Elmwood Community High School - Ulmus Yearbook (Elmwood, IL)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 110
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1926 volume:
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. 21.9 "
THE SENIOR CLASS
EHMHWOOIH Q:01UXT1Il'IUAUlZl'I1liTfIy SCRMDOH
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O the memor o our ore athers,
the Ploneers, who bravel acecl
man penls and hardshlps to malte
poss1ble our present da c1v1l1zat1on
Wlfll 1ts man opportunltles, especxall
our wonder ul eclucatronal system, we
the Seniors o Nxneteen Twenty SIX,
Hr Taft has lx ndlx ,Ou en us Ins perm1ss10n to u e tl1e hrst photograph of the
small unhmshed model of h1s Ploneer Group wh1cl1 IS as wet 1n clax onlw
Upon completlon It Wlll be uns uled ln Centr xl Park the pubhc SLlbSCl'1pt10Il
fund hating been oxersubscrlbed about twenty fixe hundred doll 1rs
We tal e the followlng excerpt from fx letter sent bv Mr Taft s secretary to Nlr
E L Brown rn explan 1t1on of the work
Phe woung Proneer has been f1t work, posslblx 1n the held where hls voung
Wlfe has run ln 'rlarm her bfxbx 1n her arms to tell h1m of some p0SS1blC danger
Thew stand together lookrn ln the dlrectxon of tllC1I' perll the xoung husband
alert w1tl1 gun 1n hand and hls falllllflll dog bv hrs srde, wh1le the Voung mother '1
hardv br ue tvpe of Amtrlcan womfxnhood holds tl1e lnffznt w1tl1 1 protectne gesture
fhe faces of the small group are unhmshed but gne a lllflt ot the beautv ot ex
pressron whlch lt lb 'Ur faft s hope to show rn the full SIZE work
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2 respectfully dedicate this boolt. E
3 ot be M use
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First Photograph o 2
Sketch Model of the Pioneer Group 2
By Loraclo Ta t 2
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CjIWifl1 confidence, we send forth
this fourteenth volume of the Ulmus
for your approval.
QI ln dedicating this looolc we had
in mind Lorado Taftis "The Pio-
neers," an heroic group which is to he
placed in Central Park. Mr. Taft,
world famous sculptor, was horn in
Elmwood. Several years ago he
conceived the great idea of a memo-
rial to the "Pioneers," of which his
father was a notalole example in the
field of education.
QI It is our aim to make this bool:
a hook of memories-pleasant mem-
ories. Maj those who read herein
again feel the thrill of days spent in
high school and join with us in our
expression o our love or Elmwood
f f .
ig mifmifmmmwg ittt
,,,,,, ,,,,, ,W y ,,,,,.,, . . ,,,,, ,
, ,.. , ,,,
""' A X
WARD SCHORI Editor in Chief
ig HARLEY FLEISHER Business Manager
Assistant Business Manager
H. FRANCIS Faculty Adviser
Z ADELL MCVEY Literary Editor
CLARABEL HERBERT Z Z
. . , .f
Zi SOCl9fy Ed1tOI'
Z T C LLINGS A Ea'
Z RU H U rt ltor
THOMAS MILLER 1
IRENE MAHER Snapshots
ADA HOYT crurrrrlrr Q
M W A 0
Q MAN " 3
TABLE OF CONTENTS
A. THE SCHOOL
BOARD OF EDUCATION
FRE SI-I ME N
GRADE SOHOO L
ID. JOKES AND
U L M U S iiylfllitl wg?
a a s
He is indeed lacking, who, after having spent four years in R. C. H. S., does
not feel a tightening of his heart-strings when he hears "Elmwood Loyaltyf' rever-
berating through those old familiar halls. In after years as we look through this
book let us imagine that we are again back in our places singing with all our might
the grand old strains of-
Elmwood High, O Elmwood High
linithful to you we'll be.
All our hopes and all our fears
lVill be for you, just youg
Studious days throughout each year
Have kept our hearts aglow
And until the end welll be loyalists and friends
To the school that we love the best.
Ag -U SEVEN
U L M U S
BOARDS OF EDUCATION
WV. H. B. Clinch VV. YN. Day
High School Board High School Board
J. Edson Smith H. M. Kilpatrick
President of Grade School Board Secretary of Grade School Board
President of High School Board Secretary of High School Board
Dr. D, H. Morton
Grade School Board
High School Board
Dr. H. R. Simkins D. A. Jaques
Grade School Board Grade School Board
F. C. Bock C. R. Bowers
Grade School Board Grade School Board
EIGHT 1 9 2 6
U L M U s
Af Na' 4 tg, Nw X
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ll Q. M J A
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REB.-X RIDDLE, B. A.
IglOOllllIl't0I1 High School
University of Illinoii
J. H. FRANCIS. B. S.
Bla th 12 ma tim
Knoxville High School
University of Illinois
" 2 6
TEN ' 1 9
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U-L U s Q
EDNA C. COULSON
Lu Harpe High School
Brown's Business College
W. I. S. T. College
HEI.l'lN DEVVITT, B. S.
Mt. Vernon Township H. S.
University of Illinois
JAMES HERRIOTT, B. S. HOWARD STINSON, B.
Galesburg High School Buda High School
Knox College Hedding College
University of Illinois
MRS. VV. S. CAMI'Bl'll,l,
Manual Training School, Peoria
B radlev Institute
American Institute Normal Methods
RUTH DAltl.lNG, B. GAIRNET B.Xl5BI'l"l', B. S.
Heddlng College Academy
University of Illinois
Sewing and Science
Abingdon High School
Galcsburg High School
0 A V 3
We 'fm saw
f X 'Nm K ' Q,
1 9 2 6
'ig ,. ULMUS
is W WA'
Though her nanie is short,
And her stature too,
VVithout this sweet lassie,
VVe could not do.
An argumentative way has he,
He's the brunt of much of our folly,
But a brilliant mind will ever his be,
And a nature ready and jolly.
To be a nurse she does aspire,
And through the years We've found,
That she holds patience and kindness higher,
Than the top of the highest mound.
Treasurer of our class is Hub,
And President of the English Club.
He's tall, and strong and winning,
And that's a good beginning.
1 9 2 6
V V f- wir,
U 1' M U S '
ff? 'i j i a'
MILFORD KIR KBRIDE
A Swede is often dull and drab,
But not so this small one,
Everything: good and nothing had,
This little man has done.
Clarabel's ways are snappy,
And yet her eyes are hlue.
And she is always happy,
A friend that's fond and true.
Appearances are misleading,
But do not he alarmed,
As President he's succeeding,
And with him we are charmed.
li U'l"H CULLINGS
She's dignifield, quiet, and sweet,
She's always the same it seems
She's the kind someone will meet,
And find her the girl of his dreams.
1 9 2 6 FIFTEEN
ff l' , U L M U
For dimples' sake men hurry,
As they never did before,
To calm the fair 0ne's worry,
And to leave her nevermore.
LESTIC lt H A RTLE Y
If quietness will make our life,
Successful in every way,
Lester will have a loving wife,
And always get his say.
DOROTH EA BOVVMA N
Xvltllllllt her We Could not attain
The heights to which we climb,
And so she tries with might and m
To get us there in time.
Cheerleader of our school is Lee,
A singer of ability.
He's always ready with a joke,
And many a brilliant line "has spo
a SIXTEEN 1 9 2
U 1. M U S W. 4,
This boy would undertake
A trip up to the moon
And if I don't mistake,
He'll get there very soon.
To be calm is not her bent,
Instead she's very gay.
VVe,ll prophesy some wealthy gent
A VVill take her far away.
Touuny wins the medals.
Tommy wins the points.
But it never swells his head,
It only swells his joints.
lS'he's timid and bashful.
But just the 581116,
She's quiet and peaceful
As Julia, her name.
4 f 'f"
1 9 2 6 SEVENTEEN
Shels Irish as everyone knows,
You can see it hy the tilt of her nose.
There's a duty to be done
For everyone in turn,
But the purpose of this one,
VVe have it yet to learn.
A rock could not be firmer
When she battles for the right,
And still We hear her murmur,
"I am mad enough to fight."
If the looks of Egyptls Ancients,
Do any sense proclaim,
This tall boy full of patience,
Is surely possessed of the same.
1 9 2 6
, A 1
f- ,M 'W
M CARL SCRAGG
Every class has its wit,
As well as its shiek,
And at making a hit,
Silo can't be beat.
His mind is sometimes wandering,
But his ways have Won the girls,
And though he sets us pondering,
He's prized as pregous pearls. H
9 2 6 NINETEEN
f' eff. ULMUS
eirinioir Glass History
Yes we're Seniors now. Need we recall the day when we, as small children, proudly
enrolled as first graders? Or our upward progress through the grades marked by additions
and subtractions to our numbers?
That is the same old story every year and although we love to recall those days, it be-
hooves us to dwell more on our present achievements and aspirations as Seniors.
During our Freshman year, officers were elected from our most. prospective members and
colors Cold rose and bluej were also designated. As Freshmen we showed our spirit which
has held through all four years. A spirit of progress, of success.
VVe have given to the various organizations of the school, the most enterprising of mem-
bers and in social events we have always shown a holiday spirit which can "put a thing across."
Now, we are Seniors. Our oiiieers for this year are the most able. They are as follows:
President .........A...,.........,,.,,.,.......r....r,,,.............,..,,,........ DeForest Hitchcock
Vice-President .,,.,.,,,,,.,..,...,.,...,..,,,,,,,,,r,,,...,....,......,,,,.,,......., Harley Fleisher
Secretary-Treasurer ,,..,............,..,.......,,,,,,,,.....,,.,,..........,....... Owen Hubbell
As the members of the Annual Stad are listed in the front of this book, I will not men-
tion them here, although I might say in passing that we Seniors are proud of them.
As ever, our class and especially our boys, take an interested part in athletics and other
worthy school activities. VVe have done our best for E. C. H. S. and we owe our success to
the splendid co-operation of the Faculty.
This year, Gradluation marks the end of one happy, successful era of our lives, but we,
representative of the school, look forward to as great success in our future endeavors.
CTVCS fllltll CCNISCES
Perhaps this story should have been called, "An Heroic Act," or some other flowery
title, but judge for yourselves, good readers, the appropriateness of the name, destined to be
A bald-headed man attracted my attention, while I was riding in an nth. degree of C0111-
fort in. a Pullman. It was dark outside, so most of the 'tsight-seeing" consisted in gazing at
attractive or otherwise, fellow-passengers, and trying to study their characters.
I gave quite al long analysis to this bald-headed man, though he was far from handsome.
-Short and stocky, his grace was not increased by bow-legs. His hair was just a border of
iron-gray fuzz around a shining pate. QNote the Hiron-gray" and forgive me for scandalizing
agej. His eyes were like a ibull-frog'c and his brows were black and shaggily overhanging.
On his fat hands he wore several brilliant, sparkling rings and had an air of general
prosperity a.bout him, prosperity gained by cunning.
He was so used to absolute comfort and compliance with his wishes no doubt, that, when
a slight creak presented itself in the window by which he was sitting, he promptly revolted
in body and spirit and attempted to eliminate it. All in vain. He fussedg he fumedg, he
frowned! he even smiled. XVindows, especially in Pullmans, are stubborn. It seemed he was
trying to sleep and could not. That terrible noise got on his nerves.
Finally he moved across the aisle, as if the space necessary to accommodate the fattest
of passengers and conductors, could make a difference in the grating of his-nerves. Wlhen
this did not avail, he, as many often do, expressed himself, mildly for all the outward fuss he
had made, to us who sat in proximity to him: "I am trying to get away from that noise,
but I can't seem tof' '
Vilhat useless words to us. They told us what we already knew. VVe also knew his
'tnervesi' we1'e bad, but of them he said nothing. He looked as if we could and would help
him out of the harrowing position.
Just then a young Adonis arose and gracefully raised the window, and sacrificing his
beloved paper, wedged down the window on it. Then he took his seat nonchalantly.
The bald-headed man resumed his choice seat and after a tender, loving, beneficent smile
at the hero in our midst, settled his shiny dome on the plush and went to- slumberland. He
was content. A. M., '26.
Q V Y Y
TWENTY 1 9 Q
. 6 ,
U L M U s ggfgdiililx k.
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l.El-"l' 'ro Rlolflx Toi' Row: l,owcll R4-illliug, XYanl Svlloril. llzxrley lflcislwr. 'l'liomas Nlillcr,
Carl Scrzngg, illlllilllilli Lev. llclforcst llitcllcocli, Milford Kirlxlwulv. SECoNlw Rout Julia lhvycr.
Dallas XYi11n. Owen llulmlmcll. lk-:ui Proctov. Ixstui' llartlcy. XN'znyne Callis. liwlic Nlrxhcr. rlllllkll
Row: llorotluezx liOVVl'l1llll. lloris llolilms. Nlziry Nogglc, lin-rtlm lialtou, .Mlm lloyt, flzxrxxlmcl
Herbert. Ruth t'ulliugS, ,Xmlcll NIcYey.
C3lflll10llf" K x cEllSS lUJCll'lYll
The Senior Class lms lmd its day.
Anal soon will ccusv to beg
V N0 tcaclu-r's hand will guide our way,
On Lifcls unclmrtccl svn.
Tlirougll four long ye-urs waive stucliccl lmrd,
And triccl our vs-ry ln-st:
No black marks lmvi- our rec-orcl lll2ll'l'l'fl.
And wv llilVt' stood the test.
XV. S., ,26.
.,, 5, JJ,
1 9 2 6 TWENTYYONE
' ali e I
lm L 7
E, the Senior Class of Elmwood High School, in the year of our Lord, nineteen hundred
and twenty-six, being near the end of our hectic career in the annals of the history of
this school, as decreed by the Faculty, have on this day made our last loving bequeaths
to our friends. This will has been witnessed and signed and therefore it cannot be
disputed with truth, but that it is legal and will be enacted in exact detail up-on our
passing the milestone of graduation.
E, the Faculty, do give and bequeath our constitutional laws to all those who would follow
the straight and narrow path to a sure reward in the end, of all that is worldly.
E, the Seniors, bequeath, according to custom and on account of necessity on the part
of the Freshman class as a whole, our manners, and in a word, summing it all up, our
Dean Proctor, do give and bequeath my pug nose and loving grin to Rolen Searle.
VVard Schori, do give and bequeath my lordly manner to Stanton Moore.
Mary Noggle, do give and bequeath my dates with Dale Threw to Corinne Zinn.
Ada Hoyt, do give and bequeath my renowned interest in ethereal things to Louis VVindish.
Adell McVey, do give and bequeath my trying times in the office to Ada Bohrer.
Clarabel Herbert, do give and bequeath my reticient ways to Louise Shawvcr, and Doc
Bertha Dalton, do give and bequeath my lovely race horse to Francis Yerby.
Dorothea Bowman, do give and bequeath my snappy walk to Bertha. Kruse.
Julia Dwyer, do give and bequeath my school teaching ability to Cleo DeFord.
Ruth Cullings, do give and bequeath my classic dancing to Alice Redding.
Doris Dobbs, do give and bequeath my wild Ways to Clarinda VVasson.
Lester Hartley, do give and bequeath my Ford to James Foster.
Milford Kirkbride, do give and bequeath my giant stature to John McKinty,
Irene Maher, do give and bequeath my senseless Hgabi' to Cora Miller.
Thomas Lee, do give and bequeath my beautiful curls to Jesse Boice.
Thomas Miller, do give and bequeath my bashfulness to Ralph Montgomery.
Harley Fleisher, do give Zilld bequeath my beautiful disposition, especially in an argument,
to Bud Shively.
DeForest Hitchcock, do give and bequeath my indomitable will to one of the weaker sex,
I, NVayne Callis, do give and bequeath my studied looks to Glenn DeFord.
I, Lowell Redding, do give and bequeath my graceful manners to Bill Proctor.
I, Carl Scragg, do give and bequeath my absorbent mind to Sanford Coon.
I, Owen Hubbell, do give and bequeath my unrivaled popularity and good looks to Oral
This above will has been witnessed and duly signed on this 13th day of January, nineteen
Pnor. J. H. FRANCIS,
CLASS OF 1926.
,ag i .. f---W - ,
ULMUS 'li Q.
I M f- jjj tj
E. Biroa oasttiim1g:':fll955J
Harley Fleisher, l'nited States Senator from Illinois, today won a heated debate in the
House, on the question of the hour, XVoman Suffrage in Armenia.
VVard Schori, editor of the New York Times, has embarked for England to get an
interview with King George. He wishes the material for his newspaper, which is a huge
DeForest Hitchcock, the noted engineer, has recently finished his plans for a Transatlantic
bridge, which has always been his greatest ambition. You can now walk to Paris for your
Milford Kirkbride has just solved an economic problem of substituting soapsuds and
chalk dust for manufacturing bread. A finer pastry can be made from talcum powder and
Carl Scragg was drowned when the boat sank on which he was sailing for China to study
the native language. He thought it would aid him in defeating Jack Dempsey in his coming
fight with the champion.
Owen Hubbell, or otherwise John Lexham, has just completed a successful picture
entitled, "The Five Hundred Kisses."
Thomas Lee of the "Kansas City Night Hawksf, will now favor you with a saxophone
selection which he devised, entitled. "Ministerial Blues."
Dean Proctor, a. world renowned traveler, has just made a present of a fragment of
King T11t's tomb to the Taft Historical Society of Elmwood.
'l'homas Miller has just won the Olympian trophy for VVorld's record in High Jump.
Lester Hartley has been chosen as the healthiest man in America. The doctors never
get anything from him.
Lowell Redding, the successor of Sherlock Holmes, as a detective, has received a fabulous
annuity from a wealthy man for discovering who eloped with his wife.
VVayne Callis has just accepted a fifty-year contract with Paramount producers. Elm-
wood fans are much elated when his pictures come to town.
Julia Dwyer has just shipped the largest amount of chickens to Peoria ever sent via the
MQ." It took two locomotives to pull the procession of two hundred box cars at their fullest
Dorothea Bowman is visiting her parents on her vacation from the Krisher Sz Rambo
circus, in which she is a ballet dancer,
Adell McVey has requested that the Girls' Glee Club of '26 sing the number 'tSweeter
as the Days go By." She is celebrating her tenth wedding anniversary with the famous pan-
cake turner of Canton.
Irene Maher accompanied Dorothea Bowman as far as the station, where she was met by
her husband, who runs a dairy farm just north of town. V
Ruth Cullings has just become engaged to Hondurand Anderson, a Swedish sculptor. On
account of their following the same art, they decided to get married.
Cvlarabel Herbert has a contract to sing in the Palace, Saturday night. She is a. famous
prima donna, having studied in Berlin for 20 years.
Ada Hoyt will visit the VVoman's Club of Elmwood, to show the progress made by that
type of organization in Dunlap, under her supervision
Bertha Dalton,'the daring aviatrix, will perform in Flanegin's field north of town at
the fourth of July celebration.
Mary Noggle who conducts free training in the embroidery art, will conduct one such
class in the Reading lioom of the library, Saturday afternoon.
Doris Dobbs has been called to the bedside of President Coolidge in the capacity of head
nurse. Her services were greatly solicited on account of her record of never losing a patient
during her career of nursing.
1,,,f Y H fn' YLQQQ-1, 'wfgw Y
1 9 2 6 TWENTV-THREE
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1 9 2 WEN E
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LEFT 'ro RIGHT, TOP Row: Francis Shively, Ralph Montgomery, Raymond Hicks, Leo
Windish, Lloyd Graham, Louis Vlfindish. Glen Delford, Lynn Fagigotte, VVallace Emerick.
SECOND Row: Louise Shawver, Marie Fleislier, Thelma Callis, Oral Gallagher, Glenn Hall,
Theodore hlay, Harold Redding, Leonard Heller, Julia Patton, Yelda liubanks, lrma Flickinger.
THIRD Row: Mabel Dawson, Lois Challacombe, Corinne Zinn, Ada Bohrcr, Louise McKinty,
Lucile lllurphy, Yelda Seragg, Eva Adams, Helen Buxton, Cleo Deliord.
