversation occurred: I
"Oh dear," said an eraser, "I'm in a terribly smoky place."
"Yes," said the basket which they were in, "so am I, but I'm mighty
glad I'm not in the assembly hall, being burned like those desks."
"Oli, yes, so ani I, but I would like to be out of this smoky, hot place
to get a breath of fresh air," said the eraser.
"Can you hear those boards crackling and burning? I am glad some-
one was kind enough to put us down here in the kitchen. Do you suppose
our English room is burning? Let's hope not anyway," said the basket.
"I'll be glad when this smoke and heat is over, and they begin to get
this off us," said another eraser. "We're packed in this basket like sar-
dines in a can."
"Oh, quit turning around so much. I thought sure you were going
to break the side of me," said Mr. Basket very angrily.
"Is the fire getting down in this part of the building?" asked another
eraser in the bottom of the basket. "Oh, let me out of here! I don't want
to be burned up! Get out of here, I say."
"Do be quiet," said Mrs. Eraser, "I have been trying to sleep for a
long time, but I guess I'll have to give upg do lie still, I tell you. You are
"Oh, I'm not either," said one, "you are not way down here where
"The fire must be over," said Mrs. Eraser, "I believe I can hear people
talking in this room. Let's hope so, anyway."
"I can hear the fire trucks driving away," said one of the erasers.
"Well, I'm certainly glad the fire didn't get down in this part of the
building. We are all smoked up but that isn't as bad as being burned to
death," said Mrs. Eraser.
"Well, I guess we are safe now," said another. "Let's go to bed," re-
plied the erasers.
After a while at rest, the first of September came and the girls of
the cooking class came to clear up one day. "Miss Tyler came and found
us down there and she took us up to her English room, and now we are
mighty glad we are to be used," said all the erasers.
THOUGHTS AND OPINIONS.
Mr. Clock and Mr. Thermometer who reside in Miss Tyler's English
Room, are two very close friends, Mr. Clock is quick tempered and rather
nervous, but Mr. Thermometer is quiet and sympathetic.
Mr. Clock liked to form opinions against anyone and everyone, which
December, Nineteeen Twenty-Seven
Wrigley Grain Sz Lumber Co.
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u ,Lili-jf' jk- -I-T
Phone -N ge-We Toulon
, , . .
138 ,L I -f " 111111015
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TRAQQDE Route 30 Cafe
Sanitary Market and Grocery
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32 December, Nineteen Twenty-Seven
he often did. One day, during the noon hour, the following conversation
"Ho, hum," began Mr. Clock. "Doesn't it get tiresome, though?" It
simply bores me! I would surely like to be their teacher, I surely would,
for just about two minutes."
"Well," commented Mr. Thermometer, "it simply bores me too-the
way you speak of any new friends."
"Why," Mr. Clock began again, after a moment's hesitation. "They
just sit there and--" I - '
"I know, but, my dear Mr. Clock, you must remember, We too, were
once Freshmen and, I'm sure it could be worse."
"Worse! worse!" shouted Mr. Clock. "I don't see how it could be any
-"Well, let's just not talk about it. I'm sure they are doing better any-
way," said Mr. Thermometer, with a voice as if wishing to ,conclude the
"Oh, dear," finished Mr. Clock. "You would talk like an old grandma!
You always, sympathize with them. Well, I see I get no satisfaction from
After a short silence, Mr. Clock turned to Mr. Bookcase, who had been
looking upon the argument, with a grin on his face.
"Yes, you would grin," commented Mr, Clock, as he eyed Mr. Bookcase
with suspicion. "It is simply disgusting, I think. What are your opinions
of these awful pupils ?" -
"Oh, you would ask that! Well, I certainly don't intend to reveal my
opinions-to you at least. And, if I'm not mistaken, l don't believe anyone
has the same opinions, as those of yours. I can at least, like Mr. Ther-
mometer, say that they are certainly improving, for this they surely are.
So, if you have any more arguments, I, for one, would advise you to keep
ihem to yourself." Having delivered the long, and seemingly commanding
speech, Mr. Bookcase looked at Mr. Thermometer and winked.
Mr, Clock seemed to have nothing more to say, and was very quiet.
toward his chums, for the remainder of the day. -
5 Dorothy Aby.
MY FIRST DAY OF HIGH SCHOOL. '
The first day of High School for me was a day of real experiences.
All went well until it came time for my classes, then I began to be rattle-
headed. I asked Miss Cooley where to find Miss Tyler's English room,
instead of asking where to find the Algebra room. Miss Cooley told me
exactly where to find the English room-down in the Methodist church.
Whereupon I started for the Methodist church, still having English in my
head, instead of Algebra. When I found out from them where I was sup-
posed to be I had to do some high-stepping in order to get back in time
for Algebra. As soon as I got out of the Algebra room, I hurried back'
to the English room, getting there without having any trouble this time.
D mber, N t T 'entv--Seven
When you start never stop until
' you get to
Sundquist Sz Son
RUGS PIANOS PHONOGRAPHS
TOULON - ILLINOIS
After High School What?
Perhaps College, perhaps business or a career, but regard-
less what or where your life leads-SAVE-for the desirable
things in life and for comfort in old age. BEGIN NOW.
Capital 350,000 Reserve S150,000
, XX Ai! I R
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5 TOULO JLLIN IS E3
34 December, Nineteen Twnty-Seven
By the time I was out of the English room, I found my cousin John.
Knowing that he also went to Latin, I followed him there, finding the
Latin room in safety. When I finally found where the Cooking room was,
I was greatly pleased at knowing that this was the last to search for. We
were done about noon for the first day. I then called up my mother and
told her they could come after me. She told me to stay with my aunt, until
they came in. Papa and my brother came in on the hay-rack bringing some
straw in for my aunt. I then rode home on the rack, feeling a little tired.
I . Margaret Nye.
FRESHMAN'S THEORY OF HIGH SCHOOL.
The more you study,
The more you know.
The more you know,
The more you forget.
The more you forget,
The less you know.
February 1 is the date set for the annual Tolo Carnival. Don't forget!
LET'S KEEP OUR SCHOOL BUILDING NEW.
Now that the school building is about finished and the desks and wood-
work are all new, I think we should try to keep them that way. Many
students scratch 'the tops of the desks. I This ruins the appearance of the
desks and it also makes it hard to write on them.
We should not only be careful of our own desk, but also if we see some
one marringhis desk, it is our duty to report him. Pupils who are caught
marking up their desks should be punished. For punishment, I think
that writing a five-hundredeword theme would be sufficient. '
Anyone who spills ink on his desk or on the floor should go to the
janitor and get something that will remove the ink spots at once.
M Robert Jackson.
THE BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT.
In a short time Toulon will hold its basketball tournament. Last year
the tournament was highly successfulg let us try to make it more so this
Last year's tournament was a credit to Toulon and Toulon athletics.
Not only were the various towns well represented on the floor but they
sent large delegations to support the teams.
7 Toulon's success in last year's tournament has led many other towns,
notably Wyoming, to put on similar tournaments. Let us make our tour-
nament the best of all and keep it as a regular feature of our school
calendar. We need your help. '
' ,Keith Brown.
ber, Nineteen Twenty-Seven
M, aww ..,, -Nw ,
December, Nineteen Twenty-Seven
Parker Duofold Pens
Compliments of -
F. B. Brian J. P. McManus
Brian Sz McManus
Attorneys at Law
Phone No. 266, Touion, Illinois
-. 1 'fi'
Phone 18-2, Office
Phone 18-3, Residence
Toulon - '- Illinois
FURNITURE - RUGS
204-206 N. Main Street
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