University High School - Clarion Yearbook (Normal, IL)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 122
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1929 volume:
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Once again here as schoolmates assenzbled,
ll'e'd fain would lift our hearts in song,
To our high school, our dear alma mater.
Let gladness the moments prolongtg
We are proud of her lads and her lasses,
Of honors won in days gone by,
So here's a cheer for our old high school,
For our old high school, our dear "U, Highf'
Here's to our classes,
Here's to our lasses,
Here's to the lads they adore,
Here's to the senior, so "mighty",
Junior, so "flighty",
"Freshie", and sojvhomoreg
Let mirth and gladness
Banish all sadness,
And as the days go by,
Yozfll find us ready and steady,
Boosting for our "U, Highly
Soon for us will the school days be ended,
The dreams of youth that fade so fast,
But we know that the heart oft will ponder,
In mem"ry o"er scenes that are fast,
There are joys that will long be remeu1ber'd,
And friendships too, that ne'er can die.
Then here's a cheer for our old high school,
For our old high school, our dear "U, High."'
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Along the road of knowledge rough and steep, M V
H ow' patiently you help us win our ways, Q A ,
. O teachers of our glorious high-school days, 'A - '
Wherein you search to sow what we can reap,
And often catching us in graceless sleep ,gg
But gently rouse us from our mental daze
A And guide us kindly through the shadowed maize. in
words as beacon lights before us keep,
When life unfurls her golden banner, age,
And frosted are the flowers of youth with years, I
When high-school joys are but a me1n'ry page,
And we have lived beyond our hopes and fears, - I
Then, as in those happy days of yore ' W
Y ou'll linger in ourthoughts forevermore. I p
--R. L. H., 29
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HELEN ALDRICH, Normal
Foreign Language Curriculum
'fThy modesty's a candle to thy meritf'
Unadllla: President, spring term, '293 Reporter,
fall term, '28g Treasurer, winter term, '28-'29g
G. A. A.: Point Secretary, '27-'28.
STACY WOODROW ARMSTRONG, Normal
Foreign Language Curriculum
"Conspicious by his absence."
Rostrump Odeon: President, fall term, '27, Sec-
retary, spring term, '289 "Senior Follies",
'27: "Adam and Eva": Baseball, '27, '28. '29g
Football, '28: Sports Editor of Vidette, Win-
ter term, '28-'29.
BETTY BAIRD, Normal
Foreign Language Curriculum
"Silent but none the less capable."
Honor Roll: Litsa Laurean: Vice-president,
winter term, '26-'27g G, A. A.
THOMAS MORSE BARGER, Normal
Foreign Language Curriculum
"Who is that haughty, gallant, gay
Valedlctorlan: Rostrum: President, fall term,
'28: Glee Club: President, '28-'29g Lecture
Board, '28-'29g Debate Team, '27-'28g County
Literary Contest. '28g "Isle of Chance"g
"Windmills of Holland"g "Purple Towers":
"The Pot Bollers": "The Romantic Age":
"Stop Thief": Baseball, '28: Clarion Staff,
FERN BERTHA BASTING, Bloomington
Foreign Language Curriculum
"Good things are often found in small
Unadilla: Vice-president, spring term, '27g G.
A. A., '26-'27-'28.
WILLIAM A. BEYER, Normal
Foreign Language Curriculum
"None but himself can be his parallel."
Honor Roll: Class Speaker: Rostrum: Presi-
den, winter term '28-'29: Vice-president, fall
term, '28: Glee Club: Athletic Board: Treas-
urer Athletic Association, '28-'29: "Alice Sit-
by-the-Fire": "Adam and Evan: Football,
'26-'27-'28: Clarion Staff, Associate Editor.
ESTHER JOYCE DILLON, Normal
"And her eyes! They speak such things."
G. A. A., '26-'27: Senior Follies, '253 Thalian,
'25-'26g Odeon: Secretary, spring term, '28-'29
JOSEPH IVAN DE LA MOREAUX, Norman
'fl have 'never found the limit to my
MARJORIE ALICE CONLEY, Normal
Foreign Language Curriculum
'Such a merry, stirring, nimble spirit."
Unadillaz Reporter, winter term, '26-'27: G. A.
A.: Girls Glee Club: "In Old Louisianang
"Isle of Chance."
WILLIAM WILCOX WILSON, Normal
Foreign Language Curriculum
'AA little fairy, he fiitteth here and there."
Rostrumg Litsa Laurean: President, spring
term, 285 Boys Glee Club: Rostrum-Thalian
Debate, '28g State Debate Team, '28-'29Z
"Purple Towers"g "Isle of Chance"g Football,
28: Track, '28, '29, Captain, '29.
BERNADINE BASS FAGERBURG, Normal
Foreign Language Curriculum
'fShe has grace in being gay that even
mournens do approve."
Honor Roll: Class Speaker: Thalianz Presi-
deqntk winter term, '28-'29: G. A. A.: "Stop
T ie ".
HOWARD E. DUESING, Normal
Foreign Language Curriculum
"Deeds are better than words".
Boys Glee Club: Secretary, '27-'28, '28-'29:
Litsa. Laurean: Hi-Yg "Windmills of Hol-
land" "In Old Louisianaug "Purple Towers"g
"Romantic Age"g "Stop Thief": "Adam and
"Eva"g County Literary Contest: Essay Third
' ' ' ' "W
HORTENSE MARIE CLARKE, Normal
'AI laugh, for hope hath a happy place in
Odeon: Girls Glee Club: Girl Reserves: G. A.
A.: "Senior Follies", '25-'26: "Isle of
Chance": "Wishing WVell": "In Old Louis-
lana": "Windmills of Holland": "Purple
HARRY EUGENE CALDWELL, Milwaukee
"And when he spake the ground shook for
Football, '28: Basketball, '28-'29: Baseball, '29:
MARJORIE JEAN CLARK, Normal
Foreign Language Curriculum
"She will succeed, for she believes all she
Class Speaker: Thalian: Treasurer, fall term,
'28: Secretary, winter term, '27-'28: Vice-
presldent, winter term, '29: Girl Reserves:
President, '25-'26, '26-'27: Vice-president, '27-
'28: G. A. A.: Senior Class President: Sen-
ior Follies, '26: Business Manager Clarion
HERBERT CRISLER, Normal
Foreign Language Curriculum
1'The load becomes light which is cheer-
Lltsa Laurean: President, winter term, '28-'29:
Secretary, '29: Hi-Y: Vice-president, winter
term, '28-'29: Secretary, fall term, '28: Treas-
urer, winter term, '29: Boys Glee Club, '25-
'28: "The Isle of Chance": "In Old Louisi-
ana": "Mrs. Pat and the Law".
MARION B. DENZER, Bloomington
Foreign Language Curriculum
"And even her failings lean to 'l7'lTt'll6,8 side."
Honor Roll: Lltsa Laurean: President, spring
term, '29: Secretary, winter term, '27-'28: G.
A. A.: Secretary, '28-'29,
DORRENCE KENNETH DARLING, Normal
Manual Training Curriculum
'fBehold the walls of Sparta and every man
Rostrum: Vice-president, winter term, '28-'29: .
Vice-president of Senior Class: President of
Freshman Class: Baseball, '26, '27, '28, '29:
Basketball, '27, '28, '29: Captain, '28: Track.
'28, '29: Football, '28, I
ITZ HENRY, Normal
Foreign Language Curriculum
"The deed I intend is great, but what it is
as yet I know not."
Saluatorian, Thalian: President, fall term, '27,
Vice-president, fall term, '28, Secretary,
'27, Treasurer, fall term, '26, Girls Glee
Club: Secretary, '27-'28, President, '28-'29,
Girl Reserves, G. A. A., Apportionment
Board, State Debate Team, '27-'28, '28-'29,
Treasurer of Senior Class, Rostrum-Thalian
Debate, '28, "Windmills of Holland", "In
Old Louisiana", "Purple Towers", "The Ro-
mantic Age", Vidette Reporter, '28, Editor
WALTER CHRIS FAGERBURG
Manual Training Curriculum
f"The life of a husbandman-a life fed by
the beauty of earth and sweetened by
the airs of heaven."
Rostrum: Secretary-Treasurer, fall term, '28,
Boys Glee Club, '27-'28-'29, "Senior Follies",
.'2.6, "Windmills of Holland", "In Old Lou-
DOROTHY FOSTER, Shirley
Foreign Language Curriculum
"'Tis something to be willing to commend,
But my best praise is that I am your
G. A. A.
HAROLD REYNOLDS GRAVES, Normal
Manual Training Curriculum
"He has two faults or maybe three, but
what of it?"
Hi-Y, "Windmills of Holland".
ROBERTA LEAGUE HOLLEY
Foreign Language Curriculum
"The hand that follows intellect can
Unadilla: Treasurer, spring term, '28, Secre-
tary, fall term, '28, Girl Reserves: Treasurer,
'26-'27g Reporter, '27, Girls Glee Club, G.
A. A., State Debate Team, '28-'29, Vidette
Editor, "Isle of Chance", "Windmills of
Holland", "In Old Louisiana", Clarion Staff,
NED HARWOOD, Normal
"The sweetest roanier is a young boy's
Rostrum, I-Ii-Y: President, fall term, '28, Sec-
retary, winter term, '27-'28, "The Very
. ,3-sw-5,1-':Lf',y3:,gf5Q""? V -. 311.1 ,, . ' ', 7 'CHX ' "Mk 5
LOLA JANE HINSHAW, Hudson
"All I ask is not to be let alone."
LOREN JOHNSON, Normal
'fYe are sae grave, nae doubt ye're wise".
Lltsa Laurean: President, winter term, '28-'29g
Vice-president, winter term, '27-'28: Secretary,
fall term, '28: Hi-Y: President spring term,
'29, Treasurer, winter term, '28-'29: Secre-
tary, fall term, '28: Boys Glee Club, '27-'28-
'29g Track, '28-'29, Basketball, '29, "In Old
Louisiana", "Windmills of Holland."
MARA HELEN KIMBALL, Normal
"Take life too seriously and what is it
Thallan: Treasurer, winter term, '27-'283 Vice-
president, spring term, '29g Girls Glee Club:
G. A. A.: "Senior Follies", '26g "Adam and
Eva.": Clarion Staff, Assistant Art Editor.
EDMUND BURKE McCORMICK, Normal
Foreign Language Curriculum
"That bold, bad man."
Rostrum: President, winter term, '27-'28: Sec-
retary-Treasurer, winter term, '28-'29: Hi-YQ
Boys Glee Club: Rostrum-Thalian debate, '27 3
"In Old Louislana": "The Romantic Age"g
"Adam and Eva": Football, '26-'27-'28:
Track, '26-'27-'283 Clarion Staff, Assistant
JANICE AURIL MEECE, Bloomington
Foreign Language Curriculum
"A heart benevolent and kind the most re-
Unadlllag G. A. A.: Girl Reserves: "Senior
WILBUR MORGAN, Normal
Manual Training Curriculum
"The women they give me no peace."
Rostrum: Vice-president, spring term, '29: Hi-
Yg Football: '27-'28
il lift Q,'.'i"iClli
FERN MARIE MERCIER, Normal
"While men have eyes or ears or taste,
she'll always find a lover."
Odeon: President, winter term, '28-'29g Vice-
president, fall term, '28g Vice-president,
string term, '27g Secretary, winter term, '27-
'28g Girls Glee Club: Girl Reserves, "The Ro-
mantic Age"g "Adam and Eva": "Purple
Towers"g "Windmills of Holland": "In Old
Louisianavg "Isle of Chanceug "Senior Fol-
ROBERT ORENDORFF, Randolph
Foreign Language Curriculum
'AA strong silent man who performs noble
Hoggar Roll: Sports Editor of Vidette fall term,
HANNABELLE MORGAN, Normal
"Her smiling so willing would 'make a,
wretch forget his woe."
Unadillaz President, winter term, '26-'27: Sec-
retary, winter term, '27-'28, Treasurer, win-
ter term, '28-293 Girls Glee Club: Girl Re-
serves: G. A. A.: President, '28-'29g "Senior
KENNETH AMBROSE STEPHENS, Hudson
"Woman delights me not, nor no man
HELEN KATHERINE QUINN, Shirley
Foreiprn Language Curriculum
'tThe only way to have a friend is to be
Thalianz President, fall term, '28: Secretary,
spring term, '29g G. A. A.: Student Council:
'Fhalian-Rostrum Debate, '27g "Senior Fol-
lies", '26g Clarion Staff, Associate Editor:
CHESTER MARTIN THOMSON, Normal
Manual Training Curriculum
"The nzan who laughs."
Hi-Y: Treasurer of Sophomore Class, "Senior
Follies", '26g Football, '28,
I ,.' .il
, NJ' .l"""'Q""' 9" 'f
JUANITA MARIE SATTERFIELD, Hudson
"Quick to learn and wise to know!!
Thalian: President, spring term, '29: Unadilla,
125-'26: G. A. A. 1 Vice-president, '28-'29g Clar-
WILLIAM NEWTON THOMAS, Hudson
"Wisdom comes to no man by chance."
DOROTHY E. STOTLER, Hudson
"Wise to resolve and patient to perform."
Unadilla: Secretary, spring term, '29g Girls
Glee Club: G. A. A..