C uniior Qlass History
We are today standing on the threshold of a great opportunity. Success is our
goal, therefore a class of forty-two members, having completed eight years of study
in the fundamental branches of learning and still seeking greater educational knowl-
edge, chose Elmwood Community High School as their destination.
We, as students, work together in a harmonious atmosphere. VVe live with the
persistent thought that no path of human endeavor ever entered the field of success
except through a stretch of rough road, sometimes dark, but never hopeless.
It is our desire that we may strictly adhere to our class motto, "VVe came, VVe
saw, VVe conqueredf'
Our activities during the past two years have been many and varied. Although
we now have only twenty-nine members enrolled, owing to removals and Withdrawals,
We are still an energetic group of students and this spirit is shown through the
activities in the various organizations of E. C. H. S.
During our Sophomore year our class, accompanied by Miss Riddle and Miss
Gladys Clark, motored to Farmington to see the picture show entitled "The Hunch-
back of Notre Damef, This proved to be not only entertaining, but very educational,
as it was closely related to the classic we were studying, namely, "The Tale of Two
Cities gi' so it is all along our pathway of life, some little amusing or pleasing event
occurs to break the monotony.
During our High School career, tl1e teachers who have so faithfully and labor-
iously helped us with our many and dire difficulties, are most worthy of our rever-
ence and respect. L. M. C., 27.
'rwenrv-six ' 1 2 6
ii ii. .i 4,. y 5 ,.
U L M U s The Eseapa e
"I say, boys, letis have some fun playing Halloweien pranks tonight," spoke
the eldest of three boys, as they walked slowly home from school.
"I will come to the corn field at eight o'clock and wave the lantern," said Tom.
"You can sec it from the house and come over.'i
"Alright, Tom, we'll be on hand. It won't take more than five minutes to run
across. You may depend on us.',
Tom was eagerly looking forward to this event, as his father had promised him
the largest pumpkin in the field.
The Jones boys were in for fun, and they made up their minds to have that
pumpkin. Long before the appointed time to meet Tom, the boys crept stealthily
down to the pumpkin patch, seized thc largest one and decided to make a Jack 0'-
lantern out of it. Ralph said, "I will take my stilts, put the Jack o' lantern on my
head, with a lighted candle in it, and throw a sheet around me to hide everything
but tl1e pumpkin. I will theniwalk through tl1e field in my new regalia and if my
looks 'don't frighten Tom, I'll miss my guess."
Tom who was behind a near-by corn shock, peeped out when tl1e boys were
gone, saying, "I'll turn the tables on them. Ah ha V'
After thinking for a long time of some plan to frighten the boys, he discovered
Billy Bunt, the goat, quietly nibbling grass in tl1e near-by pasture. After consider-
able coaxing, he managed to get the goat in the cornfield.
After meditating for some time, how he could get even with the boys, Tom
thought of Billy, and hurried out to see what had become of him. As he neared
tl1e field, he beheld a wierd looking object stalking about through the corn shocks.
Its blazing head was about ten feet above the ground and its long, white wings
flipped and flopped, and occasionally a horrible, piercing cry sounded through the
night like something in distress.
As Billy Bunt spied this object coming through the field, he pricked up his ears
and pawed the ground nervously. .
Ralph mounted on his stilts was peering through tl1e darkness to see if he could
get a glimpse of Tom coming for his prize. As he stood looking and thinking of the
surprise in store for Tom, he caught sight of an object close by. and it made him
shudder, and without a momentys warning and too late to save himself, something
knocked the stilts from under him and sent ghost, pumpkin and all sprawling to the
ground. After working desperately with the stilts and sheet, which had become
entangled about himg he at last freed himself.
Dick was so frightened at what had happened to Ralph, that without a moment's
hesitation he ran for safety, but he was too late for the goat spied him, gave a bound
and landed him over the rail on the other side of the fence.
Tom had been watching the sport from behind a corn shock, and when he saw
the pumpkin lying on tl1e ground, he made up his mind to get it. He crept cautiously
from his hiding place, grabbed it, and was just mounting the fence, when tl1e goat
saw him and came bellowing after him in a furious manner, frightening Tom so
badly that he dropped tl1e pumpkin and umped just in time to escape the goat, as it
lowered its head to strike the enemy. He succeeded by leaving the Jack o' lantern
hanging on his horn.
The goat could not shake it off and ran madly about the field, trying to free
himself of his intruder. This afforded much merriment for thc boys, who laughed
at the sport until their sides ached. They decided this was Billy Bunt'S Hallowe'en
party and he had carried off tl1e prize. I.. M. C., ,27.
1 9 2 6 TWENTY-SEVEN
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LEFT 'ro RIGHT, Tor Row: John Ryan, Junior lXlailander, Stanton Moore, Gail Emerick,
James Foster, John French. SECOND Row: Virginia Miller, Elizabeth Steer, Mildred McCann,
Alta Fuller, Roland Searle, VVilliam Proctor. Bernice Pierson, Bernice Corbett, Genevra Zink,
llelen hloran. THIRD Row: Mary Johnson, Isabel lloyt, Marie Terry, Frances Yerby, Clarinda
NYasson, Deloris IIall, Inez Smith, Marie likstrand. Suzanne Smith, Kathleen Klanoclc.
Sophomore Class History
Our Freshman year was very successful. The first few days we admit we were
quite 'fgreen," but the masquerade party, held on Halloween, made us better ac-
quainted witl1 each other, and also the faculty wl1o agreed we were good hosts and
hostcsses, as well as scholars. Proof of our brilliance is that throughout the en-
tire year the majority of the class were receiving either general or special honors,
and as a result the upper classmen were forced to recognize us.
Since that time Helen VVasson changed to another school. Elizabeth Steer
moved to Peoria and finally returned to E. C. H. S., and Kenneth Sprout has with-
drawn, but we have added Jol1n Ryan to our numbers.
This year, although we are a few less in number than we were last year, we are
making the two upper classes Ustepu to keep even with us. There were four or five
who were exempt from all of their examinations the Hrst semester and there will be
many more next semester.
lVe are living up to our Motto, "Be sharp, never be Hatf'
In scl1ool organizations we are represented by the following: Girls, Glee Club:
Inez Smith, Virginia Miller, Susanne Smith, Bernice Pierson, Clarinda Wasscmn and
Boys, Glee Club-Junior Mailander, VVilliam Proctor, John Ryan and Rolen
Orchestra-Elizabeth Steer, Junior Mailander and Inez Smith.
English Club-Virginia Miller, Marie Ekstrand, Susanne Smith, Bernice Cor-
bett, Mary Johnson, Inez Smith, Bernice Pierson and Junior Mailander.
B. P., '28.
S THIRTY 1 9 6
4555 . MMV ' Ba
in Qliuutwiiittfzedl pirate
An old story tells that years ago, when pirates infested the seas, a small merchantman,
laden with dairy produccts, was being pursued by an ill-looking craft, swift sailing and
evidently well armed. Capture seemed inevitable, and the commander of the merehantman
had made up his mind to surrender. But one of his crew hit upon a clever scheme. Several
tubs of butter were brought up from the hold, and the sides and deck of the ship, save for
a little space about the companionway, were liberally smeared with the contents. VVhen the
pirate ship was nearly opposite the merchant ship, the connnander heard a voice say, "Draw
up along side of her, I think it's a pirate ship. The crew of the ship, all but the commander,
had vanished into the cabin and were craning their necks to see what the outcome of the
attempt would be. It was not very long before the crew of the other ship began to send
out men to go to the vessel which was about to be taken, via a ladder put down from the
side of the ship. The first man to come over was the Commander-in-Chief, and he had no
more than reached the deck than he slipped and fell in a heap on the floor. Several men fol-
lowed and they piled up like sacks in a heap. One fellow fell down and another fell on top
of him, and they got up and fcll down again. The crew of the merchantman was by this time
on deck, and was laughing at the performance heartily.
Finally the remainder of the crew from the pursuing ship appeared on deck of the
merchantman. The commander of the merchantman yelled to the lieutenant of the supposed
pirate ship in this way: 'LVVhat is the meaning of this? Answer in the name of the king."
The lieutenant explained that his ship had been out in search of pirates, and had spied
the merchantman and had thought it to be one of those evil vessels, and so had determined
to take it. The merchantman commander said that he had thought he was being pursued
by pirates and so it went. Nach one was mistaken and no one was harmed at all, except the
unlucky men who had first ventured on the merchantmian. The sharp-witted man who had
thought of the plan was offered a position on board the U. S. vessel. The lieutenant said
he needed such men as he. It was a lucky day for him.
J. M., '28.
A Scfitffil lEXpCElI"ilCClIllCCE
The night before, I had gone to a party and so had not had time to study Illy lessons
properly for the next day of school. I went to school with a trembling heart and a knowl-
edge of nothing. I went to my first class and had the good or bad luck not to be called
on. It was a good thing for me. The next class was not so lucky, for we had a test, those
little things the teachers like to spring on us. It was not hard perhaps for those who knew
it, but I did not. I realized that as it was near the end of the school year this could not
happen again very soon or I would be among those unlucky ones who "Hunk." I determined
to turn over a new leaf. And so that night I went home and forced myself to stay at
home from the party next door and studied for two hours. At half past nine I went to
bed, my conscience at rest, but my heart sad, for I could hear the merry laughing voices
next door and I longed to join them. But it could not be if I was to succeed. I could not
stand another such embarrassment as I had that day. Never! And so I forgot it and went
to sleep and dreamed that I was having a party, with refreshments of pink iee-cream and
chocolate cake. It was too good to be true as usual, it was only a dream. Miy mother was
calling me to get up and prepare for departure to school. I hurriedly rose and with a light
heart, went about my morning tasks. As I was about to set out for school, I heard the
whistle which proclaimed that there was not to be any school this day. You can imagine
how I felt.
K. M.. '28,
as ii y
1 9 2 6 THIRTY-ONE
'- - ',,, , UI MUS
.f afai. '
i if f Q 2,. V MIN .5 65
1 9 2 6 HIRTY-
' l. Q.. .
LEFT T0 RIGHT, Toi' Row: Edward Foster, Hugh Nixon, John hlcliinty, lilon Steer, l.e0
Hill, Robert Searle, Clarice Ryan, John Wleelcsi, Leland S'mlcins, llarold llielcs, Sanford Coon.
SECOND Row: llertha Kruse, llelen Zink, l'ZStllCl' Schulthes. .lames Yoorbees, Carlos Haines.
Gene liuxton, Jesse lioiee, Clyde linierick, Thelma Seragg, Florence Kauffman, Gayle Phares.
Titian Row: Juanita Degroot, Virginia Atherton, Juanita Ilnlirer. Frances Lindzey, Audrey
Coon, Margery Coulter, Cora Miller, Alice Redding, Kathryn liowers, Ruth Jarman.
iresllinrinain Glass iisitoiry
The first day or two we acknowledge that our gl'Cl'llI19SS might have been noticeable, but
by the aid of Miss DelYitt, our class advisor, we soon showed the Upper Classmen
just "who's who" in High School.
In the eighth grade we had fifteen members, but on entering li. C. H. S., our number
was increased to thirty-one. Evelyn Perrill went to school here the first semester, but in
the second, she attended lVilliamstield High School. NVQ were sorry to lose such a class-
mate. Upon graduation from the eighth grade, Elon Steer moved to Peoria, but after nine
weeks of school he came baek, because of grief for E. C. H. S.
XVe are represented in many school activities, the Girls' Glee Club, Boys' Glee Club,
Football, Basketball, Quartette and various other things. lVe are ever boosting E. H. S.
and the class of '29.
K. B., '29,
7lFllfl14B ll-?lI"CCSlll1iIlIl1r6llU1 QlldSS
The class which I now have in mind,
Is called the class of twenty-nine.
VVe came to High School, Freshies green,
But good examples are Seniors serene.
Old Elmwood High is known all around,
And we will make her more renowned,
All through the three years that will soon, be passed,
And when we leave her at the last,
Vile will always remember the work and play.
A treasured memory it will always stay. I.. S., '29.
THIRTY- FOU R 1 9 2 6
ULMUS - i MMS
Q 0 W
raving ra lltlor
Hezekiah H-eel was a young farmer, and l1ad always been used to the horse
kicking, but when he' bought his little one seated Ford, he found a new kick in life.
VVhen he bought it, the salesman said it would go like tl1e wind, but every time
he took it out the wind died down. The salesman also said it was thirty horse
power, but Hezekiah finally came to the conclusion that twenty-nine of the horses
Now Hezekiah had a nice little sweetheart, Miss Eliza Green, and every Sun-
day night he put on his Sunday go-to-meeting togs and went to call on her. This
was the first time he had ever taken out the two Lizzies together.
Lizzie was eagerly watching for him, and when she stepped into the car she
said, i'Don't drive too fast now, Hezekiah, for you know it is the first time I have
ever ridden in a car."
He answered, "You,ve nothing on me, it's the first time I've ever driven one."
They started out and had driven a few miles when they saw a train approch-
ing. Hezekiah boastfully said,', I bet I can beat that train to the crossing."
Lizzie replied, "VVhatever you do don't make it a tief'
They narrowly escaped the train and drove into the town.
A policeman shouted, "You're speedingf and inquired, "VVhere is your speed-
Hezekiah replied, "I don't need any. At fifteen miles the front fender falls
off, at twenty-five, the rear wheels come loose and at fifty we aren't on the ground
The policeman said, "Your engine's missingf,
Hezekiah's mouth flew open and exclaimed, "It is? VVhy it was there when
The man laughed and said, "How is your magneto Fi'
Hezekiah said, "Fine, how's yours?"
Thereupon the officer sternly ordered him to court in the morning.
Somewhat abashed, Hezekiah and the two Lizzies started on, but soon were
driving as fast as ever. The road ahead looked so rough, Hezekiah hardly knew
which rut to take, but the car decided that for him, when he tried to turn out, for
it turned turtle and for the second time they escaped with their lives. He picked up
both Lizzies and started out again. They had gone a ways when the car stopped.
She asked, "VVhy did it stop?',
"VVhy,l' replied Hezekiah, "it is a runabout, it runs about a mile and then
A little investigation proved that they were out of gasoline. They bought some
at a farmhouse and started for home.
They both had had enough, so Hezekiah said he would sell the car the first
chance he had, but no one would buy it. He heard about a gang of thieves in the
neighborhood, so he left it out for a couple of nights. but no one would steal it, so
Lizzie and he decided to get married, move away, and leave the car behind.
R. M. J., '29.
'1 9 Q 6 THIRTY-FIVE
4- 0 - " V A1 U LM U S
i' Q ?
ULMUS TMC 1I"QEMllkE SCCllllCOXUJll
Witllcmut the grades there could be no high school. Therefore, we feel that they
are as important as many other features which are usually given more prominence.
It is with a feeling of gratitude for the good start which they gave us. that we here-
with devote a few pages to the grade school.
hfrs. Harriett VValton, the oldest teacher in the grades, has to her credit, a
record of twenty years of faithful service. Twenty years ago she started teaching
at the Southport school east of town. Two years later she accepted her present
position, and this is her twentieth year of successful teaching. In all grade activi-
ties she is a prominent leader and is a participant in all lines of community im-
provement. Although she is the oldest in service, she claims the youngest heart
among the grade faculty.
YV. S. Campbell started teaching music the same year Mrs. VValton began her
work here. Mr. Campbell died last fall, after a brief illness. He was an excellent
music teacher and the reputation of the school for good music is largely due to him.
His loss is keenly felt, but his place is being capably filled by Mrs. Campbell.
A story of this kind would not be complete, if mention was not made of Miss
Edith Cathcart who resigned her position of third grade teacher two years ago this
spring. She taught for thirty-two years in the Elmwood school. Three of these
years were spent in the old frame building which burned to the ground in 1895.
It is worthy of note. that with the exception of Miss Church, all of the other
grade teachers are graduates of Elmwood High School. This is an unusual condi-
tion and Elmwood may well be proud of the fact.
The grades as a whole have had more activities than usual this year. The
operetta which they gave in February, was a great success. It was for the benciit
of the "Pioneer Group." Individual grades have given programs at different times
during the year, for their parents and friends.
Physical training, which was instituted this fall for the first time in the history
of the school, has proved to be quite beneficial. Regular classes are held under the
direction of Mr. Herriott, instructor in the high school science department. Each
pupil receives the equivalent of one and one-half hours a week. Ten minutes a day
are given them under their own teacher, and one period of thirty-tive minutes a week
under Mr. Herriott. This helps keep the pupil's mind clear. as well as improving
his physical condition. The High School also receives the benefit of ten minutes
a week of Mr. Herriottls training. As it takes a great deal of his time, his willing-
ness is indeedcommendable. It is greatly appreciated by all of those who realize
the value of the work he is doing.
W 1 9 2 6 THIRTY-SEVEN
- ati F ULMUS
-A-7 . A i :,. -
Grade Sched Faculty
EDITH JARMAN GRACE CARLSON
Thircl Grade Eighth and one-half
MILDRED CHURCH ALTA JOHNSON
Sixth and one-half Fifth Grade
MRS. YVILCOX NIRS. XVALTON
Fourth Grade Second Grade
THIRTY EIGHTL 1 9 2 6
U I, BI U S
Eighth annmll lUne'lHall1l' Seventh Gnrmlles
l 1"ll Xixxine X1LllHD'ilil Thomas Coolcv
l.El-'T TU RIGHT. Tnv Rim: Kenneth llane. NY21 ter uns. 1 ' ' . '- . . 1 .Y
James Robinson. Ilcanf: Lucas, XYal1cr Vlinch. .luhn Hart. Ralph llraliam. N0l'm1Hl llfH'Cl1l3"
Sl-icnxn Ruw: .lohn Piersun, lianiel Maher. Lllitifnml l.air. Ralph Gaynmn, .lohn Linclzey. lzqla
Yates. Mary Herhert. l'anl Hitchcock. lihner llanm. liugvne llonrgoin. Harry Threw. .XlVE1'l.ZH!'.
Paul lfnssner, Lois Mcliown. Helen NYeeks. Justine Zinlc. Edwin llucli. Roger Tarpy. klltlorrl
Ycrlrv Grace Carlson. teacher. THIRD Row: lllailys Heller. Celia ,Xrnistmiigy Sarah Mansrh-
ll l Nl Xnnw XYehcr. Klar-
lllllllllly lieth Shively. Klihlrucl Reed, Vivian Ruhinson, Gertrude UL - 210 1 -
garct Swartz. Pauline llltchcock. .
Sixth almll Onenliflall Seventh Gfrmlles
V LEFT T0 Rimrr, Tm' Row: VV'ild-an Mcliuwn, Harold Montgomery, Gerald Yerhy, litlwin
Shivcly, Kenneth Ilavy. Milo Harkness. Clillforrl .Xtln-rton. VVillinrn .Xl'lIlSl.l'0Ilg. Cornelius Vance,
XYunrlrnw lNorley. irzfoxrn Row: Mildred L'hnrch, teacher. Frances lluhhs. Howard VX'ehcr',
Rnhert llaum, Harry Mclfzlll. Elwood llhares. Ralph Hall. Dana Gallagher, lithel Hill. THIRD
Ruw: Margaret Miller, Lncilc Hitchcock. Mary lledden. Signal Kantlfman. Frances Olclflelrlu
XYilma Frame, Helen Truth. leanette YYurIcy. Uplielia llnxtalllc, Tlmra Holt. Bernice Hall,
llctty Armstrong. Helen Griffith.
