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

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 144

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1923 volume:

nr-aQJig7' 1 A , f' 3 J Eff. ,fri "L . 4 'ffg-M ,.f'.' M ! :ill I I W - 1 Q, 1 ' f ' -- 1- 'fa 5. X' '-'H' ' 1 i ,' f.agz :' ji.g1: A f'ff"A -A ff x r .I , m I ',fj.,,, Qs X, 1 ,Q 3,1 1...-1553 QQ, .iwif ff M1 .5 I f .-3 is A , 1 f' ri 7 " ."1f'.f't' jvffv af - f JF F if KT' Y ,1 f "fx ' I -0, .1 ' .-.if i, W 4 xv' 1 , 3 3 .2 fl a Y, I l THE ULMUS The Classes of fw X f . g : ffl, Cf, ,, ,XA ,X 1 I 1. ,fb 5' SSN .:'N ff gf , 55' 4,5 Nil .- I . gk M iw ff .mrs " -va I Wsiki .'.Q. -.., .Q I' Q .-sziwt Roig -.mfg .fixff . 1113551 513 Q 1 R , X s ei ' :gif N il H14 x 43+ X fpulalllsllccl by N ineleen Twenty-three and fflmwoocl High School Elmwood, Illinois Twenty-four Foreword We, the Classes of 1923 and l924, do present to the Elm- wood High School Commun- ity THIS BOOK. -The Editors .al The School TO MISS NELLIE L. SMITH Assigtant Principal and English Teacher THIS BUCK IS RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED Staff Officers Editor-in-Chief ...... ..... C ornelius Kemp Business Manager ........... ...... 'N Villiam Jaques Assistant Business Manager ..... .... IX Iargaret Ekstrand Literary Editor ............. ..... IN Iargaret Seltzer Art Editor .............................................. Lorena Fleisher LITERARY COMMITTEElMargaret Seltzer, chairman, Millard Day, Della Brown, Louise Macy, John Cullings, Margaret Ekstrand, Ruth Shively. U SPORT COMMITTEE-VVillia1n Schenck, chairmang Lela Murphy, lVil- liam Jaques, Leonard VVindish, Doris Colvin, Cecil Coon, Wfalter Dalton. SOCIAL COMMITTEE-Della Brown, chairman, Lucile Flint, Etta Voh- land, Opal Lindzey, Ralph Melville, Agnes Kelly, Earline VVeeks. PICTURE COMMITTEE-Edith VVorley, Chairman, Ruth Shively, Harry Stotler, Elva VVolford, Mary Demick, Jessie French, Geo. Fleisher. MUSIC COMMITTEE-Dorotha Young, chairman, Willzird Deford, Myr- tle Flickinger, Elsie Manuel, Everett Epley. FINANCE COMMITTEE-VVilliam Jaques, Chairman, Walter Dalton, Pearl Clinch, Margaret Ekstrand, Zelda Perrill, John Cullings. ADVERTISING COMMITTEE-Ruth Eslinger, chairman, Williaiiu Schenck, Cornelius Kemp, Margaret Seltzer, Edith VVorley, Millard Day, Floyd Brown. ART COMMITTEE-Lorena Fleisher, chairniang Pauline Jarman, Chester Patton, Lucile Flint. JOKE COMMITTEE-Minerva Carlson, chairman, Nina Threw, Paul Miles, Lester Turl, Jeanette Coolidge, Iona Rambo, SUBSCRIPTION COMMITTEE-Harry Stolter, chairman, Elva VVol- ford, Leah Maher, Elsie Manuel, Zelda Perrill, Everett Epley, Leon- ard Windish, Ralph Melville. ALUMNI COMMITTEE-Mary Demick, chairman, Kathryn Cusack, Ce- cil Coon, Earline Weeks, Leah Maher. BOARD OF EDUCATION Elmwood Community High School H. M. KILPATRICK Secrelary W. H. B. CLINCH EDSON SMITH w President W. W. DAY Dr. D. H. MORTON F A C U L T Y TH E U L M Superintendent CHARLES C. CONDIT Mathematics and Debate US 7 KATHRYN CLARK History 9 TH E U L M 'PAUL HUF F INGTON Science US HARRIETT JOHNSTON Language THE ULMUS DAISY CAMERON Commercial A 1 MARIANNE. CLINCH Sewing H. W. STINSON Agriculture THE ULMUS Leah Maher Floyd Brown Earline Weeks john Cullings Elsie Manuel Millard Day I THE ULMUS Mary Demiclc Harry Statler Elva Wolford Margaret Seltzer William Schenck Della Brown THE ULMUS William Jaques Margaret Ekstrand Cornelius Kemp Cecil Coon Lucile Flint Paul Miles THE ULMUS Everett Epley Pearl Clinch Walter Dalton -'L,g..a: - Doris Colvin Lester Turl Kathryn Cusick THE ULMUS Ralph Melville Dorotha Young Willard De Ford 1 Hn illllvmnriam Gbur Belnnrh Gllaamnatr illuhrrt illlgera Errrmhrr fmfth, niurtvrn huuhrrh thru' Brrrmhvr niurtrmth, niurtrrn lynuhrrh tmrntg-tmn 4 I THE ULMUS I7 Senior Class History From a land where day was one of endless play, where games and toys were our instruments of living, we came to open the door of the kingdom of knowledge. Wfe were a carefree band, mirthful and gay, for to us life was oinly play and we were the conquerors of play. Our chief, a short stocky fellow full of everlasting fun, the mightiest warrior of olur realm of pla.yland, called our small band together and said, "VVe have come to the place where we must conquer this kingdom of knowledge or cease to advance. It is hindering our progress. XVe have done every- thing within our realm that can be donie. VVe must add this new field of knowledge to our field, or cease to walk the path of life." VVith that he ordered us to arms and gave the command to charge. Among those war- riors that entered were Della Brown, Mary Demick, VVillard DeFord, XVH- liam Schenck and Millard Day. XVe were somewhat awed at first by the magnitude of this kingdom. XVe not merely met one army, but many, each after the other, and the one last conquered seemed to invite another and stronger one to cope with our gained experience. Nile slowly gained victory after victory and time seemed our only check. The liquid voice of our mother tongue was a for- midable foe in itself, but we learned her ways. The great mathematical figure with his army was so thorough in his systematic ways that it seemed complicating to us. But we gradually learned many of his meth- ods. The general with his army who knew every river and cliff on the globe led us into many new lands until we too became acquainted with the globe and became his equal. So each army made its defense. liach year of victory paved the way to another until we had been in the conquest eight years and were ready to enter High School. During this time we had gradually changed from a band into a class and had increased greatly in numbers. Those that had been added were Earline Wleeks, Margaret Seltzer, Irma Cald- well, Lucile Flint, Freda liohrer, Elsie Manuel, XValter Dalton, Yvilliam Jaques, VVesley Dawson, Harold Wlhitten, Cornelius Kemp and Harry Stotler. On entering High School we were further strengthened in our forces by Margaret likstrand, lilva VVolford, Pearl Clinch, Leah Maher, Kathryn Cusack, Everett lipley, Paul Miles, john X'YOlll8lHl, john Cullings, Donald Schultes, Cecil Coon, Lester Turl, Floyd Brown and Robert Myers. During our stay in High School we gathered Doris Colvin, Dorotha Young, Edith Stevens, Donna Kirkbride and Ralph Melville. Thus strengthened, we felt fully equipped to enter our last four years of con- quest. The tirst year we tinished with a triumphant victory. Every mem- ber of the class received unusually high grades and the fllculty WHS amazed at our progress. The upper classes looked upon us with admira- tion for our courage in the conflict. The second year, we began to take IS THE ULMUS an active part in athletic work and ever since then have carried Elmwood High's banner to victory. Let it he known that we were not always engaged in battles, far be it from us, gfor in the third year we grew into society. Having some mem- bers who were especially gifted in this line, we were looked on admiring- ly. VVe gave the seniors one of the most extraordinary receptions that was ever held in the auditorium, so they confess. The second member of our class had already accepitdd the duty of matrimony, and what Class can boast of more. Our parties were always scenes of splendor and fine entertainment but never lacked a touch of the scandal which goes with society. The fourth year of our conquest found us in a more serious state This was our last year and we had grown attached to tlhis life of learn- ing. As soldiers we knew no other occupation. This fact seemed to grip all the clms alike and the first step was to elect as new officers, Cornelius Kemp, President: XVilliam Jaques, Vice President: and Margaret Ekstrand, Treasurer. VVe were not permitted to have any more parties because the Sophomores grew jealous and persuaded the faculty not to let us have any more. NVe began a great war on the morals and as soon as we graduate we expect to publish a great book on that subject to which each member of the class has contributed a part. The effect of this book will, we think, mean a great uplift to future civilization. Not only are we noted for this, but one of our class members ha.s composed a play. As soon as it is given by our class it will be put on by a company in New York. As we were finishing the iirst half of the year a shadow stole ac- cross our plath and in its place left a gap which will forever remain un- closed. Such is the passing of one of our fellow classmen, Robert Myers, who died December 19, 11722. The cla.ss attended the funeral which was held at his houne four miles southwest of Douglas, Friday afternoon, lie- cember 22. NVe felt the loss of his fellowship deeply. As we were upon the last few days of conquest our former chief, who had led us on to c011- quer this kingdom of Knowledge gave us the following message: "As each closing day brings the lengthening shadows, as that sun which has lighted the course of qur minds for these years slowly sinks be- low the horizon, we hesitateg for the next step is higher than we have ever taken before. VVe have been about this conquest for twelve years and have conquered knowledge thus far. If we have learned to apply our minds without the lashg if we have become a little more curious about this world and have power tor reason when the world is pvllllding down upon us and the air if full of activity, then indeed, we have become con- querors. NVe have coime to the place where our efforts will be futile un- less we conquer life. l trust that through our union, we have felt U10 fellowship of one a.nother. The time has come when we must separate, for you must gain the next victory with your own swordl. May these years have taught you to use it diligently." M. E. D. ,23 T H E U L M U S IQ Senior Class Prophecy XVe are plrinting a letter received from Della Brown, a reporter for the "New York Gossip." New York City, March 23, 1933. Citizens of Elmwood: As you will remember the class of '23 of the Elmwood High School was the life, noat only of the school, but of the whole town, I know you will be interested in the work they are doing to help the world keep mov- ing in this year of 1933. Lucile Flint, while visiting in California the year after graduation, caught the attention ogf Cecil de Mille with her wonderful facial expres- sions. She is now well on the way to stardom, a progress which has been attained only by her holnest efforts. Elva NVolford and liarline XVeeks, who were interested even in their high school days in marcelling and complexiorn beautifiers, are running a beauty shop on Broadway and I hear they are performing miracles on the unfortunates. Floyd Brown is the young minister who has attracted so much at- tention by his powerful sermolns on "Prohibition" in the Presbyterian Church in Butte, Montana. I Cornelius Kemp has attained his life long ambition, a.nd is carrying on his missioinary work in Africa. The natives think there is no one like "Mister Cornif' I . . . f Doris Colvin a.nd Leah Maher are still the same old pals they were in '13, as both are old maids. They have just cdmipleted a two year course in toe dancing in Paris and will give their first performance in United States at the dedication of the new "Gem Theatrel' of Oak Hill. VVe are surprised at the wonderful athletic abilities which Lester Turl and Cecil Coon have exhibited since leaving E. H. S. Lester will re- present the U. S. in the shot put and Cecil in the milie run at the next ill- ternational track meet in Yates City. 5 Margaret Seltzer, who always was inclined to be acrobatic, is doing breath-taking stunts in a small vaudeville company touring the U. S. Everett lipley and lNalter Dalton are playing in Sousafg Band. Most of their experience was gained in the E. H. S. Orchestra. 20 THE ULMUS Senator and Mrs. Jarman of Maine gave a week end party at their hunting lodge, February 15. Mrs. Jarman was formerly Miss Mary De- mick. Those who attended from the class of '23 were Katherine Cusack, Illinois's next woman candidate for Congressg Ralph Melville, who is doubling for Rudolph Valentino, movie star, doing only the very danger- ous partsg Elsie Manual, plianist for lshman Jones' Orchestra, having made many Brunswick Records since leaving schoolg Dorotha Young, now the wife of General Moon of the U. S. Reserves, and Millard Day, h0lCler Of the VVorld's Championship in Shorthand and Typewriting. He writes two hundred and fifty words a minute in shorthand and two hundred on the typewriter. They were very enhusiastic in their praise of Senator and Mrs. Jarman's hospita.lity. Many housekeepers are thankful to Professors Cullings and Jaques for their invention of the electric egg-beater. The idea originated in their study of Physics under Mr. Huffington. Margaret Ekstrand is the head of Kilbourne's Detective Agency of Olin. Margaret always was ready to help anyone in trouble and she says she wants to see that criminals are given their just deserts. Pearl Clinch is her favorite detective and she is often assigned baffling mysteries which she seems to solve without much difficulty. William DeFord and Paul Miles are the joint owners of a dairy and hog farm three and one-half miles south of Edwards Station. Paul rgns the dairy as he always specialized in milk-testing in Ag. Class, and XVil- lard cares for the hogs. He still has "Rosie" this project for Ag. Classy Although she is getting old, he says he cannot part with her. XVilliam Schenck, after reading many northern books, got the gold craze and accompanied by Harry Stotler went td Alaska to make their fortunes. After a few days' hard work, they get disgusted and now are owners of the best dog team in the world and expect to win the three hundred mile race next winter. As you read this I am sure you will be proud of the fact that not a one of the class of '23 has failed in his work. Yours very truly, DELLA BROVVN THE ULMUS 21 Class Will To Xvlltilll It May Concern: XVe, the Class ol' 1o.z3,, of Elmwood Community High School, realiz- ing fully and sorrowfully that our eareer as an aetive class, is about te end and knowing the neeessity of making timely and proper disposal of our talents, troubles and property, do, therefore, make, publish and de- elare this our la.st will and testament. 