JULIUS VAN NESS, McLean
Foreign Language Curriculum
"A fellow of infinite jest, of most excellent
Manager of Basketball, '27-'28.
PAULINE SIMMONS, Normal
Foreign Language Curriculum
"Thou hast wit and fun and fire."
Odeon: President, fall term, '29g Treasurer, fall
term, '27: Girls Glee Club: State Literary
Contest, '28: "Senior Follies", '273 "Isle of
Chance": "Windmills of Holland", "In Old
RUTH O. WALKER, Bloomington
"She has 1n'osperous'art, when she will
play with reason and discourse."
Girls Glee Club. '25-'26-'27: State Debate Team,
'25-'26, '26-'27, '28-'29g McLean County Ex-
temporaneous, First Place, '28.
1 54 2 ff
EMILY CHARLOTTE BEAN
tF'ebruary 24, 1910-May 18, 19283
The Class of 1929 dedicate this page to the memory of one who had worked and
played with them sinee they were sixth-graders. The various tributes are quoted from the
l'14lt'f!v issue of May ZZ, 1928.
"In the passing of lffniily Bean, University High School loses one of its most pleasing
personalities. She was quiet and effective in her work, and always gave the impression of
complete sincerity." R. VV. Pringle
"Radiant optimism, enthusiasm, friendliness-these were the qualities which endeared
hnnly to her schoolmates and teachers."
Uliverywliere I turn there are glowing tributes to the memory of limily Bean. There is
a spot in the study hall that no one else can ever fill. She was here-there-amongst us, and
we were hardly aware of her coming, so quiet was she. Now she has slipped away from us.
But tho away, yet in spirit she will always be near to us who loved herfl
- '- qr--i--,-'rw--r--v-ww- - I - .wmv- yy'f'fs
Reflections tram the jllilagitjlilirrnr
It is june, 1939. A typical University graduation day program is in progress, and
among other events the U. H. S. reunion of the class of 1929. Things are indeed changed.
But as I gaze into the glass, who should be seen alighting from his air-flivver but that old
heart-breaker, Kenneth Stephens! He is known far and wide as the producer and originator
of the greatest girl show on the road. By his side, as of old, trips the star of the outfit,
As this couple enter the study hall, they see all the class gathered around the platform
listening to Chester Thomson tell how he solved the problem of making Work Out exceed
Work In. Chester is the inventor of various labor-saving devices.
There is Janice Meece, now a famous modiste of Fifth Avenue, New York.
Fern Mercier is now being featured in the revision of "The Temptress". She reports
that it is "heaven", with William Thomas playing the male lead.
Stacy Armstrong is chief "ballyhoo" artist for the William Wilson Wilcox Whisker
Raising Company. William reports great success in the manufacturing way, and he looks
just the same except that he has shaved twice since he graduated from high school.
Pauline Simmons fin private lifej is still grasping for high notes. She is now tour-
ing the country, making one-night stands.
Robert Orendorff has made a sensational rise to fame, and is basking in the limelight.
He recently invented a combination cigarette lighter, fountain pen, and back scratcher.
Dorrence Darling coaches the Notre Dame basketball team in the winter and spring,
plays baseball with the Barnes Blue Shirts in the summer, and lives at home with "the Mrs."
the rest of the time. I
Herbert Crisler is a horse doctor up in Winnepeg, Canada. He specializes in Mr.
Barger's "horse feathers".
Hannabelle Morgan has settled down to domestic life, but she still makes occasional
Helen Aldrich and Marjorie Conley, as representatives of the Anti-Saloon League,
are running a speak-easy down on South Center Street, Bloomington.
Betty Baird and Marion Denzer are directing a school in Chicago for the purpose of
teaching students how to work wonders with words C4w's in a wrowj. They have a
reputation of being the two most outspoken women in the Middle West.
Esther Dillon is Dean of Women at Yale University and she reports that she has her
Harry Caldwell is unable to be here tonight as he is at present conducting a world-wide
search for an adjustable stamp for signing excuses.
Mildred Fitz Henry is a song writer. She specializes in "blues" songs, and all that
she needs for inspiration is William W. W.'s mournful portrait, a la ROS-SYL, 1929.
Helen 'Quinn is affiliated with a hot-dog firm down in Shirley. Julius Van Ness is
Wilbur Morgan is a hermit, driven to his fate, poor lad, by an unconquerable desire
to let "wimmen" alone.
I 9 2 9
E. B. McCormick is connected with the U. S. Navy. He furnishes the gas for the
zeppelins and similar aircraft.
Marjorie Clark is business manager of the Piggly Wiggly Stores. Her fond spouse-
yes, the same one-is chief cashier.
Joe De La Moreaux is a school teacher down South. I always knew he would come
to no good end.
K Howard Duesing and his "'Leven Lame Brains", the hottest orchestra in captivity, are
stopping over in Normal prior to filling a Broadway engagement. Howard says he owes his
success to the Thalian girls, who let him get a start at the Thalian Carnival in 1929.
Harold Graves accompanies Howard in the capacity of eccentric dancer. "Chip" and
his partner, Lola Hinshaw, are of international renown because of their aggressive tactics.
Loren Johnson is a lawyer. Since he led a life of crimef?j in his younger days, he
knows just what to expect now, and he's really tough.
Ned Harwood is a song-and-dance artist. He Fits right into this work because as a
child he had no equal for playing around.
W. Christopher Fagerburg telephones that he is unable to come to our little "whoopee"
party, that really he is so busy with the wife and kiddies that he just cannot see how it is
possible for him to get there. He is an artist up in Chicago, and his latest work, "Seen
from behind the Back Fence," brought thirty thousand at the New York exhibit.
Ruth Walker, temperamental as usual, is a prima donna up in Brush Center, Maine.
She has just arrived and favored us all with one of her sweet smiles.
Dorothy Stotler is on the road advertising for Ivory Soap-with some difficulty,
however, because it is now only 66 6-9 per cent pure.
Roberta Holley has just published her sixty-ninth book. She is reveling in Rolls
Royces and palatial mansions.
Marie Satterfneld is a stenographer and a champion. She has the record for gum-
chewing as well as typing. Her mastication rate goes up into four hundred chews a minute,
while her typing makes one word for every two chews. I believe she's getting weak.
Hortense Clarke is director-elect of the National Women's Auxiliary of Street
Mara Helen Kimball will preach at 7:00 p. m. on "The Trend of Modern Youth".
She is a mean evangelist.
Bernadine Fagerburg is editor of the latest scandal magazine, "Secrets of the Four
Hundred", by one who knows.
William Andrew Beyer managed to drop off in Normal for a few days previous to
flying to Paris on the transatlantic air line. He now owns the famous Beyer restaurants
on the aircrafts.
The faces of the class of 1929 fade from the glass. The future refuses to disclose
more. Allah be merciful!
Editor's Note: The author of this article, the Right Honorable T. Morse Barger,
Jr., cabled the message from the wilds of Central Africa, where he lives surrounded by
natives, mud, and tse-tse flies. His is a miserable lot, a sentence passed upon him by the class
of 1929 when years ago he claimed to foresee destinies similar to those forecast in this
I 9 2 9
T0 Uflf SPONSOR
lllr. Prfzzylf, nm' faithful gnirlv,
To him mu' look wiflzl yrafrfnl fvr1'1lz','
Ill' lzrlfvs ns 'wlwn wr' arp in str'vss,'
To him wr' owe' our grval s11rvc'ss.
President .... ---Helen Campbell
Yicc-president--- -.-- Richard Peterson
Treasurer---- ----,-Irene Sirun
61112 .Iluninr mnrlh
ll'l1al is mow' fu'1'fm'i flmn this mrflz on 'ZC'lll.l'll wr' liw?
Nullzing is, of mm'sv,' if is thr' most lw'rfm'l that flzrrr' is.
Sn flu' jzmlnrs ilu' wurlu' fm' tlzvir nmdvl ha-W rlzvsmz-.
The fnll ours nmkv thc' axis strong:
Tln' fwlumfv ours main' it .mfr and S011Htl,'
Tlzrir la-ugl1tr'r' svmls it rmmrl and ?'0Hllt1','
ll'1'fl1 flm11yl1lf1ll11vss if zlnth almzmd.
Thr' tlziuys Hn' jmzinrs do lwvak fnrflz in fmmtuius, sfrmnzs,
.-lml offm' all flzvy sjvrrad fhril' krznwlmlgjr' as Ihr' fmfmlazv.
.Als .flllas is said In lmm' om' world fn srzfvfmrf,
.Yu ,llr. l'r1'nglr ilu' junior sfvlwrc ufvlmlds.
Il. R. All., '30
Q5 we are known
Virginia Allen-"Ginger Ale"
"What's tl1e use of worrying?
It never was worth while."
"God has given you one face,
And you make yourself another."
"The wor1d's no better if we worryg
Life's no longer if we hurryf'
HA lad, light hearted and content.
With his mind on your welfare bent."
"She is neither too young to be wise
Nor too old to be careful."
"Generally the wisest man
In the company-disguised."
"Whatever skeptic may inquire for,
For every why he had a wherefore."
"There was a soft and pensive grace,
A cast of thought upon her face."
Walter Bright-"Walt" .
"We grant although he .had much wit,
He was very shy of using it."
"Clever enough to convince us that he
Is cleverer than we at our cleverestf'
"Happy am I, from care I am free,
p Why aren't they all contented like me?"
"Pleasure thy servant,
Virtue looking on."
"The smiles that win, the tints that glow,
But tell of days in goodness spent."
"A face with gladness overspread
Soft smiles by human kindness bred."
"There are times when all alone,
I think out ideas of my own."
A. D. Cline-"Apple Dumpling"
"Thy heart is as full of quarrels
As an egg is full of meat."
Mary Craig-"Just Mary"
"Always smiling, never crying,
Always trying, never sighing."
"If ladies be but young and fair,
They have the gift to know itj'
"In truth together do you seem,
Like Something fashioned in a dream."
I 9 2 9
Q lil , 1 I Etas gf- -A i
Niue if um pI5s4t..,wq54Ty!! D .. jf-..,?5.U't . ggwfe ,. . if
"Of all sad words of heart bereft,
The saddest are these: 'By gum, I'm left'."
"In the spring a young man's fancy
Lightly turns to thoughts of love."
"Whatever any one does or says,
I must be good."
"The glass of fashion
And the mold of form."
Lester Fuller-"Les" .
"Here's to the wisest man below,
The man who knows when not to know."
"She is pretty to walk with, and witty to
Talk with, and pleasant, too, to think on."
"Will probably be late for his own funeral."
"A creature not too bright or good
For human nature's daily food."
She is pretty when she is witty,
And when she is not too wise."
Byron King-"Shortie" '
"One who never turned his back,
But marched breast forward."
"In arguing, too, he knows his skill,
For e'en though vanquished he'll argue still."
Leo Lyon-"The Lion"
"Happier when he is happy
Than when he is miserable."
"A man convinced against his will
Is of the same opinion still."
"What e'er the task may be,
She always does it cheerfully."
In both cooking and works of art
She really is quite smart."
Her eyes as stars of twilight fair,
Like twilight, too, her dusky hair."
A countenance in which did meet
Sweet records, promlses as sweet."
Who gives today the best that in her lies
Will find the road that leads to clearer skies."
'An honest man close buttoned to the chin,
Broadcloth without and a warm heart within."
Bed! bed! delicious bed! i
That heaven upon earth to the weary head.".
Talk to him of Jacob's ladder
And he would ask the number of steps in it."
"But stillhis tongue ran on, the less
Of weight it bore with greater ease."
"I'll not confer with sorrow 'till tomorrow,
But Joy shall have her way this very day."
Richard Peterson-"Petie" .
"And when a lady's in the case,
You know all other things give place."
"I am only one,
But still I am one."
"He counts his girls on an adding machine."
"Grumble? No, what's the good?
If it availed, I would."
"Her frowns are fairer far
Than the smiles of others are."
Claudia Mae Seale-"Billy"
"The saymg that beauty is but skin deep,
Is but a skin-deep saying."
"A handsome boy, and witty too,
I wish there were more like him, don't you?
"Full many a flower is born to blush unseen,
And waste its sweetness on the desert air."
"A lion among ladies D
Is a most dreadful thing."
"My tongue within my lips I rein,
For who talks much must talk in vain."
"A girl who neither stoops to conquer,
Nor tiptoes to be seen."
"The readiness of doing doth express
No other but the doer's willingness."
Though she was with us but half the year
We still for her do surely keer.
"Her voice was .ever soft, gentle, and low-
An excellent thing in woman."
"Laugh? Yes, why not? .
'Tis better than crying a lotf'
Viola Van Ostrand-'tVan"
"None knew her but to love her,
Nor named her but to praise."
Omar Ward-"Runt" I
"I know the thing that's most uncommon-
I know a reasonable woman."
"Let the world sl1de."
'AA being rare indeed to find,
Who knows when not to speak her mind."
