Elmwood Community High School - Ulmus Yearbook (Elmwood, IL)

 - Class of 1920

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Elmwood Community High School - Ulmus Yearbook (Elmwood, IL) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1920 volume:

? 571' I. I l! L41 THE UL EQ 1920 i f PUBLISHED BY THE CLASS OF NINETEEN TWENTY ELMWOOD COMMUNITY HIGH SCHOOL ELMXVOOD, ILLINOIS 77r"337Q M' M e O 1 W w A T H E UNLWM U S 2 . l- thanx...-.. ww- ...,.h.-.N ELMWOOD COMMUNITY HIGH SCHOOL r L3 4 THE ULMUS 3 Jfuretnnrh T HAS become the custom for the graduating Y iclass of Elmwood High School to each year , 1 publish a high school annual. This plan has been very successful in past years and again 1,-5:,53A,,Q we are sending "THE ULMUS" to the public. This year the high cost of labor .I ? and material has made the printing of the 1 book a difficult problem, but due to the sub- stantial backing of the citizens of Elmwood and surrounding country, we are able to co,n- tinue the yearly publication of the book. - We may have fallen short in our endeavor to make this "ULMUS" a bearer of good cheer and the true Elmwood spirit, but- we have done our best and beg you to be con- siderate. With this last word we place !th'e "l920 ULMUS" before you for ,your kind approval. E GERALD JARMAN, , Editor-in-Chief. HOWARD CARTER. Business Manager. f THE ULMUQ 4 s Ulu the Basket 185111 Qlieam, whose splenhib mark brought much fame to nur ibigb bchuul, this hunk is hehicateh s I THE ULMU.S 5 5 1 l l l l l l T H E U L M U 6 l e l sr ff eff' 5 l Editor in-chief .,.. ........................., .,,,,........ G erald Jarman. Assistants ........ . . ..... Harry Stalter and Elva Peters. Business Manager .... ....... ,..,..... .... H o ward Carter. Assistants ....,.... ,.... H arley Green and Frances McCarty. J l+t'1- 5 F fdlnmmittees Q Social-Helen Lindzey, chairman, Owen Lindzey, Marf Cusack, Harvey Van Sickle, Mary - r Dwyer, Frances McCarty, Adrienne Herbert, Birdella Harkness, Jennevieve Riner, Ann Trowbridge. Athletic-Harley Green, chairman, Bruce Mullen, Gerald Jarman, Dean Threw, Harvey Van Sickle. I l Financial-Alta Johnson, Chairman, Ralph Bacher. l Advertising--Louis Stalter, chairman, Howard Carter, Ralph Bacher, Owen Lindzey, Harley Green, Dean Threw, Bruce Mullen, Verna Miles, Anna Grumley, Mona Ristine, Ferne Threw, Marianne Clinch. Picture--Dean Threw, chairman, Howard Carter, Jennevieve Riner, Birdella Harkness, Anna Trowbridge, Marrianne Clinch, Forrest Reed. 3 Literary-Ferne Threw, chairman, Louis Stalter, Gerald Jarman, Gladys Archibald, iRuth Thatcher, Helen Lindzey, Doris Shively, Mary Cusack. l . Cartoons-Harry Stalter, chairman, Louis Stalter, Elva Peters, Bruce Mullen,Helen Lind- zey, Hazel Gutshall. 1 Humor-Ralph Bacher, chairman, Roy Keeling, George Gutshall, Rachel Holt, Mona Ristine, Ferne Threw, Gladys Archibald. 1 Music-Anna Grumley, chairman, Frances McCarty,l Mary Dwyer, Mona Ristine, Ruth Thatcher, Bruce Mullen, Ralph Bacher. W Subscription-Mary Dwyer, chairman, Verna Miles, Mildred Higgins,'Rachel Holt, Adrienne Herbert, Alta Johnson. Helen Lindzey, Birdella Harkness, Jennevieve Riner, Forrest Reed, George Gutshall, Roy Keeling, Owen Lindzey, Hazel Gutshall, Doris Shively. Correspondence-Mildred Higgins, chairman, Gerald Jarman, Marianne Clinch. L, O, , l THE ULMUS 7: .M- H. M. KILPATRICK, Secretary Dr. D. H. MORTON HARRY SCHENCK W. H. B. CLINCH K 5 w THE ULMUS 8 f A d SIC , 6 Q ra:-S B 41' vb Cf f ' I N35 . n Aj ' i I 5 6 A I .,. if - A 1' - f- '--f E ,4..' sw- as ..---..-.:..:.--r""""" l-l11-1-SY ' THE ULMUS 9 MISS NELLIE SMITH, Principal English Macomb High School. Weslern Illinois Stale Normal. University of Illinois. 4 V C. C. CONDIT, Superintendent Raninul High School. University. Narllzcrn Indiana. University of Illinois. MISS CONSTANCE SUTCLIFFE Latin-French Urbana, III., High School. University of Illinois. r w THE ULMUS 10 . n MR. PAUL HUFFINGTON Science Normal ni., mga School. Illinois Slate Normal University. Illinois Wesleyan. r W w f Miss MARY GLOVER History-Mathematics Cfraujordville, Ind. High School. Vassar College. ' Northwestern University. University of Indiana. ' University of Wisconsin. MISS GLADYS DEARING X Commercial , La Grange College. 5 K irksville Slate Normal School. 1 Gem Cily Business College. J L -ie s M -eg .. e -- THE ULMUS 11 greetings Good readers all, we wish you well, And so we give you greetingzb We hope this book in you'll compel An interest more than fleeting. Full many topics here you'll find. Each treated with some care, And pictures of many a different kind. And gems of humor rare. Slams and roasts and photographs, And jokes in prose and rhymes, Some that only make you laugh When you read between the lines. Every class is represented From Seniors to Freshmen dear, And their joy will be augmented When they read what's written here We've done our best to please you all, Our faults please overlook: We hope our virtues you'll recall, And we hope you'll like our Book! THE ULMUSg 12 eiamumllxys 'Q X 1 , N 0 xv' Q , K X ' jf n , 5 0 :Tl ' X 1 I, M M FHQQT 2 Qgg-125453 4' lL .T mi. , if -zz -" . E 2:32, "" , 5 , ' XSCLINKFQE, Efsres 1 1 .9 if 7 QYVS D -' . x 5 + Na , N: E' , '35, ' L N " ,Q 'f'?f 5 Qin 2222- 550 -N I FN ' a .9 '1'-:' H - f 5 fsflkw E E bggig Y' " V- 'V 'xcicw-2 . ,kb k5"E1'Cjc 2 T 'ig- -.lil XQ- Q 3.9 912 295:12 ' i sis THE ULMUS JENNIEVIEVE RINER Nobody would sufpzilsjg Ill: bu! l'm n as u. HARLEY GREEN alurally 'Cheer up and smile for lhe ladies." ANNA GRUMLEY There's a little bil of Irish in your HOWARD CARTER l'm here for a purpose whelhcr I carr or noi." FERNE THREW 5he'lI not be hi! with Cupid's arro halh Diana's wil." eyes. y ii ou! w, She 3 ' 4 THE ULMUS 14 A RUTH THATCI-IER "She's short and stoul and round alvoul. and jolly as can be." X GERALD JARMAN 'A good man. Too bad he came from Dakota." ' BIRDELLA HARKNEBS Never ready, always lale. but she smiles and you wail." ROY KEELING "I am very fond of the company of ladies." ALTA JOHNSON "lf love interferes with your work,forget lhekwarkf THE ULMUS FRANCES McCARTY A clauglller of the gods , Divinely lull and mos! divinely fair." RALPH BACHER Words, wards, words." ANNA TROWBRIDGE Pleasure and nclion make the hours seem shed." HARVEY VAN SICKLE 'Like an oak, he slood: migllly, firm and lrue.' MONA RISTI NE "A musician is ever welcome." 1 15 THE ULMUS 15.21 fi! 5:15 , K . X. N ADRIENNE HERBERT "I stand al llle lrrlnlf of a grea! career: will sumebody please shove me of?" ' OWEN LINDZEY "Give him lime, l1e'll gel fliers." MARIANNE CLI NCH L4 rosebud se! will: little wilful lharns, And sweet as English uir could malge her." BRUCE MULLEN "I've served my Alma Maier lhrufour long years." MARY DWYER "Oh how she loves lo dancef .4 THE ULMUS DORIS SHIVELY And she is fair and fairer lhan that ward nf wondrous virtues." HARRY STALTER His life was genlle and the elements so mixed in him, lhal nalure miglll :land up and say lo all the world "This was a man." HELEN LINDZEY She loves ln fell us haw lillle she knows. lzul ils remarkable to see how lillle damaged are her exam papers." DEAN THREW "And slill they llloughf, and still lheir wonder w Tha! ite xsmall head could carry all he knew." ELVA PETERS She never says a single word and is continually keeping silence." 7 . i A , 5 - , A ii., . J " T ki: K :E .i A :.. E1 5-Am wX,,2:7q-,gigginn. 5 ka.-5 , THE ULMUS .QI l-IAZEL CUTS!-IALL "She accomplishes who perserveresf' FORREST REED Company? villainous company. hath been the spoil of me." GLADYS ARCHIBALD winning way, a pleasant smile." l Louis STALTER An unwieldy bundle of good nalure. He does everything well." l RACHEL HOLT I feel the :linings in me of great linings." THE ULMUS 19 MARY CUSACK The Lord gave a few people brains. Mary evidently had a pull." GEORGE. GUTSHALL "Whase little body lodged a mighty mind." MILDRED HIGGINS "Meek and gentle as a lamb." VERNA MILES A nmiden of domestic fades." 4 4 1 d i 1 w , 1 w - N 1 ..J THE ULNIUS zo 1- . K Z9 'Ss X : IW 4' A , ' V iy A A 410 I, IUH IB f X ff? W M vi n: K 'M L1 A fy M , an ,I f I ,I , ff mf! I f W ! ,, c g f , if 4? Q T,-T If F, ,lj Q ' H0 or? Hum' THE ULMUS 21 Qrilassi ilaisturp Seven little tots of the class which entered the Elmwood High School-in I908 have trudged through the long' years to form the nucleus of the now brilliant graduating class of I920. They were Ralph Bacher, Bruce Mullen, Helen Lindzey, Ferne Threw, jennevieve Riner, Anna Grumley and Frances McCarty, also lona Lyons and Elliott Burt who stuck by us nearly to the finish. ln the grades we made a considerable increase in our number. adding Birdella Harkness, Mona Ristine, Adrienne Herbert, Howard Carter, Harley Green, and Elsie Dalton, the last one leaving our class to be joined in the Holy Bondsof Matrimony. Later we added john Nickerson and Sebastion Colombo. ln the grades we were always vieing with one another for the desirable first place, thus keeping our marks up to the standard in the eyes of the teacher. At the end of the year of l9l 5 we were looking forward with hope and expectation of entering that new life of High School work. ln September l9l6 we hurried to school to secure suitable seats, and we found these added to our class, Hazel Gutshall, Ruth Thatcher, Gladys Archibald, Elva Peters, Verna Miles, Alta Cusack, Mary Dwyer, Viola Schulthes. Viola Manock, Alta Johnson, Marianne Clinch, Mary Cusack, Owen Lindzey, George Gutshall, Harry Stalter, Louis Stalter, Forrest Reed, Dean Threw, Paul Hammond, Roy Keeling, Harvey Van Sickle, Rachel Holt and Mildred Higgins. Q One night after school during our Freshman year, we went to the woods with Miss Erlbacher and Miss McElwain as chaperons. We played games and roasted weiners. Gerald jarman, moving from South Dakota, joined our class during our Sophomore year. During this year the Botany class under instructions of Miss Millizen, went to the woods on observation work. On Hallowe'en we were entertained by lona Lyons. Games were played and a light lunch was served, after which we departed for home wishing that Hallowe'en would soon return again. ln our Junior year, Anna Trowbridge, coming from Williamsfield, joined our number., April 25th of this year we delightfully entertained the class of 1919 and the faculty at a reception. A comedy, "A Case Against Casey" was presented. Games and dancing furnished amusement for the rest of the evening, after which a light lunch of sandwiches, ice cream, cake and coffee was served. All departed at a late hour, declaring they had enjoyed the evening and wishing the juniors could entertain them again. W Our Senior year has been a busy one. Doris Shively, returning from New York, again entered E. H. S. as a Senior. We presented our first class play "A Little Clodhoppern on january 26th and our second one "Miss Somebody Else" May l3th, both with considerable success. All the members of the class have worked hard, selling pop-corn balls at the Basket Ball Games, in order to start a fund for the completion of our Year Book. Now we are leaving High School and we are all happy that we have reached the goal for which we worked four hard years. ' H. L.-F. M. 