Mount Carmel High School - Oriflamme Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 152
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1935 volume:
'W ap A
Qu lv' X
4' A 013'
9 ' mmf W ,, "fs 9 Y
' ff 5' 49051152
Q I, xxligzg 5 -fg. 9'fQf': l
X: J" rn ff, 1 i,-r N, X,
xifx I W Nw,fP'.f3 3f' I ff f
L' . u.
fair . VMIYMN hqmnau I V .
w-Q5 f 'T '
X 49' fy QF'
,Q ,, M'
K gif: Q,
f j' .g3.'l,3":
.W ' 5
i 9"x I
- W 1
Qi. .x, K Jn
vhegk C . pup,
X L L 4.4 L L
N. gps psf EVE ffm
'H I?IQE1f may Emi fm
4-H tim EU it f nninr Egg
-LJ H-Ll' 'V'
, Y. ,,'-',x44,:,.-
-.,, . . 1 -, , ii,
,, Q v ..,, A, W Jfx -,Yi
'Ig 1-"' --. f, - . ,-1
Pre-historic cave men chiseled upon
the walls of their abodes the leg-
endary tales of their united efforts in
their struggle for existence . . . Early
Egyptians in hieroglyphic characters
inscribed pictorial records of the
birth and growth of a highly unified
civilization . . . The mighty ruins
of the Greeks and Romans stand
tragic monuments of the fall of world
empires whose unity was destroyed
by ruthless individualism . . . Patient
monks laboriously penned, in their
ponderous tomes, the stormy history
of the gradual rise and co-ordination
of the new Christianity builded upon
the chaos of the ancient world . . .
So we, in this, the ORIFLAMME of
Co-operation, depict the lcaleide-
scopic transformation of a widely
divergent freshmen group into the
unified senior class of '35.
Co-operation - the theme of this, the
l935 GHFLAMME, portrays the dom-
inant spirit existing between faculty
and student in the social, athletic,
scholastic, and spiritual life at Car-
mel. lt is this spirit of mutual co-
operation which, by its sheer power,
develops character, strength, and
leadership in the group and in the
SYLVESTER L. SNEE, O. Cczrm
History's storied pages-of every
age, of every nation, of every com-
munity-portray an inspired leader,
who binds to himself-by the ties
of personality, sympathy, and under-
standing-the group of his asso-
Carrnel's leader is Father Theodore
I. Hatton-an inspired leader-
cheerful in disappointments- gen-
erous to the deserving - resourceful
in critical times-ambitious and
zealous for Carmel's position in the
religious and scholastic fields.
ln l933, not-with-standing his com-
parative youth, his abilities were so
pre-eminent that he was the imme-
diate choice of his superiors as
principal of Carmel-a position of
numerous responsibilities because of
Carmel's diversified activities and
unprecedented expansion - a posi-
tion which accentuates the qualities
he has, and with which he accom-
plishes so much.
Therefore, We, the Staff of the l935
OHFLAMME . . . in acknowledgment
of his unusual achievements-
in appreciation of his present en-
deavors- with assured confidence
that under his leadership, Carmel is
entering a new era of development
-dedicate this volume to-a
valued teacher - a trusted leader -
a beloved friend - Father Theodore.
f zxgg xq
ff if it i d
, gd W
Temple of holiness - in reverence kneel student and priest to pray -
following in adoration, Iesus to Calvary's Mount, beneath the cross each day -
humble supplicants seeking strength and grace to meet the hardships of the way.
Glorious halls of Carmel- place of learning under Mary's guiding hand
monument to unseliish labors and lasting recognition to command -
restricted not to these confines, but Carmel's fame rings 'out the land.
Sanctuary of Carrnel's faithful servants - here peace and unity abideg
herein 'Waits a friendly handclasp, sage counsel, and advice, to help and guide
our youth through sympathetic understanding o'er lite's troubled tide.
