Mount Carmel High School - Oriflamme Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1934 volume:
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NINETEEN THIRTY FOUR
' i 0 Q 0 0 0 Q g o Q 0 Q O 0 I 0
Editor In Chief
NINETEEN THIRTY FOUR
MOUNT CARMEL H S
P - -ED
NTIMATELY connected with the new Mount
Carmel since its very beginning . . .
devoting himselt wholeheartedly to prob-
lems ot Catholic and Christian instruction
showing superior ability in educational
tields . . . beloved by his students . . .
inspired in his teachings . . . Father Mat-
thew T. O'Neill, O. Carm, a true triend and trusted leader, was
deservedly the choice ot his superiors to lead the destinies ot Carmel
as principal in the year ot l927, a position which he tultilled in such a
preeminent manner that Carmel today stands torth as a brilliant
example ot modern Catholic educational training.
U Father Matthew inspired lasting attection and deep respect in
the hearts ot all Carmel students. l-le possessed the ability to com-
mand untlagging co-operation . . . a taculty belonging only to those
chosen tew destined to lead.
U Gifted as an educator knowing his boys solving their
problems Father Matthew won the undying gratitude and last
ing contidence ot all
U In i933 the Carmelite Fathers at the reguest ot l-lis Eminence
George Cardinal Mundelein toolc over the control ot Joliet Catholic
l-hgh School Desiring to establish the same high educational stand
ards and Catholic ideals now so tirmly rooted at Carmel Father
Matthew s superiors presuaded him to assume the leadership ot this
new Carmelite venture Carmel misses Father Matthew but wishes
. . . . . .
. . . .
I , . . .
. . .
0 0 0 C 0 0 0 0 0 5 O
,Y dn, , ,, ,I , ,, .,,, A, ,N ,
INCE time immemorial
man has grasped every
opportunity to revere and
perpetuate those memories
ot ideals and ot individuals
that have become endeared
Reverend Matthew T.
O'Neill's keen mind, likable
personality and unmistakable
qualities ot leadership stand
as an inspiration to Catholic
youth . . .as a scholar. . .a
well-known linguist . . . a psy-
chologist . . . a dynamic ora-
tor . . . a brilliant wit . . . an
eminent educator . . . an ideal
priest . . . and above all-a
Our intimate association
with Father Matt makes it
but natural that at the close
ot his work at Carmel we
should otter this the Ori
tlamme ot IQ34 as a lasting
tribute to him our leader
our teacher and our triend
' ll ll a
. . . ,
.. i .
4- '-'J :J.f1..v, ' ,:...1' .i o ' 1'4" - 7 .x-'N lv '
Iv1ERICATaces a new era . . . America, sorely
wounded by Tlie merciless depression, now
sTraigl1Tens iTs baTTered body, liTTs a resoluTe Tiead,
and wiTT1a grand display oT sTrengTTi and courage,
sTeps conTidenTly Torward To a new regime .... Tlwis
SpiriT oT America carried The ColonisTs Tlwrougn
Tlie Trying days oT SeTTlemenT and RevoluTiong iT
senT sTalwarT pioneers To Tne ouTmosT TronTiers,
undaunTed by dangers or privaTionsq iT revived
bleeding America aTTer Tlwe agonizing sTriTe oT
Civil War. AndTT1is noble spiriT, lTeriTage oT Amer-
icans, will bring us Tlirougb This naTional uplweaval
To an unparalleled economic vicTory.
ln Tne early TwenTies Tlie pioneer OriTlamme ap-
peared, buT Carmel soon ouTgrew iTs limiTed
pages . . . in I926Tl1e size and sTyle was clfianged
To more TiTTingly porTray Carmel's acTiviTies.
l-lalTed Temporarily in IQ33, Tbe QriTlamme oT
lvlounT Carmel now resumes iTs Task oT presenTing
Carmel To The world. Gnce again Tne 0riTlamme
is enTering a new era oT developmenT . . . in lceep-
ing wiTliTT1e SpiriT oT Progress The I934 OriTlamme
inauguraTes a series oT greaTer annuals. Enlarge-
me menT and mod-
O r i T l a m m e s
musT ever be
Tell oT Tlwe ex-
O D I U Q O I I I I -
o 0 o o Q o ' 0 ' ' ' ' ' '
Q Q I O ' .
Jack Henry 35
Robert Regan 35
REV ANDREW WELDON
. . - . ll J
BOOK I PICTORIAI. VIEWS Admlnustratuon The Faculty
BOOK II TI-IECLASSES Senuors Junuors Sophomores Freshmen
The Orutlamme Sensor and .Iunuor Lnterary Clubs The
Student Councll Orchestra and Band Monogram Club
The Dramatuc Club
BOOK IV ATI-ILFTICS The Czty Champs Lughtweuqht Football
Llqht and I-Ieavywesght Basketball Track Boxlng Wrest
lung Bowling Swummung Bantams Flys Intramural
BOOK V CARMELITANA Student Lute Calendar Joluet
BOOK III-TI-IE ORGANIZATIONS. Mother's Club, Dads Club.
QUNT CARMEL is located at
Sixty-tourth Street and Dante
Avenue in the district ot Wood-
lawn and is two blocks west ot Jackson
Park. The transportation tacilities are
excellent, including the Illinois Central,
Motor Coach, and the Surtace lines.
Mount Carmel was tounded in i902
as Saint Cyril's College. Due to ad-
vanced enrollment, a magniticent new
building, embodying beautiful Gothic
lines, was constructed at a cost ot eight
hundred thousand dollars in I924.
The school is ot tire-proot construc-
tion and modern throughout. It is ex-
cellently eguipped with up -to - date
classrooms, a spacious gymnasium, a
running traclc, a swimming pool, and
scientific and chemical laboratories.
O 0 Q U 0 0 0 0 0 l 0 0 0
A ihj y.
r My bi 1532- x
1.1 J- .1 .z4ML2k.x1'5si5eiL:L?cn2A1..A.Bl,4-f..-..fq. -1. rx makin
1 gy' E
THE VERY REVEREND LAWRENCE C THE REVEREND THEODORE J
O Ca m O Ca m
P o lnc1alDlrecto P rnclpal Dean of Lat n
MT CARMEL HIGH SCHOOL
Catholuc educatuon has God as Its end Chrlst as nts model Catholic Youth as Its
unspuratron lt desures to brlng the boy to God through Christ It ns contrdent that the
perfect Christian gentleman rs a leader among men Mt Carmel Hugh School desires to
develop Christian leaders and gentlemen tulled wnth the mature culture ot the Church
Thus nts purpose as accompllshed ID a dlstlnctly Carmellte tashlon by knowing the boy
through study lntluenclng hum by true trlendshup and counselling hum ID Chrnst The
Carmellte way a brotherly and tatherly way moulds the nature ot the youth through love
and devotuon into the character ot a Chrlstuan man
P Q Th
. F . . F -
rv' ' ' r r' ' - i
A 4 A
, 1.114 .
' 14 'l 4
, Q51 1
I I I
a e lrteen
5 5 .' . g Q Q g Q O 0' 0 I' O
O C O O C Q Q Q
REV. SYLVESTER L. SNEE,
Prefect of Discipline
VERY REV. BASIL A. KAHLER.
Pastor of St. Cyrilis fCarmeliteQ Church
REV. CHRYSOSTOM J. ANDERSON.
Mt. Carmel High School is situated at Sixty-fourth Street and Dante Avenue, in the
district of Woodlawn, and is two blocks west of Jackson Park. The location of the school
renders it extremely easy of access. Within two blocks of the school are the South Side
Elevated and the Illinois Central Suburban Service. The former makes Mount Carmel
easily accessible from the North and West sides of the city, while the latter affords rapid
transportation for students from South Chicago, Pullman, Blue Island, and nearby Indiana
towns. Surface cars connecting with all parts of the city - South, West, and North -
and passing within one block of the school, perfect the transportation facilities of Mount
Mt. Carmel is a modern school, housed in a large, up-to-date new building, with
modern classrooms, excellently equipped, scientific and commercial laboratories, lecture
rooms, gymnasium, swimming pool, running track, library, auditorium, chapel, and recre-
ation rooms. Mt. Carmel was founded in I902 and was formerly known as St. Cyril's Col-
O I O C I I I O l O. I 5 6 I I O
REV. ANDREW L. WELDON.
Dean of English-
Faculty fldviser of Oriflamme
REV. MARTIN J. O'DONNELL,
Pastor of St Clara s Carmel te Church
REV NORBERT G PIPER
REV HUGH J AUSTIN
Registrar Lat n
lege occupying the original building which now stands lust across the street But as the
enrollment grew and educational methods were vastly improved it became obvious that
the old bulldlng was Inadequate The new school was erected inthe year I924 at a cost
ot eight hundred thousand dollars
Mt Carmel IS accredited by the Unlversity ot Illinois and the North Central Assoc:
Carmel to enter any University or College recognized by this association without entrance
examination Some such Universities are Chicago Notre Dame Michigan Northwest
ern Minnesota and practically every University in the middle west Mt Carmel also holds
the certltlcate privilege entrance upon recommendation ot the taculty with the follow
ing Eastern Universities Dartmouth Georgetown and Brown
P g Fft
. I-C I I
ation ot Secondary Schools and Colleges. This atliliation entitles a graduate ot Mt.
0 o 0 U o 0 0 0 0 0
f s -.23
REV. WILFRED A. SMITI-I,
Prefect of Religion-English
REV. FRANK KRAUSE.
REV. GILBERT J. BURNS,
REV. EDMUND J. WELCI-I.
Athletic Director-Dean of Mathematics
The Scholastic Program of Mt. Carmel as arranged by the faculty, is designed not
only to promote the best interests of the maiority of its students, but also to fulfill the
strictest requirements of the North Central Association. The school and program having
been examined and approved by the State Superintendent of Public Instruction, is recog-
nized by the State, accredited to the University of Illinois, and a member of the North
Central Association. This program prepares the student for a definite college depart-
ment and enables him to continue in college fully equipped to undertalce the specific
course he desires. On the other hand the program of studies will be of benefit to the boy
who foresees no hope of any higher education.
Students of Mt. Carmel are compelled to undergo a strict program of studies. If
they are capable of extra worlc, electives in accordance with the course they are follow-
ing will be offered for their choice. Nothing is neglected that an ordinary high school
offers, and special emphasis is given to the more vital subjects on the curriculum. The
' ' 0 ' 0 0' 0 0 0 I 6- I C s 0 u q Q
REV. ALFRED A. GILLIC-EAN
REV. AMBROSE E. CASEY,
Che stry Physfcs Dean offcience
REV RAYMOND D HUTTNER
Dean of Hsto y Econo cs
REV DONALD E COSTELLO
O Ca m
tour years whIch comprIse the hIgh school hte ot the average boy comprlse also that
period ot tlme which wIll be most Intluentlal In mouldIng hIs later llte It IS the opInIon ot
Mt Carmel that It IS tolly to waste these tour precnous years In acguIrIng lcnIcl4 lcnaclcs ot
an education when thIs time could be spent seriously and wIth a purpose
RGllgIOUS InstructIon IS ot utmost Importance In school traInIng The aim ot Mt Car
combat the CatholIc s gnct ot talth and he must be prepared by posItIve Instruction to
wIthstand the enemIes ot his taIth Every student must be SGFIOUS about thIs Important
matter The program ot Instruction tollowed at Mt Carmel has as ILS purpose the prac
tIcal applIcatIon of the truths ot our relIgIon to the daIly lIte ot the QFOWIDQ Catholuc
man and the Inculcatlon ot prIncIples that wIll enable hIm to meet successfully the varied
problems ot cIvIl social and FGllgIOUS lite
F g S t
. . . . .... . . . . - I
mel is to prepare the boy tor later lite. The spirit ot this age is irreligious. Subtle toes E
REV. JULIAN C. SLOBI6,
Senior Prefect of Studies-English
REV. HENRY D. GOODWIN,
Assistant Prefect of Discipline-History
REV. ARNOLD H. McCARTHY,
ERATER CLAUDE J. ENGEMAN.
Holy Mass is celebrated in the chapel every Tuesday morning tor the Freshmen and
Sophomores, and on Thursday morning tor the Juniors and Seniors. An instruction is given
to the students at this Mass, and all students are obliged to attend. Frequent reception
ot the Sacraments ot Contession and Holy Communion is also urged ot all students. To
tacilitate this an opportunity is otlered to the students ot going to Contession every Fri-
day. Since Mt. Carmel is under the supervision ot the Carmelite Fathers, whose special
aim is to spread devotion to the Blessed Virgin, all Mt. Carmel students are requested to
wear the Brown Scapular or the Scapular medal, in honor ot the Queen ot Carmel.
An Annual Retreat ot three days is required ot each class. The Freshman retreat is
given in October: the Sophomore, in November: the Junior, in March: and the Senior, in
May. And on the teast ot the Sacred Heart there is a Solemn Mass in honor ot the
Sacred Heart. Atter this Mass, during Solemn Benediction, the entire student body is
. ' ' ' 9 I 0 U Q l 4 0 Q
FRATER ALOYSIUS S. BANDOLA, y
O. Carm. '
FRATER PASCHAL C. BAIER.
. a I
FRATER BERTHOLD L MALONE
Junior P elect of Stud es
FRATER ANQELUS J O BORNE
consecrated to the Sacred Heart During Lent the students are ottered an opportunity
ot attending Stations ot the Cross There has also been appointed a priest whose sole
duty and pruvllege nt IS to be the spiritual father ot the boys ot Carmel and to whom they
are asked to go with the many problems that contront every boy
Monthly tests are held In each sublect and the report cards are distributed monthly
Students who have passed the relngnon examnnatnon and have a mark ot 90 or above an any
sublect are exempted from examination In that sublect Honor cards for excellence ln work
are also distributed monthly to students who carry a total average ot 90 or above tor the
month Each year special examinations are given In the various subgects ot the curriculum
These examinations award gold medals to the students who have merlted the highest
marlcs In these examinations
' r i
O. Carm. l
. . . . lla Q
The semester examinations take place at the end ot January and the second week ID June. ' lt
xx a e ine een
. Q g g A o 0 Q O O 4 o . . Q q Q
f x ,
FRATER NEAL M. OCONNOR,
ERATER REGIS A. DONOHUE,
FRATER AOUINAS T. COLGAN,
Dean of Spanish
ERATER TIMOTHY E. MOORE.
Assistant Athletic Director-Mathematics
Sixteen credits are required tor graduation, and all these sixteen credits must have
been obtained in one ot the six courses ottered. A credit is granted tor the satistactory
completion ot a subiect comprising thirty-eight weeks, tive periods per weelc. Diplomas
are granted to those students ot the tourth year who have received a passing grade in
each ot the required sixteen units. The graduation exercises are held at the close ot the
scholastic year in June.
Besides the regular scholastic schedule, the school otters numerous extra-curricular
activities designed to attord both recreation and practical value.
The ORIELAMME, Mt. Carmel's school publication, has won wide recognition,
repeatedly winning the coveted national awards ottered to representative school publi-
cations by various state and national journalistic press associations. Parents may be proud
ot a son, who by the merits ot his endeavors, has succeeded in placing an article or story
in the ORIFLAMME.
P ge Twenty
'V ' ' ' ' ' 0' 0 0 Q 1 o 4 1
FRATER REGINALD P. MADREN.
FRATER FREDERIC T. MANION,
Assistant Treasurer-Public Speaking
FRATER FRANCIS P. BLUM,
FRATER RALPH J. MCPARTLAND,
The library of the school offers to the students over twenty thousand volumes, cata-
logued according to the latest methods, and has a librarian in constant attendance.
Mt. Carmel fosters intramural sports so that every student may engage in athletic
competition. The school also enters teams in the Catholic League in football lChampions
l927, l93I, l932, I933-City Champions I927, l933l, basketball lChampions, light-
weight l929, l93O, l932l, golf lChampions l927, l928, l929, l93Ol, tennis lChampions
I93ll, baseball, swimming, and track. The gymnasium is excellently equipped and has a
standard playing floor, which is kept in perfect condition. There are six baskets in the gym
so that a large number of students may play and practice. The gym is open every day to
all students before class in the morning, at noon recess, and after school.
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FRATER FABIAN W. DONLAN.
FRATER STANISLAUS F. BLANCHE.