I 9 2 9
,W ,.,. , N .. . . l 1
The Zluniurs in Clamp
It was the night that the Jolly-Good-Fellow members would spend at Camp
FREEHILI... It was an ideal camp set on a CRAIG about four hundred feet from A.
steep D. CLINE that sloped to the river. For a week the boys had had rollicking good
times, but they wanted MOORE. They were gathered about the camp-fire with their
leader, "Major" ARNOLD, a man with a voice of a LYON, but a heart filled with kind-
ness for his WARDs. A momentary silence had fALLEN over the HVOUP' Overhead
the OCHS and OESCH leaves rustled and a FULLCerj MOON shone BRIGHT. Soon
the camp QzinJMASTER's three sons-PETERSON, JOHNSON, and THOMSON-
started humming. The others joined the chorus and their voices rang out in rich, deep
HARMONy. It was regrettable that there were none to listen but wild SAGE,
BUSHECeDS, a nearby FORREST, and MEADOWS and MAYS in the SATTERFIELD.
As they finished the last chorus, the CAMP BELL pealed forth the hour of curfew.
They flipped NICHOLS to see who should build the morning fire and cook breakfast,
then with much joking they retired, BURROUGHed into their covers, and soon were in
BLISSful sleep. The next morning just at the break of dawn, the boys were startlingly
awakened by the BLAIR of an auto SIRON. When they reached the porch, they were
surprised to see a number of junior boys and girls piling out of two rickety Fords. They
had come to eat breakfast with the boys and help them break up camp.
Harriet Meadows, '30
The Junior Class is very proud to have in its ranks such a famous athlete as Hooper
Arnold. Hooper has upheld the Class of 1930 and also University High for three years in
football, and this year he was elected Captain of the 1930 football team. james Goff is an-
other boy whom we count in our list of "good ones". "Pim" is the holder of a letter because
of his achievements in tennis last year. He has been a winner in all athletic feats the past
year, especially in basketball, where he found the basket in the last quarter counts. Sterling
Stephens is a comer in football. He won a letter this year and made a remarkable showing.
Richard Peterson is another letter man who is out for all athletic events. Raymond Oesch
won a few honors in track work in the spring of this year. From our Junior Class also
comes Eugene Blair, our capable little football manager.
Augusta Stevens, John S. Coen Jr., and Eugenie Blair are the juniors who so ably
upheld the class by serving on the State Debate team. Their question was Resolved: that
the present policy of the United States in the Carribean area should be condemned.
i ' my lf
The Eluniut Barrel uf Jfun
A group of young men and women stood grouped around a large packing barrel which
was being opened. These young people were graduates of the class of '30. They had
gathered to look over the contents of their "barrel of fun", which they had packed while
in U. High.
Ah, at last they got the lid off! First a large bundle wrapped in physics papers was
laid aside. This they would open tomorrow. But every one was interested in what remained
in the barrel. Yes, there was the junior-senior banquet, wrapped in bits of girls' soft silk
dresses and tied with remnants of bright-colored ties. As this bundle was drawn forth, the
memory of the fun and the thrill of their first school banquet filled the minds of all.
They all drew closer around the barrel. As a large box was being taken out, they
heard something rattling and making a loud clatter within. Here it was-the junior play
with its laughter and applause. On the bills in which the box was wrapped was written
'The best yet given"-and so it has been acclaimed by many. Such fun, excitement, and
acting-yes, and good returns! '
Considerable packing had to be removed next-wrappings of numerous shorthand
tablets, chemistry, geometry, composition, and history papers. There were two odd papers
of special interest. One bore the words which now 'this book bears. It was the juniors'
name, suggested by Mr. Pringle, their sponsor, that the school had chosen for its annual.
The other paper was an order for class rings.
There was also an old record book, in which were listed the class officers for their
freshman, sophomore, and junior years. These were respectively, Presidents, Walter Bright,
Glen, Shaffer, and Helen Campbell, Vice-presidents, Lillian Sage, Mildred Moon, and
Richard Peterson, Treasurers, Harriet Meadows, Pauline Stutzman, and Irene Siron.
While sophomores they had packed away mostly knowledge. But even so they had
included a good-sized box. And here was the sophomore party, which had been held in
the "Old Gym". All distinctly remembered the games, the dancing, the fun, and "eats" that
they had enjoyed.
They were nearing the bottom, but the freshmen part yet remained. Neatly packed
among the trials and tribulations with the seniors was the program which they as freshmen
had given. All laughed heartly as they remembered the senior-day inspections and the green
and gold ribbons each had worn in his hair.
Here too was another party box. The freshmen party had been held in the-boys'
playroom. The big features were games, a Charleston contest, and Heats".
Then there were Jake's "Jazz Jesters", who had won second place for the freshmen
in the Senior Follies of 1926.
- So now, aside from excuses signed by their faithful sponsor, Mr. Pringle, and Latin,
algebra, general mathematics, and general science books, the barrel had been emptied. The
young people were again ready to pack in their memories the "barrel full of fun."
I S1 2 S3
, is ,
i ' JY, Q-
, ,V '
The Qupbumure Ztlpbahet
A is for Adams, Anderson, and Ayers,
The first a good athlete, a boy who dares.
B stands for Baird-the number is two-
'llhinking always of themselves and how to get through.
Bardenhagen, Miss Helen, appears next on our list.
To U. lligh from Hudson came this charming miss.
'llwo cute little boys now appear on this sheet,
llritt and Steve Blair are both hard to heat.
julia Blum-ah! now what have we told?
Her likeness to Cleopatra is striking and hold.
Brining and Brown, fair Frances and George,
These two are included with the bright sophomores.
Now toward Sir Clarence we turn our lorgnette.
And skip to Miss Bush, who's a gay coquette.
Next, folks, we present in this renowned episode,
Miss Gertrude llyerly with hair like bright gold
C is for Carver, our own Hazel so small,
VVith pleasantest smiles she greets us all.
Carter, Cawood, and Childers are here-
For Ada, 'Gene, and Mable let's give a cheer.
D is for Darling, "Maurine", so we hearg
She with auburn loeks has never a fear.
Dawdy and Dillon, two prominent men,
Gayle and Gordon are with ns again.
E is for liisenberger, Vandrene, quite neat
From the crown of her head to the soles of her feet.
And now from the Home comes a hoy very tall-
fxlr. lloh lilliot is a match for them all.
1 .' W
F is for Flanagan, Bernadine so sweet,
For a bright student she just ca1i't be beat.
G is for Gillmore, Miss Margaret, in fact,
For doing school work well she has a knack.
H is Hanks, Weldon quite small,
Also for Howard, Osmond quite tall.
L is for Langhoff and Miss Margaret Lanz.
The latter and our Esther took scarlet fever. by chance:
Then U. High lads and lasses stood in a long row,
To show Dr. Cooper their throats, ere to classes they'd go.
M is for Michael, so talented in art,
And for William MycKnight, who's bashful and smart.
Who next on this list of M's is seen?
Mr. Dick Meishner in a sweater of green.
N is for Niehus-ah, now behold
Her with the hair like Portia of old.
And the last of this N group is Norris, Miss jo.
0 is for Orendorff-from Towanda she hails,
In attendance at literature she quite often fails.
P is for Peters, Pringle, and Pears,
Should one of them go, we'd shed many a tear.
P also's for Parret, so calm and care free,
Miss jean without Marion we never do see.
R stands for Rediger, Burnell so to speak,
Two rows from the front is his special seat.
Reece and Ropp are a talented pair,
Both play the piano, a gift far too rare.
For Roberts, Miss Nola, no phrase can we fit:
The authors acknowledge. they've lost all their wit.
S is for Schenfeldt-of Sir William we speak,
Who at a football game is not at all meek.
Seegar and Scott are hard to surpass,
Both names appear on the roll of our class.
Miss Marjorie Simmons, her mirth you can't quench,
She's a student now in the class of the French.
Miss Lilith Evelyn-her last name's Southgate-
CThe name of the place where such crowds of boys wait.J
King Arthur of old a great realm did command
We have his namesake, A. Spafford, in our sophomore band
Jack Streeper, of whom all sophomores are proud,
When he plays the drum, draws a great crowd.
Miss Stubblefield, a girl so stately of mien,
Quite fitly bears the name of a great queen.
Thomason and Titus are classed as brunette,
Both of these sophomores are charming when met.
"Eh bien! Mes enfantesl" we've heard that before,
Yet Mademoiselle Barbara will say it "encore'l.
And now at last this poem's near done.
From Naomi Turner we go on the run
To Miss Eleanor Whitehouse, whose song should be sungg
As a creator of laughs she can't be outdone.
Howard Williams, from Downs, the sophomores does suit,
He's a marked musician in playing the flute.
Miss Marion Yates is a great athlete,
To Pine Log she goes to escape Illinois heat.
At last we acknowlede our episode done.
'Tis written by four of the class '31,
I 9 2 9
The Qnpbumnre Tlliranl
Our first meeting. Our sponsor, Miss Stephens, presides, and we elect our first officers:
SEPT. 28' Marjorie Simmons, President, Britt Blair, Vice-president, Bernadine Flana-
1927 gan, Secretary: and Mary Ellen Reece, Treasurer.
Nov 2 The Freshmen Rules are read by the illustrious seniors. Now the freshmen
. , ,
1927 must be careful and watch their steps.
This is the date of our first class party. We are the first U. High group ever to hold a
NQV. 4, party in the gymnasium at the Illinois Soldiers Orphans Home. Our class
1927 members from that institution are our hosts. We have heaps of fun dancing
the Virginia Reel, Popularity, and Pig in the Parlor. We do relay races and eat popcorn
balls and candied apples. Everybody takes part, including our guests: Mr. and Mrs. Barger,
Miss Carver, Miss Montgomery, and Miss Stephens, our sponsor. As the party breaks up
we decide that the trials of a freshman are not so great as his joys.
The freshman sale, which is being held today, is a huge success, for is not this the first class
N0v.15, ever to sell giant sponge drops and chocolate drops? Yes, the freshmen
1927 claim this honor.
At the end of this, our first month in high school, we stand first in our grades. No other
OCT. 3, class has so low a percent of failures. This same story is repeated at the
1927 end of each month throughout the year, for here is one class which cannot
appropriately be called "green freshmen".
We introduce the first orchestra U. High has ever had. But to us it is not new, for we
DEC' 10. organized it when we were seventh graders. We change the name from
1927 Freshman Orchestra to University High School Orchestra and admit upper
We hold a party at the home of our president, Marjorie Simmons, No. 1 Cedar Crest, at
JUNE 5, six-thirty. We have both retiring and new officers give speeches. Miss
1928 Stephens talks to us, too. We dance the Virginia Reel and play games. We
have refreshments consisting of icre-cream, cake, and candy. After the party we come to
the U. High Commencement exercises, for the freshmen are loyal to U. High. The U.
High Orchestra plays the class march.
Our officers for the sophomore year elected last spring are Marjorie Simmons, President,
SEPT' 10, Mimiie Darling, Vice-presidentg Britt Blair, Secretaryg William McKnight,
1928 Treasurer. This is the hrst day of our new school year, and all of us are
eager for a happy year.
We hold a party for our parents in the Old Castle. This is the first party any U. High class
OC1112, have ever held for their parents. The guests are received by our class
1928 president, Marjorie Simmons, Mr. and Mrs. Pringle, Miss Carver, Miss Shea,
Mr. and Mrs. Douglass, Miss Hamilton, and Miss Stephens, class adviser. We present an
excellent program. The girls' gym class give several clogs and dances. The boys' gym class
I 9 2 9
g' s FWWH'
.1 .Ma . 3, , 4, , I
The Qllarinn s
play a basketball game, which Mr. Douglass referees. Our parents do the Virginia Reel with
us, and enjoy it. We all play, and most of our guests do. While we serve refreshments of
punch and wafers, our guests visit together. At ten we sing school songs, give yells for our
guests and our faculty, and depart, hoping our parents have enjoyed this party as much
as we have.
We have a sale to increase our funds for next year, when we shall be uflighty juniors."
FEBVZQ. we are looking forward to the banquet we shall give the seniors, and are
1929 " saving for it. .
Theispring term begins. Our sophomore year is nearly ended. We are very important folks
MARCH' 4, in U. High now. We furnish six members for Orchesis, thirteen for G. A.
1929, A., six for Girls Glee Club, four for Boys Glee Club, four for basketball
ftvvonon the first teamj, twelve members of the orchestra, as well as its president, secretary,
and treasurer, one member of the debate team, six members of Odeon, live members of Litsa
Laureankseven members of Thalian, the manager of the basketball team, and the cheer leader
of U. High. ' ' Q
The first day of spring. Our Easter Vacation begins tomorrow. Ye scribe regrets that she
MARCH 21, must send this record' to the printer so early that she has no opportunity
IBZQ- to. set downuthe good times the sophomores will probably have during the
rest of the spring term. .
' Page twenty eight
f., ,, 5, ,.-.,n,,,f. . , ,. 4 5.-,J 1
4 G, w r - I sf' t.r Thgr,, Q. . 1 1, , 4-vw- , U... f ...
Gffif uf 4
015132 jfresbman lass
Freshies? Yes thz1t's our ffnocl name.
Rain or shine we're always gameg
Every time you see sus there-
Snuwing, sleeting, we clon,t care.
Higli-Selioul spirit is our good aimg
In school years to come Weill win our
Each of us, too, will have his fung
Su never mind-we've just begun.