'Z0. Marianne had a little lamp It was well trained no doubt For every time that Dean came in ' The little lamp went out. THE ULMUS 22 amass will E THE Senior Class of Nineteen Hundred and Twenty, being of. sound mind and memory, and unaware of our future destiny do make, publish and declare this our last will and testament to the High School, in which we have spent the last four years. I, Owen Lindzey, do give and bequeath all my zeros in Physics to Ruth French. I, George Gutshall, do give and bequeath my ability to pronounce big words to Mabel Worley. I, Ralph Bacher, do give and bequeath my knowledge of how to get canned to anyone in dire need. I, Dean Threw, do give and bequeath the Farmington girls to Leon Carter CLeon hasn't enough now, poor boyj. l,' Harley Green, do give and bequeath my way of giving in to my best girl to Albert Wolford. I, Gerald Jarman, do give and bequeath my winking qualities to Faye Hoyt. I, Howard Carter, do give and bequeath my blushes to Ada Norton. , I, Forrest Reed, do give and bequeath to Daniel Tully my angelic ways. I, Harry Stalrer, do give and bequeath all claims on Mabel to Pete, now that Alta is gone. I, Roy Keeling, do give and bequeath my knowledge as a Ford mechanic to Mr. Huffington. I, Louis Statler, do give and bequeath my ability as a book agent to Freddie Schlots. I, Genevieve Riner, do give and bequeath my baby way of having my own way to Bob Wasson. I, Bruce Mullen, do give and bequeath my power to bluff to Ensley Strappe in History Class. I, Frances McCarty, do give and bequeath my Irish temper and stubborness to C. D. Jack- son, alias Dean C. I, Anna Trowbridge, do give and bequeath my demureness to Ruby Wasson. I, Mary Dwyer, do give and bequeath my ear puffs to Grace Wickwire. I, Rachel Holt. do give and bequeath my snappiness to Art Dragoo. I, Hazel Gutshall, do give and bequeath my talkitiveness, both in class and in the assembly. to Margaret Sporrer. l, Verna Miles, do give and bequeath my promptness to little Walter Redding. I, Elva Peters, do give and bequeath my modest disposition to Lucille Flint. I, Ruth Thatcher, do give and bequeath my chubby shortness to Wesley Dawson. I, Marianne Clinch, do give, and bequeath my daily and nightly dates to Mary Whitney. I, Anna Grumley, do give and bequeath my ability as a note writer to Margaret Eckstrand. l, Harvey Van Sickle, do give and bequeath my popularity with the little girls to Robert Myers. I, Ferne Threw, do give and bequeath my blue eyes and black to Margaret Seltzer. I, Alta Johnson, do give and bequeath my ability to play "Dew Drops" to Russell Remmele. I, Adrienne Herbert, do give and bequeath my ever-slick pompadour to Lavonne Adams. I, Mary Cusack, do give and bequeath my oratorical abilities to "Tubby" Winn. I, Helen Lindzey, do give and bequeath my skill in getting out of exams to Clare Bagg. I, Mona Ristine, do give and bequeath my position at the piano to Elora Burt. I, Doris Shively, do give and bequeath my fast walk to Mr. Condit. QDon't hurry Doris, you might exert yourselfl. I, Birdella Harkness, do give and bequeath my tardiness to Eva McMullen. I, Mildred Higgins, do give and bequeath .my laughing eyes and curly hair to Gene Harkness. I, Gladys Archibald. do give and bequeath my giggle to Leah Maher. Given under our hand and seal this first daysof April in the year of our Lord, nineteen hundred and twenty. THE SENIOR CLASS. This is to certify that Ferne Threw and Gerald Jarman. representing the class of 1920, did appear before me and make oath that the above is the true Will and Last Testament of the Senior Class of 1920. Witnesses: JUDGE OWEN E. LINDZEY. C. C. CONDIT. MISS NELLIE. SMITH. THE ULMUS 23 Qthitagn Sunhap iberalh-examiner By GLADYS P. ARCHIBALD, Star Reporter DISTINGUISHED looking gentleman approached the ticket office of the -Thunder Bolt Rocket Trans Eaxathal-Mars Passenger Co. He applied for a ticket and was request- ed by the ticket agent to produce his passport, photograph, finger print sand Bertillion measurements. After a close inspection of these identification diacritical marks the ticket woman immediately emitted a shrill scream of delight for by reason of these tokens she recog- nized her old friend and classmate, Louis Ralph Stalter, of E. H. S. '20 fame, and after a minute inspection he in turn was surprised to behold Mary Ellen Cusack somewhat disguised by the white caps and wings of the elaborate uniform of Thunder Bolt Co. 1 After disengaging himself from the affectionate embrace of the ticketwoman he procured his ticket. Having an hour to spend he walked listlessly over to an queer looking apparatus projecting from the center of the building. dropped a twenty dollar gold piece into the receiver and immediately obtained a clear view of Mars, the next station. Suddenly he became in- tensely interested for he beheld Ora Dean Threw leading out one of the queer Martian ducks to water while his wife, Marianne leaned over the back yard fence and talked to her near neigh- bor, Howard Levi Carter and wife, formerly Mona Grace Ristine, who were sojourning upon the planet instead of spending their vacation in Florida. Suddenly the party beganito gesticulate wildly and ran down the edge of the canal Du Nord where an overturned boat appeared in mid-stream. surrounded by a group of stuggling young people. It appeared that the party composed of Alta johnson, Adrienne Herbert,- Frances McCarty, Anna Trowbridge, Mary Dwyer, Forrest Reed, Harry Stalter, George Gutshall, Owen Lindzey, and Harvey Van Sickle, had been taking a pleasure sail upon the canal when the little pomeranian poodle dog belonging to Mary Dwyer was accidentally stuck with a pin and leaped overboard. Mr. Van Sickle, in trying to rescue the dog, upset the boat and plunged the group into the water. As the waster was only about a foot deep the gentlemen successfully succeeded in rescuing the ladies. just at this interval the whistle blew and Mr. Stalter went out and entered the Rocket for his trip to Mars. , Within the Rocket the conductress, Ferne Threw flew around assigning staterooms to the various passengers, observing her to be otherwise engaged, our Louis stepped up to the registra- tion ledger and began to search for familiar names. Almost the first name which met his eye was as follows, dated Oct. l, l940: Roy Keeling, B. V. D., Prof of music and art, Chicago, Ill.: other familiar names scattered through the book were: Hartley Green, coach of athletics, Harvard College. Mass.: Miss Anna C-rumley, Coloratura Soprano, Paris, France: Miss Helen Lindzey, Police Matron, Peoria, Ill.: Gerald Jarman, D. P., horse doctor, Yates City, lll.: Rachel Holt, cashier, Riner 6: Harkness Cafe and Dance Hall, Maquon, Ill.: Miss Doris Shively, dancer, Sutcliff Troupe, formerly Ziegfield Follies, New York City, N. Y.: Miss Verna Miles, steno- grapher, Armour Br Co. Packing House, Sioux City, lowa, etc. A touch upon the arm recalled his attention to the present and the waitress, Mildred Higgins, informed him that lunch would be served in the cafe before the departure. So he repaired to the place in question and prepared to eat. He found that all the food was served canned with the name and trade mark of Hazel Gutshall stamped upon each can. He inquired of the waitress and found that all the food upon the rocket was purchased of this same famous pure food special- ist. Two Deaconesses sitting at another table seemed to have trouble in opening their food cans and so Mr. Stalter assisted them. He inquired their names and found that they were Sisters Elva and Ruth, from Rome, Italy, going to Mars as missionaries. After luncheon the Rocket was stripped of extras so that its speed would not be impeded when it was shot upon its journey. Finally the pilot, Ralph S. Bacher, climbed aboard and took his station beside a smalliwindow in the stern of the compartment. He leisurely lighted a cigarette and then glanced through the window at Bruce Mullen, the starter, who was lounging beside the Rocket smoking a corn-cob pipe. Their glances met, each nodded slightly and then the pilot opened his lips and emitted three short puffs of smoke. At this signal the starter re- moved his pipe from his mouth and knocked the burning coals into the powder receptacle of the fuse. He took to his heels. With a sizz and a bang the rocket leaped into the air and disap- peared from view. . ...- THE ULMUS 'f 24 'Xnft xx? . A 5 Q Q 0 Warn' B -K ' 0' ,ly ' liai Z, , 1,0 , -L 0 Dear' IiTTle. Jnuniox- Y ' M, Dar-CT you cry: DNC. I Y0u'Il be 0 Sensor' V W, , Bye amd bye x. 1 I I ' -1 . QR' A fig , f .-3 jf , f ix, 1-2. -J E-15595 ,t ,f: - ' 'Q .-1iri- f a 5 X I4 fig- ' 'f K , -- - A Y -i5y.,:-D-Lstgx ...--- ,. THE ULMUS ,.f 25 - IOR CLASS ,JUN . . 3. Eictiunarp THE ULMUS 26 lass Zlaistnrp '21 joyous group of school-mates, Used to work and fun. h Never shirk a duty-no not one. ln all school activities, Of them we are sure Ready to always do their parts, ' Staunchly and with all their hearts. No more true conception could be given of the juniors. A splendid class-it may be small in number but in brains-! There are only seventeen of us, ten girls and seven boys, but we don't need anyimore, for it isn't the number that counts, it's what they can do. We have among our seventeen, the best musicians, speakers, and athletes in the school. We came into old E. H. S. in September, l9l 7. as Freshmen. Tradition has it that 'we were as green as every other class that ever entered high school but we know better. We organized and chose purple and white as our class colors and "Labor Omnia V incit" as our motto. Our class Hiocers are: - President-Mabel Worley. Secretary-Hurff Flanegin. Vice-president-Ruth French. Treasurer-Myrta Martin. The one remarkable occurence during our Freshman year was the enlistment of two of ,our boys in the navy. Then we were Sophomores. The usual "Soph" who looks at the Freshmen thus, "Huh-such green Freshies. l know l never acted that way. l'll stroll down the hall and let them pattern after me for l know l act just like that Senior over there." Arid now we're Juniors. The school could not exist without us. Everyone is familiar with our innumerable good deeds, our few shortcomings and wherever we go one can hear: I-9-2-I ! Best and then some Sis! Booml. Bah! I-9-2-I ! Rah! Rah! Rah! M. M. '2l. Afeclion-Link between M-- and D-- Boy-Cause of excitement in Elmwood. Carfl-What the Freshmen usually say. Deceivers-Men. Elmwood-The best town on the map. Feasl-Pickles, doughnuts, ice cream, pota- toes. , Gum-Mouth mover - Happiness-The state into which we enter May twenty-first. It-Seniors as they see themselves. J akes-Fresh men. Kiss-Undehnable. Language-That which is used only in class. Money-Nothing stirring. 1 Novel-Found under beds and in hammocks. Onions-Plants that make people strong. Pony-Used in Latin. Quiz'-Favorite of the faculty. Reports-lnvitations to junior reception. Sophomores-Expert bookkeepers. Talking-Never heard in the assembly. Ulrnus-The chief concern of the Seniors. Virgil-The man that composed easy verse. Whispering - Something in which faculty never indulged. Xmas-Mind rackers. Yesterday-Day the Seniors entered E. H. S. as it seems to them. Z-Found in next issue. M. E. C. '20. THE ULMUS 27 I QU-i. P , THE ULIVIUS 28 SOPHOMORE CLASS -THE ULMUSV 29 ibistnrp nf the Qllass nf '22 "Theirs not to make reply, Theirs not to reason why, Theirs but to do and die." So quoted the most honorable Sophomores representing the Class of '22, as they looked for their respective seats on a certain September morn. ' . However, even as beginners in school we started successfully from the first and grew more successful as time progressed. Russel Remmele, Earl Schenck, Florence Threw, Roland Hitch- cock, Georgia White, and Florence Phares, they who have clung together through the many grades are still classmates. Arthur Dragoo, Edwin Watkins, Daniel Tully, Everett Redding, Bernard Mullen, Cecil Holt, Marie Hafner, Lawrence Harkness, and Ruby Corbett, also Walter Redding and Margaret Kilpatrick 'and Leon Carter joined the class and marched .along fast and steadily to the top, reaching the goal of the grades and are now on their sscondi milestone of their high school career. Those who did not start with the first grade but who came in later are: Faye Hoyt, who started in this school but later moved away. She soon returned and has been with us ever since. Harry McDonald, Francis Gibbs and Mary Whitney entered in the third grade while Dale Green entered in the Fifth grade and Edith Jarman in the eighth. Last year Erma McKinty, Grace Wickwire. Mabel Archibald, Herman Shelton and Robert Wasson came in from the country, also Ruth Caldwell from jacksonville. This year Kathryn Callister joined our class, coming from Washington. Nila Snyder moved to Low Point and several others have gone but are not forgotten. We have worked with 'fpep" and interest to put our class first on the list. During our Freshman year we organized, Harry McDonald being elected President: Leon Carter, Vice-president: and Dale Green, Secretary-Treasurer. . - ' The "flu" was very bad last year and for this reason the school was closed for some time. Programs were planned to be given but owing to the lack of time. the plans were not carried out. But now we do not look on the Elmwood High as mere Freshmen, but as Sophomores. Really our long hoped for goal of being Juniors is drawing nigh. As Sophomores, we leave our timid ways of Freshmen and enter on the second chapter of our career. An important event was the Sophomore party which was held on Hallowe'eni, at Hepton- stall's hall. Games and dancing were the chief amusements of the evening and a dainty lunch was served. All present declared that they had a very good time. Three of the members, Leon Carter, Harry McDonald and Lawrence Harkness, proved them- selves indispensible members of the basketball squad and several of the class members belong to the Girls' Glee Club. ln times past this class has proven itself worthy of being mentioned in many programs and other events. Now let us do all we can to stick together and make it one of the largest graduat- ing classes ever turned out of the Elmwood High in the year l922. Class Motto: Carpe Diem. Class Flower: White Rose. -K. C. '22. THE ULMUS so QM!! 1 4QQ5Q-.g ff-WW 'ff 1 v ff !fZZ'?e-W4 f ip f f7 ffw ' A ? , Wy if, .'