Elmwood Community High School - Ulmus Yearbook (Elmwood, IL)
- Class of 1919
Page 1 of 138
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 138 of the 1919 volume:
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Published By H
The Class of Nineteen Nineteen
Elmwood High School
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Since the Ulmus of last year was issued, stirring
events have transpired in American history. These
events affected every home in the land, and our
own High School took a large part in them. XYC
refer to the Great XYorld XVar. Many of our alumni
were in the service, and some sawyhard fighting in
the front lines. Qne of our classmates, Leonard
Knox, enlisted in the Radio Service in the navy. All
through the war E. T. H. S. was loyal to the last
student. NVQ marched, drilled, sang, contributed to
the Red Cross and all war activities. Now that
Peace has come, we are steaclying down to the close
of school. And one of the tasks in which the
Seniors hope to be successful is the sending forth of
this 1919 Ulmus. XVe trust that you will receive it
with the same royal, good spirit with which it is
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MAH W, .. -1annu- -V
4 THE ULMUS
Gin lennarh isnox
Q member of the Class ot '19
tnhu is num with the
Tliniteh States Rabin berhiee
this hook is respectfully behieateh
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THE ULMUS 5
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6 T I-I E U L M U S
Editor-in-Chief .... .... I liehard Schenck
Assistants . . ............ .. ....... . ......... .
Mona Snyder, Verna W'ooton, Mark Brennan
Business Manager ...... .. . . . ...... Lauretta Tully
Assistant ....................... Margaret Phares
SOCIAL-june Randy, ehairmang Lauretta
Tnlly, Rowena XVa7sson, Rosanna Stevens, LeRoy
ATHLETIC-Edwin Miranda, e 11 a i r m a n:
Richard Sehenck, Louis Miles, Margaret Phares,
Maude Miller. A
PICTURE+Richard Sehenck, c h a i r m a ng
Gladys Proctor, XVilda Threw, Elma XVasson, June
Bandy, Mark Brennan. 2 I
ART-'Verna NYooton, chairmang Margaret
XYickwire,CHoraee Denlick, Rosanna Stevens.
ADVERTISING-Maude Miller, ehairinang
Edwin Miranda, Roy Andrews, Rowena XVasson,
Margaret NYickwire. A
LITERARY-Ada Bgmiie, chairmang Mona
Snyder, Margaret Phares, Lauretta 'li11lly,lFfaiicis
HUMOR-Gladys 1'roqg9g9i:el1ai1'111a11g Mark
l3ren11NanLi Zi11gLiEg:i3ir12LmXX'isi3r15A5 M3111
CORRESPONDENCE-XYilda Threw, chair-
man: Horace Demiek, Louis Miles, Mona Snyder,
Ada Boice. L
I IIII I
THE ULMUS x
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12 THE ULMUS
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him first, he will talk H
himself to death"
MAUDE MILLER H
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trohc, and fun"
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14 THE ULMUS
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work in him for none H
1' of it cvcr came out"
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2 "She is little but she is wise,
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she is a terror for ,L
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THE ULMUS 15
W W W
W ROSANNA STEVENS
"I don't talk very much but 1:
WW W I think a lot"
ff MARGARET WICKWIRE H
H "By diligence she wins hci'
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16 THE ULMUS
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1 ' MARK BRENNAN
"I know it is a sin, for me
11 to sit and grin"
T VERNA WOOTEN fl
1 "It's nice to bc natural, 11
when one is naturally 11
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THE ULMUS- 17
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"Silent energy moves the if
Th e most deserving
praise care the least
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18 THE ULMUS
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LOUIS MILES I
His nature is too modest '
li for this world" 1
1 ROWENA WASSON
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one is naturally nice"
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"Precious things come in
J' MARGARET PHARES
if "VVith Malice toward none,
i and charity toward all"
20 THE ULMUS
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ADA BOICE 1
2 "A high look and a proud
' heart" Q:
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JUNE BANDY H
il "A merry heart doeth good H
3 like a medicine" :i
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E U I. M U H 21
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22 THE ULMUS
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4: FRANCIS ZINK
first invented sleep"
I than hcr heart"
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"God bless thc man who
"Her hair is not more sunny
AS WE LOOKED IN 1915
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Z6 T H E U L M U S
In September of 1907, little did the tots of the primary class realize that
only three of its members would toil together until they reached the goal and be-
came part of the graduation class of '19, These three were june Bandy, Lauretta
Tully and Richard Schenck. As they climbed step by step new members were
added and some of our old ones were lost. Having completed the initial phases
we thought ourselves ready to enter the kingdom of fun. The door was opened
and we were admitted. the contents were so massive that we felt ready to run,
but the teachers came to our rescue and escorted us to a room across the hall
where we could not be stared at by our upper classmates. VV e found there wait-
ing, ready to join us, Gladys Proctor, Rowena VVasson, Margaret VVickwire,
Elma VVasson, jenny Goliday, Ruth Stewart, Edwin Miranda, Horace Demick,
Louis Miles, Eddie Quiter, Robert Glabe, Harvey Runyon, and also those who
had come in, in the preceding mid-year, with the exceptions of those who had
completed the course in three and one-half years. Those were Rosana Stevens,
XVilda Threw, Verna XVaston and Margaret Phares, the latter two having trav-
eled the rough road of knowledge together. Vlfe numbered exactly twenty-five
when starting. '
The subjects which we ran up aganist were noted ones. Latin and Ancient
History baffled us greatly After we had conquered some of the essentials of
Latin, especially, we considered ourselves prepared to hold a class meeting. XV?
Richard Schenck ..,. ...... P resident
Clifford Waibel ........ .......,.............. X "ice-President
Lauretta Tully ...........,........., Secretary and Treasurer
Flower-American Beauty Rose.
Motto-Virtute et Labore.
The time Haw swiftly on, we now had assumed the name of Sophomores.
Wie were better established with the ways of E. T. H. S. now, as we had been
given seats in the study hall. At this time Elmwood Township High School was
established, adding Mark Breman and LeRoy Andrews, also, Maude Miller
joined us. In March of that term we lost one of our most studious and well-
liked classmates, Doris Shively, who moved to New York. A surprise party
was given her by her class, whereupon she was presented with a beautiful souv-
enier. In the spring of that year many of our boys responded to Uncle Sam's
call for more farm help.
The following September found us juniors. In February we held a recep-
tion in honor of our classmate, Leonard Knox, who had joined the navy. In the
spring of the same year we entertained the Seniors in the auditorium, a lively
time along with a patriotic lunch was enjoyed by all. '
THE ULMUS - ' 27
The most exciting and remarkable epoch of our lives has arrived, for we
are now Seniors. On November Ilth, Mr. Condit confided the glad tidings to
E. T. H. S. which he had just received, that the great war had ended. E. T. H.
S. was at once dismissed and all joined in the great celebrations.
VVe were equally represented in boys' basket ball as well as in the girls'.
Many of our basket ball victories were due to the cheering of the loyal students
of E. T. H. S., led by cheer leader "Speed" W'hen it came to gaining glory and
trophies for E. T. l-1. S.,on the track, in oratory and music, we were not sur-
passed by our other classmates
On April 25th, fwel the Seniors were delightfully entertained by the 'lun-
iors in the auditorium, which was elaborately decorated in class colors.
Our four years of high school life, which is now drawing to a close, had
been spent as one grand and glorious day.
L. T., '19.
Ada, alternating, ambitious, acrobatic.
Edwin, energetic, extreme, excitable.
Elma, easy, eager, earnest.
Francis, funny, frisky, Huent
Gladys, graceful, giddy, generous.
Horace, happy, harmless, humble.
june, jubilant, jaunty, jealous.
Lauretta, laughable, loyal, laudable.
p Leroy, lively, lenient, liberal.
Louis, large, long, lusty.
Mona, mild, magnetic, massive.
Margaret Wi., melancholy, moderate, magnilicent.
Maude, merry, majestic, mandatory.
Mark, memorable, mechanical, magnanimous,
Margaret P., melodious, mysterious, matronal.
Richard, radiant, regular, rash.
Rowena, romantic, ruinous, rural.
Rosanna, rigid, right, rational.
Verna, valuable, venturous, vigorous.
VVilda, watchful, welcome, whimsical.
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28' THE ULMUS
After Father Time had finished writing the happenings of the day he de-
cided to look over the events of the year of 1929 which would be interesting to
him. As he slowly turned the yellow and worn pages, he stopped, his face
beamed, because he had found something interesting. The page he chose was
how the class of 1919 had prospered.
LeRoy Andrews, after completing his course at an electrical school, turned
his attention to inventions which interested him greatly. He was successful with
several but the most noted one was the buzzer which is used to kill house Hies
and other troublesome insects. The demand is greater than the supply. The
notable result is that the U. S. is nearly rid of fiies. -
After many successful years of nursing, june-Bandy has established a
school where young nurses may go to obtain more scientific ideas in that line
of work. Tuition is free. '
Mark Brennan has assumed the presidency of the XVilson Sewing Machine
Company. The machines put out by the firm are superior in quality to all others.
Mr. and Mrs. Horace Demick travel from one convention to another, where
his short horn cattle carry away the blue ribbon. Horace is the sole owner of a
special breed which he will not sell at any price.
Richard Schenck has a well established position with the U. S. secret service
department. Dick has solved many cases which baffled the older members.
Mona Snyder made her final appearance with the movie company for which
she has been playing. Having acquired a great amount of wealth, she is retir-
ing fromlher work. I
Verna VVooton has just returned from Paris, after deciding on the styles
for the following season. She will hold a demonstration in New York this week,
where she is employed by a large firm.
Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Penn, the latter better known as Margaret XVickwire,
are living in their summer cottage in Colorado Springs.
Maude Miller is in charge of the school for " Belgian Refugees" in France.
Misses Gladys Proctor and Margaret Phares are visiting their parents, the
former teaching languages in Minneapolis and the latter in St. Paul.
Francis Zink is now chief of the traffic police of New York, having re-
sumed his duties again after a short sojourn in the south.
Lauretta Tully is instructor at the Universal Domestic Science and Art
School at VVashington, D. C. .
THE ULMUS '29
The Wasson Sisters are touring the United States with a noted Chautauqua.
Their specials lie in string instruments. '
Ada Boice is at the head of the cloak and suit department of the Bon
Marche, in Seattle, VVashington, her salary being enormous.
Lieutenant-Colonel Miranda is home on a furlough, having been in the navy
since leaving E. I-I. S.
Hiilda Threw is private secretary of the XYomen's Universal League.
A large crowd attended the recital given by Miss Stevens' pupils in the con-
servatory of Kansas, City.
Louis Miles is now head salesman for the Hercules phonograph, which is
a great seller because of its musical qualities.
C After Father Time had penned the wonderful annals of this class, he turned
his hour glass upside down, and whettcd his scythe to begin his work.
I T '19
. '-' 4. ., .
Senior Class Will
State of Illinois,
County of Peoria,
City of Elmwood. ,
After a series of interviews with our noted physicians, we have realized that
our constitutions are fast giving away under strain of Physics, English, French
and other silimar maladies. Therefore, we, the graduating class of 1919, do hereby
authorize this last VVill and Testament, whereby we may reward our friends
as well as our enemies, that they may be forewarned of some of the difficulties
accompanying this dignified station of life, and obtain the greatest amount of
knowledge and enjoyment during their brief and brilliant careers as Seniors.
