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

 - Class of 1931

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Elmwood Community High School - Ulmus Yearbook (Elmwood, IL) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1931 volume:

m ' :Jm ■mm M % ■li iM ' m, iM- MlM i i W i)-vv v ( - ' i. v . A. -t, r? WITHDRAWN (THE) UtMIl; 1931 Published by of I eOMMfll leu seiioot FOREWORD When in later years, by casually glancing through the pages of this nineteenth volume of The Ulmus, you are imbued with some of the spirit and love which permeates our dear remembrances of the school year of I930-I93I, the staff shall consider that it has received ample remuneration for its services and that its fondest dreams have been realized. • • •:• •:• ♦ GTHE STAFF Editor Betty Armstrong Business Manager Kenneth Davy Ass ' t Business Manager ....-- Helen Weeks Literary Calendar Mary Ellen Manock Nellie Livingston Art Society Justine Zink Owen McKinty Snapshot Athletic Lucille Hitchcock Thomas Clemmer Feature Joke Daniel Maher Woodrow Worley Typists Vera Custer ♦ Opal Shane Faculty Advisor Supt. E. E. Downing DBDICATIOM To Supt. E. E. Downing and Our Faculty As an appreciation of their untir- ing efforts and staunch loyalty to Elmwood Community High School, we, the Senior Class of 1931, ded- icate this nineteenth volume of The Ulmus. GUSSIK M. noWN ' INT, U. n 111 . i: s . A.M. GEK ' IK ' I HI-. ( KK KnoN ( ..II. J, . US. R. !•:. I;K KIOKI) Knox College, U.S. GERALDINE ILER Bradley College, A.B. SUPT. E. E. DOWNING U. of 111., B.S.. M.S. CAROL CUXXIXGHAM U. of 111., U.S. MARGARET CRUMBAKER r.ra.llev ( ' ..I.. As .)c. A.l!. M. Kl,AREr NORTON tnii Te.ich. C " l., li.E.l. ESTHER GL ' THOFF 111. St,Tle Norm.il I ' niv. e O M T B M Tg O O K ONE The School Faculty Classes Board of Education ! O O K T X ' O Activities Clubs Music Athletics OOK THREE Features Jokes Snapshots Advertisements Calendar THE ULMUS 1931 hs - Ajji A " 7 . kv J B ■ i 1 i 4 m J ti:yriis,ii. HHs- 1 n i li b ' Curiam Bi a pi H ELMWOOI) IH ' BLR ' SCHOOL i T«9 I -K I ' .I.MWOOI) C.IMN SHM THE ULMUS 1931 KLMW ' OOI) LOYALTY Elniwood High, O Elmwood Hii li Faitliiul to you we ' ll Ik-. All our hopes and all our fears Will be for you, juNt you; Studious days throughout each year Have kept our hearts aglow And until tlie end wi ' ll hi- loyalists and friends To the school tliat wc love the best. E. C. H. S. E. C. H. S. wc will cheer for you. p )r the right to do everything for you. ' e ' ll go in and watcli you win the game. You will bring us fame. Rah I Rail! Rail I Rah I Orange and the black wc 11 proudly wear. May our colors e ' er fly. Victory comes while we sing. Many trophies you will bring. So cheer ! cheer ! cheer 1 ciieer I cheer ! And we will win the iianie for Elmwood Llinh! THE ULMUS 1931 Dr. n. II. Mortor (;radc and H. S. Hoards I). . .Ta.|ues High School Hoard V. H. B. Clinch High School Board J. Ed.son Smith Pres. of Crade School and H. S. Boards SENIORS ' M )! ' THE ULMUS 1931 DAXIKI. M AllKl! wnitlil f,dl l , tril thi-r ' .chat. " HAI.l ' ll CAYMAN " J II tifhirlir 111,111 I ' s lir A 11,1 „l,, ' xch,, xcll ,1, ' .v-nT.v his F.r JOHN PIF.KSOX .; s,„ii s,i ,1,1,1,1 ,11,, . ' ,1 -ccir h,, t„ !„■ I,,v, ' ,l. ' KRA CrSTKR -.; ich,,l,s,,l,„ „ll,l KXC ' Cl. ,;,i,i,lr,l lass. .1,1,1 Ih, ' r,rii li, ' st Hipist in h, ' r c ri.v.v. " lAX ' ILI.K inTCIlfOCIv -iVhil, I shiil II,, ' ,l„„r HKI.KX WKKKS " She aska no one for ad- vice or praise. She sjjeak.i for herself, even in jiliii s. " THE ULMUS 1931 BETTY ARMSTRONG " She daiicex. slic .vi ' hi .v. she wears ji r r t t thiiit s. She tnlks. sh,- arliis. I, lit 111 iiinst th ' iinis. she EDWIN ' SHIVEI.Y " He ' s nut I ' prii trifle, and he ' s not rent tal ' , A qood-natiired chap — tcelt-liki ' d 1,1, nil. " MARY IIEDDEX " Folk.1 are not mensiinil by what they say. Silence is a friend that ne ' er zcdl hetrai . " KI ' .NXKTIl DAVY ■ -Tis th, ,„iiiie he lilill s. uiid the letter he icinrs. lliiil makes the sun shine rvennchere.- ADELINE THOMAS .hieline is alnil ti live 7,r ' studies the zchiU- tun — Slime of THOMAS CT.EMMER " Ill ' s earned letters in trark. faiitball. too: We believe there ' s noth- imi Tom can ' t do. " THE ULMUS 1931 OPAL SHANE " Do i oii not kiiiiu: fhiif I ' m a wamnii ; Wliiil I think I muKt x ji ' iik, " CORNELIUS AAXCE " He ' s not zc ' hrit iimi rail a quirt mati . If it ' s littlr u-ork „r ,»;,,- r h i r f—li (. rirlainhi ROSCOE PULLEX " You nJKill iirvrr fimt him -icHhdiit n, „n.-x, ' rr. r nlrss ; „ii p,i,l liiiii uilh- iiiil a l,„,inirr OWEN " McKIXTY " yapolrrin -was short of stature, ■ liul iiifiiiifr of rapabil- ' ! ■ " liEKWYX HUEY •• (■ (lorsii ' t makr o lot But -ccr kiiorc hr s one of our finrst hoiis. " .(ISTIXK ZIXK ■■The f((irirs must have j ul a smiU in her heart. " THE ULMUS 1931 ELMER MOODY " He ' s rather mi steriou.i and yet he ' s not shij. He doesn ' t seem to citre ichen a ' femnie ' (foes DOROTHY BATES " She is just the quiet kind, Whose n a t u r e never varies. " PAUL THOMPSON " J ' ni still learn ' uui. " XF.LLIE LIVIXGSTON ■■.Iniloliaii :s the hid- ,1, r h, Sllirrss. " W ' OODROW WORLEY " The proverb sai eth that ninni a small man ' iiiiiki 111 a iirrat (man). ' MARY MAXOCK -.Murl, nihili and no modnrss. .Ill i ood and no had- SEVENTEEN THE ULMUS 1931 I Second Ro Maher Third Row tronj. Miry Manock Adeline Thomas, Dorothy Bates, JUry k Vera Cutter Justine Zink, Ndlie Livingston, Opal Shane. Davy Roscoe Pullen Thomas Clemmer, Ralph Gayman, ] aniel l v Berwyn Huey Eldon De Moody, John Pierson, ;i)MI011 HISTORT Tw.is ill tlic fall of ' 27 tliat wt- i-mharkcil upon our liiuli school carocr with some of tile awf and timidity which every Freshman experiences. But it wasn ' t for long. We soon ))roved to the skeptical that we were a distinguished few, capable of out-classing all competitors in every line of event ;nid ])resenting ourselves as a group of wliieii any school could be proud. ' I ' liis yc;ir. twenty-five Seniors seized chosen seats in the assembly and at- tempted to d(ri e as much enjoyment from our last ye.-ir in school .as we I ' ould. ' e received a disappointnuut. liowe ' er, when h ' .ldon De.au left or.r number. ch.-n-.aetcristic of the exalted ideals of the Seniors, is " S.ail On " . The White Carnation. Silver .-ind Blue. Our uioti ( )ur el.ass Hower : ( )ur el.ass t ' olors : Our officers are: President Roscoe Pullen Vice-President Justine Zink Secretary-Treasurer Tom Clemmer R. P.. EIGHTEEN THE ULMUS 1931 OUR tAST EPISTIdIEd We, tlie munilx-rs of tlic (l.-iss of ' 31. rralizini;- tliat tlic time for our (Icp.irture is rapidly approaching, anil wisliin;;- to bestow uiion our dear Alma Mater these special gifts, do hereby make, ordain and jjublish this last ' ill and Testament. To the Faculty, we do give and lie(|U(ath our siui ' ere tli.iid ' Cs for tluir eo-oi)eration during the past year. To the Juniors, we bequeath tlie last two rows of seats on the east side of tlie As- sembly, hoping they will not erase any of tlie initials on tiiem. To the Sophomores, we bequeath our excess knowledge ? ? ? To the Freshmen, we bequeath our sympathy as we were once in their places. I. Ralj)]! Gayman. bequeath my maidenly shyness to Harvey Haines. I, Dorothy Bates, bequeath my front seat in the Assembly to Ralph Hall. I. Eerwvn Huey, bequeatli my bass voice to Artie Frame. ], !Mary Hedden, bequeath my gentle ways to Signell Kaufl ' man. 1, Elmer Moody, bequeath my close association with Paul Thomi)son to Edna Hart. I, Justine Zink, bequeatli my ability to play the clarinet to Harley (iarren. I, Paul Thompson, bequeath my good liehavior in the study hall to l.ynn MrKinty. I, Nellie Livingston, bequeatli my natural curly hair to Wilma Bohrer. I, Roscoe Pullen, bequeath my A ' s in history to Samuel Haines. I, Adeline Thomas, bequeath my sun-tan complexion to Joseph Thomas. I, Cornelius Vance, bequeath my cheerful disposition to Geneva !Mathis. I, Lucille Hitchcock, bequeath my Brinitield dates to Largaret Miller. I. Woodrow ' orley. bequeath my notes the sixth period to anyone who cares to read them. I, Helen Weeks, bequeath my ability to get ads for the Ulmts to Clifford Atherton. I, John Pierson, bequeath my love for a Sophomore girl to Harry MeFall. I, Opal Shane, bequeath my Oak Hill friends to Hazel Coon. I. Thomas Clemmer. bequeath my athletic ability to Robert ' ilcox. I. Owen McKinty. bequeath my love fur feminine sex to Hugh Wycoff. I. Betty Armstrong, bequeath my long hair to Catherine Smith. I. Kenneth Davy, bequeath my ability to resist feminine charms to ' illiam Arm- strong. I, Vera Custer, bequeath my diamond to Ophelia Huxtable. I. Edwin Shively, bequeath my excess height to Keith Currier. I. Daniel Malier. bequeath my love for Daveiqiort. Iowa, to Wilburta Moore . I, ]Mary Ellen Manock, bequeath my lovely curly hair to John Brown Grover. (.Signed) The Senior Class. M. E. M.. ' 31. Witnesses : H. G. Iler E. M. GUTHOFF R. E. BiCKFOHD THE ULMUS 1931 OUR etASS PROPHECT Elniwood Gazi-ttf. I )t0: ]5ftty Armstrong. Iiaviiig graduated from tliu University of Illinois, is in Chi- cago assisting Dr. John Mathis in his medical career. Dorothy Bates is the Sewing teacher in Aledo High School. Thomas C ' lenmicr is eoaeh of the Red Grange professional football and basket- ball })layers. Among liis ])layers are Kenneth Davy and Berwyn Huey. They play Bickford ' s Five at Klmwood. Feb. 31. Tom s team lias not been defeated this year. Vera Custer is one of the private secretaries at Holt Manufacturing Co., Peoria, 111., where her husband. Mr. Clyde B.iteman. Ii.is risen to the position of Vice-Presi- dent of that firm. Ralph Gnymaii is Chief of Police of Ciiicago. 111. He is trying to round uj) the gangsters. Mary Hedden is residing with lier friend, Signell Kauflman, in a bungaiow near Yates City. Botli have decided not to marry. Lucille Hiteheoek has the leading role in " Oh Those Eyes " now plaving in Hollywood. Nellie Livingston is teaching FrencJi in F.armington High Scliool. having be- come acquainted with Delbert McKinney of that vicinity — Don ' t know wliether it will lie love or divorce! Daniel Maher is Governor of Illinois, but wishes he were Governor of Iowa, as the city of Davenjiort is located there. lary Ellen Manock has just returned from Paris and is teaching foreign languages in old E. C. H. S. Owen McKinty is .lustice of the Supreme Court. The news is going round that he is to be married, but we h.ive not learned the maiden ' s name. Elmer Moody is in ])artnership with P.iul Thompson on a large farm near Laura, 111. (hiess they are bachelors. Jolin Pirrson is trying to get a divorce from his wife, Lavergne McCuen, as she thinks she has found .mother man who would like to have her. Be careful, John! Roscoe Pullen is Principal of E. C. H. S. Hoi e he is successful in his career. Opal Shane is in Arkans.as. educating " the niggers " . Edwin Shively is leader of a midget band of Charlestoners in Hollywood. He is bringing them to Elmwood soon. Watch the Bill Board in front of the Palace Theater. Adeline Thomas is instrut ' tor of swimming ,-it P.ilm ]?