5, U L M U S
gi ii W .. Mg ,9
LEFT T0 RIGHT, Tru' Ruw: llcssic llrwlt, Annu Vartington, Richard Atherton, XYalter Yvllife-
acll, Richard XYillqinsm1. llarlcy ilzu'i'ci1. SEUUND liuw: Ruth 'l':n'1vy. lilcanor XYaihel. XYiIma
liolirer, Catherine Smith, John Ilruwn Grover. Russel Reed, lfugcne llznirn, .Xrtic Frame, Almh
XY. .IulmSo11, leacller. 'l'n11w Rmr: Lyle Tzilinziflgc, Ruth llcmlclen. Dora Miller, Frances Anne
,XrmstrUng, lfnrl Smith. Ilorulhy Clcsson, Tlmnms Kauffman, Adeline lloice. llowarrl l'ici'5im,
l'.Ev'r TO RIGHT, Toi' Row: Iidward Uelford, Jack Miller, Keith Currier, John M,cFall,
Nlerle Clark, Cyril Wlhitesell, llerschel limery, Owen VVaihel, Arthur llzissclhaclier, SECOND
Row: l.eilz1 lluyt, lithel hlvKuwn. lllaxinc llnher, Almlah llunm. .lean Ilurcluy, Mary Clinch,
Kzltlierinc Zink, Gayle Owens, 'l'lmrLL M. VYileox, teacher. VFIIIRD Row: Paul Sliaflely Helen
C2lllZ1gllC1', l.:1Yc1lz1 Miles, llmner llllllfll, VVillis frmnver, Duroihy Troth, Jack llrowu, Robert
VVilc0x, lletly Schnlthes, VV'illizm1 Searle.
- X Q
FORTY 1 2 6
U L M U S
l.Er'r TU RIGHT, Tm' Rmv: Susie Rwlxiuson. Margaret llnicc. Junior Cowley. .lolm Roden-
lraugh, .luck Blcfulwe. l.zm'rcnCc llzlll, livitlx Lucius. lloris llrl-rlmcss, GWL-mluly11 Stvvcns. Blzlrie
Smith. Rlyrtlv lQllllll,Il'lilll, lidnh Jarman. lL'IlL'l'IEl'. SECOND Run: Ilmmld .lrvlmsm1, Gerald Talley,
Marv Blanc Orin. llelen llwyer. llilly .l:1rman, Rceml Sllznwvcr. lhurntlly lmum. Jczm Atlmcrtun,
.lean XYnrtz. XYinifrenl .I-um-S. Mary File. Vlyde Smith, l.z1xxrencc llzxll. Ralph llurknuss. XYomlruw
Y2ll'lTlIIL'. liorllun .lunes.
l.l2F'r TO RIGHT, Tm' Row: Shirley xvlllll, Nluida Stcvcns, liurl Rl01'l'lSUIl. Klux Sporrcr.
Raymwml Seltzur. llilly Nlcljuistml. Philip lfile. lYill1ur l.cc XYl1iu-sfll. Tl'l1lN11rx l.:u's-vu. lluwzrrd
Q'olen1zu1. SEUAU Rmv: Sarah l.ouisr XYillxi11S-m. .lunr Gibbs. Nlarv Immse lPcl"urcl. .Xllce
l Lilmlt. Pzwline lluurgoin. Alice llmliclge. liatlxryn Talmzulgc, llomtlly Crews. llilmlreal Gnmflirng,
Sarah lillen llvmlclen.
1 9 ij 6 FORTY-ONE
U L U S
LEFT T0 lQ1G1i'I'I liurnestine liock. Yirginia Gibbs, Mary Stone. Phyllis Vilorrelll, Maxine
liolirer, lflorence Pnrtingtoii, Lncile Zinlc. llarold Smith, Alice Lyons, Mildred Lair, Robert
Slaytcn. Smcoxn Row: ,Xnnzi Miller, lloxvzird
Garren, Neva Yz1n'l'ine, lizirl Nash, llelen
Cowley, Margaret Jones, .luck Steer. fhzirles
hlann, Alice Kanffrnzm. liluine Mullen, lirina
Throughout the long years Joe has
faithfully served our school. He is al-
ways on duty and greets everyone with a
smile. In the evening when the school-
house is empty and quiet Joe is still at
work, laboring in our behalf. His duties
are numerous, but he does them faithfully
and cheerfully. lvords cannot express
the deep feeling of appreciation which
we hold for all of the kind acts which he
has done for us. Though we may soon
go, never to return, we will always re-
as il N
FORTY-TWO 1 9 2 6
, W, Y.. ' A f" j ,xg
Class of First Graduates oils Elmwood lilliglh Solhiooll
l.I-:FT T0 RIGHT, Srxxnlxrz: Minnie Rogers. lilla XYoocls, Mary Hopkins, llettie l':n'sell.
Stella Rose. S1i.x'1'ED: lilla llrain, liliza Mathews. Flora Smith. lfliza llurlbnrt, llnttie Keene,
B. C. Allensworth was principal of Elmwood Public Schools during three years,
following which he was successively superintendent of Tazwell county schools. many
years postmaster of Pekin, his home, illld editor of the Pekin Daily Times.
He sends the following lines of tender interest:
011 the 29th day of August, 1869, I began my first work as a teacher in taking
charge of the Elmwood Schools. The members of the school board at that time
were Messrs. Pl. R. Brown, J. D. Stewart and A. L. Tracy. There were live teachers
in the grades and two in the High School, Miss XVelles being assistant principal.
In the High School the enrollment reached fifty the first term and probably
did not exceed sixty during the three years I was there. Memory tenderly recalls
the names and faces of those high school boys and girls, as well as many of those
in the grades. and barely a few of them came from other than refined, cultured
Conditions in the Elmwood schools at that time seemed to indicate that the
most imperative work of the principal was called for in the high school. Ably
assisted by Misses Vtvelles and Lawrence, and Mrs. Vaughn, during the three years,
1 9 2 6 FORTY-THREE
fe if'5 I
flip ,, ,I
ending June 6th, 1872, a course of study was formulated suitable to the conditions
as we found them in the high school at that time. As compared with the curriculum
you now have. it may have been somewhat crude, but it was the best we could do.
Eleven of those who began that course were faithful unto the end, and on .Iune 6th,
1872, those persevering pupils, Elmwoodis first high school graduating class, re-
ceived their diplomas at the close of the exercise held in Vandervortis Hall. It was
a proud moment for all of us alike, pupils, teachers and parents. They had reached
the goal for which they started three years before, putting the high school in its
The associations of those years have a warm place in my heart. At the close
of the work, we felt that the formalities of school life had merged into a friendship
which lasted thru the years to come, even unto the present day. As far as I can
learn, all have passed on but four: Hettie Parsell, Ella VVoods, Eliza Matthews and
I,ida Hurlburt. Along with Edson F. Ivalton, the only boy in the class, they were
of sturdy character, living on a high plane and meeting each duty, sometimes most
trying, bravely and intelligently. Blessed be tl1e memory of those who are gone.
I was not twenty-four years of age when I first faced those bright-eyed boys
and girls in the Elmwood High School. Educated for the profession of teaching,
I yet needed the guidance and counsel of experience, such as I found in Mr. Edwin
R. Brown, "The Sage of Elmwoodf' He was my mentor all the time I was there,
and to his wise guidance and counsel, is due much of the standard of excellence at-
tained by the Elmwood High School at that time, although we had hearty co-opera-
tion of the other members of the School Board.
I can not close without saying of the Elmwood people, a majority of whom were
either of eastern birth, or descendants of Plymouth stock, that they were intensely
interested in the right progress of their children and the management of their
schools. It was my uppermost desire to give them the best possible service. I did
not feel immune to criticism, but welcomed it in the hope that it might be profit-
able. I was afraid to make a mis-step or to step with the Misses, but found a genial
courtesy in all homes wherein I was a guest. Memories of that time are home mem-
ories and grow sweeter as the years roll by.
To tl1c Alumni Association permit me to say that no richer heritage can come
to them tl1an that which is born of fellowship, one with another, and the perpetuation
of friendly association during each and all the years yet to bc. The importance of
life-giving worth cannot be stressed too much for the solace it will bring when they
face life's setting sun, and the shadows reach backward to the crest of the hill, down
which you have come. You have my most cordial good wishes and high hopes for
the success of every laudable effort you may make to the end that happiness may
come to you all, always.
Wg JT c
FORTY-FOUR K 1 9 62
U L M U S fe , .1
List oil? Graduates
CLASS OF 1873-James M. Greelt-y, Prof.-Laura V. Ramsey.
CLASS OF 1874-James M. Greeley, Prof.-Lettie Bartholomew, Joseph Vl'illiamson.
CLASS OF 1875-James Kelly. Prof.fAlice Biggs, Rosa Ryan, Florence XVhitney.
CLASS OF 1876-James Ks-lly, Prof.fNo graduates.
CLASS OF 1877-James Kelly. I'rof,4No graduates,
CLASS OF 1878-J. M. Crow, Prof.-Lois Brown, Ed Egan.
CLASS OF 1879-J. M, Crow, Prof.-George N. Brown, Asa M. Brown, Bathena, Coon, Florence
Darby, Belle Kellogg, Huburt Marshall, Lillie Purcell, Flora McNay.
CLASS OF 1880-J. M. Crow, Prof.-Mattie Barrett, Hottie Coon, Minnie Purcell.
CLASS OF 1881-J. M. Crow, Prof.4James Les, John Pheifer, Mabelle Ryan.
CLASS OF 1882-T. B. Bird, Prof.7Evan Slaughter, Ellla Flanegin, Ida Patterson.
CLASS OF 1883712 B. Bird, Prof.-Nettie Kightlingt-r, Lizzie Pulsipher, Lida Dinan. Atic Purct-ll,
Maggie McCowan, Nettie YViley.
CLASS OF 1884-C. R. Vandervoort, Prof.-Orie Bartholomew, Kate Callister, Laura Lobaugh, Luman
Royce, Howard Spangler, Bertha VVheelf-r, Frank VVhitney.
CLASS OF 1885-C. R. Vande-rvoort, Prof.-Ed. Clingan, Francvs Daniels, Frvdericka Maths-wson.
CLASS OF 1886-W. J. Pringle, Prof.-Lura Helen Bartholomew, Harriet Jones, Harry Tompkins,
Ed C. Slayton.
CLASS OF 1887-W. J. Pringle, Prof.-Anna Enright, Minnie Lawrence, Edward Siegel.
CLASS OF 18R8fW, J. Pringle. Prof.-Edson E. Dalton, Kate Hurff, Ernest Lobaugh, Fred Patti-rS0n,
CLASS OF 1889-W. J. Pringle. Pt'of.fJohn Bitner, Ed I'. Henry, Milo Ketchum, Edith Kightlinger,
Howard Kirkpatrick, Philip Phares, Fred Pratz, Charles Pratz, Jabez Slayton.
CLASS OF 18904VV. J. Pringle, Prof.-Charles Burt, Sadie Clinch, Fred Darby, Bessie Ewalt, Orric
Snyder, Estelle VVasson.
CLASS OF 1891-W. J. Pringle, Prof.-Enima Anderson, Gertie Davis. Everet Kemp, Lillian XYheeler,
CLASS OF 1892-W. J. Pringle, Prof.-Harrison Dixon, Chares Farnum, Frvd Hepstonstall, Edna
La.wrence, Nellie A. Perrine, Fred Slayton, Iieilia Vlfilliamson,
CLASS OF 1893-S. B. Allison, Prof.-fOra Currlings, Frank Higgins, Asa Kirkpatrick, Harry Macy,
Emma Putman, Sanford Schriers, Anna Vandervort, Esther VVasson, Katie VVeibel.
CLASS OF 1894-S. B. Allison, Prof.-Ethel Cullings, Charles Day, Bertha Dt-nning, Reba Herriott,
Charles McCorkle, Bert Riner, Anna Smith, Myrtle Slayton, Rose VVood, Mae Smith.
CLASS OF 1895-S. B. Allison, Prof.fAnna Anderson, Laura Bodine, George Davidson, Cara Duth,
Bessie Ennis. Edith Jones, Bertram Kemp. Danirl Ketchum, Harvt-y Lott, Edith Patterson,
Mary Rose, C. A. Vance, Minnie VVoods, VVinifred YVheeler, Hortvnse VValker.
CLASS OF 1896-L. E. Flanegin, Prof.-Fanny Bourgoin, Eva Clingan. Graco Farnum, Martha Hoit,
Su-lla Kirkpatrick, Nellie Mannock, Mina Miller, Marie Regan, Emma Riner, Nellie Slayton,
Rena VVQ-bster, Lavarre Vlfycoff.
CLASS OF 1897-L. R. Flanegin, Prof.-Mable Denning, Rosa Douglas, Samuel Garrison, Gertrude
Hardenberg, Ortha Heptonstall, Elmer Hubbel, Leo .lohnson, Mary Kinnear, Sadie' Lott, Jessie
Mannock, Effie Mathis, Ethel Runyan, Harry Wells, Ernest VV'heatcroft,
CLASS OF 1898-L. R. Flanegin, Prof.-Frank Armstrong, Charles Clinch, Harold Cullings. Nettle
Dt-Bacher, Frank Eslinger, Blanch Herriott, Ht-nry Jarman, Patience Jarman, Roy Kightlinger,
Ethel McCann, Alice McCullough, Anne Mcljt-rmott, Esther Nelson, Harry Rose, Bertha XVaibel,
CLASS OF 1899-L. R. Flanegin, Prof.-Leslie Anderson, Anne Armstrong, Ada C. Buell. Anna
DtfBat-her, Pearl Greenough, Myrtle DeBachm-r, Lora Hart, Elliott E. Head. Harlan Hubbell,
Harlan Jones, Nellie E. McCabe, Nora E. Mt-Party, Tessie A. McDermiott, David H. Morton,
Margaret M. Nelson, Edna L. Patterson, Nora Nelson, Margaret O. Powell, Nellie M. Regan,
Margaret E. Stewart, Blanch Swigert, Harry Troth.
CLASS OF 1900-L. R, Flans-gin, Prof.-Archie Mills, Harry Richardson.
CLASS OF 190171.-. R. Flanegin, Prof.--Edwin Brown, Marion Brown, Nellie Earing, Lloyd Graham,
' Earl Henry, Allan Higgins, Amy Hotchkiss, Dean Jay, Leroy Kershaw, Florence McKerrow,
Albert V-an Patten, Neva VValton, Clifton VV'ycoff.
CLASS OF 1902-J. M. Martin, 1'rof.fMary Bowers, Maurice Grumley, Mable DeBacher, Ross E.
Cullings, Fannie E. Remmele, Everet S. Cathc-art, Mina, Morton, Bert Conroy, Nina E. Palmer,
Charles E. Smith, Elsie M. Philhower, Dale E. Snyder.
CLASS OF 1903-Charles Stuart, Prof.-Fred Martz, Earl Vance, Nt-lliv VVells, Belle XVilbur, Ray-
mond Troth, James Turner, Maude Smith, Harry Quigley, Edson Kinnear, Bfargaretta Jay,
Rva Harkness, Marilla Cooper.
CLASS OF 1904-Charles Stuart, Prof.4SylVia Zoll. Nellie YVheatcroft, Mt-rle Snyder, Monica Smith,
Mary Humphreys, John Grumley, Leta Cathcart, Lottie Bourgoin, VVill Bolin, Evalina Brooks.
CLASS OF 19054Charles Stuart, Prof.-Earl Horsley, Paul Vlfestbay, Alice Orvis, Charles Grumlcy,
Florence Gabriel, Anna Booth. Charles Bowers, Lt-lia Armstrong, Lottie Armstrong.
CLASS OF 1906-Charles Stuart, Prof.-Gertrude Bowers, Orral Conver, Glennie Tyler, Gei'trude
YVaibel, Mildred Bowers, Ina Learned.
CLASS OF lSl0TfCharles Stuart, Prof.-Irwin Dalton, John Boswell, Bertha Graham, Gilbert Lane,
Raymond Lyons, Cara Nelson, Essie Rynt-arson, Florence XYalton, Paul XV'ells, Ada XVht-atcroft,
Dale Zink, Iantha Zoll.
1 9 2 6 FORTY-FIVE
List cols Glrariluates,.aC0mlnuedl
CLASS OF 1908-T, S, Henry, Prof.-Frances Jay, Edna Learned, Clifford Lott, Lillie Mannock, John
Troth, Frances VV'alton, Katherine White, Marie Zink, VVilda Armstrong, Miriam Potts, Agnes
Morton, Wallace Snyder, Edna Parr.
CLASS OF 1909-T. S. Henry, Prof,--Margaret Schori, Florence Criger, Henry Kessler, Alice Lott,
CLASS OF 1910-T. S. Henry, Prof.-Clarence Shissler, Lola Fish, Mabel Schori, Mabel Higgins,
Raymond Nibbelin, Sidney Cullings, Goldia Booth, Louella Booth, Floyd Gooding, Arthur
Dalton, Sara Conver, Samuel Conver, Ella Oakes, VValter Manock.
CLASS OF 1911-T, S. Henry, Prof.-Jennie Phillips, John Stevens, Ella Van Pelt, John Bowers,
Eleanor Schlots, Hazel DeBacher, Frieda Korth, Mabel Brooks.
CLASS OF 1912-T. S. Henry, Prof.-Raymond Dikeman, Harold Shissler, Chester Lyons, Neal Hig-
gins, William Criger, Newell Reed, Florence Seltzer, Alice Tolbert, Lois Nichols, Ethel Reed,
Florence Lyons, Bernice Noel, Frances Bowers, Thora Morton.
CLASS OF 1913--C. C, Condit, Prof.-Leroy Watkins, John Schultz, Ralph Kilpatrick, Oliver Gregory,
Howard Schlots, Elwyn Troth, Laura Brown, Vivian VV'hiting, Estelle Whitney, Vifilhelmina
Taylor, Bernice Goliday, Hazel Seltzer.
CLASS OF 19l4gC. C, Condit, Prof.-Louise Condit, Frank Schultz, Esther Nichols, George Shissler,
Hazel Atherton, Royl Gore, Evelyn Humphreys, Clifton Humphreys, Mabel Wiley, Olive Troth,
Edna Brooks, Eleanor McCann, Margaret Smith, Margretha Friedrichs, Blanch Oldknow.
CLASS OF 1915--C. C, Condit, Prof.-Lillian Van Sickle, Louise Shissler, Grace Barrett, Charlotte
Johnson, Georgia Taylor, Una Nelson, Maude Adams, Eva Holt, Marie Kelly, Elsie Lyons,
Lena Seltzer, Leona Higgins, Edwin Kilpatrick, Leonard Lang, Gilman Davidson, Logan
Nelson, Jessie McCann, Myrtle McKown.
CLASS OF 1916-C. C. Condit, Prof.-Merle Threw, Charles Dooley, Mary McFall, Naomi VV'aibely
Leonard Higgins, Margery Strufe, Almetta Maher, Frank Allen, Vviinifred Ke-lly, Ruth Zink,
Roscoe Redding, Esther Korth, Veda Holt, Edgar McDonald, Gladys Wooten, Earl Kelly,
Fern Humphreys, Margery Schenck, Leona Day, Maude King, Howard Redding, Edna Foster.
CLASS OF 1917-C. C. Condit, Prof.-Max VVasson, Catherine Stevens, John Kilpatrick, Frank Johnf
son, Lulu McK0wn, George McKinley, Russell Schori, Marjorie Bowers, Hugh Nelson, Donald
Niece, Elmer Miles, Henry Tully, Clifton Conver.
CLASS OF 1918-C. C. Condit, Protfllucile Kelly, Harold Herbert, Frances VanSickle, Ruth Ireton,
Isaac Barrett, Helen White, Mildred Peters, John Schori, Mary Threw, Nellie Schenck, Charles
Tidd, Lora Flanegin, Marguerite Gregory, Howard Atherton, Gladys Lindzey, Lcola Burt.
Leslie MacDonald, Leah Thatcher, Dorothy Condit, James Cusack, Mary Davis, Margaret
Gmahle, Elmore Brown, Nan Johnson, Grace Carlson, Thomas Dwyer, Pearl Dragoo, Opal
Kelly, Roy Harkness, Naomi Johnston, Edna MacDonald, Patrick Cusack, Gayle Weeks,
Russell Fuller, Alma Lindzey.