First, upon our final departure from our Alma Mater, we, the graduating
class of '19, do bequeath to'all following classes the two rows of seats on the
east' side of the assembly room, guaranteed to be the most comfortable seats in
E. H. S. Also, we bequeath to said classes all rights and privileges of Seniors, to
be used as discreetly as possible, owing to official recognition. '
To the long-suffering faculty, we bequeath forever-peace of mind.
I, Richard Schenck, do bequeath my position as teacher's pet, also my con-
ceit, to Marie Hafner twho needs them badlyl.
I, Lauretta Tully, do bequeath mv dimples and never-ceasing smile to Elva
so THE QLMUS
I, Edwin Miranda, do bequeath my nickname, "Speed," to Russell Remmele.
I, Maude Miller, do bequeath my ability of writing notes to Bruce, to Mar-
garet Kilpatrick twho needs thepracticel.
I, june Bandy, do bequeath my powder puff to Mr. Crandall, if the use of
it during school hours was refrained from, he would not take it
I, Rowena XVasson, do bequeath all my claims on the Trivoli boys to Luty
I, Francis Zink, do bequeath my big pencil to Ruby Corbett, if it be sharp-
ened at least three times in one period by E. H. S. pencil sharpener.
I, VVilda Threw, do bequeath my comb to the E. H, S. girls, provided that
it he left in the hall, so they won't quarrel over it.
I, Verna W'ooton, do bequeath my always rosy cheeks to Flora Burt.
I, Horace Demick, do bequeath to Dean Condit the chair I practiced dancing
with, to aid him in takiii longer steps. '
I, Elma Wlasson. do bequeath my glasses to Leon Carter to make him look
I, Margaret Phares, do bequeath my quiet 11:1
Grumley. Don't misuse it.
ll iosition in study hall to A111121
l, Louis Miles, do bequeath my latest choice of colors, recl and orange, to
I, Gladys Proctor, do bequeath my sweet soprano voice to Alta johnson, to be
used in place of whispering in music time.
I, Margaret VVickwire, do bequeath my habit of standing in the hall, talking
with E H. S. boys to about six of the junior girls.
I, Mona Snyder, do bequeath my popularity with Freshman and junior boys
to Myrta Martin. l 1
I, Rosanna Steyens, do bequeath my ever ready phrase, "I'm telling the
world," to Louis Stalter. I '
I, Ada Boice,-:do bequeath my ability of pronouncing words Qwrongj in
Physiology class to Ensley Strapp.
I, LeRoy Andrews, do bequeath my habit of holding hands with Mabel
Archibald in picture show to anyone desiring it. Come early before the rush.
I, Mark Brennan, do bequeath my abundance of Hashy silk socks to Ralph
Bacher in preference to his heavy cotton ones.
W'e hereby revoke and annul all former wills and appoint Mr. Condit as
'sole executor of this, our last NVill and Testament. ,
qsignedp sEN1oR CLASS, 1919.
- . ,,k,4..-....,, , Y A
T H E U L M U S 31
The Semor Alphabet
A stands for Ada, so stately' and tall,
Also for Andrews, always seen in the hall.
B is for Randy, june is her name,
VVho never misses a basket ball game.
C is for Cliff, who dropped from our class,
He is now an electrician whom none can surpass.
D is for Doris, who moved to New York,
XVho is helping raise cattle, also some pork.
E is for Edwin, cheer leader of fame,
Wlho with his yells has won many a game.
F is for Francis, the short little man, -
W'ho drops oi? to sleep whenever he can.
G is for Gladys, who loves to sing,
And we know to music she always will cling.
H stands for Horace, who will do what he can,
To make a success as a great cattle man.
I is for Ireland, better known as "Splinters,"
VVho was with our class for several winters.
J is for juanita, who became a bride.
And not in one of us did she confide.
K stands for Knoxie, our sailor in blue,
To the Stars and Stripes we know he'll be true.
L stands for Lauretta, our Treasurer small,
XYho keeps our money when we have any at all.
M is for Maude, Margaret and Mark,
Three loyal Seniors all gay as a lark. '
N is for Nan, and Naomi, who left us last year as you see,
They made it in three and a half with the hope of teachers
O is for Orange, a color so gay,
Which Louis wears most every day.
P is for Phares, Margaret, you see,
XVho a Latin teacher probably will be.
Q is for Quiter, Eddie's his name,
XVho went far XVest to seek his fame.
R is for Richard, always called Dick,
As president of the class he was our pick.
. is for Snyder, and Stevens, too,
XYho hope to be teachers, we know they will do.
T stands for Threw, our Wilda, you know,
32 A THE ULMUS
So modest and kind, you'd all love her so.
U is for us, taken as a whole,
Our four years are finished, we reached our goal.
Y is for Verna, so brilliant in class,
XVho need never worry, we know she will pass.
XY is for l'Vasson. two we claim,
lilma and Rowena, always the same.
X, Y and Z-the-Z stands for Zink.
Clarence left us, now what do you think.
4 M. P., ,I9.
Stepping Gut for Uncle Sam
XVell, they say "A bad penny always returns." and it appears to he so, for
here I am back in the old school which I left in December, of 1917, to do a cruise
in Uncle Sam's Big Navy. I find my classmates just in the midst of putting out
the Year Book, and as they have asked me to relate a few of my experiences,
here goes :-
I left here in january, 1917, accompanied by a good friend of mineg went
to "The Great Lakes Naval Training Station," where I was initiated into the
"Royal Order of Goins" along with thousands of others. It was here I got my
preliminary training in radio work along with a post-graduate course of shovel-
ling snow, peeling "spuds," etc. Needless to say, such a training did not appeal
to us, so we soon got busy and before long could copy the elusive dots and dashes
fast enough to warrant our being sent to "Harvard," where snow shovels and
spud peeling soon ceased to haunt us. Here our real work began. Starting on
the simple subject of "magnetism" we followed it up through "static electricityfi
"alternating currents," "batteries," "motors and generators," finally up to "oscil-
latory currents," until we saw the last week looming up before us like a big
brick wall in front of an onrushing automobile. Along with this theory we
were continually "sending and receiving," hours at a time, from seven in the
morning until nine at night. After nine there were, of course, "The Theatres,"
"Scollary Square" and "Reveue Beach" reefs on which many a young sailor was
ship-wrecked in the midst of his cruise at Harvard. Then on Saturdays and
Sundays after inspection there were always plenty of historic spots to see, places
I used to study about, but never dreamed of seeing. Our class rooms were only
two hundred yards from the "NVashington elm." The people of Boston were
always willing to take us around and show us the sights such as "Old North
Church," the scene of "The Boston Tea party," and old "Plymouth Rock," not
far form Boston, and a thousand of other interesting things. '
THE ULMUS 33
But of course all good things come to an end and one day the rumor started
that thirty men were wanted as radio operators for aviation. Of course, ten
times thirty men applied and yours truly was right up in the front rank. I passed
the physical test O. K. and was sent along with twenty-nine others to Pensa-
cola, Fla., to attend the observation school there. After keeping us in suspense
for two weeks they finally admitted us to the yard and gave us our first "hop"
Then we settled down to work. Studying the theory of Hight, the aviation
words or dictionary as we called it, also bombs and bombing, and the "Lewis
Machine Gun." life practiced on it from morning till night, taking it to pieces
and putting it together with gloves on, blind-folded, eyes shut and every pos-
sible way. XN'e also took up a new kind of radio, the kind that is done by Audion
Bulbs. But that is not all, every kind of signalling was soaked into us,-Sema-
phore, blinker, wig-wag, Morse, and the "very" system of red and green lights.
All of this wasn't learned in a day or so: we were there from September until
Along about the middle of january a call came from the Bureau of Steam
Engineering at lVashington to send three sea-planes to operate with the fieet in
the lVest Indies. Everyone immediately volunteered and everyone was immedi-
ately disappointed as a telegram came saying that the three radio men must be
chief petty oflicers. XVell, we gave them a good cheer but down in our hearts
we were really pretty blue. To make a long story short, two of the planes from
another station smashed up and they sent for two more this time. A lad from
Oklahoma and I were picked to go. VVe started one-Monday morning and after
stopping at Tampa, Miami, Sagua Le Grande, and Cuba, we finally landed at
Libara, Cuba, where the crew of one plane had to he transferred from there to
Guantanamo aboard a destroyer, having crashed their plane. After reaching
Guantanamo our real work began, 7 e took turns going out with the fleet spot-
ting shots, dropping bombs, and g sham battles. All our radio work and
signalling had to be put into code, and of course the radio man had to do it. lVe
got so we could hardly sleep nights with so much running through our heads.
But, as I said before, all things come to an end, and when the fleet left Guan-
tanamo we flew to Port au Prince, Haiti, and nearly frightened some of the na-
tives to death. Nkfe stayed there in a bedlam of sights, smells, and sounds until we
could stand it no longer, and so we went to Kingston, Jamaica. This is a much
nicer place than Port au Prince, having one of the finest botanical gardens in
the world. VVe were there nearly a week and came back to Guantanamo and
XVe left our planes at Key XYest and came aboard the U. S. S. Shawmut to
proceed to Norfolk, Va., where we landed after enduring four days of the rough-
est weather I ever want to see.
A The rest of the story is short. I asked for Fifteen days leave and here I am.
So I bid you all good bye and good luck.
'LEONARD KNOX, '19,
X - .f
lb- f Mfr- b I
.,. . g I- '
Q"-522 K I
36 T H E , U L M U S
Junior Class Officers
1 President ......,.... ....... B ruce Mullen
, Vice-President ..,....,, ....... Harley Green
Treasurer ............. I ..........,......................... Ralph Bacher
Class Motto-Vincit qui se V incit.
Class Flower-Lily of the Valley.
' E E E
Junior Class History
In the Month of mild September,
, Not so very long gone past,
Came a day we'll long remember,-
VVe were high school kids at last.
Wie were just a little bashful,
As the "Prof." addressed the school,
For his eloquence abashed us,
And we tried to mind his rule.
W'e soon began to feel at ease,
As the time slipped quietly by,
And when we got our lirst grade cards,
Our marks were very high.
XVe studied very dilligently, '
- To learn a little more,
And then upon our second year
They hailed us "Sophomore,"
This year passed by, an easy one,
A happy year at school,
Although we were a little gay,
VVe tried to mind "Prof's" rule.
And now they call us juniors,
The greatest class of all,
Because we'lead in intellect,
Andlead in basket ball.
This year we build air castles,
VV ith diplomas on the top,
And will say now in conclusion,
That graduatioifs our next stop. -
G. J., '2o. L. S., '20,
4 I AAA. .
'I' I-I E U L M U S 39
Sophomore Class Officers
President ..... ..,........ R nth E. French
Secretary ..... ........ I iurff C. Flanegin
Treasurer ....................,..,.....,.,..,.....,. Myrta M. Martin
Class Colors-Purple and XX'hite.
Class Flower-KN-'hite Rose.
Class Motto-Labor Omnia Vincit.
E2 Es as
Sophomore Class Poem
XVC don't want to boast, but this Sophomore class,
Is one it would surely be hard to surpass.
XVe've run a good race through this ditiicult year.
No teacher for us has shed even one tear.
Our spdendid class motto has given us strength,
Labor conquers all things" for us bravely at length.