1. I, Pearl Clinch, do give and bequeath my quiet disposition to Ruth lislinger. 2. I, Kathyrn Cusack, do give and bequeath my long black curls to XVilda Hoyt. ' 3. I, Margaret Seltzer, do give and bequeath my hair-dressing ability to Lois Miles. 4. I, john Cullings, do give and bequeath my argumentative way in Phy- sies Class to john limkin, and hope the teacher can argue like Mr. Hui' Iington. 5. I, Harry Stolter, do give and bequeath my heart-smasliing abilities on Cornelia to Lawrence Moran. 6. ,I, Ralph Melville, do give and bequeath my vasolino hair and ways to Thomas Miller. 7. I, Doris Colvin, do give and bequeath my gentle nature to Marjorie Corbett. S. I, Dorotha Young, do give and bequeath my nickname of "General" to Ruth Tidd. o. I, Everett lipley, do give and bequeath my ambition along musical lines to Loren Harkness. ro. I, Elva XVolford, do- give and bequeath my marcel to julia Dwyer, 11. I, Cecil Coon, do give and bequeath my popularity with a Freshman girl to George Montgomery. 12. I, Paul Miles, do give and bequeath some of my height to Dorothea llofwman. 13. I, Leah Maher, do give and bequeath my soft voiee in Civics Class, to Jeanette Coolidge. 14. I, Floyd Brown, do give and bequeath my Ag-pin twhieh Margaret Seltzer noxw possessesj to Norma Huber, 15. I, Mary Demiek, do give and bequeath my stately little stride into the Assembly to Gladys Deford. ..- THE ULIXIUS 111. I, NYilliam Sehenek, rlo give and bequeath my clates with Leone to Loren Shelton. 17. 1, Della Brown, do give and bequeath my popularity with the Ivil- liamslielcl boys to Lorena Fleisher. 1 18. I, XN'illar1l Delfortl, do give antl bequeath my Rosie to Leon XYl1itney. 19. I, Cornelius Kemp, do give anal bequeath my lust for rtlfiee to Owen Hall. 20. I, Lueile Flint, do give and bequeath my liking for Frat. men to Hazel Nichols. 21. I, VVilliam Jaques, clo give and bequeath my stutliousness to Lowell Necltling. 22. I, Elsie Manuel, do give and bequeath my ability as a stenograpiher to Loring Jarman. 13. I, lilillartl Day, do give and bequeath my foremost loek of hair to Chester Patton. 14. I, Lester Turl, do give and bequeath my seat in Civics class to George llloi ire. 15. I, Margaret likstrancl, do give and bequeath my spunky nature to Donis Dobbs. gli. l, liarline XVL-eks, do give and bequeath my oratorieal accomplish- ments to Loiuise lllaey. 17. I, Wlilter Dalton, do give and bequeath my habit of talking when Miss joimslon is in the Assembly, to Daniel French. 28. XVe, the Seniors, rlo give and bequeath to the junior Class all the pri- vileges we have left behind. 21. IVC, the Seniors, do 'ive and bet ueath to the Sophomores all our J I quiet sensibleness. go. lVe, the Seniors, do give and bequeath to the Freshmen all our know- leilge. TH E SENIOR CLASS. This is to certify that MARGARET SELTZER and MARGARET EKSTRAND, representing the elass ol' 19.23, clitl appear before me and take oa.th that the above is the true XVill and Last Testament Of the Senior Class qf 1923. HOXVARD STINSON, Judge. PAUL HUFFINGTON I DAISY CAMERON XN'itnesses THE ULMUS 23, What I Did Do When I Received One Thousand Dollars For Christmas :XY baek in the year nineteen twenty-three when I was only a fresh kid, I received the stupendous sum of one thousand dollars for Christmas. One thousand iron meng all typified by a single lit- tle sheet of paper. The next day with a number ten hat band and fifty-two ehest I inarehed into the bank where "The basis of my education" was to be de- posited. lt wa.s early in the morning and the bank windows were open to air out the yesterday's toibaeeo smoke. Airily tlouneing out the winged wonder I was about to sign it when VVhooie! a gust of wind had Carried it out my reaeh and out into the street. Next it lloated into the seemingly prepared mouth of Tom Miller's hound. He burned up the street, with yours truly a poor second and good dust eater. This continued until he reached the erstwhile Schenck home Hnow domain of "The l'ersians." The aforeinentioned feliness, seelltillg' dog in the air, immediately opened a clawing attaek. XVeenie, now fully oeeupied, dropped the cheek and I bowed the tree down with a shout of joy only to see a mighty hawk suddenly swoop down and Carry otlf my prize, perhaps for a pigeon or some other white Critter. The old bird then started for Kempyille at about seventy per where my father tpreyiously tipped oil' by telephonel awaited him. Upon his triuinphal arrival he was dropped by a load of "chilled" and they fell di- rectly over our hog-house. A line Duroe then opened his mouth and, see- ing the sky-swooper, swallowed him hook, line and sinker. Upon seeing those eapaeious jaws close I gave up all hope. Two weeks later we buteh- ered and as I was cutting out a prize DuroC's ribs, I suddenly heard a eraekle and there was my-"Cornie! You sleepy roughneek! Get up! Get that room ol' Sinitlfs Cleaned out or I'll bestow a half dozen "bl6SS- ingsi' on your unworthy hide." So this was college. Some dreams. C. K. i2.3 i' ? RL Tk I 0 T L.ff'i,h , - 26 T H li lf I. M LT S unior Class History ROM those who started together in the first grade, but eight remain -Ruth lislinger, lidith NVorley, Nina. Threw, Agnes Kelly, Jeanette Coolidge, Myrtle Flickinger, Minerva Carlson and Ruth Shively. In the course of o-ur educational eareer we have added several to our Ilum- ber. ln the grades Lorena Fleisher, Pauline Jarman, George Fleisher, Lela lllurphy, Louise Maey, and Vernon XVinn joined us. Ruth Shively was absent for a. period of three years, but returned in the eighth grade. Upon entering High School several others joined us. Among these were Chester Patton, Jessie French, Iona Ralnlio, Etta Vohland, Carl Pat- ton, Leonard Xklindish, Opal Lindley, Harold Oakes, and Everett Dawson. During our Freshman year we lost two of our members, Nellie Gibbs and liyerett Dawson. VVe returned our second year to lind we had lost Carl Patton and added Zelda l'erill to the class. Harold Oakes was absent this year but expeets to return as a Senior. Vernon VVinn left us reduc- ing the number of boys to three. Those who are in the class at present are Jeanette Coolidge, Zelda l'erill, Lela. Murphy, Agnes Kelly, Etta Voh- laud, Myrtle Flickinger, Ruth lislinger, Louise Macy, lidith lNorley, Iona Rambo, Nina. Threw, Jessie French, Minerva Carlson, Pauline Jarman, Opal Lindzey, Ruth Shiyely, Lorena Fleisher, Leonard XVindish, George Fleisher a.nd Chester Patton. This yea.r, for the iirst time in the history of the school, the Juniors have been called upon to help put out the Ulmus. XVC Consider this il great honor and are doing our best to prove ourselves worthy. XVe are now prepared to make our linal step in High School-to rank as Seniors. R. S. '24 unior Picnic Supper About 5 o'clock on the afternoon of October 4th, the .Junior Class and the faculty gathered in Mr. Baines woods for a picnic supper. lVe played games until 6 o'clock and then everyone enjoyed a delicious sup- per consisting ol' sandwiches, piekles, salads, angel-food Cake and fruit. XVe didn't feel like taking' mueh exereise after supper so the boys built ll tire and we sat around it and sang school songs. NVQ returned to town about 8:5o. O. L. '24 1 9 I T H E U L M U S 29 Sophomore Class History HEN, in 1913, our class joined in the chase of knowledge in the firstgrade of E. C. H. S., it was a large class, and C0l1tllll19Cl to be such throughout the grades. In 1922, we found many new members from the country and towns near Elmwood waiting to enter High School with us. In that never to-be-forgotten year, we showed upper classmates that we weren't such green Freshmen ,as they had expected. Our record was not the best, but we could not expect that, since we were by far the largest cla.ss. As Sophomores, having lost only a, few members, we are trying to make a much better record. XVe have shown the teachers, with our par- ties, that we have much real fun. VVe, also, are depended upon for a good share of the high school entertainments, having ha.d a girl's quartet or- ganized in our Freshman year. XVe intend in our two more years at old Elmwood High to work vigorously, play whole-heartedly, and respect and follow our motto, "Esse quam viderif' K. M. '25 - ,1i.. So ' 't phomore Spin YVe Sophomores are very proud: Our Freshman days so crude and loud, Have passed into oblivion. And now we stand, with heads upraisedg Contemptuous sneers and naughty ways Accompany the haughty gaze, VVith which we think of Senior days.-L. VV. '25 There was a little maid Who had a little beau: And everywhere that maiden went Her beau was sure to go.-fD. M. N. '25 Y s U." r I f. " ff?.'5fin .1 x ,if Q , ? If f i X K . 6 . 4 ln .f f lll""""' U'mul'lllllIlllly1gl H'4 flblfwwl WH. ::::::::,,,,.- 1 nn' U2 nlr me ,1., EH N 'V' ings... ' 'HE Il I...-. ,un- .--.- v" M. flllmllnall! --.. 'HS' ' nn.- nu.- - ..'..-...--.. :H!2iHIII!2I!lII:':""'' --........-..,..!.ZZ12!!!!!! E51 HZ infra-1. l 32 T H E U L M U S Freshman Class History IGHT years ago the teacher of the iirst grade was much impressed by the eagerness of the fifteen or twenty scholars who entered her room to learn. Throughout the years their number and good qual- ities increased until last year twenty-eight of us entered the eighth grade. Four suhstactions were made during that year, one by an untimely sad death. Those twenty-four: Harley Fleisher, Dallas VVinn, Thomas Miller, Max lipley, Raymond Metz, VVard Schori, Dean Proctor, Charles Condit, Carl Scragg, Alden Harkness, Owen Hubbel, Irene Maher, Ada Hoyt, Hazel Nichols, Adell McVey, Ruth Cullings, Mary Noggle, Doris Dobbs, VVilda Hoyt, Ruth Tidd, Vivian Martin, Eleanor Martin, Dorothy Schenck and Clarabelle Herbert, joined by julia Dwyer, Elizabeth Emken, DOFO- thea Bowman, Caroline Cruse, Lester Hartly, VVilma Burt, and Bertha Dalton from the country, and Helen Schenok from California entered High School this year. After the first of the year we organized our class and elected the following officers: Harley Fleisher, presidentg Owen Hubbel, vice-presi- dent, Clarabelle Herbert, secretary and treasurer. Our class colors are blue and rose, and our motto is "Ever Upward." VVe gained permission of the teachers and had a wiener roast in the woo-ds sowth of the SCl100l- house. The follwing teachers accompanied our party of happy girls and boys: Miss Smith, Miss Clark, Miss Johnston, and Mr. Huffington. They enjoyed themselves as well as we did, as far as I have heard. At Hallow- e'en time we enjoyed a spooky party at Ruth Cullings. As our motto signifies, we have great hopes for the future. A. M.-'26 Ruth Cullings' Party Ruth Cullings delightfully entertained the Freshman class at her home on Hallowe'en. The lane was lighted with jack-O-Lanterns and her home was decorated to suit the occasion. They played games and had their fortunes told, after which a lunch was served. All departed at a late hour, declaring that Ruth knew how to make a party SL1CCSSSfUl- O. L. '24 School Jqcfivifies 1 G33 NQUWZTQ55 A H 'ff www J WW 'H www X301 I I-Ill, I lllf :nu ll , lllllll I :num ll :mu um lllllll u Malin- .',- - 1 .un .1 'i'j.7-F1 . 6 'Q I! s.4f" li' C 1 4'-" 54" ,Uv WPA! 3' ' Y-N ' x 'X , 'Y N Ny-'f' QQ? W X TW. ' . ' W-L-i-... ,, - X Massa: my f ,' ,,'!::::llI ls V 'f v fnnunull-, ff ---f . nu- Ill!! 4- ali, I Ill, r . 0' u::uf.-asm " llhlu' ul-' X lllllf ji- I l""- sr!" E .' fhifiiik-'ffm-162' f .:,,y5,.,-!"?7! l 1 1::!!llllf.'m 23 ., .V ,iff Y l w I 1 I , 1 l EJ 'M E 'A W ' I I 'ft ,' .ullmn Y' ' K+ 'N fu -'fn-vw " Wv W f Ill 1 !, I ptM"'1 Llnrnm. P 34 THE ULMUS Agriculture in Elmwood High School XVith the beginning of a. new school year in lolz twenty-live mem- bers were enrolled in the three divisions of Agriculture and a lively in- terest was taken in the work and the carrying on of the various projects. Shortly befolre the opening of school this year the last years judg- ing team went to the University of Illinois to take part in the State judg- ing' contest. The teain won fifth place in Dairy Cattle out of thirty-tive teams. On the :ist and :end of September a, hog show was given in con- junction with the annual Fall Festival. Mr, Stinson had charge of the show which proved a great sucoess, there being about ninety hogs exhib- ited hy pig club boys and local hog raisers. judges for each breed were hired, and one hundred and twenty-three dollars was given in prizes, halt' ol' which was furnished by the various breed associations. The gslionff created inuch interest among the exhibitors as well as the public and it is mlanned to have another show in the Coming year. Another event staged by the agriculture classes was a connnunity agriculture day on February 13rd of this year. Mr. Shaw, Assistant Coun- ty Farm Bureau Adviser of Peoria County was present and gave the ad- dress in the morning. At noon a basket dinner was given in the high school auditorium followed by several selections of Boy's and Girls Glee THE ULMUS 35 Clubs a.nd the Girls' Quartet. The main address of the day was given by Mr. McKieghan who spokefinethe afternoon on the subject of corn cul- ture. At various times during the day tests of milk, cream, and skim milk were made and samples of soil were tested for acidity. Following this event in February the annual trip to the VVilson Packing and Peoria Creamery Company of Peoriawwas made, in which the members of the classes were given an insight into the practical meth- ods of handling food products. Members of the Animal and Dairy Husbandry classes are now train- ing to enter the 3rd annual live stock judging contest to be held in Gales- burg on May 25th instead of in February as last year. The day follow- ing it is planned to have a program for the amusement of the boys who enter the contest. The boys are showing quite a bit of enthusiasm and intense training will be necessary to hold the cup this year as a judging team must win -first place for three consecutive years in order to hold it permanently-J. C. ,23. 