CLASS OF 1919-C. C. Condit, Prof.-Richard Schenck, Maude Miller, Edwin Miranda, Lauretta Tully,
Rosanna Stevens, Margaret VVickwirc, Mark Brennan, Verna WV'ootvn, VVVilda Threw, Elma
Wasson, Louis Miles, Rowena Wasson, Horace Demick, Margaret Phares, Ada Boice, June
Bandy, Leroy Andrews, Gladys Proctor, Francis.Zink, Mona Snyder.
CLASS OF 1920-C. C. Condit, Prof.-Gladys Archibald, Ralph Bacher, Howard Carter, Marianne
Clinch, Mary Cusack, Mary Dwyer, Harley Green, Anna Grumley, George Gutshall, Hazel
Gutshall, Birdella Harkness, Adrienne Herbert, Mildred Higgins, Rachel Holt, Gerald Jarman,
Alta Johnson, Roy Keeling, Helen Lindzey, Owen Lindzey, Frances McCarty, Verna Miles,
Bruce Mullen, Elva Peters, Forrest Reed, Genevieve Riner, Mona Ristine, Doris Shively, Harry
Stalter, Louis Stalter, Ruth Thatcher, Dean Threw, Anna Trowbridge, Ferne Threw, Harvey
CLASS OF 1921-C. C. Condit, Prof.-Mabel Worley, Ralph McKown, Ruth VVooten, Fred Schlots,
Ruth French, Clare Bagg, Ruby Wasson, 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 Jar-
man, Roma Shively, Roland Hitchcock, Florence Phares, Arthur Dragoo, Ruth Caldwell, Harry
MacDonald, Margaret Kilpatrick, Loren Oakes, Mary Whitney, Edwin Watkins, Elora Burt,
Russell Rcmmele, Daniel Tully', Faye Hoyt, Kathryn Callister, Bernard Mullen, Earl Schenck,
Florence Threw, Lawrence Harkness, Leon 'Carter, Clyde Hendrix, Erma McKinty, WV'alter
Redding, Grace Vifickwire.
CLASS OF 1923-C. C. Condit, Prof.--Leah Maher, Floyd Brown, Earline Weeks, John Cullings,
Elsie Manual, Millard Day, Mary Demick, Harry Stotler, Elva Wolford, Margaret Seltzer,
Williain Schenck, Ralph Melville, Dorothea Young, William Jaques, Margaret Ekstrand.
Cornelius Kemp, Cecil Coon, Lucile Flint, Paul Miles, Everett Epleyf, Pearl Clinch, Walter
Dalton, Doris Colvin, Lester Turl, Kathryn Cusack, Willard DeFord, Della Brown.
CLASS OF 1924-C. C. Condit, Prof.-Nina Threw, Iona Rambo, Etta Vohland, Edith Worley, Ruth
Shively, Agnes Kelly, Myrtle Flickinger, Opal Lindzey, Lorena Fleischer, George Fleisher,
Jeanette Coolidge, Jessie French, Louise Macey, Ruth Eslinger, Pauline Jarman, Chester Pat-
ton, Zelda Perril, Leonard VVindish, Minerva Carlson, Lela Murphy.
CLASS OF 1925-J, H. Francis, Prof.QLeone DeFord, Laurence Moran, Cornelia Day, Ruth Nichols,
Loren Harkness, Helen Hart, Kathryn Maher, Leon WV'hitney, Gladys De-Ford, Alice Shawver,
Howard Berger, Loring Jarman, Dorothy Nelson, Verna Metz, George Moore, Ruth Clinch,
Opal Richardson, Mildred VViley, Neva Higgins, Daniel French, Everett Bohrer, Frances
Wickwire, Beulah McClure, Kathryn Golliday, Loren Shelton, Norma Huber, George Mont-
gomery, Lois Henry.
FORTY-SIX 1 9 2 6
U LM U S f'
Q - , M
f5, iw YA N 'x xx -
1 9 2 U
A filllb 9
fi 'xi xx
1 ' 1 l
LEFT 'ro Ric.:-ir, 'I'oP Row: Louise lleliinty. Raymond lficks, Owen llubbell. Tllomas
Lee. Lloyd Graham, llel7orest Ilitclicock. .lunior Mailalnler, llzlrley Fleislier, Elizabeth Steer.
Sicconu Row: Virginia Miller, Dorothy Rowman, Mary Neggle, lloris Dobbs, Marie Ifleislier,
,Lucile hlurpliy, Ruth fullings, Irene Maller, Louise Slmwver. C'l:1rabel Herbert, Lois Clialla-
Comhe. rllllllill Row: llerniee l'orbett, Mary Johnson. .Xda 'liolireil Genevra Zinlc, lnez Smith,
Suzanne Smith. Ada lloyt, Adell MeYcy. llernice Pierson, Marie likstrannl.
The English Clltlli
The English Club, an organization new to this school, was organized at the
suggestion of the English instructor, Miss Riddle, early in the year. Membership
was limited to the three upper classes, and was gained by the successful writing
of a theme on the value of Literature. The ofiicers elected were: President,
Owen Hubbell. Vice-President, Marie Fleisher. Secretary-Treasurer, Virginia
Various committees were instigated. which have carried on active and interesting
work. 'Ruth Cullings had charge of the bulletin board for announcing meetings,
etc. The Program Committee has put on some very interesting programs 'at the half-
month, Vvednesday evening meetings and the members have been very active and will-
ing to help make the Club a success. Business has been carried on in an orderly
manner, due to Bliss Riddle's influence and aid to the presiding chairmen picked
from the membership at each meeting.
This club is new, but it shows already what can be done along this line, and
it is hoped the work will be continued so that in a few years everyone in high school
can qualify and enjoy more regular and business-like meetings. Let the good work
go on. A. BI.. l2G.
FORTYAEIGHT 1 6
LT I. DI U S VV-W -V - li- iiwv 174
The Grange and Bllafc
Two boys. namely, Dr-Forest Hitchcock and Vvard Schori, acted upon the in-
spiration received at Champaign last fall when they attended thc Convention of thc
Illinois State Higl1 School Press Association. They found out that Elmwood High
School would be behind the times if there was no school paper to record the weekly
activities of the student body and faculty.
Through the splendid co-operation of the Elmwood Gazette and the Faculty, we
were able to secure a portion of a page in the Gazette to devote to the interest of the
school. In this manner we have been given the opportunity to put before the pub-
lic and the student body the proper and timely news of the school. It has also
given the school considerable publicity, telling of the successes and failures of the
different organizations and teams.
In the beginning it was necessary to select a name for this section in the town
paper. After many trials the name 'iOrange and Blackf' the school colors, was
given to it.
Lucile Murphy was chosen for the position of the editor-in-chief and a staff
was selected out of the most promising students to aid her. The first issue of the
Orange and Black was in the Gazette of the date, December 10, 1925. Since that
time there have been numerous changes in the staff, but Lucile has kept to her task
steadily and each week there is something new to attract and hold our attention.
Sometimes there is an editorial concerning objects of interest to pupils. Each
football and basketball game and track meet in which the teams have competed
has been written up in fine style. The music, literary, agriculture and other acti-
vities have always been given the attention due them.
The present personnel of the staff is as follows: Ada Hoyt, Literary Editor,
Plizabeth Steer, Music, Thomas Lee, Athletics, Louise Shawver, Joke Editor. Be-
sides these there are reporters assigned to each class and the grade school. They
are: Leland Simpkins, Freshman, Junior Mailandcr, Sophomore, Raymond Hicks,
.luniorg Adell McVey, Senior, and Marie Fleisher for the grades.
News often runs scarce though at times it is plentiful. It has always been the
aim of the Orange and Black, however, to "serve all of its readers all of the timef'
Although the Orange and Black has not come up to our expectations in some respects,
we have done our best and feel that our efforts have been appreciated. Thus far
through everyoneis hearty help it has managed to make its way through each diffi-
cult week and it is our hope that in the future it will fulfill more of its aims.
A IXIEMBER or THE STAFF.
11 9 2 6 It FORTY-NINE T
. jp ULMUS
we Jlllr , 3
LEFT TO Riczivr, Tor Row: John Mcliinty, James Foster. John French. l.eon:n-d Heller,
Stanton Moore. Roland Searles. John Ryan, Gail lfmericlc. Frances Shivcly. XYallace limerick.
Secoxn Row: lloward Sfnson, lnstructorg XYill:am Proctor. Leo XYindish, Lowell Redding.
Lloyd Grallain. Dean Proctor, Louis xvlllltllbll, Glen Hall, liugene lluxlon. lloT'roM Row!
Clariee Ryan. Ilngh Nixon, James Ynorliees. Cjarlos Haines. Jessie lloice, Sanford foon, Oral
Gallagher. Clyde limerick. Leo Hill.
The Agriculture Department of the High School consists of three classes:
the Agronomy, Animal Husbandry and Dairy-Swine classes.
Last spring the school entered a team of four boys in the Sectional and
State Judging Contests. Leo Windisll, Lloyd Graham and Louis VVindish were
on the team. These boys judged live stock.
The placings at the judging contests were: Grain, Louis Daum, thirdg Dairy,
Lloyd Graham, thirdg Dairy, Leo VVindish, fifthg Horses, Louis VVindish, second.
In judging dairy cattle the team placed first among fifteen schools. The boys
placed as follows in the State contest at University of Illinois: Grain, Louis Daum.
fifthg Swine, Louis lVindish, tied for second.
A judging contest was held at Galesburg by the Dairyman's Association. There
were twelve teams in the contest and the Elmwood team placed third.
This year Leo Windish was awarded a trip to Chicago for Pig Club work in
the County. Elmwood started a Pig Club last spring and every Club member re-
ceived a ribbon and cash prizes at the various Fairs.
L, E. W., '2v.
X553 e e
FIFTY 1 9 2 6
.. -. VX :Bw
Usual bunch of green Freshmenfncw teachers get acquainted4Freshmen for-
get to go to classes.
Miss Darling directs us in music first thing in thc morningglrene asks who
the new pupil is. pointing to Miss DeYVitt. YVard breaks his arm.
Peely questions Mr. Hcrriottis matrimonial advice in Chemistry Lab. Miss
Coulson is lost in day dreams and is locked up by Joe.
Football practice is called. Stanton is seen in his football garb.
Teachers are serenaded.
-Real school has begun, we have daily quizes.
-Hickis circle m:1de a record running from Edwards in the mud. beating the
-Mrs. Campbell appears for the first time this Fall. Freshmen think England is
in the Southern hemisphere.
4Ruth Cullings thinks all Dooms Days are hopeless.
Classes organized. Miss Detvitt seems happy todayg her company came in a
Ford Coupe-no wonder.
-Dick and Tu a i year in red cordurovs. Mr. Herriott gives us points on foot-
ball, especially thc Freshmen.
Bill Proctor appears with broken collar bone. School library opens.
More about football. The Freshmen have a meeting and they all buy football
W'e wonder who the 'iBorrowing Girl and Her Shiekm were who appeared in
the northeast part of towngsee the Romance language department.
First Pep meeting. DeForest and Owen represent two Bradford scouts go-
ing back on a bicycle. Elmwood loses the game.
Mr. Herriott makes remarks about the football game. Miss Riddle announces
that there will be no school Tuesday P. M.
4-Teachers are busy putting the "finishing tips" on the "Elmwood Academy
Floatf, Corrinne. Lois and Ada experienced teaching in the grades. Every-
one goes to the Centennial parade.
4Seniors call a class meeting concerning the year book. Calendar keeper is
appointed. Pig club students win prizes at the fair.
Terrible accident in American History class. Mr. Herriott forgets to go to
Physics class, forgets his slip also. English IV class discovers that Irene be-
lieves in VVitches.
VVe make a grand show at Canton gamefwin 16-6.
Coach discusses the game. Seniors have a meeting at noon. Frances Lindzey
follows the road from London to lVales through the Mediterranean sea.
fFreshmen are invited to a party, October 9, by the three upper classes. Glee
4Six weeks exams begingcram. Committees for the party meet. Freshmen
Wiener roast is postponed.
4Adell and Clarabel decide not to go to typewriting class. Miss DeVVitt falls
off her chair.
4-Terrible accident in English History class. Elmwood fights hard, but loses
the game with Averyville. E. H. S. party grand success.
AML Herriott talks about the game Friday and of our future game. Senior
boys find invitations to a Halloweien party.
9 2 6 ' FIFTY ONE
T U L M U s
-We sing patriotic songs out of new books.
-Two Freshmen boys asked Ada Hoyt if she wasn't a Sophomore!
-Girls have physical exercises. Boys sing.
16-Reverse of yesterday. Pep meeting-Madame Zoo Zoo. Elmwood beat Farm-
ington 19-0. Yea, Elmwood!
-Mr. Githens entertains the High School with readings. Freshmen wiener
roast in auditorium. Freshmen girls accuse the Senior girls of hiding their
-Bud Shivcly has a black eye. VVho is guilty?
-Mr. Herriott is called from Physicsclass to a long distance call.
-Mr. Francis visits the Algebra I students one by one.
-We hear the results of the game over the radio at a pep meeting-Elmwood
got Chilliis goat-Score .1-5-0. Teachers go to Home Coming at Champaign.
-A talk concerning the game. High School Orchestra organized by hliss DeVVitt
and Mr. Francis.
-Miss Riddle reminds us of Roosevelt's birthday with a short speech. Miss
Coulson misses school-Opal Lindzey, her substitute.
-The Hrst snow this season. Two Freshmen boys serve as Taxi drivers for
-Mr. Francis goes to Decatur on business.
-Last football game of this season-22-0, in favor of Toulon. Senior Halloweien
-Miss Coulson has lost a book-rumors are that it was seen in Docis oflice.
-First meeting of Basketball boys.
-Senior class meeting about pictures.
5-Ruth C. asks what Pike's dress is, Adell doesnit believe he has any. Basket-
ball practice begins.
6-Teacherls exams. Irene teaches Fourth grade-she made good!
9-Marie Terry thinks that paper is obtained from the paper tree.
I0-Officers for Year Book elected.
11-Mr. Francis talks about Armistice Day.
12-Class meetings seem to be in style.
-Friday tl1e 13th. Queer things have happened.
-Dale comes to school for a short interval.
17-Exam. days begin!
-English Club is organized.
-Miss Riddle places a guard in the halls.
-No school. Teachers go to Champaigng also some members of the IILMUS staff.
-Two Senior boys call at the Darling home in Urbana.
23-A new member is added to the Senior class. Hurrah!
24-Lois quite shocked the Assembly by her conduct in the hall.
-Pep Meeting. Elmwood beat VVilliamsfield, 23-5. Some game!
-Girls, Glee Club is preparing to give a concert Dec. 8.
-Staff is chosen for school paper and a contest for a name begins.
-First English Club meeting.
3-A Chemistry student confuses a liter and a litter.
-Freshmen pull off quite a stunt at the pep meeting. Game 19-7,
favor of Elm-
wood. Brimiieldls "mountain" did not tower our boys!
7-Miss Riddle entertains the Sophomores at a "verb tense" party in her room
Fl FTY-TWO 1 9 2 6
-W -.- . Q Hdmug
ULMU S 8.-
Girls' Glee Club Concert a grand success.
Senior' class meeting concerning the Annual. New Junior student.
-Faculty places another law on High School students. See the Bulletin board.
-A send off for the boys at the station. Galesburg wins 19-16. Some game!
ULMVS staff has an interview with Mr. Lass.
15-Miss Darling declares that the school is overrun "by gumf!
English Club meeting.
Prof. warns us of hooking sleds to a car.
18-Elmwood wins from Dunlap, 311-8.
-Staff chooses the printer-
-Everyone sees Santa in the park.
-Christmas program. Now for a vacation.
-School has begun in earnest.
E. H. S. beats Bremers 31-2O!
6-Group pictures are taken.
--Girls' Glee Club gives a party.
-Six weeks, exams.
-Miss Riddle declares that the Freshman class are the best behaving. Seniors
are slighted !
-Semester exams! The remains of the sandwich sale help to survive the
hard-working people in tl1e office.
-The latest joke-Y1'allie takes a speed test minus the paper-YVasted energy!
No wonder he's small.
-A call for pictures.
-Chewing gum seems to be the cause of many zeros. Ask Red if it isn,t.
-Miss Darling directs Orchestra and gives them slips.
-Short pep meeting. Report cards given out. Princeville loses 19-11. Rah!
Not much news except that Miss Dc-VVitt has a new coat.
-Snow and she canlt wear the new coat.
-Carlos and Monty have conflicting ideas-why are they so excited after the duel
in the center of town.
-Preparation for Carnival begins. Orchestra plays before the Assembly.
-Two Basketball games over week-end-lose to Brimfield by one point, but
make a grand showing at Knoxville game. The tournament is coming soon-
-Junior class rings at last. Miss Riddle is glad all classes don,t get jewelry
at the same time.
-Three Freshmen are sent out of class. A pretty bad showing. Girls, Glee
Club sings before the Assembly.
-Candy sale at Basketball game. Yates City loses.
-We win great at the Knoxville return game. Miss Delvitt seemed to be all
smiles today? ? P F P ? F
3-Talk on Lincoln by Rev. Lee and pep meeting in morning. County tourna-
ment. Team puts up a hard fight, but are defeated by a few points in the
finals. 1Vait though! Another tournament is in view! French II class has a
1 9 9 6 FIFTY THREE
.4 Q .wh ULNIUS
-. 6-9 .
-Discussion of the tournament. Preparation for the Carnival. I
-Another victory for E. H. S. at thc game with Dunlap. Girls' Glee Club sings
before the Assembly.
-Lois forgets where she's located.
-Carlos wants to know if he looks like a tree? Miss Babbitt is making the
Freshmen represent most anything in the pantomime. Gail gets hold of Helen's
-Six weeks' exams begin. Irene holds Miss Chureh's position for a half day.
-Mr. Francis gives a biographical sketch of W'ashington. Trophies for the
1925 County Meet are given out. Herriott and Stinson discuss Basketball and
their plan to make the last home game a parent's night.
-High School annual Carnival a great success.
-The Carnival proved to be too much for Miss Darling, she forgot there was
school and failed to arouse from her noon "beauty nap" until time for French
-English IV class is "surely" learning fast in the 'isure and surely" lessons.
Mr. Herriott is quite bewildered when he sees five hands waving in the air,
naturally Uteacheris pet" flrenej gets to speak first.
-A short pep meeting. The trophy for second place in County Basketball
tournament is presented. Nearly everyone turns out for the last game and
we donlt know which class did win the contest, but we'll say the Seniors did.
The Girls, Basketball team made their first appearance and won from the
Alumnae. The Quintette swamped Oneida.
-Tl1e new six weeks begin pretty bad for the Seniors in Physics class. Lois
gets Hustered in English and calls evolution an ape.
-Clarabel and Dicky forget they are in typewriting class and give Bliss Coulson
quite a shock while running through the classroom quarreling over some poem
-A lecture on quietness morning, noon and night. Mrs. Campbell tells the girls
she doesnit care how the back of their hair is cut. She evidently thinks their
faces are pretty.
-Red canit swallow his gum quick enough and is sent out of Bookkeeping again.
-Averyville won from Elmwood in the iirst game, so no more tournament. Many
are absent from school so we have short periods.
-hfeasles seem to have taken a stand in school. Irene is seen rushing from
French class to the doctor's office, but all in vain, it was only a pretense of
measles-she probably used an unusual amount of soap and water today.
-A meeting of all interested in the contests. A daily argument in English IV
class-Resolved that English IV students are dull in grammar.
-The Senior chorus try out in auditorium, but Mrs. Campbell declares they have
the "Sweet Sixteen Gigglesf, Lester being the only boy not munching candy
CB. B. season is overj, puts an unusual amount of effort in singing. VVe hope
he doesnit feel like he looked.
-Juniors begin to prepare for the Reception.
Track team organized-Tommy lNIiller as Captain.