And so we have had not a single disaster,
Our difficult tasks we've been able to master.
XVe've conquered great Caesar though he conquered all Giaul,
His terrible Latin had before us to fall.
Our colors are royal, the purple and white.
The richness of splendor, the fullness of light.
From a whole fiower garden the best one we chose,
For our own dear class tlower the lovely white rose.
Our teachers have formed a remarkable band,
No better, we're sure, can he found in the land.
There stands at their head a man of great force,
Propelling and grinding along the right course.
If there comes a hard problem, he always has conned it,
If there's any solution he always has found it.
Miss Mellizen, Miss Hodnett, Mr. Crandall, Miss Dunn,
Give three rousing cheers for them, every one.
R. E. F.
40 T H E U L M U S
- verage Sturdevant
"Averagel' Sturdevant was a student of Harvard University. He acquired
his rather peculiar nickname, "Average," from the fact that he was of average
build, had average grades, average-well, in fact, everything concerning him was
average. However, he was above the average when it came to worrying about
the coming track meet,
"Average', roomed with "Splinters" XVilson, the celebrated two-mile runner
of the East, and "Splinters" was the object of "Average's" worry. "Splinters"
had not practiced running this spring, but he thought he was quite lit to run
Only three weeks remained until the annual Harvard-Yale meet, andlstill
i'Splinters" had not practiced: then two weeks. just sevendays before the con-
test, "Splinters" did start training. and discovered, much to his surprise, that he
was sadly out of condition.
In the meantime, "Average" had decided to save the honor of the school
and was training energetically. His training andattitude toward winning were
topics of great merriment and ridicule. Everyone jeered at the idea of "Average"
Sturdevant-oh! how he hated that name-going into track and winning.
Through all this ridicule and jeering, "Average" kept doggedly practicing, until
at last the big day arrived. i
Yale was stronger than ever before this year, and Harvard would surely
need to keep hustling to win. This "Splinters" realized all too late. "Average,"
very coolly, stood ready for the race, and when the pistol was tired he started
off at an average gait, while "Splinters" started off at a much faster pace, very
sure of victory. "Splinters" kept up until the last lap, then he began noticeably
to lose. That Yale fellow was gaining-one yard! Two yards! Even with him!
Now one foot ahead! But there's the cardinal and black coming on. It's "Aver-
age"! He's gaining! He's ahead! He's won!
Such yelling! And such a surprise! That "Average"-no, not "Average"-
He had lost that name forever, and in its stead, because the other students were
unable to iind a more suitable one, he was known as Captain Wallace Sturdevant.
Anyone so desiring may meet Mr. Sturdevant now by inquiring for the
athletic coach at Harvard University
4 M. M. M., ,2I.
M.l L. W., ,2I.
'I' II E U I. M
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THE ULMUS 43
Freshman Class Officers
President .........,. ........ H arry McDonald
Vice-President ....................... .............. L eon Carter
Secretary-Treasurer .............,.. ......, D ale Green
Class Flower-XVhite Rose.
Class Motto-Seize All Opportunities
E E E
Freshmen Poem and History.
Listen, my friends, and you shall hear
How we Freshmen began our school career.
In nineteen ten we started to school,
To study, learn and mind the rule.
With minds made up for proper work,
Not one of us was known to shirk. 1
XVe bade farewell to the grades with joy,
But with fond memories of each girl and boy.
Our work is new to us this year,
But we can do it, never fear.
In basket ball our class ranks high,
For great things are accomplished if once you try.
Our stars are Harry, and Leon, too,
For their ability, we'll leave it to you.
W'e also have girls in that line skilled,
And when they play, the hall is filled.
We often tremble and shake with fright,
To us "Green Freshie" does not seem right. .
But we are here to stand the test,
And for E. H. S. will do our best.
E. J., '22.
NINIHHIHH!NUIHIHIHINIWIHIIHHIIlll1IIWIIilllIIKIIIIIIIIXIIKIHIIHINIHHNlHIHIHIHIHINIIHIQIIHIHIHI.IIlIIllH1HlH1W l1Hl HHH I ll
46 T H E U L M U S
"All work and no play makes .lack a dull boy," needs no comment as to its
truthfulness, and all study and no music would be equally as fatal to school life.
Many an outburst of song has prevented an outburst of mischief and without
music in our schools ,lack would not only become dull but he would be a narrow
soul, unharmonious and all out of tune with sunshine and the fiowers. From the
first Primary of the Elmwood Schools through the Senior class ,in the High
School everybody sings and the music furnished by the pupils whether solo, quar-
tet or chorus is famed far and wide. And all this under the leadership of Prof.
Campbell, who works diligently year after year with unabated enthusiasm. The
past year, patriotic music has predominated and whether it was the majestic, re-
assuring notes of the National anthem, the snappy,"'Good Morning, Mr. Zip!"
or the tender, "Long, Long Trail," the Elmwood High sang them with an in-
spiration that was wonderful.
Early in the fall a quartet was formed by the girls consisting of Ruth
XVOoten, Anna Grumley, Margaret Sparrer and Mabel Worley, with Margaret
Kilpatrick at the piano. Later this was changed to a quintet by adding Gladys
Proctor with her high soprano voice. At about the same time a Boys' Glee Club
and a Girls' Glee Club were formed and all these organizations furnished ex-
cellent music on all occasions.
Miss Mona Ristine has served as school pianist and no one could serve
more faithfully E. T. H. S. loves music and will always respond cheerfully to
the "music hourf, It will never be said of an Elmwood High student,
"Alas for him who never sings
But dies with all his music in him."
3 ,vw 1
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BOYS' GLEE CLUB
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f Captain, Right Guard
to play. Plays all the
time. Always in action.
The "Midget" Left Guard
Little but in all plays
and nobody gets past him.
He has three more years
'Q Yan has one year more
I A U y 1 ,V illilm-i .41
50 E THE ULMUS
E Our Right Forward
One of the fastest men
on the H0011 A real basket
shooter. He has one more
t year to play.
Always like a little
stone wall. Shows great
ability in basket ball. He
has three more years to
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIliIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII'IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII-IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII'IlIlIIllIIIIIIIII'II?IIIIIIIII 'I I I 'I ' I ' ' I' I"' ' I'
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I Our center is one of the
, best there is. Always on
the alert and is Z1 snappy
player. lle has one more
year to play.
Did not get to play
much but sure was "all
there" when he did. This
was his last year and his
loss will be felt next year.
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f THE UIQMUS
llc sure is fast and sure
If "gz1tlu-ring the coun-
tc1's." 'lhis is his last
x'v:11'. llc also will lu
THE U LMUS 53
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On Monday morning. September lo, 1918, Mr. Catlin held a meeting in the
assembly for the purpose of organizing an Athletic Association. This organiza-
tion was to help boost our school. The oliicers elected were:
President ........., ,.,.. I iarvey VanSickle
Yice-l'resident ...... Richard Schenck
Secretary ,..,.,.. ...... N laude Miller
Treasurer ..,. .,... ...... IN lr. Catlin
Then the membership campaign started. Nearly everyone brought their
half-dollars, and thus our membership amounted to one hundred and six pupils,
including a few from the grades. The money derived from the dues and from
the sale of season tickets helped very greatly in giving our Athletic Association a
sound financial backing, which aided the team to secure necessary equipments.
One of the notable features of the past basket ball season has been the large
attendance at every game. The school. town, and country backed the team on all
occasions, and our school earned much favorable comment by the line singing,
pep, and rooting shown by the school under the leadership of "Speed"
Our basket ball season was opened November 21st, when our team played
lYashington at Xiiashington. The practice season was very much interfered with
by thc Hu epidemic. Several members of the team werc very much out of con-
dition as a result of having had this disease.
lYhile our boys did not win as many games as in some previous years, yet
o11r schedule of games was much heavier than ever undertaken by any E. T. H. S.
basket ball team. M. E. M.
RESULTS OF BASKET BALL GAMES, 1918-1919.
1. Washington, 29, Elmwood, .:o. Nov. 11, 1918.
2 Canton, 3:3 Elmwood, 23. Dec. 6, 1918.
3. Averyville, 332 Elmwood, 35. Dec. 20, 1918.
4. Princeville, 183 Elmwood, 24. Dec. 27, 1918
5. Yates City, 51 Elmwood, 75. jan. 1, 1919.
6. Farmington, 30: Elmwood, 13. jan. 3, 1919
7. Farmington, 13: Elmwood, 38. jan. 10, IQIQ.
8. XN'ashington, 8: Elmwood, 27. jan. 17, 1919.
9. Galesburg, 301 Elmwood, 26. jan. 18, 1919.
lo. Canton, 22, Elmwood, 18. jan. 24, 1919.
II. Averyville, 34, Elmwood, 15. Jan. 31, 1919.
12. Bushnell, I7Q Elmwood, 30. Feb. 1, IQIQ.
iiIlllIUll'.l'IfiflCl 11.1 iiiti .1l'1,11 4,11 !
, THE ULMUS 55
13. Rock Island, 17, Elmwood 12. Feb. 8, IQIQ.
14. -VVasliburn, 26, Elmwood, 38. Feb. 14, 1919.
15. Brimfield, 6, Elmwood, 64. Feb. 21, 1919.
The District Tournament at Galesburg, Feb. 27, 28, and March 1, 1919.
Knoxville, 4, Elmwood, 44.
Bushnell, 21? Elmwood, 38.
Galesburg, 255 Elmwood, 17.
Altona, 27, Elmwood, 19.
M. E. M.
Owing to war-time conditions there were no track meets held last year.
This year the track spirit has been revived and our boys are out to show the
public that a year's rest does not lessen the ability of E. H. S. .To prove this
they captured second place at the Bradley meet, which was held on April 26th.
Green linished iirst in the 50-yard dash, first in the running broad jump and
second 'in the 100-yard dash. Carter received second honors in the shot-put.
E H. S. plans to se11d representatives to the Military Track, the Lombard
meet, the Peoria County meet and possibly to the Stagg meet in Chicago. The
boys can be relied upon to bring honors home to E. H. S.
F. Z., ,19.
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THE ULMUS 59
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Nov. 1 1
Q-4lYC keep an eye on the new teachers.
Io-They keep both eyes on us.
II-HUFH, Alta, Leon and Adrienne. tired of school, take a joy ride. Mr.
Condit takes the joy.
I2-E H. S. boys take first step toward becoming soldiers.
13-Friday, the thirteenth, "Mighty queer things have happened all day."
I6-Edwin Miranda opens the nose-blowing season.
I7-"The day is cold and dark and dreary."
I8-Mr. Campbell didnit pity the freshmen.
20-No more recesses. Poor freshies.
24-The "flu" Flies into our midst.
25-Campbell's day--Good morning ,Mr. Zip!
27-Short Friday. Mr. Condit leads the whole school. all singing as they
march, to Central Park, where a big Community Sing is held, prepara-
tory to the Fourth Liberty Loan. Great crowd hears the children.
I-MF. Condit in exceptionally good humor.
2-"Music in the air."
4-One more week to cram before exams.
7-W e study hard to make a good impression.
8-Edwin got along without blowing his nose.
9-Tomorrow they call our bluff.
lo-They called it..
ll-They called it again.
I3-lll-llll'Cl1ZlCl Out go we.
5-Hard to get to work.