Betty Galfurcl, '32
i' '1 '
Dorothy Baltz-"A mere dot"
Wilbur Barton-"Hot dawgs"
Nick Bosjnack-"Old Nick"
Frances Bright-"Twinkle, twinkle"
Cleola Brock-"Cleo" Cbut not Cleopatraj
La Verne Bundy-"A small bundle"-but
Ralph Burns-"Red Hot Burns"
Edith Mae Burroughs-"Always burrows"
Thomas Carpenter-HA lad with a
Grace Carter-"Cute? Ask the ho-rpeslu
Mary Carver-"Not so dangerous as her
Lucille Carver-"Lucille Butcher"
Edna Cooper-"Down with the skirts!"
James Custer-"A mere man"
Robert Darley-"A shining light"
Rex Darling-"Hot Stuff"
Norton Duesing-"That salesman line"
Louise Fuller-"Brains in proportioni'
Betty Galford-"What a 'gal'!"
Flora Mae Garee-"Oh, those eyes !"
Esther Graves-"As grave as her name"
Carl Gravitt-"Slow-perhaps too much
Jimmie Holley-"The Spirit of Christmas
Mary Elise Humphreys-"Passionate Per
Mary Lou Johnson-"Disgusted Lou"
Trunetta Keys-"Rusty Keys"
Helen Louise Lawrence-"Looey"
Laurell McConkey-"Just 'i"'
Maryfern Martin--"Fern-but not green'
Agnes Miller-"Pass Out"
Irma Niehus-'tMilk maid"
Emily Norton-"The freshman shark"
Ned Parret-"Vaudeville performer"
Elwood Pearl-"He's a jewel"
Violet Perrine-"A violet rare"
Evelyn Pettibone-"Little Eva"
Billy Quinn-"Beg pardon"
Dorothy Riley-"Don't get her riled."
Fern Riley-"Me too"
Sylvia Sheppelman-"It's permanent."
Pauline Smith-"A dark secret"
Stanley Sprigg-"Barney's side-kick"
Ruth Stottler-"Orthography shark"
Eleanor Stover-"With no exception"
Morris Sunkel-"He's sunk"
John Topeck-"Aw heck!"
Nellie Tinsley-"Tom-boy Tinsley"
Mildred White-"Sillie Millie"
Evelyn Williams-"Back in Kentucky"
answer to a
W " "' " ' .
The Ian in ustume
Friday, October 26, forty-five freshmen assembled in the Orphans Home gymnasium
to enjoy their first social gathering, a Hallowe'en party.
The guests were greeted at the gymnasium entrance by a ghostlike figure which silently
extended a cold, clammy hand. But when the guests had passed on into the large room
attractively decorated in Hallowe'en colors and symbols, they forgot the cold, silent greeting.
And what an array of costumes when all the clan had assembled-clowns, Spanish senors and
senoritas, a Dutch boy, old women, and many others that added humor or warmth and beauty
to the display.
The first part of the program was the grand march. Two girls played several piano
duets, and while the masked figures marched around in couples, Mrs. Ralph Spafford, Miss
Alma Hamilton, and Miss Irene Kinsella served as judges on the most unique costume and
the prettiest one. Many kinds of costumes were displayed, and it was rumored that it was
very difficult to choose. But the prizes were finally awarded to Mildred Niehus for the
prettiest costume and Wilbur Barton for the most unique one.
Next, some of the Orphans Home band played a few popular numbers for those who
wished to dance. This was greatly enjoyed, mostly by the girls, however.
Following this came the clothes-pin race, in which each one with laughter and blunder-
ing awkwardness tried to pass the clothes-pin on to his neighbor.
Then, all assembled in a colorful circle, the class enjoyed "Wink 'em" with its
counterplay of sigh and response.
Next came the old-clothes relay, a contest in donning hat. wraps, and gloves, running
to a certain destination, discarding of wraps and packing them into the suitcase, then rushing
"l1ome". How slow some of the contestants were! And how swift and graceful were others!
Finally, with much ado over the attractive costumes and with many 'ladioses", thc
guests departed, feeling that their first class party had indeed been a success.
49112 freshman to Qnutbzr
fwritten at the time of senior persecutionj
It's easy enough to look learned
. When you've been in a school for three years,
But to try to look wise as a freshman
Would move the whole nation to tears.
We've yet a slight chance to cut capers
While learning to toe the straight mark,
But life soon will be such a dry thing,
'Twill blow up at any small spark.
While we're learning to walk along primly,
Let's jig a few steps on the side,
Don't bow to the Duchess of Diction
'Till a few slangy phrases you've tried.
One yell for the joy and the sunshine,
We had when we came from the grades,
Then draw down your faces real solemn,
Come inside and pull down the shades.
I 1 '-"F . izgz, K',3l,. , ,L 4
r . . ,.,. , , , - , . ,
Retaliation hp the jfresbman
The Freshman Class, in accordance with the rules of the seniors, gave an original
program at Assembly, October 12.
In order to impress the school with the fact that the freshmen have brains, the class
decided to conduct a school session, with the president, Mary Fern Marten, presiding as
schoolmaam. Under her precise leadership the audience heard four model classes.,
The spelling class consisted of Dorothy Baltz, Norton Duesing, Maurine Blum, and
Ellis Blair. Each pupil was given a word to spell, define, and illustrate. The first was
braggart, given by Dorothy. Her illustration was Bill Beyer. The second word was crab,
explained by Maurine. Her illustration was Ned McCormick. The third word was garrulous,
presented by Ellis. He gave as illustration Fern Mercier. The fourth word, physics, was
demonstrated by Norton. He defined it as "something you swear by or at".
The next class was writing. Melvin Jacquet, Agnes Miller, Grace Carter, and Jimmie
Holley simultaneously read the following sentence dictated for their writing book work:
"The seniors are impostors, venting their spite on us so-called freshmen. But even the
worm turns!" All the freshmen silently fthe seniors were too near for louder demonstra-
tionj applauded this bold assertion.
So, clowns, jump up and do your tricksg
The third class was reading. Trunetta Keys, Kenneth Fuller, Betty Galford, and
Laurell McConkey recited the following anti-senior poem, written by Trunetta:
When senior looks at freshman,
He looks away, way down-
He's sitting in the box seat
And looking at the clown.
Of course the clown is funny,
But seniors never smile,
That sacrifices dignity,
And never is worth while.
The junior sits with one eye up,
The other looking down.
He'd like to laugh a little,
If seniors wouldn't frown.
That he's worked a year to get-
It surely is a treat.
And so the clown does funny tricks,
And no one claps a handy
But then he doesn't mind a bit,
For he can understand.
He knows when they are safe at home
They laugh, and laugh some moreg
He hears them often times at night,
When he goes by their door.
You're making life worth while.
But never try to do too much-
The sophomore isn't looking, Y-Odd make a Senior smile
He's holding to the seat
The fourth class was drawing. Mildred White, Ned Parret, Grace Carter, and Rex
Darling exhibited some clever blackboard drawing which were not exactly complimentary to
the seniors. Mildred outlined four dumbells, representing Marjorie Clark, Jimmie Tatrnan,
Tom Barger, Jr., and Mildred Baltz. Ned pictured an elephant, representing the bulk of
Howard Duesing. Rex's drawing represented his "big brother", "Red", by a nut. And
Grace anounced that her drawing, a mule, represented the Senior Class as a whole.
This being the first opportunity of the freshmn to "get even" with the seniors, it is
needless to say that the high and mighty were not allowed to forget their continued persecu-
tion of the defenseless "freshies". Maurine E. Blum, '32
I 9 2 9
if i M
While the year has rolled along, Odeon has lost no time in making her name memorable
in the Annals of University High.
The presidents forthe year were Pauline Simmons, Fern Mercier, and Hooper Arnold.
Miss Stephens as sponsor advised them
in their activities.
'In the fall term the Odeon members held a weiner roast at Camp johnson. In the
spring the society enjoyed their customary yearly banqeut at the Campus Inn.
Claudia Mae Seale
For the year 1928-29 Unadilla elected as their leaders three girls who proved faithful
to their duties as president. They were successively, Cleda Denler, Mildred Moon, and Helen
Among topics chosen by the members this year, discussions of etiquette and the
work of successful men and women have proved popular.
The first social event of the year was held late in the fall. This took the form of
an indoor picnic, held in the Thomas Metcalf Building. In the winter term Unadilla held
a theatre party at the Majestic. The annual banquet was held at the Campus Inn in the
spring. b -
Sponsor-Miss Alma Hamilton
1 age thwty four
In 1978 Z9 Litsa Laurean spent one of the most profitable years in its existence.
li uh ot' the success was due to the ahle leadership of Florence Arhogast, Loren
ohnson 1nd Marion llenzer, the presidents, and to the advice of Miss Carver.
In the tall term the society enjoyed a weiner roast at Forrest Park,
Iht most important events of the winter term included the party which was held at
Miss L irxci s apartment, and the cleaning of the frieze in the study hall.
lht annual hanquet, to he held late in May, will be the last important event in the
si l zur n year.
ludnu Mae Baird
'1' H E
The seventh year of Thalian's existence as a debating society has drawn to a close,
and all agree that much valuable debating knowledge has been gained through Mr. Harger's
efforts in instructing in the art of argumentation.
The presidents lor the year were Helen Quinn for the fall term, Bernadine Fagerburg
for the winter, and Marie Satterfield for the spring. Much of the progress of the society is
due to their excellent leadership,
In the fall term Thalian forfeited to Rostrum the Ferd C. McCormick cup. This,
however, served only as an incentive for Thalian, and she planned to renew 'the battle in
The Thalian earnival, given in the winter term as a substitute for the Thalian dance,
proved a great sueeess.
In the spring vacation, the younger members learned something about initiation at the
party given at the home of Mildred FitzHenry.
And last but not least, the Thalian girls are looking forward to the annual banquet, to
be held late in May.
Mildred Fitz Henry
Mara Helen Kimball
llelen ,lo Norris
Mary Ellen Reece
Q, NL It
The year ran along smoothly for Rostrum. The boys made great progress toward
the goal of excellence in debating and more than did their share in the various school
activities. ,M 5
Thomas Barger, jr., was president in the fall term, NVilliam Beyer in the winter
term, and lfugene Blair in the spring term. It was through their efforts and those of Mr.
Pringle, the faithful sponsor, that Rostrum held true to its previous records and standing.
In the fall term William VVilson and Ned Harwood defeated Rostrunfs ancient rivals,
the Thalianites, in the annual Thalian-Rostrum debate. Thalian was not content to wait
until the next year to challenge Rostrum again, and accordingly Rostrum accepted the
challenge which was issued early in the spring term. Rostrum is to be represented by
W'illiam Wilson and William Beyer.
Iiarly in the fall term the Rostrum boys and their guests enjoyed the annual roast.
The Rostrum dance, another custom in the school, was a success. Late in the spring term
Rostrum is to hold the annual banquet.
Tomas Barger, jr.
llarry Van tlundy
f 4 if
Une inure pruspemtis year for tlie Girl lieserves is clrztwing tt, 21 close. 'lllie lezulers
were Rllss llztmiltun, faculty zxflviserf--aiicl Ruth P2ll'I'lSll, stticlent zulviser. 'l'lie vzxriuns
offices were lielcl ln' Angnstzt Stevens as Presirlent, Helen ju Nwrris as Yiee-presiclent, lrenc
Sirnn as Secretary, Marjorie Clark as 'liYC2lSllI'Cl', Rnlmertn Hnlley its suciul cltztirmzxn, Bliltlrerl
liitzllenry :ts prugrznn cliztirman, :incl Miltlrecl Mmm as service clizlirman.
The pnrpnse ut' tliis clulm is tn unite its menilmers in a spirit uf frienclliness :incl
service :mtl lu win utlier girls tn its memlxersliip--"Tu face life squarely and tu find and give
'lllie Girl Reserves began tlie year's program by liulcling un all-girls meeting during
IlS5QlIllJlj' periucl un jzintiary l-l. Tllis was to interest new girls in tlie work.
An initizitinn in the fnrm of Zl liarcl-times party lillerl tlle next meeting with jolly
'l'lie new memluers were furinally accepted intu tlie club, in E1 lmezmtifnl candle-liglit
cereinuny, at liell Hall.
Augusta Stevens. tlie presiclent, cleliglitecl tlie members witli 11 luvely party at lier
lmme in Cliristnms vzmcatimi.
ln mentiuning tlle impurtnnt events wllicli have occurred in the past few montlis' wurk
ot' the club, we eannut forget tlie "kid party" in tlic ufjltl Castle", wliere 21 number of liigll
selnml girls niztsqneruclefl as "tiny tilts" of days gone hy.
Hi-Y, the buys' organization established by the Y. M. C. A., has accomplished much
in the past year.
Ned Harwood, Kenneth Pearl, and Loren ,lulmsun served as presidents, and Mr.
Fletcher aeted as adviser.
The must uutstanding achievement was that U. High Club was host to a number of
clubs at the rally that was held in the winter term.
In the fall ttrm, a weiner ruast and a banquet were held, and the formal annual
banquet is tu he held the latter part of May.
lhe programs were varied and interesting, including travelugues, feats of magic, and
talks un general tupies.