-I.loyd Graham informs us that school Urunsfy
-Everyone appears in green, we wonder if they fccl that way?i'
Movin icturcs in the auditorium on the "Silk Romancef'
Measles! Have you had them? Twenty-seven absent today. .Iunior-Senior
FIFTY FOUR 1 9 6
ULMUS " f' ,
I W-- 23-Seniors order invitations and decide on caps and gowns.
24-Signs of Spring by the appareance of assembly.
254Teacher arrives and work for Declamation begins.
26-27-Northwestern meet. Elmwood places third. Tommy breaks record in
High Jump. Owen also wins first in pole vault. Fine showing in first track
meet this year.
1-The day for bright eracksgevery- 12-16-Good English VVeekg Freshmen
one seems prepared. are admitted to the English Club
24Box Supper for Athletic funds. with ceremony.
5-9-Six weeks, exams. I34High School Play.
17g-"Little Fiyei' track meet.
30!Preliminary Literary contest.
leliradley meet. 16-Baccalaureate.
4--Class Play. 18fC'lass Day.
74Military Tract at Galcsburg. 19fCommencement.
8ADistrict Track Meet. 20fSchool out.
13-1-L-17-Semester exams. Zlffounty Track Meet.
92 L? 91
At the beginning of the year the Freshmen looked so green and bewildered at
their new surroundings, and the new teachers appeared homesick and downhearted.
so the three upper classes decided to give them a party. It was held in the Audi-
torium on Friday evening, October 9, 1925. A short program conducted by Owen
Hubbell was tl1e first attraction. after which games and dancing were enjoyed.
Following a dainty lunch all departed declaring they had had a very good time.
C. H., '26.
The Senior girls entertained the Senior boys and Faculty at a Hallowe'en party
on October 30, 1925, in the High School auditorium. The eveningis entertainment
consisted of a program given by the Girls. followed by fortune-telling. games and
dancing. At a late hour a delightful lunch was served and more entertainment.
Then everyone departed declaring the Girls excellent entertainers.
C. H., 26.
GIRLS' GLEH CLUB PARTY
The first social event occurring after the holidays was the Girlsl Glee Club
party, held in the auditorium Friday evening. January 8. 1926. Each girl handed
the name of a boy to Miss Darling and she invited them. Games and dancing were
enjoyed. Refreshments were served and all went their various ways giving the
Girls a vote of thanks. C. H., ,26
One of the pleasures looked forward to by all in High School. are the Pep
meetings held in the auditorium or assembly before each game. At every meet-
ing some little stunt is put on which always proves to be very entertaining. Thi'
classes took turns in sponsoring one of these Pep meetings. Rach class had some-
thing new and original to entertain the Assembly. Much enthusiasm was shown at
these meetings and they will be remembered with pleasure. C. H., 326.
1 9 2 6 FII-TY FIVE
2 A M U L M U s
j f 3 V WW f'- if -V K
II. C. H. S. CARNIVAL
The annual E. C. H. S. Carnival was held Tuesday evening, February 23, 1926, in the
schoolhouse. It was a great success financially and socially, and if the roads had been better
it would have been the largest ever held.
A cafeteria supper was served from 5:30 to 7:00. Then the fun began on the second floor
where the side shows and booths were. Each class had a booth decorated in the class colors.
At these booths were sold candy. ice cream cones, popcorn and novelties. The nine side
shows furnished the greatest amusernents. At 8:15 a fine program was held in the Auditorium.
It began with two pieces by the IC. C. H. S. orchestra. Next came a pantomime, "A Country
Romance." Following this was a number by the Boys' Glee Club, who sang "Swing Along"
and f'Melon Time." This was their first appearance this year and they did very well. Adell
McVey read a "Newspaper" more truthfully called a "slammer," in which she exposed eight-
ninths of the H. Faculty. A one-act play, "Brain VVaves,,' sponsored by the English Club,
was presented with ability. The Freshmen then put on a clever stunt. For the last number
of the program the Girls' Glee Club sang "Sleepy Time Gal" and "Kinky Kids Parade." The
girls wore paper hats and carried tin swords and balloons during their last song,
The floor was then cleared and music was furnished by the "Foot VVarming Five" for a
dance. It stopped all too soon and everyone was sorry the Carnival was over for another
J UNIOR-SENIOR RECEPTION
The annual, long looked forward to, social event of the year occurred on Tuesday even-
ing, March 30, 1926, when the Juniors gave the Seniors a wonderful banquet and reception
at the Congregational church. The following menu was served by the church ladies: Breaded
Pork Chops, Iflscalloped Potatoes, Pea Patties, Salad, Rolls, Ice Cream, Cake and Coffee.
The program of toasts at the banquet was as follows:
Toast Master ................................................................................ Mr. Francis
VVelcome ......... ................... ............... I . ouise Shawver
Response ........ .......,................. ...,... I ' DeForest Hitchcock
Service .,...............,...,,......,,. ,.,.,,.......,...., ......,.. M z Irie Fleisher
Entertainment ............,.,..,... ..,.,,.,.. T homas Lee
1Nobility of School XVork ...... ............ Y Vayne Callis
Integrity ...,,..................... ......... I Iaylnond Hicks
Our Successors .....,..........,....,......,..,..,..,,......................,.......,,,,.. Adell Mcvey
Resourcefulness .............,........,....,,..,,,.,.................,.....,....,.......... Mr. Stinson
Mr, Francis made a very capable toast master and presided with his usual dignity, in
all ways lending a certain atmosphere of pomp to the occasion. The President of the Junior
Class, Louise Shawver, gave the welcome in a splendid manner, making us all feel at home.
DeForest Hitchcock, President of the Senior Class gave an appropriate response in behalf
of the class, expressing the appreciation for the deference paid us by the manner in which
all the routine of the banquet and reception was carried out.
The toasts represented the word, "Senior," each letter playing an important part, or
serving as the key-note of the toast of the person having that letter. The toasts were de-
livered in a manner in keeping with the honor and dignity associated with the occasion. In
carrying out his topic, "Iintertaininentfl Thomas I,ee favored us with a solo.
The favors at the banquet were lollypops dressed up in crepe paper of the class colors,
and with these treasured tokens, the guests and hosts departed for the High School auditorium
where the following program was presented:
One Act Play: "Our Aunt from California." Cast:
Felicia Needy ,....,....,.,,.............................,.............. ........ I .louise McKinty
Rosaline Needy .........,.......,... ............... M arie Fleisher
Sally Needy ..,.,,..........,,... ...,,....,.... ......... I . ois Challacombe
Mrs. Needy, their mother ............ ....,,.....,......................... I .ucille Murphy
Miss VVilcoxngibs, dressmaker ................................................. Cleo lleFord
Mrs. Merry Muntoburn, their Aunt from California ....., Thelma Callis
The play was heartily enjoyed by both Juniors and Seniors.
After the programs, dancing was in order, and for those who did not dance, games were
arranged for in convenient corners. The music was furnished by Ruth Iislingeifs orchestra
and was very good.
The Auditorium which was decorated by the Juniors contained live luxuriously fur-
nished rooms, just designed to please the eye.
At a late hour the party dispersed, having added one more enjoyable event to the sea-
son of social activities.
Wg - -
FIFTY-SIX 1 9 2 6
f- nb, k M
'UIQBILTS f H 'wb
I 'U Ill
1 - -
11 , N' K
LE1-"r 'ro RIGHT, ToP Row: Inset. Everett Holm-er. Captaiug Ifzlurencc Morznx. Raymond
Metz, YVilliam Proctor, Inset, Owen Iluhhell. IsilJT'l'01W Row: ll, NX. .St1usou, Blanagerg l.0lllS
VVindish, Dallas VVinn', Thomas Miller, Dean Proctor. .I, lf. llerrioit. Loacli.
The fourth annual "Little Five" track meet was held i11 Elmwood, April 18,
and its success was due to the helpdof tl1e town and thc work of thc coach and man-
ager, Herriot and Stinson. Six schools competed: Farmington, Yates City. IVil-
liamsfield, Brimiield, Trivoli and Elmwood. E. C. H. S. was first. Farmington,
second, and Trivoli, third. lVe also won tl1e 880 yard Relay race. The boys who
earned points for Elmwood were: Hubbell, Bohrer, Proctor, Jarman, Metz. Ivinn,
Hitchcock and BIiller. A handsome trophy was received for their work.
About four cars carrying the track team and rooters plowed through mud,
April 25, to receive 6th place in this meet, with over 40 schools entered. This was
XVeslcyan's first meet and was handled well considering the bad weather. Points
were won by Elmwood in the following events:
Pole Vault-Hubbell, 3rd, Javelin-VVinn, 3rd,
Broad Jump-Miller, 2nd, High Jump-Miller, Ist.
FIFTY- EIGHT 1 9 2 6
- Z7 .. . :,, ml E' Q33
MILITARY TRACT AND KNOX RELAYS
Our next meet was at Galcsburg, May 1, where the annual Military Tract and
Knox Relays took place, being managed by Knox College. YVe placed -Lth in the
Military and 12th in the Knox Relays. A fine banquet was given to us after the
meet by the College. The medals were given as part of the program at the ban-
quet. The following were the results:
Pole Vault-Hubbell, 3rd Pole Vault+Hubbell, 2nd CMD
High .Iump4Miller, lst Javelin--Metz, 3rd CMD
Mile RunfBohrer, 3rd CMD Broad Jump-Miller, 3rd CMD
Half Mile RunfBohrer, -Lth CMD High Jump-Miller, lst CMD
CK-Knox Relays. M4lIilitary Traet.D
The day following the Military Tract meet we went to Peoria to the Bradley
Interscholastic, where nearly 100 schools were entered. VVe placed fifth in the
meet, while Thomas Lee won 2nd in Oratory. Results:
llile Run-Bohrer, 2nd.
High .IumpfMiller, lst.
DV. I. S. T. C.-MACOMB
Ive travelled downstate to this meet on May 9, in not a very hopeful state of
mind. However, due to fine team work we returned home with a handsome silver
trophy for' winning first place. About -140 schools were entered at the meet. Vl'e
placed in the following events:
Mile Runflfohrer, lst. Pole Vault-Proctor, lst.
Javelin-Metz, lst. High Jumpfhliller, lst.
Fresh from the Macomb victory, the following people journeyed to Urbana,
Thursday afternoon, May 114, in two cars. Coach Herriott and Manager Stinson,
Metz, Hubbell, Proctor, Hichcock, Bohrer and Miller. VVe spent Friday morning
looking over the Campus and in the afternoon we qualified in the prcliminaries.
lYe also saw a Big Ten baseball game. Saturday morning we placed 7th in the
finals of Class B. There were over 80 schools in that class. At noon we were given
a banquet. while at night we attended the annual circus and fireworks.
The following boys placed:
Pole VaultfProctor, 2nd. Broad .Iump4Millcr, 4-th.
High Jump-Miller, lst.
PEORIA COUNTY TRACK MEET
Tl1e annual County Bfeet was held at Elmwood, May 22. with the usual teams
competing. DVA- lost out in Tennis and Literary, but won lst in the Track and Field
Meet. Chillicothe was 2nd and Averyville 3rd, The following are the places won
50 yd. lJashfHiteheock, -ith. 880 yd, DashfBohrer, 2nd,
100 yd. DashfHitcheock. ith. One Mile Rungliohrer, lst.
220 yd. Dash4Miller. 3rd. Shot Put-Metz. -Lth.
-M0 vd. Dash+Bohrer, -Lth. Javelin-Metz. Ist.
Running High Jump-Miller, lst.
Pole Vaultlliubbell and Proctor, lst CticD.
Running Broad .Iump-fNIiller, lst.
1 9 2 6 FIFTY NINE
Girls' Singles-Higgins, ith.
Girls' Doubles-Higgins and Holt, lst.
High School-Shawver, ith.
High School Voice-Lee, 4th,
High School Piano-Maher, ith.
High School Chorus+Girls' Glee Club, lst.
Grade School Piano-Maushbaugh, -ifth.
Grade School Chorus-Sth and 7th Grades, 2nd,
Coach Stinson, Proctor, Hubbell, Miller and VValter Redding, who drove the car,
attended this National lnterscholastic Meet at the University of Chicago, June 5 and
6. VVe did well considering the competition. Hubbell and Proctor although not
placing were runners up, ranking sixth-just below placement in the Pole Vault.
They vaulted around 11 ft. 6 in., which anywhere else than in this meet would have
taken first. Miller jumped 5 ft. 11 in. in the high jump to tie for fourth place,
falling short of his 6 ft. jump at Vllesleyan. VVe were treated royally by the fra-
ternities by whom we were entertained and were given a fine banquet by the Uni-
Wedid some 9 ,' A asmuel . . ' "we to '
year before. Vile returned home Sunday hoping to go back in '26 and place among
the winners of the meet.
This was the first year Elmwood High ever competed in this meet held at
Mooseheart. It is in the northern part of the state near Aurora. DeForest Hitch-
cock, Owen Hubbell, Dean Proctor, Raymond Metz and Thomas Miller attended.
VVe ranked high and were again in national competition. Hubbell and Proctor re-
ceived fine medals for their efforts, while Miller received a handsome gold watch
by winning his event. Results:
Pole Vault-Proctor and Hubbell, 2nd Qtiej, 11 ft. 8 in.
High Jump-Miller, lst frecordj, 5 ft. 1124 in.
T. M., ,26.
The opening of the track season found the beginning of tennis well under way.
Quite a number of both boys and girls were out playing at every opportunity as
soon as the warm weather began. They were handicapped by lack of competition,
but played Alumni teams to get into practice. An elimination tournament was held
and the following team was selected. Boys' Singles, George Moore, Boys, Doubles,
George Moore and Harley Fleisherg Girls, Singles, Neva Higgins, Girls' Doubles,
Neva Higgins and Esther Holt.
The County Meet came with its tennis tournament. The boys were not suc-
cessful, losing both games. The girls easily won tl1e doubles while Neva, with a
splitting headache, lost in the semi-finals and was forced to forfeit third place, thus
getting fourth. Both would prove easy if she had been herself.
Thus concluded the tennis for ,25, but though graduation took, most of the team,
we expect to try that much harder to win the tournament in the coming County
Meet this spring.
- X :YN -
ULMUS - M-my , i Ei:-
l.i-:F'r 'ro RIGIIT, Tor Row: Glen Ilelford. Owen Hubbell. Milford Kirkhrifle. Dallas Xyinn.
lielforest lliteheoelc. Stanton Moore. jesse lloiee. SELKUXD Ron: Dean Proctor. llarley lfleisher.
Carl Seragg. I.ynn lfagottd, Lester llartley. Louis XYindish. 'fllOl'l'ZiS Miller.
The starting of sehool found about twenty boys ready to answer Coaeh Ilerriott's eall
for the first praetiee. We trained steadily for three weeks before o11r first game. and by this
time only fifteen were out to play. Mueh of our time was spent in learning fundamentals.
due to the faet that new men were being developed. Mueh credit is due Coaeh Herriott
for his patience with us.
Our first game was with Bradford. VVe were nervous, but after the start of the game
this was overeome and we were able to hold them to a 7-0 game. Bradford later Claimed the
State "prep" Championship. The next game was with Canton, at Canton. VVe easily won
15-6. Averyville, at Averyville, was next and they won by a score 19-13. The big game at
home and with Farniington. was easily won by a score of 19-0. This being their worst de-
feat. Following this we unmereifully beat Chillicothe 46-0. In the last game of the year,
and for most of us the last ganie played for li. C. H. S., we were beaten at Toulon by a seore
of 22-0. This Qlillllt' was played in a sea of nmd and we were handieapped greatly, due to
their superior weight.
The following is the line up-Ends: Proctor, Miller, DeFordg Tackles: Fleisher. Metz,
WVindishg Guards: Ilartley, Moore, Boiee, Seraggsg Center: Faggotte, Seraggsg Quarter
Baek: Kirkbrideg l,eft Half liaek: Captain Hitelieoekg Right Half Back: Captain llubhellg
Full Haek: YVinn.
Scores and total points of all games.
Bradford ...., ,, ,..,,,,..,,,,,,..,....,...... 7 E. C. H. S -..... ...... f 3
Canton .,,.,,,, ....... 6 H. C. H- S ..... ...... 1 5
Averyville ..i., ,,.,,,, 1 9 li. C. H. S ...... ...... l 3
Farmington ,, U E- C- H- S ..... ....--lfl
Chillicothe ,, ..,... 0 E. C. H- S ....- ------ 4 6
Toulon ,,,,.. ,,.,,,,,,. ,..,,. 2 2 E. C. H. S -..... .......... l l
Total---Clpponents .. ..... 54 E- C. H. S -..... ...... 5 33
T. M., '26.
1 9 2 6 S XTY-ONE
r' ll , L S
lm x r
l.::F'r 'TO IQJGIIT, TCP Row: J. li. Ilerriott, Coach: Milford Kirkhriclc, Lester llartley,
NY21y11e Callis, Glenn Hall. Lynn Fagotte, ll. VV. Stinson, Faculty Mgr. Sxzcorvn Roxy: Carl
Seragg, Thomas Miller, Owen Hubbell. llallas Xvlllll, llarley lflcishcr, llclforcst llfitclicoela, lltilll
lfroctouf, ff-H-W -- -V ---
In the second week of November, a call was issued for basketball players, by
Coach Herriott. About twenty responded, but the squad soon numbered thirteen
and later eleven. From the start, it was thought Elmwood would not lose a game.
playing a comparatively light seheduleg but about the third game we were Hbumped
offl' by Galesburg, previously defeating Yvilliamsfield and Brimfield. Later Manual
and Brimtield beat us in scheduled games, while in both of thc tournaments Avery-
ville won from us. The rest of the games were easily won, every home game being
At the County Tournament, held at Brimtield, Elmwood was victorious to the
finals, where we fell before Averyville in the last minutes of the game by a three
point margin the score being 12-15. In the initial game of the tournament we play-
ed against Brimfield in the "ruby, game, each team having won a scheduled game,
and beat them badly by a score of 33-12, Saturday in the semi-finals we won from
the Trivoli Cagemen, 29-1-1.
In the District Tournament, held at Peoria, Elmwood was again beaten by
Averyville 21-14. This game showed the poorest brand of basketball played by us
during the season.
One of the high lights of the season came during the Christmas Vacation, when
the High defeated the touted Alumnig composed of stars such as Holt, Van Sickle,
V 4A ,
,E A Y ,
SIXTY-TWO 1 9 2 6
UI MUs i t
1 F' i l lr:
f of 'A my 3
.l:wqi1cs. and lvd by f'Nick" Cartcr. former Bradley star :ind present Rantoul Coach.
The- score was 18-10.
to outscorc our opponents. They relied not so much on guarding
The team played :1 short pass offvnsivc style. which usually was effective cnougl
or five man de-
fvnsu. but on keeping possession of the ball and working it down "under the lmsketf
During' the entire season Elmwood scorvd 602 points to their opponents 279g win
ning 17 :ind losing five games.