FRATER HUBERT C. McCARREN,
Assistant Recorder-Ph ysiology
FRATER THOMAS STASSER,
Physical culture is compulsory tor all students at Mt. Carmel unless excused tor some
valid reason. ln the beginning ot the term in September each boy undergoes a thorough
physical examination. The purpose ot this examination is to reveal any physical detects
or weakness which might be properly taken care ot by corrective gymnastics. Every etlort
is made to build up the growing boy. The program ot physical education consists ot two
gym classes each week, during which approved calisthenics and other torms ot muscle-
building routine work or games are taught and practiced. These classes are in charge ot
a capable instructor.
The proper social adiustment is an essential recognized by educators in the tuture
success ot the student. Opportunities, theretore, ot culture and retinement are otiered in
the societies ot Mt. Carmel. For this reason all students enter wholeheartedly into the
various extra-curricular activities.
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BRO. PETER THOMAS VILLERS.
BRO. FRANCIS P. OUINN,
BRO JOHN COUGHLIN
Boolcroom Cle lc
BRO ALOYSIUS DERUNTZ
The Student Councll consists ot boys elected from each class to represent the student
body In nts business with the taculty Its dttles are to arrange business meetings conduct
celebrations request tavors and preserve a unlty ot teehng between the taculty and the
The annual school play one ot the socnal occasions ot the year at Mt Carmel IS pro
duced and presented by the Dramatic Club Comprrsung the cream ot dramatic talent ot
the school the Dramatic Club otters to all students a means ot developing any such
talent they may have
Evidence ot scholarly attainment and moral courage IS dlsplayed by members ot the
Literary and Debating Clubs The Clubs otter to every student experience whnch will
enable hlm to spealc lntelllgently and wnth convrctnon upon serious problems ot hte
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MR. MICHAEL MURPHY,
MR. GERALD O'NElLL,
MR. MICHAEL O'CONNOR.
Ph ysics-Track Coach
MR. ERNEST M. CIROU.
F, If E ', MR.LOUIS FREE.
l Q i E
A.B., B. Sc.
ln the band and orchestra lie the possibilities of a vocation, a retinement, a cultured
pleasure. Since its inauguration tive years ago the Mt. Carmel band has risen from a
small group of potential musicians to one ot the tinest high school bands in the city. Both
the band and the orchestra are under the direction ot highly skilled musicians, and otfer
excellent training and experience tor anyone musically inclined. The musical unit at Mt.
Carmel supplies entertainment at all athletic contests and parent meetings, and is sponsor
to several card parties, entertainments, and recitals throughout the school year.
Social lite is an all-important phase in the lite ot the high school boy ot today. Mt.
Carmel has always rated high among Chicago High Schools because ot its many success-
tul social events. The social season at Mt. Carmel consists ot a series of well regulated
and supervised card parties, entertainments, and dances. Figuring prominently in this lat-
ter tield is the Monogram Club, which is composed of students who have been awarded a
Carmel "C" tor athletic merit, and which sponsors annually the Homecoming Dance and
the Sport Dance. The maior social events of the year are the Christmas Holiday Dance,
and the Junior and Senior Proms.
MR VICTOR MARTZEL
MR Iv'ATTI-IEW WILLIAMS
MR HAROLD OESTIE
M R ALBERT COOK
MR CI-IAS O NEILL
Assrstant Band Director
The Dad s Club IS a parent teacher organization The purpose ot thus club IS T
promote and encourage good tellowshup to promote Interest and participation an all
student actlvuty and to cooperate with the faculty and students In the turtherance ot
The Mother s Club IS another and older Parent Teacher organization whose purpose
IS to further Insure the lntellugent cooperatnon ot the home In the education and weltare ot
the boy This purpose IS achieved by sponsoring the Parent meetings at whlch all parents
may acguannt themselves wnth the problems that the school admits ltselt unable to solve
wathout the and ot the home
Thus Mt Carmel gaged by all standards ot p esent day modern educational scnence
fultnlls every scholastic requirement But were thus all Mt Carmel would tall completelv
IH her program ot bulldlng true loyal Americans I-Ience In addition to the demands of
modern educational science Mt Carmel p ovldes the splrltual and moral tralnlng re
gulred by the exactlng standards ot Catholicism Mt Carmel s graduates are well trained
physlcally well eguupped mentally weII grounded spurutually they are weII prepared for
American cltnzenshup loyal to their country devoted to their homes and true to their
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Page Twenty sux
Rev Paul M Nelson O Carm
Father Paul was born un Chu
cago l908 entered the Carmelute
Order IH I92O was professed
August I5 1925 ordained May
28 l933 died November 25
Father Paul has passed on but
ways llve IH the memory of Car
mels students a llvmg testlmo
mal ot a prlest teacher and frvend
I 53. y '
his deeds and his example wlll al-
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Sensors, Juniors Sophomores, Fresh
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DAVID ROGERS JEREMIAH CLIFFORD
V e P es d t T eas
THEcLAss ffwsl yii' or 19
HEN man for long has watched the tumultuous tumble of fleeting
years the prospect tures him dlsgusts him for it is teeming with
the commonplace the mediocre and the sordid Jaded and weary he
turns for solace to the memories of other days when he had been
supple of mind and frame when he had strained eagerly forward
toward new things fascinated by the revelations of the unfolding
future Baclc over those early days he peers searching for that period
when he had been happiest that age at which life had been sweetest
And finding it he meditates thereupon and from that remlniscence he
takes fresh inspiration with which to persevere
For most men the image of their halcyon days will be a vision of
the whining schoolboy with his satchel and shining morning face for
the adolescent years of learning are indeed the finest in most cases
Thus many a man inthe contemplation of his most blissful days
will clamber up to a dusty chest in twe attic or down to a bureau inthe
basement store room or perhaps step into the shadowed grandeur of
splendid private library there to draw forth a volume of prep
school recollections an ever ready reinforcement of his most cher
And so In this history ofthe Class of I934 we set up a table of the
deeds that it may in time to come serve as a bolster to the memory
and a source perhaps of inspiration for those who will but scan it
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S E N I 0 R Even in tirst year, the class ot '34 gave evidence ot its unusual ability to excel in
every line ot activity. Fight ot our number won berths on the Lightweight Football
C l- A S S team, and several were destined to be thi outstanding players ot later years.
To track we contributed tour men anJ to tennis one Sixteen ot our classmates
IC r onted us IH the band and eight In tue class cal orchestra The treshman track
meet was a grand success due to the splendid turwout and cooperation ot our class
Those ot us who could not take an active part IH athletics lent our wholehearted support ot all ot
Carmel s activities nor did any ot us torget the p Imary purpose ot our presence at Carmel e
treshman class as a whole made a brilliant and enviable record In scholarship
The stirrings ot a truly active spirit are evident In the h story ot the second Carmelite year ot the
class ot 34
As Sophomores titteen ot our classmates proudly bore the brown and white as members ot the
Monogram Club distinctive register ot those who have served Carmel taithtully and well Ot these
lettermen a sIgnItIcant number were lightweight tootball players ln this group numbering twelve we
s e the beginnings ot one ot the tinest collections ot grid stars that any ot Carmel s classes can claim
Four ot our number later to prove Indisputably their skill were serving their apprenticeship In heavy
There were also those ot us who were musically inclined as evidenced by the presence IO the Band
ot eleven Sophomores and ot tive IH the classical orchestra
Two ot the members ot our class also showed artistic talent and were responsible tor much ot
Carmel s advertising material In the Art Club
Three ot our classmates were on basketball squads and tive devoted themselves to the track
and swimming teams
As Juniors the class ot 34 enioyed the most active period since its inception ln both social and
athletic activities It was unusually prominent
Outstanding among our athletic accomplishments was the capture ot the Cathol c League Foot
ball tItle On this championship team there were thirteen ot our class tive ot whom played regularly
And again we contributed six players to a most gratitying lightweight team
Although we did not succeed In attaining any championships our basketball teams were ot the
best and included on their squads were ten Juniors tive on the lights and tive more on the heavies
In the minor activities we also had a large rep esentation with eight ot our number on the track
team The other minor sports including boxing tewnis and golt were indulged In with the usual zest
Nine members ot the class were enrolled In th Senior Literary and Debating Club which carried
out its program In the usual soirited tashion The Dramatic Club again staged Its annual production In
Silas the Chore Boy The cast had six Juniors
ln the band were seven ot our class and In th classical orchestra three During thIs year a new
organization the Glee Club was tormed There w re two Juniors among Its members
The celebrated Junior Prom a triumphant success was held ID the Del Prado l-lotel with the music
ot the Oriole Serenaders
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n now we as SenIors who have b cn so successtully GCTIVS durIng our past S E N
tIree years at Carmel agaIn outdo ourselves In the record breakIng events ot thIs C L A
our last school year here supportIng and glcIItyIng the Splflt whIch has always made
Carmel the great InstItutIon that It IS l"l l R V
Ot course headIng the lIst ot achIevements ot our last term IS the accomplIsh
ment tor whIch the class ot 34 Wlll always be rem mbered and honored even as the class ot 27 IS
remembered today the wInnIng ot the l-lIgh School Football ChampIonshIp ot CDICGQO Ever SINCE
the toundmg ot the school It has been hopIng and workIng tor thIs coveted tItle and now our class has
the honor ot brIngIng It to Carmel agaIn tor the se ond tIme In seven years ThIs great team emerged
vIctorIous by tar In the CatholIc League wh ch was ot Itselt no small accomplIshment and tInally chal
lenged and beat the CDICGQO PublIc School chamo ons l-larnson Tech 7 to O EIghteen SenIors made
up the bulk ot thIs team and ten ot them were regulars
Followmg football came the season at basketball one ot the most GCTIVG seasons IH the hIstory
ot the league Although unfortunately neIther team Carried Ott 6 Cl'1f3Vf1FJIOf1St1IlO lOO'fl1 Showed fi SUPGVIOF
performance durIng a very spIrIted season and despIte very excellent competItIon they ended up
close tothe top The lIqhtweIgIIt team clanmed hve Ot Our Class three requlars the heawes had Seven
SenIors two regulars
ThIs year has shown a renewed Interest In mInor sports whIch has been retlected ID great Improve
ments IH both the track and swImmIng teams The SenIor class was notably conspIcuous In both ot
these especIally In the track team WrestlIng golt tennIs and Indoor were also encfaged In actIvely
by members ot thIs class
The SenIor LIterary and DebatIng Club greatIy enlarged thIs year has thIrty SenIors on ltS rol
and IS one ot the most GCIIVG organIzatIons ID the school It sponsored ItS annual dance In the gym
The DramatIc Club thIs year staged what has been termed as ltS best productIon sInce Its organ
IzatIon the lIght hearted tarce Depend on Me a great success Ihe cast ot the play Included SIX
Semey-5 elded and abetted the able management ot JEWO ITIOFS ot the Same ClGSS The SUCCESS ot
thIs play was augmented largely bythe beautnful musIc ot BIll Boland s Orchestra whIch was present at
every perfermence and gupplled the music fer dancers BSSIdGS tllefe BFG two other SSVIIOFS In the
The Art Club has grown greatly thIs year also Its 6CtIVItI95 have been much more pronounced
than ever before For the TIFSt tIme It sponsored a dance held at school on the eve ot St PatrIck s
and It turned out to be one ot the tInest ever held at the school There are seven SenIors In the Art
The Monogram Club comprIsIng all those who have won major letters throughout theIr tour years
ot athletIcs has twenty seven SenIors In It
The SenIor class has helped Carmel stay at the top In the lIst ot CDICGQO l-lIgh Schools In regard
to socIal events by backIng a number ot dances and other events throughout the year BesIdes those
dances mentIoned above the Semor class sponsored the l-lolIday Dance held In the Shoreland Hotel
and tInally the apex ot scholastIc socIal lIte ot the year the SenIor Prom an elegant dInner dance held
at the beautnful Kmckerbocker Hotel to the musIc ot George Devron
Thus we close our tour years work and play at Carmel amIdst a great whlrl ot socIal scholas c
and athletIc actIvItIes assocIatIng tor the last tIme probably wIth the numerous trIends we have made
durIng our stay whIch now seems so short Surely It Wlll be somethmg to look back upon and remember
IU the tuture Some ot our trIends we wIll contInue to know and assocIate wIth tor a great part ot our
lIves others we wIll never see agaIn but theIr memory wIll always be assocIated wIth tour ot the hap
pIest years of our lIves And so It IS wIth a great sorrow and sense ot oblIgatIon that we leave the
school whIch has done so much tor us In every way
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Allred, Earl W. "Bud" St. Philip Neri. Band I, 2, 3. Oritlamme Statt I. Senior Literary and
debating Club 4.
Arzich, Michael G. "Mike" Henry Clay. Wrestling Team 4. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4. Rooters
Club I, 2, 3, 4.
Barber, John F. "Jack" Entered from Niagara 4. Rooters Club 4. Mission Unit 4.
Berta, William D. "Bill" St. Philip Neri. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4. Rooters Club I, 2, 3.4.
Bertram, Edward J. "Bud" St. Felicitas. Football, Lights I, 2. Heavies 3, 4. Dramatic Club
3, 4. English Medalist 2, 3. Monogram Club 3, 4.
Birge, James J. "Jim" St. Sabina. Football, Lights I, 2. Track I. Basketball, Lights 2. Mono-
gram Club 2.
Bohling, John A. "Jack" St. Francis de Sales. Band I, 2, 3. Senior Literary and Debating
Club 3, 4. Oritlamme Stati 4. Orchestra 2. Monogram Club 3. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4. Manag-
ing Editor 4. Track I. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4.
Boland, William E. "BiII" Visitation. Track 4. Football, Lights 3. Band 2, 3. Orchestra 2, 3, 4.
Boyter, Walter E. "Wally" Entered trom Niagara. Football, Lights 2. I-Ieavies 3, 4. Mono-
gram Club 3, 4.
Braasch, Robert J. "Bob" Our Lady ot Peace. Oritlamme Statt 4. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4.
Brand, Jerome G. "Fuzzy" Entered trom Tilden 3. Football, Lights 3. Swimming 3, 4.
Brandys, Bruno J. "Bert" Entered from Bowen 2. Mission Unit 2, 3, 4. Rooters Club 2, 3, 4.
Brennan, Edward "Ed" St. Bernards. Tennis I. Track I. Basketball, Lights 4.
Bresnehan, William T. "Bill" Our Lady ot Peace. Band I, 2, 3, 4. Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4. Bowl-
ing 4. Manager Dramatic Club 4. Swimming 4. Oritlamme Statt 4.
Brody, Edmund M. "Ed" St. Columbanus. Track 3, 4. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4. Rooters Club
I, 2, 3, 4.
Bucher, Edmund A. "Butch" Visitation. Oritlamme Stati 4. Student Council 4. Rooters Club
I, 2, 3, 4.
Buckley, John J. "Buck" St. Joachim. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4.
Burke, Robert J. "Bob" Entered trom Ouigley 3. Rooters Club 3, 4. Mission Unit 3, 4.
Callahan, Thomas J. "Cal" St. Philip Neri. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4.
Dramatic Club 3, 4. Senior Literary and Debating Club 3, 4. Vice-President 4.
Cavanagh, Raymond P. "Ray" St. Barnabas. Band I. Basketball, Lights 3. Football, Lights 2.
Oritlamme Statt 4. Student Council I, 2.
Chwalisz, Leonard F. "Len" Entered from St.Mary 3. Mission Unit 3, 4. Rooters Club 3, 4.
Clark, Robert J. "Swede" Entered trom De LaSalle 3. Mission Unit 3, 4. Rooters Club 3, 4.
Cleary, Leo E. "Leo" Entered trom Columbia Academy 2. Football, Lights 2. Golf 3, 4. Track
Clifford, Jeremiah J. "Jerry" St. Philip Neri. Football, Lights 2. I-Ieavies 3, 4. All State End 4.
Most Valuable Player 4. Wrestling 4. Class Treasurer 4. Senior Literary and Debating Club 4.
Mission Representative 4. Monogram Club 2, 3, 4. Orchestra 3, 4. Oritlamme Statt 4. Student
Council 3, 4.
Conley, Gerald L. "Jerry" St. Bernard. Band I. Football, Lights 2, 3. I-Ieavies 4.
Cotter, John E. "Jack" St. Carthage. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4.
Cronin, Edward J. "Ed" Our Lady ot Peace. Band I. Olee Club 3. Senior Literary and
Debating Club 3, 4. President 4. Dramatic Club 3, 4. Student Council 4.
Crotty, James F. "Jim" Entered from Lindbloom 3. Boxing 3, 4. Wrestling 3, 4.