..1 mniargfiu TRESHNEN. THE ULMUS 31 FRESHMAN CLASS THE ULMUS az The Qlilass uf '23 On September 8, I9l9 a class of Freshmen entered the Elmwood Community High School. From our eighth grade came Earline Weeks, Elsie Manuel, Della Brown, Freda Bohrer, Mary Demick, Margaret Seltzer, Lucile Flint, lrma Caldwell, William Schenck, William jacques, Walter Dalton, Milliard Day, Cornelius Kemp, Harry Stotler, john Cullings, Stanley Winn, Willard Deford, and Westley Dawson. From the country schools surrounding Elmwood came Elva Wolford, Jessie French, Leah Maher, Katherine Cusack, Pearl Clinch, Ada Norton, Margaret Ekstrand, Floyd Brown, Cecil Coon, Robert Myers, Donald Schultes, Lester Turl, Leo McKown, Harold Whitten, Everett Epely and Paul Miles. John Voland entered later. A reception was given by the upper classes on October Znd. to welcome the new teachers and the Freshman Class to Elmwood High School. The Freshmen gave a very interesting program on February 23. Willard Deford and William Schenck acted out a dialogue, Cornelius Kemp spoke on the possible candidates for president. A quartette of Freshmen girls sang and the Latin l, 'class sang some Latin songs. and so As Freshmen we have stood the test, And every deed has been our best, But we will show the same good will. ln every task that we fulfill. , ln those three years which now remain. We'll lead the others in our train. The people will have cause to bless The Freshman Class of E. C. H. S. President ...... ................................ .... W i lliam Schenck. Vice-president .... ,... H arry Stotler. Secretary ...... .... Ea rline Weeks. Treasurer. . . . . . ..... ....... ..., M i llard Day. Class Motto: "Ad aslra per asperaf' Class Color: ABIue and Cold Class Flower: Yellow Rose ' M. E. '23,- QBur Eurtnr Our doctor is a broad shouldered man with small, sharp eyes, a thin nose. but without the pointed beard which many doctors wear. He has a fiery temper when provoked but a kind and gentle enough disposition to win over frightened little children easily. He is called by his first name by those who think they are intimate with him, "Doctor" by those he has helped and "Pills" by some of his old schoolmates. One day at his office the telephone rang and an excited man asked him to come at once, because their little girl had spasmodic croup, The doctor grabbed his two small cases and jumped into his car. A moving streak like lightening left town and ten minutes later the doctor arrived, at a house ten miles out of town, in time to save the little girl. A M. E. '23 THE ULMUS . g , iwlllllfala X 1 I' i W X i TC' 'il ' ' ll, 'W 'nislmlmwwlrlllllllh . hula. 5' fm your Ivvow wevweki you rms are cg,y,EQvi'i"'75TH'-TER' 012 H SWINMIWG scuooaf Svncietp The year's school functions began with a reception which was given October 2, in honor of the Freshmen and the Faculty by the other classes. It was not a "lengthy affair," yet there was entertainment and songs which terminated in a light lunch. A pleasant afternoon was had by all ARMISTICE CELEBRATION, TUESDAY, NOV. ll A very pleasing patriotic program was given as follows: "Your Lad and My Lad". . . "Stars of Gold." ......... . Grand Pere ............ "ln Flanders Fields". . . , . . . "A Rendezvous with Death" "The Blue and Grey in France" . . RECITATIONS "The Kid has Cone to the Colors". . . ' 'Universal Peace" "The Red Cross Speaks" .... . . .Gerald Jarman . .Mary Cusack , .Harry Stalter .Anna Grumley . . .Ruth French . . . . ,. .Wilma Burt Kathryn Maher . .Ruth Wooten . .Erline Weeks MM THE ULIVIUS 34 SONGS "Star Spangled Banner." "Marseillaise"-by French Class. Land of Mine." "America l Raised a Boy." 'A Long Way to Tipperary." Long, Long Trail." "The Road to Home, Sweet Home." as u Next following, came a comic farce, "The Melting Pot." I n this was the professor, fHoward Carterj who had just made a wonderful invention of a mill or pot which was used in turning foreigners out into perfectly good American citizens. Owen Lindzey, the strong man, turned the crank. First came an Irishwoman fMyrta Martinl who went through the process becoming a sweet little American fMary Louise Pitneyj. Then came two Italians fElora Burt and Mary Dwyer? who panned out as American girls fErma McKinty and Mary Demickj. Next came some Bolshevists fGeorge Gutshall and, Luty Brandenburgl who became the Goddess of Liberty fElva WolfordJ and Uncle Sam fRussel Remmelej. Next came Holland representatives fRobert Wasson and Margaret Seltzerl and at last, the Kaiser fDean Threwj but as it was known, his case was hopeless. and so he came out as Satan fHarley Greenl. The high school has had also, its own programs, which were held in the assembly. The classes took turns, each class having a week of its own and giving two programs during that week. Orations, readings, solos, and school songs were given. also jokes and punning. One day some of the Seniors gave a debate: "Resolved that the dish-rag is mightier than the hoe," very linely worked out. Three judges gave their decisions. One showed decidedprejudice in favor of the dish-rag, another was strongly in favor of the hoe, while the third we suspect must have been bought off, for he said it all depended on whomever was behind the dish-rag or the hoe in order to decide which was mightier. ' The Seniors Class of the Elmwood Community High School presented their first senior play, "A Little Clodhoppern on Thursday, February 26th. CAST OF CHARACTERS Septimus Green-A young book agent .................. ..... L ouis Stalter. Ocey Gump-A fresh country product ........... . ....... . . .... Ralph Bacher. George Chiggerson-An innocent little lamb from the city ............ Owen Lindzey. Mrs. Chiggerson-Boggs-His doting mamma, with a smooth scheme .... Mona Ristine. Miss julietta Bean-A Splinterville Boarding-house keeper ......... ,Iennevieve Riner. Charmiam- Carter-Who thinks she's a vamp ..,...................' . . .Ferne Threw. Judy--A little clod-hopper from the poor-house ................. Frances McCarty. Guests at Miss Bean's birthday party: Anna Grumley, Rachel Holt, Helen Lindzey Adrienne Herbert, Bruce Mullen, Gerald Jarman, Roy Kelling, and Harvey Van Sickle. Between the acts the H. S. girls quartette gave a selection. Eighteen high school girls dressed as milk maids gave a drill dance with the song "Wait Till the Cows Come Home." The girls taking part were the following: Mabel Worley, Doris Shively, Alta Johnson, Mary Demick, Helen Lindzey, Feme Threw, Anna Grumley, Florence Threw, Ruth Thatcher, Adrienne Herbert Margaret Seltzer, Mary Dwyer, Roma Shively, Frances McCarty, Margaret Sporrer, Rachel Holt, lrma McKinty, and Ruth Wooten. The play was remarkably successful and over one hundred dollars was added to the class fund. On May l3th the class of l920 presented their second Senior play, "Miss Somebody Else." and it. also, met with great success. , THE ULMUS 35 The cast of characters was as follows: Constance Darcy-The daughter of a mine owner. ........ ..... A Ita Johnson. Celeste-Her French maid ,................ .......,...... ..,.... H e len Lindzey. Ann Delavan-Manager of the Tuxedobrook Club House. .A .......... Anna 'Grumley. Mildred Delavan-Eighteen year old daughter of Ann and jasper Delavan ............ Mrs. Blainwood-A society leader of Tuxedobrook ..,. ..... A drienne Herbert. Fay Blainwood-Her debutante daughter .......,... ...,... D oris Shively. Alice Stanley-A society girl ..........,......... . ..... Mona Ristine. Freda Mason-Another society girl' ....... . . ..... Marianne Clinch. Mrs. Herrick-Young society matron .....,... ..... A nna Trowbridge. Susan Ruggs-Mrs. Delavan's maid servant .... .....,. M ary Cusack. Cruger Blainwood-Mrs. Blainwood's only son.. . , ,.... Bruce Mullen. john-Chauffeur to Constance ......,......... .... R oy Keeling. jasper Delavan-An elderly scientist .............. ............. I .... G erald Jarman. Sylvester Crane-Diflident chap of a good family ..................... Harley Cteen. Bert Shaffer- A member of the younger society set of Tuxedobrook. .Harvey Van Sickle. JUNIOR RECEPTION On Friday evening, April 9th, the Seniors and Faculty were delightfully entertained by the juniors in the High School Auditorium. The entertainment consisted of a play, games, songs and dancing. A light lunch was served. All thoroughly enjoyed the evening. H. L. '20, ln the fall two Societies were organized, the Wrightonian and Alethenae. The Wrightonian Society chose for its president, Ruth French, vice-president, Gerald Jarman, advisers, Misses Clover and Sutcliffe. Q ' The Alethenae chose for president, Ralph Bacher, vice-president, Harley Green, advisers, Misses Smith and Dearing. Nothing was done until in the Spring, when two very interesting programs were given. The Wrightonians gave the following program March ninth in the high school auditorium: Song ...........,.................. Pantomime. . . Piano Duet. . . . . Solo .......... Reading .... . . . . . by School. High School Kindergarten. . . . . .Mabel Worley and Russel Remmele . . . .Mabel Worley. . . . .Ruth French.. Solo ...................... .... A nna Grumley. Extemporaneous Speech. . ..,. Cornelius Kemp.. Violin Solo ...........,. .... F lorence Phares. Song ....., ....................... S chool. The Alethenaes gave the following program March 23: Song ............................. School. Song . 1 .... Alethenae Quartette. Dream. . . . .,.. jennevieve Riner. Reading . . L .... Ruth Wooten. Solo ,......... Short Story ........ Violin Solo .........,. Mutt and jeff Stunt . . . Solo ..........,...... Song .............. . . . .Robert Wasson. Kathryn Callister. . . . ,Harry Stotler. . . . .Willard Deford and Louis Stalter. Roma Shively ' . . . School. THE ULMUS 36 r. EVELYN HUMPHREYS ' Qehaing g ' Sewing was introduced in the Elmwood High School in l9I6 and has proved a success. Miss Evelyn Humphreys, the present instructor, is a graduate of the Elmwood High School. I9I4 and also of the University of Kansas. She takes a keen interest in her worl: and the progress of "her girls". Sewing is taught twice a week, on Mondays and Fridays and lasts one period. The time is short but many useful things have been made by the girls of the grades and high school. It is a study that almost every girl will have use for and should take while she has a chance. The girls of the upper grades also take sewing. Q The following people take sewing in the high school this year: Margaret Ekstrand. Irma Caldwell, Pearl Clinch, Lavonne Adams, Edith Jarman, Erma McKinty, Mabel Archibald, Faye Hoyt. Kathryn Callister, Ruth Caldwell, Frances Gibbs. Ruth French, Ruth Thatcher, Frances McCarty, and Gladys Archibald. lt would be a splendid thing for our High School if the Domestic Science Course were made complete and cooking added to the Course. Why not do this next year? - . p G. A. 'zo THE ULMUS V 37 W. S. CAMPBELL jllllusuc Soon after school started a Cirl's Glee Club was' organized, the first to be formed for several years. An election of officers was held, September 30, l9l9, and the following officers were chosen: Miss Sutcliffe, Director: Anna Grumley, President: and Mabel Worley, Secretary. The Girls' Cilee Club worked faithfully and were finally awarded by the appreciation of the people at the production of "Wait Till the CowsiCome Home" at the Senior class play. On April first in nineteen and twenty an Operetta "The Windmills of Holland" was given and it was a great suc- cess. The cast of the Operetta was as follows: Mynheer Hertogenbosh ,.....,..i.............,................... Ruth Wooten. Vrow Hertogenbosh ....,........,... .................... R oma Shively. Wilhelmina and Hilda, their daughters .............. Mabel Worley and Lucile Flint. Bob Yankee, an American Salesman ......... ....,......,....... C onstance Sutcliffe. Hans, Student of music, in love with Wilhemina .... ,...... A nna Grumley. Franz, rich farmer's son, in love with Hilda ..........,......... .... I rma Caldwell. Katrina. rich farmer's daughter ..................................... Alta Johnson. Chorus of farmers' duaghters. .Adrienne Herbert, Mary Demick, Margaret Seltzer. Frances McCarty, Ruth French, Mary Dwyer, Florence Threw, Della Brown, Helen Lindzey, Mildred Higgins, Freda Boher. The Boys' Glee Club, which has been organized for several years has been as faithful as in other years. The boys helped to furnish music at the Military Tract School Association May 7. Some of the boys graduate this year and their places will be hard to fill. The High School Girls' Quartette was formed. consisting of Anna Grumley, Mabel Worley, Frances and Margaret Sporrer, with Margaret Kilpatrick at the piano. The Quartette sang on all occasions and helped to furnish music at the Military Tract Meet. The seat at the piano will be left vacant this year, as Mona Ristine. who has served three years at the piano and has served them faithfully, graduates. THE ULMUS as BOYS' GLEE CLUB GIRLS' QUARTETTE THE ULMUS 39 GIRLS' GLEE CLUB 'TfWMiTf'MCi5 . iQg3x'x,X ' X A W 'Q ..