( ;uli. Cornelius Vance is the Cham|iioTi I ' rize I ' ighter of 1!) K). . nother Gene Tunney ! Helen Weeks is chier leader at Knox College. They say she is engaged to Knox ' s coach. y n knows. ' ' ' oo(h•ow Worlcy is le.-ider of : Large band at Jacksonville, III., in which his wife. .Justine Zink. is ,i ));irtieipator. They have won great f.ame .all over the world. They pl.iv ;it Elmwood next ' ednesd;iy extiiing. Everyone is invited. No admis- sion charg ' d. JUNIORS THE ULMUS 1931 Fir ,t Row (lUt to Rikhtl (.li.hs Knctr I Moor.. tn Pence W dma Frame. Ruth M.mt Second Kn« (Left to Right) Wllden IMcKown, 1 (Mdhcld, SiKnell Kauffman, Hazel Coon, trai erb . Mib.s Clark. Third Row (Left to KiKhtl: Orvillc Moodv, Willii Harry .McFall, Himh Wvcoff, Clifford Atherto ,1 II Mil il I II Troth, Wilburta 1 ithiN I lo diin I nior Eileen Defjroot Ralph Hall, Ophelia Huxtable, Frances ederick Nagel, Joseph Thomas, Gerald Armstronff. Har Elwood Phares. ey Ha Eldon Hurt. John Shell, JUMIOIl etASS HISTORY f Tliric vfars ngo our class entered E. C. H. S., not without some feeling that we didn ' t liilons; there. We came to improve our knowledge of worldly facts. Al- thougli at first we may have seemed green, we soon learned. .So we eould not be classed .is " green Freshies " long. During tliese thred years, although we have excelled in our studies, we boast of a number of good athletes and next year offers better prospects in both fields. Class Motto: " Deeiis ratlier tlian ' iir(ls. " Class flower: ' iol(t. Class colors: Pink and Silver. Class officers: President Frances Old field ' ice- President Harry Mel all .Sreret. try- Treasurer Helen Troth C. W. A., 32. SOPnOMORB ■«l r THE ULMUS 1931 First Kinv (l.tft 1 " Kmhti: K.ihcrt I ' uHch. Iu.Imjii Kiatzcr, LaVergne McCucn, Er ArmstronK. Cathcnne Smith. Charlotte Shelton, VVilma Bohrer, Gerda Wurmi Artie Frame, Afailford Harding. .Second Row (Left to Right): Eugene Traynor, Richard Atherton, Glen Bates, John Lapham, Russell Reed, Tohn Brown (irover, Dewey Clark, Benjamin Hall, John Clinch, Lynn Bliss, Mrs. Downing. Third Row (Left to Right): Howard Pierson, Lawrence Buxton, John Shaffer, Harold Nixon, Earle llurphy, Lynn McKinty, Clifford Perrill, Richard Wilkinson, Harley Garren. SOPHOMORl) etASS HISTORT Aiiotlicr v:ir lias |i;issril .-ill too soon. ;iiul Vf arc one step nearer onr a;oal. WC li,a r lost .a few of our cla.ssmates. Imt li.ave also added some to our list, our luiinlier now being tliivty-oiie. We h.ave Jjroveii our ,aliilit - in li.askctbal). football .and enter- tainment. In fact we .are will n|iresctite(l in .all ,ai ' ti ities. Our elass motto: ' [..ahor l?riiii;s ' rriu- .Sneia ' ss. " Our el.ass eolors: X ' iolet .and (iold. ()ur elass flower: I ' .aTisy. Our el.ass otfieers .are: President Harold Nixini Vice-President Jack Clineli Seeretary-Treasin-er Robert I ' uUen c s.. ' y:i. FRESHMEN 1 THE ULMUS 1931 St R..U (I II t.i Kmhtl K nil ih l,,iMrii. William Arc hil.al.l, Paul Recfl, Tohii McFall, Dalu Cutshall, Ktc.r U.oil , KoliLrt W ikn (111,1 Kou Dorothea I ' crry, I ' jxme Huber, Ruth Wolf. 75oiothy McMulk-n, Grace Perry, Gayle Owens, hiln.i Hart, Leila Hovt. MarRarct Kncer, Mary Clinch, La Veda Miles, Lillian Nelson, Helen Symmonds. rd N.iu . Kathenne Zink. Dorothy Troth, Esther Clemmer, Edwin Foster, Chester Kuntz, Harold Hartley, Harrison Patterson, Clyde Carter, James Dean, Charles Patterson, Arthur Hasselbacker, Mr. Cunningham, irth Now: Richard .Bailey, Jack Miller, Leo Nelson, Merle Clark, Keith Currier, Hershel Emery, Orville Harper, Sherwood Keyser, Sidney Thompson. HISTORY Tilt ' second of Sfi)ttnil)fr we forty Froslinifii lifif.-in our liii;li sfliool career, ' e admit tliat wc were somewli;it iijnorant of liigli school way.s, but immediately we entered into the school spirit, hotli in .studies and outside activities. (l.iss motto: " C ' arpe Diem " . Class colors: Red and Miite. Class flower: Lily-of-tlie- ' alley. Cla.ss officers : President Mary Clinch Vice-President Dorotiiy Troth Secretary-Trea.surer Richard Bailey M. C. ' 31. THE ULMUS 1931 DE SCHOOt FAeUtTT Clara Swanson Sixth and One half Seventh tirades Grace Carlson Eighth and One-half Seventh Grades Margaret Cnimbaker TWENTY-SEVEN THE ULMUS 193 First Kou- ([,eft to ki lili Susic R . hills,,,, I.rn 1 nuKx h,rlev Winn. Helen (;anagher, Helen Dwyer, Viuk-t Kay, Ethil MlK.iuh (,«cniloljn Mutn- Pauline Dourgoin, Phyllis Bergstrom. Second Row (Left to Rifcht) -Mice Louise CoolirlKc, Ralph Harkness, Sam Stone, Thomas Kauffman, Clifton Clark, Merlin Smith G raid falley, Ruth Hedden, Miss Carlson, Third Row (Left to Rifcht) Woodrow -VinTine lfred Totel, George Templeton, William Tarman, Keith Lucas, Lawrenc. H ,11 HirryBatemm Tc in thcrton. Firsl kow (L.-ft to Kigiil): M, hired lioodiiiK, Kl;„,ie Mullen, IMivllis Worrell, l,l.l,..l I.,,,, l-tl-, Weese, Dons Harkness, Maida Stevens, Dorothy Kuutz, Virginia Gifilis, Lucille Zink, Kulli Totel Ernestine Bock. Second Row (Left to Right) : Mary Louise DeFord, Sara Louise Wilkinson, Tune Gibbs, Harry Snyder, Hed ' ,r " m " ' ' ' " " ' ' j ' ' " ' ' " " ! Q " . ' " ' ° " - •I ' " ' • ' ' ' - ' ' ' ■. .T " ck Fo.ster, Howard Coleman, David Wycoff, Sarah Thiid Row ' (Left to Right) ' : Kent " ietii I ' ull.n. |nh,i Kav. Kiige.i.. Clemmer John Raudahaugh Donald .lohnston, Jack McCabe, Junior Cowley, l.,,«re„ce Hall. M.ix Sp.irrer, Lester Greenwald. TWENTY-EIGHT THE ULMUS 1931 Viola Pi .cfl I.) KikIUI rry, Cathcrin IVarl lIcFord, Jane Mathe Jaques, J)orothy Metz, Dor Second Row: Merna Frame, Ervin Pettv, Willard Sta John GallaRher, James Clinch, Cayle McKown, Mis; Third Row: Bobby Collins, Weslie .Starr, Clifford Cowli Earl Nash, David Lapsley. , Mary Stone, Clinch, Eunice r. Alva Harpe lohnson. ■, lliUy Lee Or Mildred Nels.,!!, Akiics e Totcl, Myrtle Michels )nald iFetz, John Jarmr First Row (Left to Right): Ehvanda Fuller, Rozella Nelson, Marv lirigRS, Mary Cnllinns, Nellie C.allaBhei Retha Clemonds. Kuth Almasy, Juanita Reed, Virninia Cowley, Neva VanTinc, Dctta Lou Shaffer. Second Row (Left to Rinht): Mary Foster, Esther Fletcher, Hubert Shelton, Keith Winn, Robert IMc Quiston, lames Hart, Charles Morrison, Mabel Mann, Helen Pullen, Thelma AppleKate, Miss Miller. Third Row (Left to RiKht): Charles Mann, Koy Emery, Stanley Coodman, James Clark, Floyd Snyder Robert Kastner, Jack Lapsley. THE ULMUS 1931 First Row (l.ift I.. Ku;ht): Miss Aiu-ll, ll.mal.l (..Lntn, l.rr.ild Kt-,.!, l.fi.iu- Mr, Mm, Lila Applcgate, Rosemary Robinson, (Moria Swygman, Dorothy Totcl, Vera Jjriskell, Ulanche Fuller. JJorothy Haines, I.oren Young, John Young. Second Row (Left to Right): Thomas Williinson, Ernest Rosecrans, Paul Weese, Billy Shaffer, Eugene Troth. Donald Dwyer, Wayne Morgan, John Hedden, Kenneth Kastner, Walter Raudabaugh, Clifton LeMasters. St Row (l.,l " t li Kitlui: l-tl I Johnson. Alue Almasy. Ruth I r un ond Row: I ' aul May, Marvin I.owl Winn, Dean Vansickle, Dean Collii r (11 1 1 1 1 1 k C 1 D Dor IhN 1 1 W M r W 1 M W Archil elimri 1 il . 1 r lui or 1 N R h 1 1 Thomas Kcsc r ( THE ULMUS 1931 tie Slayton, Mary Iiit- skell, Betty Xan Collii First Row (Left to Rifht): Dorothy LeMastcrs, Ernes water, Margaret Kilpatrick, Mary Nelson. Harriet I) Rachel West, Dorothy Jean McKown, Jliss McKinty. Second Row: Harold Shindley. William Coon. Harvey Kastner, David Ilailey, Robert Kauffm Clark, Roland Manuel, lohn Keyser. Thomas Hedden, Kenneth Wcose, Frank Coker. Margaret Ann Maher, Lee THIRTY-ONE THE ULMUS 1931 tlST OF eilAlDIIATEdr CLASS OI- ' I.STL ' B. ( ' . Alli-nswdTtli, I ' l-df. Minnie Rogers, Ella ' o(iils, M;irv Hopkins, Ih-ltic I ' arscll. Stcilii Rose, I ' ;ila lirain, Kli a Matliews, Flora Smith, Eli .a Hurlburt, Hattie Kcene, Edsun Walton. CLASS OF lH7:i — lames M. Greeley, Prof.— I, aura ' . Ramsey. CLASS OF 187 J— .lames M. Greeley, Prof.— Lettie Bartholomew, Joseph Williamson. CLASS fJF 187.5— .Tames Kelly, Prof.— Alice Biggs, Rosa Ryan, Florence Wliitiuy. CL. SS OF 187()— James Kelly, Prof.— No graduates. CI-ASS OF 1877— James Kelly, Prof.— No graduates, CLASS OF 1878— J. M. Crow, Prof.— Lois Brown, Ed Egan. CLASS OF 1873- J. M. Crow, Prof.— George N. Brown, Asa M, Brown, Bathena Coon, Florence Darljy, Belle Kellogg, Huburt Marshall, Lillie Purcell, Flora McNay. CLASS OF 1880— J. M. Crow, Prof.— Mattie Barrett, Hettie Coon, Minnie Purcell. CLASS OF 1881 — T. M. Crow, Prof.— James Les, John Pheifer, Mabelle Ryan. CLASS ' OF 1882— T. B. Bird, Prof.— Evan Slaughter, Ella Flanegin, Ida Patterson. CLASS OF 1883— T. B. Bird, Prof.— Nettie Kightlinger, Lizzie Pulsipher, Lida Dinan, Atic Purcell, Maggie McCowan, Nettie Wiley. CLASS OF 1884— C. R. Vandervoort. Prof.- Orie Bartholomew, Kate Callister. Laura Lo- baugh, Lunian Royce, Howard Spangler, Bertha Wheeler, Frank Whitney. CLASS OF 188.5— C. R. Vandervoort, Prof.— Ed Clingan, Frances Daniels, Frcdericka Mathewson, Frank Widmeyer. CLASS OF 188(i— W. J. Pringle, Prof.— Lura Helen Bartholomew. Harriet .lones. Harry Tomjikins, Ed C. Slayton, CL.VSS OF 1887— W. J. Pringle, Prof. Ann.i l- ' .nright. Minnie I.awreiu-i ' . I- ' .dward Siegel. CL.ASS OF 1888— W. J. Pringle, Prof. Ivlsou K. D.ilton, Kate Hurff, l- ' .rncst I.obaugh, Fred Patterson, Sam Tidd. CLASS OF 1889— W. J. Pringle, Prof. ,lohu Bitncr, Ed. I ' . Henry, .Mi!,i Ketchum. iMlith Kightlinger, Howard Kirkpatrick, Philip Pliarcs. Fred Pratz, .lames Slayton. CLASS OF 1830— W. J. Pringle, Prof.— Charles Burt, Sadie Clinch, Freil Darby, liessie Ewalt, Orrie Snyder, Estelle Wasson. CLASS OF 1891— W. J. Prinnle, Prof.- Emma iidcrs. n. (iertie Davis, Everct Kemi , Lillian Wheeler, Frank Wing. CLASS OF 18 »2— W. J. Pringle, Prof.- Harri.son Dixon, Charle stall, Edna Lawrence, Nellie . . Perrine, Fred Slayton, Leila CLASS OF 1893— S. B. Allison, Prof.— Ora Currlings, Frank Hig Harry Macv, Ismnia Putmaii, Saiiford S ' hriers, . nna Vander AVaib ' el. CLASS OF 1891 — S. B. . llison. Prof. Kthcl Cullini;s Charle Herriott, Charles McCorkic, Bert Kiuer. Anna Smith, Mvrtic Smith. CL. SS (JF 189.5— S. B. Allison, Prof. Ann.i Anderson, Laura Bodine, tk-orge Davidson, Cara Duth, Bessie Ennis, Edith .loiu-s. Bertram Kemj), Daniel Ketehum, Harvey Lott, Edith Patterson, Mary Rose, C. A. N ' ance. .Minnie Woods, Winifred Wheeler, Hortense Walker. CLASS OF 189i; I,. ]■:. Flanegin, I ' n.f. Fanny Bouriiiiin. F.ya Clinuan, Grace Farnum. Martha Holt, Stella Kirk]iatri -k. Nellie .Mannnck. . lina Miller, M.irie Heii.in. Ennoa Riner, Nellie Slayton, Hena Web.ster, Lavarre Wycoff. CL. SS OF 1897— L. R. Flanegin, Prof.— Mable Denning, Rosa Dcniglas, Sanmel Garrison, Ciertrude Hardenberg, Ortha He|itonstall, Elmer Hubliell. Leo .lohnson, Marv Kinm-ar, Sadie Lott, Jessie Mannock, Eflie Mathis, Ethel Knnyan, Harry Wells, Ernest Wheateroft. CL.ASS OF 1898— L. R. Flanegin, Prof.