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David, Charles B. "Chuck" St. Mary, Football, I-leavies 3, 4. Track 3. Swimming 2, 3, 4.
DeCeIIes, Charles B. "Chuck" St. Phillip. Football, Lights 3. Track 3. Swimming 2, 3, 4.
Denney, Raymond J. "Ray" St. Cecilia. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4.
Desmond, Daniel F. "Dan" Entered trom Niagara 3, 4. Wrestling 3. Literary and Debating
Desmond, William J. "Bill" St. Lawrence. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4.
Devlin, Edward G. "Bud" Visitation. Orchestra I. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4.
Dolan, John W. "Jack" St. Francis De Paul. Swimming I, 2, 3, 4. Oritlamme Statt 4. Mis-
sion Unit I, 2, 3, 4. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4. Golf I, 4. Vlfrestling 4. Boxing. 3.
Doorley, Joseph F. "Joe" Holy Cross. Basketball, Lights 4. Track I, 2, 3.
Downey, Fred E. "Fred" St. Phillip. Senior Literary and Debating Society 3. Oritlamme Statt
4. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4.
Downs, John R. "Jack" Visitation. Art Club I, 2, 3, 4. Track 4. Oritlamme Statt I, 4. Art
Manager ot Play "Silas the Chore Boy."
Doyle, William J. "Nigger" St. Sabina. Band I, 2. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4. Rooters Club I, 2,
Duffy, Robert T. "Dut" St. Louis. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4. Track 4. Art Club 4. Oritlamme
Dunn, John J. "Jack" Entered trom Quigley 4. Senior Literary and Debating Club 4. Sec-
retary 4. Rooters Club 4. Mission Unit 4. Oritlamme Statt 4.
Dunne, James P. "Jim" St. Cyril. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4. Art Club 4. Mission Unit I, 2, 3,
4. Representative 4. Senior Literary and Debating Club 3, 4. Oritlamme Statt 4. Orchestra 4.
Durlcin, Aloysius "Al" Little Flower. Lightweight Football 4. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4.
Engleson, Clifford "CIitt" St. Clara. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4.
Farmer, Robert E. "Bob" O'Keete. Boxing 3. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4.
Filter, Patrick S. "Pat" Entered trom Niagara 4. Rooters Club 4. Mission Unit 4.
Fitzgerald, Martin E. "Fitz" Entered trom Calumet 4. Rooters Club 4. Mission Unit 4.
Flaherty, James W. "Jim" Entered trom Cenlral I-ligh 4. Mission Unit 4. Rooters Club 4.
Fogel, John N. "Jack" Sacred I-Ieart. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4. Class Pres. I. Vice-Pres. 3.
Basketball I. Football, Lights I. l'leavies 2, 3. All Catholic Center 2, 3. All State Center 3.
Monogram Club I, 2, 3. Wrestling 3.
Folland, Albert G. "Bert" Entered trom St. Rita I. Literary and Debating Society 3, 4. Ten-
nis 3, 4.
Fox, William C. "Bill" St. Philip Neri. Literary and Debating Society 3, 4. Mission Unit I, 2,
3, 4. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4. Track 4.
Freehill, James E. "Flash" Reentered trom Bowen 3. Literary and Debating Society 4. Reli-
gion Medal Winner I. Oritlamme Statt 4. Rooters Club l, 3, 4. Track 2.
Freitag, Frank J. "Dancemaster" Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4.
Gannon, Walter P. "Wally" Entered trom Calumet 4. Mission Unit I, 2, 4. Rooters Club I, 2, 4
Gavin, Anthony N. "Tony" Entered trom Quigley 3. Wrestling 3, 4. Boxing 3. Swimming 4.
Geiselhoter, George F. "Gigs" Entered from Fenger 3. Mission Unit 4. Rooters Club 4. Or-
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De Callas, Charles
Page Thirty-fou r
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Gorman, Edward A. "Ed" St. Barnabas. Football, Lights I, 2. I-Ieavies 3, 4. Monogram Club
Gorman, Edward G. "Ed" Entered from Curtis 2. Football, Lights 2. I-Ieavies 3, 4. Monogram
Club 3, 4. Student Council 4.
Greve, Edward G. "Dutch" St. Clara. Track 3, 4. Art Club 3, 4.
Grindell, Robert Joseph "Bob" Boxing 3, 4. Monogram Club 3, 4. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4.
Mission Unit 2, 3.
Hall, William P. "Bill" St. Philip Neri. Mission Unit 3, 4. Vice-President 4. Band I, 2. Art
Club 3, 4. Senior Literary and Debating Club 3, 4. Oritlamme Staff 4.
Hanley, Edward T. "Bull" St. Patrick. Basketball, Lights 2, 3, 4. Monogram Club 2. 3. 4.
Hannon. Edward J. "Swede" St. Brendan. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4.
Hart, William R. "Bill" Reentered from Quigley 3. Mission Unit I, 3, 4. Rooters Club I, 3, 4.
Heerey, John C. "Jack" St. Ambrose. Orchestra I, 2. Senior Literary and Debating Club 3,
4. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4. Oritlamme Statt 4.
Holtmann, Helmut E. "Dutch" Mercatur, Duisburg, Germany. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4. Rooters
Club I, 2, 3, 4.
Hultgen, Francis "Van" St. Augustine. Band I, 2, 3, 4. Senior Literary and Debating Club 4.
Swimming 4. Oritlamme 4.
Hultgen, William "Rip" St. Augustine. Band I, 2, 3, 4. Senior Literary and Debating Club
3, 4. Oritlamme 4.
Hynes, James W. "Jim" Reentered from Fenger 3. Rooters Club I, 3, 4. Mission Unit I, 3, 4.
Jakubowski, Menceslaus "Jakie" St. Michael. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4.
Kelleher, John F. "Jack" St. Francis de Paul. Track I, 2, 3, 4. Monogram Club 3, 4. Mission
Unit I, 2, 3, 4.
Kelleher, Walter M. "Wally" I-Ioly Cross. Track 2, 3, 4. Football, Lights 3. Wrestling 3. Mon-
ogram Club 2, 3, 4. Dramatic Club 3, 4. Bowling 4.
Kelly, Raymond J. "Ray" Reentered trom Loyola 4. Mission Unit I, 2, 4. Rooters Club I,
2, 4. Football, Lights 2.
Kelly, Robert "Bob" Entered trom Bowen 4. Mission Unit 4. Rooters Club 4. Wrestling 4.
Kemmerling, John "Screw" Entered from Bowen 3. Football, I-Ieavies 4. Basketball, I'Ieavies 3,
4. Capt. 4. Monogram Club 3, 4. V
Kinsock, Bernard E. "Bernie" St. John the Baptist. Band I, 2, 3, 4. Senior Literary and Debat-
ing Club 3, 4. Secretary 4. Oritlamme Statt 4. Dramatic Club 4.
Kirby, Joseph "Joe" St. Cyril. Band I. Art Club 4.
Kosina, Joseph L. "Joe" St. Laurence. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4. Foot-
ball Lights 2.
Kotulski, Edward J. "Butch" St. Florian. Track I. Basketball, Lights 3. Heavies 4.
Krapf, Edward R. "Ed" St. Barnabas. Track I. Oritlamme Statf I. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4.
Krol, John R. "Jack" St. Rose ot Lima. Track I, 2. Swimming I, 2. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4.
Kwlecinsltl, Stephen. "Steve" Visitation. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4. lvlission Unit I, 2, 3, 4.
Lawler, Joseph T. "Joe" Visitation. Basketball. I-Ieavies 2, 3. Football, I-Ieavies 2, 3, 4. Lights
I. Swimming 2, 4. Boxing 4. Class President 3, 4. Band I, 2. Oritlamme Staff 4. Monogram
Club 3, 4.
Leary, William "Bill" Entered trom Quigley 4. Mission Unit 4. Rooters Club 4. Track 4.
LeBeau, Richard A. "Frog" Entered from St. Bernard. Wrestling 3, 4. Swimming 3, 4.
Lenkszus, Frank S. "Frankie" All Saints. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4.
Lesinski, Edward B. "Liz" St. Michael. Football, Lights I. Heavies 2, 3, 4. Captain 4. All
Catholic 4. Heavyweight Basketball 4.
Lord, Leroy L. "Lee" St. Louis Academy. Oritlamme Statt 4. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4. Rooters
Club 2, 3.
Lulinski, Chester W. "Lulu" St. Mary Magdaline. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4. Rooters Club I, 2,
Lynch, John F. "Jack" St. Philip Neri. Literary and Debating Club 3, 4. Art Club 3, 4. Mis-
sion Unit 3, 4. President 4. Oritlamme Statf 4.
Lynn, Kenneth F. "Ken" St. Patrick. Football, Lights I. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4. Rooters Club
Maher, Thomas "Tom" St. Patrick. Basketball, Lights 3. Heavies 4. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4.
Maher, William M. "Bill" St. Columbanus. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4. Band I, 2, 3, 4. Senior
Literary and Debating Club 3, 4.
Mankowski, Raymond J. "Ray" St. Basil. Football, Lights 3. Heavies 4. Wrestling 3. Mono-
gram Club 2, 3, 4. Basketball Manager 2.
Martin, Thomas A. "Tom" St. Agnes. Dramatic Club 4. Art Club 4. Senior Literary and De-
bating Society 3, 4.
Matthews, Frank W. "Frank" Entered from Corpus Christi 4. Rooters Club 4. Mission Unit 4.
Matz, Samuel J. "Sam" Entered trom Bowen 4. Mission Unit 4. Rooters Club 4.
McCahill, Thomas E. "Slicker" St. Barnabas. Band I, 2. Senior Literary and Debating Club 3,
4. Dramatic Club 3, 4.
McDermott, John B. "Mac" St. Ambrose. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4.
McDonough, Joseph T. "Joe" Entered from Niagara 4. Rooters Club 4. Mission Unit 4.
McFarland, Robert P. "Bob" St. Francis De Paul. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4. Mission Unit I, 2,
3, 4. Swimming 2, 3. Wrestling 4.
McGoey, Clifford J. "Red" Entered trom Kinsman H. S. 2. Rooters Club 2, 3, 4. Mission Unit
2, 3, 4. Oritlamme Stati 4.
McGovern, Kevin J. "Mac" St. Sabina. Lightweight Football 2, 3. Track 2. Swimming I. Box-
ing 3, 4.
McNally, Francis P. "Mac" St. Cyril. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4.
McSloy, Harry J. "Happy" St. Clara. Lightweight Football I. Heavies 2, 3, 4. Track I.
Monogram Club I, 2, 3, 4. Heavyweight Basketball 2, 3, 4.
Mezydlo, Stanley A. "Minnow" Immaculate Conception. Orchestra I. Oritlamme Stati 4.
Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4.
Middleton, James D. "Don" St. Basil. Lightweight Football 3. Heavyweight 4. Track I. Mon-
ogram Club 3, 4.
Mills, Roger "Dodge" Reentered from Niagara 4. Swimming 4. Band I, 4. Orchestra I.
Senior Literary and Debating Club 4.
Moran, John C. "Johnny" St. Thomas Apostle. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4.
Morris, Robert D. "Bob" St. Dorothy. Football, Lights I. Basketball, Lights 4.
Mulderink, Jerome J. "Jerry" Entered from Blue Island High 3. Basketball, Lights 3. Heavies 4.
Murray, Robert J. "Bob" Visitation. Literary and Debating Society 4. Mission Unit 4.
0 o o o o o Q o 1 o Q o Q 4 0 0 0
Le Beau, Richard
l . I O O 0 O O 0 O O O O 0 I O C
0 0 0 0 Q 0 0 0 o 0 0 9 g Q Q
Murray, Thomas F. "Red" Holy Cross. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4.
Neagle, John J. "Jack" Holy Cross. Boxing 3, 4. Monogram 3, 4. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4.
Newburger, Frank W. "Frankie" St. Philip Neri. Band I, 2, 3. Literary and Debating Society
4. Vice-President 2nd Semester. Wrestling 4. Track 4. Bowling 4.
Noble, Winthrop J. "Winnie" St. Philip Neri. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4.
Noonan, George F. "Skipper" Visitation. Football, Lights I. Track 2, 3, 4. Basketball, Lights
2, 3. Heavies 4.
Normile, John J. "Buzz" Holy Cross. Football, Lights 2, 3. Boxing 3, 4. Coptain 4. Track
Nugent, Thomas A. "Tom" St. Philip Neri. Mission Unit 2, 3, 4. Rooters Club 2, 3, 4. Literary
and Debating Society 4.
O'Brien, Donald E. "Obey" Entered trom Niagara 3. Manager, Boxing 4. Manager, Swimming
Team 4. Mission Unit 3, 4.
O'Callaghan, Thomas "Deak" Entered from Niagara 2. Dramatic Club 4. Mission Unit 2, 3,
4. Rooters Club 2, 3, 4.
O'Connor, John C. "Jack" St. Barnabas. Rcoters Club I, 2, 3, 4. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4.
O'Hara, Edward J. "Bud" St. Leo. Golf I, 4. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4
O'Hara, James P. "Jim" Visitation. Football, Lights 2. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4. Rooters Club
I, 2, 3, 4.
O'Malley, Cyril J. "Cy" St. Clara. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4.
O'Reilly, Edward J. "Oily" Holy Cross. Football, Lights I. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4. Rooters
Club I, 2, 3, 4.
O'Shea, George "Georgie" St. Cyril. Heavyweight Football 4. Boxing 3, 4. Monogram Club
O'Toole, Vincent D. P. "Vince" Holy Cross. Manager Football Heavies 4. Asst. Basketball
Manager 3. Glee Club 3. Literary and Debating Society 3, 4. Monogram Club 4. Dramatic
Club 4. '
Ozretich, Joseph M. "Joe" Henry Clay. Manager Heavyweight Football 4. Swimming I. Mon-
ogram Club 4.
Parchem, Edward A. "Ed" Entered from St. Bonaventure 2. Mission Unit 2, 3, 4. Rooters Club
2, 3, 4.
Paszczyk, Joseph J. "Shorty" St. Florian. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4.
Oritlamme Stati 4. Football, Lights 2. Track 2.
Petro, Sylvester J. "Pete" Entered from Ignatius I. Band I, 2. Football, Lights 2. Basketball,
Lights 3. Heavies 4.
Phillips, Charles "Bus" St. Barnabas. Football, Lights I, 2. Heavies 3, 4. Track 2. Monogram
Club 2, 3, 4.
Pocewicz, Clement F. "Clem" Holy Rosary. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4.
Powers, William J. "Bill" Entered trom St. Thomas Military Academy 3. Football, Lights 3.
Track 3, 4. Oritlamme Statt 4.
Pyterek, Arthur H. "Pete" St. Michael. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4. Ori-
tlamme Statt 4.
Quinlan, Joseph A. "Joe" Reentered trom Jasper Academy 3. Basketball, Heavies I, 4. Root-
ers Club I, 4.
Quinn, William B. "Smitty" Entered from Aquinas 2. Mission Unit 2, 3, 4. Basketball, Lights
2. Rooters Club 2, 3, 4.
Regan, George J. "Jawdge" St. Patrick. Band I. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4. Rooters Club I, 2,
Remmert, Richard W. "Moose" St. Felicitas. Football, Lights 3. Track 2, 3, 4. Rooters Club
I, 2, 3, 4. .
O C 9 O O O C 0 U O O 9 I O Q
Riley, William J. "Bill" St. Cyril. Basketball, Heavies 2. Oritlamme Statl 4. Mission Unit I,
2, 3, 4.
Riordan, Robert J. "Bob" St. Mary, Freeport, Ill. Literary and Debating Society 3, 4. Hand-
ball 3. Oritlamme Statt 4.
Roche, William J. "Bill" Entered from Quigley 3. Rooters Club 3, 4. Mission Unit 3, 4. Hand-
ball I, 3, 4.
Rogers, David F. "Bing" St. Patrick. Football, Lights 3. Heavies 4. Track 4. Student Council
4. Monogram Club 3, 4. Class Secretary 3. Vice-President 4.
Rubens, Theodore R. "Ted" Entered from Antioch 4. Track 4. Rooters Club 4. Mission Unit 4.
Ryan, Frank E. "Toots" St. Dorothy. Track I, 2. Swimming I, 2. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4.
Ryan, Frank J. "Red" St. Philip Neri. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4.
Schweitzer, Albert W. "Al" St. Raphael. Swimming I. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4. Mission Unit
I, 2, 3, 4.
Schweitzer, Carl L. "Carl" Entered irom Hyde Park 3. Mission Unit 3, 4. Rooters Club 3, 4.