All of this work was in keeping with establishing the purpose of the Club, "To create,
A. IJ. Cline
the school and community high standards of christian
T H E
girls Qtbletinz Zlssuciatiun
The Girls Athletic Association has just completed a rich program which has met
with success in making possible high standards in athletics for the girls of University
High School. i
The otiicers for the year were Hannabelle Morgan, President: Marie Satterfield, Vice-
presidentg Marion Ikenzer, Secretaryg Barbara Turner, Treasurerg Betty Baird, Head of
Training Rules: and Helen Campbell, Point Secretary. Much of the credit for the success
of the year's work is clue to Miss lfllen Mosbaeck, the sponsor.
Several social evtnts were enjoyed during the year: a weiner roast tor the freshmen
in the fall, a banquet in the winter term, and a banquet and an initiation party in the spring.
The C. High Girls Athletic Association was one of the hostesses for the Central
Illinois Play Day, held in May.
Mildred Fitz llenry
Claudia Mae Scale
I aye forty
TH li R O Ll,
lidna Mae Baird
Helen jo Norris
Ada ,lane Carter
Sponsor-Miss Ellen Mosbaek
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In the fall of 1927 several freshmen who had constituted the grade orchestra rea
organized as a freshman orchestra. Towards the end of the school year they threw the
membership open to the whole school, and the response was such that the organization this
year has been known as University High School Orchestra.
Mary lillen Reece was the president for the yearg Clarence Burner, the secretary-
treasurerg Miss Stephens, the sponsorg and Mr. Clieever, the director.
The social event of the year was a very enjoyable party given by Clarence Burner.
The orchestra has given two public programs this year: one for the Central Illinois
Teachers Association, and one in our own assembly.
The popularity of the organization promises a useful future as an established institu-
tion in University High School.
Mary lillen Reece
i AI' 'J
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The Boys Glee Club contributed its share to a successful year for University High
At the beginning of the year, Tom Barger was elected president and Howard Duesing,
secretary. Mr. Pringle is the treasurer of both of the Clee Clubs. Miss Blaine Boiconrt
served as a very faithful and helpful sponsor.
The most important event in the Glee Club year was the musical comedy 'Purple
Towers," which was given on Thursday evening, February 14.
Some of the boys are to sing in the mixed chorus for the District and State contests.
The boys joined the Girls Glee Club in a dinner dance
proved to be a very enjoyable event.
Sponsor-Miss Blaine Boicourt
in the spring term. This
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btate abate Uleam
The lllinois State High School llehaters League issued for the winter of N28-29
the question Resolved, that the policy of the United States in the Caribbean Area should be
Lfniversitv lligh School was represented hy Roberta Holley, Augusta Stevens, Mildred
l"itzHenrv, and William X'Vilson on the atifirinativeq liugene Blair, Lilith Southgate, Ruth
Vtiilker, and john Koen on the negative. Mr. XValker XVyniz1n acted as coach.
The season proved exceedingly profitable and to quite an extent successful to the
L'niversitv High dehaters. The first series consisted of one two-to-one victory from liureka
:ind another from Normal Community. ln the second series the U. High affirmative lost
two to one to Paxton, and the U. High negative won with an unanimous decision from the
szune school. 'llhe total decisions won were eight out of 21 possihle twelve,
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Elnurnzping Through the ups
Sept. 10-The summer has rolled by and we all come to headquarters to find the schedule for
our coming journey, also to renew acquaintances and to look over newcomers.
Sept. IZ-The first lap of the travels starts when the seniors go to first physics classes and
learn something of the work and Mr. Barger's peculiarities.
Sept. 20-G. A. A., which is always first at starting things, begins the year with a roast in
Sept. 28-The seniors lay down the law to the "freshics" by requesting that they attend the
Hrst game of the season in a body.
29-Freshmen faces are searched for in the crowd at the Eureka game and checked
off the senior list. We win 19 to 0.
At 6 o'clock the Rostrum boys take their girl friends to a weiner-and-bun feast
at Forrest Park.
2-Mildred Fitz Henry is officially made U. High representative on the Apportionmcnt
5-Not to be outdone by Rostrum and G. A. A., Litsa Laurean holds a roast.
6-Our boys journey to Pekin and suffer a 26-0 defeat.
12-During Assembly the "freshies" put on a saucy program for the seniors' benefit.
In the afternnon we tie Normal High, 6-6.
In the evening the Old Castle walls echo sounds of a Sophomore Class party, and
the Junior Class wind up the day with a roast.
13-Hi-Y boys follow Rostrum's example and take their "best" to a roast.
19-20-This week-end is homecoming. We show the alumni what we can do by deciding
upon a year-book of our own and electing the statt' members.
The seniors do their bit toward home-coming entertainment by inflicting an opera-
tion upon a "poor" little freshie. It is discovered that Bill Beyer has rare medicinal
talent and is as capable of wielding the axe and saw as any surgeon.
We also suffer a defeat at the hands of Leroy.
25-G. R. members rob the quiltpscraps and have a hard-times party in the Y. W. rooms
26-We have a pep meeting in Assembly in preparation for "the game of the season".
The "freshies" have a masquerade party at the Orphans Home Gymnasium.
27-Bloomington High carry our boys to a 6-0 defeat. In the evening the school
gathers at the Old Castle to console the boys during the Senior Feature Dance.
2-We play Dwight and are again downed 7-0.
2-The boys journey to Pontiac and battle in the mud to a score to 12-12.
In the evening Unadilla enjoys an indoor picnic in Room L.
15-We play Trinity High School and the gun sounds with the score board showing U.
High-0, Trinity-0. S0 ends the football season.
19-Captain Beyer's mother serves a banquet to the battling eleven.
27-The lecture-course number is heralded by the appearance of Maria Olzesika.
28-The feud still continues and the same old battle is fought again between Thalian
and Rostrum. Quinn and Barger preside and flip pennies as to the outcome.
Tommie must have had more practice because Rostrum walks away with the
laurels. Thalian merely smiles and starts sharpening her sword for the spring
3-Every one comes back full of turkey and ready for the second lap of the year's
7-The Junior Class present their play, 'tStop Thief." All leave the Auditorium tying
their bonnet strings tighter than usual, clutching their purses, and glancing furtively
around for possible pick-pockets. You see Mary Fern Martin has disclosed the fact
that not all who seem honest are as they would have the world believe.
8-The boys have a preliminary game with Ellsworth and score heavily for U. High.
19-Before separating for Christmas vacation we sing songs of Christmas cheer with
Pauline Simmons wielding the musician's wand. Mr. Pringle cautions every one to
be careful of his health during vacation and wishes us a Merry Christmas.
21-We play Bloomington and lose 16-26.
27-28-29-The boys are not idle during vacation, but journey to Pontiac to the Invita-
tional Tournament. They carry away the Indian chief, who greets us from Mr.
Pringle's desk upon our return.
4-Our boys beat Trinity.
5-Rostrum Pied Piper to all who will dance in the Old Castle at 8 o'cl0ck.
ll-"Jimmie" and his Five beat Pontiac.
18-The alumni get together and defeat our boys.
22-Now basketball occupies the center of the picture as we journey along. We play
Normal High and win.
25-We get our second shot at Bloomington and win.
1-2--The County Tournament is played. We take First place.
During Assembly Odeon and the orchestra give an instrumental and vocal program.
7-G. A. A. rivals the "Maj" in clog dancing and pyramid-building.
8-Mason City suffers defeat at the hands of U. High's Five.
Feb. ll-Mr. Pringle talks to our parents at the Parent-Teacher meeting.
Feb. 12-St. Mary's defense is knocked down by U. High's team.
Feb. 14-At Assembly Mildred Baltz sings a sketch from the operetta and Billy Wilson
sings of flap jacks down in old Louisana.
In the evening the Glee Clubs present the operetta and all behold bashful Tom
grow red with horror when he is unexpectedly kissed by a girl.
Feb. 15-Cornell carries our "Five" to a defeat.
Unadilla has a theatre party.
Feb. 22-The G. A. A. girls hold their winter-term ltanquet in the Boys playroom.
Our boys beat Pontiac.
Feb. 23-Thalian girls present an unusual event, a carnival-side shows, prize lights, 'n'
everything. Howard Duesing's orchestra furnishes the music. It is prophesied that
the performance will be heard of in later years.
Feb. 24-28-During this week speakers representing the League of Nations attend classes and
discuss the League and outlawry of war.
Mar. 7-8-9-The District Tournament is played. U. High does not place.
Mar. 8-Another lecture-course number, Maier and Patterson, is enjoyed by our students.
Mar. 11-We start on the last lap of our journey, the spring term's work.
Mar. 15-Our negative team debates Normal, and the affirmative girls journey to Eureka.
Both teams win, but they nearly have to swim home from Eureka.
Litsa Laurean has its annual party at Miss Carver's apartment.
Mar. 16-The Odeon members help the boys train for spring athletics by a tally pull at
Mar. 21-School is dismissed at 4:30 p. m. for spring vacation. In the evening the Thalian
girls gather at the home of Mildred Fitz Henry to initiate new members.
Boys are again busy during vacation in the Wesleyan Invitational Tournament, where
they win third place.
Apr. 2-Back to school again. Our affirmative team debates Paxton, and oh, sorrowful news,
Apr. 4-Our negative debaters clash with Paxton, and win.
Apr. 6-The glee clubs use the operetta proceeds to feast in the boys playroom at 6:30 o'clock.
Our journey is not yet ended, but it is time for this record to go to the printers.
You who read it in after years will remember that the banquets, receptions, and
Commencement exercises were a truly fitting climax for travels of the seniors
through University High School.
I 9 2 9
The curtain rises on the junior play.
Madge's wedding day has come. VVedding presents lie around promiscuously. James
Cluny, the groom, and Dr. VVilloughby, the best man, are ready. Then the ruby ring is lost.
Mr. Carr, a kleptomaniac, suspects himself, and so does Mother Carr. Nellie, the ladies'
maid, has a "brother" who learns a good deal in a telephone conversation and thus bluEs the
detective. Cluny, also, remembering some kleptomaniac ancestors, suspects himself. In
addition to the loss of the ring, Mr. Jamison, a business acquaintance, loses some stocks.
The minister comes several times to perform the marriage ceremony, but necessarily fails
to do so. In the meantime Nellie and Dugan questionably acquire plenty with which to set
At last the crooks-the same Nellie and Dugan--are caught red-handed by the real
detective, but Mr. Carr forgives them for their depredations. joan accepts Ur. Willoughby's
proposal. Madge and james are reconciled. Mr. Carr is exonerated from all blame. The
minister returns, and a triple wedding ends it all happily.
Madge ..... ............... - - Bernadine Fagerburg
Nellie ....... ............. ...... H e len Campbell
james Cluny -- ........ Omar VVard
Mr. Carr ..... --- Howard Duesing
Mrs. Carr ...... --- Maryfern Martin
Dr. VVilloughby -- ....... Tom Barger
Joan ............ --- Dorothy Norton
Caroline ....... ...... H elen Bischoff
Jack Dugan ............ -- Laurell McConkey
Mr. Jamison ..-....--...... .,,.,. A , D, Cline
Detective Joe Tompson --- --- Walter Bright
Police Sergeant .......... -- Forrest Noggle
Policemen .... --- Raymond Oesch
Chauffeur .... .... . . ..-.......-......,,..,,...,.,,. ,
Rev. Spilven ...................................... William McKnight
Director-Miss Hulda Greenburg
"Sham anh ha"
Mr. King, a very wealthy husiness man anrl the father uf two rlaughters, lfva anrl
nlulie, got little enjoyment from family life heeause he clicl not reeeive very inueh attention
except when one of the family wantecl money. liva, the younger claughter, was the much-
sought prize of two fiirtune-lumters, l,orml Anclrew Clorclon antl lloetor llelamater. julie,
the elrler ilaughter, was the rlevoteil ancl muehsloverl wife of Clinton lit-XVitt, who preferrerl
to live off his father-iuflavv's money, Aunt Ahhy, sister of King"s late wife, was a very
promiment eluh wonrtn. Horaee, an uncle of Mr. King"s, hail eome to visit the King' family
for a week-enrl, hut hail stayetl ten years. Corinthia was the maiil who telt verv sorry' tor
Mr. King, much weariecl hy family life, cleeicles to take a trip up the Amazon ancl leaves
his husiness manager, Aclam Smith, who has a very charming pieture of family life, in eharge
of the family. After Mr. King has heen gone a while, Atlam realizes Mr. King's position as
father of the family, and npr n receiving the news of a flurry in the market, tells the family
that Mr. King has lost all of his money and that they must all go to work. 'l'hey move to
Newark. where they make a success of raising' chickens anil bees. Corinthia also heeomes
a partner in the husiness. She is very much in love with Aclam, hut has to give up all hopes
of ever having him when she sees that he is in love with lfva. Aunt Ahlmy marries a
wealthy, hut gouty olil man, while l'nele Horace heeoutes a very energetic insurance agent.
llr. llelainater has flroppefl out of the picture, hut l.orcl Auilrew is still very attentive.
Clinton is selling' clothes that appeal to the small-town "sltiek
XYhen Mr. King returns, he is very much astonishecl anrl thinks it is some sort of
joke, hut Ailam confesses that it was his irlea of making the family worth while. Atlam
has heen in love with lfva for a long time, hut she only now realizes that she loves him.