— Frank Armstrong, Charles Clinch, Harold Cullings, Nettie DeBacher, Frank Eslinger, Blanch Herriott, Henrv .lann.in. Patience Jarman, Roy Kightlinger, Ethel McCann, . li(v Mc( iilhumli. nii.i ' McDcrmnll, Ivslhcr Nelson, Harry Ro.se, Bertha Waibel, Myrt ' e Wclisl, r, 1 ' . la VcsUia . CLASS OF 1899— L. R. Flanegin, Prof.— Leslie Anderson, . nne . rmstrong, . l,i C. Bucll, Anna DeBaciier, Pearl Greenough, Myrtle DeBacher, Lora Hart, Elliott E. Head, Harlan Hnbbell, Harlan Jones, Nellie E. McCabe, Nora E. M ' arty, Te.ssic . . .McDcrmott, David H. .Morton, .Mar-arct .M. Nelson. E lna I,. I ' .ittcrson. Nora Nelson, Mari;,ire( O. Powell. Ncllir M. If, -.Ml. ,M;irg,iret Iv SIcuarl, lilanch Swiwrt. llarrv Troth. es Farnum. Frcil He a Williamson. pston- Higgins, Asa Kirkp rvort, Esther Wasson, , trick, Katie Dav, Bertha Dennina; c Slayton, liosc Woo( Re ha , Mae THE ULMUS 1931 Xcllii ' I ' arinp, I.loyd V Kershaw, Flori ' iifc CLASS OK liKKI 1.. K. Fliiiiciiiii. I ' rnf.- Arcliii- Miles, Il.irn Rielia fl, ASS OF irnil — I.. U. FlaiH-fiin, I ' mf.— Kdwiii liniwii, Mariiiii Bniw Graham, Karl Henry, Allan Hifrfrhis, Amy Hotehkiss, Dean Jav, 1, Melverrow, Alhert Van Fatten, Neva Walton, Clifton Wyeoff. ' CLASS OF 1302 — I. M. Martin, Prof.— Mary Bowers, Maurice Grnniley, Mahle DelJacher. Ross E. Cullings, Fannie E. liemmele, Everet S. Cathcart, Mina Morton. I5ert Conrev, N ina E. Palmer, Charles E. Smith, Elsie M. Philliower, Dale E. Snyder. CLASS OF 1903— Cliarles Stuart, Prof.— Fred Martz, Earl N ' anee, N ' ellie Wells, I5elle Wil- bur, Raymond Troth, .lames Turner, Maude Smith, Harry ( nifrley, I ' ' .dson Kinnear, .Mar-- garetta Jay, Hea Harknes.s, Marilla Cooper. CLASS OF 1904— Cliarles Stuart, Prof.— Sylvia oil. N ' ellie Wheatcroft. Merle Snyder, Monica Smith, Mary Humphreys, .Tolin Orumley, Leta Cutlieart, Lottie Bourgoin, Will Bolin, Evalina Brooks. CLASS OF 1905— Charles Stuart, Prof.— Earl Horsley, Paul Westliay, .Mice Orvis, Charles Crumley, Florence Cialiriel, .Anna Booth, Charles Bowers, I.elia .Vrmstroufr, Lottie . rm- strong. CLASS OF 190()— Charles Stuart, Prof.— Gertrude Bowers, Orral Conver, Glemiie Tyler. Gertrude Waibel, Mildred Bowers, Ina Learned. CLASS OF 1907— Charles Stuart, Prof.— Irwin Dalton, .John Boswell, Bertha Clraham, Gil- bert Lane, Raymond Lyons, Cara Nelson, Essie Kvnearson, Florence Walton, Paul Wells, Ada Wheatcroft, Dale ' Zink, Lantha Zoll. CLASS OF 1908— T. S. Henry, Prof.- Frances Jay, Edna Learned, Clifford I.ott, Lillie Mannock, John Troth, Frances Walton, Katherine White, Marie Zink, Wilda .Vrnistrong, Miriam Potts, Agnes Morton, Wallace Snyder, Edna Parr. CLASS OF 1909— T. S. Henry, Prof.— Mariraret Schori, Florence Criger, Henry Ke.sslcr, .Mice Lett, Harry Niece. CLASS OF 1910— T. S. Henry, Prof.— Clarence Shissler, Lola Fish, Mabel Schori, Mabel Higgins, Raymond Niliblelin, Sidney Cullings, Goldia Booth, Floyd Gooding, Arthur Dalton, Sara Conver, Samuel Conver, Ella Oakes, Walter .Manock. CL. SS OF 1911— T. S. Henry, Prof. Jennie Phillips, John Stevens, Ella Van Pelt, John Bowers, Eleanor Schlots, Hazel DeBacher, Frieda Korth, Mabel Brooks. CL. SS OF 1912— T. S. Henry, Prof.- Raymond Dikeman, Harold Shissler, Chester Lyons, Neal Higgins, William Criger, Newell Heed, Florence Seltzer, .Mice Tolbert, Lois Nichols, Ethel Reed, Florence Lyons, Bernice Noel, Frances Bowers, Tliora Morton. CLASS OF 1913— C. C. Condit, Prof.— Leroy Watkins, John Schultz, Ralph Kilpatrick, Oliver Gregory, Howard Schlots, Elwyn Troth, Laura Brown, Vivian Whiting, Estelle Whitney, Wilhelmina Taylor, Bernice Goliday, Hazel Seltzer. CL.VSS OF 1914— C. C. Condit, Prof.— Louise Condit, Frank Schultz, Esther Nichols, George Shissler, Hazel Atherton, Roy Gore, Evelyn Humphreys, Clifton Humphreys, Mabel Wiley, Olive Troth, Edna Brooks, Eleanor McCann, Margaret Smith, Margretha Fried- richs, Blanch Oldknow. CI-. SS OF 191,5— C. C. Condit, Prof.— Lillian Van Sickle, Louise Shissler, Grace Barrett, Charlotte Johnson, Georgia Taylor, Una Nelson, Maude . dams, Eva Holt, Marie Kelly, Elsie Lyons, Lena Seltzer, Leona Higgins, Edwin Kilpatrick, Leonard Lang, Oilman Davidson, Logan Nelson, Jessie McCann, Myrtle McKown. CLASS OF 1916- C. C. Condit, Prof.— Merle Threw, Charles Dooley, Mary McFall, Naomi Waibel, Leonard Higgins, Margery Strufe, .Vlmetta Maber, Frank . llen, Winifred Kelly, Ruth Zink, Roscoe Redding, Esther Korth, eda Holt, Edgar McDonald, Gladys Wooten, Earl Kelly, Fern Humphreys, Margery Schenck, Leona Day, Maude King, Howard Redding, Edna Foster. CL. SS OF 1917— C. C. Condit, Prof.— Max Wasson, Catherine Stevens, John Kilpatrick, Frank Johnson, Lulu McKown, George McKinley, Russel Schori, Marjorie Bowers, Hugh Nelson, Donald Niece, Elmer Miles, Henry Tully, Clifton Conver. CL.VSS OF 1918— C. C. Condit, Prof.- Lucile 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 .Vtherton, Gladys Lindzey, I.eola Burt, Leslie MacDonald, Leah Thatclier, Dorothy Condit, , lames Cusack, Mary Davis, .Margaret Gmahle, Elmore Brown, Nan .lohnson, CIracc Carlson, Thomas Dwv ' er, Pearl Dragoo, Opal Kelly, Hoy llarkness, Naomi Johnston, Edna Mac- Donald, Patrick Cusack, Gayle Week.s, Ru.sseH ' Fuller, . lma Lindzey. THE ULMUS 1931 CLASS OF 1(II!1— C. C. Coiulit, Prof.— Uichard Sclu-iick, Maude Miller, I ;(hvin Miranda, Lauretta Tidly, Rosanna S ' teveus, Margaret Wicliwire, Marlv Brennan, N ' erna Wooten, Wilda Tlirew, 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 .Vrcliihald, Ralph Bacher, Howard Carter, Marianne Clinch, Mary Cusack, Mary Dwyer, HarU-y Green, Anna Grumley, George Gutshall, Hazel Gutshall, Birdella Harkncss, .Vdrienne Herbert, Mildred Higgins, Rachel Holt, Gerald Jannan, Alta Johnson, Roy Keeling, Helen Lindzey, Owen Lindzey, Frances McCartv, ' erna Miles, Bruce Mullen, Klva Peters, Forrest Reed, Genevieve Riner, Mona Ristiiie, ' Doris Shively, Harry Stalter, Ruth ' lliatcher. Dean Threw, Autui Trowbridge, Feme Threw, Harvey VanSickle. CLASS OF 1921— C. C. Condit, Prof.— Mabel Worlcy, Ralph McKown, Ruth Wooten, Fred Schlots, Kitj French, Clare Bragg, Ruby Wasson, . lbert, Wolford, Margaret Sporrer, Dean Condit, Myrta Martin, Chester Miles, Edna Clark. CLASS ' OF 1922— C. C. Condit, Prof.— Hernion Slielton, Everett Redding, Ensley Strapp, Edith Jarman, Roma Shively, Roland Hitchcock, Florence Phares, Arthur Dragoo, Ruth Caldwell, Harrv MacDonald, Margaret Kil|)atrick, Loren Oakes, Mary Whitney, Edwin Watkins. FMora Burt, Russell Remniele, Daniel Tully, Faye Hoyt, Katbryn ' Callister, Bernard Mullen, Earl Schenck, Florence Threw, Lawrence Harkness, Jjcon Carter, Clyde Hendrix, Ernia McKinty, Walter Redding, Grace Wickwire. CLASS OF 1923— C. C. Condit, Prof.— Leah Maher, Flovd Brown, Earline Weeks, John ( iilllugs, FMsie Manual, Millard Day, Mary Demick, Harry Stotler, Elva Wolford, Mar- garet Selt.er, William Schenck, Ralph Melville, Dorothea Young, William Jaques, Mar- garet F kstrand, Cornelius Kemp, Cecil Coon, Lucile Flint, Paul Miles, Everett Epley, Pearl Clinch, Walter Dalton, Doris Colvin, Lester Turl, Kathryn Cusack, Willard DeFord, Delia Brown. CLASS OF 1921— C. C. Condit, Prof.— Xhia Threw, loiia Ramho, Etta X ' ohiinul. K(nth Wor- ley, Ruth Shively, .Vgues Kelly, Myrtle l ' ' iickingir, Opal Lindzey, l.oreua Fleisher, George Fleisher, Jeanette Coolidge, Jes.s;i- h ' l-i iirh, l.uuise Macey, Ruth Eslinger, Pauline Jarman, Chester Patton, Zelda Perril, Lcdii.ird Windisli, Minerva Carlson, Lela Murphy. CL.XS ' S OF 192.5— J. H. Francis, Prof.— Leone DeFord, Laurence Moran, Cornelia Day, Ruth Nicliols, Loren Harkness, Helen Hart, Kathryn Malier, Leon Whitney, Gladys DeFord, Alice Sliuwver, Howard Berger, lA)ring Jarman, Dorothy N ' elson, Verna Metz, George .Moore, Rutli Clinch, Opal Richardson, Mildred Wiley, Xeva Higgins, Daniel French, Fiverett Hobrcr, Frances Wickwire, Beulah McClure. ' Katliryn Cn ' iliday, Loren Shelton, Xorma lluber, George Montgomery, Lois Henry. CL.VSS OF 192(i— J. H. Francis, Prof.— . da Hovt, Harlev Fleisher, Doris Dobhs. Owen Hul)bcll, Milford Kirkbride, Claral)el Herbert, DeForest Hitchcock, Ruth Cullings, Uertha Dalton, Lester Hartley, Dorothea Bowman, Thomas Lee, Ward Schorl, Irene Maher, Thomas Miller, Julia Dwyer. Adell McX ' ey, Lowell Redding, Mary Xoggle, Wayiu- Callis, Carl Scragg, Dean Proctor. CLASS OF 1927— E. E. Downing, Sui t.— Helen Buxton, Oral Gallagher, Lucille Murphy, Wallace Emerick, Leonard Heller, Irma Flickinger, Cllenn Hall, Mabel Dawson, Ada Bohrer, Clyde Wheeler, Ix)is Challacombe, I,ouis Windisli, Francis Shively, Thehna Cal- hs, Glenn DeFord, Louise McKnitv, Lvnue Fagott. ' , Coriune Zinn, Leo ' Windish, ,Iulia Patton, Vehia Scragg, Harold Itedding, Lloyd Gnili.ini, clda K.uliauks, Marie Fleisher, Raymond Hicks. CL.AS ' S OF 192H— E. E. Downing, Supt.— Inez Smith, John Ryan, Mary Johnson, Marion Har])er, Flizliaeth Steer, Stanton Moore, Isabel Hoyt, Frances Ye ' rby, Rolen Searle, Bernice Pierson, Susanne Smith, Helen Moran, Ciail h ' .uierick, Louise Anderson, ' irginia Miller, h ' r.-inces Clemmer, James F ister, Marie l- ' .kstrand, Bernice Corbett, Kathleen M.uiock, ,Iohn Mathis. CLASS OF 1929— F:. E. Downing, Supt.— , rmin Lischer. Frances Lindzey, Esther Schultlies, John Weeks, .Tuanita Bohrer, Sanford Coon, .luanita DeCSroot, Rutii .larman, Howard F ' oster, Thelma Scragg, Alice Redding, Bill Proctor. Hugh Xixon, . udrey Coon. .lesse Boice, I.eland S ' imkins, Helen Zink, Kathryn Bowers, Eugene Buxton, X ' irgiida . therton, Harold Hicks, Marjorie Coulter, lilon Steer, Ciayle Phares. CL. SS OF 1930— E. E. Downing, Supt.— Edwin Bock, Pauline Ilithcock, .Mice Foster, l- ' Jdon Wiley, John Lirulzey, Lois Carter, Eugene Bourgoin, .Margery Mathis. Paul Fuss- ner, Paul Hiti ' bcock, Xorman Clark, Walter Clinch, . rwine .Vrchilijdd, Mildred Krisher, Mildred Heed, . lfred Miles, John Hart, Mary Ilerliert, Louise Turner, Thomas Cooley, Cecelia . rmstrong, Charles Manock. .lames ' NOorhees, Virginia Bailey, Beth Shively, Charles Livingston. Gladys Heller, lialpli Gndiam, Robert England, Izol ' a Yates. iff THE ULMUS 1931 rs( Row (Left to Right): iJorothy McMulku, Ruth ..ll. MaxiiK Ih Cayle Owens. Frances Ann Armstrong, Geneva Matins, Erma Vi Manock, LaVergne McCuen. nd Row (Left to Right): Betty Armstrong, Edna Hart, Mary Clii Justine Helen Troth, Catherine Mrs. Crumbaker. Third Row (Left to Right): Ophelia Huxtable, Wilm: Worlcy. Margaret Miller ch, Margaret Kneer, Nellie Liv- Syn Dorotha Perry, Mary Ell en M Frame, Kathryn Zink, Dorothy Oldfield. Helen Weeks, Wilburta JIo monds, Eileen DeGroot, Lloydine Taylor )ck, Lucille Hitchcock, Charlotte Shelton, oth, norothy Bates, Leila Hoyt, .Teannette gimId eiRtS eioEl) etuife We liavc tliirty-.six menilur.s in tlu- chili tliis yc.