The sc-livdule follows:
lVilli:1msi'i0ld ,,..,,,,,,,,,,.,,. .,,,, 1 L E. C. H, S ,,,,,.., ,,,,,,.. 2 3 At Elmwood
Brimiield ,,,,.. ,,,7,r7, 7 E, C. H. S .,,,,..r .,,,,,.. 1 9 At Elmwood
Gzilvshurg ,,r,,,, ,,,,,,,, l 8 E. C. H, S ,,,,,,., ,,,,,r., l 5 At Galeshurg
Dunlap ...,,,,,.,.,.. ,,,,, 8 E. C. H. S .,.,,... ,,,,,,., 3 -P At Dunlap
Peoria Manual ,r,Y,,7, 211- E, C. H. S .,7..,,, .....,., 1 41 At Peoria
Alumni ,,,.Yr..,,,,,, ,,,Y,,r, 1 0 R. C. H. S ........ .,,,,,.. 1 8 At Elmwood
Bremers ..........7 7,,7,,,, 2 1 C, H. S .....,,, ....,,.. 3 1 At Elmwood
Yates City ,,,., ,,,,, 8 E, C. H, S .i,,,.,, ,,,,,.., 2 2 At Yates City
Princeville ,,,,, ,,r,, 9 E, C. H, S .,,,, ., .,.,,,,. 19 At Elmwood
if Brimfield ..... ,,,,, 2 0 E. C, H, S .,,..7,, ........ 1 9 At Brimficld
Knoxville ,.,.,, ,,,,Y,,A 1 9 E, C, H. S .....,., ...Y,,,, 6 I At Elmwood
Yates City ,,,,, ,,,7,,,, 1 0 E. C, H. S ........ .,,.. 2 2 At Elmwood
Knoxville ,Y,... ,,,,. 6 R. C. H S .Y,..,,., .,.. 5 5 At Knoxville
Dunlap ....,., ,,w,, 8 E. C, H. S .....,,. .,..,,. 2 8 At Elmwood
Yvilliamsficld ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,Y, 1 1 E, C, H. S .,,,,,i, ,,,,,,,, 3 2 At lvilliamsficld
Corpus Christi .....,, ,,.,, 1 5 E. C. H. S .,...,,. ........ 3 4 At Elmwood
Oneida ..,.........t,i, ...Y.,,, 1 0 E. C. H. S .,...... ........A L 7 At Elmwood
Corpus Christi ...,. ..,..... 1 1 E. C. H. S ........ ..... 2 1 At G2ll9Sl3l1rf2,'
COUNTY TOURNAMENT fBrimficldj
Brimficld ...... ........ 1 2 E. C. H. S ....,... ....... 3 3
Trivoli ....... ........ 1 41 E. C. H. S ........ ........ 2 9
AVOI'yVill6 .... ........ 1 5 E. C. H. S ........ ........ 1 2 Qlfinalsj
DISTRICT TOURNAMENT CPeoria Manualj
Avcryville .... ........ 2 -1 E. C. H. S ........ ...,.... 1 .1-
H. F. AND T. M., 26.
1 9 2 6
, lw s
C Nh ULMUS
A X l
Dallas xvlllll, eaptain of the quintet, has led his team to many decisive
victories this season. He is about the fastest man on the team, and his
habit of tossing in baskets makes him a Very valuable man. No matter
howmucl .l .ml-- ' 1 """ ' "
1 'muse in takes, he always comes up smilmgf'
THOMAS M I LIQER
'1lllUlIlilS Miller, our "Long BOW' is an icleal Center, but equallx
Hubbell is one of our fastest forwards, clue to his perfection in
clribblinff. l ' " f ' '
,,, is e usneness and ability to hit the basket has made him
an outstanding star. He always comes "smiling thru" and we know
he will make a food mlavcr for some future Colle fe basketball team.
l . in
SIXTYJ-'OUR 1 9 2
aclaptwli for guarcl'iincl'ivaslTt shooting. hi all his czween- as a
basketball player "VW-no" has never failecl to get the tip-off for
Elmwootl High. After this year he will not be with ns itIlylHOl'C
much to our regret.
U 1, M V S ' Eg 54 P' H l
,gp .,.- ' e' 'QA'
ggf f f fd? H+--- f i WAN was
llsmrlcy Flvislu-r, pr-rlmps thc most inclispcnsililc inun on the
, hi pluul in
I -ein, as ap- every position on the floor during thc past
' ir years. llis cool-lieamle-mlm-ss and his nrt of sinking baskets
xt from any place on the floor lmw rm-lic-vccl nmny vritical situations for
thx- hoine tekllll.
'P' , xv
Hitchcock, our running gxlmrfl, plays il lirillinnt gznnv on
both the cll-fvnsv and offvnsv. A Clean, lmrtl lighter, llc is
known for his accurate passing and vlosc Qllilffllllg. llc ul-
ways proves himself an inspiration to thc ra-st of the quintet.
His place will lm harcl to fill nvxt year.
.7 V .
N DEAN l,ROC'l'Olt
Dc-an is :L guard any tn-ann would hc proud to lmvc. He
nc-vcr fails to spot a :nan and to stick to hiin. Ho justly de-
sm-rves the naunv of 'Stonm-wall." Modest and shy, hc- is. for all
of that, thc lwst grnarcl lilnnvoocl has vu-r prollnve-ml.
'1 9 2 6 SIXTY-FIVE
' si ULMUS
, Y ,. 'RTGTrTj4PTYP-liou': Gera d fiiby. .Xrwine .Xreu ia d. Thonias Miller. 'l'oac1. Ra pn
Gayrnan, Kenneth Ilane. SECOND Row: lfdwin Shlvely. John llart, Kenneth Davy. Eugene
liourgrrn, Paul llileheock. Cornelius Vance.
Basketball for the grades commenced November l. with Thomas Miller as coach. About
fifteen reported for practice. All but one member of last year's team were out again this
season, and an excellent brand of basketball was played.
VVhile no out-of-town games were scheduled, except at the Brimfield Tournament, the
team was seen in action several times on the home floor against the Fresluuan-Sophomore
team. The grades won four out of five of these games.
They made a very creditable showing at the County Tournament at Brimfield on February
12 and 13. Although they lost the first game with Bartonville, 11 to 9, it was hotly contested
and ran into two overtime periods. Nothing but a little hard luck, and the fact that the boys
had had no practice on a large iioor, can be attributed as the cause of defeat.
The following played in the tournament: Eugene Bourgoin, Captaing John Hart, Corne-
lius Vance, Kenneth Davy, Ralph Gayman and Kenneth Bane.
No one recognizes the fact that the girls as well as the boys are participating in Basket-
ball this year. It is true they were a little late in securing certain practice nights, but when
they did succeed, many have taken a great interest in it and come regularly. Each
class has an organized team, and although the Junior and Senior teams are a little better than
the others, the 1"reshmen and Sophomores have some very good players who have plenty
of time to show their ability and we are sure they will do so.
There is to be a game between the Alumnae and High School girls, soon after which will
be the tournament between the classes, and from the results of it an all-star team will be
picked by the able referee, Miss Darling.
SIXTY-SIX 'l 9 2 6
U L M U S SW
S x ,YW fi---U
:W X SlXTYfSl:VEN
LEFT 'ro RIGHT, Tor Row: Louise Shawver, Ada llohrer, Clarabel Herbert, Adell McVey,
Doris Dobbs, Mary Noggle, Ada Hoyt, ilertha llalton. SECONU Row: Ruth Darling, Director,
Elizabeth Steer, Virginia Bliller, Corinne Zinn, Marie Fleisher, Clarinda VV'as5on, Helen Zink,
Suzanne Smith, Inez Smith. Tnnzo Row: Ruth Jarman. Virginia Atherton. Juanita Bolirer,
Kathryn Bowers, Thelma Callis, liernice Pierson, Genevra Zinlc, Gayle Phares.
The Girls? Glee Claim
The Girls' Glee Club of '26 deserves honorable mention. Under the capable leadership
of Miss Darling, they have learned a repertoire of twenty pieces.
At the beginning of the year the girls' voices were tried and twenty-four were selected
as members. Soon a meeting was held and Virginia Miller was elected President. Inez
Smith, Vice-President and Marie Fleisher, Business Manager. Plans were made to give a
concert before Christmas, so practices were begun in earnest.. They were held Tuesday and
Thursday nights. Vllitli hard work, the girls soon progressed and the date for the concert
was set as December eighth.
The concert, in the Palace theatre was a huge success. The proceeds went into a
"music fundf, Miss Darling should be given a great deal of credit, as she spent a lot of
time and labor towards it Calso patiencej.
Soon after Christmas the Club gave a party. Each girl handed the name of a boy to
Miss Darling, who invited the boys. The party was held in the Auditorium on January
eighth. Games and dancing were enjoyed and frappe was served in the course of the even-
ing. Everyone had an enjoyable time and especially the Altos, who had to 'Kwash dishes" the
During the second semester practice was held only once a week. The Glee Club sang
several places, being "Kinky Kids," at the Carnival and the Assembly was often entertained
Now we look forward to the County Meet, in which they hope to win another blue
ribbon. Last year the girls sang "Rose O' lV1'y Heartj, and in their white costumes cap-
tured the first prize.
The girls give a vote of thanks to the "only boy among 'ern," Thomas Lee, the accom-
panist. He has spent many hours practicing with them and deserves a compliment from all.
VVhat will they do without a Tommy next year?
Here's to the Girls, may they ever prosper. E, Sq '28,
SIXTYYEIGHT 1 9 2 6
U L M U s 1fSll'
- -f - - - .Mi -y'X l Lifrr fro Rnznr, Tor Row: YV'nllaee limerick, Leo Hill, liugene lluxton. lV1U'fl Sthflfi.
Roland Sezirles, Clyde lfinerick. Iohn Ryan, lflun Steer. Siscosrn Row: Glen Ilelford, Carlos
llziines, 'llllUIU!lS Miller. Louis Xvinrlish, lleuu l'roclor. Thomas Lee, XYill':nu Proctor. Virginia
Miller Xeeoinpziuist Xlrs Cnmphell. llireetor. 'I'nikn Row: llzillzis XYinu, Lloyd Klraliznn.
llnrley lfleisher. lYhyi1eUt'zillis. llelforesl llitrheoek. Junior Blniininler. l.eo XX'indish. .lohn
lYeelcs, l.elzind Sinilqins.
The Boys' Glee Clnh, which has for ll good nniny years taken il foremost part in all
High School programs and entertainments, was orgzniized again this full. under the leader-
ship of Mrs. Czunphell. Enough of the former uuelnhers of the Cluh were hack to form 21
nucleus. New llll'IlllTl'l'S were recruited from the ranks of the Freshmen Class, and a good
start was made with some of the old fzunilizir songs. Mrs. Cznnphell soon found out what
we were enpuhle of and sent for some new songs. Instead of the "Boom Boom" of "Jungle
Iiltllflu and the sweet tender strains of "Imogene" we now hear "Melon 'l'iiue" and S'SWing
Along" floating down from the Anditoriniu every YYednesday lnorniug. These new songs
were Very innch npprecizlted, especially hy those who had sling through four years and who
had hegun to weary of the old songs. .Xnlong the other good songs which have he-en added
to the repertoire of the Clnh are, "Un The ltozid To Mzlmlzllayf' "Bells of Seville." "The
'fl'lllIlPCt0l',u und the "Gypsy Trail,"
The Cluh showed what they eonld do at the Carnival, where they sang two selections
very Cl'l'illt2lllly. 'l'hey are now planning on representing the school :il the County Meet this
spring, and we ure sure that they will do their hest for l'lhnwood Iligh.
The parts are now sung hy the following: First tenor: XY2lll2ll't' l'lnlericlc, lilon Steer.
John YV1-eks. Leland SlllllilllSQ Second tenor: ilill0lIl?lS Lee. Junior Nl2lll2lllll4.'l', John Hyun.
Clyde lilneriekg First linss: Xvilfd Sehori. ltolzind Searle. liugene Buxton, Dean Proctor,
YVilli2nn Proctor: Second lmss: I.eo Hill, illen Delford, Carlos Haines, 'l'honms Miller, Louis
NVindish. Dallas XYinn, Lloyd Gruliznn, llurley Fleisher, XYe1yne Cnllis, DeForest Hitch-
cock and l,eo XYindish. YV. K. S., '21i.
ff .W '
LEFT 'ro Ricznr, S'rrxNn1Ne: Helen l'JeVVitt, llircctor, Thomas Lee, lloyd Graham, Arwine
Archibald, Thomas Cooley. .lunior Mailamlerr Tm-lain! SimkinsxXVoodrow VVorlev. Smrrroz
lilizabeth Steer, Xvifgillifl .Xtherton, Inez Sm'th, Doris Dobbs, Lomse Shiiwver. Mary Herbert.
At the beginning of the year Miss DeVVitt organized the orchestra. There were only
five members out of last year's orchestra that returned to help us out, Miss DeVVitt gave us
simple pieces so that we could try to harmonize. The orchestra has appeared a few times
this year, but as they are nearly all inexperienced, they do not expect to be a form of enter-
tainment. Miss Darling became director the second semester and kept up the good work
which was so well begun under Miss DeXVitt. The hopes for next year's orchestra are op-
timistic, because of the many grade pupils who are promising members of this organization.
They will grow with it and become accustomed to playing beside the other instruments. Each
member is required to practice at least two hours a week. This enables us to read music
The following members were added to the orchestra the second semester: Roger Tarpy,
Edward DeFord, Daniel Maher, Adell McVey and Leo Hill.
The menibers of the orchestra wish to thank Miss DeVVitt and Miss Darling for taking
so much interest in the organization and for spending their time so willingly helping us.
The Violin Sextette was organized by Mr. Francis. The members are: Doris Dobbs,
Louise Shawver, Mary Herbert, Virginia Atherton, Leo Hill and Inez Smith. They practice
every week and the practice helps with their orchestra work and is very beneficial to us.
VVe practice everything from t'N0w the Day is Over" to 'KM'y Old Kentucky Home? Mr.
Francis is a very busy man, but he always reserves Thursday night for the Sextette.
I. S., i28.
SEVENTY I 2 6
U L M U S i i MMS .Hao
TCS JUIHCCIU1 l1iF'llS llllilllt' Qll,
K' 9 Q nt 4
NV K itl n Bowers Virginia Xtherton, Gayle Plmres and Helen link. the lligh Sehool
e. 2 iry' ., . . .
Girls' Quartet, were orgrani: ed hy Mr. clitlllplltjll last yt'Eli'. Ile started us out hy hringing us
simple little songs that were good for sight reading. Iiater he hrougrht us more diiiieult
songs. ln the latter part of the year we sang for the Kiwanis Vlulw. That was our first ap-
peziranee in puhlie.
This vear we are under the instruetion of Mrs. Campbell whom we like very well. She
is very patient with us and devotes a great deal of her spare time to us.
VVe have sung a nlnnher of plaees this yearg the l'arent-'l'eaehers' Assoeiation, The
Boys' Band, The XYoinan's Clulw, The Ulee Cluh Coneert and 'l'he Kiwanis Chili.
Virginia Miller is our pianist. Virginia never gets impatient with us and every time
we eall a praetiee, she is .lohnny-unfthe-spot. .Xlthougfh she is a Soplimnore and we are
l'll'l'Sllllll'l1, she does not aet superior with us.
ln the future we aspire to he as sueeessful as all other quartets.
ll, Z.. '29.
VV. S. Campbell
September 12, 1925
NY. S. Calnphell entered the Hhnwood Sehools as teaeher of lnusie, Septenilmer, 1906, and
with the present year would have eonipleted twenty years of eontinuous serviee. For the
lirst time in the history of the sehool, death has taken a menlher of the teaehing force.
Mr. Camplxelfs great interest in his line of work. his personal magnetism, and ahility
tu get resultsd has had an outstanding intluenee upon the nnrsieal development of the children
of lflhnwood, and one worthy of great eonnnendation. Full many a "Song from beginning
to end" he has left in the hearts of youthful friends.
The beauty and fragrance of multitudes of flowers, left heside his quiet resting plaee.
witnessed to the regard of school ehildren, fellow-teaehers and friends.
"The day is done and the darkness
Falls from the wings of night,
,Xnd the night shall he filled with nxusie,
.Xnd the eares that infest the day
Shall fold their tents like the Arahs,
.Xnd as silently steal ELVVHY.
Y ?' ji W- .1 V
1 9 2 6 SEVENTY-ONE
A- ffl Q ULMUS
Q mg 3
Bower's Grove ry, Elmwood
W mfg . gm gf
ULMUS qllolkes and Advertisements
Although this section is supposed to be the humorous part of the book, yet it
has a serious purpose too. It contains the advertisements which help to pay for
this book and you can bet your sweet life that's no joke. Indeed it would be very
hard to publish an annual of this kind if it were not for the support of the merchants,
who realize that this is a good advertising medium. Did you ever stop to consider
what a friend an advertisement is? It sometimes gives you news, tells where to buy
to the best advantage, is often very interesting and all together worthwhile read-
ing. We herewith give tl1e names of all of those merchants who have taken space
in the 1926 "ULMUs." Hoping you laugh heartily at our little squibs and ponder
thoughtfully over the ads, we are, very truly yours.
Wagoner Printing Company, Galesburg
Peoria Engraving Company, Peoria
The O. T. Johnson Company, Galesburg
VVindish Motor Company, Galesburg
College City Ice Cream Company, Galesburg
Jacobi Bros. and Mack, Galesburg
Illinois Camera Shop, Galesburg
American Insurance Co., ,
S. R. Fleisher, Agent, Elmwood
VVaibel Electric Company, Elmwood
Jolm Maher, Barber, Elmwood
Elmwood Telephone Exchange, Elmwood
Elmwood Bakery, Elmwood
Cozy Corner Confectionery, Elmwood
Central Illinois Light Company, Elmwood
G. N. Portman Company, Peoria
VVeiser Jewelry Company, Peoria
Jackson-Keenan Company, Peoria
H. B. Meek, Peoria
C. L, DeFord, Barber, Elmwood
E. Shissler, Realtor, Elmwood
VVindish Billiard Hall, Elmwood
Elmwood Produce Company, Elmwood
The Radio Shop, Elmwood
XVeeks' Book Store, Elmwood
Farmers' State Bank, Elmwood
Miller Meat Market, Elmwood
Fred H. Heptonstall, Insurance, Elmwood
The Two Macs, Elmwood
VV. H. Schleifer, Harness, Elmwood
Carlson, Tailor, Elmwood
Dr. VVayne H. WVeber, Elmwood
Dr. H. lt. Simkins, Elcrw-mod
Dr. V. V. Everson, Elmwood
Atherton Music Store, Elmwood
D. H. Morton, Elmwood
Steer's Pharmacy, Elmwood
Elmwood Garage, Elmwood
Brown's Cafe, Elmwood
Edson Smith and Sons, Elmwood
The Schultz Grocery, Elmwood
Currier's, Drugs, Elmwood
Oakford and Fahnestock, Peoria
Kirkpatrick Bros., Groceries, Elmwood
F. C. Bock, Clothing, Elmwood
The Parkside, Elmwood
Peoria Tent and Awning Co., Peoria
0'Brien-Jobst Co., Peoria
Harry Archibald, Garage, Elmwood
Dr. James lt. NVelch, Peoria
H. M. Kilpatrick, Funeral Director, El
Peoria Dry Goods Co., Peoria
Hitchcock Motor Sales, Elmwood
P. A. Bergrner and Co., Peoria
Strickler and Armstrong, Elmwood The Pyke Studio, Peoria
Elmwood Elevator Company, Elmwood The B. and M., Peoria
First State and Savings Bank, Elmwood
1 9 2 6 SEVENTVATHREE
fi , ULNIUS
This page is designed for no other purpose than to make as many people as possible uncomfortable.
It is not expected to be funny, nor even lnlmorous. livery effort has been made to make it as
yindictive. unfair, mean and as seuirilous as the censors will allow us to print.
XYe offer only one apology and that is for sins of omission. If we haven't insulted you somewhere.
we are sincerely sorry, but it cant be helped now. After all, one can't make everyhody angry-it would
lge too much work.
Vie are sure that it will be a failure, for no matter how hard we try, we believe that there will he Z1
few people who will still speak to us.
Again, we assure you, our intentions were anything but good.
His carcass travels like a snail
His mind is also slow,
How could a man like Carl Scragg fail
To land in the darkness below?
Lowell with his rhino hide,
And with his brain so dense.
He ought to take one-half his pride,
And trade it for some sense.
The night was dark and dreary.
The air was full of sleet.
Dean Proctor joined the I. VV. VV.
,And then was put to sleep.
Ada's brazen ego does the world defy.
She worships but the English pronoun
For with one hand she pats her back with
VVhilst with the other hands herself
This Owen Hubbell, quite a toad,
fPray tell who calls him brotherj.
' ,f l-rem-o'r's cod-c,
Perhaps VVard Schori will give birth
To just one sound ideer.
VVayne Callis, sure the ugly duck,
To know him is disgrace.
Nature must have ran amuck
XVhen she designed his face.
Clarabel--a Senior girl,
A cold she seldom knowsg
But when she's speaking of herself,
She blows, and blows, and blows.