7-TCZlC.l1Cl'S grow hostile.
8-Rumors of cessation of hostilities-in Europe. not in E. H. S. '
-Big day! The Hun is licked! XYar over, E. T. H. S. celebrates all
day and most of the night.
12-XY e want to continue the celebration.
4-Ralph Bacher has a good lesson today.
Nov IQ-ll'lOVlllg day in the study hall! Why? We were all comfortable.
Nov. 20-Everyone acts like an angel. We begin to get acquainted with our
NOX'.22-TC3Cl1CFS go to High School Conference. Don't they know enough
26-Miss Dunn tried to slip out of English class!
28-'lSllElllliSglVlllg day! We are thankful for a holiday.
Nov. 29-Miss Hodnett and Miss Dunn plan another vacation.
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THE ULMUS 61
2-The "flu" continues to rage.
4-Even Mr. Campbell can't cheer us up.
5-VV e are still worried.
6-Mr. Catlin bids us farewell. School closes again.
2-Hostilities resumed in E. H. S.
3-School nurse on the job. Stick our your tongue!
6-Miss Dunn returns from prolonged vacation.
7-Mr. Condit had a little dog,
It's hair was white and woolyg
And when it came to school today,
It tried to prove unruly.
9-Ralph B. begins to write a poem for the annual.
lo-Ralph is still busy. Keeps him out of mischief.
1.4-l!'IOSt of the junior boys follow Ralph's example.
21-How are you going to mask? Q.
22-Can't study! z
23-Fl.I'CIllZ1l1'S Ball! And yet, they expected us to study.
24-OH for Canton! Rah! Rah! Rah!
27-NEXK' arrival in E. H. S. - W'elcome, mumps!
28-Gold Stars awarded to the arithmetic stars-Rowena, Wilda and Mark.
2Q+CI'Zlll1S-CXZIIHS ! n
30-Night prowlers, in search of knowledge, use all the books in the study
hall Some mess!!
"Oh, Lord of Hosts, be with us yet,
Lest we forget, lest we forget."
3-VV e start a new semester!
4-Canning factory opened. 'lack Miranda
5-Marie also canned.
7-Don't cry little boy, don't cry,
You have broken your watch, we know,
But it was only tin, and it wouldn't go
So cheer up, Ralph, don't cry!
lo-Physics class smell rubber! XN'hew! Leroy lJllll'lCtl his neck.
11-Loud wail from Marie! Try ink eradicator, Marie, or burn the dress.
12-Harry Mac has a lovely black eye What h.appened, Harry? Did
you call your girl hun by mistake?
I 3-Red shirts-red socks-all the rage. . 4
l7L-FI'2lllClS joins Louis in his campaign for brilliant dress for men.
18-Physiology class entertained by Mr. Crandall from four to six.
19-Physiologlcal class make a party call on Mr. Crandall.
zo-E. H. S. talent appear in Liberty play.
and Mark Brennan lirsl
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THE ULMUS' 63
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2I-L0lliS varied the color scheme-red shirt, yvllo-rc' socks. '
25-june tried to have them! '
.zfi-Size recovered in time for the tournament. '
28-XVe're off for Galesburg!!
3-Moving day again! Have to get acquainted all over again.
4-Miss Dunn informed the seniors that she wasn't making assignments
to hear herself talk.
5-The seniors have a good Fnglish lesson.
6-Mr Crandall entertained again from four to six. No refreshments!
IO-Stllftlillg discovery! Hurff Flanegin writes notes!
I2-Canning factory increases its output. Miss Millizcn assists Foreman
Crandall. Leon Carter outgoing product.
I3-HOTl'0fS! Exams again.
I4-Smallpox!!! Mildred Lyons is the victim.
I7-Nine rahs for the Irish! Mark and -lack beautifully decorated with
half bushel of spuds. -
18--Red shirts wouldn't drive away the smallpox. Swede and Arthur
IQ-HQXTB you been vaccinated?
.zo-Prospective pedagogues take exams in Peoria.
21-Nlllflillllle welcomes Dean with smiling face. It pays to be absent
with the mumps. '
24-Ouch! Don't touch my arm! G
26-Margaret Sporrer forgets to limp.
27-Marching morning, noon, and night 'begins again. It makes us tired.
E's" awarded in basket ball and tennis. Mr. Crandell practices his
.speech all morning. i
31-Marie's note intercepted in transit.
I--iVIallClC fooled Elma june. Miss Millizen fooled Maude. Maude
spent a period in the office. .
2-It was plain that the plane geometry class attended 'the April fool
ball. Mr. Condit gives the class a period in which to recuperate.
3-Wfhat did Miss Dunn say to jack? "Speak softly. if you speak at all,
4-Seniors have ambitions forgoing on the stage.
7-Hot! Let's go lishin'!
8-Wilda fell, injuring the stairs severely.
II-EXIIOYIICI' holiday. Teachers go to institute to learn some more.
I4--.!lll'liO!'S begin to worry over seniorireception. .
IQ-JllIl!0I'S worry some more. Q '
I7-S6l1iOI'S begin to worry. Perhaps there won't be any cats.
-Physiology class again entertained.
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THE ULMUS 65
18-Marie won in declamation. Elma June a close second.
21-Exciting rumor! Ada has eloped!
23-Adil returns. False alarm!!
24-SCIIIOFS aren't quite so stage struck.
25-The big event! VV e thank you, juniors. i
28-FOTCIIIHII Crandall on the job again. Speed canned and labeled.
I-Twenty-seven more days till graduation. Shop early.
2-Military Track Meet at Macomb. All aboard! Everybody.
7-Edwin learns his lines in the play.
8-Seniors behind the footlights. .
9-The day after.
IO-IKIICIIIIOII Classes! Isn't it time for a picnic?g Several of the boys at-
tended the interscholastic meet at University of Illinois.
I7-Clara Baggs thinks of growing up to be a junior! .
21-Pupils of the eighth grade and also from the country will hold com-
23-How about the meet? Did we win?
24-FI'CS!'lI11Cll put on airs-they will soon be sophomores. V
28-Today we graduate.
OUR FAVORITE MELODIES.
Pray for the Lights to Go Out ............................................. ........ R owena Wasson
I Love the Ladies ................................. ........ E dwin Miranda
Smiles. CHe's full of themj ................. ...... H oraee Demick
Mary, Mary, You're the Girl. for Me ....... .......... L eroy Andrews
Have a Smile for Everyone You Meet ....... ...... R osanna Stevens
You're a Doggone Dangerous Girl ..:....... ........ L aurettagTully
He's a Devil In His Own Home Town ............. ....... R ichard Schenck
Memories ..................................................................., ................... J une Bandy
Lonesome fVVhen Penny was in the hospitalj ...... ......... M argaret Wickwire
Oh! How I Hate to Get Up In the Morning ............. ...................... A da Boice
Oh Boy! Oh joy! Where Do XVe Go from Here? .....
A Little Bit 'o Honey .................................................... ........ M ark Brennan
Dreaming, just Dreaming of You ......................... ....... M aude Miller
Long Boy CI-Ie's Long, all rightj ................................ .......... L ouis Miles
Say, There! Fellow VVhere'd You Get That Girl? ..... ......... F rancis Zink
I'm Sorry I Made You Cry ........... ........................ ..... E lma Wasson
Somewhere a Heart Is Breaking .....
The Girl You Can't Forget .................. . ............................................... Verna Wooten
How You Gonna Keep 'Em Down Qn the Farm?
- Margaret Phares and Gladys Proctor
. ' ' '
66 THE ULMUS
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SENIOR CLASS PLAY
THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 8th
THE SENIOR CLASS OF ELMWOOD TOWNSHIP HIGH
SCHOOL WILL PRESENT THE COMEDY
"THE KINGDOM OF HEART'S CONTENT"
The following is the cast of Characters and synopsis of the Play
Tom Lansing-A Senior in Law ,..............,.......... Francis Zmk
--- Horace Demick
-- Leroy Andrews
--- Richard Schenck
-- Edwin Miranda
---- Louis Miles
Miles Alden-A Boston Law Student ....
Sidney Hilton-A Student Card Sharp ....
Billy Merrill-A Little Freshman ......
Ralph Lawrence-A Football Coach ......
The Burglar-A Knight of the Jimmy ..t.....
Milliceut Merrill-In Search ot Her Prince .....,.......... Ada Bolce
Shirley Hathaway-Vlfho Thinks all the Vslorld of Ralph -- Maude-Miller
Dixie Davis-A Superstitious Southern Coed ..Y... Elma June 'Dandy
Madge Lansing-Hostess at Sing Sing Cottage
Eloise Elmer-A Devotee of Art and Adjectives ........
---,------ Wilda Threw
--- Rowena Wasson
---- Mona Snyder
Frances Palmer-With Literary Aspirations ........
Crt tchen Lansing-Who Wants to Grow Up ,... ---
Amy Dean--A Coed Who Loves Football ....
Pauline Thayer A..........,....s.......
Judith Gray .................. ........ ............
-v-Known as Punch and Judy.
Mrs. Vlfilberton-Aunt to Madge, Gretchen and Tom ....
Norah-3A Maid who "Loves the Butcher Boy" ........ Lauretta Tully
--- Mark Brennan
Patrick-The Butcher Boy ....................
' TIME-Present Day -
Time of Playing-About Two Hours and Fifteen Flnutes,
Act I-Exterior of the Lansing Summer Cottage ........ In Summer
Act II-Library in the Lansing Town House ........ Four Months Later
Act III-Same as Act II ........-,...... ......--... --------- N 2 Xi DRY
' Act I-Gretchen objects to being treated like a child. The art of
Iishing declared an inhuman pastime. Students are hungry. Virtues of
strawberry pop. Golf and art. A novelist seeking inspiration. News
of the Burglar. Miles appears and is mistaken for the Burglar by Dixie.
Act II-Nora in love. Cries because she can't laugh. Milliceut seek-
ing tor a Prince to lead into the Kingdom of Heart's Content. Billy falls
into evil ways. Tom assists him. The trick play. Hilton steals it. News
of the betrayal of the college team. The accusal. Tom admits his
guilt to save Billy. Shunned and deserted. "Poor Milly!"
A-ct III-Nora enjoys herself and no longer cries, for the butcher
lover her. Difficulties of love making. Billy in the dumps. Amy indig-
nant. "I'll stand by the team to the bitter end!" Gretchen learns of
Tom's trouble and discovers the blotter revealing the traitor. Hilton
confronted and routed. Dixie surrenders her heart to Miles. Mlllicent
finds her Prince. News of the college team's victory. All ends happily.
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GRADE SCHOOL BOARD
THE ULM US 69
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THE ULMUS 81
JUKE THIS X
Better attention and less talking in Physiology-Mr. Crandall.
A young lady to waste my blushes on-Louis Miles.
More interest taken in the Ulmus-The Staff.
An unfailing remedy for slcepiness-"black" Miranda.
A stand in with the teachers-Almost Everybody.
One or two classes in which I can assist, as I have two hours out of every
twenty-four vacant-Prof. Condit. '
To borrow some powder-Francis Zink.
More victrola solos during the eighth hour-juniors and Seniors.
Mirror, must have reHectionEFreshies.
A comb-"Dick" Schenck,
Did You Ever See-
June not chewing gum?
Demick without a smile?
Maude not talking?