-ir. It is l;iri;fr th;iii it li. ' i.s ever been before, because Mrs. Cnuiib.iktr, (iiir ilireetor. s.iw the Ticed for the tle elop- ment of the girls ' voices. Most of the members took ])ai-t in the ojieretta music niul .ilso sani; , t the car- niv.ih Part of tlie club was chosen to represent our scho ' .il in the County Contest. H. L. T., ' 32. THE ULMUS 1931 mm % ' % M,. rst Ro« ISailey ■cond R. ■ (Left t, , Artie Fr nv (Left !r, Hersht V (Left t. d Phares, le. lo hii Right) Right): Lynn Bl R..l.rrt I ' unni, M:iiiln,,i llar.ling, Rnliert Wilcox, I ' .n.l Sh.ilTrr, : Shaffer, Howard Pierson, Richard Wilkinson, Clifford Perrill, Harley : Helen Troth (pianist), John Grover, Daniel Maher, Roscoe Pullen John Lapham, Richard Atherton, Berwyn Hucy, Mrs. Crumbakcr. ■ Lynn McKinty, Edwin Foster, John Pierson, Jack Miller, lienjami ss, Eugene Traynor, Harold Nixon, Lawrence r.uxlon. GTHE l)OTS ' etIBE etui) Undor the fiirt-fiil (iircction of Mrs. Crunib.iktr and tlif f ' aitliiiil .-issistaiice of Helen Troth as accoiiip.iiiist. thf Hoys ' Cilee Club attt ' m|)tcd to dtvtloi) its niusieal ability this year. Two class quartets were chosen from this group. Tlie Soplioniorc (ni.irtet is composed of Richard Wilkinson, Richard Atherton. John Laph.m .ind Lawrence Buxton, and the .Senior quartet, Kenneth Davy. Jolin Pierson. 15erwyn Iluey and Roscoe Pullen. Both these quartets and the Glee Club, as ,i wliole. were ,1, s;reat success this rear. R. P.. 31 H THE ULMUS 1931 Fir-t Kow (Lcfl to Rij,ht) Kith nl Wilkinson urHlro nrlc li. melius kuci William rmstron. Princes rmstron(, TustintZink Helen 1 roth Mrs Cruniliikci Secon.i Ro« (Left to KiRht) CliffonI Perrill Ktith Lutas, Merlin mitli Wil.Un McKo«n Clifto CI irk W ' lliMm Tarman, Di ev Clark, Lawrence Hall, Roscoe Pulkii Kali ml Ilulo TosLph Thoma Lawrence Huxton. Daniel Maher, Harold Nixon, Kichard Athertoii GTHIE) ORCHESTRA Wf li;i f niMTiy niw niciiiln-rs tliis year, espi ' cially in tlif iiiliii st-ction. This makes us licttrr lialaiicfil tliaii rwr licforc. Our (lirrctiir diiln ' t allow us to play in pulijic until tin- .hniior Class I ' lay wlini we madr our ililiut. ' c also played for tlif Carnival. Senior Class Play and Class D.ay. Our aeeonipauists .are Helen Troth and Marv Clinch. ,r. ' ,.. ' :(]. THE ULMUS 1931 : i.i M. Wur est, Mildred Ma ■,1a Wurnimst ck, LaVergne McCu til, Frai II, Mary Manock, First Uow (Left to Uightl: Ilettv ces . rmstroiiK, C.eneva Mathis Nellie LiviiiRston. Second Row (Left to Right! : Robert Pullen, Frances Dohbs, Wilma Frame, Hazel Coon, Daniel Mahe Hugh Wycoff, Helen Troth, Jeannette Worley, Eileen DeGroot, John Shaffer, Mrs. Do vning. GTHE HAMtIM GrARtAME) CtUl) Till ' H.imliii (iarland C ' lul). first known as tlic English ( ' lub. was oroaniztd six year.s ago by jMiss Reba RidcJle, a fornur Knglisli teacher of this school. For four year.s it lias been under the su))crvision of Mrs. Downing, wlio, through ni.iny years of circful study, has tried to te.-ich us the " ' alue of Ciood Knglish. " W ' c lia c iii;iile an interesting study of both English and American .authors. One of tlic oiitst.anding programs of the year was tliat in which Miss CLark. our new French .ind Latin instructor, gave us the detailed account of her travels in Europe. This year ' s officers are: I ' risiilrnt Nellie Livingston ' i(e I ' rcsidint Betty Armstrong Secret.iry .and Treasurer j Iary Ellen Manock Lilir.iriau Gerda Wurninest ] L E. L. 3]. THE ULMUS 1931 First Kow (Left to KiKht): IJoydim; Taylor, Eileen DeGroot, Ophelia Huxtablc, Ceneva, Mathis, Mar- garet Miller, Mary Ellen Manock, Wilma Frame, Mary Hedden, Teannette Worley, Lucille Hitchcock. Second Row (Left to Rifht): Miss Clark, Vera Custer, Adeline Thomas, Hazel Coon, Helen Troth, Helen Weeks, Signell Kauffman, Oi)al Shane, Betty Armstrong, Frances Dobbs, Justine Zink, Nellie Livingston. II y a viniit vt tin fK- fs (1,-ins Ic ccrflf t ' r.-mf.-iis. Tons Ics niois le ccrcle fran- cais rencontre d.ins l.-i s.-ille dc c ' l.isse dv Mile. Outra ques ' amu.ser unc lieure sociale nous apprendon.s environ les gens franeais, habitudes, langue et musique. Quelques fois nous parlous francais. Nous etudions franeai.s aussi ))our eonijjrendre l;i sym])atliie de l;i lanttue. Les Officers sont: Le President Mile. Justine Zink Le Vice-President Mile. ALargaret Miller Le Secretaire de Tresorier Mile. ' er,i Custer V. C. C, SI. FORTY-THREE THE ULMUS 1931 S i Wilcox, Edwin Foster. Arthur H:.sselbacher, Tohn wrcncc Buxton, Richard liailcy, Paul Shaffer, Artie est, Mildred Manock, Gerda Wurmnest, Glady Margaret Kneer, Dorotha Perry, Lilli; Nels. First Row (Left to Right): Robert Pullen, McFall, Richard Wilkinson, Howanl J ' lei Frame, William Archibald. Second Ro v (Left to Rightl: Mary Clinch, Er Kneer, Maxine Huber, Dorothy McMulle Miles, Edna Hart. Third Row (Left to Right): Miss Clark, Helen Symmonds. Grace Perry, Leila Hoyt, Dorothy Tr erine Smith, Wilma liohrer, Frances Oldfield, Esther Clemmer, Gayle Owens, Betty Armstrong, Fran- ces Armstrong, Katherinc Zink, Ruth Wolf, Tustine Zmk, Nellie Livingston. Fourth Row (Left to Right): Charlotte Shelton. Tohn Shaffer, Cornelius Vance. Harry McFall, Tohn Grover, Keith Currier, Hershel Emery, Tack Miller, Richard Atherton, Tack Clinch, Eugene Traynor, Mary Ellen Manock. LeVeda Cath- % ;0]DA]LITATIS tATIMAl) Jii.s .Turandum: A ' oveo es.se fulelis luiic Sodaliti Latinac et liuic constitution! et facerf quae omnia possum aiu])lific ' are liauc Sodalitatem. Proi)ositium: I ' ruuioN ere ])otc-ntiam I.atiuae et ] " i)iuli liomaui. .Socii: .Miiiiiis (|ui est disei|iulus alieuius ordiuis l.atini ludi eouununis I ' lnii I.ifiui Coiu ' ursus: I ' rius eoiicursus (juot mensilius. Si-ntentia: " Ijinorantia legis nouien e.xcusat. " .Ma};istri: Consul — Mary Ellen Manock Pro-Consul — Betty Armstrong: Scribe — dladys Kneer G. K., " 32. FORTY-FOUR THE ULMUS 1931 it Row (Left to RiKhtl: Charles Patterson. Siilney Thompson, Earl Murphy. Lynn McKinty, Harlcy Carren, Benjamin Hall, Dale Cutshall, Clifford Perrill, Judson Kratzer, ilanford Harding. ond Row (Left to Right): Harold Hartley, Harvey Haines, Harrison, Patterson, Glen Bates. John Shell, Dewey Clark. Eldon Burt, Paul Thompson, Orville Harper, Merle Clark, Mr. Cunningham. Tlie P ' uture FaniK-rs of Amt-rici, ;i nation wiilc oruaiiizatioii. Ing.-m work soon after school started tliis year. Mr. Cunningham lias been stressing soil testing in his Freshman class. This class has taken a class project of two orchards. The Animal Husbandry class has been striving to learn the fundamentals of judging livestock. The Farm Mechanics class built a seed corn gerniinator and tested seed corn for the farmers. This year ' s officers are : President P-iid Thompson Vice-President . ' " hn Shell Secretary Sidney Tliomjison Treasurer Dewey Clark Reporter Harlcy (larren Advisor Mr. Cunningham J. S.. ' 32. m THE ULMUS 193 giMWd ORAMGrlB AMD l tAeK The High Scliool has been given ;i section of the Gazette since Miss Reba Riddle organized tlie idea in 1926. Each year tlie editor-in-cliief is appointed by the English teacher, and she in turn appoints her staff. The Orange and Black is the means by which we notify the public of what we are doing in school. It is also a means of advertising our school activities. Our motto is. " Please the reader. " Irs. Downing has been advisor for the last four years. The members of the staff are : First Semester Second Semester Nellie Livingston Editor-in-Chief Nellie Livingston Mary Manock Senior Rejiorter ' era Custer Frances Oldfield Junior Reporter Wilburta Moore Frances Armstrong Sopliomore Reporter Robert Pullen Jack Miller Freshman Re))orter Jack ililler Helen Troth Music Reporter Harold Nixon Lucille Hitchcock Athletic Reporter Edwin Shively N. L., ' 31. THE ULMUS 1931 r.st Kuw (Left to Kightl. John Ml I ford Athcrton, Gerald Yerby, Th.i cond Row (Left to Right): Wilde, Merle Clark, Hershel Emery, Co, Shively, Jack Clinch, Woodrow W .lu.i!,, Hugh Wycoff, Harry Iklall, Ralph Hall, Clif- Ralph Gayman, Kenneth Davy, Robert Wilcox, iward Pierson, William Armstrong, Cornelius Vance, Roscoe Pullen (Manager), Sherwood Keyser, Edwin cr), John Pierson, Artie Frame, FOOTIfeAtt Early in Sf])tember the coach issued his ed. They will helj) hack the line next yea three, tyin ' two, and losinji ' two games. call for foothall, and many new fellows respond- Ve played a fine schedule this year winning Gavnian Right End McFall Right Tackle Hall Right Guard Atherton Center Yerby Left Guard Clemmer Left Tackle Wycoff Left End Davy Quarterliack Haines Right Halfback Pierson Left Haltl)ack McKown Fullliack SCHEDULE OpiioncMt I ' lace Outcome Score Canton— there Lost 13- 6 Washington — here Tie 0- Kingman — here Lost 18-19 Farmington — there Won 13- Knoxville— liere Tie 0- Toulon— here Won T- Chillicothc -there Won .. 6- ()p])onents ' score 32 E. C. H. S 50 T. C, " 31. THE ULMUS 1931 Bottom Row (Left to Rifht) : Ralph Cayman, Harvey Haines, Berwyn Huey. Kenneth Davy, Thoni CIcmmer, Harry McFall, Cornelius Vance, Woodrow Worley, John Brown flrover. Second Row: Chester Kuntz, Tohn Lapham, Herschel Emery, Keith Currier, Ralph Hall, Roscoe I ' ulle Jack Clinch, Arth ur Hassclhachcr, Coach Bickford. Third Row: John McFall, Dale Culshall, Richard Bailey, Harold Xixon, Edwin Foster, Artie Fram Paul Shaffer, Robert Wilcox, Man ford Harding. BASKETfeAtt. 1930- 31 Playiiii; .-i sfluihilf comjiosed of 22 games. Elmwood emerged victorious in 17, losing 5. inning 11 out of 12 home games, we lost only to the strong Farmington Five. Included in tliis group of victims on our liomc floor was Tuscol.i and the Alumni. Toward the last of the season the team went into a slight slum)), which did not help our percentage. We entered the Princeville Holiday Tournament, but lost to East Peoria and Liter lost third place to Chillicothe by .i score of 21 to 20. In the County Tournament held at Dunlap. Elmwood made its exit hy losing two games, first to Cliillieothe and then to Ih-imfield. At M.icomh Toiirn.iniciit. Kliuwood drew a bye and then defeated Fairview K) to 18. losing in tlie tliird round to T.ihle drove. We lost our first game in tlie District to Brimfield 22 to 1 1. THE ULMUS 1931 ' ' M ill , , ' »— tt— ' mn mmBT S - Woodfe tfe? " Dd. Gd-ynidn THE ULMUS 1931 H ASKETRAIdId SeHEDUIoE) Opponent Outcome Gilson Won Yates City Won Princeville ' on Brim field Farniington Glasford Alumni Score 17- 7 33- 7 l-t- 5 Won 19-15 Lost 19-17 Won 26-13 Won 15-10 Chillicothe Won 16- 9 Yates City ..Won 30-12 Maquon Won 26-16 Toulon Won 19-12 Glasford Won 27- 8 Farmington Lost 20-15 Maquon Won 30-14 Tuscola ...Won 25-24 Glson Won 17-15 Cliillicothe Lost 28-17 Brimfield Lost 33-23 Williamsfield Won 24-14 Toulon Won 28-16 Williamsfield lost - 17-15 Princeville Won 40- 8 SECOND TEAM Opponent Outcome Yates City Won Princeville Won HrimticJd Won Farmington on Glasford Won Farniington Legion Score 14- 4 6- 3 24- 6 15-13 20-10 Won 1 -10 Won 28-14 Brimfield Williamsfield.. Princeville Won 18-13 Won 13-12 Lost 15-11 THE ULMUS 1931 llotKim Kow (l,rll lu HiL:htl; .Mildri.l Man. Frame. Charlotte Sheltcn. Dorolhv Batev. Second Row (Left to Right): Dorothy TrntI Weeks. Hazel Coon, Opal Shane. Teanneti Top Row (Left ta RiKht): Marv Clinch. L ' Wilma Kohrer. Kathrine Zink. ilaxine Hi Wiirnnu ' st. Lc-ila Hi.vt. Cathrriiu- Smith. Wilma Miller. Erma Wurmnest, LaVergne McCuen. Iluxtable, Helen Troth, Esther Clemmer, Helen Mi s Norton. iH.nk, Geneva Mathis, Frances Ann Armstrong, Ellen Manock, Dorotha Perry. erimts " ATHtETie With Mi.s.s Norton as our dirt ' ctor of Ciirls ' Athletics, wt- liad in our course of activities: haseliall. h;isketl);ill. volley hall, [jvra- iiiid huildinji-. comi)etitivc u;;imes. .