- - ' ' : AL sE'q-3542 V k . -,Lf-ix-3 ...lt THE ULMUS 41 FIRST TEAM THE ULMUS 42 Easkethall Buys Captain Green, although very slight, Always had plenty ofvim, vigor and fight. He arched the ball high-while playing And the way it dropped through, he must have been praying Here's Bruce Mullen, the all district center, Who at the County Tourney was also a getter. He played the same game the whole season long, And for years to come will the Alumni team be strong. This is old Van Sickle, another vet, A better guard no team could get. He stopped them as they came, both big and small, And you bet he never quit until he got the ball. It's Carter, the forward, you can tell by his face He'll be fighting as hard at the end of the race. He's true to the team of the Orange and Black And we are glad to know that next year he'll be back. Here's little Mac, the midget guard, Who Van Sickle liked to have as his pard. For they would fight together to keep the ball Always safe at the other end of the hall. Gerald Jarman, another guard, Played many games and played them hard. With E. H. team it's his last season, For he is a Senior and that is the reason. Y Here's another sub. guard, Dean Threw, you know, Who on Wednesday nights took in the picture show. This one reason it's plain to be seen Kept our little Dean off the first team. This is Dean Condit, called jackson, l think. As a second center had theni all on the blink: And as a basket shooter he is A-No. l, And next year will make them all go sone. THE ULIVIUS 43 SECOND TEAM THE ULMUS l 44 QE. GHZ. . 9. Basketball S:behule1919:2O - I E. C. H. S. Opponent November I9-Yates City. . . .... at Elmwood .,... . . . 49 December 5--Altona ...,......... at Elmwood. . . . 23 December 5-Williamsfield .... 1 . . .at Elmwood . . . . 32 December I2-Canton ....... .... a t Canton ..... I8 December I9-Washington ......... at Elmwood ..... 34 December 26--Cuba ...... .,.. a t Elmwood ..... . 44 December 30-Canton ..... .... a t Elmwood ..... 20 january I-Brimfield ..... ..., a t Brimfield ..... 29 January 9-Altona ............. at Altona ......... . 30 January I6-Rock Island ...,.... at Rock Island .,.. 26 january I7--Cambridge, . . .,.. at Cambridge. , . . 23 january 23-Washburn, .... .... a t Elmwood ..... 30 January 24-Toulon ....... .... a t Toulon .....,, . 41 january 27-Brimfield ..... .... a t Elmwood ...,. , 30 February 6-Washington .......,. at Washington ,.... IB February 7-Washburn ...... .... a t Washburn ..... I7 February I3-Rock lsland ........ at Elmwood ..... 24 February I4-Cambridge. . . .... at Elmwood. . . . . 38 Macomb Tournament. February 20-Elmwood vs. Elvaston .............,,..... . 42 February 2I-Elmwood vs. Table Grove. . . 42 February 22-Elmwood vs. Jerseyville. . . , . . I I Galesburg Tournament., March 4-Elmwood vs. Abingdon ....... .........,.,, ' . 25 March 5-Elmwood vs. Altona ...... 32 March 6-Elmwood vs. Galesburg ...,. I4 March 6-Elmwood vs. Cambridge ..,..... ...,......,. 3 8 Peoria County Tournament. March I2-Elmwood vs. Glasforcl ....... .... . . .- ........ CForfeitedl March I3-Elmwood vs. Trivoli ...... . 66 March I3QElmwood vs. Averyville ....... 30 March I7-Elmwood Seconds at Trivoli .... I5 Totals. . . ............ . 842 4I 7 CEElmtnuuh Basketball "" Aliilen-19194920 CAPT. GREEN I H. FLANEGIN CARTER B. MULLEN L. HARKNESS VAN SICKLE G. JARMAN H. STALTER MAC DONALD D. THREW O. LINDZEY CONDIT ' THE ULMUS . 45 H. Green :Captaim--Finished his basket ball career this year. with four years work on the E. C. H. S. squad and one year captaincy to his credit. He is acknowledged as one of the fastest forwards on the team. Always there with the same fighting spirit in every game. L. Carter-Carter was one of the men left from last year's squad and appeared at his old position of forward again this season. He is an aggressive player and is on the job when it comes to breaking up plays and helping out on team work. His ability as a player has won him many honors and he will be one of the mainstays of the team next year. B. Mullen-One of the best centers in the district, being an all-star in two tournaments. He was one of the livest players of the team and will be missed at his old position next year. He was high point man on the team this season. He could shoot baskets from any angle on the floor and at the same time keep from being covered. G. Jarman--ls another man who will be missed next year. He played most of the season at guard position. Playing two years with the team. He was a consistent player and was respons- ible for much of the defensive play. H. Van Sickle-When the coach issues a call for basket ball men next year. he will find that he has missing the man that has filled the right guard position for the past four years. This man is Van. His scrap and pep were the means of putting new life into the team on more than one occasion. Q H. MacDonald-Little lVlac's size seldom proved a handicap but rather an aid in dodging. His position was at guard, part of the time playing at forward. He was not one of the grangdstand type and can always be relied upon to do his best in every game, having two more years to play D. Threw-Playing with the squad for two seasons this being his last year in which he played in several games this year. Demonstrating his worth and ability by stepping in when needed and playing a creditable game at guard. I... Harkness--"Gene" was a good forward and showed up well when he had a chance. He showed his ability as a basket ball player in the Altona game. He has two more years to show his good work. D. Conclit-Playing as a substitute for center, this season. His height enabled him to out jump his opponent. He has one more year to play and should develope into a real basket shooter. H. Flanegin-Playing a position of forward could be relied upon to do his best when needed. He has a good eye on long shots and should play with the team next season. He has one more year to play. " Q1 san arm of Basketiiall mama, Qutnmnhilgs ann sms lt happened one dreary night last fall When Elmwood went to Canton to play basketball. On the return trip home, southwest of town That a car carrying a load of players broke clown. A tire was flat and the patches wouldn't set, A And if something hadn't happened they'd have been there yet, But another car soon stopped by their side And the driver quite kindly asked them to ride. All went well until a mile from town When the face of the driver began to frown, For he noticed as he gave the steering wheel a whirl That one of the players had an arm around his girl. The big car stopped with a screech of brakes And the driver said, "Get out. you jalces, Right here is where you get set down." So the boys walked the rest of the way to town. THE ULMUS 46 ftlflmhanuiai Zllitank "QE" Men, 1919 H. GREEN B. MULLEN D. THREW . M. BRENNAN L. CARTER G. JARMAN fdilmtnnnh Tennis "QE" if-lllen, 1919 H. CARTER L. CARTER B. MULLEN 1Beuria fluuntp Ulrack Meet The Peoria County Athletic Declam Musicalatory and Meet was held at Elmwood May 29, l9l9. Although the meet had been postponed from the previous Friday it proved to be a huge success for Elmwood, the weather being ideal. The local school excelled all others in the county, carrying away l I5 points, more than doub- ling our nearest competitor, Chillicothe. - .L Harley Green proved his ability as a star athlete, winning 23 points, to his credit. Leon Carter, Mark Brennan, Dean Threw and Gerald Jarman also won a great many points which added very much to the grand total. Nor must we omit the glorious victories won the Declamation. Music, and Tennis, for without these, our total score would have been greatly diminished. SUMMARY 50-yard dash: H. Green, first: Jarman, third. l00-yard dash: H. Green, Hrst: Jarman, Fourth. 220-yard dash: H. Green, first. ' 440-yard dash: Brennan, first: D. Green, third. 880-yard run: Brennan, first: Threw, second. l-mile run: Threw, second: Wolford, third. 220-yard low hurdles: Jarman, second: Zink, third. Shot put: L. Carter. first, Van Sickle, second. Discus throw: Brennan, first: L. Carter, second. Javlin: Jarman, first: Brennan, fourth. Running hop, step and jump: H. Green, second. . Standing broad jump: Mullen, third: Condit, fourth Running broad jump: H. Green, first: Jarman, third. Standing high jump: Condit, fourth. Pole vault: Mullen, second: L. Carter, third. Half-mile relay: Elmwood, first. High School Piano: Mona Ristine, second. Grade Piano: Elsie Manuel, second. ' High School Vocal: Margaret Sporrer, second. f Grade Vocal: Katherine Maher, second. High School Decliamation: Marie Hafner, second. Grade Declamation: Earline Weeks, Exist. ' 1 1 e i 1 ' filliznnis Boys singles: L. Carter, first. f ' i P Boys doubles: L. CartexjAandVH. Garter, first. THE ULMUS 47x TRACK TEAM RELAY TEAM -... THE ULMUS 48 The Military Uliract 11-Blast The Military Tract Meet held at Macomb, Ill., May. l9l9, was the second meet of the sea- son for the Elmwood track team. - Six boys and Mr. Crandall journeyed to tllemeet Friday morning. june Bandy and Richard Schenck accompanied by Prof. Condit having gone the previous evening. The declamatory and oratory contests were held in the morning before the Athletic Contests. june Bandy ranking second in girls declamation being defeated for first place by a very narrow margin and Dick Schenck winning third in boys oration. ln the afternoon at the Athletic contests Elmwood won the meet with 32 points while their closest opponent, Macomb High School won 28. The meet was not decided until Green finished the 220 yard dash which put Elmwood in the lead. The winners of places were as follows: Harley Green--First in l00-yard dash, 220 yard dash and the broad jump. Leon Carter-First in the shot-put and discus. Bruce Mullen-Second in the standing broad jump and third in the pole vault. Gerald Jarman-Second in the 220-yard hurdles. Elmwood also won the relay cup, each man leading his man, Macomb winning second place. This was the first time this relay team consisting of Jarman, Threw. Carter, and Green ever competed in a relay race.. The Military Tract Meet comes to Elmwood this year, for the First time in a great many years: ' Our athletes and declaimers are preparing to capture the honors again this year. 2 H. C. '20. . l. .m-...m.m ' Mnihersitp uf Zillinuis Bntersrbulastiz I Leon Carter and Harley Green accompanied by Superintendent Condit attended the Inter- scholastic at the University of Illinois, May l5th, l6th and 17th, l9l9. Carter placed second in the shot put. Green placed second in the broad jump and third in the 100-yard dash. Elmwood ranked eighth with forty other schools competing. iarahiep Ziuterscbnlastic , The weather being an ideal day for a track meet, Coach Crandall and a number of the mem- liers of the E. H. S. track team attended the Bradley lnterscholastic April 26. l9l9. This being tbe first meet of the season and the first for several of the boys in which they did fairly well. Carter placed second in the shot put. Green placed first in the 50-yard dash, the running broad jump and second in the IOO-yard dash. Elmwood ranked second in the meet and re- ceived a banner for the honor. ' i W 1 - A Zinmharh Zlnterschularktic The E. H. S. boys competed in the Lombard Field and Track Meet, May 3, l9l9. The meet being the day after the Military Tract Meet which was held at Macomb. The boys were not in- very good condition from the previous day. Carter placed second in the shot put, third in the discus and Green second in the running broad jump. W . H. G. '20. 0 THE ULMUS 49 JOHN HART HARRY SCHENCK THE ULMUS so GRADE TEACHERS THE ULMUS 51 FIRST AND SECOND GRADES THIRD GRADE THE ULMUS sz FOURTH GRADE FIFTH GRADE 1 THE ULMUS. 53 SIXTH AND SEVENTH GRADES SEVENTH AND EIGHTH GRADES THE ULMUS 54 Years O14 4:f fLf'C.CK Mr'huTes 21 ter' Y' U S1 u T e S QF THE ULMUS ss JOE DE BACHER. Janitor THE UYLNIUSV ss f M - Q jk - Liv-". 'f-' ."'fn.,' 1 - - 0 X 1 EH f .,nE4,7, SS ! : Z xl' g EJ K ." T I 'Q N 1 4 I FZ .. S N Q Xu Q NE ' rc mme" . D N "WW s ' ,X ' si YQ j ll A 5 X w i J Y Y --3,,,i-- ,, 1 IWEGQTUSEQ MERITS First State and Savings Bank ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS General Banking Interest paid on time deposits. Savings accounts may be opened with one dollar or more. This Bank' is equipped to render the best possible banking service to the people of this community. You are invited to call and discuss your banking and investment needs OFFICERS JOHN M. HART ............... ....... P resident D. A. JAQUES ..... .... V ice-President M. E.. TARPY .,.... .............. C ashier L. E.. SELTZER .... ...... A ssistant Cashier Wegivesp ltt t th d fy gp " : 201-'eos s.ADAMs sr. Central Illinois' Largest and Most Exclusive Outfitters t 0 M e n, Wom eg Children L td tAdmsandFlt St t P Ill Sept Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov Nov. Nov. Nov Nov Nov. Nov Nov Dec. Dec. Dec. jan. jan. Jan. THE ULMUS he Clllalenhar 8. School started with the usual bunch of green Freshies. Everyone takes a good look at the new teachers. We register and are dismissed for the day. 9. School starts in earnest with everything running in "apple-pie" order. Nearly everyone 20 ZI 22 25 26 27 Z. 5. I3. I4. I5. 