Lester has a nutty name.
He has a sleepy soul.
The Seniors have to blush with shame,
Because he's on their roll.
A moonlight pirate, say the janesi
Tom Lee, yo11r fame is known,
'Tis well one needs but little hrains
To play the saxophone.
A handsome woman in the dark-A
Ruth Cullings, slim, couceited,
And if you ever try to "spark"
You s N ' r - A
Picks pockets with the other.
Oh, Thomas Miller, ain't oo tweet,
One of the classy gentsg
His head is filled with such conceit,
There's no room left for sense.
Doris Dobbs is very little
And her bones are very brittle.
If she would grow great and stately,
She will have to walk sedately.
Irene Maher, let friends rejoice,
'Tis she of lusty lung.
Not 'til the Fates do still her voice
WVill her fame be unsung.
Milford Kirkbride, a runty Dane.
Q.-Xnother brickbat, quickj,
VVhy should there be so cheap a brain
Inside a wall so thick?
Dorothea Bowman, let her name,
Prepare you for a shock.
The Seniors could not boast her fame.
Her face would stop a clock.
Some day before he leaves this earth,
fln twilight sleep we fearj
"NVhat makes the girls love Hitchcock so "
The other boys do cry.
"'Cause Hitchcock loves the girls you
His sweethearts all reply.
,Xdell McVey, unlike the busy bee,
No good upon this earth.
If we knew fractions we would see,
If we could state her worth.
'Tis Fleisher, Tug, or we shall die,
This loud self-advertiser.
Another year he'll qualify,
For faculty adviser.
Mary Noggle, in memory will last
As the high school bolshevik.
VVhene'er this girl went marching past
Our hands itched for a brick,
Julia Dwyer, Oh mel Oh my!
Another one of Adam's ribs
XVe'd sooner think that cows could fly
Than believe one of her fibs.
Bertha Dalton, light and wary,
ls a little country fairy.
Always there at the school bell's ring
And yet she never learned a thing.
as SEVENTY-FOUR 1 9 2 6
L was Q e fee M i t i ae 3
IU.. 41, 11111,1,1 1 1 1,1 1 1, 111. .. .1 1 1 lun-ur?
flf'Ilfl'IlI Illinois' I1IlI'gl'Sf Uzzffifiws fo Jlmz 1
UVUIIIUII llIIIYfllII11Il'l'H .
Jlbout That Bc-:aten i
14' a store can present finer I
fashions, quote a fairer price
for high quality or give a
hetter service-folks will make
a heaten path to your floor.
The B. Sz II. leads the van- i
guard of fashion and everything'
else, and thns again does lfhner-
sonls creed prove itself.
"Styles of Today 'cciflz fl Tourlz of Tonmrrozc"
So. Adams at Fulton. Peoria. Ill.
-,,.. -. ..... ..- -.-r -.,........., .... .- -... -. ..... ...r-r.g,
Gy Q: A - -FQ!
9 2 6 lnyw SEVENTY-FIVEY
f 'I IW' 2 S
A ., so . U L M U s
Q I f
Che P ke Studio
107 South jefferson Street
COpposite Niagara Hotelj
The photography for this
"ULMUs", also last year's
6i ,, was all made
by this studio - - -
What more can, or need
"P0rtraiture ofthe better sort
Sy, li W 9
U L M U S Q 0' '0 0 0 flllls , From the Spanish Main
To thc Typhoon swept const of Clniun
From the Dykes of the NCtllitTl:l1lClS
To tllc .lungles of Africa
The Clothes of an AH1k'1'lL'2lI1 commands Respect and Attention.
For the Americall Higll School Fellow and College Man
S3 .00 - 45.00 - 50.00
XVITH TYVO PAIR OF PANTS
' Pgfiakamwn Growing CIOi'hIb ' '
428 Main St. Opp. Palace Theare Peoria, Ill.
-nun-1111-1111.-11,1-lv-I1.m.-vm.. .. ...lu--nn-nn-lm-nu-uu-vm--un-nu-ml-lu1 - 111.11ul--nu-ml-ml
a s arg U L M U s
Q f , fJVmN , gr:
1.1411 1 11,11 141 11,1 1:1,.1,.... .... --,1 1l1.1,.1 1 1 1.....,...:t1
Shop 'with the Utmost
at Peoria's most
Each season our buyers go direct
to the New York markets, choos-
ing with discrimination the things
that will most appeal to the tastes
of our many customers. You will
always Hnd here the best merchan-
dise, the newest and smartest
styles and at prices that are always
Shop here when you are in Peoria
and use our many store conven-
iences that are always at your
Mezzanine Rest Room
Post Office Station Personal Shopper
Visit Our Basement Store
. .Bergner 81 Compan
QE Q R s
A W se , ffiEas
McCormick-Deering Tractors t
F. L. I-HTCHCQCIQ
ELMWQOD, ILLINOIS '
U L M U S
40 X r
w f If' DRY aoons
7 'A V v 9 ' SHOES
, 5 Illinois
...,., -. 1 .5 W - . .v ... .. ,
EI G H TY
l This S :
Before lmuying' tl1i11g's for y0ll1'S6lll or
the l1o111e, liml out the price at
The Peoria Dr
Goods Com pan
l . . . . .
5 '1lll1S IS 0116 of A111e1'1cz1's lzlrgest Q l1:1111 Stores, Buymgg
5 and Selling for Cash. lVe have 11o Credit Bookkeepers,
1 Credit lxI3I12l4LfCl'S, Collectors or Bad Debts. Naturally not
l1z1vi11g this zuldecl expense We do sell quality lxICl'Cl'13.I'llllSC
for Less Bloney.
l Read our mls from clay to clay,
buy the tl1i11g's you 21ClllilllY need,
pay CASIIQ and to your s111'p1'ise
Vlllllll have 21 snuo' illllflllllt that was
l . rs
I ZlCCl1l1lllliltCCl ll1l'0lllQ'l1 Slll'CYVCl buy-
.g.,...,., ------ ,..- -- ---- 1- - .-.- .- -. ---- -.--,.-. -.-M
GW-g' e 'X
1 9 2 6 EIGHTY- N
Q my 5? 3
1..u1 1.1 1 1 1....1....1 1....1....1....1....1..u1.,,,
General Auto Repairing and Welding
Day and Night Serviee. Phone No. 15
Stars-455 and 6's, and Durant Cars
Dr. JAMES R. WELCH
812 IJGIIIIIHHII Bldg.
P E O R I A
Dentistry and Dental Surgery
1....1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1..,.1....1....1....1....1....1....1....1....1 1 1 1 1 1 1....1
1,...1....1 1 1 1.,.,1....1 1 1 1 1 1 1....1,.,.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1....1
Buying Furniture, Rugs
is an eve11t to any householder whose house is not so preten-
tious that the housekeeper does the buying. and in the latter
instance, it is :in event to the housekeeper.
CI It is an event long discussed and carefully planned in advance,
even by the lizxplinzurd hand-to-mouth buyer of other articles.
G1 Ive have one price only. Ive treat everybody alike. A child
of ten can buy just :is cheaply as the most expensive shopper.
Q The benefit of our long experience in values goes with every
. . KILPATRICK
.i.1....1.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1....1....1....1....1.,..1....1....1....1....1...,1 1 1.1 1 1,.,.1.!, l
' A " L
FGHTY TWO 1 2 6
4. -..... .-....1...-....-....-....-....-....-..-.....-....-....-....-.... -5.
1....1....1..,.1....1....1....1....1....1. 1 1 1 1....--
1 7 X
M M- 3
U L M U s -.n1111111.-1
...- .. - - - ..,......11-1.........-....-........,.-...1-.1...... ......-....-....-....-....-.1..-....-.,.,-..........-115.
. . I
Peoria Tent 81 Awning Co. I
New Ielonlevfill Franklin St.
Complete line of Cznnping Equipment, Tents, Awnings and
Canvas Goods, Tents, Cots and Chairs to Rent
......1..111-11...-1.1-1.1-.1-1.11-1..1-1.1.-1...-1...-1...-1...-1.11-.1.1....1..-1111... -1.11.-11.1-.111-11... .- .-1...-114.
1 1 1 1111 1-1 11111-111-1 111-11 1 11111 1 1 - 1 1 - - 111111111111
The 1VIen's Store
of Peoria i
1 .1 1, .
9: 5: iz I
O'BRIE :JOBST CO.
113 South Jefferson Ave.. I
Illinois Valley Awning ancl Tent Company I
102 S. xxv2iSllIllgt0ll St.
Rental service for all oceasioims.
tm-- .... 1MMMw-MMwdMm--m1 ,... .... .... .... .... ..... WWW4
ip l EIGHTY THRE
My 6 xfi
f 4, ULMUS
X ll lr' A
A Z A A
4. -....- - 4.
1nn1um1nn1M1un--un1nu1uu--nn1nu-mn-uw-u:v--m:--lm-nun1:nn1uu1nn1nn1n1 .1 1l4n-
GROCERIES AND EMEA TS
Phone 116 Elmwood, Illinois
1,,..1.,.,1,1,,,,1,,,.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 111 1 1 1,1 1 1 ...m.1ml1.,.,1 1uu1,.,.1,,.1m1
F. C. BOCK
ancl Slloes 1
HART SCHAFFNER Sa MARX CLOTHES
YVALK OVER SHOES
....,.,,1,,,,1 1 1 1 1 1 1,,.,1.,.,1I...1,,,,-...H1U..1.9,1,,,,1,,,,..,,,.1m.1-A1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.,1
1nu-nu-vm-un1nn-uniun-un1 1uu1mn1ml1uu1 -nu-un- - -mv- 1nu-un-nu-nn-nu-nu1nn1uu-
gf' 1 F' Wx
11.111 1 1 1 1 1 1,,,,1.....1.m11m1,,,,1H........1m.1.m.-W1,...1,,,,1,,,,1M1 1 1 1 1
BILLIARDS AND POCKET BILLIARDS
VV. E. TALLEY, Prop.
'A A T
-x-H---'- - -H ------ fi- --+-- "!+ --g -I-H--H ----- - - --- - -A--H--g
1 I l
L l i L i
1 2 HC i
z I 0 you 1 C i
1 - R E i l i
l 1 X W 3 S f I cl g
I xy A EY E T to rea ? L
' Q """v l 2 l
5 4- X -Q V 3
' XX ,Q,,. ? Q X I You can read the latest and!
l "' I 2 I
l best, new and popular
E Hotlu r Hirt 5 lireid hctum for 36 3 day.
: Blue Ribbon Canned Goods i
: Red Robe :uid l'l?l1'I'iI1gt01l,H Coffee 0 A s
i Thomas N Cl?lI'liC,S Crackers l
3 and Cakes l
l i Rent them at
I Collefre Inn Food Products - y
: " 4 3 Currier s Drug Store L
1 ELMXVOUD. HJ.. i+:1i11wW1, ui.
4- lll, - - .-l, - l-:. - llll -i- l.l- - llll -r- lflf - lflf - - l-l. -14. -1-- ...5 -i- - - lllf - llll - l.l. - l,l. - - l.l. - - -i.-iii.
-1' -r -r--rf- - - - -1- flfl - -flf -- - - Q- flll -1'
i K 5- 2 I
l ' Wivri-in
I f l f
i i V'ater is Il wondrous blessing-- i
T l Good for wusliingr neek and ours :
l 2 l Just the thing for nmking rivers 5
' BRAND 5 E .End snrroundiing ships und' piers L
: . lcv or HlI'ilI1" uni er writ Yes. 1
I : I x f I 1 5 1 1 it
T ! T Swell for nmking' ruin and ink- l
I g Xlvziter is an wondrous. blessing. T
l i l But it lllZllil'S one durn poor drink.
1 L i - - L
' THE IDU' 01" 'l"Hl'i XVAXYIQS
K L i XVl1ile boating on the buy one night, L
5 l T I saw the oeeanfs arm K
,. I 2 Steal gently 'round 21 neck of land. T
I 2 'l'o ks-05 its shoulder wwrni, 5
I l I I l
1 L i This Illlfiflt' nu' jealous is eould be. I
: 2 It :nude nw reul soreg i
i 8 i 5 .Xngl sto E pzllddled tmnratrpl tire lzxnd, T
- - : A na com- y lll"'f3fl'K ic- siore.
i Wholesale Grocers PEORlA Q I ' Q
.i.......,i.-...-..,-...-,.i..L...- -. -. -,...-..n-........l. .i.i-.,r-....-.m...i,.-W-,.,.-W.-,...-.,.,....,.-i.,.- -i..-...i.
1 2 6 EIGHTY-FIVE
q...............- - -.........- -.,..-...,-,.,.
,1,,,,1,,,,1 1 1 1 1 1 1
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M I slew
1 6 .3253 3
Dr. WAYNE I-I. WEBER
PRACTICE OF DENTISTRY
Dr. D. H. MORTON
PhoI1es: Res., 1153 Office, 160
1 1 1 1.1.11nn1,,,,1...,1,,.,1,.
E. R. A. Diagnosis is Zln1.Cll1'2ltC.
E. R. A. Treatnient gets at the prinlary cause.
Dr. V. V. Everson, lVl. D., D. O.
Dr. I-I. R. SINIKINS
Phone Xo. 71 Elniwoorl, Illinois
1H.,1,W1,m1,,,,1,,,,1un1,.,,1..,.1nu1,,,,1,.,.1....1l-H1 1 1 1 1m.1
1.y.,1.m1,,.,1.-n1,.,,1,,,,1,,,,1..,.1,,,,1,,,,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,,,,1,,,,1
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.m1,,,,1
1,,,,1,,,.1,,,.1.m141.-1.1 1.1.11 1im1,.,,1.1m.1....1 1 1 1 1 1,.,,1,,,,1
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,m1,,,,1
' , v
U I, M U S
Fl J ,if 4 I
1.,,..-....1m4......,.1 1 1 1 1 1,...1....1,.1,,,,1.,,,1....1,1,1 1...,....-W1 1 1 1 1 1 1.m1.,
"RoszelI's" Ice Cream
The hest hy test
BRO 'S CAFE
Regular Blcals, Short Orders at All HCJlll'S
CIGARS. CIGARET'l'RS AND CANDY I
" UU' Try fo Plmsvj'
- .... .. ... .., - - - .. - - - ,... -W- ..,.t... .... ....-....-.,..-. .. .. - -, ..,- - .. ......-..
-...,...,..-............ .. .. ,- - V- ....,f,-...-....-,,.. - - -....-,,..-....-g.. .. -...,-.is1.
Edson Smlth Sz Sons
IIAHDNVAIUC, HEATING AND PLUMBING
G: Large- :uid wvll svlm-ted stock of dc'pc11d:1hlc IHC1'CT12l11diSC.
Q WX- svll "NI:1jm-sticf' "Thv NI0ll11l'CTl.U A'Thv Round Oak" :md othcr good
Rrulgvs. "Tht- CUTUIHIIII Gnwlim' Stovcsf' The Perfection Oil Stovv.
G: Thx' l,t'I,JlYill 2'h'pzxr:1tors.
G: Filil'TDIlllkS'NI0l'HK' Products.
Q NVm'll l'tlllilllN'd tin :md Illlllllliillg shop with L'0I11lN'ti'l1t XV0l'TiI1ll'll.
G: NVQ- hopv hy good -w1'x'ic'v :md fair dt-:ding to lucritfyour 1l2lt1'0l1ilJfL'.
111-I1.,,...,i..-...,.,1.i..1,.,1,.,.1m.1.1 1.1 ....m.1,.,.1.,1..,1.,:.1,1 1.1-I1 1 ..1im1u 1 1, 1 1il.l1..+
5:5 ,ig gigig 1 ,Lf -.1iT l' ,,,,, ,, in ' 1 ,
1 ,, .W 1 EIGHTY SEVEN
igf wintgg aige
Q P- 'E 3
.g...-....- .. -....-.....-..i-....-.......,,.-..,.-,.........-....-....-..,.-....-....-.,..-................-....-....- - - .. -....-
Your loeal dealer deserves your patronage
It cost no inore to buy of hini.
C. D. ATHERTON
I Is your local dealer. Try hini first
Pianos. lllusical llldse. Singer Sewing' ltfachines
VVe tune and rebuild pianos. VVe do Henistitching
05111 vvlr 1 IIII 1 Illl 1 lvlr 1 Illv 1 Illl 1 Illr 1 lvll - Illl 1 IIII 1 Ilsl 1 Illr 1111111 Ilrl - lvll 1 rllr 1 Illu 1 lvvr 1 llrl - vvrl 1 ulul - lvlv 1 IIII 1
vga- -'-' - "-' -'w- -'x- - '111 - '-'- - lix- - ---1 - '-'- - Iil- - '--f - Ilx- - 1-+- - '-1- -- -lfv - -ilr - Ill- - '-'- - -11- - Ilil - '111 - i-l1 - -"- - -1'- - '11' - -1-- -Im-
7 9 L u
Everything' For the Student
I FOUNTAIN PENS TABLETS RULERS
I PENCILS PAPERS ERASERS, ETC.
"Orange and Black, lVc're for your. Lefs go."
'iv'-1 llll iiillli llll 1 llll T llll 1 llll l lll' T lll' 1 llll T llll L' llll 1 llll 1 'lll T llll i llll T llll 1 llll l llll 1 "" T l"l 1 'l" 1 'fl' iiillmtt
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i GENERAL AUTO REPAIRING
E Expert Starti11g-Lighti11g-Ignition
I XVork1Batteries Rechargcd-
I D . , Repaired1Storage
T Satisfaction Guaranteed or ,
7 Mgney Rgfunded Hupmoblle Sales
Warman 81 Crews, Props. Phones: Office 72g Res. 280
'QUT llll T llll T llll 1 llll T llll 1 llll -1 llll 1' llll l lfll i llll Tillli llxl lTT'1 lill T llll l llll T llll 'T llll 1 lll' T llll l llll 1' i llll T llll T 'HIT
'pill llll TiTiT 1 T lll! '- l'fl l llll " lill i 'llll T llll T llll 'Wi' llll 'T llll i llll T llll T l"l T llll T llll -1 ll'l T1TTi llll i I 'Ili
A For Bien, Wfoinen and Children
You can always do better at
K L E 1 N S
222-24 South Adams Street Peoria, Ill.
'im' lll' T llll illli' 'T II'I i III' "WT II'I i "'I ' "" l' III' ' IIII T "" ' 'III T I"' " i in Y 'i 1' l "" i "I' 1 "'4 T III' T III' lull-'Uni
EIGHTY-EIGHT - 'I 9 2 6
- BRIGHT SAYINGS IN CLASS
"The point will be directly over the bottom of the top."-A Thomas Miller.
"I wash my face every night before I get up."f.Iames Foster.
.aa lu pa
fl JC fi
Teacher--"I want each one of you to bring a copy of VVebster's Dictionary to school
Next morning a boy came to school and said, 4'I'vc got a dictionary, but it's Ma's not
ig 92 M
Miss Coulson fgiving: Inental problems to Arithmetic Class, at which Harold Redding had
succeeded where the rest had failedji"YVell Harold, I guess you are a kind of freakf'
522 92 92
'l'I1l+l HEIGHT OF IGNORANCIC
Am. History-Miss Dell'itt4"Massachusetts isn't a city !"
Leonard Heller-4"What is it then?"
sa 92 92
lflngrlisli IV' -"I like poetry if it ain't too complicated." fSaid by a Senior boyj.
LZ E 92
lflnglish History-ff -Miss Darling-I-"'l'he people sprung from haystacks to mattresses."
Z4 92 92
English Historyei ora Miller-"Ile was blown np."
Miss Darlingw-"Is he still in the air?"
92 W DZ
Serfs become scerfs.
And "pitcber's sweat." switches pet!
32 92 92
Miss Darling-JAA good time to begin is just before you stop." YVhat did she mean,
Ri fi? Zi
Miss Riddle-"I have two buttons on my sleeve. If I ran them up to my elbow would it
be pride or vanity?"