4 C What l Would Do Wlth a Thousand Dollars IELIEVING tha.t nothing is impossible, and with some what of a f1'HC will, I can let my imagination expand to form a sort of tale upon- this subject. If I should receive one thoiusand dollars from off the bending bough of an evergreen, I would at once think the tree was growing money in- stead of bark. Step into an elevator and drop four stories for the first time, and you have quite the shock that I felt. After my nerves had ceased to be as lightning tearing down an innocent sky and my pulse ceased to be a thousand trip hammers, the money would no longer in quiet lie. A thousand round silver dollars would leave their comrades to roll along the slick pathway of a spendthrift. Many would be caught in cor- ners of amusement, and some in the nooks of clothing stores, and then, still worse, a. solid half or more would drop into those unavoidable pits of Henry Fords. After such a fool had lived long in his paradise, I ani needed no longer to point the destination of his rolling silver dollars.- M. D. ,23 fl l"s I -9 I AL ff'f'Q fvyiaq x , RXSY , 1-Qi, - :Vx Q if ifff, M41 . 9 5A"i2-'60 r :s- N '-3129 d ,I 4ft,1If2:g5ii,:.,x ml, I ??7!QWlg:g..27' ,-5. , A , ,f-f4Q- -bfi: +R Pv'4+21i!'l9'-f1f . 6: X 1-gg-I!!! N -If - y,i'-all , WA. K 1' is J" Mh.l'5'f"f'i'Q,f! g-- wxffis, ., - ixiflsgvitfzpf"5?S'Z'5g?2:tV- d.'i331215255f -Wig rs? 3527! .f.f'qQ'f2yV,"35f:fg, 'afief ' HQ f i? f . A -gk,-P ,,' - f .9 XL -31.5, ge- 'fx-5 - 43. xl.-5f,,i.5-9:--: f 3f2e?5f,-1155-?5i1'F.s331:'g, 1755-:.6S9x?:i2'f'2--N'-' 'f Nh' ffl N1"A'E+wlP,5f'-'fir 'J-QQ 'skip-if Qtaffs Qgjvjxq , :Q X.2-hw5f:9Qq52', g2!2,3gffisgksgz632 Eff ,if-. 4-fm -, G:--r ff 22 r.. ,V iggggyfmwy diwaffvf-i':.11ffs'g5ig.Q--ga ka "f5'Zy'K' A PS9MES'5592"-L'7H:f'i'ff 9 !.g.m.r4w X' Q'-yy-fs,f':!f,f.f.'f 41.,v,,,ou,, Nd- faqs,--'51 A Q, f'f"'!lfif4-15?"!5Jf1'77jS?u ""WYi!,'?9R diggs,-...N-Q,1,, pf Q H2 f tma',,,iw W1 Qivkigff, " Eflfwfdeiiiifffifflbif-521772ff-fi-E?li,:f' ' .1 ' ANY 'Req ei. 1- item- :.:s-'ifggwaflffgvw lwlv 4.5 Y... ,Q ,N X ival., p, 13, , ws, X' " ww AW' X2 f Ng' 1x15:5g+'gi7a32sQ?,fBEQ'w HH J 1 ini-'51 1 I 1' k'ign-f'. 1 E? XG 1 f O ul W! , ' Y ,f 1 H1 , I 1 I' - x- X X ffl K f ff' ahh 1 ' n 'A-H U5 :: J f l Y- V 1 J ' E 1 Y, ,, 'X Q 5 : X Q K 5 :- x A ! .is . L fr K X 1 I I K if 1: MU PQ THE ULMUS 37 W. S. CAMPBELL, Music Instructor Music Elmwood High School has lomg' hcvn noted for tho high quality of work in tho music do1xz11'tmont. This your in addition to the general chorus work rcquirvd uf' ull studunts, thcro have been ai girls' gh-Q Cluh dircctvd hy Miss Johnston, boys' glco Club, directed by Mr. Condit, girls' quzirtettv, boys' quzirtvtto and an oi'Clicsti'u. 1 A I T H E U L Nl U S 3Q Girls' Quartette First Soprano-liuthryn Maher. Second soprzino-Hclvn Hurt. First alto-Glrulys DeFortl. Soconil alto-Cornvli.fi Day. Avcoinpziiiist fliilitli Xkforlcy. Boys' Quartette First Tenor-Billie Lzlpsloy. Svcncl tenor-W'ill:ircl DcFortl. First lJZlSS-xvlllllllll Svlionck. Svcontl b2lSS-rwvllllillh Jaques. Girls' Glee Club Ruth Sliivvly, Lcali Maher, Zvlilu Pcrrill, Hazel Nichols, Advll Mu Yvy, jvssiv Froncli, Mztrjoric Corbctt, Dorothy Nelson, Neva Higgins, Ruth lislingvr, l.uCilo Flint, Rll1I'g'2l1'Ct Sc-ltzvr, 1-0111 Murpliy, lilsio lxllllllllxli, Doris Colvin, jczuiuttc Cooliilgo, lonzi Rambo, Alico Sliawvcr, Frances XVic'kwiro, Iilvzi. VVol:forcl, Loluisv Marcy, Clurzilmvl llvrbert, Holvn Hurt, Ycrnzi. Metz, Dorothy Scliviivli, Li-onv l3oForcl, Lois Hvnry, lflvnnor Mar- tin, Myrtle Flivkingcr, lrcno Mulicr, Adu Hoyt, Ruth Niuliols, Ruth Tinlnl. Cornvlizi lhziy, litlitli XN'orloy, Kathryn Mzilicr. Gladys llQF0l'kl-iXt'L'Oll1- painist. Boys' Glee Club Clivstur l':1tton, Marx liploy, Lt-star Turl, Xvlllllllll Lzipslcy, lin-1'ctt liolirt-r, lmonzirnl VVinclisli, Lowcll Rotliling, Leon XVliitnvy, john Cullings, Cornclius lienip. lzilllill lXlcli'illv, Ruyinoncl Mt-tz, livorctt Eploy, lllillziril Day, llnllzis XYinn, VVilliuni jaiquvs, VVilliz11n Shcenck, Hurry Stotlcr, Carl Scitigg, Goorgv Floislicr, Clizirlvs Comlit, Hzirlcy Flvishvr. Owun llulilmvll, XYillzirrl l7vForrl, Tlioinais Miller and XVztrtl Scliori. Gladys DcForil-rXc- voinpzinist. Orchestra lllllllll-l':lSl0 Mzinuvl. First violin-XVillzircl DeForcl, Donn Proc- tor, Marry Trotli, Lconc Dc-Ford. Second Violin-Cornvlia 1321.53 Louise' Macy. S11xuplion9-Kathryn Mulicr. Clzirinot-Cornelius Kemp. Cor- nots-S. Convor, Everett Eploy, VVulter Dalton, Leonard Higgins. Drums -Ruth lislingcr. Director-Miss Sniitli. - - - l THE ULMUS 41 Our Orchestra Bang! Bang! Bangety Bang! Now you inquire, "VVhat is that?" I can tell you, because I'm that black auditorium piano. If I lived anywhere else than here, I could not tell you. That bangety bang, bang-it comes from over there-from that cor- ner. NVhy, it's Ruth, our drummer. Ruth surely likes her drums, especially when an occasional piece of jazz comes up, or when she can play for a dance. I believe I heard her say "Haunting Blues" was her favorite ragtime, when I think it should be "Love's Dream" instead. I don't believe she's got the "blues" do you? Hear those smoothish tones of that cornet? Tha.t's Sam. His fa- vorite musical air is, I'm sure, "Lovin' Sam." Do you suppose it was writ- ten in honor of Sam? Bill's Sam's partner and Sam's Bi1l's partner in our orchestra. You want to know who those mischievous looking boys are? VVell, they are Everett and VValter, cornetists. They can play music up side down and down sid-e upg and if the notes didn't jump around on that white book-well, they'd keep blowing artistic tones forever.. Tee-Tee-Tee tee-'Tee! Hear that high pitched voice, you say? No, it's Cornelius and his clarinet. A Clarinet is a Dl621S3Ht thing to hear, don't you think? Yes our saxaphonist is a dandy gril. Her saxaphone is, a Conn. lt's a dandy too. The two match perfectly well together. fIt gives me a great pleasure to hear those clear, basic melodies which sound so smooth- ly as they did to-day in "Poet's Dream." I must not linger long, but I'm sure you would be pleased to know our violin artists, so I'll hasten on. Allow me to present our sunny, smiling Cornelia, one who plays to her heart's content. I'm sure she likes to play as well as she likes to sing. Then there's Mary-why Mary Troth. I dQn't believe I ever heard of her violin getting saucy to her, although she gets saucy to it sometimes, You say, "Is that all the violinists we have? O, no! No! 'We don't have a good practice until NVillard makes his instrument tan ordi- nary violinj "holler." In between times he tells us about Rosie. VVhat a. wonderful creature she is!! "VVho is Rosie?" VVhy a pig! I thought everyone knew Rosie. Leone's a trifle late to practice once in a while due to the fact that she probably had to finish that talk to VVi11ia.m about that date. Yes, Leone has black, bobbed hair. D Louise and Dean are our other violin players. They both know how to manage their instruments to suit themselves. Yes, Louise is a junior. Well, my, my! I must not forget her, Elsie, our pianist. She does seem to hit me hard sometimes, but nevertheless, I do not mind it when I 42 THE ULINIUS think it's for tho good tltxlll' old lihnwood High! Hut not counting the hard knocks, lilsi0's g'0llt'l'tl.lly kind to me. I a.m glad tor say that l ll1lY0 become woll acquaintvd with hm- lately. lloar mol I do not mvan to forgot our Klll'CUtl'0SSl can you guvss who shv is! Yvs, shv's l'Zl.lIllUI' what 3'ou'd call stout, has dark hair, and shv poS- svssos much ti'a.nquility. Oh, you'x'v guvssml vor1't-Utly. Yes, Miss Smith. Shu likos symphony oi'clwstras, you know, Miss Smith knows not how to hits''v1'anky"-wo might say. "lNlv?" Yes I'm thv piano." llvai' mv! I get so tircd at tinws. I do havc to mako so muvh noist' for thv Glcc Clubs and Urvlivstra. I think I'll not last long. Yvs, you suv l'm protty old. My! how lonvsomv I got last summvr, I was kcpt limlwrcd up so wcll during' tho Sfhuol Y'-lill' and thou whcn 0Yl'l'j'Ullt' lvl't inugwt-ll,iuy honvs and joints svclnml tot hardvn and l got still: though lllll glad to say l'm ht-coming' more tlvxihlc again now lflsic is hack to school. Sonic good Samaritan washvd my kvys thu othvr day, and I toll you, it lvlt good. I think this is thv lirst good wash I'x'o had in a ycar. Do you wash your fact- mon- olltcn than I gut mine washcd? ' is. in. '13 7 J w ,,, , 1 5337 M H 2 Ni: Q JTC T H E, U L M U s 45 The Junior-Senior Reception On March 2 3 occured one of the greatest social events in the school year, the annual junior-Senior Reception. To say that we were royally entertained would be expressing it mildly. For several weeks we had heard vague rumors about the 1'0C61Jti0n such as, what we were goiing to do, and what we were going to have to eat. All that day we had work to keep our minds on our subjects. VVist- fully we watched the juniors bringing loads of furniture on the hay rack. We knew that we were working hard, but we also knew that they were having a great time, for had we not been there once ourselves? VVe won- dered wha.t kind of a reception we were going, to have. And, oh! didn't we want to slip upstairs, hidden between some of the under classmen, and take a peek after school! Somehow, however, we subdued our anxious spirits until seven-thirty. ' - VVhen at last we locked inside, what a sight met our eyes! The auditorium was beautifully decorated and some of us even went so far as to admit that it was better than we had done. . After everyone had arrived a program was given, the main attrac- tion being a short play entitled, "At the Movies." Several were called on for extemporaneous speeches, some of which were very amusing. We played games and then all members of the faculty and Senior Class re- ceived very fine gifts, some of which contained some excellent advice. Delicious refreshments consisting of sandwiches, chicken patties, pickles. fruit salad with whipped cream, cake and coffee were served. The last part of the evening was spent in dancing. The time went so swiftly that we hardly believed Mr. Condit when he said that it was twelve-thirty and time to go home. VVe certainly enjoyed ourselves and hope that the juniors are entertained as well next year as we were this.- A Senior. Sophomore Party The Sophomores had a class party on February 7, in the High School Auditorium. They had a little program played gamesh and danced. Light refreshments were served. Misses Smith and Clinch and Mr. Condit were unable to be present. All reported a wonderful time.- ,24. 46 THE ULMUS Le Cercle Francais Le Cercle Francais consists of all students studying the French lan- guage. It was organized in the fall of 192.2 for the purpose of creating a, greater interest in the French nation itself and its language. ' Meetings are held twice a month at the home of one of the mem- bers and consist of a. varied program of games, reports cm the literature and geography of France. The club is a valuable addition to class-room instruction in lead- ing tlie students to an appreciation of French as a living language. President-VVillia.m Jaques . Vice-President-john Cullings Secretary-Treasurer-Ruth Shively Instructor-Miss Johnston. The Science Club . President-Cornelius Kemp Vice-President-VVilliam Schcnck Secretary-Treasurer-VVilliam Jaques Librarian-Floyd Brown V Instructor-Mr. Huffington The Science Club was organized in thefall of 1922 for the purpose of giving the students a better understanding of Science. The instructor appointed a committee to draw up a constitution which was duly signed. Meetings are held twice a month in the laboratory at the High School building. The programs consist of experiments worked and ex- plained by the members a.nd a study of the modern scientists and their discoveries and inventions. On April 6, the Science Club gave a party at the home of Cornelius Kemp.-L. F. '23 n Sophomore Weiner Roast One afternoon last fall the Sophomores walked out to Cullings' woods, accompanied by some of the faculty, for a Wiener roast. The boys made a roaring tire and soon they were devouring weiners by the hands- ful. Afterwards they played games. They returned to town early to attend the Sll0-XV.