2I. 4. 8. I2. I3 I4 I7 2I 24 27 5. I6. I7. 5. IZ. I3. carries a look of a martyr. Freshies asked to leave the room. Their curiosity is aroused! Sophomores, juniors, and Stately Seniors have a secret! Poor Freshies! . Their curiosity is still soaring. Marie Hafner quits school. ' - Mr. Condit announces that a reception will be given by Sophomores, juniors and Seniors for the Freshmen and new teachers. The secret is out! . Jennevieve comes to school'with her nose bandaged up. S'matter. Jake, did you get into a fight and get the worst of the bargain? Bruce takes up Jennevieve's style of nose dress. Both must have the fighting spirit. Bad pennies always return! Marie returns to school. Reception given for Freshmen and new teachers. Talks given by all teachers. Refreshments served. Some one was in love and sighed-or some one was asleep and snored. Capt. Clevenger from University of Illinois gave an interesting address on Community High Schools and Necessity of College Education. Mr Clevenger is assistant High School inspector for Illinois. . Alta couIdn't resist the temptation to talk in Civics Class. Result-Miss Clover changed her seat. Teachers go to Peoria to Grand Opera. Miss Sutcliffe declares she enjoyed herself Greatly. New Elmwood Community High School voted in. Senior girls go to Peoria to take teachers exams. Wedding Bells are Ringing! Prof. Bill Campbell takes unto himself a wife. Con- gratulations Bill! ' Don't try to "slip" to bookkeeping, get a "slip" from Miss Dearing and then try your Luck. I , Dreary Day! Nothin' doin'. Same as above. WouIdn't it be nice if something real exciting would happen? Howard Carter chaperoned faculty to Champaign to Teachers Institute. Lost! Our Ambition! Time to begin to think about what you are thankful for. Only one more day left! Mary Cusack started to give a talk in English IV and after italking rapidly for about fifteen minutes said "Gee! I forgot what I was going to say!" We elect our staff oflicers for the Ulmus for I920. Hurrah! School is closed for Xmas vacation! I School starts again. Mystery reigns over E.. C. H. S. Who stole the bell clapper? The old bell rings again. Who returned the bell clapper? Mr. Huffington didn't get the expected letter from "her", therefore, he was as cross as "two sticks" in Physics. If the Physics class had their way, mail service would be much better, Mr. Huffington. A vital contract WZHEN you choose new clothes have you ever stopped to consider the act as a vital contract you make with your appearance? Is not that exactly what it is? i You select this suit or that to express to your friends and the strangers yougmeet what are your ideas of style, good taste and value.: r Q No friend you have, or enemy, stays as-close to you as the clothes you wear-ever think of that? O'Brien-Jobst good clothes are the ideal contract for you to makeg they're made by The House of Kuppenheimer and other fine makers. They are more than just clothes-they are good appearance-they mir- ror to friend and stranger 'alike that you have good taste and good judgment. - Everything that is new and good in suits, hats, shirts and furnishings awaits you at the --the house of Kuppenlzeimer clothes in Peoria THE ULMUS 61 Jan. l7 jan. 30. Feb. 4. Feb. 5. Feb. 6. Feb. 8. Feb. ll Feb. I3. Feb. l6. Feb. l7. Feb. I9. Feb. 22. Feb. 25. Feb. 26. Mar. 2. Mar. 5. Mar. 9. Mar. I3 Mar. I5 Mar. I5 Mar. 22 Mar. 28 Mar. 29 April l. April 2. April 5. April 6. QlfH!el1h5t-Covztiinued Basket Ball team sojourned to Rock Island. Mr. Huffington got his directions mixed and "landed" in the Ladies Waiting Room. S'matter! Prof.? Ralph and Bruce "canned" from English Class. Miss Smith tries to ring the assembly bell but it didn't ring. Called Mr. Huffington to the rescue-the bell rang. No wonder-see who rang it! . Classes are called at 3:45 p. m. and Mr .Condit gives us a talk on "Boosting for More Study and More Training in Basket Ball." Assembly is divided into two literary societies, namely the Wrightonian and the Alethenae. juniors are chosen to give first program. All the faculty give "talks" but the only one to receive any response was Mr. Huffington, whose subject was "Dates" Every one enjoyed it but Dean. Wonder why? C Our B. B. boys depart for Washington and Washburn to Fight a return battle. Yeah! Elmwood! Let's Go! Our boys return from their "jaunt" with one grand victory and one defeat. Dame Rumor says that SOMEONE OF THE PARTY was quite taken up with the winning ways of some of the Washington girls, Watch out! P The junior Class of E. H. S. gave a fifteen minute program at l :IS p. m. in form of a Lincoln Day entertainment. The Junior Class again entertained us with another program. Each Senior has his brilliant future told him by-- A Modest junior! Sophomores gave us a very interesting fifteen-minute program in form of a class news- paper. We are wondering why some of the Sophomores don't: follow some of the rules laid down in the Editorial Column. Owen and Ralph "canned" from typewriting for laughing. Now the fun begins! B. B. boys depart for Macomb to participate in tournament. E. C. H. S. to train in body and gave them a rousing send-off. The Sophomores again entertain us with a Fifteen-minute program in form of a Washington Day entertainment. , Freshies entertain us with a fifteen minute program. Was thoroughly enjoyed by everyone. Howard and George drive the Wonderful-one-hos' shay around townto gather up furniture for Senior Class play. Seniors behind the footlights at the Palace. Senior Class Play pulled off in an elaborate way. Exhibit everything from milkmaids to scheming women and bookagents. Seniors entertain assembly with fifteen-minute program. Rah! Rah! Rah! We are off for Galesburg Tournament. Seniors entertain assembly 'with debate. Subject-"Resolved: That the Dish Rag is mightier than the Hoe." Impossible to make a decision. Our B. B. boys sojourn to Brimfield for county tournament. Rah! Rah! Rah! E. C. H. S. gets first place in tournament. Assembly have pictures taken for picture show. Every one smile and look pleasent. See the birdie. Seniors have snap shots taken for year book. Alethenae Society give program in Auditorium. All have the Spring Fever. Roy Keeling goes to sleep in assembly. "Windmills of Holland" given by the Girl's Clee Club at Palace. Visitors! Y More Visitors! A Bill S. acts cute in assembly. Miss Sutcliffe makes him feel cuter! She also informs some Sophomores that she can treat them the same way. Considering QU2lity- and quality must always be considered-- Johnson Bros.' Clothes for Men are i exceptional d values i Your inspection of our new Shoe Department is invited Jana. ' THE Srons Fon MEN TELEPHONE 525 MA'N Sn MAlN257 PEORIA THE ULMUS Ass Galenhat-Con tinued April 5. Winter is with us again. Snow and More Snow! Miss Dearing and Mr. Huffington are absent from the faculty force on account of the trains being held up by the storm. April 8. No rest for the wicked! Six' weeks exams, AGAIN. April 9. Juniors give the annual reception to Seniors. All report a fine time. April I6. Holiday! Teachers go to Peoria to Teachers Meeting. April 23. Preliminary contests in Declamation and Music for Peoria County Meet. April 30. High School and Grades put on big May Day Pageant. May l. Track team goes to Bradley. May 7. Military Tract Meet in Elmwood. May I5. Track Team goes to El Paso Invitation Meet. May l6. Baccalaureate Sermon. A First installment of graduation. May l8. Class Day. Second installment of graduation. May I9. Graduation. Last installment. May 2I . lnterscholastic Meet at University of Illinois. jazzhs of the Qiflmtnunb Zlaigb Suzhou! ln looking back upon Old E. H. S. in I872 when the first class was graduated, we can hardly believe it is the same school when we see what an advancement has been made. At that time there were forty or fifty pupils enrolled in a three-year course, and the faculty consisted of the principal and one assistant. Let us look at our school to-day with a complete four-year course and a faculty consisting of seven splendid teachers and an enrollment of over one-hundred-twenty students. During this time there have been added a library. sewing course, athletics, music, bookkeeping, typewriting, and many more studies. E. H. S. is a school that deserves a great deal of credit. especially in athletics, music, and literary events. She has won many medals and cups, and we hope she will continue in doing so, but what we are lacking, at the present time, is a room for gymnasium which might be used for basket ball and other purposes. Another benefit which should be added to our school is a good library. Students, especially need a good library for reference work. A school the size of ours, should afford a much better library than we have.. . Now since we have added sewing to our school, why not add cooking? This is something every girl should know how to do. Many schools have cooking and think it a great benefit to their school: also manual training for the boys. They learn to make many useful and ornamental things and this would be both interesting and profitable to them. This would be beneficial to all. A lunch room would be another help to our school. When we consider that a great per cent of the pupils are from rural districts, what a fine thing it would be if they could have a place in the building or near by, where they could buy a hot lunch at noon hour. What has become of our high school orchestra? Do we mean to let it be a thing of the past? A few years ago, we had a fine one, but since that time some of the musicians have graduated from old E.. H. S. and the orchestra became a thing of the past. -There is plenty of talent in our school for a good orchestra that should furnish music when we have class plays and school enter- tainments. Therefore- Let each one be a booster, Not have things as we useter. But have a school that's up-to-date- Like other schools at any rate. F. P. '22 THE ULMUS Y W Y Live? gg T wig Aww XR I' . MUS T V A J fl' THE ULMUS 65 L'EAU Water is a wonderous blessing, Great for washing necks and ears: Good for sprinkling dusty pavements, lndispensible for piers, just the thing for rains and rivers, Swell for making tea and ink. Fine for putting under bridges, Butiits simply h-- to drink! DID YOU EVER SEE- Hufiington without his grin? Dean Threw without Marianne? Leon without a couple of girls? Margaret Spotter without her gum? Russel without his funny walk? Alta without something to say? Ralph B. without his cackling laugh? Ensly without a good History Lesson? Mary Cusack when she wasn't studying? Claire without his play toys? Hurff when he wasn't in the assembly at l2:35? Cornelius or Wm. S. when they weren't talking? Q Margaret Seltzer and Lucille when they weren't planning for a party? Lavonne Adams getting her own lessons? ' Harry Stalter without his dignified look? SERIOUS CRIMES Killing time. Hanging pictures. Stealing bases. Shooting the Chutes. . Choking off a speaker. Running over a new song. Smothering a laugh. Setting fire to a heart. Murdering the English Language. 1 SOME BOLT ln Physics Class, Roy Keeling sitting between Fern Threw and Anna Grumley. Mr. Huffington-"Roy, what is a bolt?" Roy-"A bolt is a long piece of iron, well for example l'm a bolt." Mr. H.-"A bolt?" Roy-"Yes sir, l'm sitting between two nuts." LEON AND -i foh well we would hate to embarass himl. The , Farmers State Bank Elmwood, Illinois Capital Stock, 360,000.00 Surplus, . . . 2,000.00 OFFICERS I JOHN E. BARRETT ...,...,... '. ...... President Mg T. LOTT. ........ .... V ice-President C. E. CLINCH .... . ............ Cashier L. PARR ...... ..... A ssistant Cashier BOARD OF DIRECTORS W. A. CLINCH, Chairman E. SMITH IR. L. CARTER E. BARRETT M. T. LOTT W. J. Tl-IREW HARRY SCI-IENK The' business of general bank- , ing under safe, conservative and accommodating management. Bank accounts solicitedr THE ULMUS 67 Now Is the Time TO coNs1DER HOME IMPQROVEMENTS Headquarters for Nationally Advertised Goods Pay us cz fuisit. Courtesy is our motto. 91 ja s - 5 Emu., N . :' gli ., s- if M y in I" I 1 g 'M ,,. in .. H west vi E. ' , , 'V' a 7 E 1 "vii "Ill . uv E at --f, ull -U utr.. 2 K n 5 I .v e i I EE nl fs . E Q- 'Qu' T E5 iw. at lil f . f ,ws R K! 'llf ' ..::::::::::.,.:n., I A -1'S::rra::: -. ..-.::iS!ff' :ESRI-1 ff ' assesses? E. A J ' T ,S Y W 2: ' :7Sfi5?:sjPf '5g: I Xxx 'ms if -f "Z, W 1 -'f "- -f M P..-2 . ff if g 5 11" Jfipfiss W , -pm! 2. -. .1,. 1,.,.xfgg:s:.,f: 5 .5 3. E 5 ' fp ,-' K " ' z .... A ::i'ngE'i:1 " '::5:: "lg '55 we ..-U,535551ffffiisi-zsisgfiz:i!iaz22fi2l2aa2'ilsa1gE3,zagv,11 E. ' 1 2 ,ff xgfiflf,wff:i:f5':sis:::is5seizeiiQ2E:ssl!ifeizftlziifsazgmaiswn.- , 9, Jas:Isjig-rsisuefifssrgfg.1 .mm-.ml.':!1fa.gag2i'e1e' 1- f- fffifsffgs-5F1!rssg?z5Ff-sssfz-::-.