Seiter, Francis J. "Frank" St. Philip Neri. Miision Unit Representative I. Student Council 4.
Class Vice President I. President 2. Freshman Proficiency Medalist I. Sophomore Proticiency
Medalist 2. Senior Literary and Debating Society 3, 4. Treasurer, Ist Semester 4. Oritlamme
Editor in Chief 4.
Severin, William J. "Bill" St. Ambrose. Track 3, 4. Band I, 2, 3, 4. Orchestra 4.
Seymour, Robert A. "Bob" Entered from St. Louis Academy 2. Football, Lights 2. Heavies 3,
4. Track 3, 4.
Sherlock, James E. "Jim" Entered trom De La Salle 2. Heavyweight Basketball 2, 3. Light-
weight Football 2. Heavies 3. Monogram Club 3.
Speaker, Joseph M. "Joe" Entered trom Quigley 3. Football, Heavies 4. Track 4.
Swisk, Henry "Hank" Entered from Bowen 3. Mission Unit 3, 4. Rooters Club 3, 4.
Tansey, Frank W. "Frank" Little Flower. Class Secretary I. Junior Prom Committee 3. Senior
Literary and Debating Club 4. Basketball Manager 4. Monogram Club 4.
Thulis, John J. "Jack" St. Kilian. Football, Heavies 4. Band I, 2, 3, 4. Orchestra I, 2. Senior
Literary and Debating Club 3.
Tunny, Francis P. "Gene" Holy Cross. Boxing 3, 4. Track I. Swimming 2.
Twardosz, Walter M. "Wally" St. Florian. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4.
Track 4. Football, Lights 2.
Wainscott, John P. "Bessie" St. Philip Neri. Band I, 2, 3, 4. Orchestra 3, 4. Oritlamme Statt
4. Art Club 4.
Wakefield, John "Jack" Holy Cross. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4.
Walsh, Austin J. "Audy" Entered from Quigley 3. Rooters Club 3, 4. Mission Unit 3, 4.
Ward, Kenneth J. "Ken" Holy Cross. Literary and Debating Club 4. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4.
Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4.
Ward, Lawrence A. "Larry" Holy Cross. Track I, 2, 3, 4. Monogram Club 4. Rooters Club
I, 2, 3, 4.
West, Arthur C. "Art" Visitation. Track 3. Mission Unit I, 2, 3, 4. Rooters Club I, 2, 3, 4.
Wilson, Fred A. "Fred" St. Bride. Basketball, Lights 4. Literary and Debating Club 4. Ori-
tlamme Statl 4.
Winclauer, Robert J. "Windy" St. Nicholas. Football, Lights 3. Swimming 2. Wrestling 3, 4.
Page F ty
Q I U
' ' ' ' 9 0 0 0 0 0 0 Q 0 o Q 0
Page Forty two
l I 9 I 6 3l
Maurice Downey Born Clin
ca o J ly8 I9l6 Died De
cember 5 I933 Graduate ot
Member ot Mount Carmel s
Senior Class ot I934
We the class of I934 who knew
num as a classmate and friend ot
ter this tribute to the memory ot a
g , u , .... ' -
Saint Philip Neri grammar school
0 0 Q 0 0 0 0 0 o . g
JOHN E. WALSH.
HEINERY IEISHER, FRAIXTCIS FEENEY
ECTS ary FSGSUFGI'
f s ..
THE cmss gw ig or 19 3 5
T lg i Y
They came-a band of eager freshmen, anxious to become a part
of the life and customs of a High School of Carmel. They swung
quickly into the routine of the school and found that there was some-
thing to school besides studies. Eventually that year they placed eight
men in the band . . . the classical orchestra drew one . . . Light-
weight football, six . . . Swimming, three . . . Track, one . . .
Monogram Club, five . . .
Their sophomore year found them thoroughly acquainted with
the school and consequently more active in all fields. Four members
were awarded maior letters . . .four were on the Heavyweight football
team . . .the lightweight football team had fifteen . . . Basketball lights,
five . . . Heavies, three . . . Tennis, two . . . Band, three . . . ten won
entrance to the Monogram Club . . . Upper Classmen now. Crashing
the gates of society, they put on a successful Junior Prom. Their athletic
attainments increase as does their participation in other activities, for
this year, one of their number carries off a coveted award of "All
City" in the Championship football team. Thirteen Juniors altogether
made up a great portion of this great team . . . Lightweight football
claimed twelve . . . Track, five . . .Art Club, one . . . Dramatic Club,
five . . .The Senior Literary and Debating Club, four . . . Basketball,
ten . . . Band, three.
May the class of '35 attain even greater honor as Seniors. Here's
wishing them Luck!
MTDDLE ROW BOTTOM ROW
Ryan, C. Leonard, J.
Karma ' ' mg.
McDonald, G. Kirby, J.
Kearns, J. Kembl'1,E.
Ziernba, J. SuTTIyan, E.
Raznokas, F. Carrnody, R.
Rrenderqasi, J. Riotraszewslci, J.
Sirnco, J. Lulinski, S.
Du Cnarrne, R. Glavin, W.
Scally, J. T.
Kelly, R. E.
0 o o a 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 Q 0 O 0 0 0
TOP ROW MIDDLE ROW
Scally, J. T,
Q K-3 0 U D I I U 6 il 0 L he M Q I 0
5 u - 9 s h 0 o 0 In o p o 0 0 J
' tfsfg' N
RICHARD PALMER WILLIAM BULGER
e V ce P es de t
BERNARD ZIV FRANCIS GAUGUSI-I
Secretary Treasu e
H ss wily? orwe
This past year has been one ot splendid etlort on the part ot the
class ot I936 In all nts endeavors It has exhibited that progressive
splrlt so characteristic of Carmel
To the squad ot the IQ34 Championship Football team thus group
contrlbuted seven men one ot whom was a regular player In Ilght
weight basketball Bell and Clark were regulars and Lucld one ot the
two heavyweight basketball men was named tor the all stars
The Sophomores were well represented also In minor athletics
Boxing swlmmung track wrestling Iughtwelght football all numbered
second year men In their ranks Intramural basketball which brings
athletic competition to those boys not chosen tor the school teams
was enthusnastlcally supported by tue class of 36
Such an active group as thu class wall certainly conduct ntselt
proudly nn years to come and ns more than worthy to carry on the tune
tradition ot Carmel.
MIDDLE ROW BOTTOM ROW
Q 6 0 o 0 s 0 0 0
e n s 0 0 0 I 0 0 H
0 Rourlce, J.
ROW BOTTOM ROW
Boland, W .
,Q Q 1-
Pa F liy Two
MIDDLE RQW BOTTOM ROW
Sheehan' P. Lintl1icum,E.
Speer' J. Lucid, J.
Costello, Jno. T. NOlGf1.P.
Courtemanclwe, L. l-l'3'TleYi Nl' E-
Moloney, J. Dean, F-
McCerll1y,E. DWYGV E-
Jolwnson, T. Lwdwie. J-
Elilert, F. Luken. N-
Lallyl J. Allen, O.
Rginer' J. l'luql1es,J. V.
Pagelifty th c
' may E
GERALD WElL, JOHN DONEHUE
President Vice President
RAYMOND CHAN, GEORGE MATTHEWS
S cretary Treasurer
wecu-xss tw ig or 1937
The chronicle ot the Freshman Class ot l933 is one ot achieve-
ment, and one that is synonymous with the ever increasing glory ot
Carmel. ln the classrooms and upon the athletic fields, these young
Carmelites have shown marked progress. Herein recorded brietly,
their etforts, both intellectual and athletical.
They have consistently amassed more honor cards than any ot the
upper classmen-which is indeed a rarity. Freshmen have been placed
upon the Student Council, which is the representative body ot the
When the football season opened, this novice group manitested
its latent ability by placing tive men upon the lightweight tootball
team. Three ot these men are expected to bolster considerably the
heavyweight team next season. Basketball drew many trom the
ranks ot the Freshmen. One was chosen tor the lightweight squad,
two tor the bantamweight, and tive tor the tlyweight team. These
players are potential championship material and are expected to help
greatly in next year's campaign. They have placed many men ot the
track, boxing and other teams.
We teel certain that this class will continue its splendid ettort next
year and annex new honors.
O I I O C O O I O O O
M l DDLE ROV,"
De Ouibe, J.
Page F tty s
.aw , -'P
Paine F Tfy-eiglnf
,XA E D A L The Gold Medal
R D S Awards are given to
those students who
have attained special distinction in one
of the many scholastic fields at Carmel.
Considered the highest award Car-
mel can bestow, the General Profici-
ency Medal is awarded to the student
who has received the highest general
average in the school. The other four
Proficiency Medals are given to the
highest scholastically ranking man in
each class. As the Oriflamme goes to
press before the close of the scholastic
year, the five proficiency medals will be
awarded to students selected from
those who have merited the honoriof
appearing here as proficiency medal
Among the most prized are the Eng-
lish Medals-the Freshman Medal
being awarded for the best autobiog-
raphy and the other three for the best
short stories of each class.
The Athletic Scholastic Medal is
awarded to the athlete having the
highest scholastic standing. The Civics
Medal is given to the student submit-
ting the best composition on a Civic
government topic. The Chemistry
Medal is an award to the outstanding
man in that field. The Mathematics
Medal is given to the student who
demonstrates superior ability in that
The Latin and Spanish Medals are
awarded to students excelling in those
respective languages: the Religion and
Apologetics Medals to those students
demonstrating a better knowledge of
our Faith and its defense.
RELIGION I-William Bryar
RELIGION II-John Bulger
RELIGION III-John Jordan
RELIGION IV-CIII3Iord IVICGoey
ENGLISH I-Richard Lentz
ENGLISH II-Richard Palmer
ENGLISH III-Robert A. RIIey
ENGLISH IV-Robert Riordan
RELIGION I-PauI Stott
RELIGION II-John Hurney
RELIGION III-CIwarIes GiIbert
RELIGION IV-Edmund Bucher
ENGLISH I-Gerald Weil
ENGLISH II-Bernard Ziv
ENGLISH III-Thomas Kennedy
ENGLISH IV-James Ereehill
A C 0 9 ' ' O
Mothers' Club, Dacls Club, The Ori-
Tlamrne, Senior and Junior Literary
Clubs, The Student Council, Or-
chestra and Band, Monogram
Club, The Dramatic Club.
M :QM X
l-lEN parenfs and sfudenfs have been marshalled info a
group of splendsd assoclafuons a vigorous school spiruf as
The social confacfs encounfered fhrough fhe numerous evenfs
sponsored af Carmel are mosf valuable In developing In fhe sfudenf
an easy manner when among ofhers as much a regulslfe of a liberal
educaflon as famnluarnfy wlfh fhe sublecfs faughf an fhe classrooms
Sumularly he who fakes advanfage of fhe llghfer affracfnons offered
by Carmel acgulres a cerfaln sense of savour faire as he mnxes wnfh
ofhers-he learns fo cope wnfh slfuaflons which wall lndubufably have
fheur dupllcafnon In his lafer llfe affended perhaps by weughfrer
Anyone who has followed fhe affairs of Carmel recognizes
nmmeduafely fhaf fhe foregoing mnghf apfly be headed The Carmel
Social Polncy for fhls school has always made every efforf fo draw
nfs boys unfo socual dolngs golng farfher fhan merely guvnng permls
slon for fhns or fhaf evenf golng fo fhe exfenf of achvely co oper
aflng wlfh fhe sfudenf commnffees and various groups of parenfs fo
make each underfaklng a success
The faculfy af lvlounf Carmel makes provlsuon nof only for fhe
sfudenfs vocafuonal pursulfs buf also for has occupafnon of lelsure
fume leisure fume which as rapidly becoming more and more abund
un fhe boy fhe posse and Independence necessary un fulfullung hs
deslre for hugher social confacfs has fasfe for beffer enferfaunmenf
fasfes which will serve hum well lafer when he IS choosing fhe
amusemenfs and assocnafuons whnch are fo occupy hrs lughfer momenfs
The lmporfance of fhls IS only foo obvious a man s leisure fume
ns an ouflef for has frue personallfy Thus fhls guesflon of fasfe culfure
fakes on a deeper sugnufucance lf becomes a guesflon of characfer
ln placung before Carmelufe sfudenfs fhe wholesome luvely ac
flvnfles whach crowd fhe school year lvlounf Carmel IS impressing a
fune sfralghf graun Info fhe makeup of each of her sfudenfs feachung
fhem how fo proflf and enloy fhe beneflclal resulfs of leisure fume
well spenf as essenfual as fhe fralnlng for fhe sfruggle of earning
one s daily bread
anf. The efforfs of fhe school foward social developmenf will creafe
O I I I O D
I O I I 9 0
I932-I933 Q, ,, 1,
Mrs Vincent O'Malley A
J. W. Regan
M. F. Callahan
T. M. Kennedy
J. M. Gallagher
O. M. Malzahn
T. E. McCahill
Samuel L. Hamilton
J. l-lenry Wilson
Peter L. Conway
John J. Thulis
Cooperation between the taculty and parents has been successfully maintained
C L U B since the organization ot the Mothers Cluo in l928. An attitude ot strangeness, so
noticeable in other years, has been swept aside and a greater understanding has
been accomplished between the home and school.
Several successtul attairs have been sponsored by the Mothers' Club. In addition to the monthly
Parents' Night, tour card parties proved splendid examples ot the Mothers' ability. The Baccalaureate
Breakfast, following the Baccalaureate Mass, was served to the Senior class. The Dramatic Club grate-
tully accepted the assistance ot the Mothers, who were also a large tactor in the success ot the
As each year passed, a decided advance was noticed in the membership, until now the Mothers'
Club is one ot the largest groups the school possesses. Also, with each year, new and greater activities
have been undertalcen, making the Club the most prominent ot the school.
C I U Q I I Q O I O I U
I932- I 933
Mr. Fred E. Downey
Mr. Vincent 0'Malley
lvlr. Thomas Kennedy
Mr. John J. Mortimer
Mr. John Breen
Mr. Frank Tansey
Mr. Herbert Jones
Mr. Charles J. Grindell
Mr. Hugh C. Dillon
Mr. Frank B. Platt
The Dad's Club is the latest ot Carmel's organizations. Baclc ot this organization is D'S
the desire to promote and encourage good tellowshipq to promote interest and partici-
, . .. , . . c L u B
pation in all student activity, and to cooperate with the school in the furtherance ot these
The obiective ot the Dad's Club is to make intramural sports more popular at Carmel-to bring
athletic activity within the reach ot boys not participating in Catholic League competition-to
encourage the more treguent use ot the handball court, the traclc. and the swimming pool. Inter-class
tournaments in all sports have been successfully executed owing to the initiative ot the Dad's Club.
The Dad's Club goes beyond athletics, however. lts support ot the dances ot the past year has
been greatly telt and appreciated by the Senior class. A battery ot willing fathers has always been
available to compose the door committees and to act as chaperones tor these attairs. lt is hard to
conceive that so many functions in the past years have been handled successfully without this paternal
aid. The success ot the lvlount Carmel Dad's Club is assured.
I Q I I C O O I Q O O -
I O O O 5 I I O
To present a taithtul, vivid
Q II 'I Q 3 4 picture ot lite at Mt. Carmel
is the purpose ot the Ori-
tlamme. This lite includes many activities, all ot which we
have given place within the pages ot this book. We have
tried to preserve in this annual that proper balance between
athletic, scholastic, and social phases ot Carmel activity,
which actually exists in the school. We strive to portray
Carmel as it really is, to acquaint strangers with the lite in
our halls, to retresh the memories ot those who already know
and love Mt. Carmel.
ln memories ot Carmel, one tigure stands toremost in our
minds. We who have known and worked under Father
Matthew will always teel his intluence. Mt. Carmel owes him
a debt of gratitude tor the years during which he devoted
his genius to the guidance ot the school. We can never tully
repay him, but in an attempt to show our feelings tor him,
we dedicate this yearbook, a token ot appreciation, to Father
Matthew T. O'Neill, O. Carm., whose teachings shall tollow
us through lite.
The Oritlamme Staff ot I934 wishes to take this oppor-
tunity to thank Father Andrew Weldon, O. Carm., tor the
interest and co-operation he has shown in the compiling ot
this yearbook. The Oritlamme owes its growth through the
years and its present existence to Father Andrew's experi-
enced and capable guidance. Surely, it is timely that we
show our appreciation to Father Andrew, without whose aid
this Oritlamme would never have been possible.