Mr. King .........,-................................ Howard Duesing
l2Y?1 -------..-..f.--...........-...............A,...... - Fern Mercier
Jlllil' --.--.-.... .. ..............,.Y,.............. Ilernailiuc Fagerhurg
ixflillll --..............f.................,...........,.. Vvillllfllll lleyer
Clllllllll l74'lYitt ...........................,..,,..... Stacy Armstrong
ixlllll Ahlly ........,....................... Y,....... l 'auline Simmons
UIICID HUYHCL' -..........f.....,.,.....,.,,...... -, Charles Burroughs
, . .
L ormthia .......,.... .,,,,,
lmrtl Anflrew Gorilon
llr. llelamater ......
Mara llelen Kimhall
-------------fv----,-,,----------A-- Omar XX'arrl
--------------,-------------------- Glen Schaffer
Centerville is the scene of the operetta "Purple Towers", which was presented by the
Boys and Girls Glee Clubs February 14. Miss Applegate, a wealthy spinster from New York.
rents Purple Towers, the country estate of Miss Mary Vanderlip, for the summer. She
goes to the train to meet her cook, but is relieved of the responsibility by Mr. Hank
Huckleberry, the village "handy man". NN'l1en Miss Mary Yanderlip arrives, she is mistaken
for the cook: so she decides to play her role by going to Purple Towers in that disguise.
She is accompanied by Philip Bradley, another claimant to the lease. He withdraws his claims
in favor of Miss Applegate, but he goes to Purple Towers as Miss Applegates guest. The
house is also inhabited by two prize-fighters, instead of ghostly apparitions as the towns-
folks think. One of these escapes with some valuable possessions of the family. Mary is
accused, but on the confession as to her identity, she is released. Mary and Phil plan to
live happily ever after.
Hank Huckleberry -- .... ........ - -- VValter Fagerhurg
Mike Murphy .... -- Raymond Oesch
Earl Parker --- --- Herman Reece
Red Nichols ,-- .... james Tatman
Tillie -............ ..... C harlene Davies
Urseba Applegate -- --- Marjorie Simmons
Helen Trumbull -- ..... Fern Mercier
Mary Marble --- --- Mildred Raltz
Phil Bradley -- .... Tom Barger
SIIOWTJHH ------.----..-........................ ....... VN 'illiam VVilson
Chrous by the Boys and Girls Glee Clubs
Director-Miss Blaine Boicourt
QU alian: ustrum abate
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itkzpresentatihes on 35. Sv. 39. TIE. iguarhs
L'niversity High Sehool is privileged to have a representative on three boards in
Illinois State Normal L'niversity.
Mildred liitz llenry represents University High School on the Apportionment Board,
which apportions the student-activity fees to various participating organizations.
Tom Harger is the representative on the 'Lecture Board. It is the duty of this board
to lning' to our campus the best talent available to appear as Lecture Course numbers.
Helen Quinn represents University High School on the Student Council. 'l'he name
is self-explanatory, a couneil of the students that helps to bring the problems of the student
body before the faculty and boards in the most effective manner.
f ,H . I , fa ff
COACH T. J. DOUGLASS
HOWARD WHITE RALPH W. FOGLER
Assistant Track Coach Assistant Football Coach
XYhen Coach Thomas Douglass issued his first call for football Candidates, he found
that only four lettermen were available-namely, "Hunt" XYard, Ned McCormick, f'Ben"
Arnold, and Captain Bill Beyer. Besides the lettermen Coach Douglass had between twenty-
Hve or thirty "hopefuls" with whom lo build a football team.
This season "Old Man Luck" seemed to be against U. High in football. After the
first two Q'2il1lL'S "Jimmie" Tatman, Arnold, and Bill Sehenfeldt were lost to the team be-
cause of scholastic laxness. 'Ilhe team also played three games during the season which re-
sulted in dealoeks, rather an unusual record for one season.
At the end of the season lf. High was awarded two positions on the all-star "Inter-
Cityu eleven. The two honored members of the team were Arnold and Beyer, both tackles.
Letters were awarded to Arnold, Armstrong, Darling, Meformiek, VN'ard, Stephens,
Caldwell, Goff, Peterson, VYilson, Tatman, Thomson, Morgan, and Captain Beyer.
Graduation will take nine of the lettermen leaving only Captainveleet Arnold, XVard,
. ttphens, leterson, and Goff as the backbone of a successful team for next year,
bcbzhulz uf Eames
--- ---- 0 L.
- --.. 26 L.
--- ---- 6 U. High--H -
--17 L. Hlgll ---- --
HIQI1 ---- -
High ---- -
U. High enjoyed anuther sueeessful seasun on the liardwtmd this winter. At the end
of the seasnn the reeurd hunks showed 21 total of 22 games won and 5 lust.
Besides Captain james 'llllflllllll there were four letterinen available from last year's
team: Darling, Beyer, VVard, and Goff.
The team journeyed to Puntiae during the hulidays and won the Puntiae lnvitatiunal
Tmirnament for the second time in three years. The team also wun the Cnunty 'I'uurnament
and placed third in the NVesleyan Invitational Tmirnanient, held at the end uf the season.
Letters were awarded to Captain "Jimmie" 'l'atman, Darling, "Hunt" XVard, "l"ilthy"
Reece, Caldwell, and "Pint" CMT. W'urd and Cuff were elected "eu-captains" fur the
qlilllllllll, Darling, and Caldwell will he taken hy graduatinn. Other seniors who were
nut letter winners hut who will he missed are "Nester" juhnsen, "Chris" liagerburg, and
RICCURIJ Oli' GAMES
High ---- ----
High ---- ----
High ---- ----
High ---- ----
High ---- ----
High ---- --.-
High ---. ----
L High--- --- lillsworth ------
L High--- --- Mt. Pulaski
U. High Blmxmiingttm
U High Curnell --------
U High--- --- Freeport -------
U High--- --- Puntiae ---
LJ High Olney -- High-
Lf High Trinity --- '
U High Iuntiac ---
U High--- ---Z1 Alumni --------
U High Nurmal -------
High ---- ----
High ---. ----
U High ----- ---Sl Bliblillllllgttlll High ---- ---- l 3
U High --.- --- Chenna --- High ---- ----30
Lf H lgh ---- - -- Danvers -- High ---- - .. -592
Heywnrth ----- 7
Masnn City .--- ll
'llrinity -.------ 14
Cornell --- ---Z7
Puntiae --- ---23
Normal -------- 10
Heyworth .----- 18
Ilanvers -- ---35
Kankakee - ---lb
Cuoksville ..--.- I8
Canton --- ---17
Luda --.- ---10
Oppunents ---- 445
L. ' Z3
I 7 ' xi x ..
.PA gf. ,T .J .
-if PTFE " f
-t- ,V -g -uf.. . .
3 "'?"'T 'if'LEI'5i STQWS'-1
VYhen Coach Tom Doufflass called out his baseball asmirants six letterinen answered
his initial call. The lettermen returning from last years nine included Captain "Rum" VVard,
Peterson, Armstrong, Reece, Darling, and "Pun" Goff. VX'ard is a catcher, Darling and Goff
are pitchers, "Shiek" Armstrong and "Filthy" Reece are intielders, while "Petie" plays in
the outer gardens.
Among the youngsters who have shown promise to date and who may develop into
first-string material are VV. liagerburg, Caldwell, Thomason, Orenzlorff, and "Hudsonia"
Besides the l11ter4City-League schedule, Skipper Douglass is trying to arrange an
attractive card with some of the other central Illinois pellet-knocking clubs.
At the present time the outlook for 21 successful season is fairly bright, as there seems
to he an abundance of battery material, while all the other positions should be fairly well
filled before the season is many weeks old.
Lfntil recently track has been a very weak sport at U. High. This year, however, the
truck prospects are considerably brighter than for many years. 'llhc few loyal supporters
of the sport are hoping' for :L successful season.
This spring the track sqnzul was uncler the rlirection of Howard Vl'hite, an l. S. N. U.
truck star and an olcl heacl at the garlic. Much credit goes to Vllhite for the successful
showing' inzule hy the "thinly-clzuls" this spring.
Captain "XY.VY.Vl'." VVilson, a clistztnee performer, "fXli4lgel" XYz1rcl, il flash man :intl za
juniper, "Nestor" johnson, another rlaslt num, and "Major Hoople" Arnolrl, the strong
nizln of the temn, were the four letterinen availulmle :it the optninj: ul' the training perioil.
The first clual nieet was helcl with lforrest on Sutnrrl ty, April fu. 'llhe score, which was
close tlirougliont, tinzxlly enileil 09 to S3 in favor of Lf. lliggh.
'l'he following Sutnrrlay, April 13, the sqnnal jUllI'lll':.'Ctl to lNl2lClilllZlW, where they
proceemlerl to sweep the home-town lmoys In the tune of 79 to 39, In this ineet several :ill-
tiine lf High recorcls were tllreatcnecl.
Meets which follow are Inter-City, County, District, State, Millikin Relays, znnrl
'The newcomers who have shown the most promise to rliite are Goff, Calclwell, Hurling,
The Lfniversity High School Athletic Board consists of a group of seven members two
of whom are eleeted by the seniors, one hy the juniors, one by the sophomores, an: one
the freshmen. 'llhe two faculty menihers complete the group.
The Board divides all apportionments so as to meet all athletic purposes, passes o
hills for athletic equipment, and supports the athletic activities of the sehool. lhe niun mars
of the Board were all firm boosters of athletics in every way.
M ICM IEICRS
Senior Represelltzitive ,..,...,.,.........,,,,.......... llorrence Darling
Senior Representative ..f.......... ,, ......,.., XYilliam Beyer l'l'rea5urerQ
Junior Representative .Af...........,..................... Hooper Arnold
Sophomore Representative ......... ...,. XYilliam McKnight lSt-eretaryj
Freshman Representative ,,,..,...,..........,.....,,,,.. Kenneth Fuller
Faculty Representative ........,..,..,ff,..,,,.. R. XV. Pringle lSpon5orj
---------.- --------T. J. l,Ull2lHSS fChairmanD
, .. xx ,,,. ,,.,..i.,7:w5. V... . , T., Q,
Eisturp of Mnihersitp ibigb Satbnnl
University High was first organized and founded by Charles F. Childs in 1863. Mr.
Childs served as principal of the school during the first year of its existence. At this early
period, which was shortly after the founding of the Normal University, the High School
was held in room 9. The tuition was S520 a year.
Mr. W. L. Pillsburg succeeded Mr. Childs as principal in 1863. Mr. Pillsburg
remained as head of the school for seven years, during which time the school grew rapidly
and began to prosper. In 1870 Mr. Pillsburg resigned in order to become Assistant State
Superintendent of Public Instruction.
Following Mr. Pillsburg came Miss Mary E. Horton, who was in charge only one
year, from 1870-1871.
In 1871 E. VV. McCoy took charge of the school. Mr. McCoy remained as principal
for two years.
At this early time very little of the instruction done in the High School was by
"practice teaching". In some courses the high-school students were placed in the University
classes. But this did not prove very satisfactory from any standpoint.
In 1874 Mr. Lester L. Burrington became principal of the school. Mr. Burrington,
who remained until 1879, proved to be a very good executive and leader. The High School
grew so rapidly under his direction that it was necessary to increase the faculty to three
Mr. Edmond J. James followed Mr. Burrington in 1879. He remained until 1882,
when he was succeeded by J. D. H. Cornelius, who was here only one year.
Mr. H. J. Barton served as principal from 1883 to 1890. Mr. Barton was an able leader
and executive. During Mr. Barton's stay as head of the school the attendance increased
from about 110 to about 165.
The highly respected O. L. Manchester served as head of the school from 1890 until it
was abolished. Conditions were very crowded in the University at this timeg and since almost
half of the high-school instruction was done in the University class rooms, matters were
very complicated The high-school teachers taught all the University language courses as
well as most of the high-school courses.
In 1891 the tuition was raised, and the capacity of the school placed at 160 pupils.
However, as the University was very crowded at this time, the Board of Education abolished
the school in 1895.
In 1905 the academic department was opened to provide for pupils with township
scholarships and those too young to enter the Normal Department. Part of the work was
clone in the Normal classes, and there was no separate faculty. Tuition was 812 a term,
and the enrollment numbered Z5 pupils.
In 1909 the high school was re-established and the name was changed to University
High School. In the same year Fred Telford was made principal of the school. During
Mr. Telford's first year of service a 'AHousehold Economics" curriculum was added to the
"General" and "Classical" eurriculums. In 1910 "Agricultural Science" and "Manual Train-
ing" curriculums were offered. The "Commercial" curriculum appeared for the first time in
1913. At the same time the other curriculums were reorganized.
I 9 2 9
The scope and aim of the High School were greatly changed when it was re-established.
During the first period of its existence it had aimed to prepare pupils for college and for
the Normal Department, and its scope was correspondingly narrowg during the second period
its aim has been to educate young people for many different occupations, as well as to prepare
for the higher institutions of learning. The school now offers 103 twelve-week units of work.
The chief collateral activities of the University High School are public speaking, train-
ing in which is given once a week by the three literary societies and the rhetorical societiesg
debating, which is done in the two debating societies, dramatics, in the form of class playsg
and music, both instrumental and vocal.