-111(1 hikinu-. Ill tile girls ' hasketh.ill tourn.-iiiieiit the .Juniors won in the tin.ils from tile Freshmen. The .Soplioiiiores took third place hy de- fe.-itiiiji, ' the Seniors. Wc ho|)e to join the Illinois (iirls ' Athletic Association this vear. E. C. ' 34. THE ULMUS 1931 out Row (Left to Righl): Tack Foster. I ' .illv Tarman, l.awreii. Jack McCabe, Eugene Clemmer, Jean Atherton, I ' .illy McOiiistc ck Row (Left to Right): Howard Coleman, Clifton Clark, Rose Merlin Smith, Gerald Talley, Billy Grover. Hall, Keith Lucas, Donald Johnson, I ' uUen, Ass ' t Coach, Coach liicktord. GrRADl) SCHOOId 1)ASK1)T1)A]LI9 Havinji played the longest schedule ever attempted by a Grade School team, the Grades were fairly successful this year. We had hopes of placing in the County Tournament at Dunlap but Lucas and Hall were sick, so our hopes were shattered. Our line-U]) for the year was: Atherton Forward Foster Forward Johnson Center Lucas Guard Captain Hall (iuard .I.irman Forward McQuiston F ' orward Smith Center Clemmer Guard Talley Guard L. H. THE ULMUS 1931 torn Row (Left to Rinhtl: Cornelius Vance, ond Row (Left to Rij-ht): Icn, Kenneth Davy, Woo. ] ' .) ' .i THA( K PR()SI K( TS ey Haines, Chester Kuntz, Kei ckfonl, Harry JtcFall, Tohn Cr ricy, (Out of Picture) John Pii ier, Jack Clinch, John Lapham, Thomas Clemmer, Roscoe Pul- TRACK RESULTS OF 1929-30 LITTLE FIVE MEET Elmwood won tlie Little Five Meet in ' 30. Tliose placing were ns follows: Woodrow Worley Third Place SO-yd. Dash Third Place 100-yd. Dash Paul Hiteheoek First Place 220-yd. Dash Second Place 100-yd. Dash • John Hart Second Place 220-yd. Dash Third Place 41.0-yd. Dash Second Place (tie) 75 Low Hurdles Eucntne Bourooin Second Place 4 tO-yd. D.ish Eldon Wiley. Second Place 880-yd. Dash Roscoe Pullen Third Place ..Mile Run Arwine Archibald Second Place 75 High Hurdles Robert P ngland First Place IS-ft. 6-in. New Record Shot Put First Place Discus R.i]])b Cir.iham Second Place Shot Second Place Discus Second Place Javelin Kenneth Davy First Place Javelin Thomas Clemmer First Place (tie) High Jump Cornelius Vance I- ' irst Place Pole ' ault Elmwood won the relav; ' orlev, Bourgoin, Hart, Hitchcock. THE ULMUS 1931 COUNTY MEET Roscoe Pullen First Place Mile Hun First Place Half Mile C ' ornelius Vance First Place 1 1-ft. Pole ' ault Robert Enirland Second Place Shot Put First Place 97-ft. 2-in. Discus Raljjli Graham Fifth Place Discus First Place 12-ft. 8-in. Shot Third Place Javelin Kenneth Davy Second Place Javelin John Pierson Fifth Place Broad Jum|) Third Place 880-yd. Dash Woodrow Worley Third Place 100-yd. Dash Fifth Place 220-vd. Dash John Hart First Place 55 Sec. 4t0-yd. Dash Second Place Low Hurdles 220-yd. Dash Paul Hitchcock Fourth Place 220-yd. Dash Eldon Wiley P ' ourth Place Mile Run Harvey Haines Fourth Place Broad Junij) Eugene Bourgoin Third Place ...tlO-yd. Dash Elmwood won the relay ; Worley, Bourgoin, Hart, Haines. Gladys Heller First Place Vocal Virginia Bailey First Place Declamation Louise Turner First Place Piano Dorothy Troth Second Place Grade Vocal Ma.xine Huber Second Place Grade Piano Grade Chorus First Place — BRADLEY MEET Elmwood won second place in the relay; Worley, Bourgoin. Hart. Hitchcock. Cornelius Vanee First Place (tie) Pole Vault MILITARY MEET Elmwood won the relay; (New Record) Worley, Hart. Bourgoin, Hitchcock Robert England Fourth Place Shot John Hart Fourth Place -iiO-yd. Dash Woodrow Worley Third Place 50-yd. Dash Cornelius Vance Second Place (tie) Pole Vault Roscoe Pullen Second Place Mile Run Kenneth Daw Fourth Place Javelin DISTRICT MEET Elmwood won third place in the relay: Worley. Hart. Bourgoin. Hitchcock. Roscoe Pullen First Place Mile Run Cornelius Vance First Place (tie) Pole Vault m THE ULMUS 1931 2— Rush for UiH-k seats! ! 8— New scMts installed for Freshmen. 12 — Freshmen lose some of their natural " greenness ' . Ifi — Seniors elect class officers. IK — Underclass elections. 2.5- Work on Operetta, " Sailor Ma ©lER 1 — First Hamlin C.arland Clnh Meeting. 10- Kingman defeats E. C. H. S. by a score 1!MK. 11 — Six weeks exams! I More distress! ! 2+ — N ' ietorious? I ' ll say. Farmington loses, 13-0! 2f) — Seniors begin I ' l-.-Mi-s. 31 — Hilly suffers broken arm wrestling Knoxville. Score 0-0. I .Juniors have liig time i?i auditorium. .5 — .Japanese man tells us about .Taiiau. 7 — Juniors receive rings. More excitement ! ! ! ! K. C. II. S. defeats Toulon, T-O. II We ruin another homecoming. I " . Cliilli! Score (i-0. 13- Operetta " Sailor Maids " was a great success. 1!) — Grow)) pictures for I ' i.mis are taken. Interesting meeting of Hamlin Gar- land Club. Miss Clark takes us to England. 21 Whoopee! ! ! No school! ! ! THE ULMUS 1931 I— Back iiaain, Miiiliitimis to wc.rl . 2— Basketliall ontlmsiMMii annisi-il. Fin victory over Gilson liy a sicirc of 17- ' 3 — Juniors begin class l lay. ■5 — Another victory over Yates City, 33- S — Pictures arrive for Ui.Mrs. 10 — Good-bye History outline. 11— Brimfiold ' s defeat- Klniw I. 19; Briu field, 15. Ili-1«- Girls- Haskctli.ill Toiirru-v. .luuiors win. l.S- .luniors reap flood profits froni caiuly sale at Glasford piMie. 22— Cliristiuas )ir(JL ' raMi at llaiidin Garland flub. 23—11. G. V. pins ordered. .More vacation! ! ! No nior - sel I tliis vear. JAMMRY •5 — Happy New Year! ! 6 — Teachers inform us of semester exams. Girls ' Glee Club work on new piece. 7 — New list of half credit subjects offered. Tom C. makes bright remarks in His- tory. 9 — K " s flourish in . nierieaTi History. 12 — Semester exam schedule made. 15-l(i- .More worries! ! .Senu ' ster exams, ly— More K ' s; more . " s. 27 — " Blossomiug- (]f Mary . rm " success. 31)— Crystal gazer comes t( great Hot IV]) .Meeting, cola, 2.5-21! Elmwood. U e defeated To IMMRY — County Tournament. -Indian Braveheart tells us aliont tribe. -Woman ' s club themes baiuled in. It— Macomb Tourney. Some return with black eyes. -More pages of l ' i,.Mrs completed. -Miss Her chooses cast for Senior I -Study Hall initiates New books. Ag. boys skip school for field trip. 2()— Cicero Cla enjoys debate 24 — Sodalitas I.atinae organized. First . ct of " Cireen Stockings " learned. 21— Witli nuich surprise to conlident Sen- iors, some lost their back seats in . s- senibly. 2.5 — Seniors make .S3(i.(Ml on annual liox sup- per. 2() — Seniors choose nnisie for commence- ment. Freshman found i)erforming childish antics in the hall. Ciuess who!- THE ULMUS 1931 -ROH 4-5-6-7 — District Tournament held here for first time. Wyoming wins. Big snow of tlie year. All teams distributed among homes — M ' liat a break, girls! ! IS — Business Manager olitained more ads from Peoria. 19— . nn ial High School Carnival and dance. Lost — Miss Iler ' s purse! ! Lost — Miss Norton ! ! 20 — No school — Teachers " Institute. 23 — Miss Her absent — ' acation for Senior Play cast! ! 2.5 — Professor Vancleve of Western State Teachers College spoke in Senior Eng- lish Class. 2(1— E. C. H. S. starts night school— .V. Books found in the front of assembly. Important aluninus isits our school. Mr. John Hart returns from Monmouth for spring vacation. I— Miss Clark ' s birtlulay. Xo assign- nu ' uts (A|)ril Fool). Last i)ages of Li.iMrs due. It— Senior Class Plav. 1.5— Meeting of Hamlin Carl.nul Club. 22 — Junior-Senior licception. 24— Poor Juniors return furniture. 28 — Music and I)i-cl,iiMat.jrv Prcliinliuirie A¥ 1 — Better Homes Program at (lyni. 8— Countv High School Intellectual Meet held at Princeville. 13— Last meeting of HaT.dlM C.arland Cluli. 1.5- Countv (iradi- Scliool Intellectual Meet held at Dunlap. 17 — Baccalaureate Services at CJym. 18— Class Dav. Senior-Faculty Pot-Luck. It) — Commencement. 2(1— Scliool closes. 22— CountN Track .Meet at Chillicothe. THE ULMUS 1931 The iinnual rtc ' t-ption of tlii ' .liiiiior tlass in honor of the Siniors was hild April twenty-second. At (i :30 the Juniors and their fiuests jratliered at th - liasenient of the Congregational C ' luireh. The table decorations were carried out in the Senior colors blue and silver and their Hower. the white carnation. The following niciiu was served: Fruit Cocktail •afers Chicken a la king -Mashed Potatoes Peas Buttered Rolls JfHv Frozen Cheese Salad Ice Cream Cake Coffee After the dinner the guests were entertained with a short program. Toastmaster Ir- Downing Welcome Francis Oldfield Response Roscoe Pullen ] Xusic Junior Girls ' Quartet Talk ' ss Her Musical Number - Juniors Toast to the Seniors — Loyalt} ' Song — Everyone then withdrew to the gymnasium for dancing and bridge. The gym- nasium was decorated to rei)resent a snow scene — with false ceiling, icicles, snow- men, and snowballs. Punch was served by two grade girls who looked very charm- ino- in their crepe i)ai)er attire. F, ervone seemed to have a lovely time. O. Mc, ' 31. THE ULMUS 1931 (THE) SOUt OF THE) GREAT On a beautiful, sloping knoll above Rock Siirinii;. Hardin County, Kentucky. Abraham Lincoln, destined to be the greatest of his countrymen and the liberator of a race, was born in a humble log cabin on February 12, 1809. In the heart of this bhiegrass country around the picturesque pioneer illage of Hogdenville. voung Abe began his colorful career. From the first, traits began to apjjcar in this precocious child that distinguished liim from the average and prepared the way for his life work to come. Lincohi did not possess any of the comforts and opportunities that other children of more fortu- nate families cherish. Fate had not been so kind to him. His only home was a bar- ren log cabin; his companions were rough, pioneer folk of the community; his scant education was sha])ed bv the guiding hands of his loving mother. Nancv Hanks Lin- coln. When an epidemic removed his dear mother from this earth, early in his boy- hood. Lincoln experienced his first great sorrow. The child heart of Lincoln was struck with the harsh reality of life, and to mollify tiiis sudden transition from the ileliglitful land of enchanted youth into the realms of sorrow, figuratively speaking. He wrote a passionate plea to a minister, a friend of the family, about a hundred miles distant to come and deliver the funeral sermon. The