-. .1-.f:5:31au.'fagzigiaaiahak-M139 X ' 5155-Eff - 4 ff- -fssffffffffs'.f:Q:5f3sfLg:fs:s::f-5,-,Eng-'-zavi' I Q Mf' ' 'kgfisgigsmfisEsg55:sgga3Z!g'f:::'f::EiL.zesxiaieissleiuiiigfaafe 521- -so '-::f'J5-fafisfiiuf-ifrqifs-35:2-fiifiliilai'Eilzlililtiaak 11':G 'ffx -- 'Q lfuwg F ' :::E"7ff::s:f:f5:!::5f:.:if:g:!:-ci!!!:EigE.:5:s5t5g'ig,'xiii:-ul:- i 0 -'-ff55s?'?55'Ei!?S:'fiafiiiifii'5-2-fiiiffssisagivif' Q i 1 :ft fl "QV ff 91 3 lt.. H:L::E::gg:SEizi!!:::ii:3!!:E::5:!'E!:E'-' X-9 . ' If . Q: 'K V ' ': s:'s:g ::5:.: ..:p:i..- -"" . ' 5 4',,', , 1 Hi' f ,725 - g fjjs ' -, g s ffmfaifas-21P"f?aa',,'iE-Y Rewards' - 7 ,, A A 1, ". ' 1 , v ' :L-I .3 3 f I-1 3: fm - rsvp--'ox 'f-fav-1415:-uw .fqsr,:n1r'm1-z-wviovlsr,-'4:w :mvfn.w'av'1or'o-.--av'-xefca'1aTF.:TfG'.19F fl- XX I y.u.nu..u..,.. .-.. . .... .,,m,.,,,,,,,,,.,,.... ..... ,,.,,Y.,..n..., ..r..... ......... , ,,, .......... ut, ..... , .... ,n ............. n1nfn'rrfYt..............,..l Cheerful Credit Is Extended To those who desire it without the usual red tape and embarassing in- vestigation-without extra charge. Sixty-five years in business, and growing every year, denotes success. OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT. WORLD'S LARGEST HoME OUTFITTERS 328-330 South Adams Street Q Peoria, Illinois THE ULMUS 69 WI-lAT'S THE USE? What's the use of living? Life is just a game! What's the use of eating? It only gives us a pain. What's the use of kissing? She'll only go and tell. What's the use of anything? OH GOSH! What's the use of classes? We never are prepared. What's the use of freshmen? They're always green and scared. What's the use of money? . With so much to buy. THERE AlN'T NO USE IN ANYTHING. OH MY! U OH . DAM SEL. The sparrow from a swaying twig Pours forth its merry song. While I must within my room And pine the whole day long. My Mom said to beware of.girls When I was far from home. l want to mind my mamma But oh, how l wanta roam. MIGHTY GAME HUNTERS. Gerald-"Look, look, there he goes. Mr. Hufhngton-"Where? "Watch me get him. Gun-"BANG "Sr" ?:."!!!!! I..eon's Airdale Pup-"Owoo, Owoo, Ki, Yi, "l'm Shot. Hurf-"I-IAW I-IAW! I-Ie missed him and hit the Pup Mac-"Whoops, Hooray, lisure rolled him." Bill-"Huh, that was nothin'but luck." n Little words of Latin, Little lines to scan, Make a mighty Virgil But a crazy man. Exam is just a gamble. Don't you know? just a little idle ramble, Don't you know? ' The prof lays clown his hand You scratch your head and lose your sand. Think a while and then disband, Don't you know? 1 I Your tire mileage Road depends on the kind of Tires you buyv And I Tire Service Whatever stockf Goodyear Miller United States Goodrich Tires in your sizew Bring your vulcanizing to us. y strum Ti Qlncorporatedj 1 Q 531 Fulton Street Main 9336 Cadillac Building Main 434 l PEORIA, ILLINOIS eCo THE ULMUS 71 Novak ENQQN 3 RQ.-x, X ,Xe Q lite 3... F A x Mew w !"'2 S4 'Nu sf x . fx? 'ir i f5':1ae5E1'.. Peoria s Blg tore for Men and Boys 3 ues in Central lllinois in its Hart Schaffner 8: Marx All Wool Clothes for Men and Boys No other store in the state iiiiiimm outside Chicago can offer the "" il variety to he found here and Q -.A fi 11:'Zff.r ' 9 w A51 .-:Zi-. - A ' " .1- 5. 1 i ' -' -if--iliiflfliil T4 :NNI f 55' -.'N.'.4'F'nXNX?- -'-I-' '- 'iwvl .. V- 0 Q 0 Q-'-v2S2:f:':-'z' 'N-"'?p5f'. :- ..m...s- .s -X 4, - -Sqtlz-:NP ,- '-' -Q32 -. .. A 1:-Q: E55b'PiI5" -1 -girgaln 25.4-rf" 'z::1::::g,:5gQ::'1?:2:' "3:1iZ:2I7"'l3i"E -' wE2f5:33:f:2S:Q"555Q2?f ' EEEEE1 5:12521 w -I rig:-:-Qzgyg If.. uh 1 'giiziafr 1.5, -sm . Nr:-:-1 zf:-: "cc-Q-:4-.5S:"1 I: 'C .1:1:l . ,::3,5:59:'. -: .-:-'-:4QN1:::g:5:,u3:-:SA 5, 5. q-. V-iv.-f 5:gg '5:2:E:E:4 '1533::5g:g:5g:::3:::':L:2:f5i: p--2:21-.5 : -55E1:g:5:5:3g f2E35533353535535553553251if , f:s:.-35:52-.1:2:25:Q:5:s:f:s:.:::s::::z:s:s:5. f h b 1 h 1 -.Q1......1,....5.1E:5.5..., eatures t e est c ot 1ng va - Ji." . . -1. f:f:2tQf15:515 25:-25:2 :i, -0552 ' ...:::-. .:f?2-.1i?s2f2:s- ' ' 45 Effiififfififiifiiff' 33: 12555515-i I - 'Vg' . gX:,,r:5:513.5:51, , . 1 : '. f "3f7E7IfE.35ififE5:-:-.- A 1 - 411S4f"1'1'N'f-W 3:15555532512555-IrZ'. is ' ' ''523Ei2E5EIEQS5?EIE5E5:'L. ' - :5:Z:CE2::I51fE'52E.T1 I iq ,. .-4 -1 :2iZ22E2?1isi?52f I gyfiqifgi f:515:5:g:q" iii' 5-Q3 jE5Ej 2552553252355 A 1ff5"?'s:f1 I ' gzljiff' :f:2:Zf:?af:f:f:f:g ' 2. z z:2sa:2:i:5:f:ss1:: ,X . . . .- 4.1.,.-.:.5.:::::::::.:: . "-" ' 9' ig:5:i?g:Q::::-:gz P '- "S3'E?5 ' Qi' fififgiffffiffiiiis "Qi Elfiiiififlffil. :' '- ' QQ! zgzgzggbqzrzarnlz - -.kt fjqf. Q . I ,.-.:.,.1... ...-.... . . t 5 'ng A ' 'P o 1. , s iris . Nt Q4 ' X X X 5-Wgix , Q , iv vfz Q Q, . , Convrixzht 1919 Hart Schatfner 8: Marx few ofQ the Chicago stores are willing to sell at prices as mocl- est as those prevailing here. High school and grammar school students and their parents will clo well to remember this store when in need of anything in clothing or furnishings. You'll rriake a handsome saving by buying your commencement outfits at this store. We can supply everything from hat to shoesf A. Schradzki Co. ESTABLISHED 1834 SCHRADZKI BUILDING N ADAMS AND LIBERTY PEORIA, ILLINQIS A I T H E U 1. M U S 73 CARTOONS AND FUNNY PICTURES. Everett True.-C. C. Condil. F Bobbie Make-believe.-Robert Wasson. Squirrel Food.-William Schenck. Andy Gump.-Wesley Dawson. A Mamma's Angel Child.--Leon Carter. The Great American Home.-Dean T. and Manianne C. Bringing Up Father.-Owen Lindzey. Katzenjammer Kids.-Clare and Albert. Hairbreadth Harry.- Hurf F lanegin. Life's Darkest Moments.-W hen you get caught throwing a note. Where is the old fashioned student who thought that textbooks were to he studied? And where is the old fashioned instructor who did not assign the whole book for one lesson? MAYBE IT WAS A DRY COURSE Albert W. , in French class came upon the word "buvant" which he pronounced "hevo." Dean C.-"I wonder where his mind is?" SQUIRREL FOOD. The squirrel says: "A girl's speed is directly proportionate to the length ofthe slit in her skirt." .li- Mr. Huffington-:ln chemistry rec. :-"Fred, describe the Bessemer process of making steel. Fred S.-"Well first they put it in an egg shaped cylinder and --." b Hurlf-"l just had a serious operation." Dean C.-"Have your appendix removed?" Hurlf-"No, l had my allowance cut off." . One morning when Clare Bagg was at Sunday school the teacher told all the children to stand that wished to go to heaven and all arose except Clare. "Clare," said the teacher evidently surprised. "Don't you wish to go to heaven?" "Not yet." came the reply. Speaking of sets there are several kinds, the most prominent are: Upsets, hensets, social sets. tennis sets, diamond sets. and occassionally we have backsets. OUR FAVORITE SONGS. l Love the Ladies.-- Howard.' Take Me to that Land of jazz-Mary Dwyer. Till We Meet Again.-Class of '20. A Girl in Your Arms is Worth Two in Your Dreams.- Harry McDonald. Oh What a Pal was Anna.-Gerald. Hail! Hail! The Gang's all Here-PhysicsLal1. You'd Be Surprised.- Harold Whiilcn. l'm Looking for a Girl.-Louisbslalter. l'm a Twelve O'clock Fellow in a Nine O'clock Town.- Harry Stoiler. Oh! How l Hate to Get Up in the Morning.-Owen Lirulzey. You're a Doggone Dangerous Girl.-Marrianne Clinch. , How You Gonna' Keep 'em Down on the Farm.-Verna Miles. Rulh Thatcher and Gladys Archibald. . X He's the Devil in His Own Home Town.-Ralph Bacher. Gasoline Gus and His jitney Bus.-Albert W. and his Ford. A S ER engagement is a tremendous event in a won'1an's life. She wants all her friends to know of it, and to know how splendid a man is her loetrothed. Her engagement ring is an insigna of his good taste, generosity and thoughtful affection. p Our collection of solitaire diamond rings is superb and all-embracing. It includes stones of Jevery size, in every accepted mounting. All stones are guaranteed. All values easily proven by comparison. We invite an inspection. , .'l'heQuali!ySfore We either have what you want - or can make it JEWELRYROPTICAL co. on ourpremises 315 S-ADAMS ST- - PEORIA . ILL . THE ULHMUS 75 FH1ss1:S. cLo v:1i , V AND . -SaTE.Llf7fE ww Ffffof Emozf 7745 t t 1 12 South e Adams Street t Q l Peoria, Ill. Th Sm .zsweuins AND oPrlclANs. t 7 . Portman s Why ? Sportmg r mst, bgcaljse cl "Once- always" G. N. Portman 122 North Adams Street Opposite Court H THE ULMUS 77 E. H. S. LIBRARY. The Man Higher Up"-Mr. Condit. Black Eyed Susan"-Mona Risline. - To Sleep."-Roy Keeling. A Midsummer Night's Dreamn- No Physics Tesls. The Old Curiosity Shop"-Physics Lab. lo lhe Freshies. The Woman Hater"-Leon Carter. The Manly Heart"-Louis Staller. The Harvester"-Albert Wobford. ln Search of a Husband"-llflargarel Seltzer. Love Me not for my Comely Grace"-Leah Maher. The Heavenly Twins"-Frances G. and Myrta. "Hoosier Schoolmastern-Ensley Slrappe. Freclcles"- Helen Limlzey. The Baby"- Kathryn Cusack. "The Flirt"-Paul Miles. Romeo and Juliet"-Forrest and Ruth. "The House of Mirth"-E. H. S. Study Hall. .. .. .. - ll .. -- .. .. . .. .. "The Bridge of Sighsn-Bridge between Study Hall and Physics Room. "Peck's Bad Boy"-Edwin Watkins. Our Mutual Friend"-Russel Remmele. The Music Master"-lllr. Campbell. .- A QUIZZICAL COURTSH 1 P. I have a quiz. dear, You have one too. And if I Hunk, dear. lt's 'cause of you. Now listen sweetheart, lt's time to cram, But when l'm with you, dear, Grades are'nt worth ai--l. Hats are not being used as vests since the war. Furs will be worn on bathing suits next August. TOO TRUE. Ashes to ashes. Coal to coal. If you owe money, You're a luclcy soul. He stood on the porch at midnight. Even as you and me. But what happened l'm afraid lt was too clark to see. OUR OWN CHEM ROMANCE. The carbon of my heart is no longer carbon! The oxygen of your heart is no longer oxygen! Be my own little carbonclioxide And we'll bubble through space together. M. E. C. '20. l. KNO GLASSES FITTED j Clayton A. Coe, O. D., Oph. OPTOMETRIST f 609 Central National Bank Building I Phone: Office Main 438 Rasiclence B-503 PEORIA, ILLINOIS I f S DR. THOMAS o. ooE 609 Central National Bank Building Office, Both Phones, 438 Res., Phone Bluffs 503 PEORIA, ILL. I GQ THE ULMUS 79 DITHP JT r 'Yo u. --5 Fw: sm-ue, vs- -4 ree, . ' mCJxufU1.S.AK Dura H. Edson Smith 81 Sons Q General Hardware, Dealers in Merchandise of Established Oak Ranges, Merit g e Rudy and Caloric Furnaces, Majestic and Round De Lavel Cream Separator Fairbanks Kerosene Engines, Super Electric and Alco , Power Washing Machines i Plumbing, Heating, our by men who know 'm is to pl how The "Winchester" Store Elmwood, Illinois - THE ULMUS Dean Condit chewing gum in chemistry class: Mr. Huffington-"Say, where do you get that stuff?" Dean-"Down at McKerrow's restaurant." Miss Sutcliffe-"You can drive a cow to water but a pencil must be lead." Miss Dearing--"What do we mean by Commercial Law?" Ralph B.-"That's just what l was going to ask you." Howard-"l tell you that a wife is an expensive thing." Dean T.-"But you must remember that. a wife lasts a long time." ...-.,i-..- SOME NEW AXIOMS DISCOVERED IN GEOMETRY CLASS. Recitation is the science of bluffing. , Zero added to zero equals Hunk. All zeros are equal to the same thing, therefore they are equal, but very seldom co!ncide. A teacher is a many sided polygon, which is equal to most anything. A proportion is a general term for that which confronts the Seniors at the end of the year. i...1.1- Miss Sutcliffe-"ln French we have no cases." QWonder what she means?J "Young man." said a certain teacher as he grabbed Clare Baggs by the shoulder and gave him a severe shaking. "l believe Satan, has got hold of you." l "Yes sir, l believe he has." - Wanted-A man!-Fern Threw. Strayed or Stolen-My English book.-G. Cutshall. . For Sale-Affection. Cheap if called for at once.-M. Dwyer. Lost-My memory.-A. Freshman. n Found--Entirely new method of bluffing the most astute teachers. Same will be imparted to my friends on request.-C. Baggs. K Wanted--A stand in with all the teachers.-L. Adams. I Lost-A head. Please return to Leon Carter. Lost-While sitting in a dark corner a chance to embrace an opportunity.--H. Carter. l,,1....1-- "Nay, nay, 'twas a mistake, he should never have left the woods."-R. Meyers. "The man with a sleepy walk."--H. Flanegin. "Fresh as is the month of May."-F. Schlots. "Weighed in the balance and found not wanting."--M. Martin. "No, thank you. l don't smoke."--H. Stalter. "A Mellins Food boy."-S. Winn. "Comb down your hair! Look! Look! It stands upright!"-A. Wolford. "Why, I am already engaged to two girls!"-H. Green. "l would be a social mint."--A. Crumley. "A still small voice."-B. Mullen. "lt is not good for man to be alone:"--D. Threw. "Woe to the curious."-J. Jarman. "A child in the kindergarten of innocence."