Until the fall of 1913 the high-school pupils were seated either with the students of
the Normal Department or in a large class room. Since that time the school has been
provided with its own study hall, recitation rooms, and laboratories. The equipment of the
entire University is at the service of the High School.
Much credit for the development, success, reputation, and good morale of the school
goes to the present faculty. It is because of their work and the effort and calibre of the
student body that University High School is noted throughout the state.
Mr. R. W. Pringle, who succeeded Mr. Telford as principal of the High School, has
proved himself an able leader and faithful backer of the school. He has loyally supported
all form of athletics and debating since he came to the school. He has very willingly given
up one night a week to be with the Rostrum boys, since the society was founded shortly after
his arrival. He is a man of the boys' own hearts.
Mr. T. M. Barger came to the school at the same time Mr. Pringle came. Through
his work in physics and chemistry Mr. Barger has brought out the actual side of life to
many. He has faithfully led the Thalian girls through several successful years. Mr.
Barger, with Mr. Pringle, is one of the most faithful backers of debating and athletics that
the school has. His advice has been very helpful to many a lowly senior.
Miss Alma Hamilton, who came to University High School in 1915, has had charge
of most of the work in composition and literature. She has faithfully led Unadilla society
through many interesting sessions. Her ever-ready willingness, along with her charm and
smiling face, have won the hearts of those she works with.
Miss Gertrude Stephens came to University High School in 1919. She has had charge
of the work in history, civics, and economics. She has willingly and thoughtfully guided the
Odeon members through several years of social and educational activities. Her loyalty and
faithfulness have won her many a friend.
Miss Dorothy M. Kinsella took charge of the commercial work in 1927. Though she
has been here only two years, Miss Kinsella has made many friends through her charming
smile and her agreeable ways. We are surely sorry to lose her this year.
Miss Katherine E. Carver came to University High School in 1922. She has very
cheerfully and effectively guided Litsa Laurean society through several successful years.
While only part of her time has been devoted to high school work, she has made many
friends by her pleasing disposition and interest in the students she works with.
Mr. T. J. Douglass has made many friends, though he is just finishing his first year
in University High School. His quiet, unassuming manner has attracted the attention of
And so University High School continues to build. It will be interesting to all who
now constitute the membership of the school to read the future chapters which will give the
history of further development.
I 9 2 9
.14 Yr.-,pf-ynlrg .V
I wonder who first thought of examinations! They may be a good thing, but they
cause not a small minority of young people to suffer from a nervous disease called cat-tits
or heeby jeebies. In writing exams since I have been in U. High I have used reams of the
state's paper and barrels of my own ink, worn out three perfectly good fountain pens, and
caused a great deal of wear and tear on the region of my head called brains. .
There is nothing like the announcement of an exam for the morrow to keep one at
home and out of mischief. When such an anncuncement is made, I shiver so that my spine
actually squeaks. I have been expecting this for a month, yet when it ccmes it is a shock.
And the hectic night before the exam! The only word that I can utter is "Exams! Exams!
After supper I try to study, but I just sit and stare at the book. While the hands of
the clock rush on, my nervous fingers turn page after page as I seek to learn anew all that
has been assigned and should have been learned the past month, yet my brain sleeps as if
tomorrow were a picnic day.
Finally I drag myself to bed and soon drop oFf to sleep, only to dream that I take
the exam. I know only one of the questions and it takes the whole period for me to write
on that one. I'm so sick at heart, dreading what the teacher will think, what mother will
say-and father, oh father, what will he do? Suddenly I become panic-stricken and scream
for help. I wake up thus, bound out of bed, and dress for the day. I hurry nervously to
school. Oh, ii only I had the knowledge that I need in something that rests upon my
shoulders instead of in my notebook. Y
The black hour arrives and the questions are placed upon the blackboard. From the
seats behind the teacher are heard moans and grumblings, then all becomes quiet. In the
distance is heard a bell. Only five more minutes, and they pass in a flash. Why-it seems
that I am hardly started, yet in some miraculous way I finish as the last bell rings.
Such are exams. There seems to be no getting away from them. When I am old and
my mind and body are wrecked by exams, my dying wish and hope will be that I shall not
have to pass an examination before I enter the pearly gates into the City of Gold.
V., H., and W., '30
I 9 2 9
Qlibz QBIU, 49171 Grail
"Say, I'm wondering why there is always such a crowd down here when I'm in a
hurry to get home!" exclaimed Helen.
"Hey, Bill, when did you get down here? I've been standing for almost a whole hour."
"Hope I've got enough money."
'Please get off my feet!"
'Oh, pardon me."
'Clear down, please, clear down!"
'Just a minute, please."
'Wish they'd hurry or get more help in there."
'One, two, three, four, five, and you're next."
'Twenty-five, fifty, one dollar."
'Say, Marg, how long have you been waiting ?"
'When do you have Mechanical Drawing, Mike?"
'Say, I asked for Brown and Tanner!"
'No, I can't. Won't you come when you get through?"
'Margaret-Mary, I surely hate this book store, don't you?"
"Say, do I!"
And so it goes, as we follow the old, old trail past the book store counter.
M. P., 31
Qu Mmusual Parsonage
When I think of "librarian", a queer, yet interesting picture comes into my mind. I
see a man about five feet, six inches tall, of medium build, and approximately thirty years of
age. He has light hair of fine texture, usually combed smoothly with a part on the left
side of his head. He is blessed with rather pale eyes, which are protected by a huge pair of
black, ever-sliding, horn-rimmed spectacles. The slightly oversized nose is usually quite red.
In the shadow below lies a mouth as demure and prim as that of a debutante. His chin, al-
though not prominent, serves to complete the proportions of his face.
His peculiar taste in clothing leads him at times to wear a green shirt and a pink
necktie. His brown suit sometimes lacks the proper amount of pressing. However, his
most outstanding characteristic is his walk. He marches along like a lieutenant of the
German Army, goose-stepping before the Kaiser. Walking thus across the library, ab-
sorbed in a book he is reading, he has become a familiar sight to many eyes.
G. B., '31
I 9 2 9
Did you ever see such a wonderful team?
liven when losing they call the others 'keen"
'I'hat's what the team boys of U. Hi do,
And that's what I call being true bluc.
Pep, yes, pep! Rah, rah! Yea, yea!
Our team's 'red hot' every day.
scores just for trophies? They never
'Cause U. Hi is forever true blue.
Red and the jimmies, Ward and Reece-
are some that bring home the fleece
are a few that form the "U"-
are the ones that are really true blue.
to U. Hi I'll always be,
to those who go there with meg
I'Il do everything for U. Hi, too-
I'1l keep the U. Hi spirit and be true blue.
QEmpernr uf the Qtr
'l'here's one title I should love
Better than all things fairg
l'd love to fly like a great white dove
And be Emperor of the Air.
sail away in the deep blue heaven,
To feel the white clouds slipping by,
see more clearly the Sisters Seven,
And have my spirit soar in the sky.
Often's the time I have deeply yearned
To conquer the great expanse,
To pierce the air above us
With a propeller for a lance.
There are many names that one might win,
But there's only one for which I carey
In a good fair ship above to spin- .
-Just let me be Emperor of the Air.
N. C. B., '31
agrageaf.-.ei v H
"Y - V-Q,-, - ,
Q jtlilanharin Svlzehe ZBaniJ
Shall I ever see my native land again? I long for the cooling incense, the soft sigh
of the willows in our garden, the delicious fragrance of the flowers at night, the glance of the
moon on the little gilded bridge, and the soft ripple of the water filled with lilies. It all
comes back very clearly to me now, and I am quite happy except for the thought of that
unfortunate last night with my dear Wu Ling.
When I was first worn by Wu Ling, I did not know him, we became much better
acquainted, however, after I had been to tea with him. And soon the secrets of his life were
mine. But now he is gone.
l Now may I tell you something of myself? I am, by Wu Ling's order, the left sleeve
band of his dress coat. Since Wu Ling was a great leader among his people, he had power,
therefore, money. Much care and lavish richness were expended on me. I am heavily
embroidered in designs of trees and grass, with threads of the purest gold. The expensive and
much-to-be-desired seed stich is used all over me in ancient and fantastic patterns embroidered
with the finest silk in many and varied hues. All this on heavy, lustrous, pale-blue satin.
Wu Ling was a powerful mandarin, a great leader and promoter in the tongs. His
political position enabled him to visit the Emperor often, and I of course was always with
him. Oh, what could I not tell you of the inner workings of a disturbed and invaded
China! But Wu Ling now lies in the great vault with his most honorable ancestors.
I, alas, not long after his tragic departure, was sold, as a thing of value, to an
American missionary dcctor, who, though she appreciated me, was obliged to sell me to
continue her work. Now I exist in an American home only as an object of interest and
much speculation. Oh, this agony of degradation!
Marian Yates, '31
I 9 2 9
5 wif, A- if 4
'fit if I f fg
,'W,q,!M Mb k HMg,.L4,! V' b b , ,.,V gpg ,Jag U v ,kbp ,,,, up , , -J:w,j.5p,bf?
Mr. Barger: "How lcng could a man live without brains ?"
Stacy A.: "Whey-er-ah ----- How old are you, Mr. Barger?"
First flea: "Been on a vacation?"
Second flea: "No, on a tramp."
Maid: "Please ma'am, there is a poor man at the door with wooden legs."
Mistress CFern Mercierj : "Tell him we do not want any."
Howard Duesing Cat the Station Storejz "Five ham sandwiches, please."
Clerk: "Will you eat them here or take them with you ?"
Howard: "I hope to do both."
Mrs. T.: "Oh, Jimmie, how did you get such a black eye ?"
Jimmie: "Because I didn't choose to run."
Mr. Barger, Sr.: "Remember this-the first thing to turn green in the spring is Christmas
Walter B.: "I suppose you hatched all those chicks yourself."
Farmer: "No, we keep hens for that purpose."
Claudia Mae S.: "Don't you think my hat is a poem, dear ?"
Herman: "It looks to me more like an illustrated joke."
Helen B.: "Granddaddy, were you in Noah's Ark ?"
Granddaddy: "Why no, my dear."
Helen B.: "Then why weren't you drowned?"
Mr. Barger: 'AI-Tools ask questions wise men cannot answer."
Jimmie.: "Yeh: That's why we flunk exams." 4
A young negro was asked where he came from. He drew himself up proudly. "I'm from
the first state in the Union. sal-rl"
"But Alabama isn't the first state in the Union."
"Alphabetically speakin', sah, alphabetically speakiu'."
Douglas: 'Smoking, hey?"
Herman R.: "No, sir. Luckies."
Aviator: "Wanna fly?"
A. D. Cline: "Oo-ooh, yeh!"
Aviator: "Wait, 'I'll catch one for you."
Teacher: "Give me a definition for woman."
Harry F.: l'Woman is, generally speaking---"
Teacher: "Correct: take your seat."
gj The Qtlariun will
I 'M M
it Eugene B.: "My dad is a Moose, an Elk, an Eagle, and a Lion."
pl Michel O.: "Gosh! how much does it cost to see him?"
li i Waiter: "You want zoup?" l .
Hooper: "Do I gotta take zoup?"
Waiter: "That zoup to you." D
, Mr. Pringle: "We'll have only a half day of school Friday morning." 3 lil
X i James Golf: "Hurrahl"
i' tl. Mr. Pringle: "We'll have the other half in the aftemoonf' l li
i ' Verna S.: "Should a person be .punished for something he has not done?"
, FsMiss Stephen: "Certainly not."
i Verna S.: "Well, I ha.ven't done my history outline."
,L Teacher: Cto Roland Bliss, who, was cutting up in classlr "Roland, sit down in front." . '
Roland: "I can'tg I'm not made that way." 'sl
I ii ll I
' Mr. Barger: "Tom, what does this 60 on your physics test mean P" li tl
. l l.
'Ditto II: "I don't know. Maybe it's the temperature of the room." g 1,
' li mi
Omar W. Cafter dateb : "Goshl "Hasn't Claudia got wonderful eyes? They're so different." ' I
Willie B.: "Yeh! So I noticed. One's green and the other one's red."
"Wen: "What is steam?"
Harry C.: "Water crazy with the heat." X
Florence: "I'll bet I'm the worst looking girl here tonight."
Florence: "I said I bet I'm the worst looking girl here tonight."
Wilbur: "I heard you the first time. I'm trying to think." X
i . U
' Bernie: "Golf is pie for me." l
l Mara He-len: "I notice you always get plenty of slices."
Marjorie Clark: "When I graduate, I'm going to Ifornia to celebrate." , N
1 ' q
Marjorie Conley: "Where do you get that Ifornia stuff ?" il
Marjorie Clark: "The Cal is silent, as in' Coolidge." ,
i' i W Page sixty-eight 5
52 Q, e W B f B s A eggi I I . . lim
ll A i ? 1 9 2 9 we '
4' 1 .x....u-,:1,su:'ll,1f1f9igq1!:!h:q vw rw . 514 5.4 .I , -- 4-.4.'- -,. L in
Howard Duesing Cafter finishing a numberla "What was that we just played?"
Julius V.: "Look here! You're cheating."
Stacy A.: "I am not. I had this ace long before the game began."
Teacher: "Define opporhmist, Wendell."
Wendell: "An opportunist is a man who, on finding himself in hot water, proceeds to take
Mr. McCormick says that he never swears in the presence of women-because he can't
compete with them.