-,24 E U L M U is THE ULMUS Songs Songs are seemingly a necessity in our lives. There has been sing'- ing ever since the world began, which leads some people to think that it is a habit, but it has been proved that singing is necessary for the proper development of the mind. Let us skip briefly over the history of songs. Shall we start at the beginning? Verywell. The angels started the thing when they sang of the glories of Hea- veng then, since "Music hath charms to soothe," for sormething to that ef- fectj, it is surmised that Satan sang a trifling little melody similiar to- well, let us say, "In the Shade of the Old Apple Tree," when he tempted Eve to disobey . Eve then, of course, had to soothe Adam, and it is very probable that the tune resembled, "There's a Long, Long Trail aVVinding" Let us not linger over details, but hurry on over the different per- iods of time. A good way of doing this is to take time according to the ages and Periods. Songs of the Stone Age were very hard, which can be explained by the fact that there were so many accidental sharps and natural flats cleft in the base countries at that time. Taken as a whole, however, the songs of the Ancients were musical the accompaniment being accomplished by lyres. The sentiment of these songs tended to arouse longings for victories such as those gained by Alexander. I may say here, that it has not been ascertained w?liether or not the aforementioned Alexander led a ragtime band. The songs of this time seemed also to arouse in the people a. passion for warmth, which was especially noticed in one person called Nero. Authorities state that one melody that Nero called for more often than any was somewhat like that of "There'll be a I-lot Time in the Old Town Tonight." Let us pass on to the Medieval or Dark Ages. It would seem that the natural tendency of these songs would be toward somberness, which is just the opposite of what they actually were. VVhen you consider the number of knights and ladies there were in this period, and when you turn back the pages of your history book and read of the gay rcvelry that went on at that time, you are not surprised, in fact, you really knew all the time, that the songs off that period were as gay as the revelers. The melodies were not all of the same kind, being divided into two kinds, one, a sweet pathetic type resembling, "I VVolnder VVhere He's Gone and VVhen He's Coming Back Blues," or "It Ain't Like it Used to Was," and another merrier type, such as our own modern compositions, "State Street Blues," "Homesick," and "Saxaphonic Blues," Lastly comes the modern age, the age in which we live. The music of this period is simply delightful, which is more than can be honestly said of the other periods. Let us look into oiur songs and try to discover the secret of their popularity. The songs are very melodious, and tuneful, there being usu- THE ULMUS 49 ally no resemblence of any one song to another in time, tune or sentiment. Another thing of great importance to the popularity of our songs of today. is the value od' the extraordinarily expressive titles, such as, "I Don't Know Why I Should Cry Over You," "You Never Can Tell," "Hot Lips," "I Go Too Far With Sophie on Sophie's Sofa," and many others equally enlightening which with the simply marvelous covers that are so pleasing to the eye, are worth nearly as much as the song itself. Then, too, these songs are very haunting. They haunt you in your home, olTice, and along the street. This might be explained by the fact that continually on all sides you hear "Stumbling," "Some Sunny Day," "Indiana Home," and many others equally foot warming. I realize that I have not nearly covered the ground that I should like to cover, and that really needs to be gone over in order to understand the subject fully, and realize the great possibilities in songs, but "It's Three O'Clock in the Morning"-approximately.-E. W. '24 Senior Class Characteristics Name Disposition Ambition Better Known Cornelius Kemp Inclustrious To be a Missionary Cornie XVillard DeFord Undecided To be a "Hog Man" Peely XVilliam Jaques Studious To have a girl Percy Paul Miles Queer To be loved Mike Lester Turl Giggly To be an orator Les Cecil Coon Sober Hasn't any Coonie Lucilc Flint Dramatic To marry a Millionaire Lucy Earline Nveeks Tragic To be a teacher Lene Dorotha Young Mild To be a farmer's wife General Elva VVo1fo.rd Loving To change her name Tudy Doris Colvin Changeable To drive a Ford Dorcas Leah Maher Sleepy To be a flirt .Babe Margaret Seltzer Musical To be "Rusl:ed" Peggy Mary Demi-ck Talkative To be happy Jerry XVilliam Schenck Stubborn To be an insurance man Bill Harry Stotler Sentimental To be a poet Runt Katherine Cusick Nervous To live in Brimtield Katie Della Brown Calm To keep Flappers in Style Bob Ralph Melville Ruthless To be a movie actor Vaseline Elsie Manuel Good To be a piano player Buddy Pearl Clinch Meek To be fascinatinar Al Margaret Eskstrand Olrliging To be somebody Margie John Cullings Argumentative To be "Edison the Second" Srings Everett Epley Grinny Orchestra I.o.itflc: Ep Xvalter Dalton Jolly To be a prize tighter Buck Floyd Brown Shy To be some-one's hero Deacon Millard Day Grand To be a College Professor Butler 50 T H E U L M U s Carnival On the night of February 23, Elmwood staged a. carnival at the H. S. building. There were a number of side shows given on the S6COHd floor earlier in the evening. Later everyone went to the auditoriun1 where the following program was given: 1. Orchestra 2. Boy's Glee Club 3. ltlilkmaids 4. Negro Stunt ....... .... 1 Quth Eslinger and Edith VVorley 5. Bois Quartet 6. Romeo a.nd Juliet .... .... Kathryn Maher 7. Pantomime 8. Rehearsal Qfrom Hi jinksl ................................... .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .XVilliam Sehenck, Lucile Flint and Alice Shawver o. Girls' Quartet 10. Fashion Show 11. Girls' Glee Club 12. Orchestra E. V. '24 Alliteration 1. Bill-boisterous, baneful, becoming. 2. Cornelius-cautious, certain, chivalrous. 3. Cecil-Coon, civil, coherent. 4. Della-dangerous, democratic, delightful. 5. Doris-dear, daring, different, domestic. 6. Dorotha-dependent, doubtful, delicate. 7. Earline-emotional, enduring, eager. 8. Elsie-energetic, enjoyable, earnest. .9 Elva-excitable, envied, extreme. Io. Everett-elastic, elegant, easy. II. Floyd-fluent, frisky, funny. 12. Harry-liappy, harmless, humble. 13. John-jaunty, jiggish, jolly. 14. Kathryn--keen, kind, knowing. 15. Lester-long, lusty, lanky. 16. Leah-little, lenient, liberal. 17. Lucile-lively, lilting, laboring. 18. Mary-merry, moderate, majestic. 19. Margaret E.-mild, lnagniiicient, memorable. zo. Margaret S.-mysterious, magnetic, melodious. 21. Millard-mechanical, magnanimous, manly. 22. 2,,. 24 25 2 2 THE ULMUS Pearl-fplacid, pleasant, pure. Ilaul-partial, patriotic, perfect. Ralph-romantic, ruinous, rational. VValter-weleonie, willing, worthy. XVillard-wonderful, watchful, whimsical. XVillian1 j.-wasteless, wiry, wilful. E. M. '23. Did You Ever See? 1. Dorotha raise ehiekens? 2. Margaret li. too busy? 3. Elya looking a.t a Phoitoplay? 4. Mary talking to Bill? 5. VVillian1 j. not studying? o. Cornelius thinking seriously? 7. Doris grinning? 8. Della without a pofwder putt handy? 9. Floyd exerting his power to get a girl? Io. Cecil looking precious looks at Vivian? II. XValter dozing? 12. Kathryn when she was tall? 13. Pearl smile? 14. Elsie without her hair combed slick? 15. Leah using her gentle voice. 17. Earline in a long dress. 18. Lueile trying to look pretty? 19. john without his wiggle? 20. Margaret trying to beautify herself? 21. Harry when did you not have a date with Cornelia? VVillard telling tales to make us laugh? 22. 23. Lester when he did have his eivies lesson? 24. Bill S. taking his girl to ehureh? 25. Ralph studying his French? 26. Paul forgetting to whisper? 27. Everett late to orchestra practice? 28. Senior Class idle? li. M. ,23 There was a man named Caesar, VV ho lived in Roman days. He wrote about the Gallic wars, VVhich puzzle me i11 many ways.-L. D. '25 52 THE ULMUS Cn The Magazine Table Orange Judd Farmer. ........ . YVoman's Home Companion ..... Popular ........... Farmer's VVife ..... Life .............. Green Book ........ Youth's Companion .. Eve-rybody's ........ Good Housekeeping .... Classic ............ Modern Priscilla. . . Literary Digest .... . XVoman's VVorld ..... Motion Pictures ..... Gregg VVriter ...... Country Gentleman .... , , . .Agricultural Class . . . . . .Millard Day Seniors ... . . . . .Mary Demick . . . . .Margaret Ekstrand .... . . . . . . . Freshmen ..... .Miss Johnston ...Bill and Everett ...........Elva VVolford . . . . . . .Earline and Elsie Ralph, Harry and Floyd . . . . - .Miss Smith . . . . .VVillard Deford . . . . . .Lucile Flint . . . .Shorthand CIZLSS .... . .Mr. Condit McCalls .............. . Red Book . . . . . . .l-eah, Doris or Pearl . . . . .Dorotha or Cecil .Cornelius Kemp ..Della and Kate juniors Beauty ........ . . . Etude ............. . Atlantic Monthly My Ambition According to the dictionary, an ambition is a cionsuming de- sire to achieve some object or purpose, as to gain distinction or influence. I have interpreted this to be a desire to reach some far off goal. Let us go, for a minute, from the classroom to a western plain. Stretching for miles before us is the plain. Far in the distance are the foothills. Still farther, indistinguishable in the blue haze, is the moun- tain top. I have not one ambition, but several. One is near at hand, as the plaing one is farther on, as the foothillsg one is still farther on, as the mountain top. I must cross this plain in order to reach the foothills. In crossing I may come to seemingly impassable riversg but if I try, I can cross them. Therefore, I am putting forth every effort, every ounce of my strength and ability to crogss this plain, to realize this first ambition of mine which is to graduate next year at the head of my class. When I have done that, I shall be at the foothills. These will mean a climb. This will be a little bit harder, will call for a little more THE ULMUS 53 strengthg but if I am willing to "pay the price", I shall climb these and go on a little nearer to the towering heights above. My second ambition is to go to college and receive :L good education. VVhen I am over the foothills, I shall be at the foot of :L long, hard, steep ascent. The mist is beginning to clearg the top is just becoming visible. This third ambition, this mountain top, is to do something that will help someone to live a better and more useful life, to do something for humanity, to do and to be what God would have me do and be. This will ca.ll forth all of my will power, a.ll of my strength, all of my courage. There may be deep canyons to cross. There may be snowslides to avoid. But when I have reached the top and can look back across t-he foothills and the plain, the sight will be well worth the price I paid to reach it. VVhen I have reached this mountain top in all of its glory, I shall be happy. VV. T. JAQUES. Sewing The Sewing Classes this year have been Linder the able direction of Miss ltlarianne Clinch, a former graduate of our High School and a recent student at Ames, Iowa. All girls of the sixth, seventh, and eighth grades are required to take sewingg the following of the high school have profited by the in- structions this year:-Dorothea Bowman, VVilma Burt, Bertha Dalton, julia Dwyer, Elizabeth Emken, Wilda Hoyt, Eleanor Martin, Vivian Mar- tin, Bernice Colvin, Marjorie Corbett, Beulah McClure, Lois Miles, Doro- thy Nelson, Frances VVickwire, Jeanette Coolidge, Myrtle Flickinger, Iona Rambo, Kathryn Cusack, Mary Demick, Margaret Ekstrand, Elsie Man- L1el, Margaret Seltzer, Elva VVolford, Dorotha Young. K. C. ,23 Forty ORTY, perhaps, to the most people suggests only a numeral. The forty in question however is a far different thing. One comes up- on it unawares except for a suggestion of blue haze hanging over it. A winding road leads down into the depth of the chasm. At the foot of the hill is a bridge and close by it is an :abandoned saw-mill. A short distance past this bridge, after turning to the right, is another hill as steep as the first which ascends to the former level. As we look acrosS, the other road may be seen turning in and ogut among the trees. About halfway up the hill is a tiny waterfall which sparkles over its bed of moss and trickles down the' hillside to adkl its small self to the rapid stream which at one time had furnished polwer for the mill. The Water leaps over a solid rock bottom which invites one to wade with the promise of no sharp stones. Is there anywhere in Illinois a place like this? R. S. '24 R4 T II In U L M U S Health Department MISS ROSE WOOD MISS BELVA STURM MISS HELEN ELLIOTT l - M 5 ii-Qu. AL! thus?-Hqlll Fx Q A 41. 'HIHx Ill' I' ' ,J ' fi W :P 1 T H is U L M U s 57 Athletics In Elmwood High During the spring of 19.22, we enjoyed one of our most successful track seasons. Much praise is due to Coach Stinson for the time and work he spent in getting the boys out, and in conditioning them. The boys worked hard, and the results of this hard work are shown by the vic- tories won, winning three meetsg and the most points in the field at the U. ol' I. Interscholastic is a record to be proud of. VVhen we came back to school in the fall, it was thought that we would have a football team. Practice started the first week, but not enough boys were able to obain their parents' consent to play, so it was given up. VVe then turned to baseball and began diligent practice. However, not enough boys turned out every night to have a good practice, and as no games were scheduled, it was given up. Some then tried tennis for a few weeks, and attempted to arrange some matches with other schools, but were unable to do so. ' The next sport to be taken up was soccer ba.ll. This was to condi- tion the boys for basketball. Mr. Barclay was kind enough to teach us the rules, and give us a little coaching, for which we are very grateful. VVe obtained a great deal of fun out of this sportgand as it is a great "wind builder," it did much good. Then came ba.sketball, and a team that had its "offs-and-ons" as told elsewhere. Basketball wasn't over before the boys were beginning to get out for track. They have all shown line spirit this year, and it is hoped we will be as successful as last y-ear. NVe may have lost one or two good track men, but somebody is always coming up who will take their places. Seldom have the boys begun their training so early, and if "the early bird eatehes the worm," I believe lilmwood will be up in the front rank in track this spring.-VV. J. '23. ames Millikin University lnterscholastic Earline Wfeeks, Margaret Seltzer, and Cornelius Kemp journeyed to Decatur Friday, May 12, to take part in declamatory, vocal and oratory contests, respectively, at the Interscholastic Meet held at james Millikin University. Cornelius won second in his event and received a large sil- ver medal. The others failed to place. 