The Statl has labored diligently in the preparation ot this
book tor publication. The task ot assembling this annual has
been as much hard work as it has been tun, but we editors
shall teel amply repaid it the Oritlamme ot I934 accomplishes
It this book gives one an intimate glimpse into the lite and
activity ot Carmel, or preserves the memory of happy stu-
dent days with the brown-robed triars, we shall be more than
satisfied and the Oritlamme ot l934 will merit its place
among Oritlammes ot tormer years.
I- I C C O I C I O
Rev. Andrew Weldon, O. Carm
I I C O 0 0
O Q C U O C O C I I Q O 0 0 I O
MANAGING EDITOR EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
John Bohling Frank Seiter
Jack Henry l'35l
Robert Regan l'35l
To the Graduates of l934: IIA R L L
The Oriflamme, in the name of
your teachers and friends, bids you Godspeed. Your Car-
mel days are drawing to an end. Graduation will assemble
you as a class for the last time, and on that June night you
will pass from Carmel's halls into a world of stern realities.
Carmel has prepared you to meet its challenge and
expects much of you.
The Oriflamme has endeavored to chronicle the events
of your too brief years at Carmel. Some far-off day you
will pause to spend a few moments in ioyful recollection,
transported back through the years by these pages.
Familiar faces, happy scenes, and those fleeting hours
spent at Mt. Carmel, will return.
Sons of Carmel, Farewell!
SENIOR LITERARY ctus y .y
J. Willis, F. l-lultgen, W. Hultgen, A. Folland, T. it
SECOND ROW :-
R. Reardon, T. Calahan, R. Murray, D. Tobin, J. J.
W. l-lall, F. Wilson, J. Freehill, T. Nugent, F. Seiter.
JUNIOR LITERARY CLUB
Ray Chan, F. Bieda, J. Petersen, B. Lechner, L. Mo-
reno, R. Joyce.
A. Parchem, B. McCahill, Jim Gleeson, B. Polelc, J.
W. l-lendriclcs, J. Murphy, D. Curtin, J. Conway, J.
J. Larlcin, B. Gallagher, J. Reid, J. Brown, J. Cain.
S E N I Q R Since its inception in l922, the Senior Literary Club has grown to be one ot
the.leading organizations at Mt. Carmel. .Its membership includes Juniors and
Seniors, and the incentive ot developing poise and sincerity so essential to public
C I- U B spealsing is its main purpose. The study ot English Literature and excellence in de-
bating and oratory compose its two-told obiect. But baclc ot all is the invaluable
training in tallcing to and facing a group ot individuals, that this, the oldest intellectual organization at
Carmel, otters to every member. Socially, the Club sponsored its tirst dance, which proved to be a
Meetings were held every two weelcs during the year. Spirited debates were the features ot
nearly every meeting, and they proved invaluable in training the boys in the art ot the debate and
gave them golden opportunities to become acquainted with the topics ot the day.
Q Q g I -D I O
Donough, P. I-Iiggins.
Because many Sophomores and Freshmen wished to pertect themselves in
speech, the Junior Literary Club was re-organized. Speech, that is, the ability to
tallc correctly and distinctly, is a necessity to success in lite. Perfection in this Iield
is the obiective ot the Club, and its main purpose is to teach its members that
"Speech Is Power."
The members are chosen from among those who show proticiency in English
devote some ot their extra time tor the betterment ot the Club. AII the meetings
by a very tine spirit. Excellent debates were given by the members ot the Club
proved very interesting.
. . . . - , at . Q Q,
SENIOR LITERARY CLUB
R. Mills, B. Kinsoclc, V. O'TooIe, J. Lynch, E. News
J. Bohling, W. Eox, K. Ward, J. I-Ieerey, W. Maher.
J. Clittord, E. Cronin, P. Conway, T. Martin, E. All-
JUNIOR LITERARY CLUB
E. Yore, J. Moloney, L. Stoecker, A. Fanning, Lulce
Matic, J. Czahorslci, B. I'Ieatherly.
B. Powers, B. Cook, B. I-Iamrner, A, Pierce, B, Carroll.
W. Marcinlcevich, D. Palmer, T. Anderson, E. Mc'
B. O'Brien, R. Tolley, E. Moore, E. Elynn, B. Bradley.
C L U B
and are willing to
, and the meetings
O O 0 O I I O O O 5 I I
. . . I . . U
J. Peterson, W. I-layes, W. Schiltz, R. Furlong.
J. I-lurney, D. Rogers, li. Bloom, B. Woolc.
F. Ryan, E. Dwyer, J. Downs, IE. Gorman, F. Seiter.
W. I-leatherly, J. Lynch IRres.l, J. O'Connor, B.
Jones, F. Ryan, J. Clittord.
J. Oliver, H. Horn, J. Dunne.
F. Marcinkevich, T. Martin, W. I-lall, J. Downs, J.
The Mission Unit, Mt. Carmel's oldest organized student activity, has
this year completed one ot the most successtul seasons in its history. The
contributions received being tar in excess ot the quota contemplated, considering the present
economic conditions. Its worls has been very beneticial in instilling the Catholic missionary aspect into
the minds ot the students. The response given to its appeals have shown decidedly that this spirit does
flourish among Mt. Carmel students to a marked degree.
The Art Club, now in its titth year ot existence, is one ot the school's most
industrious organizations. lts members a'd greatly in the promotion ot all school
functions. They design posters to announce and arouse interest in athletic events, dances, the school
O Q 1 D 0 8 C G I I O I O I 0
U 0 o Q " 0 ' ' '
J. Wainscott lTreas.l, W. Hall IVice-Pres.l, J. Looe
ney, W. Fox, J. Dunne lSecy.l, T. Callahan.
J. I-lenry, J. Guerin, W. Morgan, R. Chan.
R. Dutty, J. Owen, T. Peterson, J. Lynch, J. Gerber.
play and other extra curricular activities This year the Club gave a St. Patriclcs Day Dance in the
school gym which proved to be quite a success
e Student Council is composed ot representatives trom each section in the S 'I' U D E N 'I'
sc wool selected by a vote ot their classmates The work ot this body is to function C G U N C ' L
as mediator between the students and the taculty lt obtains tor the students con-
cessions in lceeping with the standards ot discipline necessary tor the proper maintenance ot the
school. It acts in regard to school dances, Tree days. pep meetings, and various similar activities.
. . .Q . 1.1 r -Q -A -Q - 1 4 Q -
E. McElroy, R. Palmer, l-l. Byrne, W. Shannahan.
R. Joyce, D. l-lern, I-l. Ford, J. Looney.
J. Clillord, lf. Cronin, W. Glaven, J. Lawler, J. Sher-
TOP ROW FRONT ROW
R. Tangney J. Klascy 0
N. Heellef M. Mitchell " Q
J. McGowan D. Tobin HT'-
J. Hansen L. Courtemanche
J. Ouinn N. Krebs
W. Haas J. Wainscott
F. l-lultgen N. Ryan
W, Hansen F. Notheisen
F. Gecewicy 3. Kinsock
C, Sullivan BI'eSI'lel'lGr1
R. Lentz F. Bloom
J. Bagwell J. lvlerrion
J. Williams CARMEL
T. Moran Q
LEFT TO RIGHT-W. Boland, J. Wainscott, W. I-lall,
L. Courtemanche, F. l-lultgen, W. Severin.
B A N D Mt. Carmel's Band has continued its progress with the same deter-
mination and ambition that has made it one ot Chicago's best High
School Bands in the past. Carmel's tastest growing organization, and the one
ot which she is iustly proud, is strongly indicative ot the true Carmel spirit which
has made the school famous since its toundation.
This year the Band suttered a great loss because ot the sickness ot Mr.
Albert Cook, and his inability to be present to direct it. Mr. Cook is in large
part responsible tor the past success ot the Band. l-lowever, the directorship was
again placed in the hands ot an able man in the person ot lvlr. Charles O'Neill, tor
many years an assistant ot lvlr. Cook, to whom the latter attributed much ot his
The maior athletic activities, football and basketball, were greatly enhanced
by this organization, which expressed in stirring music the teeling ot the entire
student body. ln tact, the success ot a great many games is attributable to it.
lt is with great pride and appreciation that Mt. Carmel looks upon its Band
and recognizes its superior ability.
f- 1. 's i' ' e e Q
"'i?ZZ.+f.1Mw:Le'2..E ,A Tllf 7'i','G:w!'2 Ms.f"Tr'L4l1u-m'E
I TO RlGl'lT-L. Peth, F. Gallagher, J. Dunne, J. Clit-
tord, W. Bresnehan.
Mt. Carmel's Orchestra is an organization
was begun two years ago under the direction ot
TOP ROW FRONT ROW
W. Jones J. Vlaming
lf. Holstein R. Dobertein
W. Bastien R. Sinnott
M. lvlarz J. Crowley
R. Obarslci J. Linlc
B. Hammer C. Ryan
J, Kennedy F. l'lolsinger
Julian, and in the tew years ot its existence has won high place in the long list
ot Carmel's activities.
lts members are students ot the school who have shown exceptional merit on
their respective instruments and have combined quite ettectively in their ettorts
to produce harmonious results. They have made themselves very popular with
the student body and the various other audiences whose good fortune it was to
hear them, by their splendid arrangements and excellent renditions.
The orchestra consists ot eight members, most ot whom have been chosen
because ot their outstanding performance in the band. lt has, tor the most part,
contined itselt to school activities, such as the Dramatic Club's play, the Carni-
val, some ot the school dances, and various other school enterprises.
We can truly say that our orchestra is among the best high school orches-
tras in the city and is assuredly an asset to our school.
. ,T'TZTI"T'LFY"'F ' ' ' U -
- im-1 ,
. . . . . . O O 0 O .
V. O'Toole 1 7 E
J. Egan ii ,sf
S. Lulinslci Y i M
E. Bertram W
E. l-lanley V
J. Lynn W'
B. Sexton '7' 4' 9' 'V
T. Maher i -N it TJ '-
Page Seventy-fou r
M 0 N G Membership in the Monogram Club is the most
C L U B coveted ot any ot the school's organizations. It is the
highest ambition ot every participant in school sports
to attain that high degree ot proficiency that merits a monogram sweater.
Since the qualification tor membership in this organization requires an outstand-
ing athletic achievement, the membership is very limited-composed ot titty
members: these privileged tew have all received major letters.
Not content with being an important athletic organization, the Monogram
Club is also active socially. During the course ot the school year, it sponsored
y"" ., 'A AWD 7 s I
X: A Xl
,.. - ..,l'N.l.
two dances-the first a dance for the football and
basketball teams of both Carmel and her sister school, C L U B
Catholic l-ligh of Joliet. This dance, given in the gym,
to the strains of "Red" Link's Society Syncopators, was a proved success. The
"Sport Dance," also sponsored by the club, was the final society activity of the
school year. It followed the Senior Prom, and was a representation of the sport-
ing aspect of the school's life. lt likewise attained that proverbial success which
has always been the club's standard.
Through these activities the club members have profited in the social con-
nections made and friendships formed that will endure for years to come.
E. A. Gorman
C I. U B
Eleven years ago the Mt.
Carmel Dramatic Club was
organized under the direction
ot Mr. George Rutter. ln tive
years, under his leadership, it
assumed the proportions ot a
maior activity, and at the
present time is ranlced as one
ot the most important organ-
izations in the school.
Not only does it give them
an interesting and entertaining
activity, but in addition the
Club instills in its members a
personality and a polish.
lvlr. Rutter managed to
identity the plays with a
standard which, high as it
was, has been maintained
during the ensuing years. In
i929 George Brophy became
director and in two years
achieved remarkable results.
For the past three years the Club has been under the
direction ot Eugene Sugrue.
"The Traitor" was the tirst play presented by Mt.
Carmel. It had an all-male cast. Then, in the tollow-
ing year, I925, "The Arrival ot Kitty" required temale
impersonation, and the attempt proved so popular
that it was accepted as one ot the main teatures ot
the Club's annual show.
"The Tailor-Made Man," the play which had starred
Grant Mitchell on Broadway many years betore, was
played in I926. The next year brought "Nothing But
the Truth" to tive audiences who were amazed to
discover that a high school play could be tunny.
"A Pair ot Sixes," a show which had brought thou-
sands ot theater-goers to the Chicago loop during
the winter season as "Queen High," was given in
l928, and earned a finish which was almost protes-
sional. lt was a masterpiece in comedy and estab-
lished the Club's pertormance record in tilling seven
As a proot ot Carmel's ability to play any type ot
show, "The Hoodoo," a mystery play, was successtully
staged in l929. lt was presented tour times. Next,
FRATER ANGELUS OBORNE AND
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the Club gave "Charley's
Aunt," an old tavorite ot the
amateur stage. lt equalled the C l' U B
record "A Pair ot Sixes" set by receiving seven
engagements. "The Queens Husband" lived up to
the Club's reputation in I93l, and was played tour
times to packed houses.
"Sound Your l-lorn," the vehicle tor the tollowing
year, gave something else to the Club's list ot accom-
plishments. lt displayed a smoothness, an example ot
teamwork which was extraordinary. Excellent actors
and good lines made this comedy a hit.
lt "The l-loodoo" tailed to prove versatility, "Silas
the Chore Boy" in l933 demonstrated it beyond
doubt. The cast showed what is considered the
highest achievement in the drama. They acted. This
parody on the Gay Nineties drew enthusiastic cheers
and boos from the audiences. A Eloradora Sextet was
the tinal touch.
A pertect high school comedy, "Depend On Me,"
was this year's ottering. lt played tour times at
Carmel and once in Joliet, and was iudged one ot
the Club's best ettorts. Picked trom eighty-two
aspirants, each player seemed to tit his part pertectly.
As a result the actors exhibited a high degree ot con-
tidence and kept the play moving swittly with a nice
sense ot timing. Although individually brilliant, they
co-operated to give an unusually clear portrayal.
CAST OE CHARACTERS
John Craig . , ., . ...John McCarthy
Sophie Craig . . ...Edward Bertram
Laura Nesbit . ,... .. . . ,... .Vincent O'Toole
Patrick McCormick .,,,.. . .......... Thomas O'Callaghan
Olga Sundberg, . .. .,... .... . William Moloney
Katherine. . .... ,Thomas McCahill
Justin Hollins ,,,. Edward Cronin
Rita Shannon. .. ........ l'larry Haskins
Eugene Windsor .. ,,... Walter Kelleher
Dr. Ford ,... ,, .. . . ............,. ...Louis Hyde
The Guard ...... ..., ,...... . .James O'Malley
Mrs. J. Prentice Jones .... . . .. . .......... .Jack Kennedy
Mrs. Clarence DuPuy. .... , ....... .... S tirling Mortimer
Miss Amelia McGillicuddy.., ,........,...., .. .............,, -Donald Herne
The cast wishes to thank the Carmelite Fathers tor
their sincere co-operation in aiding to present
"Depend On Me," and it expresses gratitude especi-
ally to Prater Angelus O'Borne, taculty adviser, tor
his untiring ettorts in behalt ot the players.
f tl N
Tl-lLETlCS aT MT Carmel has received more aTTenTion This
year Than in any previous year The TaculTy and parenTs have
encouraged The boys To parTicipaTe in some Torm oT aThleTics
and conseguenTly many sporTs which had been abolished Tor many
years reTurned wiTh much enThusiasm
The TooTball Team aTTer baTTling Through a Tough schedule
reached a brillianT climax by deTeaTing a powerTul Harrison eleven
by a score oT 7 To O Tor The ciTy championship
The lighTweighT TooTball Team coached by Fr TimoThy won Tive
games and Tied Two ouT oT Their seven non league games
Jerry O Neill received guiTe a Task when he was named coach oT
boTh heavyweighT and lighTweighT baskeTball Teams aT Carmel This
year The heavies alThough They Tinished in TourTh place in League
compeTiTion puT up a hard TighT wiTh every Team This smooTh
working guinTeT won seven league games and losT seven All The
baTTles were losT by close scores The real abiliTy oT The Team could
be seen in The overTime sTruggle wiTh CaTholic l-ligh oT JolieT pres
enT CaTholic l-ligh School Champions oT America which made a
clean sweep oT all :Ts TourTeen games
The lighTweighT Team had even more Tough luck Than The heavies
The EasT SecTion Champs in boTh Their encounTers ln TourTeen League
games The Ponies won eleven and losT Three Every deTeaT how
ever was losT by only a Tew poinTs
Coach 0 Connor s Track Team composed oT eighT men Tive oT
These being leTTer men Trom The lasT year are expecTed To bring
home a Tew honors in The CaTholic League Track lVleeT The Boxing
and WresTling insTrucTed by Mr lvlurphy and Fr Raymond respec
Tively are gradually becoming vey popular aT Carmel The bowling
Team had a Tune ouTTlT Tinishing in Third place The swimming Team
aTTer a slow sTarT came ouT in Tairly good sTyle BanTam and TlyweighT
baskeTball was again organized aTTer a lapse oT seven years BoTh
Teams were excepTionally good lnTra mural sporTs which give every
boy in The school wheTher he has ouTsTanding abiliTy or noT a chance
To play his TavoriTe sporT had The largesT Tollowing in years in
baskeTball handball and baseball
This TighTing squad, while ending in second place, deTeaTed ST. Leoi
THE I933 CHAMPS
ED. A. GORMAN
ED. O. OORMAN
A. DE MARCO
I Q Q
C A R AA E I-' S During the last three years ot coach-
C 0 A C H ing at Mt. Carmel,. Harold lHodI
Otstie has accomplished what no
other coach in the Catholic League has ever achieved
before. He has turned out three undefeated Catholic
League championship tootball teams.