Jack minus his handkerchief and sneeze?
Verna going home alone?
Dick without his pranks?
Mark in quietude?
Ada willing to donate?
The hall without a Keystone Comedy?
1 A IH lwilbl E i 'ILL. !r Iwi ' !
THE FARMERS STATE BANK
CAPITAL STOCK, 360,000.00
John E. Barrett, President
M. T. Lott, Vice-President
Harry Schenck, Cashier
C. E. Clinch, Assistant Cashier
.ar .s .ac A
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
W. A. Clinch, Chairman J. E. Smith
W. J. carter J. E. Barrett
M. T. Lott W. J. Threw Harry Schenck
.s as as
The business of general banking
under safe, conservative and accom-
Bank Accounts Solicited
T H E U L M U S 83
IlIllllllllxlllllllllIlllllIlIIllllIIIIIIllllIVIIlIlllflIllllIIIIIIIIIlIIIIVllllllllIllIIlIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIlIlllHIllllIllllllllllllllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIllIlIIIIIIIIIHIHflllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllNlllIllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIVlllllIIIIIIlllllllllllllilllllllllHH!l1H!lI:IV'. v' ll1vHilI.llllII I
Smiles after the final exams? H
Bruce. "May I cross the street with you?"
Maude. "Certainly, if you are afraid to go alone."
There has been quite a little agitation about the fellows having dates with
the girls on school nights. Mr. Crandall has shown himself tofbe strongly in
favor of it. Ask him for particulars.
Zink was in the chair in the Main Street barber shop. D
"Any particular way you want your hair cut P" asked the barber.
"Yes," replied Francis, "off"
A Sign on room 12, "Ye, who enter here, leave all hopes behind."
R E E .
Jack Miranda is no fool,
I-Ie's cheer leader of the school.
His hair is black, his eyes are brown,
And he's the speediest sport in town.
Louis Miles is large and strong,
His head is big, his legs are long,
His hair is dark, his feet are small?
On Ada Boice he'd like to call.
"Are you first in anything at school, Claire P"
"First out of the building when the bell rings"
CVVith apoligies to Mr. Ellwoodj
"I call my studies Saxons
Because I am afraid,
That although I give them lots of gas,
They will not make the grade."
If a body sees a body
F lunking an exam,
If a body helps a body
We should give a di.
Puzzled Diner. "What have you got for dinner ?"
, W a i t e r. ''Roastbeeffriedchickenstewedlambhashedbakeddriedpotatoes
Puzzled Diner. "Give me the third, fourth, Hfth, eighteenth and nine-
teenth syllables." '
AND QUALITY MUST ALWAYS
CLOTHES FOR MEN ARE
THE Srons Fon MEN
TELEPHONE 325 MA'N 57:
THE ULMUS 85
Mr. Catlin. "Put these boards on the problem."
Ourbursts of Francis Zink
"Them ain't right--no, them aren't right-yes, those aren't right."
Miss Dunn Qin Englishj. "XVhat did the master do first, Maude ?"
Maude "He made a real little, small ship."
Miss Dunn. "You mean a miniature ship, Maude."
' E E E
Miss Hodnett. "NVhat is delectable food ?"
Ada. "Babies food." '
Mary. "Wl1at's the shape of a kiss ?"
Edwin remained thoughtful and silent.
Mary. "Say something, if you want to know the answer."
"Speed" fexasperatedj "Aw, I won't bite."
Mary. "I don't want you to, either."
fAnswer-Give me one and I'll call it square.j
Miss Hodnett. "'lNl1at is the word for morning ?"
Bruce. "Etudie." lVVhich means studyj
Miss Hodnett. "Oni tyesj, Bruce, DO etudief'
Dick. "How many syllables in chilly ?"
Miss Dunn. "Two. Chil-ly, sil-ly."
Miss Hodnett. "Pronounce ecoutait.
Ralph. "A cootief'
Miss Hodnett. "YVcll, Ralph, they have 'eooties' 'over there,' but I don't
think they're down in history yet."
E E E
Mark. "I'd like to get some shoestringsf'
Clerk, "How long do you want them ?"
Mark. "I'd like to keep them, sir, if you please."
Maiden. "It seems to me that society is only useful to those who want to
Matron. "It's equally useful to those who are 'married and want to for-
E E E
A Vaccination Cry.
Q moan, I groan,
And oh, my dome,
My eyes are in a spell,
My grades are on a declination,
My arm is sore as h-
All because of my vaccination,
EVENTUALLY THE FARMERS' METHOD
54-TON TO 6-TON MODELS
For Sale By
C. J. WILKINSON
Live Stock Hauled to Peoria Market.
50c per Hundredweight
Phone 310 :: Elmwood, Illinois
The Best M.ake and Better Qualities of
WATCHES, JEWELRY, SILVERWARE, 0
For the Lowest Pr-lee at
214 South Adams Street
PEORIA :: : ILLINOIS
THE ULMUS 87
ll ll'll'llYIlllllIllIl1IIYIQIlllI5lllllllllllllllllilllllllIlllillllIIIllIllllIlllllIIllIlllIIlllHI'Illlllllllllll3Il!IlIIIlIIlIIlIllllII'lIlll'll1ll'lI lI1IIlI'l!IlIlIllIIlII3IIIIIlIlllllIllIIlIIllIlllIIIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllll.il'll'lllllllllltllllllllllillllliIllIllllllllllillilllllli'
llIIznmmlzzzmunmllillulululuInmln1IIInlIII1InrxIIIIHInIlulnuIIIIrInuw11viIIIi1IIInwIIwuiuIIIIIIIIIrlIII11IIIfxixlu'u'usituunuuumnummm:lmmnumuiIniII1IInIIvIIinImIsmIllmmmuwlluummumwumvll uinzui. mm uw: li vin'
Notice-For information regarding automobile service, long walks, late
hours and pretty girls, inquire of Harry Runyon. I am thoroughly experi-
enced in these subjects and guarantee you absolute satisfaction. Office hours
from one till won.
"You ne'er can object to my arm around your waist,
And the reason you'll readily guess:
I'm an editor, dear, and I always insist
P On the liberty of the press."
"I'm a minister's daughter believing in texts,
And think all the newspapers bad 5
And I'd make you remove your arm, were it not
You are making waist places glad."
Dean Condit. "Did you know that there is a mystery connected with Hor-
ace Demiek's new watch PM
Owen Lindzey. "Nog what's the mystery ?"
Dean. "Why, there's a girl in the case."
R B R
I. Dancing should not begin before the musicians arrive.
2. No girl should dance with more than two men at once.
3. Gentlemen must not chew the ladies' hair while dancing. 1
4. Ladies should always wear a somewhat cheerful expression while
5. Dancing should cease when the lights go out. '
6. All gentlemen should dance on the ladies' toes instead of on the Hoof.
7. Please remember to keep time with your gum as well as with your feet.
E E E
Teacher. "Hrw long have men had tl1e right to vote?"
Elma june. "Ever since Adam."
H. S. Girl. "It's very kind of you to put my rubbers on for me."
H. S. Boy fttgging awayj. "It's a great pleasure. Still I'm glad you're
The B Q M, lnc.
The Store for
For Ready- To- Wear Clothes
T H E U L M U S 89
In Chemistry Class.
Mr. Condit. "The constituents of sugar in milk are the same as cane
sugar-Cm H22 Ou.
Howard Carter twho had not paid any attentionj. "Is that your telephone
fThe next scene took place in the ofiicej
E E E
Bob VVasson. "XVhat's the difference between an apple and a girl, Dan ?"
Dan Tully. "Search me."
Bob. "One you have to squeeze to get cider, and the other you have to get
side-er to squeeze." '
E E E
Miss Dunn "XVhat does the Bible promise to the righteous, Richard ?"
Dick. "Eternal bliss." l
Miss Dunn. "And to the wicked ?"
Francis Zink ffaintlyj. "Eternal Blister."
A E E S
Miss Millizen. "What other developments were made for civil welfare be-
sides parks and playgrounds.
Paul Sampson. "Monkey cages." .
Miss Hodnett tafter discussing the evils of using a "pony"j. "Now, will
the cavalry, please, come up and occupy the front seats ?"
Lady in music store. "VV hat do you wish ?"
Russel Remmele. "VV hy, 'Let Me Call you Sweetheart' "
E E R
Mr. Crandall Qin Physiology classy. "Rowena, please stand and recite on
what the book said about a mixed diet."
Rowena fhesitatingj. "I don't know enough to stand."
E E E . h
Mr. Crandall "In what sort of a mood should a person be when sitting
down to eat ?" i ' 1
Edwin. "VVell! You should never chew the rag while eating."
Miss Dunn. "What was Lowell's emotion in that passage you just read ?"
Maude. "A beating in the heart."
' E E E
Senior. "I believe I'll drop French."
F reshie fsympatheticallyj. "Oh, don't hurt it."
THE ELMWOOD INN
G. H. WYCOFF, PROP.
Elmwood :: :: :: Illinois
On the Square-South Side
Are the foundations of the EDIFICE of BUSINESS which
this COMPANY has built. The SATISFACTION of
PROFITABLE TRADE binds our CUSTOMERS to us.
TRIVOLI LUMBER 8z IMPLEMENT COMPANY
"THE YARD OF SERVICE"
TRIVOLI :Z ILLINOIS
THE ULMUS 91
The Slacker-Ralph Bacher.
Too Much of a Good Thing-Myrta Martin.
The Danger Signal-Elsie Dalton.
VVide Enough for Two-Robert NVasson.
A Dude in a Cyclone-Dean Condit.
California's newest and latest edition of "Cussology" is just out.
Have you noticed Horar' Demick's ear to ear grin? Ask him Why.
A girl was standing i front of the waist counter holding the article she
was returning. Evidently cr attention was drawn to the label on the box, for
she suddenly exclaimed, "Made expressly for M. A. Miller." "No wonder it
doesn't fit me."
1 Q Q Q
Something We Expect.
And for your husband wilt
You take this nice young man,
Obey his slightest wish
And love him all you can?
This woman wilt thou have,
And cherish her for life,
Wilt love and comfort her
And seek no other wife?
I'll love him all I can,
Obey him all I choose,
But when I ask for funds
He never must refuse.
This woman I will take,
That stands beside me now,
I'll find her board and clothes
And have no other "frow."
Then you are man and wife,
And happy may you be,
As many be your years,
As dollars is my fee.
E A E B
Margaret Kilpatrick fin physiologyj. "W'ouldn't it be the nervous system
if your heart beat in your arm P"
Mr. Crandall Qdisgustedj. "No! your pulse."
' ' I W-lf Heard in American History.
"VVhat was the ex post facto law F"
"One written after death."
Ada Boice. "I don't know when an adjective is an adjective or when it is
HEPTONSTALL 81 SCHENCK
AUTOMOBILE, LIVE STOCK, LIFE
Phone 97 ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS
THE GEM PANTATORUM
DRY AND cHEMicAi. cl.EANiNe A SPECIALTY
Ladies and Girls Shoe Shining Parlor
All Work Guaranteed
L. G. BAILIE
H. F. TURNER
HARDWARE AND IMPLEMENTS, WAGONS AND BUGGIES
Harness, Cream Separators, Gas Engines
STRAW AND FEED, COAL AND WOOD
All Grains Bought
EDEN :: ILLIONIS
THE ULMUS 93
Mr. Crandall fArithmetic classj. "Write in Roman numerals the year
when Columbus discovered America."