58 THE LTI. M US Basket Ball About November Ist, coach Hutlingtofn issued a call for basket ball men. Twenty or twenty-five boys answered the call. Vile had a hard row to hoe, but the turn-out looked good. George Fleisher and john Holt refused to partake, however, and their help would have given us a much better chance. i The line bunch that turned out slowly became smaller until there were ten or twelve faithfuls Coming toi practice. By the time SCHSOII opened, we were in fair trim, and played our first game ,away from home. VVe lostzit, .and from then on see-sawed back and forth. One night we looked like a million dollars, and the next night "not so good." VVhen tourney time came, jaques got sick and couldn't go. VVe played VVyoming and got a severe beating. Xve played goold ball though, and crame out of the season with nine games' won and seven lost. Next year old E. C. H. S. is going to have a real team, Jaques, Kemp, Dalton and Sclienck being the only ones lost-NV. S. '23 The following is the list of games played: Elmwood 14k Dunlap I5 at Dunlap Ehnwood 16 Yates City at Elmwood Elmwood 28 Dunlap at Elmwood Elmwood I3 Knoxville at Elmwood Elmwood I2 Dunlap U at Elmwood Elmwood I5 Knoxville at Knoxville Elmwood 25 Vkfilliamslield at XVilliamfield Elmwood I7 Brimiield at Elmwood Q Elmwood 9 Yates City at Yates City Elmwood 22 WVilliamstield at Elmwood Elmwood 6 Trivoli at Elmwood Elmwood I3 Trivoli at Trivoli Elmwood 14 Farmington at Elmwood Elmwood 7 Farmington at Farmington Elmwood 6 lVyoaming at Canton Elmwood I9 Gilson at Elmwood Elmwood I2 Maquon - at Elmwood Total points for E. C. H. S.-248 Opponents-4282 These turned out and made up, the squad Line-up Regulars Subs D. Winn, F. Metz DeFord R. F leisher, Sub. F Kemp Scragg XV. Schenck, F Dalton Miller C. Kemp, C VVinn Moore VV. Jaques, G Fleisher Bohrer O. Hubbell, G Jaques Epley - R. Metz, Sub G Schenek Proctor W Dllltdll, Sllll G Hubbtill Brgyvn Condit I v. .... . ,. I J r 1 l T H E U L M U S 61 ILLINOIS INTERSCHOLASTIC Leon Carter, Clyde Hendrix, Loren Oakes and Everett Bohrer, ac- companied by Mr. Stinson, went to Illinois Interscholastic Track and Field Meet May I9 and zo, and captured second place in Class B. A ques- tionahle ruling which counted points for the Relay gave Forrest the meet. The boys did very well considering the kind of competition, Carter won the shot and discus, Hendrix won the half mile, and Oakes tied for fourth in the pole vault, giving us a total of I5 1-5 points. N ORTHWESTERN INTERSCHOLASTIC MEET ' On March 25, 1922, Leon Carter, Cornelius Kemp and VVilliam Jaques, accolmpanied by Miss Carswell, went to tl1e Eleventh Annual Northwestern Interscholastic Track and Field Meet' which was held March 26 and 27, at Evanston. The meet was very fast, several records being broken, and the competition was a little too fast for our boys. Car- ter was the only one to get anything, placing second in his favorite event. the shot put. A new ruling which made him change his form kept him from putting it as far as usual. Kemp took part in oratory and Jaques in the 50-yard dash. , Results of Washburn Invitation Interscholastic Field and Track Meet The track team went to VVashburn to their invitation track and field meet Friday, May 12. Seventeen schools competed. Elmwood won first place and got a large banner for her efforts. Our boys scored twen- ty-nine points to XVashburn's twenty-Eve. Toluca got third place with twenty-three points. The meet wasi very close and interesting. It wasn't decided who would win the meet until the last event, although Elmwood was in the lead throughout. Peoria High School won the Re- lay race. Results: 880 yd. Dash-Hendrix, third. Mile Run-Hendrix, lirstg time 5:17 Running High jump-Hitchcock, second. Pole Vault-Oakes, firstg height, II ft. Standing Broad Jump-Cullings, second. Shot Put-Carter, first, Tully, third, distance 127 ft. 6 in. Javelin-Carter, third. ' BRADLEY INTERSCHOLASTIC TRACK AND FIELD MEET The track team went to Peoria to the Bradley Interscholastic Track and Field Meet on April 29, 1922. The meet was one of the fastest ever held there, several records being broken. Elmwood placed fourth with twelve points in a held of fifty-seven schools. Although Carter brokethe record in both the shot and the discus, he only got second in both events. Hendrix ran a pretty race in both the mile and half mile nosing out another man in the last few feet and winning second in both events. Bohrer deserves mention, as he won fourth place in his heat in the mile and Cornelius Kemp won fourth in the oratory contest. 62 T H E U L M U s THE MILITARY TRACT HIGH SCHOOL ASSOCIATION The Military Tract High School Association held its annual liter- ary contests and field and track meet at Elmwood May 5, I922. Fifteen schools were represented in one of the fastest meets ever held. The day was perfect, but the track was slow, so that fast time was almost impos- sible. Results were as follows: First place-Elmwood, 22 points. Second place-Stronghurst, 20 points. Third place-Lewiston, I7 points. Elmwood's entrants scored as follows: Literary Contests Boys' Declamation-Loren Oakes, second, Girls' Oration-Kathryn Callister, iirst Stenography-Irma Caldwell, third Track and Field Events 440 yd. Dash-Hendrix, third 830 yd. Dash-Hendrix, first Standing Broad jump-Cullings, first: distance 9 ft. 3 in. Running Broad jump-Carter, second Discus--Tully, third Javelin-Carter, first Pole Vault-Oakes, tied for second. . Relay won by Knoxville After the shot and discus were over, Carter put the shot 48 ft. 6 in. for a record and threw the discus 123 ft. He also broke the Javelin record. THE PEORIA COUNTY TRACK AND FIELD MEET The Peoria County Meet of 1922 was won by Elmwood in one of the closest meets of history. Only once before was the score so close a.nd that was in 1915 when Princeville won by one-half point. That year Elm- wood won the Relay. This year we won by one point and Chillicothe, who was second, won the Relay. The schools ranked in points as follows: Elmwood, 875 Chillicothe, S61 Princeville, 443 Glasford, zog Averyville, 135 Brimfield, IOQQ Dunlap, 955 Trivoli, QQ Bartonville, 5g Hanna City, I. It was necessary to hold the meet in two sections owing to the flood that occurred during the first part of the meet the first time. This same flood kept some of our star performers away and their events had taken place so that they could not take part the following week. Our star pole vaulter had injured himself in practice so that he could not take part so that we were weakened quite a little. 1' All afternoon the two leaders battled back and -forth with the score close to a tie. Not until the last event was Elmwood returned the win- ner. Every boy that went and took part in the meet was needed, as all got points, the loss of which Ineant oiur defeat. Several records were broken, proving that this was one of the fastest meets ever held. THE ULMUS 63 VVinners for Elmwood: 440 yd. Dash-Hendrix, firstg time 54 2-5 sec. tNew Recordl Half Mile-Hendrix, firstg Bohrer, fourth. Mile Run-Hendrix, firstg Bohrer, fourth. Javelin-Carter, first, VVatkins, secondg distance 151 ft, Knew recordj Discus Throw-Carter, firstg Tully, secondg distance 123 ft. CNew Recordl Shot Put-Carter, firstg distance, 47 ft. 5 in. tNew Recordj Standing Broad jump-Cullings, first, distance, 9 ft, 7k in. Running Broad Jump-Carter, secondg Jaques, fopurth. Running Hop, Step and jump-Cullings, second, Carter, third. Standing High Jump-Cullings, tied for second. Running High Jump-Dalton, secomd. Pole Vault-VVatkins tied for second Girl's Tennis, singles-Neva Higgins, first. Girl's Tennis, doubles-Roma Shively and Edith Jarman, first. Boy's tennis, doubles-Carter and Holt, first Grade Declamation-4VVa.rd Schori, third High School Declamation-Earline VVeeks, third High School Vocal-Margaret Seltzer, fourth Grade Piano-Clarabel Herbert, third High School Piano-Russel Remmele, first. XV. J. '23 Sophmore Subjects Of all ha.rd work I ever knew, Geomctry's the worstg NV ith all my toil, I'1n never through, Although my brains nigh burst. Our English isn't quite so bad, It's interesting at leastg Four years of this oine must be had, Our brain power to increase. Old Caesar must have been some bird To write such thrilling thingsg Of wars like his we ne'er had heard In tales of all the kings. Now Botany's thc best oif all- That is, in most respectsg Though all that drawing I should call, One of the worst of pests.-H. H. '25 ARD BO OOL H SC GRADE bd O Lui cn Cf. Lv-J B O NXgi4 DR. H. R. SIMKINS D. A. JAQUES an of O 5 'E O 2 r Q ni Q ITH. Pres. M EDSON S H. M. KILPATRICK f THE ULMUS THE ULMUS THE ULM THE ULMUS JOE DE. BACHER, Janitor THE ULMUS 'fr sc 99 OC Classes come und elnsses go lint there remains within the hzill Une who answers every cull Ol' the ehildren us they pass to and fro Mud and dirt: sniiw und min Never enuse him to complain llut with 11. smile he greets you As he snys how-do-you-do. Nigh twenty-seven years he's done his Work, And yet never has he been known to shirk livery morn he rings the bell lizieh night he sweeps the lloors And when the long' d:1y's over lt is he who loeks the door. XYe ull love him very de:u'ly Reezmse he is so eheery l30CilllSk' he is om' friend From beginning' to the end Dem' old joe! 7.2 THE ULMUS Alumni The following is a list of the graduates of Elmwooicl High School by classes. The first class graduated in 1872. CLASS OF 1872-B. C. Allensworth, Prof. Maggie J. Brain, Mary Ei. Hopkins, Lida S. Hurburt, Hattie E. Keene, Liza M. Mathews, Hattie A. Parsell, Minnie Rogers, Stella J. Rose, Flora E. Smith, Ella Rt. VVo0ds, Edson F. Walton. - ' CLASS OF I873--JHIHCS M. Greeley, Prof, Laura V. Ramsey. CLASS OF I874-JHIHCS Mi Greeley, Prof. Lettie Bartholomew, joseph Williamson. CLASS OF 1875-,IZLIHES Kelly, Prof. Alice Biggs, Rosa Ryan, Florence Whitney. CLASS OF 1876--JELIHGS Kelly, Prof. No graduates. CLASS OF 1877-flames Kelly, Prof. No graduates. CLASS OF 1878-J. M. Crow, Prof. Lois Brown., Ed Egan. CLASS OF 1879-J. Ml. Crow, Prof. George N. Brown, Asa M. Brown, Bathena Coon, Florence Darby, Belle Kellogg, Hubert Marshall, Lille Purcell, Flora ,McNay. CLASS OF 1880-j. M. Crow, Prof. Mattie Barrett, Hettie Coon, Minnie Purcell. CLASS OF I88I-J. M. Crow, Prof. James Les, john Pfeifer, Mabelle Ryan. CLASS OF 1882-T. B. Bird, Prof. Evan Slaughter, Ella F lanegin, Ida Patterson. CLASS OF I8831T. Bt Bird, Prof. Nettie Kightlinger, Lizzie Pulsipher, Lida Dinan, Atic Purcell, Maggie McCowan, Nettie Wiley. CLASS OF 1884-C. R. Vandervort, Prof. Orie Bartholomew, Kate Callister, Lura Lobaugh, Lunian Royce, Howard Spangler, Bertie Wheeler, Frank Whitney. ' CLASS OF 1885-C. R. Vandervort, Prof. Ed Clingan, Frances Daniels, Frederica Mathewson, Frank VVid- meyey. ' CLASS OF 1886-VV. J. Pringle, Prof. Laura Helen Bartholomew, Harriet Jones, Harry Thomkpins, Ed C. Slayton. CLASS OF 1887-W. J. Pringle, Prof. Anna Enright, Minnie Lawrence, Edward Siegel. CLASS OF 1888-W. J. Pringle, Prof. Edson E. Dalton, Kate Hurff, Ernest Lobaugh, Fred Patterson, Sam Tidd. THE ULMUS 73 CLASS OF 1889-WV. J. Pringle, Prof. John Bitner, Ed U. Henry, Milo Ketchum, Edith Kightlinger, How- ard Kirkpatrick, Philip Phares, Fred Pratz, Charles Pratz, Jabez Slayton. CLASS OF 1890-W. J. Pringle, Prof. Charles Burt, Sadie Clinch, Fred Darby, Bessie Ewalt, Orrie Snyder, Estelle Wasson. CLASS OF 1891-W. J. Pringle, Prof. Emma Anderson, Gertie Davis, Everet, Kemp, Lillie Wheeler, Frank Wing. CLASS OF 1892-XV. J. Pringle, Prof. Harrison Dixon, Charles F arnum, Fred Hepstonstall, Edna Law- rence, Nellie A. Perrine, Fred Slayton, Leilia Williamson. CLASS OF 1893-S. BQ Allisotn, Prof. Ora. Cullings, Frank Higgins, Asa Kirkpatrick, Harry Macy, Emma 'Putman, Sanford Schriers, Anna Vandervort, Esther Wasson, Katie Waibel. CLASS OF 1894-S. B. Allison, Prof. Ethel Cullings, Charles Day, Bertha Denning, Reba Herriott, Chas. McCork1e, Bert Riner, Anna Smith, Myrtel Slayton, Rose VV ood, Mae Smith CLASS OF 1895-JS. B. Allison, Prof. Anna Anderson, Laura Bodine, George Davis, Cara Duth, Bessie Ennis, Edith Jones, Bertram Kemp, Daniel Ketchum, Harvey Lott, Edith Patterson, Mary Rose, C. A. Vance, Minnie Woods, Minnie Wheeler, Hor- tense Walker. CLASS OF 1896-L. E. F lanegin, Prof. Fanny Bourgoin, Eva Clingan, Grace F arnum, Martha Hoit, Stella Kilpatrick, Nellie Mannock, Mina Miller, Marie Regan, Emma Riner, Nellie Slayton, Rena NVebster, Lavarre Wykoff. CLASS OF 1897-L. E. Flanegin, Prof. Mable Denning, Rosa Douglas, Samuel Garrison, Gertrude Harden- berg, Ortha Hepstonstalfl, Emma Hubbel, Leo Johnson, Mary Kinnear, Sadie Lott, Jessie Mannock, Effie Mathis, Ethel Runyan, Harry NVells, Ernest Wheatcroft. CLASS OF 1898-L. E. F lanegin, Prof. Frank Armstroyng, Charles Clinch, Harold Cullings, Nettie De Bacher, Frank Eslinger, Blanch Herriott, Henry Jarman, Roy Knightling- er, Ethel McCann, Alice McCullough, Anne McDermott, Esther Nelson, Harry Rose, Bertha VVaibel, Myrtle Webster, Emma VVestby. CLASS OF 1899-L. E. Flanegin, Prof. Leslie Anderson, Anne Armstrong, Ada C. Buell, Anna DeBaCher, Pearl Greenough, Myrtle DeBacher, Lora Hart, Elliott E. Head, Harlan Hubbell, Harlan Jones, Nelilie McCabe, Nora E. McCarty, Tessie A.Mc- Dermott, David H. Morton, Margaret M. Nelson, Edia L. Patterson, Nora Nelson, Margaret O. Powell, Nellie M. Regan, Margaret E. Stewart, Blanch Swigert, Harry Troth. CLASS OF 1900-L. E. F lanegin, Prof. Archie Miles, Harry Richardson. 