minister came and the entire connnunity gathered for the occasion. Thomas Lincoln, Abe ' s father, was an illiterate, thriftless farmer, and Abe early felt the pangs of poverty. Various ideals exist as to Lincoln ' s boyhood. We especially love to dwell on that picture of Abe, lying before the dying embers of the fire-place, laboriously drawing crude figures on the wooden fire shovel, and then scrajiing them off again. Experiencing the need of an education, Abe ' s father was anxious that he receive all possible education that he could. Incidently, his concep- tion of knowledge was that Abe be able to cipher all the problems in an old arith- metic book that lay in the attic. Abraham did master that arithmetic book, and he went farther than that ! He seemed to be obsessed with a desire for knowledge, a craving that could only be (juieted by constant study. He borrowed volumes from the neighbors and poured over their pages until he knew them almost by heart. Night after night, he read long after the family had retired. On reaching manhood, he served as postmaster and deputy county sur eyor at New Salem, 111. In the meantime, he studied law and later became the greatest lawyer of the Illinois bar. . . . .Such was the early biography of Lincoln, the life that molded and shajied him for the tasks ahead. . . . Though living about a century later than his notable pre- decessor — Washington, a close comparison of the two men reveals several striking resemblances. Both rose to the highest office that their country could bestow upon them ; both met a crisis in the nation ' s history ; both freed a race ; both were held dear in the hearts of their countrymen. However, in the comparison of these two men, we must constantly keep in mind the age in which they lived. Lincoln is a dear, familiar figure to us; Washington exists as a ague image. ' f have no dear con- ception of his life ; we only know the deeds that he accomplished. Perhaps, on the other hand, if we i)ossessed an intimate knowledge of W.ish- ington ' s private life, he would not rate as high in our estimation as he now does. In the first ])lace, we regard Washington with unconcealed admiration as a great states- man and a founder of the American government. W ' asliington tens present at the Continental Congresses, the signing of the Declaration of Independence, the ratifica- tion of the Articles of Confederation, and the forming of the Constitution, but he did not present or form any clause in these great governing bodies. W.ishington ' s position in the Colonies was probably acquired by his prominence I THE ULMUS 1931 in Colonial att ' airs. At tlir tiuR- of tlu Anit-rican Ktvolution. Wasliiiifitori was tin- Wfaltliiest man in tlio CDlonifs. C ' onsf(iUfntly. wt- tinil tliat lu ' posscssitj all tin- ad- vantages in education and social ])rcstii;e tliat wealth could oflVr. It is oidy natur.al. then, that wh en the Colonies threw oil ' the tyrant yoke of Hnjiland they should select their most influential member as chief executive. I do not wish to belittle Washinnton ; I merely wisli to reveal the truth. Wash- ington has long existed .-is an image in the minds of the American pioplc. a su|)tr- natural being whom it is not desirable to criticize too closely. Lincoln wa.s essenti.iUy a scholar; we cannot say that Wasjiington was. Though ' ashington ' .s library consisted of over twelve hundred volumes, they de.ilt mostly with agricultural and military subjects, ' ashington was far more fond of sports than of reading. Lincoln, on the other hand, was exactly the opposite. We can say that his intellectual develojiment was affected far more by reading than by the in- fluence of schools. His aggregate attendance at schools amounted to less tlian one year; but he always was an assiduous student and on omnivorous reader. Another repelling factor in Vas]lington ' s life was that he was a free drinker of wine. Washington was particularly fond of ladeira. .ind his licjuor bill often ran into high figures. If we can accept the word of unbiased historians, we can say. how- ever that Washington was never intoxicated. Moreover, we can forgive him in view of the fact that it was considered, at tbat time, that every gentleman should have wine on his table. Again, Washington never used tobacco in any form, despite the fact that his vast estate at Mount Vernon was devoted largely to raising the crop. It has always been considered that Washington was a military genius. Again, historians interrupt our trend of admiration and declare that ' asliington ' s military success was due almost wholly to fortitude, not judgment or intellect. Wasliington was schooled in Colonial warfare and iiis bra ery inspired his men to win. but liis successes were not due to strategy. On the other hand. Lincoln was not a military genius either. But his originality, fearlessness and self-confidence, his unerring preceptions of right and wrong made him a leader. . . . Washington ' s mind was of the executive tyjie. He was essen- tially a pessimist. It seems to be the trend for all executive minds to underrate or depreciate value. We might say, then, that the real brains were Wasiiington ' s sub- ordinates, as Jefferson and Hamilton. Washington did not possess any definite ideals of government; he had no convictions. On a whole, he generally favored the type of government which gave the greatest power to the wealthy. Again. Washing- ton did not understand the economic status of labor. He knew comparatively little about the common people. The insignificant details were intrusted to more worthy inferiors. To sav that Lincoln was honest would be underrating his charactir. We kiioic that Lincoln was honest. It is one of his qualities that makes him so dear to us. Washington was honest in a strict sense of the word, but in a trade he was shrewd and practical. It was through his business sagacity that he accumulated his vast fortune. Indeed, Washington was, and has been, the only jjcrson to make the Mount Vernon estate profitable to its owner. Lincoln did not possess, or desire to possess, wealth in the material sense. His only property was a frame house in Springfield, which he bought after his marriage to Marv Todd, and two wild tr.icts of land in Iowa, given to him by Congress for his services in the Black Hawk ' ar. " hile Washington could measure his wealth in dollars and cents. Lincoln could count his in friends, in love of humanity, in intel- lect, and in the hearts of his countrymen. . nd yet. when we i)ausc- to n Heet. what greater wealth should man desire. We can say. then, with utmost veracity that the keynote of ■lshington•s per- sonality was character. . . not intellect, nor imagination, nor feeling. He was a per- fect pattern of self-confidence and dicipline. He possessed fortitude, steadfastness, dignity, courage, honesty, and self-respect. In short. Washington was the American SIXTY-THREE THE ULMUS 1931 common denominator, the average man dtifitd and raised to tlie ntli ])ower. Beyond that, we should not venture ! The appearance of Lincoln when he became President is thus described by Ward Lamon in his " Life of Abraham Lincoln " : " He was about six feet, four inches tall, the lenu-th of his legs being out of all jiroportion to the rest of his body. When he sat down on a chair, he seemed no taller tlian an average man. measuring from the cliair to the crown of his head; but his knees rose liigh in front. . . . He weighe d about one hundred and eighty pounds, but he was thin through the breast, narrow across tlic shoulders, and had the general appearance of a consumptive subject. Standing up. he stooped slightly forward; sitting down, he usually crossed his long legs or threw tliem over the arms of a chair as the most convenient mode of disposing of them. His liead was long, and tall from the base of the brain and eyebrow; his forehead as high and narrow, inclining backwards as it rose. " Lincoln was essentially a man of sadness and deep religious convictions. He had known the sorrows of humanity ever since his birth, and it grieved his heart to see his fellow-men suffer. Moreover. Lincoln was always conscious of his physical appearance and mannerisms. He was often scoffed and jeered on account of his ugliness and lanky figure ; he was naturally apart from his friends on account of his mental superiority. As a result. Lincoln dcvelojjed shame and always retained a complex about his ugliness. But when we consider Lincoln ' s personality, his experience, generosity, utter lack of vindictiveness, imcomparable tact, a tried strength which prevented vacilla- tion, we glory in his memory. What finer, purer man has existed since Christ? Won- derful, marvelous, superliuman ! Words fail to exjjress our emotions, our love, our gratitude, and our admiration. As man is measured by his contributions to mankind, we shall find little diffi- culty in placing Lincoln. . . . The great are formed to meet a crisis in history. There is no need for a strong, guiding hand when there is no trouble — and we find none. Always an obscure leader develops from the populace when mankind needs him. He may not be recognized at first, but he is there ! Time will develop him. It is a law of Nature; we cannot contradict nor underestimate that law. As an eagle is more prominent on the prairie by reason of his higher altitude, so are the truly great more discernable and more lasting than tlieir inferior fellow-men. We can ])icture Lincoln, lying on his death-bed after being shot by a crazed Southern sympathizer, with his face so tragic, so gentle, and so Inmiorous. liis great frame broken by the cares of the nation, his large hands ready to bless and to for- give, waiting the moment when the Angel of Death should gather him unto the im- mortals. . . . And when the physician solemnly declared the passing of his soul, it was William H. Seward, a one time ])olitical enemy and member of Lincoln ' s cabinet, who exclaimed the feelings of all, in a voice husky with emotion tliat he could not control, " Now, he belongs to the ages! " What finer tribute could any nation give? What deeper feelings of de ' otion shoul d any man desire? The future will come to know Lincoln better than tiie pres- ent; their love will be more intense than ours ever was; their souls will be wrung with grief at tlie ])assing of this ] Iartyr of tlie people; and they shall utter their prayers with more fervent reverence and heart-felt gratitude that such a man has ever existed! R. P.. ' 31. This tlieme was awarded first prize by the Kimwood ' oman ' s Club of 1931. THE ULMUS 1931 CLARK -- or - KEMP I ' or all kinds Insurance -:- Real Estate Farm land, city and town property for sale or exchange. Let us look after tlie Rentiii - of your Farm or Town Property Office Phone f9 EI.MWOOD. ILLINOIS Roscoe Pullen: " When my iiliiy was in-mhu-t-d, tin- iiiihlic stciniicd the ticket oflic Lucille Hitclicock: ' ' Did tliey get tlieir money liaekr " Catlierine Smitli Margaret Miller Catherine Smitli " Kenny told me I was the eightli wonder in the world. " " What did y(]n say? " " I told liim iKit to let me catch liini witli anv of tlie other sev WEESE and BREWER Proprietors of ' PRINCESS THEATRE ' Fariiiington. Illinois Newest and Best Pictures GEOGRAPHICAL LUNCH " Are you hungry!