Roy Andrews. "I don't remember the date." '
Ralph Bacher. "What became of the cuffs I left on the table last night ?"
His Mother. "I sent them to the laundry."
Ralph. "Ye Gods! The entire history of England was on them."
Francis Zink. "Can a person be punished when he doesn't do anything?"
Mr. Crandall. "lNhy, certainly not."
Francis. "It's all right, then, for I didn't do that experiment in Physics."
"Swede" Schenckf "Father, what is the Board of Education P"
His Father. "My son, when I went to school it was generally a pine
"If you don't feel right, -
If you can't sleep at night,
If you moan and sigh,
If your throat is dry,
If you can't smoke or chew,
If your grub tastes like glue,
If your heart don't beat,
If you've got cold feet, I
If your head's in a whirl,
For the love of Pete, marry the girl."
ls It Possible?
Miss Hodnett. "Now, Alta, we'1l turn over on another page."
Clara Baggs gives a new theorum in geometry.
Given a cow.
To prove a cow has six legs.
Proof: A cow has fore legs. By law of nature a cow has two hind legs.
Adding, we have, two hind legs plus the fore legs equals six legs. Therefore a
cow has six legs.
Imagine the look of surprise that must have been on Mr. Condit's face when
he entered the Chemistry, laboratory, one day, and found Bruce Mullen fran-
tically yelling, "VVhere's my bottle? I want my bottle." It is not yet decided
whether rattles will be included in the laboratory equipment in the future or not.
Faye Hoyte fin Sewing classj. "Oh! now I done a foolish idea."
Sounds like a freshie, doesn't it? .
Edwin Miranda. "XVhy are these things called pyramids?"
Louis Miles. "Because they appear amid the desolation of the desert."
Rowena Cat windowj. "There goes a man carrying a suit case an-and
WILLYS OVERLAND MOTOR CARS
With the Reputation For
OVERLAND CO. OF ELMWOOD
DeFORD 8z SAMPSON
Unde th Bank
Elmwood :: Illinois
CONTINENTAL CASUALTY COMPANY
PROVIDES YOU WITH
A H Ith d A 'd t P Iicy Unrestricted. All Claims
Adj t d d P id at Home
NO RED TAPE
INGLE AND VOORHEES, General Agents
Office Over First State and Savings Bank. Phone 12
THE ULMUS 95
'H M ZlhlfilflllllillillilliIIQIIlI!iIllIIlllIIIIIIIllH1IIlIIIIHIllIIIIIIlIIITl!'!IllIllIIIIIIIIllIIllIHI1lIEl!IIIll!I!ll!IFIItIIPIIIIHIlllFIIHIHIlllllllIllIllllIIIIIIIIIIlIllIIIll!IIIllIllllIiIIIlIllillIlIIIIIlIllIllIllIllIll!ll!Illll!lllllIIllIIllllllllllllllilllllllllIIIIIHIIIIIIH
llllllllII'UllI,I!.!lIIliIllIHlllIlll'lHll'Il II Il,llllllIIVIIlllll!II'IlllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlilllllllllllllllllll Il'IliIllllllllllll'lllllillIllIHllilllwlllllIllIllllllllllllllllltllllzllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIII3IIEIlllllIllIIlIHIlIIllllIllll'lI'lllllllllllllill
What's the Use?
judge. 'fThe police say that you and your wife had some words."
Prisoner. "I had some, hut I didn't get to use them."
Miss Millizen Qin Ancient Historyl. 'WVhat would you do, Lawrence, if
you were to build a Greek city P"
Lawrence Harkness. "I'd consult a wise man."
Miss Millizen. t'Who, for instance ?'
Lawrence. "President VVilson."
Mr. Crandall. "VVhat is a license ?"
1 George Cutshall. "It's something you have to have to get married."
.i Miss Hodnett. "lN7l1en was the fourth oration delivered ?"
Mary Cusack. "The day after, the day after, the day after the third one."
She. "Ugh! what a brute I was never a bigger fool than when I mar-
He fslightly incoherentj. "Now, Marie, don't talk so dishcouraged-lots
bigger fools 'n you-I wash bigger fool myself."
Teacher. "Translate, 'O dei, immortalis!"'
Alta Johnson. "Oh ye Gods!"
Teacher. "Correct lVhat is understood with that ?"
Alta. - "And little fishes."
Freshman. "VVhat's the Faculty I here so much about P"
junior. "It's a body of men and women paid to help the Seniors run the
Ralph Bacher. "Roy Andrews must have a terrible sour disposition."
Louis Miles. "Why?"
Ralph. "Because every time he looks toward the northern heavens he turns
the Milky VVay."
Maude. ."XVell, I can say forever and accent for.
Miss Dunn. "There's only three syllables in it."
Irene Boice frecitingj. "DeSoto discovered the western coast of Florida
and the Mississippi ocean."
Elma june Cdiscussing a poemj. "It got all dark and the chickens went
A traveller. "Is this the road you take to Farmington P"
- Freshman Qbewilderedl. "W'liy, nog this roacl's always been here."
Mr. Campbell Cseeing Miss Dunn in the doorway just as the quartette fin-
ished "The Bachelor Saleuj, turned and said, "Oh, you'rc too late."
A. Schradzki Co., Adams
and Libe rly Slreels
OLDEST AND BESl . P -
' -T van,
MEN'S STORE of
. ik Q43 ,
. . - 'li it if X
gives its patrons the beneht I-1
of 65 years' experience in i
caring' for the clothing needs
of men and bovs. A i--'f14!'.f'5
. in t '
Immense stocks of the lat-
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in clothing and furnishings 1
. ' i. 'YN WWX NSE? '- '
make it u pleasure to shop 3 . if
h 're. ,N lf 3
Our Hart i
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2 Y' Y 3 '
Marx Clothes ' t ffl t
have a nation-wide reputaf f is .P 3
tion for all-wool quality and l A
snappy style, and we sell
them under a money-back 1
g ua r an t e e. Illustration -A +6
shows one of the new waist- I...----4' X - " a
Make it a point to come in and get acquainted next time you
are in Peoriag you'll find it worth while, we assure you.
A. Schradzki Co.
THE HOME OF HART SCHAFFNER 81 MARX CLOTHES
1IHHIIIIHIHIHIHHIIIIllIlIIllllHIIIlHIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIHIHlIlHIlIIl!IIiIII ', .' '! ! H ll i . MN ' ' ' 1135 . 1 'IZ'
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5 ,Mig ' M m nfrsELcuiw-
Is' vc 5azM5 -to Miss Dunn!
WHEN IME Xins cm: in Lal-E
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PEORIA ARMS COMPANY
For Your Baseball 'Supplies and
' P Tennis Goods, Go To
PEORIA ARMS COMPANY
420 S. Adams St. :: Peoria, Illinois
Hours 2 to 5 P. M. Phone M
CHARLES G. FARNUM, M.
515-16-17 JEFFERSON BUILDING
Peoria :: Illinois
TO KEEP THE MEMORY FOR YOU
ELMWOOD I: ILLINOIS
BILLIARDS AND PQOL
Cigars and Tobacco
Fine Candies and Soft Drinks
ELMWOOD :: ILLINOIS
THE ULMUS- I
I A 'W I ' 'eff
Iv X If I
M! Ill I!IIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIR IIII IIIIIIIIII HIIIII IVIIIIIIIIIIVIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIHIIIIIKVIII IIIHII IIIIIIIIIIKIII IIIIIIIIHIIIIIHIIIIIIIIHIIHI I ll IIIIIIIIIII KIIIIIIIHIHI HIIIIIII II I III I H I
I ll II II I I I I I III I I IIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
Gr Ti e
QENSIBLE GRADUATION GIFTS
Commencement day is the first important occasion
in the lives of school boys and girls. It is the turning
point in their lives, and your gift to your sweetheart,
son or daughter will be always associated with this oc-
casion and will be prized for all time.
'A piece of jewelry, a watch or diamond ring fitting-
ly engraved, will make an appropriate gift which will
not only make their happiness complete at the time of
presentation but will be cherished always-a daily re-
minder of your love and thoughtfulness.
WE EITHER HAVE WHAT YOU WANT OR CAN MAKE IT
ON OUR PREMISES
JEWELRY dn OPTICAL co-
3l5 8 ADAMS ST
PEORIA . Ill--
wl"i I 1
mmm IIIIIIIIIllIllIlllllllllIIllIIIIIllIIIllIllllIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIuIu11InlmlIIIInlIumlummmmmlnllunlInInIIuInIurlu111II1IIIImluuumnnlnmlulInIIInulmmmm:anuIulIIIIIunnunlmluuumuuu
The following is a list of the graduates of Elmwood High School by classes. The
first class graduated in 1872.
D . Class of 1872. B. C. Allensworth, Prof.
Maggie J. Brain, Mary E. Hopkins, Lida S. Hurburt, Hattie E. Keene, Liza M.
R Stella J. Rose, Flora E. Smith, Ella R..
Matthews, Hattie A. Parsell, Minnie ogers,
Woods, Edson F. Walton
Laura V. Ramsey.
Lettie Bartholomew, Joseph Williamson.
Class of 1875. James Kelly,
Allice Biggs, Rosa Ryan, Florence Whitney.
Class of 1876. James Kelly,
N o graduates.
N o graduates.
Class of 1878. J. M. Crow,
Lois Brown, Ed Egan. -
Class of 1879. J. M. Crow,
George N. Brown, Asa M. Brown, Bathena Coon,
Hubert Marshall, Lille Purcell, Flora McNay.
Class otf 1880. JL M. Crow,
Mattie Barrett, Hettie Coon, Minnie Purcell.
Class of 1881. J. M. Crow,
James Les, John Pfeifer, Mabelle Ryan.
Class of 1882. T. B. Bird,
Evan Slaughter, Ella Flanegin, Ida Patterson.
- Class of 1883. T. B. Bird
Nettie Kightlinger, Lizzie Pulsipher, Lida Dinan: Atic Pu
Class of 1877. James Kelly,
Class of 1873. James-M. Greeley, Prof.
Class of 1874. James M. Greeley, Prof.
Florence Darby, Belle Kellogg,
rcell, Maggie McGowan,
Class of 1884 C R Vandervort, Prof. S 1 -
Orie Bartholomew, Kate Callister, Lura Lobaugh, Luman Royce, Howard pang e
Bertie Wheeler Frank Whitney.
Class of 1885. C. R. Vandervort, Prof.
k W'd er.
Ed Clingan, Frances Daniels, Frederica Mathewson, Fran 1 mey
Class of 1886. W. J. Pringle, Prof.
tt J es, Harry Thompkins, Ed C. Slayton.
Laura Helen Bartholomew, Harrie on
Class of 1887. ' W. J. Pringle, Prof.
Anna Enright, Minnie Lawrence, Edward Siegel.
Class of 1888. W. J. Pringle, Prof.
Edson E. Dalton, Kate Hurff, Ernest Lobaugh, Fled Patterson, Sam Tidd. b
Class of.1889. W. J. Pringle, Prof. 1 -
John Bitner, Ed U. Henry, Milo Ketchum, Edith Kightlinger, Howard Kirkpatrick,
Philip Phares, Fred Pratz, Charles Pratz, Jabez Slayton.