Mr. Barger: "Now, Tom, because you made that good recitation, I am going to let you go
out any night you want to. You're a better bluifer than I."
Rex: "What do you think of the North Pole?"
Truman: "Not so hot."
Mr. Winegarner: "Describe young Jerry's journey home, Raymond."
Raymond: "Gee, that's easy! T-s-s-s-" Cwith gesture indicating rapid travelingj
Pupils in written lesson: "Madame DeFarge had a knife in her griddle."
Another bright remark: "The French pheasants revolted against the nobles because of
Laurell M.: fin Freshman Lit. class, representing the lyrej "I make beautiful music. I'n1
the greatest lyre fliarb in the world." -
Mildred W. to Maurine B.: "Just because your name is Blum is no sign that you're a
Jimmie H. to Ned P.: "Is it because you're a Parrett Cparrotj that you're always devouring
Mildred N. to Gertrude B.: "Being cracked doesn't make you a liberty bell."
Claudia Mae to Helen C.: "Charlene seems to have something up her sleeve besides her
I 9 2 9
'flu' ltcll rings :it iiiiic-fm'ty. Silcnu- rcigiis iii tlic study lizill. Mr. l,l'lllQ1lk' multcs ln
ziiiiuiiiiictliiiciits miclst znttciitirm frmii uvcry mic, Nut Zl lamik is iii siglit. At iiiiic-U 1' .
ui tlilt hmslits it tmii lui liimi tell wi
prugrzuii lxugiiis. It is 21 snappy. interesting pmgrzx L ' 1 2 ' - ' . ' ' f'
t.i tt-ii-hltt-vii cmiu-1'sz1timi reigns, ltut nu mic luuts tlic rmxni, not cu-ii Mr. lizlrgcr. :Xt ts
iiltcuu tlit- lucll rings, :mtl we all go tu class. Ulu, so snimitli, so clcpciitlzllmlc, just like
Qian nu Imagine
Janice Rlccct- us 3 tiglit-mpc wallcur?
julia Blum not talking for live minutes?
Mr. liargcr witli a rccl tic?
Bill Xlcliniglit witlimit liis muiclciily lilusli?
Nucl Mcfimriiiick witli Zl liumlile licariiw?
NYm. VYllSlPll witli il slizwcii face?
l7ulcli" llillmi witlimit gum?
Pim witluxiit Haggis?
Milclrccl XYliitc, livtty llzilfurcl, Alito jc-zmcttc Mclliiirt-,
zmrl lhmrrwtlry julia lialtz witliuut S1illlCllllllg to
clrcxl l'1tz llcnry cluing' tlic izicimii un Mr. l,I'lllglk"S
clssk lzxccmiigzzxiiicrl by Miss Sta-pliuisl?
'llwu Slll'CL'SSlVL' liriclags with pi-ugiuiiiis?
c liumur cclitur going' to 11 clzmcc U11 Z1 'lliicsclay lllQl1t?
lL'lll1L'rc's mic pcrsnii in tliis class, ctc., stub
SICNIURS IN 'l'Hli SKCUNIJ GRAIDIC
.. ,r..A.,,1,..4,.?TvwK,:,F,,.h,,..,.,,,i?q?,:,lA.,,:Hlwtk . . , - , i :fn
To the business Firms of Bloomington and Normal who helped to make the Clarion
possible by means of their advertisements, we
W. D. Alexander
Aljo Sweet Shop
Augustine and Company
Bloomington Ice Cream
C. A. Burner
G. H. Coen
J. C. Douglas Sz Son
Gerhart Shoe Company
Gray Trimble Electric Co
Kecn's Barber Shop
NV. E. Laskey
Herbert H. Lemme
McKnight and McKnight
Bert R. McReynolds
Chas. L. Miller
Moore Brothers and Stretch
Moberly and Klenner
My Store D
dedicate these pages.
Normal State Bank
C. D. Parret
Parret and Company
Palais Dress Shop
Paxton Typewriter Company
Associates of A. L. Pillsbury
Dr. W. E. Raab
W. B. Read and Company
Snow and Palmer Company
5mith's Drug Store
Stafford Engraving Company
A. Washburn and Son
Ulbrich and Kraft
Ulbrich Jewelry Company
Union Gas and Electric' Company
Y. W. C. A. Cafeteria
I 9 2 9
UNION GAS CA
CABS - BAGGAGE
COMPANY 411-E15 N. Center St.
MOORE BROS. AND
DR. W. E. RAAB STRETCH
Dentist - W 1
STAPLE AND FANCY
Ofw' ,1l4'K111'gl1f's Book Store GROCERIES
0 5092 - - RCS. 5822-J Service Quality
NOR MAL, ILL.
Of Qualify for .vvlwal as
fuel! as ll'1'l'.9.S' and ftlfllllli nc'-
v41.vim1.v. ll0.vic'ry of the
fizzvxf grade and lazfesi .v!zau'fs
all fem! In make Itwflillfj
fl'l.L'1l1i.Y as tw!! as satisfied
Shoes of the Hour
I 'qu-rt slmc fittcrs South side squar
THE NORMAL STATE
A GOOD BANK IN A
The Bank of Friendly Service
Everything to W ear and for
IIT' Cfizv' S. ann' ll. Crawl:
FOR EVERY MAN
Moberly 8K KIEHHCI
Home of Kappertheimer
111 N, MAIN
ALJO SWEET SHOP
SODA - - - CANDIES
623 N. Main St., Bloomington
WELCOME AN INVITATION
U. H. 5. 0 ,
Make this store your For
Drugs and Soda
XVI1iIe in Bloomington
SMITH'S DRUG STORE
fSOl1II1 half Marquis Rook Storej
1' J ly f
EZ'Cl'j'f1lZ.llg in Clothing
Efferyonc realises the value of
smart, well fitting clothes
Style, Quality, Price
GOOD FOOD AND SERVICE
27 YEARS SAME L0C,4T101v
V fkmi .,2,m,
gl , .L
THE BEST PORTABLE
STUDENT OR TEACHER
SOLD OX 1f.'lSY 7'lflC.US
PAXTON TYPEWRITER CO.
, 4 m .
IO., lx. I'l'U11l St. - - DIUOIIIIIIQUJII, Ill.
'GWe rent all makes of Lypewritersw
Ciothiers to University
Paris Cleaners and Dyers Men
NORMAL 114 CENTER ST.
Bloomington - - Illinois
SINCE 1867 I
Iivergreens ---- Shrubs
Trees ---- IIIZIIITS
Lanclsezlpe Design zmcl Service
Lv! Us Hclp 1601! Il'1'fl1 Your
l ,,,t... Z, , in
Authentic Fashion For Summer
Like a hreeze from the hills on a
summer morni 1 rf
ig, these earliest w
summer apparel whisper the correct
mode for the new season fast ap-
The "New" always shown first at
BLODHINGYUN3 LIADING 00760001 DEMIUIJ ' SOUYN .XIDI SQUAD!
W. D. ALEXANDER SL CO.
LUMBER, COAL AND BUILDING MATERIAL
Whcmlesale and Retail
4CH1LI AND TAMALES
Made by 'gSc0tty"
216 West VVashington St.
NVe make all our own candies
and can assure you the quality is
the finest that can be produced.
is the finest box CClllll1Z.L'S Ilzvrv is
made ana' cwcry fviccv is ma-u'c by
206 N. East St., Bloomington
P 0 tl
1 ff L' fl
BLOOMINGTON ICE CREAM COMPANY
Manufacturers of QUALITY Ice Cream
'IPUNCH AND FANCY ICE CREAM OF ALL KINDS.
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO
HERBERT H. LEMME,
6'Lemme,' Fix Your Shoes
Vlfilson Bros. Bradley Knit
BERT R. IVICREYNOLDS,
112 North Street,
Shoes Shoe Repairing
BORED OR LONELY?
.Worried About Your 1ob?.
Books are frienils that never
fail you. Icleal companions what-
ever your mood -----
Drop in at
MCKNIGHT Sr IVICKNIGHT
g enfy- eight
LUNCII FOUNTAIN DRINK
We ,Wake Dcliciolzs Candies
The Sweetest Spot in Town
You Will Always Find a Welcome
Y. W. C. A. CAFETERIA
Evening 5 :UO-7 :UU
ti XYcst Ieffcrson I I g Ill
GLASGOW T AILORS
PLYMOUTH CHRYSLER FARGO TRUCK
701 North Main Street
VVm. W. Yates, Mgr. Res. Phone 574-9
CHAS. L. MILLER
SOLE AGENTS FOR
WATCHES AND STATION STORE
113 VV. Front St., Bloomington, Ill. Fred Hughes
PARRET Sr CO.
Dry Goods - - - Hosierv CANDY' LUNCHES
207 NORTH ST SCHOOL SUPPLIES
PARRET 81 CO.
Character ana' Distinction
Gflqe 220515141 Stubio
by L. Gross
Make Happier Homes
LIGHTING - FIXTURES - LAMPS
RADIO - - WIRING
XXX I I 1' ff
Nxfw o Alf'
lem' fl hNcJS1'Q'x E592
'yy T D0 MOI: TRIGALI-Y ' TSX
Aff! 5'T'I xxX5X
107 E. FRONT STREET
DRE SS SHOP
JAH N. Main St., Iiloomingtou
SNI XR'I'IfS'I' STYLES!
II l ll Ilarc?
l II I .S I IYSI7
G. H. COEN
Slzcaffcz' Foznzfailz Pens
P. O. CORNLR
LL mr KL
'THANK YOU" - -
W e take this method of acknowledging the many courtesies
extended us by the teachers and pupils of the University
High school which we assure all concerned are thoroughly
W. B. READ liz CO.
The Choicest Meats Deliver-
Roozen 81 Schaeffer
A. L. PILLSHURY
ed to you promptly .mann-ECT
A 7th Floor Peoples Bank Bull
BIDUMINGTUN ll I INOI
Jay .W with .flowers C. D. PARRET
Fresh From the Greenhouses
A. WASHBURN 81 SONS
Plione :sox 2518 N. Main Sr.
Always something new in
men's wear, and shoes.
Post Office Bldg.
1 J rillytl
G Q L D .
AND YOU DON,T HAVE TO
DIG FOR IT!
The Meadows Manufacturing Company are
offering 9pl0,000.00 in Gold to those who
explain the Modern Miracle. Nothing to buy
-nothing to sell.
Write to the Meadows Manufacturing Co.,
Bloomington, Illinois, for full particulars.
CONTEST CLOSES OCT. 31, 1929
You Can Do
-MV li T T, A
216 N. CENTER STREET
Bloomington's Newest Finest
Specializing in Women,s Coats, Dresses, Milli-
nery, Sill: Lingerie, Hosiery and Shoes.
High school, college and young business women
will find here ample choice of fashionable apparel at
0ur many store buying power
offers you the smartest New York
styles very reasonably priced.
Kleinis ---- the place where the well-dressed
woman can come with the assurance of getting
COURTEOUS SERVICE QUALITY SATISFACTION
"lf you're feeling kincl 0' blue, drink some
l,,7T'F I IIl!Tf,5' M ILK
Q ma lt will cheer you thru and tllfllgilflllli some
A S C M ILK
q fp 'O
fy .JEILQEV l It will set our stcsniach ri 'ht-south what ails ou out
A 1 y Y .2 Y
1 l of sight-
-Q Feeling sickly? Cahn your fright-drink some
li ..,: ,fl
5 , nfl-4.0
M y. mm : MILIX
"S 3: l"' MILK .XLXVQXYS SCORES .X TOUCHDOVVN IN THE
GAME OF HEALTH
Do You Drink Your Quart a day?
77060 0 ICZZHQOP
EVERYTHING IN MEN'S
110 N. Main Street
I 1 111111-via:
ULBRICH JEWELRY CO.
WEST SIDE SQUARE
WATCHES Q 1 I J DIAMONDS
J 'X . if 2 3'-fxgir-5'
my mhmlri -s A
Guaranteed Strap Watches ......... 38.95 and up
Guaranteed Ribbon Watches .... 358.95 to 3150.00
-W e appreciate your patronage-
ULBRICH JEWELRY CO.
J. C. DOUGLAS 81 SON
Hosiery - - - Lingerie
Young Peoples Footwear
llti Center St., lllt ltiiii ington
KEEN'S BARBER SHOP
Under the Post Ottice
5 - Union Barbers - 5
lst chair-I.. VV. Peyton
.Znrl Chair-'l'. j. Davis
Srd Chair-V. T. Keen, Prop.
4th Chairm-If. I.. Jessup, I. S. N. U.
Sth Chair-II. Vanllykc, I. S. N. U.
First Class VVorkmansI1ip Guaranteed
W. E. LASKY
New Phones 5730-5731
NORMAL - - ILLINOIS
Ifstablishezl in 1007
I 1 JI I 1
2 K, V ,
3 ' "TQ
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.S ,465-J' .
Q' ',,.u, 'ni
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CLARENCE .BUR ER
If it is well printed and bears no
imprint we either printed it
or could have done so.
NOTHING BUT PRINTING SINCE 1899
Printer of this year's 106 Broadway
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Suggestions in the University High School - Clarion Yearbook (Normal, IL) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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