74 THE ULMUS CLASS OF 1901-QL. E. Flanegin, Prof. Edwin Brown, Marian Brown, Nellie Earing, Lloyd Graham, Earlj Henry, Allan Higgins, Amy Hotchkiss, Deane jay, Leroy Kershaw, Flor- ence McKerrow, Albert Van Patten, Neva W'alton, Clifton Wycoff. CLASS OF 1902-J. M. Martin, Prof. Mary Bowers, Maurice Grumley, Mable DeBacher, Ross E. Cullings, Fannie E. Refmmele, Everet S. Cathcart, Mina Morton, Bert Conrey, Nina E. Palmer, Charles E. Smith, Elsie M. Philhower, Dale E. Snyder. CLASS OF 1903-Charles Stuart, Prof. Fred Martz, Earl Vance, Nellie VVells, Belle Wilbur, Raymond Troth, james Turner, Maude Smith, Harry Quigley, Edson, Kinnear, Mar- garetta jay, Rea Harkness, Marilla Cooper. CLASS OF 1904-Cl1ELl'l6S Stuart, Prof. Sylvia Zoll, Nellie VVheatcroft, Merle Snyder, Monica Smith, Mary Humphries, john Grumley, Leta Cathcart, Lottie Bourgoin, Will Bolin, Evalina Brooks. ' CLASS OF 1905-Cl1?lflBS Stuart, Prof. Earl Horsley, Paul WVestbay, Alice Orvis, Charles Grumley, Florenc Gabriel, Anna Booth, Charles Bowers, Lelia Armstrong, Lottie Armstrong ' CLASS OF 1906-Charles Stuart, Prof. Gertrude Bowers, Orral Conver, Glennie Tyler, Gertrude l1Vaibel, Mildred Bowers, Ina Learned. CLASS OF 1907-Charles Stuart, Prof. Irwin Dalton, John Boswell, Bertha Graham, Gilbert Lane, Ray- mond Lyons, Cara Nelson, Essie Rynearson, Florence Walton, Paul Vvells, Ada Wheatcroft, Dale Zink, Iantha Zoll. CLASS OF 1908-T. S. Henry, Prof, Frances jay, Edna Learned, Clifford Lott, Lillie Manock, John Troth, Frances Walton, Katherine White, Marie Zink, Wilda Armstrong, Miriam Potts, Agnes Morton, Wallace Snyder, Edna Parr. CLASS OF 1909-T. S. Henry, Prof. Margaret Schori, Florence Criger, Henry Kessler, Alice Lott, Harry Niece. CLASS OF 1910-T. S. Henry, Prof, Clarence Shissler, Lola Fish, Mable Schori, Mabel Higgins, Raymond Nibbelin, Sidney Cullings, Goldia Both, Louella Both, Floyd Gooding, Arthur Dalton, Sara Conver, Samuel Conver, Ella Oakes, Walter Manock. CLASS OF 191 r-T. S. Henry, Prof. Jennie Phillips, John Stevens, Ella Van Pelt, John Bowers, Eleanor Scholts, Hazel DeBacher, Frieda Korth, Mabel Brolo-ks. CLASS OF 1912-T. S. Henry, Prof. Raymond Dikeman, Harold Shissler, Chester Lyons, Neal Higgins, William Criger, Newell Reed, Florence Seltzer, Alice Tolbert, Lois Nichols, Ethel: Reed, Florence Lyons, Bernice Noeal, Frances Bowers, T hora Morton. CLASS OF 1913-LC. C. Condit, Prof. Leroy Watkins, John Schultz, Ralph Kilpatrick, Oliver Gregory, THE ULMUS 75 Howard Sehlots, Elwyn Troth, Laura Brown, Vivian W'hiting, Esteill' NVhitney, VVilhemina Taylor, Bernice Goliday, Hazel Seltzer. CLASS OF 1914-C. C. Condit, Prof. Louise Condit, Frank Schultz, Esther Nichols, George Shissler, Hazel Atherton, Roy Gore, Evelyn Humphrey, Clifton Humphrey, Mabel VViley, Olive Troth, Edna Brooks, Elenor McCann, Margaret Smith, Mar- gretha Friedrichs, Blanch Oldknow. CLASS OF 1915-C. C. Condit, Prof. Lillian Van Sickle, Lofuise Shissler, Grace Barrett, Cliarlojgre,joli,1iy son, Georgia Taylor, Una Nelson, Maude Adams, Eva Holt, Marie Kelly, Elsie Lyons, Lena Seltzer, Leoania Higgins, Edwin Kilpatrick, Leonard Lang, Gilman Davidson, Logan Nelson, Jessie McCann, Myrtle McKnown. CLASS OF 1916-C. C, Condit, Prof. Merle Threw, Charles Dooley, Mary McFall, Naomi VVaibel Leonard Higgins, Margery Strufe, Almetta Maher, Frank Allen, VVinil'red Kelly, Ruth Zink, Roscoe Redding, Esther Korth, Veda Holt, Edgar McDonald, Gladys VVoo4ten, Earl Kelly, Fern Humphreys, Margery Schenck, Leona Day, Maude King, Howard Redding, Edna Foster. CLASS OF IQI7-'-C. C. Condit, Prof. Max VVasson, Catherine Stevens, john Kilpatrick, Frank Johnson, Lulu Mclinown, George lirlcliinley, Russel Schori, Marjorie Bowers, Hugh Nelson, Donald Niece, Elmer Miles, Henry Tully, Clifton Conver. CLASS OF 1918-+C. Ci. Condit, Prof. Lucile Kelley, Harold Herbert, Frances Van Sickle, Ruth Ireton, Isaac Barrett, Helen VVhite, Mildred Peters John Schori, Mary Threw, Nellie Schenck, Charles Tidd, Lora Flanegin, Marguerite Gregory, How- ard 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 Dra- goo, Opal Kelley, Roy Harkness, Naomi Johnston, Edna. MacDonald, Pat- rick Cusack, Gayle VVeeks, Russell Fuller, Alma Lindzey. CLASS OF 1919-C. C. Condit, Prodl, Richard Schenck, Maude Miller, Edwin Miranda., Lauretta Tully, Rosanna Stevens, lilargaret VVickwire, Mark Brennan, Verna VVooften, VVilda Threw, Elma VVasson, Louis Miles, Rowena VVasson,--Horace-Dee mick, Margaret Phares, Ada Boice, june Bandy, Leroy Andrews, Gladys Proctor, Fra.ncis Zink, Mona Snyder. CLASS OF 1920-Cl. C. Condit, Prof. Gladys Archibald, Ralph Bacher, Howard Carter, Marianne Clinch, Mary Cusack, Mary Dwyer, Harley Green, Anna Grumley, George Gut- shall, Hazel Gutshall, Birdella Harkness, Adrienne Herbert, Mildred Hig- gins, Rachel Ho-lt, Gerald Jarman, Alta johnson, Roy Keeling, Helen Lind- zey, Owen Lindzey, Frances McCarty, Verna Miles, Bruce Mullen, Elva Peters, Forrest Reed, Genevieve Riner, Mona Ristine, Doris Shively, Har- ry Stalter, Louis, Stalter, Ruth Thatcher, Dean Threw, Anna Trowbridge, Fernc Threw, Harvey VanSickle. 76 THE ULMUS CLASS OF 1921-C. C. Condit, Prof. Mabel VVorley, Ralph MoKnown, Ruth VVoo-ten, Fred Schlots, Ruth French, Clare Bagg, Ruby Xlfasson, Albert VVolford, Margaret Sporrer, Dean Condit, Myrta Martin, Chester Miles, Edna Clark. CLASS OF 1922-C. C. Condit, Prof. Herman Shelton, Everett Redding, Ensley Strapp, Edith Jarman, Roma Shively, Roland Hitchcock, Florence Phares, Arthur Dragoo, Ruth Caldwell, Harry MacDonald, Margaret Kilpatrick, Loren Oakes, Mary VVhitney, Edwin Ylfatkins, Elora Burt, Russell Rermnele, Daniel Tully, Faye Hoyt, Kathryn Callister, Bernard Mullen, Earl Schenck, Florence Threw, Lawrence Harknexss, Leon Carter, Clyde Hendrix, Erma Mcliinty, VVa.lter Redding, Grace VVickwire. -xx Nu, -sms ga-J N-9 - . - 7, . 1, S1E 2.Qgeif LJ?-S675 533.-fg, ? ',g eff- 3-4' -gf , 1 -A 3 Q-b as Qeiifliaffie -'. RR?fSsE33:.S ,S '-,'- - "reg L r ' 1 W i' iLguinV5Ql..l'LlqE'ii'inn-nf-'QY.El, Y V., .N 1 as ' 'r p . 2 ,. fa' all . ei? -.le ,.,,- !e.g ....-,Q 2 15,,.-2--wife:-Sl., fl U , , xv 2 ' 5 1.2 ,xr af.r.rz1'.m..vu.14-+1-.Lyn Q:.u.n,-,gm 4..--A L- rg-ggux Aung: fg gh- rn, mas.-.. .Lf . arcs'-pam-Lmvuxm ' .mangas ' E E 5 5 a 5 , ,. W 5 Y 4 ? F Q . I i 3 T 1. 5 - 2. - f I 1 S 1 i 1 f 5 3 i r 1 5. x I '1 W ? n 5 E. I s , 1 Q Q V -1 5 3 F1 s GDKE E RQ an 3 gm X ll f G ,WI 7s T H E U L M U s Calendar SEPTEMBER 9-Registration. 11-School begins. Back again. Le-t's go. I2-Seniors inspect the new teachers. L3-'.'Bil.LI'. Campbell tests out freshies voices. Do-Me-Sol. 18-Pig show excitement. Rosie gets a cold. 19-Practice for Fall Festival , zo-Peley sits up all night with Rosie. 21-Fall Festival. 25-Chalk and erasers begin to Hy in the assembly. Don't get too smart, freshies. Baseball practice starts. Boys exhibit clock and ribbons won at Pig Club Show, 26-Miss Smith is si-ck, tdo much Fall Festival. 27-First Glee Club practice. Class meeting fever begins. 28-Orchestra begins to squeak. Sophomore Wiener roast. 29-fVVhat happened to "Bill"? Ask Leone. Teachers' reception, girl's quartet sings. OCTOBER 2-Lorena faints. Millard comes to her rescue. Freshies have a wiener roast. Fire drill. 3-Mrs. Campbell teaches music. juniors go on a picnic. 4-Tennis season starts. john and VVillard return from National Swine Show. 5-Fire drill. 6-Boys start fad of neckties backwards. 9-Boys return from Peoria fair. Seniors elect officers. E. C. H. S. Science Club organizes. 1 1-French Club organizes. 12-Visitors from Farmington. 13-Senior class party at Kemp's. Scarlet fever in town. 16-Harold returns to school. VVillie limps to school. Soccer ball prac- tice. 18-Basket ball practice starts. Teacher's review. "Tonight everybody cram, For tomorrow is exam." 19-zo-First six weeks exams. 25--Severa'l'fSiJplhcan0re boys stay in the assembly all day "by request" Mr. Huffington has a cold so several students get experience in teach- ing. .17-Seniors want to know where Percy is going. Ralph Kilpatrick teaches Arithmetic Class. 30-Louise Macy breaks her arm. 31-+I-Iallowe'en-many parties. Mr. Trimble, High School visitor from U. of I., visits school. THE ULMUS- 79 NOVEMBER 1-VVonder why everybody looks sleepy? Must have been out late last night. 6-Miss Smith makes several requests. Science Club meets, 7-Miss Smith makes more requests and gives out report cards. List of assembly-goers appears. 8-The assembly seems fuller than usual at 8:30. VVonder why? 9-French Club meets. 11-Capt. Caward addresses school for Armistice Day. I3-Rilllll Rain! Rain! Science club meets again. 15-The assembly holds another little session after sch0Dl with Mr. Huf- fington. Is Mr. Stinson a good wrestler? Ask "Ace". He knows. 16-4Lucile and Earline take a vacation. 17-Teachers exams in Peoria. Five seniors are absent to take them. 20-Exams are over. Everybody back to the fold. VVhat's the matter with Seniors. How woebegone they look as they file out of English. zrfhliss Smith announces to Seniors that they will discontinue exams in order to review more grammar. Grades from o to50. Now we un- derstand your looks yesterday. 22-First basket ball ga.me at Dunlap. Elmwood loses IS to 14. We'1l do better next time. 23-High School Conference at Urbana. Hurrah! VVe have a vacation of a day and a half. 23-Miss Lester gives an illustrated lecture in auditorium at night under auspices of VVoman's Club. The piano falls over and the orchestra picks it up. 29-Mr. Huffington is absent owing to a lame foot. Six weeks exams again. VVell at least we get a vacation tomorrow. 30-Thanksgiving vacation. DECEMBER I-1First home basket ball game with Yates City as opponents. VVe win 16 to Io. Ruth Eslinger makes a good cheer leader. 4-Back again for a few weeks. Let's get busy. 5-"Coach" is still limping. 4-1 I-Good education week. Programs every day. 5-Miss Smith and Mr. Stinson ta.lk on Americanism from their point of view. 6-Misses Clark and Johnstown talk-French Club meets at home of Ear- line Weeks. 7-Miss Camero-n and Mr. Huffington give interesting talks fromrtheir point of View of Americanism. ' 8-Program in auditorium. Ralph Kilpatrick and Mr. Condit give talks. E. C. H. S. trims Dunlap to the tune of 28 to uf. I3-lIql'lOXVlll6 beats us I7 to 12. 14-Senior Sandwich Sale. I5-LO1'G1'1 Shelton is canned from the Assembly by Miss Cameron for- fudoin nothing" as he saidl. So Til-IE ULMUS zo-School hears of death of Robert Myers. 22-Seniors attend funeral of Robert Myers in a body. School dismisses for Christmas vacation. 29-Elmwood again defeats Dunla.p I2 to II. A JANUARY 1923 2-Elmwood Freshmen, aided somewhat by the iirst team, defeated Gil- son high school I9 to 11. 5i-lflmwood wins froqm Knoxville at Knoxville in tight game I5 to 14. S--Vacation is over. Let's go. Here's for a. successful year, 9---Freshmen think they can beat the first team. Score 25-15, in fait or oif the firsts. George Fleisher makes his first apearance at practice. Hurrah for George. io-French Club meeting at home of Cornelius Kemp. I2-I'-Vvill we wills" still in the lead. Come on, "Beat us they can'ts. VVhere are you? More "pep" meetings. E. C. H. S. loses to VVilliams- iield in good game, 25-IO. 15-"VVin we wills" go over the top. "Beat us they cant's zo behind. Several more win pencils and ribbons. Elva VVolford and Leah Ma- her tied at fourteen in race for gold pencil. Cornelius Kemp in the lead for boy-'s pencil. 16-"VVin we wills" still in the lead. Leah ga.ins on Elva. 17-Brimfield defeats Elmwood in close game, 18-17. zo-Elmwood defeated by Yates City, I4 to 9. In basketball did you say? No, indoor football. 02-Contest ends. "VVin we wills" prove that they can beat the "Beat uS they can'ts." Total number of sales-315. Final Stltlllilllg'-168 to 147. E. C. H. S. makes tatol of 5144.011 24-French Club meets at home of Lucile Flint. Everybody studying for exams. 25-Semester exams. 26-Elmwood springs surprise and beats VVilliamsiield in double header. Score of big game-22 to 16. 29-Second semester begins. Let's go, for the final dash. "Beat us they ca.n'ts" entertain the "VVin we wills" in auditorium. 31-Elmwood massacred by Trivoli 40-6. f . FEBRUARY 2-G-round Hog day. No more winter. . 3-Ground hog hunts hole again. Elmwood loses to TI'iVOli 30-13. Only five players get there. 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' 4 -V V a I I! 532,-341: '.g.,Ig."' W' g,,TDs-551-X -SVI V Y if "VV-A. VV 'V -x gf' Q'm'?,1-1 -,V,.'Q?'1.KI- V . NEIII ,E I, -iii I V I ,. IL, .Mai -R V 5 ..s- s. x x nk 5 - 1: in :Vu-Q-'+P - . .VX .,f.,1.V - ,II ,. .. 1-V . '. ' . V . , 1 . VYHVV ' ,V. V -. I. V,. "X" V'x- V' v "--- .X-V., V 'V,.f ..V 1 -Xfxgm. V a.V.X."f,,- V.!V.V .512 1 ,Vx 1 'fag-Vg,-F V':'f'5'.. lV' Nl-..1',g'Q, ' V V-1,1 . 'ps .j55f,.,,f . ,g,,rV. ' .1if,9.V1g.V1"-:sg-,V -1 ' . 'Q V "WA "fl ".-R7 Q- ' V ' X 1- kv -si 'rapt xii? -.:.-:'fVf'a-V:-AWE -151-fkixr 2945212 ,'i3Qi.' fs, ' 'Q , V-6 1 ' - ,:,-' ' "" AQ '73 Hag V ' .,',. 'I V41 ,.:'.-.QT 'ff -9' wp .. W V V I?"V-in eh' -X-, ..f,':- QF-3 ,ff V,,'5a,- .1-QR. 'fx-4-ff V154 .. w., ,A V.V,.,..I V.. Ig'- .V -V VV ...VV V 3. ,V V.1a.Vr.5 ,fV.VVV-V . V.. -..xV. 1: '1'Vr -. 1- ,.Vu V- 11: J VV- V. Vi 'Y 5. --12.23 .. V-.VV . if -EV-VV.. THE ULMUS SI 4 Io-Teams go to Farmington. Freshmen win from seconds S-1. "Tug" makes all points. Pickups beaten 6-o. George has to have a new pair of pants. First team loses in another football game 17-7. 12-Lincoln's birthday. Miss Smith gives a short talk on Lincoln. 13- Seniors decide to ask juniors help in putting out the year book and the juniors gladly accept the invitation. Basketball team wins prac- tice game from Yates City. 14-Seniors and Juniors elect Year Book officers. I5-FI'6I'lCll Club meets at the home o-f Ruth Eslinger, I6-'SCG the birdie? Everybody look pretty. IQ-S611l0I'S get their pictures back. Many of them look too natural and so they decide to have them taken over. Science Club meeting. 20-Pro-f. Conger of Knox College addresses the High School. 21-GFOUD pictures arrive and are very good. Elmwood loses to Brim- iield 17-14 in last game of seasoln. 22-Prof. discovers tire on Kightlingefs roof and john and Cornelius prove to be gallant fire-fighters a.s they put it out. Preparations for Carnival and Agriculture Day. 4 23-Very little studying agccomplished in the morning. Agricultural Day program. Talks by Mr. Mclieighan and Mr. Shaw. Carnival comes off with a bang. Big success. Schooll clears about 5120. 