Class of 1890. W. J. Pringle, Prof.
Charles Burt, Sadie Clinch, Fred Darby, Bessie Ewalt, Orrie Snyder, Estelle Wasson.
Class of 1891. W. J. Pringle, Pro-f. .
Emma Anderson, Gertie Davis, Everet Kemp, Lillie Wheeler, Frank Wing.
Class of 1892.. W. J. Pringle, Prof.
Harrison Dixson, Charles Farnum, Fred Heigstcnstall, Edna Lawrcnce, Nellie A.
' Perrine, Fred Slayton, Leilia Williamson.
Class of 1893. S. B. Allispn, Prof.
Ora Cullings, Frank Higgins, Asa Kirkpatrick, Harry Macy, Emma Putman, San-
ford Schriers, Anna Vandervort, Esther Wasson, Katie Waibel.
Class of 1894 S. B. Alliszn, Prof.
1 M C kle,
Ethel Cullings, Charles Day, Bertha Denning, Reba Herriott, Char es c or
Bert Riner, Anna Smith, Myrtle Slayton, Rose Wood, Mae Smith.
I ua I'
IIIIIIHIIlllIIlllllllIHIIIHIHIIlIIIIIIIIIIIllIllIlllIIllllIllIIIIIIIIIlIllllIIlIHIlIIlIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIlIllIllIlIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIlIIIIIIHIHIHIHINIIHINIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIllIINIHII1IHIlIllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHINIINIIlIIlIUIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIIlllllllllllllllllllllll Il I II I hlll
' 771 Ki qenheimer
ef e 'amia-
In the creation of such styles as the "Enfield," The
House of Kuppenheimer has attained its reputation as
America's foremost designers of young men's clothes.
.. The "Enfield" makes a strong appeal to
young men who want the last word in style.
The weltseam back, the graceful peak lapels,
the square patch pockets and welt-belt are
features that will make this model stand out
Picture the "Enfield" on yourself in a neat two-tone
stripe pattern, or a pleasing blue flannel, or a smart
check. Come in today and try on the "Enfield"-see
the actual suit on yourself-no obligation to buy. Ex-
tremely good values at 2535 and 540.
STRICKLER 8 ARMSTRONG
THE ULMUS 103
Class of 1895. S. B. Allison, Prof.
Anna Anderson, Laura Bodine, George Davis, Cara Duth, Bessie Ennis, Edith
Jones, Bertram Kemp, Daniel Ketchum, Harvey Lott, Edith Patterson, Mary Rose, C. A.
Vance, Minnie Woods, Minnie Wheeler, Hortense Walker.
Class of 1896. L. E. Flanegin, Prof.
Fanny Bourgoin, Eva Ennis, Eva Clingan, Grace Farnum, Martha Hoit, Stella
Kilpatrick, Nellie Mannock, Mina Miller, Marie Regan, Emma Riner, Nellie Slayton.
Rena Webster, Lavarre Wykoff.
Class of 1897. L. E. Flanegin, Prof.
Mable Denning, Rosa Douglas, Samuel Garrison, Gertrude Hardenberg, Ortha Hep-
stonstall, Emma Hubbell, Leo Johnson, Mary Kinnear, Sadie Lott, Jessie Mannock,
Eliie Mathis, Ethel Runyan, Harry Wells, Earnest Wheatcroft.
Class of 1898. L. E. Flanegin, Prof.
Frank Armstrong, Charles Clinch,Harold Cullings,Nettie DeBacher, Frank Eslinger,
Blanche Herriott, Henry Jarman, Roy Kightlinger, Ethel McCann, Alice McCullough,
Annie McDermott, Esther Nelson, Harry Rose, Bertha Waibel, Myrtle Webster, Emma
Class of 1899. L. E. Flanegin, Prof.
Leslie Anderson, Anne Armstrong, Ada C. Buell, Anna DeBacher, Pearl Greenough,
Myrtle DeBacher, Lora Hart, Elliot E. Head, Harlan Hubbell, Harlan Jones, Nellie E.
McCabe, Nora E. McCarty, Tessie A. McDermott, David H. Morton, Margaret M. Nelson,
Edia L. Patterson, Nora Nelson, Margaret O. Powell, Nellie M. Regan, Margaret E.
Stewart, Blanche Swigert, Harry Troth.
Class of 1900. L. E. Flanegin, Prof.
Archie Miles, Harry Richardson.
Class of 1901. L. E. Flanegin, Prof.
Edwin Brown, Marian Brown, Nellie Earing, Lloyd Graham, Earl Henry, Allan
Higgins, Amy Hotchkiss, Deane Jay, Leroy Kershaw, Florence McKerrow, Albert Van
Patten, Neva Walton, Clifton Wycoff.
Class of 1902. J. M. Martin, Prof. .
Mary Bowers, Maurice Grumley, Mabel DeBacher, Ross E. Cullings, Fannie E.
Remmele, Everet S. Cathcart, Mina Morton, Bert Conrey, Nina E. Palmer, Charles E.
Smith, Elsie M. Philhower, Dale E. Snyder.
Class of 1903. Charles Stuart, Prof.
Fred Martz, Earl Vance, Nellie Wells, Belle Wilbur, Raymond Troth, James Turner,
Maude Smith, Harry Quigley, Edson Kinnear, Margaretta Jay, Rea Harkness, Marilla
P Class of 1904. Charles Stuart, Prof.
Sylvia Zoll, Nellie Wheatcroft, Merle Snyder, Monica Smith, Mary Humphries, John
Grumley, Leta Cathcart, Lottie Bourgoin, Will Bolin, Evaline Brooks,
Class of 1905. Charles Stuart, Prof.
Earl Horsley, Paul Westbay, Alice Orvis, Charles Grumley, Florence Gabriel, Anna
Booth, Charles Bowers, Lelia Armstrong, Lottie Armstrong.
Class of 1906. Charles Stuart, Prof. . .
Gertrude Bowers, Orral Conver, Glennie Tyler, Gertrude Walbel, Mildred Bowers,
Class of 1907. Charles Stuart, Prof.
Irwin Dalton, John Boswell, Bertha Graham, Gilbert Lane, Raymond Lyons, Cara
Nelson, Essie Rynearson, Florence Walton, Paul Wells, Ada Wheatcroft, Dale Zink,
Iantha Zoll. Q31
Class of 1908. T. S. Henry, Prof.
Frances Jay, Edna Learned, Clifford Lott, Lillie Manock, John Troth, Frances
Walton, Katherine White, Marie Zink, Wilda Armstrong, Miriam Potts, Agnes Morton,
Wallace Snyder, Edna Parr.
Class of 1909. T. S. Henry, Prof.
Margaret Schori, Florence Criger, Henry Kessler, Alice Lott, Harry Niece.
Class of 1910. T. S. Henry, Prof.
Clarence Shissler, Lola Fish, Mabel Schori, Mabel Higgins, Raymond Nibbelin,
Sidney Cyllings, Goldia Booth, Louella Booth, Floyd Gooding, Arthur Dalton, Sara
Conver, Samuel Conver, Ella Oakes, Walter Manock.
Class of 1911. T. S. Henry, Prof.
Jennie Phillips, John Stevens, Ella Van Pelt, John Bowers, Eleanor Schlots, Hazel
DeBacher, Frieda Korth, Mabel Brooks.
Pure Food Grocers
A Lil JI
We Handle the Best of Everything in Our Line
WEDDING CANNED GOODS
BARRINGTON HALL COFFEE
OCCIDENT FLOUR :: ::
3 ,S .3
Kodaks, Liggett's Candies, Chi-Namel Stationery
3 nl S
G. C. GEARIEN
THE REXALL STORE
8 8 A
Parker Fountain Pens. French Ivory. Sher-
win- Williams Paint. Hess' Stock Food
THE ULMUS 105
. Class of 1912. T. S. Henry, Prof.
Raymond Dikeman, Harold Shissler, Chester Lyons, Neal Higgins, William Criger,
Newell Reed, Florence Seltzer, Alice Tolbert, Lois Nichols, Ethel Reed, Florence Lyons,
Bernice Noel, Frances Bowers, Thora Morton.
Class of 1913. C. C. Condit, Prof.
Leroy Watkins, John Schultz, Ralph Kilpatrick, Oliver Gregory, Howard Schlotz,
Elwyn Troth, Laura Brown, Vivian Whiting, Estelle Whitney, Wilhelmina Taylor,
Bernice Goliday, Hazel Seltzer.
Class of 1914. C. C. Condit, Prof. ,
Louise Condit, Frank Schultz, Esther Nichols, George Schissler, Hazel Atherton,
Roy Gore, Evelyn Humphrey, Clifton Humphrey, Mabel Wiley, Olive Troth, Edna
Brooks, Elenor McCann, Margaret Smith, Margretha Friedrichs, Blanche Oldknow.
Class of 1915. C. C. Condit, Prof.
Lillian Van Sickle, Louise Shissler, Grace Barrett, Charlotte Johnson, Georgia Tay-
lor, Una Nelson, Maude Adams, Eva Holt, Marie Kelly, Elsie Lyons, Lena Seltzer, Leonia
Higgins, Edwin Kilpatrick, Leonard Lang, Gilman Davidson, Logan Nelson, Jessie Mc-
Cann, Myrtle McKown.
' Class of 1916. C. C. Condit, Prof.
Merle Threw, Charles Dooley, Mary McFall, Naomi Waibel, Leonard Higgins, Mar-
gery Strufe, Almetta Maher, Frank Allen, Winifred Kelly, Ruth Zink, Roscoe Redding,
Esther Korth, Veda Holt, Edgar McDonald, Gladys Wooten, Earl Kelley, Fern Humph-
reys, Margery Schenck, Leona Day, Maude King, Howard Redding, Edna Foster.
Class of 1917. C. C. Condit, Prof.
Max Wasson, Catherine Stevens, John Kilpatrick, Frank Johnson, Lulu McKown,
George McKinley, Russel Schori, Marjorie Bowers, Hugh Nelson, Donald Niece, Elmer
Miles, Henry Tully, Clifton Conver.
Class of 1918. C. C. Condit, Prof.
Lucille Kelley, Harold Herbert, Frances Van Sickle, Ruth Ireton, Isaac Barrett,
Helen White, Mildred Peters, John Schori, Mary Threw, Nellie Schenck, Charles Tidd,
Lora Flanegin, Marguerite Gregory, Howard Atherton, Gladys Lindzey, Leola Burt,
Leslie MacDonald, Leah Thatcher, Dorothy Condit, James Cusack, Mary Davis, Mar-
garet Gmahle, Elmore Brown, Nan Johnson, Grace Carlson, Thomas Dwyer, Pearl
Dragoo, Opal Kelley, Roy Harkness, Naomi Johnston, Edna MacDonald, Patrick Cusack,
Gayle Weeks, Russell Fuller, Alma Lindzey.
A Q ,N - 7' '
THE ELMWOOD ELEVATOR COMPANY
GRAIN, COAL, SAND AND SALT
.fs or .asv .
ELMWOOD Phone No. 48 ILLINOIS
J. A. HAYES
Of Public Schools
b BLUE GRASS STOCK FARM
South Country-Side for
SCOTCH SHORT HORNS
BIG TYPE POLAND CHINAS
Public Sales in Season
W. C. WINDISH
Elmwood :: Illinois
EDWARD J. SCHMIDT
SHORT HORN CATTLE
POLAND CHINA HOGS
BUFF ROCK CHICKENS
Telp. 2-124, Farmington, III-1001 Elmwood, Ill.