-O. Lindley. "He thinks too muchl Such men are dangerousfv'-R. Bacher. EATS EATS 'EATS Meals, Short Orders, Home-Made Candies and Cigars. The Cheapest and Best JOHN, MARTIN, Prop. SOUTH SIDE SQUARE Tom Morris Chas. F ELMWOOD PRODUCE co. Highest Prices Paid for Eggs, Poultry and Cream ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS ' YHZICI' NELSON'S GARAGE - Elmwood, Illinois 'ACETYLINE WELDING GAS AND OILS REPAIRING ACCESSORIES b Telephones: Garage 31 5 Residence ZI6 , Let CARLSON DO YOUR CLEANING AND REPAIRING Over the "White Store!" ELMWOQD, ILLINOIS THE ULMUS ss Now is the time to Clean-up and Poem'-up. Give your home ez spring tome by ming Kro-Mar Kwality Paint and Wall Paper We are at your service at all times-Ready to assist you in solving your Paint Troubles Q Write or Phone us for Prices and Color- Sug- gestions. ' mglonfypmr smma Pzonm' s LARGEST 324 South Adams St. BOTH Pill!!! INJ Phone Main ITSI The Best of Everything at Reasonable Prices WE SERVE EVERYTHING IN SEASON, AND CATER TO SPECIAL SUPPERS AND BANQUETS The Maine Restaurant ALEX GRIZANES, Manager OPEN DAY AND NIGHT THE UP-TO-DATE PLACE TO EAT 4I I South Adams Street PEORIA, ILLINOIS Furnished Rooms by Day or Week Hotel Connection 75 THE ULMUS. ss ADVERTISEMENTS. GRAND OPENING of "La Modiste" shop, March l. Latest styles, pleasing to everyone. Ladies Cordially Invited.-Mademoiselle Lavonnea Adams. ALL HARNESS repaired and oiled. Hljromptness and Accuracy" is my motto.-Hurff Flanegin. SPECIAL DINNERS at the Elmwood lnn. Reasonable prices.-Paul Miles, Prop. PUBLIC SALE.-Wednesday, March 8, on the farm 5 miles .south and 3 miles east of Elm- wood. All farm implements, tools, cows, horses, sheep. etc., also considerable amount of grain. Must leave the farm on account of health.-Dean Condit.-McMullen, Auctioneer. ii-i-i Mothers' Angels-Clare Bagg, Ensley Strapp, and William Schenck. Wonders-Mary Cusack, Helen Lindzey, Ruth French, and Edith Jarman. Teacher's Pet-Ralph Bacher. Musicians-Marianne Clinch, George Gutshall, and Verna Miles. Baby Dolls-Myrta Martin, Elora Burt, and Stanley Winn. ,,-l..-it 'SOME OF OUR LOWER CLASSMATES AS THEY ARE SEEN IN 1930. Dean Condit is now working on the farm. You never see him wear white collars any more. Ensley Strapp is the foremost teacher of History and Mathematics, and has the position of the former Prof. Condit. Clare Bagg boasts the ownership of Peoria's only 5 and I0 cent store. ' Cornelius Kemp is running for Senatorship, having the ability to lilbuster. 4 ,Margaret Seltzer is trying to outshine all movie queens. She has a little performance between shows at the Palace. Leon Carter is now a hen-peeked husband. CExcept when he sneaks out and goes to Farm- ingtonj K Billy Schenck is an insurance agent. CI-Ie always was a good talker.j Ruby Wasson passed through Elmwood with Ringling Bro. Circus, she being the fat lady, weighing 200 lbs. . Hurff Flanegin is proprietor of the harness shop. I-le is married to a former member of the class of l920. ' Albert Wolford is the new Ford demonstrator. See him. He'll tell you how to run the Ford 20 miles a minute. ,-....-.-- A LAST MINUTE INSPIRATION. l wonder just what grade l'll make On this exam I'm now to take. I'm wishing to run A or B, But rather 'spect 'twill be an E. And oh, if l had studied right, Instead of running around at night, Perhaps a better grade l'd see Than those l'll get are bound to be. The Elmwood Gazette The Paper of Eastern Knox and Western Peoria Counties. Double the Circulation ,of Any Other Weekly in This- Vicinity. Well Equipped Job Department A A De FoRD at SAMPSGN THE. BARBERS Under the Bank ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS Eyes Tested Broken Lenses Duplicated Glasses Fitted WYATT-DQMOURE oo. Phone Main 2714 l OPTICIANS AND OPTOIVIETRISTS "Where Peoria Gets Her Classes" Q Chas. O. DelVloure, Mgr., Ground Floor Location ' Central National Bank Building l IO3 South Adams Street X Peoria, Illinois THE ULMUS '87 I l I -an rs u.m1'xu5:nsA1:,c,A H i I .5 ... FARMING today is incomplete without a Fordson Tractor, a Ford Touring Car or Truck. You meet with them in all 1 up-to-date plaees of farming. Your neighbor is making his work easy, so Why not you? We do expertf repairing, and handle only genuine partsf All standard makes of TlRiES. Nothing but the best on hand, in both cord and plain styles. E. G. I-Iuffman's Garage TRIVOLI, ILLINOIS VVe will take your orders and do your repair 'work THE ULMUS f89, u I Residence Phone No. I20 Office Phone No. 72 b .I M ssrs THE PACE ZZNIYE-ear' OLDSMOBILE SIX AND EIGHT EICONOIVIY TRUCKS I EXIDE. AND WILLARD BATTERIES J. C. 'PIERSON GIBBON'S CAFE ICE CREAM PARLOR AND CONFECTIONERY Drugs, Patent and Proprietary Articles, Cigars, Lunch HANNA CITY, ILLINOIS ' Clean Rooms 50c and Up HATZIA -Sz CO., Proprietors ILLINOIS RESTAURANT AND HOTEL I Quick Service Steaks and Chops Open Day and Night IOS North Adams Street Main 1662 PEORIA, ILLINOIS f THE ULMUS 91 AS WE LOOKED IN NINETEEN NINETEEN K.- LYNN J. STRICKLER BLAIR H. ARMSTRONG -notlzzkzg too SMH!! NOTHING is too small for our con- sideration-nothing is left undone in assuring every customer of com- plete satisfaction when he comes to us for clothes. A satisfied customer is the best customer, and we work constantly to that end. The House of Kuppenheimer, too, knows that success and achieve- ment rest on diligent attention to small things as well as large. You'll know what we mean when you see the Kuppenheimer good clothes we are now showing. Advance spring suits for men and young men g new fabricsg new patterns, the finest workmanship. Ask for Style Bank A Strickler 8: Armstrong -fhe house of Kuppewzheimer clothes in Elmwood For Everything to Build Everything J. C. SIMPSON sz co. See ' CHAS. G.'PI-IELPS, Manager ELMWOOD, ILL. ' AUTO HOSPITAL GENERAL REPAIRING AUTO LIVERY D. CHAPMAN, jr. Phone I5 ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS Residence 2883 H. J. NIECE DRUGS, WALLPAPER, VARNISI-IES AND PAINTS ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS . THE TWO MAGS PURE FOOD GROCERS We Handle the Best of Everything in Our Line WEDDING CANNED GOODS BARRINGTON HALL COFFEE OCCIDENT FLOUR h Phone I I Kodaks, Liggett's Candies, Chi-Namel, Stationeryk G. C. GEARIEN THE REXALL STORE Q Parker Fountain Pens, French Ivory, Sherhvin-Williams Paint, Hess' Stock Food 1 Hanna City State Bank CAPITAL AND SURPLUS 332,000.00 Especially caters to the needs of the Farmers of its territory, while offering conciencious service to all its patrons. Our Savings Department pays 3- Interest, compounded semiannually. I-I. B. Pinkerton, President H. W. I-Iarding, Vice-President - F. Fuller, Cashier. DO YOUR TRADING WITI-I J. R. BOURNE TRIVOLI, ILLINOIS Dealer in General Merchandise, Hardware and Meats Make your selection from standard brands of goods known for quality, Blue Ribbon, Kozee-Inn, Jo-Beth. We guarantee our goods and service. Bring your cream to our station. Highest prices paid at all times. Elmwood , 1 S. I , Brownie s BL12,2,?1f Cafe Ice Cream Fine a Candies and s Cigars Illinois l Comfort. and Economy m One Overland Company of Elmwood? W. McQuiston E.. M. Maher H. H. McQuiston Elmwood Telephone Exchange LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE SERVICE ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS I THE STORE THAT SAVES You MONEY E. H. WHITNEY Sc CO. FARMINC-TON'S BUSY DEPARTMENT STORE Everything in Dry Goods, Shoes, Ready to Wear and House Furnishings Branches at Canton, Farmington, Morton and Streator, Ill. EAT HALL's BREAD Wrapped While Pipin' Hot in Oiled Paper, Sanitary, Clean and as Good as Mother Used to Make. Also Fresh Ginger Snaps. Vanilla Wafers and all kinds of Fresh Cookies and Cakes. Sold by All Grocers. HALL'S WHoLEsALE BAKERY ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS U M. G. MCCULLOUGH Dealer In GENERAL MERCHANDISE EDEN, ILL. MENU For the Year of 1920 Conscience, clear Sincerity Good Cheer Charity, served with I Kindness and Discretion Sauce Peace Love Truth Long Life'stujfcd with usefulness Friendship, candid and unvaried fa generous portion? Health Prosperity I Happiness Kind thoughts for absent friends Meditation' H. M. KILPATRICK ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS L. 0. McKerroW Ice Cream Parlor Fancy Confectionery ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS GIG AWBREY TONSORIAL WORK OF ALL KINDS Elmwood, Illinois ABERDEEN ANGUS CATTLE POLAND-CHINA I-IOGS HARRY E. KYLE TRIVOLI, ILL. Stock of All Ages For Sale The F. H. Pfeiffer Crockery Co. 320-322 South Adams Street PEORIA, ILLINOIS See us for ELECTRIC FIXTURES. rnost complete line of new and up-to-date design, at lowest prices. It will pay you to give us a call. TRIVOLI STATE BANK TRIVOLI, ILL. A ' Capital, 540,000.00 OFFICERS:-C. F. Opie, President: J. A. Plumer, Vice-President: C. E. DuMars, Cashier: Ralph E. DuIVIars, Assistant Cashier. DIRECTORS:-C. F. Opie, Peter Stalter, W. Lapsley, Jacob Wykoff, J. A. Plumer, M. G. McCullough, C. E. DuIVlars. . Call on us and let us attend to your Financial Wants. 3Z, PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS F. C. BOCK, GENTS FURNISHINGS AND SHOES Suits Made to Your Measure Hart, Shaffner 8: Marx Phone 56 ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS M. B. MILLER Coats, Ready-to-Wear Dresses, Blouses, Skirts, Rugs Phone 82 I M. B. MILLER ELMWOOD, ILL. PIANO DRUMS 'SAXAPHONE XYLOPI-IONE REAL MUSIC BroWnie's F our-Piece Orchestra I ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS C. C. WILKINSON TRUCKING I LONG OR SHORT DISTANCE I-IAULS Phone 310 ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS We Save You Money on Diamonds, Watches and Jewelry GIBBS-MEYERS JEWELERS-OPTICIANS I 309 South Adams Street ' Peoria, Illinois ELMWOOD MILLING COMPANY FEEDS FLOUR GRINDING Full Line Farm ImpIements I E. C. ZOLL, M. D. EYES TESTED AND GLASSES FITTED! Broken Lenses Replaced and All Kinds of Optical Repairing Done While You Wait ELMWOOD, ILL. v The 4 Elmwood Elevator Company flncorporatedj Grain, Coal, Sand and Salt I PHONE No. 48 I ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS I J CHN MAHER . BARBER On the Square-South Side UP-TO-DATE. THE ELMWOOD INN G. H. WYCOFF, PROPRIETOR ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS DR. D. H. MORTON ELMWOOD. ILLINOIS Phones: Residence H55 Office I60 ElmWood's Only Music Store Pianos, Players Pathe Phonographs Columbia Graphonolas Pathe Records Columbia Records Singer Sewing Machines C. D. ATI-IERTON FREE GARDEN GUIDE Rueif Relialyle Seed Store A 418 South Adams Stregt PEORIA ILL SEEDS PLANTS BULBS Buy for Cash, the Modern Way KO-ZEE, INN CHASE AND SANBURN BEECHNUT I-IEINZ EACO Qua-lily 10721.57 A CHAS. R. BOWERS sz co. ELMWOOD, ILLINQIS I U I W. H. SCHLEIFER I-IARNESS, SADDLERY AND HORSE GOODS ELMWOOD, ILL. C. E. GAUMER CONTRACTING-CARPENTRY AND CABINET WORK A SPECIALTY ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL CENTRAL ILLINOIS LIGHT CO ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS BLISS BATTERY COMPANY U. S. L. Storage Batteries, Auto Electric Service, - Generators-Magnetoes and Starters. 217 South Madison Street PEORIA, ILLINOIS Phone: Office I3I Phone: Residence 282 Hours: 9 A. M. to 5 P. Evenings and Sundays by AppoIntment DR. E. C. RINGEL OSTEOPATI-IIC PHYSICIAN ELMWOOD, ILL. A Heptonstall 8: Schenck FIRE, LIGHTNING, TORNADO, WINDSTORM INSURANCE AUTOMOBILE, LIVE STOCK, LIFE AND LIABILITYQ Phone 97 ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS iN ELMWOOD'S HEADQUARTERS AT H. B. MEEKS Hotel and Restaurant 3I6 FULTON STREET PEORIA, ILLINOIS Phones: Hotel, Main 4187. Restaurant Main 667 GEORGE B. MCKINLEY .sr SON BILLIARDS AND SOFT DRINKS Fine Candies, Tobacco and Cigars ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS For High-Grade Dental Work CALL ON DR. CHAS. M. SHAWVER ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS I8 Years Experience CONTINENTAL CASUALTY COMPANY Provides You With a Health and Accident Policy Unrestricted. All Claims Adjusted and Paid at Home. No Red Tape. INGLE1 6: VOORHEES, Genera.lbAgents Office Over First State and Savings Bank. Phone IZ ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS I DEQEUUA O w e 0 .1 WAIBLE ELECTRIC COMPANY "DIAMOND GRID BATTERIES" I antee for I8 months-AII typeso batteries repaired. "The Battsry for You Phone 97 ELMWOOD ILLINOIS LET YOUR NEXT PAIR OF SHOES BE I WALK-OVERS For Men and Women Albers Walk-Over Shoe Store 107 South Adams Street, Peoria, Illinois Solve your gift problems with a PHOTOGRAPH. Make yo appointment with 1 ETHE ST. LOUIS STUDIO ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS "Something" just a.I..ittIe Different in Tailored and Untrirhmed Hats of the Better Qualitgi at BOOTH HAT JSHOP ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS Q T A. PHILLIPS STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES Fresh and Cured IVIeats,. Coal- and Feed ELIVIWOOD, ILLINOIS L. PETRIN1 ' ERNEST Pozzl PETRINI 8: POZZI ICE CREAM PARLOR Candy, CigarS, Tobaccoes, All Kinds of Fountain Drinks FARMINGTON, ILLINOIS A E. G. WEECKS SCHOOL SUPPLIES, BOOKS AND STATIONERY, ART GOODS AND PICTURES, AEOLIAN VOCALIANS, - AND RECORDS ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS I. R. Kightlinger L. R. Kightlinger I. R. KIGHTLINGER Sl SON Dealer In STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES FERNDELL CANNED GOODS AND ZEPI-IYR FLOUR Phone 2 ELMWOOD, ILL. your graduation needs Everything in the ' Bergner Store is for your satisfaction will be most satisfactorily filled if you make the Bergner store your shopping headquarters when you are in Peoria. Not only graduation needs, but for all-other occasions through- out the year, you will find just the thing you want, here. Our stocks are always complete, our merchandise is the best, and you are always sure of cour- teous service. l There are many conveniences to make yourl shopping trips enjoyable. When you have finished shopping and still have a few minutes to rest, or have a friendto meet, an elevator will take you to the roomy mezza- nine floor which commands an entire View of the main floor. If you are in Pboria for the day you may get very enjoyable noon meal in our moderate .priced tea' roorn. P. A. Bergner 81 Co. Peoria, Illinois "The Fastest Growing Storelin Peoria" THE ULMUS 111 ULMUS ALUMNI OFFICERS THE ULMUSi 112 1 i W1 V! E l Q Z ,ig ' X 1 S N S HB , ' T, 563 1121 - 5 1' I fd S' ' 5 R V w XJ . W5 1 OUR CLASS was V65-AND THE n.nRess'r I WAS ' THFIT EVER 'ng caigw o su 5NXALL X N . 