26-Have you recovered from the Carnival yet? f!nl5'J'I"7 L'E1' ?"f. " " - 27-Committees chosen for the Year book. 28-Still some Senior pictures look too natural and some decide on a. third trial. THE ULMUS P A. BERGNER 8z Clothes fo Sui! Your Individuality E CAN fit you out from "tip to toe" with smart looking garments, cut and tailored with the distinction of P. A. Bergner CS' Co. clothes, Our clothes are not the kind that just happen, they a re planned to serve two pur- poses-that of good appear- ance and of service. We have a Wonderful line of merchandise at p o p u la r prices. . CO Let Us Help You with Your Selection THE ULMUS 84 THE'ULMUS MARCH 2---Basketball team goes to Cantoin tournament minus Percy and are de- feated in first game with VVyoming. 5-junior rings-at last! Let's see 'em. 7-Miss Smith thinks she hears Paul's voice in school time. Paul, control yourself. 8-Everyone very studious. Exams tomorrow and tonight the play. 9-Exams! The day after the night before, too and another night to come. I2-TllOl1l21S forgets where he is. No whistling in the assembly. Senior pictures must be in. I .. E' I V Q-'LJ'-5.51-,T 13-Coughing is contagious. 14-Rena shines in chemistry. I5-TCZiCl16fS, exams. Teachers-to-be leave on eleven. Good luck! It begins to look like we might have a reception after all. Mr. Condit talks of athletes, momentum and menaces. 16-17-Seniors go to Peoria to take teac.her's exams. Assembly fairly buzzes first period in p. m. Miss Smith busy with orchestra. I9-ZCTO weather. Seniors parade their final pictures. zo-Wariiier. Committee get some pictures taken. Miss Clark loses her powder pwuff in Civics. 21-Harr f Neice ives a radio concert under the aus ices of the WVoman's D Club. 23--juniors get the day off.. Reception. Hope the Seniors didn't go home hungry. 24-Juniors parade around town on a hay rack. 26-All literary work must be in soon. 27-1Visitor. Is fishing good? Ask the boys. Cameras as much in evi- dence as vanity cases were after Christmas vacation. William talks about widowers and old maids in History. THE ULMUS The Elmwood Elevator Company, flncorporateclj Grain, Coal, Sand, Salt PHONE 48 ELMWOOD - - ILLINOIS Clean and Sanitary Grocery Qiality Merchandise Kozee lnn - Beechnut - Heinz Eaco - Chase 6: Sanborn CHARLES R. BOWERS 86 T H E U L M U S 28-29-30-Easter vacation for the pupils but not for the teachers. APRIL 2-SCIIOOI again. Ruth French visits school. George F. is accused of be- ing selfish in History because he will no-t tell his secrets to the whole class. 3-Miss Clark requests some members of Civics class to have a class after school and mentions that all others who wish to come will be wel- come. 44-Max takes a. prominent place om the assembly platform at Mr. Huffing- ton's request. juniors and Seniors decide on contract for Ulrnus. The chemistry class agreeably surprised by a test. Mr Campbell has a session with the Senioirs in the auditorium. 5-Did you see the angelic smile upon johns face when he Hnished recit- ing upon VVoman Suffrage in M X M History? Senior sandwich sale. French Club. 6-Science club at Kemps. An epidemic of breaking glasses. 9-A debate on the Monroe Doctrine. The Elmwood High School de- cides that it shall not be abolished. Somebody telegraph the presi- dent, quick! 11-Prof. Morgan speaks before the assembly. 13-Miss Harriet Kidder speaks on the "Passion Play." 17-Glee Club Operetta at Palace. zo-"School Days" at Palace as benefit for school. THL UI MUS Compliments of The Peoria Creamery Company PEORIA - ILLINOIS We operale the most modern creamery in lhe world PEGRIA CREAIVIERY BUTTER Butter - Poultry - Egg Vwllginsonfs Cafe College City lce Cream The Cream Tl1aiSaii.sfes The Place to Eat Elmwood, lllinoi THE ULMUS THE ULMUS he Farmers Slate Bank Elmwood, Illinois Capital Stock - 360,000.00 Surplus 7,000.00 OFFICERS JOHN E.. BARRETT - - President M. T. LOTT - - - Vice President C. E. CLINCH - - Cashier C. W. LOTT - Assistant Cashier BOARD OF DIRECTORS W. A. Clinch, Chairman, E. Smith, R. L. Carter J. E.. Barrett, M. T. Lott, W. Threw Harry Schenk The Business of General Banking Under Safe, Conser vative and Accomodating Management Four Per Cent Paid on Time Certificates, Deposits and Savings Accounts Bank Accounts Solicitea' qu T H If U L M U S 21-Field Day. 27-1,7001Zll11Zlt0I'j' Contost' MAY 4-Military Tract. II-1X'ILlSiC contests. 10-Inte1'sc'l1olz1stic at the U. of I. 25-Co. moot at Princeville. Yea Elmwo l 1 t' oc 0 3 go. zSAClz1ss day. 20-C0fUIH0l1C0lH0l1t ..-- 1 - F. 3! 55.iE1"4'55 92'4 535g5552 ll l V'YYY'UUVVVU'VUVVVVUVVYYYUUYVVUVVVUVVY 'l' II In U L M L' S FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE WE ARE OPEN ON SUNDAYS FREEMAN 'S CAFE TERIA The Original Cafeteria Food That You'l Relish. Good Service. Steaks, Chops, Ham, Eggs. Any Style. Evenings Free Daily Papers Ladies' 'Rest' Room 2nd Floor l26 S. Jefferson, Cor. Fulton "Say ll mill: Flowersi' Stores in All Principal From Clif88 ' 2 Loveffffge Sherman s Phone 5802 IOS South Adams St., Peoria, Illinois Choice Flow- Next to Central National Bank Building ers a Specialty - The Slore Tliai Will Save You 38. 00 to if l 0. 00 423 Main Street on your next purchase of.a,suit PEORIA - ILLINOIS 0' overcoat -9 Q, W , Use :in --A fs! ::. 11 ' . i" "l':'x A "7f'e..e.. . 5 , , BLUE RIBBON LU ON . A E338 if Food Products Q IGP' OAKFORD at FAHNESTOCK 1 WHOliaiii'iiiii11iifi.ii?CERS "A SURE FOUNDATION FOR A GOOD TABLE" THE ULMUS THE ULMUS Established 1888 Model Service Me n u for the Year, I 923 Conscience Clear Sincerity Good Cheer Charity Served with Kindness and Discretion Sauce Peace Love Truth Long Life, Stuffed with Usefulness Friendship, Candid and Unvarred fa generous portion, Health Prosperity Happiness Kind Thoughts for Absent Friends Meditation H. M. KILPATRICK ELMWOOD 1 I I ILLINOIS The Two Macs Pure Food Grocers We Handle the Best of Everything in Our Line WEDDING RING CANNED GOODS tl BARRINGTON HALL COFFEE OCCIDENT F LOUR ZEPHYR F LOUR Telephone I I 94 THE ULMUS Jokes FLAPPER DICTIONARY Arm chair--A love nest. Cigar sign-A good Indian who ean't daiuee. Insuredn-Engaged. The Cat's cuffs-A doubtful story. Lamp post-A piece of jewelry that stands out. Greens-Money, kale, bank-roll. Reel boyAOne who takes his Happer to the movies. Slimp-One who holds out on his obliga'ions. Slummers-Girls who attend studio parties. A llap-A chair or seat of any kind. The beels ankle-All right, very good. Bozark-Girl without brains. . Charlie-Young man who wears mustache. -Exchange. SOME NEVV INFORMATION ABOUT LITERATURE The most cheerful author-eSamuel Smiles. The noisest author-Howells. The tallest author-Longfellow. The most flowery author-Hawthorne The holiest author-Pope. The most amusing author-Thomas Tiekell. The happiest author-Gay. The most fiery author-Burns The most talkative author-Chatterton. The most distressed author-Akenside. Miss jothnston explaining about a man whose name was Mr. Pear- tree said that she thought he didn't have much back bone. Lueile F.-"I always thought pear-trees had back bones." Lois I-Ienry in Zoology,-"Are head liee harmful and do they bite?" Mr. I-I.-"Ask someone who knows." Lela Murphy in M. dk M. History-"l"eter the Great wanted to get a bay window for Russia." Qxae.-of.-tlaeFreshmen at the Dunlap game was too small to tie his shoe strings. He had to have coach do it. 1 v Minerva C. in M. 8: M. History-"George third king of-what was he king of anyway?" Lela Murplhy-"I-Iargrayes invented the Cotton Jinnyf' ., THE ULMU5 IVIADISGN THEATRE The Theatre Beautbful Only the Best and Biggest Photo Plays Largest Orchestra in the City Edson Smith 81 Sons Established in ISS5 to Handle Dependable Merchandise at Reasonable Prices HEATING-Pipe and Pipeless Hot Air Furnaces, Hot Water Heaters, Steam Heaters, Vapor Heat Household Utensils, Hardware, Stoves, Electric and Power Washing Machines Plumbing, Kohler Enameled Wa"e, Duro E Electric Pumps We Ask Your Inspeclion of Our Merchandise and Store Kodalcs, Whitman's Candies, Chi-Namel, Stationery E G. C. GEARIEN The Rexall Store Parker Fountain Pens, French Ivory, Sherwin-Williams Paints, Hess' Stock Foods E ULM is-if THE ULMUS 97 Miss Clark fto Civics classjQ"I hope you people have a better les- son today than you had tomorrorwf' Science club meeting in Physics' Lab. Lucile and Earline get chased to the meeting by a man. The culprit is caught by the boys after he comes upstairs but firmly denies the charges brought against him. Bernice Colvin has forgotten that she is out of the kindergarten and still calls her teacher mamma. A SOPHOMORES ATTEMPT AT POETRY O11 perfect mouth, and perfect eyes, So like in color and in size, Q Your sickly looks of mild, pvure, joy A man with tifteen wives would annoy. ' lvith their looks of O! such tender appeal, For one, just one, good, full square meal. Your teeth like pearls or diamonds rare, Even though false, they make you wear A look of benignness that would rouse a man . And drive him from his only house. 1 . "l Mr. Huffington-"La.wrence, what is the purpose of endosperrniin a seed when it is present?" Lawrence Moran-"I donlt know, but what is it if there isn't any?" Teacher-"VVhy do you scratch your head?" Pupil-"'Cauw I'm the only one who knows it itchesf' VVhat do you think of a school girl who is so modest she woiuldn't do improper fractions? ' ' Pauline J. in Eng. III-"XVhen he died, one of his ancestors tookhis place as king." - VVilma B.-"I know my mouth was open in that Frechman picture" Elizabeth E.-"Your mouth looks like it's open when it's shut." ,S TH1 ULMLS S L 8zHl R od dPl P: Whb P M Rll LA CE Y'S Inc. 422-24 Main St. New Edison Plionographs Phone 6006 Peoria, Illinois "UryLC9RFirsf SPORTING GOODS WHOLESALE TO COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS l.. 8x R Sporting Goods Company HIPPODROME Peori a---- Illinois WHEN IN PEORIA MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT Hamilton Motor Inn Storage - Washing Parking O C H H 'lton Street. 24 Hour See ' C lc C S F THE ULMUS loo THIS ULMUS HEPTONSTALL 81 CHE CK I: ire, Lightning, Tornado, Windstorm NSURANCE Automobile, Live Stock, Lite and Liability Phone 97 Elmwood, Illinois BRADLEY POLYTECH IC INSTITUTE PEORIA - - ILLINOIS 1. General College Courses Giving' the A. 13. and B. S. degrees. Science, inclumling' pre-meiliczll work. lf1lQ'IIlOCI'Illg', iXI9l'IlZl1lICZlI, Electrical, etc. Literature and General College Courses. Business Aclministrutioii and Iiconomics. rIll'Lll'Illll,Q' for graules or high school. Special 'IiCZlCIlPl'Si courses in Home Iiconomics or Mzmuzil 'Iil'llIll- ing. Two XOIII' courses with at certificate of four courses with the Ii. S. clegree. 2. Conservatory of Music, thoroughly equipped. 3. Vocational Courses for clrziitsmen, woocl-workers, practical electricity. An automobile school giving one or two years of tI'iIIllll'lg' in everything jJl'ClllIIllIlg' to the automobile. 4. Hor0l0gyklIVz1tchmziking, jewelry, IfllQ,'1'2lX'Illg and Optics. 5. Summer School and Evening Classes. Fine Gymnasium and Athletic Field. Semi For special Cll'Cl.llZll'. Aclclress the President. THEODORE C. BURGESS 'll I1 li U l, M LT 5 lol Freshmen nearly set eoaeh erazy by asking' questioins at the first basketball game. l-le finally absolutely re fused to answer them any more. THE KISS The kiss is a peeuliar proposition, no use to oneg yet absolute bliSS to two: the small boy gets it for nothing, the young man has to steal it, and the old man has to buy it. It is the baby's right: the lox'er's privilege: the hypoorite's mask. To a. young' girl, faith: to a married woman, hope: and to a old maid, charity. Nlfe will now sing, "Ile Asked For Bread," and the curtain Camo down with a roll. Harry S. fdiseussing' advantages ol' a corporation oyer a partner- shipl-"ll' one ol' the partners should die, the partners would have to dissolve. In what? Iwonderfl Miss Clark-"In ease there is a. tie for President and Yiee-President, what do they do?" Kathryn C.-"Flip a penny." George Meliinty after field trip in Botany-"'XVhat puzzles me is, how did Mr. Huffington know all the names ol' the treesfhe didn't have his bootk with him." "lla, what does YICNI, Yllll, Ylfl, mean?" i'Oh, it's just one of those eollege yells." XVilliam J. fexplaining' woman suffrage in liiiglaiiialb-"A law was passed whereby all women unmarried and widowers may have the right to vote." Miss ClilI'li-uxvllilt says that we may have freedom of speech?" lXllll01'VIl-uXXYL'll I don't know, but we'x'e had it ever since l'ye been here." i'Hey Duke, ean you tell me the name ol' Coleridg'e's last poem?" Kubla Kahn." Thanks. VVhere's his room?" u is u I don't want to keep that S-ehool girl Complexion," said the boy as he brushed the powder otl' his lapel. T II I2 If I. IXI IT S F. C. BOCK C1ent's Furnishings and Shoes Suits Made to Your Measure Hart Schafner C9 Marx ' Phone 56 I ELIVIWOOD ---- ILLINOIS Lynn Strickler Blair I-I. Armstrong Strickler 8: Armstrong Everything for Men and Boys ELIVIWOOD, ILLINOIS --the House of Kuppenfzeimer Good Clothes I ri L T H li U L M L' S Q? "bt You Buy it Here, Ifs Right" be conspicuously Well f fig, dressed f f L F' I E ff ---but not dressed Q Y""kt, conspicuously ff Jfxcoe BRos. at ii I ' i MACK Her Engagement Is a Tremendous Event in a W omanis Lyfe Sho wants :ill her fricmls to know it, and to know how sph-iidid ll main is hor bi-trotln-il. Hoi' 0l1g'llQ'l'l1lUI1t ring is ein insignia of his good taste, generosity and tlionglitful ziiifcctioii. Our Collection of solitnirv cliznnond rings is sn- pvrb and ull vinbrucing. It iiiohnlvs stones ol' every size, in every 2lL'UODtl'Li IIIOLIIIUIILI. All stones :irc giizirzimooil. All values easily proven by Coinpzirison. XYLN invite :in inspection. We Either Have What You W ant or Can Make if on Our Premises .TheQuali1yStom 91389 JEWELRY 64 OPTICAL co- 3l5 S ADAMS ST PEORIA . ILL. THE ULMUS I0-S Bill thought he'd be 21. gay yopung duck, But it seems to me he's out of luck, For from the rumor that's above, I guess he's nothing' but Z1 clove.