Harleyf"No. A waste of buttons."
92 92 92
Miss Darling-"Yes, this is a kind of a song we could win a cup on."
Thomas I,.-J'VVl1at? A cup of water?"
92 92 92
Ada-"That boy died didn't he?"
Ruth-"Yes, and wasn't he half-off?"
Clarabel-"Yes, he died of half-offness."
92 M 92
Ruth C.-"Yes. It's so uncomfortable in Physics Class. You can't even get under the
Adellft'You don't say."
92 92 92
ltuthe"VVhat's I'yke's dress?"
Adelleul wasn't aware that he wore a dress."
92 92 92
Miss Coulson, innocently, to Harley Fleisher-
"For example, suppose you got a pair of shoes and they didn't fit youu-
'l"hat sounds natural.
ig 92 92
Marie Terry, Qafter a long discussion in biology on wood and its usesja"QXr1cl they get
paper from the paper tree. llow interesting."
i2 as Z5
Doris4"l just love it."
Marie Terryi"l7oris, do you know what love is?"
Mariee"Somebody told me it was a tickling sensation in the throat and eouldn't be
1 9 2 6 EIGHTY-NINEY
fgjgg' U L M U S
Q, 41' 252- 3
4...-..,. --.- 1
1 1 1 1 1,11,1,.,1,...1.,,,1...,1 1.,,.1,.,,1,.,,1..,.1.........y.1....1........,,,1,,,,1uu1
e TWO MACS
Pure Food Grocers
VVe Handle the Best of 1'IV6I'YtI1II1g' in Our Line
VVEDDING RING CANNED GOODS
BARRINGTON HALL COFFEE
wIHIIll1lllIlIlMv lIlIl1lIll1 1 1 1
q...1....1. 1 1 1 1
1 u-nu1uu1lnn1 1:1141-ll1lllvllll-un.-.unvllllv I
TOIVN CRIER FLOUR
W. H. Schleifer
HARNESS, SADDLERY AND HORSE GOODS
,,1...,1,,,,1 1 1 1 1 1..1m,1,,,,1...1un-......1,,,,1uu-u-.1,,,.1,,,.1un-W1 1 1 1 1 1 1un1nu1
.g..,- .... - I... - -.-. ------------------------ .... - .... -
DO YOUR PRESSING
Over the c'VVl1ite Storen
NKNETY I 1
1,1 1 1 1 1 1 1,.,.1..,,1
"A I , 'tl A ,
ULMUS f I I
f ' as
qw- ...V ------------- . ----- ' ----- -
T Elevator Compan
GRAIX, COAL, SAND, SALT, NAILS
SEEDS, VVIRE FENCING, ROOFING
i Phone 48
Q Rmiwoon - - - 1I,I,1NoIs
.g.... .... -.. - - - .,.. - ..,. - ..,. .. .... - .... - .... - .... ..., -.. .... , ...l.- .... - .,., -.,,-,.,-,....,.,-
.i...- .,.. .. ..,, - ,,., -...i-...- ..,. .. .... -. ,.,, - ..., -........,.-..l.-...,-..,-...-..,.- ..,. -....-u.i--..-.m-..1.-,...-i.i.-
1 fnrst State and Savings Bank
, of Elmwood
- ELINIIVOOD - - - ILLINOIS
i CAPITAL - 325,000.00
A, General liillllilllg' Business 'I1l'2lIIS2ICtCCI
K Interest Paid on Time and Savings Deposits
L Deposit Boxes for Rent
L D. A. JFICQLIUS4, Presitlellt M. li. 'l':1rpy, Vice Ir tnt
E L. li. Seltzer, Czxsllier
.i..- ..,. --- --------- -v-- - H- -1-f - -l-- -- ---. -. ----- ---
We oo L D o-,vDDo o
, V D
R F Q fr , U L M U s
I XR J , 3
M fr 6 A
4. ........-.... ----------- I- -... -N. ------------- 4.
Clean and Sanitary Grocer
KOZEE INN I BEECHNUT - HEINZ
EACO - CHASE 81 SANBORN
CHARLES R. BOWERS
1,,,,1 1 1 1,,.,1,.,,1,,,,1,,,,1,,,,1 11.1 1- -.yl.r1,,,,1 1 1 1Im1,,,,1,,,,...nu1,,,,1,nl...:m1,,,,1,,,,1,,,,1
1W1M1W1.,,,1nn1,,,,1,,,,1.,n1lnr1,,,,1 1,-1 1 1 .... 1 1,,.,1,.,,1,,,,1M1,,,,1lm1.,,,1,,,,1,,,,1....1nn1
LYNN J. STRICKLER BLAIR H. ARMSTRONG
Strickler 85 Armstrong
gthe I-11 Jlls Q of Iiuppenlleimef Good Clothes
FINE QUALITY CLOTHING AND SHOES
Prices Always the Lowest
,i.......- - - - -. .......-....-1...-nr.-....-....-I...-...,..-....-1...-..,:..-....-1...-....-..,.-.rm- - - - -.....-H..-q. 1
ws, 'W ,fl-SQ
NINETY-T 1 9 2 6
ULMUS M I 3
-1 H Mme , A 1
4. --.- ..,,-....-u.... -..,-.m.. -n,.......- .---.-- .i-H..--5.
David H. Miller
"The Better Kind "
IxI2ltlll'C in EXPERIENCE
I,1'0g'I'CSSIV6 in INIethods
Courteous in Service
Your Jat1'ona0'e solicited
ELMYVOUD - - - ILLINOIS
1 1 1,..,1,,,,1,.,,1,.,,1,...1....1. 1 1 .1 1 1 1,,,.1,,,,1..y.1....1....1,...1.,,,1 1 1,.1u,,1
FIRE, LIGHTNING, TORNADO, VVINDSTORM
AI"I'OMOI3ILE, LIVE STOCK, LIFE Axim LIABILITY
Phone 97 Elmwood, III.
1 1 1 1 1 1 1.1 1 11.1-im-ml-41,14-.... 1 1 1 1 1 1.1 1.n..nn-
My 6 N5
I S flirt f
1 ,.,. 1 ,.,. 1 ..., 1 ,,., 1 ,.,. 1 ,... 1 ,.-. 1 .... 1 ,,,, 1 ..,. 1 ,... 1 .,,, 1 ,.,, -,!, ,i...... .... 11 ,... 1 .... 1.1 .... 1 ..,, .. .... 1 .... 1 ..,. 1,,..1 .... 1...
SHAWVER S. E. G. WEEKS
EWELR STORE! i
J Y . I
RADIQQS I l BOOKS and
W V T S'rA'r1oNERY
- : if: 2 i
The finest watch repair shopl , ,
in this part of the State AR F GQODS
All VVork Guaranteed and PILTURES
Elmwood, 111. ELMIVOOD, ILL.
....-....- -,.-,...-....-....-....-...-.,.. -...-...,-..,, .g.-,.....,...-....-.,..-....- -...-..,.- -.- - -....-
Capital Stock-360,000 Surplus'-7,000.00
M. T. Lott ,,,,...,, ,,..,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,..,,..,,....,, ,,,,,,.......,,, P r esident
C. Clinch ...,,,..,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,.......,,,,,,,,,....,,,,,, ...,.,,,,,,,.. C 'ashier
C. YV. Lott ....,.....,....,...,,,.....,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,...,,.....,, Xssistant Cashier
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
J. IC. Smith. Cliairmang VV. A. Clinch, R. L. Carter
M. T. Lott, VV. J. Threw, C. E. Clinch
The Business of General Banking Under Safe, Conservative
and Accommodating Management
Three PL-r Cent Paid on Time Certificates, Deposits
and Savings Accounts
1nn..,.,.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.,..1.,,,1.1,.,,1..l.1.m.... 1111.1 1 1 111 1 1 1 1 1111'-
.A5 Y - Y
QILMUS , IN ,U E'
-9- ---- - lll- -n--- --'- - '-" -w--n--- '-'- --n-'- 1-'- --I-- --'- - --'- -4- +I- --II -u----'- - - --'- - --'- - --'- - -W-I-I--I-I---I--g
C. L. DE F OR Everett Shlssler 5
The Barber LICENSED
L REAL ESTATE 3
City Property-All Kinds of Farm g
Lands and Real Estate Loans
-mi 1 -NII1nu1uu1unimv..uu-un-uuinm
I Phone NO. 22
1 ELMVVOOD, ILL.
-i---A-'-----u---------'-H-w- '1-- - ---- -I---I-----In-'H----5'
SOFT DRINKS CANDY CIGARS
In the Hcmltz Building
1,......m.i.m.-nu......1.,,.1,,,... -. 1. -- .-
YV. A. Yviudish
...Q .- 1 1 T-I , , -. 1 fm.. -.41uilnllnlyiluxlinlninaig
- - .. -. .. .. - - -,...-....-........,.-.........-....-........-g.
C. F. GROVER S. F. HALLIGAN
ELMWOOD PRQDUCE COMPANY
IIIQIICSI In-mes Paid fm- Poultry . IIII I Ifzggs
.. .... -.----- ..., - .,.. - .... - . I- ,.,. - ..,. .. .... - ,.I, .. .... - I... - ..,, - ,.,. - ,... .. .,.. ----. .,.. - .... - .... - . -4.
,t W ULMUS
W F' ,V lr! ,
qu -.... ------ .-..i.......-....-....-,,,.-....-..........-....-....-H.,-.,..-..,.-.... -..- 4.
Tue JACKSON-KEENAN C0
c'Spo1't Goods For Good Sportsl'
5141 Blain Street Peoria, Ill
Phones: Hotel 9217 Restaurant 6330
ROOMS 55.75 AND 31.00
I-I . B . lVI E E K
IIOTEL AND RESTAURANT
316 Fulton Street Peoria, Illinois
1M1H,I1,,,.1W1m....m1,,.,1,,,,1,. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.m1nn--mn-no
1,,,,... 1 1 1:1 1 14.1,1,,,,1.,,,1,,,.1,,,,1,,:,1,..,1,,,,1,,,,1,,,,1:1 1,,.,1 1.11.1 1
"Revised" Birthstone List
laundresses, the Soapstone.
diplomats, the boundary-stone.
arehiteets, the eornerstone.
cooks, the puddingstone.
sugar dealers, the sandstone.
taxi drivers, the milestone.
grouelies, the bluestone.
Irislnnen, the Blarney Stone.
borrowers, the tonchstone.
pedestrians, the paving stone.
stock brokers, the curbstone.
shoemakers, the eobbelstone.
For burglars, the keystone.
For lnanicurists, the purnice stone.
For Tourists, the Yellowstone,
For beauties, the peaclistone.
' For geniuses, the tombstone.
For all of us, the grindstone.
- .....--..... ..-..-..- -,-., .... ..----..
W AX P
NINETY-SIX 1 9
U L M U s gg ,14,g "', -9 W
1,,4,1,,1 1.1 1 11.1 1 1 1 1,,1.,1.1,1,-- 1.1 1.1 1 1 ...1,1......1....1
Everythmg for Every Klnd of Sport
ISASHBALI. TRACK TICXN IS
GOLF CANOHS FEATIIING .Xl'l'Alil'll.
l"OO'l'B.XI.I, l3.XSKl'l'l'lSAI,I, SNYl'IA'1'l'lliS
G. N. POR I MAN CO.
Opposite Vuurt Ilounc 122 N. Arlruus Strvct
YVIIOl.l'lSAI,l'l l'liIC'l'lS TO SCHOOLS AND i'OI.I,I'Xil'lS
1.,,,1..1 1 --..1 1,,1,1.,1 1 1.1.,,,1.,,.1 1 1,1 1 1,,1.,.,1,,,,1m.1.,,,1.,,...un1m.1,.,,1
ON THE XVE BVY
XVATCII FOR. CASII.
TO SAVE YOU CAN
YOU UVB' IIICRIC
BIONEY 1 FOR LESS
JEWELRY QUPTICAL CO'
' . 315 SADAMS ST.
PEORIA . ILL. ---1
-wl11m1uu...wu11m1m....1 ..,.... 1 1,1m..-..,,1..,,1.,..1,.,.1.1, 1 1,...- 1 1.1.1 1 1....1
1 9 Z 6 NE YYSEVEN
1,.u1,1.,1,1,,..,,.,1,,.1,:,.1.,..1,,,,1.,.,1.m1.,..1 ,.1w.1.,,,1,.-.1.,,,1,,,.1 11m...
Q fran 3
1., 1 1 1,1 -.nn-.,,,,1nn11m1.nu1nu1.m1u-.1uu1nu1.m1,...1....1.m1.m1m..1M1
FRESH IVIIOLICSOBIE BREAD
IVe also Imrldle orders for fancy pastry
F. IC. VVINDISH, JR., Prop.
,,,,1,,.,1,.,,1,,,,1,,.,....,,.,1,,,,1,,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.11.1 1 1 1..u1m41.,.,1,,,,..
ICE CREAM CA ND Y
Cozy Corner Confectionery
PROP. D. SIN' YGM AN
Ice Cream is the Easiest Dessert
ALL KINDS OF SHORT CJR1JI41RS1'l'OBACCOS
-ml-nn-rm-un-rm--In-nu--un--nu-nu1.1.11-rl.. -un1un1:-n -nn1lm-rm...lm1un1nu-M-.un1un1un--un..nu--un-
1m,1.,.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 -.,.,.
CENTRAL ILLINOIS LIGHT CCMPANY
PRE FICRRED S Tl I C K
VVith Safety '
PHONE 43 ELMIVOOD, ILLINOIS
NINETY-EI T 1 9 2 6
1nu.., 1 1 1 1 1 14... 1 1 1 1 1,,.1,,,,1
Q f X 3
-.,-...- 1,,. -..,-...- ,.1. -..-..-,..- W.W. -..-..- .,,. - ..,. -...-...-...- .... - .,.. -- .... - .... -...-..-..-.,.-.,-....-...-
With Everything American, Tomorrow is Secure
VVQ2 insure against tornado as wcll as lirc and lightning. VVhcn you
have anything to insure. reincmlmcr thc American is onc of thc Companies
that has stood the tcst of timc. Organized 18'l64an American Company
through and through. Bcttcr lic safc than sorry.
R. FLEISPIER, Agent
,Xincrican Insurance Co., of Newark, N. J.
-111.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ... 1.ii1nu1ini1iin11...1ii,-1im-nu-inii-iiii-mi-.nu-uu-in.-uu-uu-
1,1411 1 1 1u.i.....,...i.,.1,,,,1.,.i1uii1,,,,1fiii.-.,.i1.,.,1im...HH1...i-..mi1,,..1,.,.1,.,1,...1,,,.1i.ii.- 1 ,1 1.4.41
The Waibel Electric Company
lfVe do a General Electric and Radio Business. Vile carry a stock
of Radio Batteries, both wet and dry.
Also a complete line of Radio Sets and accessories. Our experience and
scrvicc at your command. Call and cxaminc our linc.
...N1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1...,...i..,1..,-..n.1..,.-nn... 51 1 1 1 1 1 ... 1 1 11.41
1uii1uli-in-u.i1 1 1 1 1ii--nu.-i1iw1iui-,iq ?ii1.1ii-141.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M1.,
John ahcr iElmwoo
BARBER l elephone
i EXC ange
' 95 535 l 2
Local and Long
Third lloor South of Square
Elmwood, Illinois l Elmwood Illinois
l E ,
1..- .....,,.-...............,.. ......1...,.......- ...,.,,1.. ,!.-....-. .. -..,.1,..,..,..,-.........i..-........m-...... ....,..1
1 2 G ' NINETY NINE
1 75 x 1 ' "V i
+- -'-' - f'-- - -III - Illf - '--- - ---- - --11 ----- V --------------- - -- 1--- -4-
1.,,.1. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,.,,1y,u1m...,,1:1,,4,1W1M1M1,,4,1,,.,1ll1.1,.,,1 1 1 1 1 1 1.,1,,,,1
In Young Blerfs Clothes
GALE S B URG
1.,.,1,,1 1 1 1 1 1:1 1uu1lm11,,,..mf1.w1.,,,,.--,,,,...,,,,1,,..1,,,.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,,,,1
-un-H1 1l.u1uu--nn-nu:un-uu-uu--uu1m---vm-nu1nn1nn--nn-uu-nn-u.1-lm-mn-mu-HH1 1 1l--un-
KODAK AS YOU GO
And Let Us Finish the Pictures
This trade mark on the hack of your
n Sw c for the highest quality
.4 ,if if
ff: f: ?:
E Illinois Camera Shop
Agency for Elmwood:
Everett G. lVeeks
-z-- -'-f --H -------- i-+- - f-+- - -f-K - 'i-' - i-+- - -1-+ - -1-f - -i-f - -'-1 ---------- - X --fs-
1,1 1 1 1 1,1 1 1 111 ,141 1.,-V.-..1.l1.H1,,,,1..,,1nu1,,,,1,,..1un1,,,,1,,,,1,,,,1rm1nn1
be I 1 rs--W S
ULMUS Q 'I UIMQ 3 3
BEST AND BUSIEST STORE
Everything to VVear Everything for the Home
-nu-ml-un -nu -un-nu-nu:1lm-un-M11. 1uu.-.m-.m-lm1m.-nn-nu ,ml-un-nn1un -mf.-m1-m.-uu-
nn.,llll,uuTnvu1:Ill-11:11-un-novl:nvnnl1-alll-wa: nnvlln-nn: W.-lm-ml-M1ml.-.1111uu.-uu1nu1unn1un1uu-
This is a Studebaker Year
Phone Main 3818
Klindisb Motor Sales Co.
F. E. Windish, jr., Proprietor
131 North Cherry St.
This is a Studebaker Year
- 1 1u-un-un-nu-Im-un-lnn1m41.,n-nn--,un1M-nn1.1.41..u-uu-un1lnu.-.mln1 1 -...1m4...
2 6 M DRED
l U LM U S
we beheve our ser-
vice to you has been
the kind that you
have a right to de-
mand and expect of
g We Are Grateful
to you for the pleas-
Q ure we have enjoyed
in serving you this
5 past year.
y 5 x 5, , N. ,
V -. LY'
C' , '
May We Anticipate
l the same pleasant
relations next year?
UNK HHN T f Em 1 9 2 6
f lw '
L, yin V 5
MU LM U S 3
IlllllllllIllllllI.liIIf.ilI'IllI.illl..nllilllIillllilllilIllIiiIllillllilllillllillllillll.nl .,.. II,nliIIllIIlllIIllliIlllIllllIllIlllIllillllilllllIlllIIlIlIiIIlIIullllllwillllllllllllIillllilililllllillllllll Ill lll lll
Km Va' V 5
li as vw-vi
Vw.. W'-an s
' ' I ' , l...lllli...il1,,l, .. li,I1IIIlll1lIlllllilIlIlllllllllllllllllllllllih,I...lilllIllll,lllllllll.i'l,.,,l..,i.,i.l, ..,. 4....l..
N ANNIIAL of unusual
at merit must have fine
Q 'QZ' E3 tupographu and excelf-
Ili, 'lflllllllllllllll llllllllllllllIlll,liTllIlll'lT'l""l'lvl"'VllllllllII!'I!llIll1:,"' "" 'll"
In this Annual we believe we have
produced a School Ilear Book of
the best craftsmanship and one
that deserves qour approbation.
Personal attention is given to all
details entering into the making of
the Annuals which we produce.
Ijour patronage is solicited.
N,iIII1'',,,II,i,,innllinllii,i,i,,llizlaiiiln.n,il,,in,,,, I, I , I,,Ii,II,I1IIII,IIIl,liil,inilii,i,wl,nI ,I ,Illini , . is i I ,I
tvfxgouun maturing co.
Printers of High School and College Annuals
illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll'llll'llll''Ill'll'l"l""l'l"lll"l l ll"l""llllllll"lll"llllllll'lllll'll"lf"'ll"l"l "l l 'l"l' ll' "''ll'I''l"'llIl'lll"llllllll"lll'll' lll ll lllll
es 6 I aa
f' gf' '
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