- " " " ' es, Siam. " " Den Russia to the talile and 111 Fiji " All riglit. Sweden mv coffee witli a Culia sugar. aTid Denmark mv hill. " ' FRANK J. SHIVELY CONTRACTOR AND RFIEDER { Plione 209 Elniwood. Illinois THE ULMUS 1931 " I First Farmers State Bank EI MW()()D, ILLINOIS Capital and Surplus, $T.5,()()().00 A General Bankiii Business Transacted Interest Paid on Time and Savinys Deposits Deposit Boxes for Rent List of Officers M. T. I.ott. President C. W. Lott, V ' ice-Prcsident I . K. Seltzer, Vice-President C. E. C ' luircli, Vice-President and C ' asliier EQUIPMENT for- Every SPORT The JACKSON-KEENAN CO. Opp. Hotel Pere Marquette, PEORIA, ILL. - - — ..— -J SIXTY-SEVEN THE ULMUS 1931 Vanit}? Snoppe Seal]) Treatments Facials and Hair-cutting a Specialty Phone to Elmwood. 111. Lane Beauty Snoppe MILDRED D. FKTTO 3Iarcelling a Speeialtj ' J Phone 14 ■ 7 W. Fort St. Farminii ' ton. 111. i I asked lier shyly fur a kiss And slie wlui lis)H-d said. " Tlnir " Xiiw wliat has had im- iiuessing is. Did slie sav, " Siirr " . or " Sir " . BLUE RIBBON FOODS ARE FAA ORABI.V KXOWX IN ei.:mw()()d ' ' ra Custer: " Now, that we ' re ma rried, wliy don ' t yiiu give me any more ])resents ' - " Clvde ]?ateman: " Mv dear, dofS a lislierman iiive liait to the fish tliat lie has eaudit? " JOE SHIVELY CAKPEXTER AXD BUILDER Elmwood. Illinois THE ULMUS 1931 a|l||IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIN!IIIIIIII!!llllllllllllllllll!llllillllllllllllllllllllllllli:im Singer ' s Jewelr}? Co. 420 Main Street -- Peoria, Illinois DIAMONDS WATCHES JEWELRY Eyes Tested - - - Lenses Duplicated At Lowest Prices ii;ii;::iiiiii;i:iiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiNilinilNillllilllllililllli° THE ULMUS 1931 H ' - ' cy ! J »; V -. r ' ' i % ' ,s V . " Eli ' % Op4 . ( ■% Ddnrii ' H.f.K ' - M THE ULMUS 1931 IIKMiV M. XSFIi;i,l) I) Wll) .1. COWAN MANSFIELD and COWAN ATTOKXEVS AXU COUXSKLOKS o 1 t Coninifreial Natioii.il 15,iiik Hiiildiiii; Peoria. Illinois ELM WOOD PRODUCE COMPANY Cash Buyers of POILTRV, EGGS AXD CREA.M Artificial Ice Eliiiwood. 111. Phone .58 Service Station Ciasoline Lubricating Oils and Greases 101!) FarminsTton Road on tlie way to Peoria Soda Fountain Cold Drinks Ice Cream Delicious 15ar-H-( ic Sandwielic J. C. SIMPSON LUxMBER CO. " KvcriitJiliKj to build A ii fthiiu " IMuii OH tfrt it. Jflicrc oil leant it. Phoiie-7 Eliiiwood. 111. SEVENTY-ONE THE ULMUS 1931 " FraTiCfs Atitu- " ' , said her iiKitlior Mis]iiriiiusly, as lier dauifliter ' anu ' tldwn stairs, " Did you talve a batli:- " " No, ■Mother. I didn ' t, " was tlu- iTiiioCfiit aiis siT, " is one missing;- " Mr. Downinfi ' : " Wiiat is a coroner restricted to Sam Haines: " .Sudden deatli. " Jack M.: " See anv cliange in me? " Bolil)y W.: " Xo, uliy- " Jack M.: " I just swallowed a dime. " Katlierine Zink and Harold Nixon, stopping- along the road fixing a tire: " Had a punc- ture? " a passer-liv asked, with an air of interest. Harold: " No, I ' m changing the air in the tires; the other lot is worn out. " ODE TO L. TIN All are dead who spoke it All are dead who wrote it All will die who learn it O hai ' P. ' ieath! they earn it. Cicero Class ' 31. BROWN ' S BUSINESS COLLEGE Accredited by the National A.s.soeiation of Accredited Commercial Schools Otters Specialized Traiiiinji ' in Secretarial Science. Advanced Walton AccoiintinL; ' and Auditing) ' , and (icneral Busines.s Snhjects Open the year ' rouiul Day .and Kvening C. J. nAl{ ' KV. .Mana.oer Phone . ' M-2.J() I ■240 S. JcH ' ei.son St. Peoria. II SEVENTY-TWO THE ULMUS 1931 . C()iii])li IlK ' Hts of 1 1 AVERY POWER MACHINERY CO. i j " Tlircshitif Sjxcidlisis " i Peoria. 111. C()ni])lete Hiisiness Trahiiii ' i ' A c Iiuli idu.il 1 ti s t r u (■ t i on — Rook- j Shorthand No Classes. C ' lioosf your subjects. keepin r ] in Fixed price for each. Write or plione for information. in ] 30 Days Dickinson Secretarial School •J. " ) Lessons ] •jLM .Main .St. I ' eoria. III. Phone H l ' i)0 J ' ri.c. xi ixc; ro.vd .skh ' ice j HAMILTON MOTOR INN Opposite Court House PKORI.V. ILL. DIAMOND TIKE SEUVICK ' ■ ■SIMONIZING Phone t( i»l i KEPLER ' S -- 1 E01{ C;(K)D SHOES ALW AVS jrc (• iiKi.st dilj ' i cult fee t Leaders in Style Shoes 1 I ' eoria. 111. 117 S. Ada ' lis St. SEVENTY-THREE THE ULMUS 1931 TuJO of ' ' if-fe ' -encf Be " " iPj fe 5(y S " " ' ' ' ' xj u N X i ■, y ( " nlon Dou »J Ej . t« SEVENTY-FOUR THE ULMUS 1931 Dr. H. R. SIMKINS VETKKIXARV ! Phone Xo. 71 Klnnvdod. 111. { Miss Ilcr: " Wliy did vdu and Damiy turn in tin- same answers in yiiiir Ilistciry trst? " Owen McKinty: " History rf])cats ilself. " Senior to innocent Freslinian: " Xo, a neekercliief is not tlie President of a Sorority Honse. " kjii t»f kjti Elmer Moody: " Isn ' t this suit a ju-rfect fit? " Paul Thompson: " It ' s a convulsion. " Helen Weeks: " Are you waiting- for the next mail? " Lucille Hitchcock: " Xo, I ' m a little more particular than that. " I5illv . rmstron};-: " There ' s one thing I like about mv girl. " Cu-ncva .Mathis (lilushing): " What ' s that? " Hilly . rnistrong: " Tlie guy she goes with. " ■Woodie Worley: " How far off from the answer of the first iirobleni were you? " Corny VaTice: " Aliout four seats. " Miss Iler: " This essav on ' Our Dog ' is word for word the same as your brother ' . ' Jack McFall: " Yes nuim. it ' s the same dog. " Eddie Shively (sadly): " I tliought I had broken my nose, but it ' s still running. Damiv Maher: " C ' lirls remiiul me of an almond liar. " liobliy Wilcox: " How ' s that? " Darmy .Maher: ' ' They are sweet but nutty. " Mrs. Downing: " What is Franci.s Scott Key ' s greatest distinction? " Harvey Haines: " He knew all four ver.ses of " The Star Spangled Banner ' . " Wayne H. Weber, D. D. S. PKACTICK OF DENTISTRY Elmwood. 111. SEVENTY-FIVE THE ULMUS 1931 ELMWOOD ELEVATOR CO. CiKAIX. COAL. SEED. FENCE. CEMENT Satisfdctioii f ivi ' ii for our patroinif e Phone 48 Eliiiwood. 111. Miss Xdi-toii: " Wlu-re are elfphiints iisuallv fiiinul ■■ ' ■ Ki-nnctli (ioUlcii: " Please, teaelier, they are so lii};- they ' re not ciften hist. " " I)a(hly (h) heatliens wear clothes? " " Sure ly. What makes you ask such a (|iiesti(iM •■ " " I iiiily wondered why you put a bid ton iti tlie eolleetion plate today. " Mother: " Why did yo i strike your little sister!- " Sonny: " We were jilayinf;- . (lam and I- ' .ve, and she ate the apple. " Co-ed: " How lonf; ' eould I live without lindns!- " Crnel Professor: " Time will tell. " I ' : 1 i ' Tom Clcmmer: " I just liad a cake of soap named after me. " Coach Biekford: " Don ' t kid me. It s been called Ivory ever since I can remember. " « yi Sr Manford Ilardinu ' : " .Maw, I want some castor oil. " Mother: " .Meri ' x ! Is the world eominf;- to an end? " Manford llanlirii! ' : " Xo. Iiut mv kiddie car needs oilin " . " Mr. Cumiiritiliam: " 1 tliink your daniiliter is im|)rovin};- in lier piano playing. " Mar Cliruii (In tlie iu- t room): " I ' m not playing. I ' m just dusting the keys. " Hal|ih Cavnian: " Are vou (irimed for tliat Ilistorv -xaminatioii ?■ ' F.ddic Shiiely: " If you ' )n-ess a button (in my vest, ' I ' ll co igh up a date. " Owen McKintv: " Hut I don ' t think I deserve an alisolute zero. " Miss Clark: " No. neither do I. but it is the lowest mark I am allowed to give. " THE YATES CITY LUMBER CO. ALL KINDS Ol lU ILDINC; LVTEKI AL j Phone 120 Yates City, 111. SEVENTY-SIX THE ULMUS 1931 r ■ n a -r ff f f SEVENTY-SEVEN THE ULMUS 1931 ! SOUTH SIDE BILLIARD PARLOR LUNCH, CIGARS, CANDY Geo. E. Slielton. Mm: S ShakesiJeare was a vicious man. He wrote a darn fool hook. And that is why, upon my face, You see this wild-eyed look. To find ovit what the lieck he wrote, And when, and why, and how, I " ve looked until the wrinkles deep Have lined my manly l)row ; I thought that other liooks were had But Shakes])eare " s is the worst. For hours Vvc worked o read a line. And, Heavens, how Fnc cursed, . W. W. W. W., ' 31. vi i i t ' Frances Ann Armstrong: " What is tlie name of vour new car? " Harry McFall: " I don ' t renienil)er, hut it starts with a T. " Frances .Ann . rnistrong: " It nnist lie a Ford then; all others start with gasoline. " Mr. Downing: " How is a liill drawn up Elmer .Moody: " By a pulley. " Paul Tlioniiison: " How do Freshics resemlile some real estate? " Corny Vance: " Dunno. " Paul Thompson: " They are a vacant lot. " KLING MOTOR COMPANY GENERAL AUTOMOBILE REPAIRING Vel(lin ' , Battery Work of All Kinds Texaeo Gasoline, Oil and (ii-ease 1: T.l.i)ho.u- • ' .-) F.I.MWOOD. ILL SEVENTY-EIGH THE ULMUS 1931 The H. M. KILPATRICK SERVICE Funeral Service lotor Kcjuipmeiit urtlOME ShouldCome FIRST . Home Fiiniishiuu ' s Iinalid C ' oaeli Ur Cannot Sell All tin- llomr F urn, .shin, .-i So ff.- Srll Onhj the l!rst ELMWOOU, ILIJXOIS RIAL©¥L Guaranteed 100% Pure Pennsylvania — Permit 658 C Absolutely tlie liest motor oil in the •.vorlcl. It has won every eompetitive test in whieh it lias lieen entered. It reeently won the Consistonieter test. (This testing a| ]iaratus lias lieeii reeently U ' Vel()]ied at a eost of .$2,2(i0.0()). You will never find a better oil, and we doubt if you will ever find an e(iual, refrardli-ss of name, make, ir price. RIIOADS OIF COxMPAXV. Peoria. Illinois Salesmen and De.iiers Wanted Phone 7219 F()l{ THE LATEST IN .AIIFFIXEUV SEK JOHN B. PROFITLICH and CO. 117 .Soutli .Jefferson Cliarlcs I.unii ' . Prop PULL LINE OF WAYNE KNIT HOSIERY " GO TO JOHNSON ' S FIRST " Tliey earry .i eomjilete line of MaeCireiior C ' lul)s and Oolf Equijinient If there is anythiiiii- you need in House Furnisliinifs. Tools or " I5uil(leVs ' H.-irdware, tliiv liave it. -JOHNSON CO. 330-338 Pulton St. ()|i|i. .IrlVrrson Hlc SEVENTY-NINE THE ULMUS 193. CHAS. R. BOWERS Quality Groceries kozk e inn brands— ctiase-sanborx-p:aco I FRED H. HEPTONSTALL FIRE. EIGHTXIXG. TOltXADO. WIXDSTORAl INSURANCE Automobile, I ivL ' Stock, ]jite and Eiability PlmiH- its EL.MWOOD. ILL. Officr Hours -J to 5 1 ' . L Offift- Phone 8713 HUGH E. COOPER, M. D. i FRACTURES DEFORMFFIES : s Diseases of Bones and Joints s 7()!t Lilini.iiin 1?1(1 " -. Peoria. 111. MARY ORRAL CONVER Supt. Women ' s Dei)artment Massachusetts Mutual TJfe Insurance C ' om])any Sixth I ' l -. Lihiiiaiiii Huihiini;- PEORIA, ILLINOIS THE ULMUS 1931 , oW ( " Pal Vy iiri«G- FcK " PAL5 ' ' THE ULMUS 1931 Dr. JAMES WELCH 812 Lehiiiaiin Building, Peoria DENTISTRY am) DKXTAI. SURGERY licrwvn llucv (Wiikciu-d bv tin- ]iIi(Mic fnii.i :, ilci-|i sl.