1 Xb?- i N af f I -THE ULMUS 113 QE. QE. . Sv. Qrahuates The following is a list of the graduates of Elmwood High School by classes. The Hrst class graduated in l872. CLASS OF l872.-B. C. ALLENSWORTH, Prof. Maggie J. Brain, Mary E. Hopkins, Lida S. Hurburt, Hattie E. Keene, Liza M. Mathews, Hattie A. Parsell, Minnie Rogers, Stella Rose, Flora E. Smith, Ella R. Woods, Edson F. Walton. CLASS OF 1873.-JAMES M. GREELEY, Prof. Laura V. Ramsey. CLASS OF l874.-JAMES M. GREELEY, Prof. Lettie Bartholomew, Joseph Williamson. ' .CLASS OF l875.-JAMES KELLY, Prof. Allice Biggs, Rosa Ryan, Florence Whitney. 1 CLASS OF I876.-JAMES KELLY, Prof. No graduates. CLASS OF l877.-JAMES KELLY, Prof. No graduates. CLASS OF 1878.-J. M. CROW, Prof. Lois Brown, Ed Egan. - CLASS OF 1879.--J. M. CROW, Prof. George N. Brown, Asa M. Brown, Bathena Coon, Florence Darby, Belle Kellogg, Hubert Marshall, Lille Purcell, Flora McNay. CLASS OF I880.-J. M. CROW, Prof. Mattie Barrett, Hettie Coon, Minnie Purcell. CLASS OF l88l.-J. M. CROW, Prof. James Les, John Pfeifer, Mabelle Ryan. CLASS OF 1882.-T. B. BIRD, Prof. Evan Slaughter, Ella Flanegin, Ida Patterson. CLASS OF l8B3.-T. B. BIRD, Prof. W-I Nettie Kightlinger, Lizzie Pulsipher, Lida Dinan, Atic Purcell, Maggie McCowan, Nettie 1 ey- . A CLASS OF 1884.-C. R. VANDERVORT, Prof. Orie Bartholomew, Kate Callister, Lura Lobaugh, Luman Royce, Howard Spangler, Bertie Wheeler, Frank Whitney. CLASS OF IBS5.-C. R. VANDERVORT, Prof. Ed Clingan, Frances Daniels, Frederica Mathewson, Frank Widmeyey. CLASS OF ISS6.-W. J. PRINGLE, Prof. Laura Helen Bartholomew, Harriet Jones, Harry Thomkpins, Ed C. Slayton. ' CLASS OF 1887.-W. J. PRINC-LE, Prof. Anna Enright, Minnie Lawrence, Edward Siegel. CLASS OF 1888.-W. PRINGLE, Prof. Edson E. Dalton, Kate Hurff, Ernest Lobaugh, Fred Patterson, Sam Tidd. CLASS OF 1889.-W. J. PRINGLE, Prof. John Bitner, Ed. U. Henry, Milo Ketchum, Edith Kightlinger. Howard Kirkpatrick, Philip -Phares, Fred Pratz, Charles Pratz, Jabez Slayton. ' CLASS OF l890.-W. PRlNCuLE, Prof. Charles Burt, Sadie Clinch, Fred Darby, Bessie Ewalt, Orrie Snyder, Estelle Wasson. L , 1 . 1 THE ULMUTS 114 Gtdllllafta--CO11. tinu ed CLASS OF 1891.-W. J. PRINCQLE, Prof. Emma Anderson, Gertie Davis, Everet Kemp, Lillie Wheeler, Frank Wing. CLASS OF l892.-W. J. PRINGLE, Prof. Harrison Dixson, Charles Farnum, Fred Hepstonstall,: Edna Lawrence, Nellie A. Perrine, Fred Slayton, Leilia Williamson. CLASS OF 1893.-S. B. ALLlSON, Prof. Ora Cullings, Frank Higgins, Asa Kirkpatrick. Harry Macy, Emma Putman, Sanford Schriers, Anna Vandervort, Esther Wasson, Katie Waibel. 1 - P CLASS OF I894.-S. B. ALLISON, Prof. Ethel Cullings. Charles Day, Bertha Denning, Reba Herriott, Charles McCorkle. Bert Riner, Anna Smith, Myrtle Slayton, Rose Wood, Mae Smith. CLASS OF 1895.-5. 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, Cl A. Vance, Minnie Woods, Minnie Wheeler, Hortense Walker. f CLASS OF I896.-L. E. FLANEGIN. Prof. Fanny Bourgoin, Eva Clingan, Grace Farnum, Martha Hoit, Stella Kilpatrick, Nellie Mannock, Mina Miller, Marie Regan, Emma Riner, Nellie Slayton, Rena Webster, Lavarre Wykoff. - CLASS OF I987.-L. E. FLANEGIN. Prof. Mable Denning, Rosa Douglas, Samuel Garrison, Gertrude Hardenberg, Ortha Hepstonstall, Emma Hubbell, Leo Johnson, Mary Kinnear, Sadie Lott, Jessie Mannock, Effie Mathis, Ethel Runyan, Harry Wells, Earnest Wheatcroft. 1 'CLASS OF 1898.-L. E. FLANEGIN, Prof. Frank Armstrong, Charles Clinch, Harold Cullings. Nettie DeBacher, Frank Eslinger, Blanch Hernott, Henry Jarman, Roy Kightlinger, Ethel McCann, Alice McCullough, Annie McDermott, Esther Nelson, Harry Rose, Bertha Waibel, Myrtle Webster, Emma Westby. CLASS OF 1899.-L. E. FLANEGPIN, Prof. Leslie Anderson, Anne Armstrong, Ada C. Buell, Anna DeBacher. Pearl Greenough, Myrtle DeBacher, Lora Hart, Elliott 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, Blanch Swigert, CLASS OF l900.-L. E. FLANEGIN, Prof. Archie Miles, Harry Richardson. CLASS OF l90l.-L. E. FLANEGJN, Prof. Edwin Brown, Marian Brown, Nellie Eating, Lloyd Graham, Earl Henry, Allan Higgins, Amy Hotchkiss, Deane Jay, Leroy Kershaw, Florence McKerrow, Albert Van Patten, Neva Walton, Clifton Wycoff. CLASS OF l902.-J. M. MARTIN5 Prof. Mary Bowers, Maurice Grumley, Mable DeBacher, Ross E. Cullings, Fannie E. Remmele, Harry Troth. o5,Everet S. Cathcart, Mina Morton, Bert Conrey, Nina E. Palmer. Charles E. Smith, Elsie M. Philhower, Dale E. Snyder. 1 CLASS OF 1903.-CHARLES STUART, Prof. Fred Martz, Earl Vance, Nellie Wells, Belle Wilbur, Rayinond Troth, James Turner, Maude Smith, Harry Quigley, Edson Kinnear, Margaretta Jay, Rea Harkness, Mrailla Cooper. 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. I CLASS OF 1905.-CHARLES STUART, Prof. Earl Horsley, Paul Westbay, Alice Orvis, Charles Grumley, Folrence Gabriel, Anna Booth, Charles Bowers, Lelia Armstrong, Lottie Armstrong. , . .MLM A i i i a THE ULMUS 115 GIBUIIHIBK-C01Lii1'zu6d CLASS OF I906.-CHARLES STUART, Prof. Gertrude Bowers, Orral Conver, Glennie Tyler, Gertrude Waibel, Mildred Bowers, lna CLASS OF I907.-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, lantha Zoll. CLASS OF l908.-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, CLASS OF l909.-T. S. HENRY, Prof. Margaret Schori, Florence Criger, Henry Kessler, Alice Lott, Harry Niece. J CLASS OF l9lO.-T. S. HENRY, Prof. Clarence Shissler, Lola Fish,.Mabel Schori, Mabel Higgins, Raymond Nibbelin, Sidney Cyllings, Goldia Both, Louella Both,' Floyd Gooding, Arthur Dalton, Sara Conver, Samuel Conver, Ella Oakes, Walter Manock. learned. Edna Parr. CLASS OF l9l l.-T. S. HENRY, Prof. A Jennie Phillips, John Stevens, Ella Van Pelt, John Bowers, Eleanor Scholts, Hazel DeBacher, Frieda Korth, Mabel Brooks. CLASS OF 1912.-T. s. HENRY, Prof. ' Raymond Dikeman, Harold Shissler, Chester Lyons, Neal Higgins, William Criger, Newell Reed, Florence Seltzer, Alice Tolhert, Lois Nichols, Ethel Reed, Florence Lyons, Bernice Noel, Frances Bowers, Thora Morton. ' A CLASS OF l9l3.--C. C. CONDIT, Prof. , Leroy Watkins, John Schultz, Ralph Kilpatrick, Oliver Gregory, Howard Scholtz, Elwyn Troth, Laura Brown, Vivian Whiting, Estell Whitney, Wilhelmina Taylor, Bernice Goliday, Hazel Seltzer. ' . CLASS OF l9l4.--C. C. CONDIT, Prof. A 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, Blanch Oldknow. CLASS OF l9l5.-C. C. CONDIT. Prof. Lillian Van Sickle, Louise Shissler, Grace Barrett, Charlotte Johnson, Georgia Taylor, Una Nelson, Maude Adams, Eva Holt, Marie Kelly, Elsie Lyons, Lena Seltzer, Leonia Higgins, Edwin Kilpatrick, Leonard Lang. Gilman Davidson, Logan Nelson, Jessie McCann, Myrtle CLASS OF 1916.-C. C. CONDIT, Prof. Merle Threw, Charles Dooley, Mary McFall, Naomi Waibel, Leonard Higgins, Margery Strufe, Almetta Maher, Frank Allen, Winifred Kelly, Ruth Zink, Roscoe Redding, Esther Korth, Veda Holt, Edgar McDonald, Gladys Wooten, Earl Kelly, Fern Humphreys, 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 l9l8.--C. C. CONDIT, Prof. Lucile Kelley, Harold Herbert, Frances Van Sickle, Ruth lreton, Isaac Barrett, Helen White, Mildred Peters, John Schori, Mary Threw, Nellie Schenck, Charles Tidd, Lora Flanegin, Marguer- ite Gregory, Howard Atherton, Gladys Lindzey, Leola Burt, Leslie MacDonald, Leah Thatcher, Dorothy Condit. James Cusack, Mary Davis, Margaret 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 CLASS OF l9l9.-C. C. CONDIT, Prof. Richard Schenck, Maude Miller, Edwin Miranda, Lauretta Tully, Rosanna Stevens, Mar- garet Wickwire, Mark Brennan, Verna Wooten, Wilda Threw, Elma Wasson, Louis Miles, Rowena Wasson, Horace Demick, Margaret, Phares, Ada Boice, June Bandy, Leroy Andrews, Gladys Proctor, Francis Zink, Mona Snyder. McKown. A THE ULMUS 5 116 Qilmhauuh Zlaigb, Jfaretnzll As the class of Nineteen Twenty Bids farewell to Elmwood High, As we gaze into the future , With youth's shining hopeful eye, W Then we think of our successes, And perhaps of failures too, X And all days both sad and merry We as students have passed throughf How we marched as jolly Freshmen. 5 Proudly boasting unto all. i "Never has a class so brilliant 3 Entered this scholastic hall." J Then our Freshmen garments vanished, Sophomores we now became. ' When we passed the juniors' portals, 5 -Greater, grander was our fame. , Now we're grave and reverend Seniors And we have our troubles too: W Yet the joys outweigh the troubles. Juniors. we confess to you. W Tho not the glorious Senior Class j We dreamed some day we'd be, i Yet Brimfielcl boys will think of us 1 ' Wherrnext year's team they see. And county teams will smile next yeair To know from Green they're free. J Yet next year's class is on the job, Q And as we go our way We hope in next year's contests youfll Be victors in the fray. i And now along the last farewell. Our Alma Mater dear, Our principal, and teachers too, ,Who've taught and trained us here. Good-bye to Mr. HuHington's f Delightful? Physics Room. W And to Assembly Hall where we 1 Have sunshine shared and glooml The days are past, our High School days Of clear and dismal weather, W And we who part as classmates now. Have shared them all together. i We leave them all with fond regrets And in the bye and bye f Our thoughts will oft come back to you Beloved Elmwood High. ' M. E. C.-'20 l l l U THE ULMUS 117 The Tllilmus Dear Friends: At last I am finished and ready to greet you. I certainly have had a very hard time getting here. You know they thought at first that it would be impossible to have me in l920 because of high prices. But along the last of February the Senior Class had ea meeting and decided to get me out. I realize that I have a lot of faults. In fact the editor often tells me about my peculiarities which you no doubt will notice. Yet, when expressing your opinion of me, please consider that the people that worked on me had to hurry which accounts for most of my mistakes. In spite of all these things, I am trying to look pleasant and I hope that I will receive one broad smile from you. Everyone in the place has helped to make me a success and I am very grateful to them all, without whom I could not exist. It took Mr. Condit to notice mistakes no ordinary man could find. In fact every member of the faculty has just been great. Hoping I bring you much pleasure and fond recollec- tions, I am, THE I920 ULMUS MARY E. CUSACK, '20 .ii11'N-'wig Q W N 4!! 3 X N X llilxllx . ME, ' ' 1 U .., 1 I' 1 1 - 1 1 I K I X' R: 'J--.5 an a 4-'-gir- :ZQV F5175 2. l 1 Q 3 I' l Q I xy 1 X K - Q" . .fi ', ,Q 5 , , ' ' 'lf ' , t J A V 1 1 K- A .. l frm-u ' , , , .. , L ai! 'E-, 5 , , 2 ' H' ' kj- .- .' - , iiyffi:-'A - f. - LEX xl 354 ' f 2:-mf.: sfggzw-" ':Q.ma:-0g- -W 4:1

Suggestions in the Elmwood Community High School - Ulmus Yearbook (Elmwood, IL) collection:

Elmwood Community High School - Ulmus Yearbook (Elmwood, IL) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


Elmwood Community High School - Ulmus Yearbook (Elmwood, IL) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


Elmwood Community High School - Ulmus Yearbook (Elmwood, IL) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


Elmwood Community High School - Ulmus Yearbook (Elmwood, IL) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


Elmwood Community High School - Ulmus Yearbook (Elmwood, IL) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Elmwood Community High School - Ulmus Yearbook (Elmwood, IL) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


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