--B. M. C. ,25 lVl1en Ruth her ukillele plays, Her smile is evidence of joyg But when with Botany she toils, Her frown is anything but coy.-L. W. 725 -1l..ii1.. To-clay the teacher said to us, "Now don't you dame to make a, fuss, A little poem to me you'll say And you can make it anyway." Somehow, I feel so tired and weary, The house is just as sad and drearyg And Oh! how llarcl it is to write VVhen books are lying 'round to-night. And I can't think a thing to say, Or make it rhyme in any way: So guess I'll just turn oxut the light And make ZL poem some other night.-L. M.-'25 F THI UIMU. First State and Savings Bank Elmwood, illinois CAPITAL - 525,000.00 A General Banking Business Transactecl 4 Per C Interest Paid on Savings ancl Time Deposits When You Want the Best for Just a Little bit Less Come to Jw. 13. wings 1131 DRY' GOODS and SHO65 6QVZUOOD, THE ULMUS 107 YOU CAN ALWAYS You can always tell a Senior, He is so sedately dressed. You can always tell a junior By the way he swells his chest. You can always tell a freshman By his timid looks and such. You can always tell a Sophomore, But you cannot tell him much. Leonard Windish telling the life history of the frog in Zoology- "After a short time the frog's tail evaporates." Miss Johnston-"And the people came over the sea and the ships came over the land." Minerva C. in Eng. III-" "Everyman" is an immoirality play." Kathryn and Gladys arguing about a map. Kathryn-"My map is better than yours. I put all the little crink- les in the edge." Gladys-"I can crinkle better than you can." Bernioe C.-"Molds are poison." Mr. H.-"No, I don't think they are." Bernice-+"Yes they are, the doctor said so." Mr. H.-"No, they aren't" Bernice-"Did you ever eat any?" Owen Hall-"I know what I wish Santa Claus would bring me-a set of Bookkeeping Books all worked." Everett B.-"Owen, if Santa is as slow as you are, you should have written him a lolng time ago." ' TH1 UIMLS KODAK FILMS -X ii' , You want them developed correctly, fri' T printed properly and returned promptly. 'st i That is the kind of Kodak Finishing -1 ,W Service we render. Have us develop a 'V'Jk""5 ll , roll and you'll know. - ' 1 BERT C. POWERS' Camera Shop 523 Main Street Peoria, lllinois The photographs in This Annual Were made lay The ash Studio the Studio of Distinctive Tbhotography Opposite Court House 317 Main Street Peoria, Illinois THE ULMUS mg Dinner fscanning inenuj -1"Have you frog's legs?" Waitress-"Oh no, sir! I walk this way on account of rheuinatismf' Maid fto lady of the housel -"Discharged I am, is it? 'Well, I never forget my friends. fThrows dollar bill to dog.J Here Fido, that dollar is for helping me wash the dishes." Do you support your school paper? Of course not, it has a staff. VVHO COULD THIS BE? Nice little maid from Siam, VVho said to her lover, Kiam, "You niay kiss me, of course, But you'll have to use force, But, gee-fwhiz, you're stronger than I am." Cornelia Day was surprised in Bdokkeeping class to discover that she was purchasing three bushels of coal Legg sizej and not three bushels of eggs. There are some people so dumb that they think that: Oliver Twist is a dance. I. W. VV. is a broadcasting statioin. Celluloid is Harold Lloyd's brother. , Sing Sing is the Chinese national anthemr Babe Ruth is a chorus girl. Valley Forge is a blacksinith shop. Pedro is a Mexican inn keeper. A football coach is a new style of enclosed car. 'IHL LTIXIL. 1-1a11's Bakery and Grocery All Goods Delivered Free of Charge Phone 1071 F. W. HALL, Prop. Phones, Hotel 921 7 Restaurant Both 667 Rooms: 500, 756, and E161 .OO H. B. MEEK HOTEL AND RESTAURANT 316 Fulton Street Peoria, lllinois Everything Electrical CENTRAL ILLINOIS LIGHT COMPANY I2LIvIWooD, ILLINOIS THE ULRIUS III Dearest Peggy- I love you devotenlly, passionately, madly, and would saerliioe err-rytliing l have for you. I would swim the deep-fst watersg I would climb the highest mduntainsg I would go through Hre to be at your side. P. S.-I will be out Saturday night if it docsu't rain. I have always been puzzled why the end of a School year is called tl'lC COIHIHCIICCIHCIIL tl is lecture You LlOIl't kno-w anything Porf.-"Listen closely top ii . , ,. ' ' N ' ' 'X 1 ll 'U' lOI'llllt or else you woulCln't be hero." about this subject, you alt 1 lbl , Co-ed-+'4Yes, mother, Buster kissed me last night, but I sure sat on him for it." They tell me that l'm lazy, But this I do iusistg I'll never be so lazy That I'll throw my girl a kiss. D - - . yjlw' k . 7 'fo " ki? 41 if 1 2 ' WE" , , ,fi . all . , ffl-f-.-fu .ml W . 1 5. -1 Q , -N --Sgngzx 5 X 1- . ' ,gap A X -w .wa-f is - -N 4 '- 5 eg.: Q ., iff ,- 1 .-as . Q, ., Q n cw -gy -'-I YT? 3, gf gg. , - '-. -, E e- - 1 , f . -ii-'U ., ' ' .- ,zgawz '- . mga- I . 9:-.,,...-f 'wage wg? - x ' Ugg ea 0 9 I 2 THE ULMUS EVERETT SI-IISSLER Licensed Real Estate Broker All Classes of Farm Lands. Town Property At All Prices PHONE 22 ELIVIWOOD, ILL Portman's Sporting Goods Fill Every Need ONCE ALXV AYS Busieball, '1 ck, Teni ' C It C noes, B tl Fish 'l II Croli et If otl 111 B I. ball Du bak z I Ixlnl t Ott 1 Ll tl Guns and Ammunition. G. N. Portman fOppositc Court Houscj Wholesale and Retail 122 N. Adams Street Peoria Ill J. A. SHAWVER The Reliable feweler Watches Diamonds and Jewelry I in W t I1 lt'1J2ll1'II1g' and I ng av r 2, Al1XVork GLlZLI'2lIlt d LLMXVOOD II I INOIb Continental Casualty Company Provides you with A Health and Accident Policy Unrestricted. All Claims Adjusted and Paid at I-Iovme. NO RED TAPE. Ingle 8: Voorhees, General Agents Office Over First State and Savings Bank Phone 12 ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS THE ULMUS Palace Theatre HIGH CLASS MOTION PICTURES Vance 6: Hatcher, Proprietors Elmwood, Illinois W. H. Schleifer Harness, Saddlery, and Horse Goods Elmwood, Illinois C. F. Grover S. F. Halliga Elmwood Produce Co. Highest Prices Paid for Poultry and Eggs ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS Q FOR HIGH GRADE. DENTAL WORK Call on DR. CHAS. M. SHAWVER Elmwood - lllinois I 8 Years Experience TIIE LLMUS E. G. WEEKS Lef Carlson School Supplies do your Books and Stationery Cleaning and Art Goods and Pressing Pictures ELMWOOD - ILLINOIS over the "White Store" ELMWOOD, ILL. CRAVER'S FORD GARAGE Authorized Dealer X !'X, , X e Jfvfd I THEUP4IsW'ERSAI.C'--XR Cars, Parts and Service john MAHER Barber Up-to-Date THIRD DooR souTH SQUARE OF T11 E LIXIUS I Brownie is Ca e Purity Ice Cream Fine Candies and Cigars ELIVIWOOD, ILLINOIS The Schulz Grocery IVIotI'1er I'Iirt's Bread Blue Ribbon Canned Goods -Red Robe and Farrington's Coffee Thomas 6: CIarke's Crackers and Cakes College Inn Food Products ELMWOOD - ILLINOIS Battery Service Station Expert Repairing of Auto Starters and Gener- ators We Repair All Makes of Batteries AGENTS FOR PhiIadeIpI'1ia, Vesta and Globe Storage Batteries Waibel Electric Co. ELMWOOD, ILL. ONE HUNDRED AND ONE We I-Iave That Many Materiais for as Many Diff- erent Purposes Our Experience with Building ProbIems May I-IeIp You to Avoid Some Costly Mistake in PIanning. Ask Us. Douglas Lumber Co. GEO. H. WALTERS, Mgr. DOUGLAS - ILLINOIS II THE ULMUS N ! W Q1 A 3 ZW. ml! x i Jr msg' . .N ' y I , If x .VP "ff , V 1 - 1 :Sn I 1' ' U k ,-- , f s. Ah Xyxy X . A Ka 1, ,' J ls.-' ff . X L ff -' N35 A " A 1 iii - ':':."'EQ'f,1iL ' N 4 -5 " 1 bf V K "'5'?5 W v s 'mf K' Cfg.. A X "4f"""'5f - J s ' I ! ' ' ' E ff' P' Jw sf , wg if 'H-1. - M ,sw ,Qs -.-H - is fm' 7' ' s z ' fi 1' 'mfg " , - 5: E' ,if '4 42 Q "1 I 'J '- 1 X YZ . Q ' 'j ' ' viii. X, SNA' ' V X S- .jay-Q , if j TheSecref sj' Success in Adverfising Wfiaf Is If ? . 'ne as csfdo Que imap wiffxosnj an Ulu sir ati on 111 RUOXVO and gou w fue answer ' 1 Photo-e13vov18 I .eowb E 'vavindffi 7, Pozgvh. Illinois mvumc-.L sums lx T H Ii U L M U S DR. D. H. MORTON ELIVIWOGD I I ILLINOIS Phones: Res. IIS, Office I60 DR. A. K. BALDWIN Elmwood, Illinois Phone I 6 TI-IE. YATES CITY BANNER Yates City, Illinois - Covers Eastern Knox County Thoroughly Well Equipped job Department--fllality and Service at the Right Price Douglas Grain Company Grain ancl Seed We Appreciate Your Patronage Douglas Grain Co., V. G. Blythe, Manager S THIE LI .MLS W' I' Mcff'jjTMwefe M' M 'I It Win Pay You to Puf- chase Your .Elmniood I Telephone asses Exchange from Local and Long DR. E. C. ZOI..I. Distance Remember Service You Cannot Buy ELMWOOD - ILLINOIS New Eyes Expert Starting - Lighting I.. 0. McKerrow ICE CREAM PARLOR Fancy Confectionery ELMWOOD - ILLINOIS Ignition Work - Batteries Rechargecl - Repaired Elmwood ,Hutomotive Electric Co. "On the Square" ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS Satisfaction Guaranteed or Money Refunded JAMES E.. CREWS, Manager Phones: Office 725 Res. 280 from cz Coffee 'll Il li U I, M U S II DR. V. V. EVERSGN Osteopathic Physician Phone l3l . ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS lp ' To Icleniyfy a BRUNSWICK--fusi Hear If To Hear Is fo Prefer Brunswick Records Are Released Daily to the Public-U That's the Service C. D. ATI-IERTON, Authorized Dealer, ELMWOOD, ILL. Buy Your Coffee House fresh roasted every day, crisp, clean and untainted by contact with other food articles. Mail Orders Shipped on Day Received. XVe Pay Parcel Post Charges. OUR PRICES-Lyceum 50cg Mocha and Java 45cg Popular 40cg Special 35cg Correct Blend 30cg and we have Lower Priced Coffees. The HELIVIERICH business has been built up on Chal- ity only. All our best Teas sell for 31.00 per pound and are extra value--and we have excelllent grades at ' 80c, 70c, 60c and even 5Oc. "Your Money's Worth, or Your Money Back" is our Business slogan THE ULMUS The Elmwood Gazelle STANLEY F. JOHNSON, Publisher The Paper of Eastern Knox and West- ern Peoria Counties Commercial and Society Printing. Engraved Wedding and Personal Cards WE INVITE YOU TO CALL AND SEE OUR SAMPLES DR. I-I. R. SllVlKlNS Veterinary Elmwood - lllinois F. W. WINDISI-I Trucking LONG AND SHORT DISTANCE HAULS Phone 271, Elmwood, lllinois PHI UTMLS THE ELMWOUD BAKERY Fresh Bakery Goods Always on Hand Good Bread Always REX STUTLER, Proprietor The Students, Shops ai the B. 69. M. Specializes on Clothes for Young Men and Women The same High Standards of Chiality and Style that distinguish all B. 6: M. Merchandise are evident. ---SB. 6 JVC WHEN IN DOUGLAS STOP AT GOODINCTS STORE for Staple and Fancy Groceries and Hardware F. F. GOODING - Douglas, Illinois 122 THE ULMUS The Most Profitable Business on the Farm--PORK PROD CTIO lifI'2Q,1ltl Cllillllllillll ezu'l.url over This is the kind uf H SGW that is 1-Q, Grzmd Chznnxpion eurloztd mer all breeds at the 1918 1l1f0l'- sponsil-le for the suprexuuey of all 'Weeds at the 1921 Inter' national Livestoek Show. the llmnpshire breed. nzitionnl Livestock Show. The Following Are Some of the Reasons Why You Should Produce Hampshire l-logs: Listen to this:-+R. T. Stamford of Boston, Ind., in two years built rt Coun- try pulziee and purehzlsed il Stutz ztutomobile with it combined! net Cost of :5I3,ooo.oo. This was pztid for by Hampshire hogs from one fzwm, and everyone ol' them sold on the packers market. Humpshires have mzide u reeord in the hands ot' feeders that has never been equalled. At the lntemzltionzll ut Cliieugo they have been supreme. For the lust 5 years in succession they have won over all breeds, outsold and out dressed :ill other breeds. The enrloud of Hampshire pigs at the I11tC1'- ll2lilOl1ill lust full that won grand l'l1ill1'lDiUl'lSl1l1J were all Spfiltg' pigs, yet their uyeruge weight was 514 pounds, the heuyiest eurloud in the show, Q fx 1. . ,. . . , X - ,S ,Q Q : . - Q .Q . 4 - X. 'fsrli iv SsSrssss.t -.tis ls s ...S - s- 4 N - . ex f-X Voss-lsix. -s ' F 1 is s. ... wsppagtyexs i s ls,ziYN,.k-- lay. sssesss t '-is X li1l'2lllll Champion 1-nrloud over Gmml Plmlnpiun cmqmld mel. nu Grand Champion Cmqmm Ove' HU l"'l'01lS Ht U10 1930 intel" breeds nt the 1922 1ntern:1tion:tl all breeds :tt the 1919 Intex'- mitionnl Livestock Show. Livestoek Show national Livestoek Show. T H E U L M U S -1 I-3 Year in and Year Out, Hogs Will Show Greater Profit Than Anything Else on the Farm if Properly Handled HAMPSHIRES ARE THE HOGS T0 RAISE BECAUSE Hninpshires ure ai meat type breed when the market lll'lllElllllS that kincl. BECAUSE Huinpsliires are consistent market toppers il,u.e- to tlhe high quality of their ment :intl their senszitionzllly high dressing per- eentzige. BECAUSE I'l'Zll1'lDSllll'GS :ire the greatest of all for:ig'e,l1og's-olit on the job :incl rustling' for a large portion ol' their living, converting' the vheaipest feeds on the fzlrin into the highest prieecl pork. BECAUSE llznnpsliires als ai result of their unusual zietivity have ilevelopeil ll 2.l'l'O1ll nziturzil health, vigor untl vitality. BECAUSE llznnpshire hrooml sows ure lflrootl Sows. The mother instinet is highly ilevelopetl-they not only lzirroxv large litters, they raise them. BECAUSE Hzlmpshires are the most pfrotitzible of ull hogs for the feeder-- thev rezieh 11 mzirketzible weight in the shortest possible time on zl. minimum ol' expensive feeds. For informzition in regurcl to Hznnpshires, write to the Hampshire Swine Record Association PEORIA, ILLINOIS E. C. Stone, Secretary 409 Wisconsin A 1 8 Ve. 4 PHI ULMUS De Ford C9 Sampson The Barbers Under the Bank Elmwood, Illinois 1 D ODD PRINTING COMPANY The Sign of bomb Good 'Printing Printing : Stationery : Ojice Supplies Golf, Tennis, Baseball, Football and Basketball Supplies and Novelties Special attention given to School, College and Catalogue Printing. Write us for estimates. H. W. DODD, Manager : Fort Madison, lowa C-TDHC-2: Elwmcl - W 0-'lrvv.,a.A4f 1 n , 4


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Elmwood Community High School - Ulmus Yearbook (Elmwood, IL) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

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

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