Hod came to Carmel in I93I and talcing the team
which Joe Prelli had been building up tor years produced
the highest scoring power machine ever to be developed
in the Catholic High School League. In I93I the Car-
melites in nine games scored I54 points against its
opponents' 25. The tollowing year Hod developed the
strongest team in the city. In ten games the Brown and
White challced up ID7 points while allowing only 6 points
to be scored against them. Many newspapers described
Carmel's torward wall as the strongest line that ever played
in Chicago. Although Carmel did not play Morgan Parlc
for the City Title because ot their retusal to meet us, it
was the opinion ot many that Coach Otstie's powertul
eleven would have been victorious.
The '33 City Championship team was the third succes-
sive championship tor this great coach. This team was truly
the hardest tighting team that ever represented a high
school in Chicago. In battling through the hardest schedule
g Q o o o o 0 o o Q 0 o
0 0 0 0 0 0 0 U I 0 0 0
in Catholic League history the fighting Carmelites in ten games scored
I25 points to its opponents' IZ.
After the Brown and White's 7 to 0 victory over Harrison Tech, l-lod
Qfstie was proclaimed by many sports editors and coaches as "Tl-lE
ROCKNE OF TI-IE PREPS."
After losing a night game to Ellchart the Brown and G A ,Vt E S
White on the following Saturday encountered their
second practice game with a heavy team from Gary. Coach Ofstie's
boys won out by a I3 to 7 score on a last minute pass from Capt. Fogel
to Rogers. The first tally came in the first quarter on a 30-yard pass
thrown by Fogel to Clifford in the end zone. f-lorace Mann's only touch-
down came in the third period on a long pass.
On October 8th the Champions safely hurdled the first obstacle in
their quest for a third consecutive football championship by defeating a
strong St. Rita eleven, 6 to 0, before a crowd of 20,000 at Soldier Field.
The proceeds were for the benefit of St. Bernard's hospital. The game
was fiercely fought from start to finish, but Carmel, playing a smooth,
clean game, finally triumphed when Capt. Fogel tossed a pass to Post in
the third period, putting the oval in scoring position. Cn the next play
Rogers circled the left end for the count.
g Q g Q A Q u u 0 o
COACH OFSTI E
o 0 ,
ln the last minute of the game
Carmel's forward wall held for
four downs on their one yard line
as the enthusiastic crowd went
St. Leo, boasting the scrappiest
team in the League, was the next
victim to fall before the vicious
attaclc of the fighting Carmelites,
the score being I3 to O. The first
score came in the second quarter
when Jerry Clifford speared one
of "Joe" Lawler's accurate passes
in the end zone. Post added the
extra point. ln the last period
after "Happy" McSloy had inter-
cepted a pass, Lawler threw
another spiral, this time to Rogers
who stepped over the goal line for
the final count.
The following Sunday on a
muddy field Carmel's champion-
ship battle cruiser was held to a 6
to 6 deadloclc by a strong Loyola
team. The Loyolians scored in the
first minutes of play on a short
plunge after they had downed a
fluke punt by Rogers on the two
yard marlcer. The attempted lciclc
for the extra point was blocked by
Clifford. Carmel's tally came in
the second period when Clifford
bloclced a punt on Loyola's thirty
yard line. The ball rolled into the
end zone where Post fell on it.
Post's try for the extra point was
bloclced. The game was an evenly
matched battle until the last quar-
ter when Loyola was completely
outplayed by the champions. Al-
though the Brown and White
reached the I5-yard line twice
they were unable to score.
The tie with Loyola however did
not affect the fighting Carmelites
Page Eiq hty-fou r
Poetyyg fi Q
6 5F Q22 O
Gu ii Q Y' Q Q SA
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...Pi S QNQX
P 'QP Q NWA
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iumnanow 29' tv
because they went ahead, the next
weelc, to defeat De Paul I2 to 6.
Throughout the game De Paul was
consistently outplayed and while
only accounting for two touch-
downs the Brown and White war-
riors were in scoring position many
times but failed to score. In the
opening period, after Lulinslci and
Clifford had blocked a punt, Ed
Lesinslci plunged over for a touch-
down. Again after Phillips had re-
covered a fumble in the final
period, Lesinski crashed over for
the second tally. De Paul scored
their lone touchdown in the last
minutes of play on a long pass.
Mt. Carmel, playing for the
Sisters of Mercy fund, defeated a
weak St. Philips eleven 28 to O at
Soldier Field. Kemmerling and
O'Shea, two new baclcfield finds,
scored two touchdowns apiece in
the course of the game. A safety
and two place lciclcs by Post made
the total 28.
The Brown and White continued
its irresistible drive for the Cath-
olic League crown by romping
over St. George, 22 to O. The
Evanston boys after holding the
Carmelites to only two points in
the first half. crumbled under the
vicious onslaught of the Cham-
pions in the last half. The safety
in the first half was accounted to
Lulinslci, who fell on Schurheclc in
the end zone, after the Evanston
halfbaclc tried to piclc up a punt
bloclced by Jerry Clifford. Lesin-
slci, continuing his terrific line-
crashing, plunged over two touch-
downs. Kemmerling scored the
other six points on a brilliant end
P g E'ghty f'
De La Salle, Carmel's traditional
rival, was the next to fall by the
wayside under the attaclc of
"l-lod" Ofstie's fighting eleven.
This charity clash, staged at Sol-
dier Field for the sake of Loretto
Academy, was won by an 8 to O
score. The game was a terrific
struggle from start to finish, and
although De La Salle fought hard,
Carmel's goal was never threat-
ened seriously. The game was well
under way before the Brown and
White challced up two points on a
safety. McKenna on an attempted
end run was smeared behind his
goal line by Philips and Lulinsld. ln
the final period, after Dave Rog-
ers, shifty brolcen-field runner, had
accounted for a few long runs, and
placed the ball on the two yard
line, Kemmerling hit the line for
"Steamship Mt. Carmel"
steered into the championship har-
bor of the Catholic l-ligh School
League for the third successive
year, completing the most hectic
of all of its voyages with a I2 to O
victory over St. Rita at Soldier
Field. The final League battle was
played for the benefit of the Cath-
olic Youth Organization. The Car-
melites completed three passes
out of seven while Rita on nine at-
tempts did not succeed in any.
Lulinslci was on the throwing end of
all the completed passes. Two of
these, caught by Diclc Post in the
second quarter, set the stage for
the scoring of the first touchdown
by McSloy. ln the middle of the
final period, Jerry Clifford made
way for the second score by steal-
ing the ball from Jaclcowslci on an
attempted end run. On the next
play Lulinslci's pass ot twenty yards
was taken on a I0-yard iaunt
across the goal line by Kemmer-
The next Saturday l-lod Otstie's
fighting Carmelites played the
hardest and smoothest game ot
the year when they deteated l-lar-
rison Tech by a score ot 7 to 0, to
win the City Championship. The
public school champions. who en-
tered the battle as an overwhelm-
ing tavorite, were thwarted twice
in the opening period when they
attempted to score. ln the second
quarter l-larrison threatened again
when Puplis ran around his lett end
tor 60 yards to Carmel's I5-yard
line. l-le was stopped by Kemmer-
ling who made a diving taclcle
trom behind. On the next few
plays, however, Harrison tailed to
gain any ground, and the ball was
given to Carmel who punted out
At the beginning ot the third
period the inspired Carmelites
started a sustained drive ot 40
yards trom their 25-yard line. At-
ter completing tour successive tirst
downs, the Carmel warriors were
tinally halted on l-larrison's 35-
yard line. In the last seven minutes
ot the game. Mt. Carmel's fight-
ing aggregation began its second
drive from mid-tield. Two passes
thrown by Lulinski put the ball on
the I I-yard line tor a tirst down.
Then Kemmerling again hit lett
taclcle tor the tally.
lvlt. Carmel made eight tirst
downs while Harrison gained tive.
The Carmelites completed two out
ot tour passes tor 40 yards. Har-
rison tried seven passes and com-
pleted three tor 28 yards.
O Q U Q O
Frater Timothy, lightweight tootball coach, spent II R A 'I' E R
his l-ligh School days at St. Cecilia's in Englewood,
New Jersey. l-le was an outstanding athlete, excell-
ing in many sports. St. Cecilia's Prep rewarded his ettorts by maior let-
ters in football, baslcetball and baseball. All-State torward, All-County
shortstop, All-County guarterbaclc-these were a tew ot his honors. l-le
was captain ot the baslcetball team during his Junior year and Senior year.
Because ot his achievements, he was elected President ot the Athletic
Association in his Senior year.
Atter Frater Timothy had joined the Carmelite Order and had been
sent to Mt. Carmel, his natural ability as an athlete and his fondness tor
sports won him the position ot lightweight football coach. Prater
Timothy's talent tor coaching brought the team through a very strenuous,
, , . ,, . H
0 I O O Q O
, . '. -Y ', rw -N y rv S, -.
. I f ' . I .. . .
When the Iightweights re-
ported for their first practice,
they found a new coach. TQ 0 T B A L L
Frater Timothy. An outstanding athlete himself. he showed
that he could recognize able athletes and train them to
their best performance. After preliminary practice, Frater
Timothy chose his squad to meet the season's schedule.
The lights trounced St. Ignatius in the first game of the
season, I2-O. The next weelc, playing fast and hard, the
boys swamped St. Phillip 25-O. One of the four touch-
downs was scored on the Iciclc-off. Struggling against a
strong St. Leo team, the lights approached the goal, but
failed to put the ball across the line. The game ended a
tie, O-O. Mt. Carmel now played a hard fighting team,
Tilden Tech, beating their opponents I8-6.
The next weeIc's game ended in a tie, O-O. As the gun
went off. Mt. Carmel held the ball on De La SaIIe's one-
yard line. Playing Tilden a return game at the armory, Mt.
CarmeI's boys stopped the Technicians I3-O, again showing
In bringing his first team through a strenuous season
unbeaten, Frater Timothy gives promise of even greater
success as he gains in experience.
I O I O Q I U O O Q
O O I O Q O Q O
C 0 A C I.. Since his advent into the basketball coaching limelight at Mt. Carmel, Mr.
Q i N E I I- I- O'Neill has proven his ability. In i927 while coaching both Bantam and Flys the lat-
ter won the league championship. For the I929 season after the Elys and Bantams
were discontinued Mr. O'Neill took up the task ot coaching the Lights. His unparalleled success in win-
ning the Catholic League championship in both I929 and '30 and then building a strong squad in '3I.
won tor him the berth ot coaching the hitherto unsuccessful Heavies.
ln this position he received very little material but by dint of hard work he had a strong team by
the end ot the year. Last year with a small but fast team, he put up a good tight tor the champion-
ship. Consequently on the retirement ot Mr. Schlacks, he was given the Lightweight coaching iob
together with his Heavyweight duties.
The record ot the two teams this year proves that the honor given him by the school was not mis-
placed. His Heavies were nosed out ot a probable place in the Loyola tournament in their last game.
while the Lights atter beating the sectional champions twice, lost several tough-luck games and
ended in second place. We know that "Jerry" will continue building great basketball teams tor Mt.
This year Mt. Cargnels l-lheavywgigdht tear? hail T H E
outstanding success at ough t ey en e up in ourt
place. Up to the last game they had a good chance ot l'l E ES
coming second in the East section and a chance at the National champion-
ship at Loyola. They started ott strong, losing only two games the tirst
halt, but in the second although they forced Joliet to an overtime period,
they did not do so well, ending with a total ot 7 won and 7 lost.
The torwards tor most ot the year were Dick Post, Elmer Lucid, and
Jerry lvlulderink. Lucid was steady, dependable, and a deadly long shot.
Post was a hard tighter and a valuable man under the basket. lvlulderink,
playing mostly at the start ot the season, was very tricky. Always ready
to substitute tor them were Noonan, lvlcSloy, and Kotulski. The center
post was capably held by big Dick Kartch. Tom Maher played in this
position quite otten during the second halt.
The outstanding player on the team, "Screw" Kemmerling, played
guard, sinking many long shots and always tighting. ln the last quarter
ot every game "Duke" DuCharme, rested atter his great work with the
Lights, would come into the game and add new pep to the team.
Pietrowski played quite a tew games atter becoming eligible in February.
Geisler, Lesinski, Greve, and Petro were always giving the regulars a
fight tor their places.
They were combined into a classy, smooth working guintet by the
coaching and hard work ot Jerry O'Neill. Next year many ot the players
will be back to furnish a real threat tor the League championship and the
National Catholic title.
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MT. CARMEL 44: ST. LEO 23
The I-Ieavies started with an overwhelming victory over the
defending sectional champions, St. Leo. With long shots by Kem-
merling and "hooks" by Kartch, they iumped off to a big lead of
2I to 9 at the half. They continued the barrage until they had a
safe lead at which time Coach O'NeiII put in the second team.
They continued the good worlc, the game ending 44-23.
I MT. CARMEL 35: DE PAUL'l25
I Mt. Carmel proved that they had a fighting team on their
first away-from-home game by winning handily from the League
champions, De Paul. Catmel had a comfortable lead at the half,
I7-I0, and held the lead most of the second half until Post and
Kartch were put out on fouls. Then De Paul started a spurt, but
the final score was 35-25 in our favor. Kartch led the scoring with
MT. cARMEl 30: ST. eEoReE I9
This game was a real fight in the first half with both teams
playing with a tight defense. Carmel iust forged into the lead,
I3-I0. I-lowever, in the second half, Kemmerling and Post, who
tied for high scoring honors, got "hot" and soon pulled away.
The game ended with Carmel on the long end of a 30-I9 score.
MT. CARMEL 30: CATHOLIC I-IIGI-I 40
In a paclced gym Carmel met their friendly enemies from
Joliet. It was a close game all the way and Carmel never gave up
fighting. But McGann, scoring I4 points, was a little too good
for the Carmelites. Joliet had a lead of 22-II at the half and
although Carmel came baclc strong the final score was 40-30.
MT. CARMEL 32, LOYOLA 22
The I-Ieavies showed a very good defense in beating a com-
paratively wealc team from Loyola. Led by McSIoy and Lucid,
they lumped off to a big lead of I7 to I0 at the half. They
remained in front all the way, and the game ended with Carmel
on the long end of a 32 to 22 score.
MT. CARMEL 36: DE LA SALLE 25
The I-Ieavies won a comparatively easy victory from their
traditional rivals, De La Salle. Excellent floor worlc by Kemmerling
and Lucid enabled them to double De La Salle I8-9 at the half.
Post and Lucid with 8 points each led Carmel to the 36-25 victory.
MT. CARMEL 22: ST. RITA 3I
This was CarmeI's second defeat and a tough game to lose.
St. Rita started right away to get points. Accurate long shots by
Jaclcowosld accounted for most of their points the first half, the
score being I7-I I at that time. Carmel rallied in the second half
but the Rita defense was too good. Consequently, the score was
3 I-22 with Carmel on the short end.
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MT. CARMEL 333 ST. LEO 26
Carmel started strong and soon had a sate lead ot I6-I I piled
up at the halt. Leo showed the fight, that got them into a second
place tie with our I-leavies, in the second halt, but Kemmerling
drove under the basket tor several "hoops" tor his total ot I3
points, and won the game tor Carmel, 33-26.
MT. CARMEL I9: DE PAUL 22
The I-leavies were just nosed out atter a tight defensive game.