-c]) at :! a. in.): ■ ' Ik-Il(i. " Cc-icli liicktonl: " Is tliis Hucy:- " Berwvn Hiiiv: " rs " . Coacli Bickfii ' nl: " Well, what an- yciii loiii,u ii|. tliis late? " Miss Ilcr (Bcginnniji ' to get ] eeve(l): " Can ' t yiin ])cn] lc inulfrstaiid simple Arithmetic? I sii] |)ose I ' ll have to ])iit the problem in sini|)le form. " " Xow, ll.sten carefnih ' . " If I take a i otato and di ide it into two ] arts, then into four Jiai-ts, and each of the four jiarts into two jiarts, what wouhl 1 have!- l.vnn .McKiidv: " Potato .salad. " For heauty I am not a star. There are others more luuulsonic liy far. But mv face, I don ' t mind it. For I ' am liehind it . nd the oiu ' s oat in front fict the jar. FOR SATISFACTORY SERYICE CAIJ HARTLEY ' S GARAGE TOAVING AND WRECKING SERYICE DAY or NI(;HT riiDiic 8102 Oak Hill. Illinois THE ULMUS 1931 EIGHTY-THREE THE ULMUS 1931 Tki E.G. WEEKS Two Macs I PurcVuuilGvuccr SCHOOL SUPPLIES We liandlc the lu ' st of cvfrytliini! in our line books and statioxp:ry Weddin.y Rin 4 ' Canned Goods j AVALL PAPER Rarrin, ton Hall Coffee j j PAIXTS Town Crier Flour Telephone 11 ELMWOOIX 1I L Dewey Clarke: " Why is it that C ' licn Hates is so good-natured? " Owen Mclunty: " It takes him so ion};- to net mad clean through. " Miss llcr: " What is the liherty Bell? " John I ' ieisoii: " The one at the end of the eifihth jieriod ! " Eddie Shively: " Kenneth, why do you always duck your liead or turn around when you see love-niakinji; on the screen? " KcTuii-lli Daw: " Because I can ' t hear to sec lovc-oiakiui; unless I ' m in it. " Miss Norton: " Boli, how many lioiu-s are in y(Uir liody? " Boh Wileox: " Two hundred and cifjht. " Miss Norton: " ' I ' liafs not rifiht, there arc only two hundred and seven. " Bob (with great delight): " Yes, Init 1 swallowed a iisli hone this noon! " We strive to |ilcase — Faculty. Children Crv for it— . Diploma. .57 Varieties— Girls in E. C. M. S. I ' d walk a mile for one — An " A " . Hurts only dirt— Joe DeBaker. ll.asn ' t scratched yet- Justine .ink. C.ifts tliat last liarvev Haines ' voic EIGHTY-FOUR THE ULMUS 1931 TOBACCO CANDY Cozy Corner Confectionery I ' m,,. 1). Swyyniaii Evcr t]iiit( First Cldss MKALS ' ' SANDWK IIF.S Doctor: " TliiTc is iiotliinp wroiif;- with V(i i. All vou lu-i-il is a rest. " Lucille- 11.: " Hut look at the state of iny tongue. ' " Doctor: " Yes , it needs a rest, too. " Dr. D. H. MORTON ELMWOOIX ILLINOIS Phone.s: Res.. 11.5; Office. 1(50 Mr. Hiekford: " What do we owe to Cheniistr Harvey Haines: " Most of our lilondes. " LET CARLSON I UO VOUR PRESSIXG | Over the " White Store " EL:MW0()D, ILLINOIS } Nellie Livingston: " I dreamed that I danced with the handsomest man in K. C. H. .S. last night. " Paul Thompson: " Cee, 1 didn ' t know I could d.ince. " F. C. BOCK i CLOTIIINC;, FURNLSIIIXGS AND SHOES i HART. SCHAFIXKK L RX CLOTHES J WALK 0 KR .SHOES ♦ Phone .)6 Ehinvood, III. J EIGHTY-FIVE THE ULMUS 1931 1h. PYKE STUDIO 116 South Adams St. PEORIA, ILLIXOIS Over Ad.inis ' Music House The i hotoo-raphy for the " Ui.MUs " for the last seven years was all made by this studio What moi ' e can. or need be said ' ' Portraiture of the Better Sort ' ' ■ THE ULMUS 1931 WHAT DO ' lor i,ii i-. lu ' .sr aisoi -i k. ■. ii. s.:- Tom t ' lcrnniiT- I ' lin. Sanitn ' Ilaini-.s ' llir l.iir m.-iids lli.il iiit ' rst ipiir con-idiirs. Comcy Viincf -AiiUliiii}; ' lliat iUn-sn snicll like ImkiUs. ilolm HroWM Cnivcr — X ' lK ' atioiis, of ciiursi-. Gc-iuvM Mutliis— liilly. of course. I.m-illi ' Ilit ' lHwU- All lilp, licaulifiil m.-n. Jolin Slii-ll— The front door fioiiii; out. Opal SliaM( — Me. Owen M -Kiiity- All iiiv teachers. Harvey llaiin ' .s Satiirdavs and Suiidavs. Herwyn Iluey: " Does voiir father helieve in freedom of the nres.s:- " Dorothy Troth: " Xo, Imt he ' s not looUiiifr. " Ralph Gayman: " I like any Uuul of wild fianii-, do von-- " Mary Ellen Manoek: " " I ' es, ' do yon liai)pen to kn(.w a niee one Mr. Hiekford: " How many Natural ma net.s are ther Tom Clemnier: " Two. " Bickford: " Name them. " Tom Clemnier: " Blondes and Brnnette.s. " I.ueille Hitdicock: " Wliat ha|i|iened wlu-n yonr father told .Tohn to jnit sometliinfr aside ,a rainy day? " Betty Armstron}; ' : " . little later. Dad mis-sed hi.s r.iineoat. " THE PENNY GROCERY Re-Joyce, Livewell, and J. L Co. Brand Canned Goods ' THE HIGHEST QUALITY OF MEATS 11 c ( lutrtiiifcv Dii nil Jioiicsi saviiu ' TAYLOR SON THE ULMUS 1931 Dry Goods Shoes Millinery Ready-To- Wear Kliii V()i)(l Illinois STOP! LOOK ami LISTEX WHEN IN FARMIXGTON STOP AT Columbia ' s Billiard Hall p ]i- Iti ' lrt-sliMirTits, Tol ELMWOOD BAKERY AVc also ]iandle oi ' dcrs f ' oi- Taney pastry I ' lione ;52 Patronize Home Trade ! SCHULZ GROCERY EIGHTY-EIGH THE ULMUS 1931 ' JS!e»ae :iV« «»; EIGHTY-NINE THE ULMUS 1931 DAVID M. MILLER .AIEATS— THE BETTER KIND Elinwood, Illinois Mrs. Dowiiiim-: " 1 lai-vi-v, imnctiuih- tlit- M-iiti-iu-c, " If a In i- dollar liill blew away. Ilarvev Haiiifs: " I wiii ' ilil make a clash after it. " Coach to Mr. DowTiinj;: " Did yiiii h.-i r .a nice tri]i this siiinnifr? " Mr. Downniii: " " ' i-s. my wife diil all Ihe dri iiii;. " Coach: " What di l Ncii ' do? " Mr. HowTiiiiu: -I Ill-Ill the steerinii wheel. " Miss Norton: " What kind of birds are freiinentlv kei t in eaiitivitv; Dorothy Troth: " Jail-birds. " " Hello. " " Hello, this .lustine? " " Yes. " " Do you still love nie:- " Ye.s, who is it:- " Freshman: " Mr. Downing, 1 can ' t go to class today. Mr. Downing ' : " Why? " Freshman: " I don ' t feel well. " Mr. Downing: " Where don ' t yini feel wi-ll:- " Freshman: " In class. " Heard at a football game. " I can tell you the score of the game before it start.s ' ' What is it. " " Nothing to Nothing— Before it starts. " ROYAL CAFE MEALS ICE CREAM LUNCHES SHORT ORDKHS FKKl) A. CALLIS. I ' mp. EL.MWOOI). ILLIXOLS THE ULMUS 1931 A SUCCESSFUL ANNUAL « A successful year book is one tnat expresses the spirit of the school d ? translating in Dook form the individual ideas of the annual staff and the recording of outstanding events of the school year. P Q! This annual expresses the spirit of Elmwood High School, and embodies the ideals of the staff of ' The Ulmus, iq i " through its pleasing makeup, fine t3)pograph3), excellent printing and attracti- e binding, all of which goes to make this a most successful book. P The personal serA ice and hearty cooperation of all those having to ao with the mechanical and editorial production of this book has made it a very attractiA)e annual. P - Wagoner Printing Compan}? Piinters of Successful School Annuals Galesburg, Illinois NINETV-ONE THE ULMUS 1931 ARMSTRONG ' S f CLOTHING ' I f FURNISHINGS | i AND SHOES 1 ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS PEGGY MILLER LOOKS IX THE MlUliOU AND SAYS: You are a dear I love each glance, I ' d lo e you too, If I had a chance You are pretty, And adorable too, Yon little darling, Etii lad I ' m vou. Jliss Ik-r to .Ia ' l McEall — " Give me a sentence with a lircct olijeot. " Jack McFall: " You are pretty. " Miss Her: " What ' s the object? " Jack McFall: " A good grade! " 1 CURRIER ' S DRUG STORE THE IIO.AIK OF FAXCV SIXDAES | 1 s l linwDdd, Illinois j S s THE ULMUS 1931 I.. I ' KTIUM i:i( i;si ' ro . .i PF n{INl I ' OZZI ICE CREAM PARLOR CAXDV, CICAHS. T()15AC CO AM) FOrXTAlX DRINKS All Flavors— Hot and Cold FARMINGTON, ILL We siTVt- I lilt Toastcil Sanilwicli I,uiu-li At Aiiv Time Jack Clindi: " I lu-ar KiUlie Sliivcly was kida-il off tin- fddtliall siiiiad? " Howard Picrsoii: " Wliv! " " Jack CiiiK-h: " lie was ' told to tackli- tlic duiiiinv and Ik- tackled coacli Bicklcrd. ' liVY CENTRAL ILLINOIS LIGHT CO. PKEFEKKEl) S !( )C K Phone 48 el:mwoou, ileixois 6% With Safetv Ask J. D. Frame About It Berwyn Hucv: " Women are not what they used to lie. John Pierson: " Well, no. They used to be girls. " Dr. O. CLARK BAILEY DEXTIST Ehiiwood, Illinoi.s Mr. Downinj;-: " What is your new brother ' s name? " Sanunv Haines: " I don ' t know yet. I can ' t inider,stand a word he says STEER ' S PHARMACY The ncwall Store School Sii])])lies. Kodaks, Caiuht-s, Stationery. Toilet (ioods { Phone Xo. 2() THE ULMUS 1931 A— Tlie I5ov B— The CJirl Z— The Chapei-oiu- A anil B-Z — Ain ' t wo licit fun. Kalph I hi II: " We will 1h- friends U, tin- i-nd. " Wikli-n MiKown: " IamkI me ten ddllars. " Ralph Hall: " Tliafs the end. " Miss Gnthoff: " Von can ' t sleeji in elass. " Sam Haines: " I know it. I ' ve been trvin " ' to for a half an hour Chick (Iniver: " Would you acTe)it a ]iet monkey? " Catherine .Smith: " Oh, I would have to ask father. This is so sudden. " Miss Clark: -Wliat is one important tiling;- that we have which the French have notr AVoodie Worlev: " .Me. " EDSON SMITH SONS, Inc. ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS Phone No. 10 Quality 31crcluiii(li.se in Ilai ' dware, lloii.se Fiirni.shing ' (roods JNIajestic and other well known Kange.s Del.,aval Separator.s and Kepair.s rii hest Grade Plumbing ' Fixtures Duro Eleetrie Punip.s Vo.ss Kleetric Wa.shing laehines (xoodyear Tires Vc handle highest grade Hot Water and Steam IJoilei ' s. Hadiatoi-s and Hot Air Furnaees. C ' oi-reet In.stallation guarantees Perfect ()])eration. IjcI lis ijiiiilc ifoii prices tiiid SAVE VOl ' MOXFA ' NETY-FOUR THE ULMUS 1931 PALACE THEATRE KI.MWOOI). ILLINOIS TALKING PICTURES " TJic Best Soutid Around " S. C). K.istiur. Mur. Daniel Malit-r: " I ' lcasf, may I daiuv this one Justiiif .ink: " C ' frtainly, l iit not with me. " CHAMPLIX ETHYI. GASOLINE Adopt y. y. I ' .nik-TriK-k St-rvict Klniwood. 111. f ' O YOV Supfr .Servic-t Klniwood Sta III. tioii QUAKER STATE :M()T()R OILS .John .MeFall: " What keejis the moon from fallin};:- ' " Keimeth Daw: " It nmst be tlie lieams. " Parkside Billiard Parlor CIGARS. CICiARKTTKS and TOBACCO IjUiR ' he.s aiul Soft Drinks . E. Talley. Pn.i). ■ :. ■-,.■■ ' V " ' . IP ' ' ' ' ;:,ii -- ' rJ; ' : ■• ■it •:W " f : M " ' ' B 1 i« ' ' ??V?i K ' v


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

Elmwood Community High School - Ulmus Yearbook (Elmwood, IL) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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Elmwood Community High School - Ulmus Yearbook (Elmwood, IL) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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Elmwood Community High School - Ulmus Yearbook (Elmwood, IL) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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Elmwood Community High School - Ulmus Yearbook (Elmwood, IL) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

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Elmwood Community High School - Ulmus Yearbook (Elmwood, IL) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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Elmwood Community High School - Ulmus Yearbook (Elmwood, IL) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

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