108 THE ULMUS,
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DRY GOODS AND SHOES-COATS AND
READY TO WEAR SKIRTS-RUGS
Our Motto-We are not satistied unless our
M. B. MILLER
Phone 82. Elmwoud. Illinois
EYES TESTED AND GLASSES FITTED
Broken Lenses replaced and all kinds of
Optical Repairing done while you wait
ELMWOOD :: ILLINOIS
J. C. SIMPSON Sz CO.
Lurnber That Is
Phones: Office 131: Residence 282
Hours: 9 A. M. to 5 P. M. Evenings
and Sundays by Appointment ::
DR. E. C. RINGEL
CLAYTON A. COE, O. D.
609 Cent. Nat. Bank Bldg.
Phone Main 438
DR. THOMAS C. COE
609 Central National Bank Building
Office, Both Phones, 438
Res., Phone Bluffs 503
Press the button and it will do the rest!
Scratches Mother Earth better than any
human ever has done or ever will do
"K O - Z - I N"
All Varieties: Le Vin Blanc. Levin Rouge
Le Porto et Le Xerxes
Lots of Fine Biere
JACK EDWIN MIRANDA
"STOP! LOOK! LISTEN I"
Friday, 13, 1933
PIANO, VIOLIN, YODEL DISCORDS
Turn Out and Give Them. a Nickel
DR. MARK BRENNAN
Motto, "Grin and be Healedf'
Office Hours, 6 P. M. to 3 A. M.
Room No. 13, Dimmock Apts.
MAUDE E. MILLER
Skilled Teacher in This Line of Arts
Domestic Science Rooms, U. of Ill.
ROLLER SKATING RINKI I I 1
Begins 12 M. umii 6 A. M. Loose Your Nickels!
RICHARD sci-iENcK, Prep.
SNYDER and STEVENS
All Colors-Match Your Dresses, Girls
Blonde Work Our Specialty
WOOTEN and THREW
Fancy Dancing: All New Dips and Glides
Lessons on Wednesday Evenings, 9 to 11
For all occasions can be obtained at this store.
WATCHES ,ifliilfliiiiQ:a1::zgggq:22iiiEi5iiiiiggggi2saPIKEEiiiiiiitiiffiilrggffli11::g5:5g:gI:gi, .
DIAMONDS 5552255 Il- iiisirasiu
-41 ---' I ' ' ::2glfI":
CUT GLASS if M
CHINA Fx rig
FOUNTAIN PENS g
cLocKs .. 4 Kali lE?i!?Ei
fini . . . my in .wee
line. -'fr N - xgf sm. '-5.
and everything in jewelry
I repair watches, clocks, jewelry and also do engraving. All work
S. B. CON VER
Phone 143 Elmwood, Illinois
H. M. KILPATRICK
THE STORE OF HIGH QUALITY
AND EFFICIENT SERVICE
Elmwood :: Illinois
J. McQuiston E. M. Maher H. H. McQuist
ELMWOOD TELEPHONE EXCHANGE
LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE SERVICE
Elmwood :: :: Illinois
HOUN DS !' HOUN DS ! HOUN DS I
Large Boned, Speedy,
The kind that stick and howl
For sale by
Oak Hill, Ill.
DR. D. H. MORTON
Ph Residence 1155 Office 160
jflrst State anh bahings Bank
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS 28,000.00
J. M. HART, President M. E. TARPY, Cashier
L. E. SELTZER, Assistant Cashier
Three per cent Interest on savings depositsand time certi- A
ficates of deposit
A general banking business transacted. Safe deposit boxes
.93 .9 -.95
YOUR BUSINESS SOLICITED
The Blg Sporting Goods Store of Central IIII-
nols. Tennis, base ball, football, basketball, etc.
-.Sl J' tel
WRITE US YOUR WANTS
ol J' .bl
Wholesale and Retail
G. N. P 0 R T M A N
122 North Adams St. Opposite Court House
- 1 1 '
Dr. Plumer Dr. Grimm
DRS. PLUMER 8z GRIMM
GENERAL MEDICINE AND SURGERY
Farmington :: Illinois
M. G. McCULLOUGH
Eden :: Illinois
ABERDEEN ANGUS CATTLE
HARRY E. KYLE
Trivoli :: Illinois
THE svons THAT sAvEs You MoNEv
. E. I-I. WHITNEY Sz co.
FARMlNGTON'S BUSY DEPARTMENT STORE
Everything in Dry Goods, Shoes, Ready to
Wear and House Furnishings
Branches at Canton, Farmington, Morton and Ipava
SHORT HORN CATTLE PERCHERON HORSES
POLAND CHINA HOGS
D. K. Z 0 O K
19-172 Trivoli Route 2, Trivoli
DR. S. R. QUIGLEY
403 Central National Bank Building, Peoria, Illinois
"WHERE THE BEST GLASSES ARE MADE"
PERCHERON HORSES ABERDEEN ANGUS CATTLE
POLAND CHINA HOGS
T. F. ARCHDALE
Phone Farmington 8-172
F ELH A
Q ob GRUB
' :ffm 'I ....l I
J. H. WAIBEL Sz SONS
"DIAMOND GRID BATTERIES"
Guaranteed for 18 months.- All types of batteries repaired.
"The Batter for Your Car" I
Phone 97 ELMMTOOD, ILLINOIS
L. O. MCKERROW
ICE CREAM PARLOR
ELMWOOD :: ILLINOIS
Buy for CASH!
THE MODERN WAY
Ko-Zee Inn Chase 6. Sanborn
CHAS. R. BOWERS Sz co.
ELMWOOD :: ILLINOIS
Hotel, Main 4187 :: Phones :: Restaurant, Both 667
ELMWO0D'S H EADQUARTERS AT
H. B. MEEKS
HOTEL AND RESTAURANT
Rooms 50c, 75c and 51.00
316 Fulton St. :: Peoria, Illinois
EYES TESTED ' GLASSES FITTED
BROKEN LENSES DUPLICATED
Phone Main 2714
OPTICIANS AND OPTOMETRISTS
"Where Peoria Gets Her Glasses"
Chas. O. DeMoure, Mgr., Ground Floor Location
Cent. Nat. Bank Bldg., Peoria :: 103 S. Adams St
KODAKS DRUGS CIGARS
Do You Buy Your Drugs, Chemicals, Medicines
And Other Sundries?
Our Advice to You Is
FOLLOW YOUR DOCTOR'S EXAMPLE
They Cannot Afford to Run Chances
TWENTY YEARS wrrHouT A MISTAKE
H. J. NIECE
ELM.wooD 1: u.Lmols
WALL PAPER AND PAINT WINDOW GLASS
Patronize the Advertisers of the Ulmus. It pays
Sinclair Bros. Ice Cream
Fine Candies and Cigars
V95 .Bl .3
ELMVVOOD :: ILLINOIS
The Store with-Q-Reputation.
J. H. SHAWVER
DIAMONDS, WATCHES AND JEWELRY
Elmwodo :: Illinois
iVe carry the finest line in the city. Our
Repair Department is the best in
this part of the country
In business over
F. C. BOCK
ei .Al ol
GENTS' FURNISHINGS AND SHOES
Suits Made to Your Measure
Hart, Schaffner 6. Marx
.fl .S .S
Phone 56 :: Elmwood, lllinols
WICKWIRE and WASSON
FANCY STOCK And FANCY WORK
All Kinds of Ducks, Geese, Chicks. Embroidery,
Crocheting, Knitting and Tattlng
OUT ON THE FARM
HAIR DRESSING PARLOR
Specialties, False Curls and Colored Wigs
Music While You Wait
LEROY ANDREWS, Sole Owner
Girls! ! ! Learn how to talk effectively. Special
Lessons in Eye Snapplng and Fllrtatlon
BAN DY APTS.
No Dogs or Children Allowed
EAT Mrs. Demick's Home Cooking!
Everything Strictly Modern
TULLY'S TECHNICAL TEACHNIC
come AND lNsPEc'r IT
Latest and Newest Invention Yet
Three-Day Trial S975
ZINK WASHING MACHINES
DRY WASH! I I I
Saves Time and Slop
BRAIN FOOD CAFE
FACULTY DRY-AS-DUST COBWEB ERADICATORS
Suite 9-10-11-12 High School
Do Your Cleaning and Repalring
Over the "White Store"
ELMWOOD :: ILLINOIS
HARNESS, SADDLERY AND HORSE GOODS
Elmwood- :: Illlnols
Teach Your Dollars to Have More Cents
Yates City :: IIIlnoIs A
Choice Cut Flowers a Specialty
423 Main St., Peoria, Ill. Phone Main 209
THE ELMWOOD GAZETTE
THE PAPER OF EASTERN KNOX AND
WESTERN PEORIA COUNTIES. DOU-
BLE THE CIRCULATION OF ANY OTHER
WEEKLY IN THIS VICINITY. WELL
EQUIPPED JOB DEPARTMENT
ELMWOOD MILLIN G CO.
A MODERN M.ILL TO GRIND EVERYTHING
MILLER G, BOWERS
f X 5
For the past fifteen years the Educa-
tional Department of the Bureau of
Engraving, Inc., has been collecting a
vast fund of information from the ex-
Periences of hundreds of editors and
managers of Annuals.
This data covering organization, financ-
ing, advertising, construction, selling and
original features has been systematically
tabulated and forms the subject matter
for our series of reference books. These
are furnished free to those securing
"Bureau" co-operation in the making
of engravings for their books. y
Begin where others have left offi Profit
by their experience and assure IZICCEJI
for your Annual.
BUREAU OF ENGRAVINGHQ
11 sov'rH sxx'rx-z s-nm:-r
E. G. WEEKS
SCHOOL SUPPLIES, BOOKS AND STATIONERY
ART GOODS AND PICTURES
Elmwood :: Illinois
I. R. Kightlinger L. R. Kightlinger
I. R. KIGHTLINGER 8z SON
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES
FERNDELL CANNED GOODS
AND ZEPHYR FLOUR
Phone 2 Elmwood, Illinois
TONSORIAL WORK OF ALL KINDS
Elmwood :: Illinois
S. POLITO'S ICE CREAM PARLOR
Farmington :: " :: Illinois
In Peoria-- .
Is a big merchandising institution knovim as the
Bergner store-a store which for over quarter
of a century has tried to live up to the ideal that
it pays to give every customer their moneys worth
in merchandise and service. The constantly in-
creasing patronage seems ample proof that this is
a policy that pays. And so we invite you yvho may
see this page to feel free at any time to make your-
self at home in this store which caters to tlhe wants
of men, women and children-and everything for
P. A. Bergner 8: Co.
Peoria ' ' ' ' ' ' ' illinois
"BETTER A RELIABLE ART-
ICLE AT A COST IN KEEP-
ING WITH ITS VALUE THAN
A POOR ARTICLE AT A BAR-
The' above proverb lacks none
of the elements of truth because
of its late origin. -
The dependable article is al-
ways the cheapest in the long
run and such purchases mean
See Us For Reliable Hardware
W' 'VI 1
su-'I' -it '
THE BENTON REVIEW SHOP
School and College
Fowler :: Indiana
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