The game started slow, and the tirst halt was featured by the long
shots ot McSloy, who was high point man with 8 points. Carmel
led at the halt, I2 to 8. They led most ot the second halt, but in
the last tew minutes De Paul jumped into the lead and held it
until the game ended at 22-I9.
MT. CARMEL 25: ST. GEORGE 27
This was a close and hard tought game all the way to the end.
St. George had a bare one point advantage at the halt, IO-9.
Lucid and Maher put Carmel into the lead, but Brady ot St.
George otlset them with ll points. The game ended with the
score 27-25 in tavor ot St. George.
MT. CARMEL I7g DE LA SALLE I9
Shadowed with tough luck on their shots all through the game,
the I-Ieavies scored only 5 points in the tirst halt ot the game, but
they played good detensive ball. allowing De La Salle only 4
points. De La Salle grabbed the lead soon atter the halt and
began stalling until the game ended in their tavor, I9-I7.
MT. CARMEL 27: CATHOLIC I-IIGI-I 29
In this game Carmel showed the fight that they had earlier in
the season. Catholic jumped to a six point lead but Carmel came
back until only one point separated them at the halt, I4-I3. The
second halt revealed the tight detense ot both teams. Catholic
I-ligh was 4 points ahead with only two minutes to play. Then
Lucid sank a shot from the middle ot the tloor, and Kemmerling
dribbled under the basket tor a "step-in" shot. The score was
tied at 23 all, but Joliet sunk 3 baskets and Carmel was only able
to get two. The tinal score was 29-27 in their favor.
MT. CARMEL 37: LOYOLA I8
The I-leavies won this game against a weak Loyola team. Car-
mel had a sate lead ot 20-8 at the halt. In the second halt Kem-
merling, who was high point man with 2I points, drove in under
the basket to score many ot his points. The game ended with our
second team playing and the score 37-I8.
MT. CARMEL 20: ST. RITA 3l
Both St. Rita and Carmel had a chance ot getting in the
Loyola tournament it they won this game. Carmel couIdn't seem
to get started in the tirst halt, scoring only tive points while St.
Rita made I4. Carmel started strong in the second halt to bring
the score to I4-IO, but St. Rita's team-play was too good. The
game ended with Carmel on the short end ot a 3 I-20 score.
Q 1 0 0 Q Q 0 0 0' 9
o 9 0 o o Q o o Q
. .. ,..
P ge Ninety-six
'I' H E With only three men left from last year's team, the
L I G H Lights were built into a pennant contender by Coach
O'lNleill. Twice they beat the Sectional champs, St. Leo,
but lesser teams toppled our "Ponies" by close scores.
Ed l-lanley, fast and elusive, was a regular forward, while Joe Bell,
steady and dependable in the pinches, was at the other forward post.
Kelly, Kemph, and Wilson played in the forward positions quite often
near the end of the season. Ed Brennan, with his infallible "hook," was at
center until he was striclcen with pneumonia. Clarlc tool4 care of that
position after Brennan's illness. Carmel boasted two of the best light-
weight guards in Bob Morris and "Dulce" DuCharme. Morris, though
small, played smart defensive basketball. DuCharme was a good dribbler,
and a deadly long shot. Doorley, l-larte, and Usher worlced hard in the
guard positions in many games.
Carmel had to face St. Leo, defending League champs, in the first
game. They were on edge so at the half they had a I8-I3 lead. The
second half was close all the way. Leo threatened several times, but
Carmel won by a score of 35-28.
ln the De Paul game the Lights started to build up a lead right away.
At the half the score was 23 to I4 in our favor. Brennan, who was high
scorer with I3 points, sanlc several "hook" shots to lead the "ponies" to a
This was a close game all the way up to the last two minutes. St.
George was leading I7-I5 at the half. The score was tied with two
4 I 0 5 s nv Q n c 0
T THE LIGHTS
A. M. KELL-EY
F. TANSEY, Mgr.
minutes to play. Then the Lights got "hot" and scored I5 points in two minutes to win, 43-30.
The Lights won an easy victory over Catholic High. They were winning 22-I4 at the half. and
continued the pace to end up on the long end of a 4I-28 score.
Carmel IOSt their first game tO De La Salle. a one-point, tough luck affair. Both teams played a
tight defense at the beginning so the score was I4-6 in our favor at the half. Carmel stayed ahead
until in the last minute a fighting De La Salle team dropped in two "hooks" and won the game, 36-35,
The Lights ShOWed that they had gained by the experience of the two defeats by beating St. Rita.
Although they were losing I5-I4 at the half they Came back strong in the second half when Hanley
and Morris started sinking their shots to win by a score of 33-24.
The Lights showed that they had 51 really qOOd team by again beating St. Leo. Carmel had a
slim margin of I5-I3 at the half and stayed there. winning the game by a score of 30-23.
The "ponies" led by DUCharrne. who gained a total of 24 points, easily routed the weak De Paul
five by a score of 48-26.
In their first game without Ed Bfehheh. the Carmelites showed that they could carry on without
him. They WSTG in the lead 6 SCOFG at the and Went on '50 Win' 30-25, from Gem-ge.
Carmel lost another tough luck game, this to De La Salle in an overtime period. Both teams
played strong defensive ball in the first half with the score 7-3 in our favor at the half, but De La Salle
took the lead in the second half until Bell tied the score at I9 all at the end of the game. De La Salle
sunk several long shots in the overtime to win, 26-22.
After trailing I4-II at the half the Lights came back to win from Catholic High, 47-22. Kelly,
playing his second game for Carmel, was high-point man with I9.
In the first half of the Loyola game Carmel iumped into a big lead. But Loyola staged a rally
and Carmel iust nosed them out by a 3I to 28 margin.
In their last game of the year Carmel was losing by four points at the half. but came within a few
points of St. Rita near the end of the game. although losing, 36-3 I.
D O I I 0 Q O 0 Q Q q g . .
K Coach "Bucky" O'Connor is shaping up a very good track
team this year and claims they will take on all comers. Five ot
last year's letter men are back and the team promises to become a prominent
contender tor the Catholic League title. Walt Kelleher, captain ot the team,
is a good miler. "Lanky" Jim Cole, a veteran track man, is tast in the halt-
mile. John Bonniwell is a speedy dash man. Bill Powers, a treshman, shows
promise ot becoming one ot the tastest sprinters Carmel has ever seen. Bill
Severin is another good dash man. "Legs" Remert gives a good account ot
himselt at the halt-mile. lVlcConnell is able to do twelve teet in the pole-vault.
The team has been patiently waiting tor spring weather to try out their
Carmel's boxing team, although one ot the newest
B0 X l organizations at Carmel, shows promise ot becoming one ot
the best ot the minor sports. The team, inaugurated last year, surprised
everyone with its good showing, winning several meets and gaining a tie with
Fenwick, an experienced team coached by "Tutty" Cvrittith. This year the team
will be experienced, only one ot the regular boxers being lost by graduation.
Coach Murphy is planning on many meets this year and has the team in good
shape. The team is captained by "Slugger" Normile, a veteran in the welter-
weight class. Dan Desmond, a last year's letter man, is one ot the hardest
workers on the squad. Bob Grindel, another veteran, boxes in the l27-pound
class. l-lyde is also a veteran ot last year's team. Altogether the team looks
like a fighting aggregation.
Wrestling is tast becoming a popular sport at
S N G Carmel. Fr. Raymond, assisted by Jack Fogel, is de-
veloping a very strong team. Captain Windauer, a letter man ot last year's
team, is a good man on the mats. Tony Gavin, a veteran ot the lightweight
class. can usually be depended upon to win his match. Six letter men were
lost by graduation, but good material has come up to replace them. So tar this
year the team has won several practice meets, two ot these being against De
Paul and Loyola. The team is in good shape and expects to win the Catholic
Carmel, although it was not generally known, had a
B 0 W N G good Bowling team this year. Every Saturday morning the
team could be seen at the marvelous C. Y. C. alleys. Captain Walt Kelleher is
a consistent bowler and supplies the spares in the pinches. Joe Speaker keeps
the pin-boys working with his many strikes. Bob Breen has the pins jumping all
ot the time with his sharp hook. Jim Cole kept up the good average ot the
team with his steady and ettective bowling. Bill Bresnehan is a steady bowler
and one ot the mainstays ot the team. They got a slow start but finished in
third place, missing second by only a tew points. The team promises to be-
come a permanent sport at Carmel.
The Swimming team is a well established organiza-
tion at Carmel. l-lowever, the team is having a little
ditticulty in getting started this year as a result ot having lost practically all
the tirst team by graduation last year. Glavin who is captain ot the team is a
tast tree style swimmer and has won points in every meet he has entered
under the Carmel banner. Johnny Walsh is a very speedy forty-yard breast-
stroker. Jerry Brand is good at the tancy diving. Mr. Murphy is coach ot the
i lx i i
0 O O I l O l O O O I 1 Q O O
' TOP ROW
T.Andcrson .I. I3cWmwIwwII
A. Rwady IvI.IvIiI1Iu-II
M. I.uIccn J. KLHIIIIII-r
V. O'TooIu K. RVVIIITI 'II
W. Scvmirw I-I. EI5Iw1'l
R. Mr3yIIn W. BcvI.mcI
J. COIQ W. IQIIIIIXIM-I
W. DIIIWI J. I 1.111
J. CQIIIII IU. IMWIIII
J. NcI5On R. LIIBI-.III
T. Cowmam P.RILIIIu1t'Il
D.O'BrI0r1 A. G-:vim
R, U5I1z:r R. Cmvvwdy
G.JoIm.on X1V,Q5I.wIu ICTI
B. BrC5meI1an ,I, VVnI5II
J. Reid R. MIIIs
C. Bmdy W, Duqqmw
E, Ncwburqcr R.Wa.1I-Iy
R. Carmody V. GIIIw"I'-rv
W, Ducgqfm IJ. I-Imqnrv
J. RcIm:r R, IIAVI-5,
IT. Usher .I.CI.mIy
B.NVood J, KIQIV
P. NoIan A. Bormquv
J. Eoqcl J,Eq.1n
IASSI. Co.1rI1I A,Gnvin
J.WainscnII R.WImII1IvI-V, ICTI
II. Rodwirk E. I-'IuqIIn-1,
NV. I-Irendrick J. TIIUIIIII-,.w
J.N1eI50n E, I-II4Iq.Iy
C. SuIIIvfm R. NMI-I
K. Ryan J. EIrm
R. Cavmody J, EBI.-IIIH
J. IVIOIQGV1 .I. CEIIUVIIT
R. NOIavv W.Eim1
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J. BmnIwnII R GvIncII-II
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IJ. OIBIII,-n J. MIII1,
R. SIwuImn J. Murgvhy
J.O'MaIIuy NV. IvI:GmIm
E, Brennan J,NOIITIII!1
L. I-Iydre E. Txmrwy
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0 Q O 0 .
Page One Hundred
II S A N D After a discontinuation of seven years, flyweight
BA S and bantamweight basketball teams were again
made a part of Ivlount CarmeI's athletic program.
Under the tutelage of Frater Timothy, a great player himself, they were
highly successful and many players of great promise were discovered
among the smaller boys. Frater Timothy in his results spealcs well for
future years. I-Ie produced two smooth-worlcing and finely coordinated
teams, whose features were an air tight defense coupled with a brilliant
offense. Both teams were of championship caliber and had there been an
organized league in these divisions, they more than Iilcely would have been
among the leaders, if not the leaders.
The Flys sustained but one defeat in fourteen games, beating some
of the most formidable teams in their weight division. Included in their
victories were wins over St. Leo, St. Ignatius, St. James, and Oak Parlc.
The Flys were captained by Tommy Flanigan, whose clever guarding and
consistent shooting made them a constant threat.
The Bantams also won a large number of their games, winning eleven
and losing four, several of them heartbrealcers. They were captained by
Joe Doclcery, who though not a flashy player, was a smart and clever
floorman and a valuable guard. Among their victories were two over
I I I O I
Inter-mural games attracted even a greater tollowing this I N 'I' R A -
year than last year. More than one hundred and seventy- ,XA U R A L
tive students participated in the basketball tournaments
while nearly one hundred and titty entries were received in the handball
The Freshmen and Sophomores had their own individual tournaments
while the Juniors and Seniors played their contests together. The Fresh-
man championship was won by the l-lawlcs, who were led by Shaughnessy,
and went through undefeated. The Demons, with Krebs at the helm,
captured the Sophomore tournament atter many thrilling contests.
The Junior-Senior league was won by the Gunners, a Senior team,
whose tine teamworlc and amazing marlcsmanship stamped them as the
best team in the league. With Ray Cavanagh, Ray Kelly, Franlc Ryan,
Jaclc Krol, Jaclc Cotter, and Leo Cleary leading them on, they were
undefeated in league competition. The outstanding Junior team was the
Flashes, captained by Jim Cole.
The handball tournament was divided into three classes: Class A-
experienced players-won by William Gill, Class B-mediocre players
-won by Wally Birge, and Class C-inexperienced players-won by
Mr. Murphy has promised a baslcetball tree-throw contest and an
indoor-baseball tournament to be staged during the month ot May.
Page Ono Hundred One
' Wag' A
Student Lute Calendar Jolnet
1 - 1 N I
I I I
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A s 4 2
S KALEIDOSCOPIC as lITe ITselT are The varIed acTIvITIes whIch
crowd The busy sTudenT hours spenT aT lvlounT Carmel The Cn
Tlamme has already presenTed The aThleTIc The scholasTIc The
socIal phases oT Carmel lITe The purpose oT ThIs TollowIng SGCIIOD IS To
presenT ThIngs dIsTIncTIvely CarmelITe We shall show you Carmel sTu
denTs and TaculTy In lIghTer moods Tree Trom SGFIOUS scholasTIc en
deavor and The Tense aTmosphere oT The aThleTIc TIeld We shall TInd
relaxed InTormal poses In InTImaTe snaps You wIll see The boys as They
are In Carmel s halls careTree laughIng
The InTormal lITe aT lv1ounT Carmel IS IusT as bIg a TacTor IH The
educaTIon oT ITs boys as The more SGFIOUS aspecTs oT scholasTIc pur
suITs socIal acTIvITy and aThleTIc endeavor lmprompTu gaTherIngs and
dIscussIons ID The corrIdors The program oT Indoor and ouTdoor
sporTs Tor all who wIsh To parTIcIpaTe The TormaTIon oT lasTIng TrIend
shIps and GSSOCIGIIODS These do much To mold sTrong characTers aT
ThaT opporTune TIme when youTh IS mosT plIable and responsIve To
SInce ThIs SGCIIOD covers Those dIsTIncTIvely CarmelITe happen
IUQS whIch have properly no place In The oTher more Tormal dIvI
sIons oT ThIs annual IT IS TITTIng ThaT we menTIon JolIeT and devoTe
several pages To acguaInTIng The reader wITh ThIs new CarmelITe
AssumIng conTrol oT CaTholIc l-lIgh oT JolIeT when l-lIs EmI
nence George CardInal lvlundeleIn recenTly placed The InsTITuTIon
under CarmelITe guIdance Carmel senT many oT her mosT capable
men To JolIeT DurIng The TIrsT year oT The CarmelITe regIme
CaTholIc l-lIgh has prospered scholasTIcally socIally and aThleTIcally
These early IndIcaTIons promIse a greaT TuTure Tor CaTholIc l-lIgh
oT JolIeT Under The proTecTIon and care oT The CarmelITe FaThers
ThIs school IS headed Tor ThaT same success whIch has made MounT
Carmel l-lIgh School so promInenT among The educaTIonal InsTITuTIons
oT The lvlIddle WesT
SInce These unsTudIed TacTors occupy such an ImporTanT pOSI
TIon In a well balanced educaTIon IT IS TITTIng ThaT we devoTe a dIvI
sIon oT ThIs book To Them The reader has already perused The more
Tormal pages oT This annual: now, we conclude The yearboolc wiTh a
secTion less Tormal, more personal, InTImaTe.
Page One l-lundre ree
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O O 0 O 0 O 9 l I
Ereshmen and Sophomores came
into the flock today when they
registered in the gym.
The Juniors registered today.
trailed by the magnificent and
MONDAY I lth
Here it is Monday and we are
back at the old grind again-but
they felt sorry and let us out early
WEDNESDAY I 3th
The dear little freshies are be-
coming quite a nuisance with their
pleas to the Seniors and Juniors
to open their lockers for them.
The freshies had their first Mass
in the Chapel today. They showed
they know how to act in Church
THURSDAY 2 Ist
The great Seniors and not so
great Juniors got up early and
attended Mass today. Will won-
ders never cease?
The Carmel representatives in
music are filling the gym with their
The Senior Literary and Debat-
ing Society held their first meeting
Dear mel One month has
passed. We have become accus-
tomed to the grind, if such a thing
OCTO B E R
The new Mt. Carmel Cafeteria
held its formal opening, serving
such tasty delicacies as hot dogs,
hamburgers, pop, pies, etc.
Page One Hundred Four
U O O O I U O I I O O O Q I 0 0
O O 0 I I U 0 O O 0 I I 0
Senior Elections-Joe Lawler,
the blushing red head, and captain
of the football team, was elected
The Brown and White grid stars
started off in customary fashion
by taking St. Rita's scalp, 6-O, be-
fore a large crowd, for the benefit
of St. Bernard's Hospital.
All superstitious lads and lassies
attended the dance in the gym
for the benefit of the new cafe-
The football team trounced St.
Leo's by the decisive score of
I3-O, at Shewbridge field, without
the valuable services of Captain
Johnnie Fogel, who was declared
ineligible by school authorities.
The studes held a huge pep
meeting in the gym in preparation
for the big game with Loyola.
Loyola got the iump on us, until
our great line started to block
their kicks to tie the score, 6-6.
Carmel is still undefeated.
Certain students wrote General
Johnson of the NRA and asked
him to check up on the professors
at Mt. Carmel High School. They
justly claim that the profs violate
the homework code.
The ol' Brown and White steam-
roller, with Lesinski and Lulinski
in the backfield, ran all over De
Paul Academy by the score of
I2-6. The score means nothing at
Page Ono Hundred Five
' O Q 0 0 0 0 0 Q 0 Q 0 0 0 0 0
U I I I O 0 O 0
N O V E M B E R
All Saints' Day-Free day.
Played St. PhiIip's at Soldier
Field and won, 25-O.
A tree day in honor ot Father
Theodore's feast day. The Home-
coming Dance-held in the gym.
The calendar always gets the
best ot us students. Here it is
Armistice and we miss another
Overwhelmed St. George at
White City, 20-O.
Beat De La Salle 8-O at Soldier
Any old gold? Father Theodore
is saving up to make a chalice.
Carmel sutters a great loss-
Father Paul died.
Carmel beat St. Rita, I2-O.
The poor Turkey served his pur-
pose today, and another Thanlcs-
giving has passed away. ISome
D E C E M B E R
Mt. Carmel defeated Harrison
Tech, 7-O, at Soldier Field to be-
come the tootball champions ot
all Chicago. The whole team
played a great game.
Had a tree day today to cele-
brate the rnastertul victory on
Saturday. It was a well earned
Boys plunder jewel boxes at
home-give loot tor chalice.
Feast ot the Immaculate Con-
ception-another tree day.
A gigantic guadeamus was put
on in the gym today.
Page One Hu ndred Six
3 C7 WP
Despite the zero weather, the
holiday dance was a huge success.
Carmel played host to St. Leo,
and promptly took them into
camp. Captain Kemmerling led
the heavies to victory, while
"Duke" DuCharme and his lights
The school doors were opened
tor the first time this year. The
inmates seemed delighted to get
back-oh yesl Many new ties ot
various odd colors were noticed.
Student caught with old gold in
his mouth: Father Theodore ripped
it out ltor his chalicel.
A Senior was actually seen car-
rying home some books. He ad-
mitted it was rather embarrassing,
but that those exams had him
Send tor "Believe it or not"
Ripley! A Senior was seen carry-
ing home books again! He was
promptly chastised for setting a
bad example to the underclass-
Exams! My, O, my, how they
pack the churches these days!
Almost every seat was taken by
future "Flunkies." Boys, take some
good advice: "Take it like a man,"
or "Be nonchalantf' merely light
up a Bull Durham ladl.
More exams! The only question
that arises from all concerned is,
"Where do they come from? Why
doesn't Carmel ioin the NRA?"
Many students lett school today
upon request, and are now looking
up the addresses ot Bowen, Hirsch
and Calumet. Good luck, boys,
you'll need it!
Page One Hundred Seven
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Played St. Rita. The heavies
lost, 32-30, and the lights won,
Nearly enough gold tor the
chalice. The office looks like the
hold ot a Spanish treasure gal-
Report cards for the Semester
and January. ls everybody happy?
Played St. Leo. The heavies
won, 35-38, and the lights also
SATU R DAY I Oth
The Literary and Debating Club
Dance meets with huge success.
Jimmy Repp furnished the music.
SUNDAY I lth
Played De Paul. The heavies
lost, 28-26, and the lights won,
I.incoIn's birthday is celebrated
with a much needed tree day.
Played St. George: heavies lost,
3I-30, and lights won, 35-30.
Washington's birthday. Free
days are a great aid to lost sleep.
To Joliet tor the toughest games
ot the season. The heavies lost
in an overtime battle, 29-27, the
lights winning, 46-2I.
Page One Hundred Eight
M A R C I-I
Father Theodore is happily dis-
playing his beautitul chalice.
Everyone teels proud to have
helped: the result was well worth
The first performance ot "De-
pend On Me" was given by the
Mt. Carmel Dramatic Club in the
St. Cyril auditorium tonight.
The Carmel team was deprived
ot entering the Loyola Tournament
tonight because ot Rita's victory.
Ye olde Junior retreat started
today. We Icnow they will be good
boys tor these three days.
The Art Club held its first an-
nual dance tonight in the gym,
and it was a great success.
No school on account ot good
old St. Patrick.
That the students might see
Joliet Catholic play Cathedral, a
tree day was declared.
Joliet beat St. Mary's ot Cali-
tornia, 30-I7, at the Loyola Tour-
nament, to win the National I-ligh
Dismissed for the Easter vaca
tion, and a few days to re-
A P R I L
The Carmel Carnival, an inno-
vation in school activities, draws
big crowds and sends them home
Paqe One Hundred Nine
Comparable to those pioneer
days when Father Feehan planted
the first seedlings of Chicago's
Carmel, comparable to the days
when the new Mt. Carmel High
School blossomed forth from the
old St. Cyril's, this period talces
its place in the glowing annals of
Carmelite history. For in this year,
in the wake of economic hardships
unsurpassed in the history of the
nation, came Carmel's magnificent
beau geste of defiance to the
forces of depression. At the re-
quest of His Eminence George
Cardinal Mundelein, and with his
whole-hearted co-operation, the
Carmelite Order assumed com-
mand of the Christian Brothers'
school at Joliet, that Catholic
education there might survive.
As Carmel has grown through
the years, passing from its small
beginnings to the prestige of the
largest private boys' school in the
Middle West, so it forges onward,
enlarging its scope as it increases
in strength and experience.
Realization of the drastic char-
acter of this move comes with the
consideration of the fact that the
entire administrative force of Mt.
Carmel of Chicago and a large
proportion of the pedagogic staff
were transferred bodily to the new
location, there to talce up the
strenuous task of restoring a school
which had all but succumbed after
valiantly fighting the good fight.
But what an overwhelming suc-
cess that move has proved! Work-
ing its way in typical fashion into
the affections of parents and stu-
dents, the Carmelite faculty at
Joliet has met with splendid co-
operation, has effected a stimula-
tion of the institution and has
placed it on its feet once more.
Page One Hundred Ten
. I O I I Q
Since the advent ot the Car-
melites to Joliet, the brisk and
etticient policies ot the order have
taken etiect and scholastic stand-
ards there have been elevated to
a higher level.
Social activity has been vivitied,
numerous dances have been spon-
sored-an innovation at Joliet-a
Carnival was produced with excel-
lent results, and inter-school ameni-
ties have been exchanged with
Mt. Carmel. As a matter ot tact,
when the two Carmelite basketball
teams played at Chicago, so many
admirers ot Joliet Catholic wanted
to support their team that it re-
quired nine buses to bring Joliet's
rooting section to Chicago, to say
nothing ot the private cars that
clustered tor blocks around Mt.
Carmel. The assembled Joliet tans
filled a halt ot Carmels gym, and
tilled the whole gym with such
spirit that it was no wonder that
their team sweot to victory. Later,
when a return game was played at
Joliet, Carmel tans rallied 'round
to such an extent that tourteen
buses wended their way to the
game, packed with eager en-
thusiasts. This is only one example
among many ot the guickened
spirit ot the new Carmelite school.
Athletically, the tirst year ot
Catholic High was phenomenally
successful. The heavyweight bas-
ketball team attained the ultimate
in Catholic basketball circles, the
This scholastic, social, and ath-
letic success is indeed a tribute to
the capabilities ot the men in
brown and white, and is likewise
a salient example ot their constant
preparedness in the task ot mould-
ing young Catholic manhood.
Page One Hundred Eleven
' ' . 1 fn me A W 9 ' ' ' '
T IS INDEED approprIate and fIttIng that we express our gratItude and apprecIatIon to
those whose unselfish Interest and unflagging cooperatIon have made possible this
presentatIon of Mount Carmel the Orlflamme of I934 Compiling the Oriflamme has
been no sImple task Long hours of work by the statf and the wholehearted cooperation
of the many Interested frlends of Carmel have been necessary
The Oriflamme IS Indebted for ItS very exIstence to the Carmelite Fathers who have
sponsored and fostered Its publIcatIon from the humble begInnIng to Its present posItIon
In the scholastic fIeld of Iournalnsm To Father Andrew Weldon O Carm the faculty
director IS due the credit for organIzIng The Orlflamme and zealously directing the work
of Its edItIng and publIcatIon
We are greatly Indebted to Mr O S Barrett of the Pontiac Engravlng and Electro
type Company for his invaluable aId In the designing planning and expert supervlslon of
the entIre work from the technIcal as well as the aesthetic standpoint HIS edItorIal
advice drawn from many years experience ID the publIcatIon and promotional fields
has been InspIratIonal his thorough knowledge ofthe latest In yearbook buIldIng com
bined wIth his creative abIlIty assures us of the contlnuance of Carmel s standards To
Mr H C Copeland and Mr Earl Valentln of this same Instltutlon we extend our thanks
for their patIence cooperation and aId In the securIng of the unlque scenIc actlon and
group photographic effects so desIrable on the pages of an annual
Mr E A Samuel Mr John Roche and MISS VIolet Stevens of the Root StUdlOS have
lent their truly apprecIated efforts to securing those pIctures whIch would make the
Onflamme a vIvId pIctorIal record of Carmel
To Mr WIllIam L O BrIen Mr Roy Sanger and Mr MGUFIC6 Sanger of The Fred J
Rungley Company we wIsh to express our gratItude for theIr earnest cooperatIon and for
the excellent typography and brIllIant presswork which makes this volume an outstanding
example of the Graphic Arts
To the Dads Club and the Mothers Club we express our slncere appreciation of their
unstlnted help These splendid organIzatIons are noted for theIr hearty reception of any
Carmel prolect and theIr cooperatIon with us has been no less enthusIastIc
For their spIrIted acceptance of and subscription to the Orlflamme of l934 we
offer our gratItude to the underclassmen of Carmel
Lastly but of Vlt6l Importance the successful publIcatIon of thIs book was made
possible by the fInancIal support afforded us by our patrons To them we owe a debt of
deep gratitude and appreciation these friends of Carmel have demonstrated their
friendship In a practical way
And to our colleagues who so wIllIngly offered their tIme and talents to the publIca
tIon of thIs annual, we express our appreciation of their efforts. Working with them has,
indeed, been a pleasure.
Page One Hundred Thnteen
C 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 O 6 l 0 q .
I .- - f'
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U l-las Eminence George Carcllnal lvluneleleun
fb Y 0
' li K
Mosl Rev BernardJ Snell D D V6
Mosl Rev William D O Brien D D
Very Rev I-lularyJ Doswald O Carrn
he Very Rev Elias P lvlagennls O Carm
Very Rev Lawrence C Delllmer O Carm
Very Rev Basal A Kan er O Carm
he Carmelile Fallners ol Joluel
Rev lvlsgr Wnlllam Foley
Rev lvlsgr D J Dunne
Rev lvlsgr J F Ryan
Rev lvlsgr D O Bnen
Rev Msgr T F Egan
Rev E S Keouglu
he . . ', . ., . .
he . ' ' . ' ' , . .
l he . ' . , . .
he . . ' , .
he . ' . . . .
he Very Rev. lvlsqr. W. J. Kinsella
he R+. . . ' '
he Rl. . . . .
he R+. . . . .
-he R+. . . . ' '
'ne R+. . . . .
-ne . . .
ev. Francis J. Quinn Q U Q
ev. Ambrose Murray
ev. Bernard Rogers
ev. George Parker
ev. E. F. Rice ev. J. E. Phelan i o f E
ev. Mariin J. O'Donnell, C. Carm.
ev. E. F. Rice
ev. Parrick J. McGuire
ev. T. F. Friel
ev. F. L. Byrnes
ev John J Wesier
ev Joseph A Moloney
ev James M Leoiciy
ev E B McNally
Mr. Tlwomas M. Anderson
Mrs. l-lenry E. Beclcslrom
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Benne
Mrs. Mollie Bolfiling
Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Bradley
Mrs. James V. Branaqan
Mr. Jol'1n A. Breen
Mr. and Mrs. William T. Bresnelfian
Dr. Ambrose Brown
Mr. and Mrs.W. J. Bryar
Mr. and Mrs. E. V. Bucher
Mrs. M. F. Callalwan
Mrs. M. Carmody
Mr. and Mrs. E. l-l. Cirou
Mr. and Mrs.Tl'iomas J. Couglmlin
Dr. Carl Clirisloplfm
Dr. and Mrs. J. A. Czaclworslci
Mr. and Mrs. l-lerman David
Mrs. Cecilia Durlcin
Mr. and Mrs. Fred E. Downey
Dr. William G. Fpslein
Mrs. Adam L. Eslelle
Mrs. Margarel Finnegan
Mr. and Mrs. George A. Filzgerald
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Folland
Page One Hundred Sixteen
o 0 0 0 . .
Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Free
Mr. C. J. Fullam
Mr. and Mrs. John M. Gallagher
Mr. and Mrs. Gerber
Mr. and Mrs. James J. Grogan
Mr. and Mrs.William P. Gorman
Mr. William B. Haas
Mr. and Mrs.Wayne Hendricks
Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Hennessy
Mr. and Mrs. E. Hollmann
Mr. and Mrs. John Jacobmeyer
Dr. Willard Jeffries
Mrs. John Johnslon
Mr. and Mrs. Beniamin Jones
Mr. John F. Kelley
Mr. and Mrs.Thomas M. Kennedy
Dr. R.W. Kerwin
Mrs. Ella J. Knowles
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Krebs
Mrs. Michael Lawler
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Looby
Mrs. A. Lulinslci
Mr. and Mrs.W. J. Lynch
Mr. and Mrs. V. J. Marlrzell
Mr. and Mrs.T. E. McCahill
Page One Hundred Seve
5 Q n o Q o
l-l. J. Miller
Marlc J. Milchell
T. A. Moore
M. P. Murphy
Thomas J. Nugenl
and Mrs. M. l-l. G'Connor
and Mrs. Vincenr O'Malley
and Mrs. Charles Oihleill
and Mrs. Gerald G. O'Neill
Mrs. l.. J. Rallerly
Mrs. J. N. Regan
Mrs. Thomas J. Reid
Mr and Mrs. James A. Riley
Mr and Mrs. William J. Riley
Mr and Mrs. J. F. Riordan
Mrs. P. Roche
Miss C. Roche
Mr N. A. Rosenloerger
. M. Frank Ryan
.William M. Ryan
Francis J. Seller
ne Hundred Eighteen
Mr. and Mrs. Slailcowslci
Mrs. Godfrey W. Slalce
Mrs. James Sloll
Mrs. W. E. Sugrue
Mr. and Mrs. Eranlc W. Tansey
Terese E. Tansey
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
. J. J. Tliulis
Mrs. B. Z. Wood
Clwarles E. Bilger 84 Sons
5203-O5 Lalce Parlc Avenue
Clmicago Road Service Slalion
A+l48+l1S+ree+, Dallon, Ill.
Claude E. Griesel Morluary
lO24O Ewing Avenue
Ponliac Eng. 84 Eleclro. Co.
8l2 W. Van Buren Slreel
'llie Ered J. Ringley Co.
o2l Plyrnoulli Courl
l85 N.Wabaslm Avenue
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