MT CARMEL l-lrcrr Scrroor
Some twenty e1ght hundred years
ago a small group ot courageous
men banded together on a mountam
rn far oft Palestrne to dedrcate therr
hves to the servrce ot God and ln
the name of l-hs Mother to manlcmd
Thus was the seed ot Carmel
planted and through the years 1t
grew and flounshed Through tryrng
trmes the gu1d1ng hand ofthe Blessed
V1rg1n protected and nurtured her
chosen sons unt1l the day when
the Order of Carmel matured 1nto
one of the foremost rel1g1ous organ
1zat1ons 1n the World
ln Mt Carmel I-hgh School these
same Carmelltes have cont1nued the
Work of Catholrc educatlon They
have lnstructed boys 1n both the
sp1r1tual and the matenal they
THE VERY REVEREND LAWRENCE C DIETHER
Prov nc al D rector
Aly . y
M ' Q
I I . .m. 1
N I' I 11.1
T . 1 ,
l 'g f
N -- --
THE REVEREIND THEODORE 1 HATTON
D 1 AD oqt
1V1r CARMEL HIGH Sonoor
have molded men w1th true Chrrstran
character and ldeals Thrs they
have accompltshed by brotherly
counsel and exemplary conduct
The 1dea of a Cathollc educatlonal
1nst1tut1on 1n Woodlawn was con
cetved 1n 1902 and carrled out 1n the
foundlng of St Cyr11 s College 1t be
came evldent however rn 1924 that
the school had outgrown 1ts old
quarters necessltatlng an expan
present Mt Carmel the name belng
changed at that tlme 1n honor of
Our Lady of Mt Carmel the spectal
patroness of the school and of the
Crder The old bu11d1ng 1S strll used
for a chapel a prlest s refectory and
a 11brary besldes accommodat1ng
the Off1CGS of the L1ttle Flower SOC19tY
, . A
o. Cfrm. I 1. I I u - I
Princi Q- ol eics - I I- I N
- 1 ' - s
sion program which resulted in the T
. 1 1 A
. ' 1 '. C
. ' . . . N
REV SYLVE TER l. SNEE VERY REV BASIL A KAHLER
O C O C
J Cl-lRYSOS'l'OMl ANDERSON REV SPIRIDION GRECI-I
O C O C
REV. ANDREW l.. VVELDON, REV. MARTIN l. ODONNELL,
O. Carm. O. Carm.
., , .. , D.,
1 .J't,.Y fl EllQllSIl'FCC'.1.lY A131 - .ii Pastor of St. Clara
For location env1ronment
cmd access1b1lty Mt Carmel
1S 1deally situated The school
buildmq faces east on Dante
Avenue at Sixty fourth Street
On the north 1Sl1'19 Carmelite
Monastery and on the south
St Cyril s Parish Rectory
To the south 1S a district almost
eXclus1vely residential and
yet a moment s Walk in a
northerly d1rect1on will bring
one to the shopping section of
Woodlawn The Electrified
Ill1no1s Central Suburban
Service has a station within a
block of the school and pro
vides fast convenient service
for the entire South Shore dis
tr1ct as Well as tor South Chi
caao Pullman Blue Island
Gary East Chicago and
Whiting The Chicago Sur
lace Lines cars are also with
1n a block of the school offer
ina transportation to and from
all directions, the Elevated
Lines, a scant two blocks from
the school, reach practically
every locality north and West
The Chicago Motor Coach
Company's route through
lackson Park serves as still
another means ot convey-
ance. Thus We see that every
facility is at hand for the sate
and speedy transportation ot
CARMEL HIGH SCI-ICCL
The school itself 1S housed in a spacious modern building lt is perfectly
equipped with large well lighted and well ventilated class rooms excellent
laboratories lecture halls a new gymnasium and an up to date swimming
pool In connection with the Iatter two provisions have been made for lockers
for Visiting as well as home teams The gymnasium contains all types of
athletic equipment regular instruction in the use of which is given the stu
dents for exercise and for the conditioning of the various teams
Apart from the material side Mt Carmel has received the highest possible
rating scholastically lt is accredited by the University of Illinois and the
North Central Association of Secondary Schools and Colleges This affiliation
carries with it the privilege of entry without examination to any University or
College recognized by these organizations
West Illinois Michigan Wisconsin Chicago Notre Dame Northwestern
and many of the smaller colleges The certificate privilege Centrance upon
recommendation of the facultyl is held with three large Eastern Universities
namely Georgetown Dartmouth and Brown
REV PATRICK MURRAY REV NORBERT G PIPER REV WILFRED A SMITH REV PHILIP R IRWIN
CC OC OC OC
Included in these affiliations are all the larger Universities in the Middle
A . . Clfffl. A I . CIIIH. l I . . GFITLI I I -
O Q O '
Latin Treasurer--Spanish n is I'IiSt
MOUNT CARMEL I-IIGI-I
In order to marntam thrs accred1tat1on as well as the1r own h1gh standards of
scholarshlp the Carmellte Fathers have outl1ned a str1ct course of study
whlch 1S deslgned prlmarlly for the best lnterests of the student body Durrng
the f1rst two years all the students are requlred to do practlcally the same
work w1th the GXCGDIIOD of be1ng permltted the cholce of a language In th1rd
year several electlves are offered and senlors have a st1ll greater cholce
I-Irstory and Englrsh are requrred 1n fourth year but the student 1S offered h1s
cholce of Chemlstry or Typewrttlng and of Latln Spanlsh CIVICS or Eco
nomlcs Thrs method demands a un1form1ty that 1S for the good of all and
yet allows a var1at1on surted to the development of each boys part1cular
talents and desrres
Grades are g1ven monthly 1n each subJect and are governed not only by the
amount and quahty of work done but by the monthly examrnatrons whtch
are a part of each course Semester marks are also glven whlch are deter
mmed chrefly by the semester examrnatrons rn each subject I-Ionor cards are
ment awards grven each month to students who carry an average of nrnety
or more ln all subJects for that month Students who have a monthly average
REV FRANK KRAUSE REV GILBERTI BURNS REV ALFRED A GILLIGAN
O C O C O C
Ch pl R
I I I ' ' l I
I U l I
I I I I ' ' I
I I I
1 u I I I 1
A I ' l I
I I ' ' I I
I I U I I I I I
1 1 1 '
. . . . .
1 n l I I
. . .
. . . .
I I -
. . - . . .
. . .
. . . , . . ,
. arm. . arm. . arm.
O O O
a aiu History Civics-Prefect of eligion
of nmety or more m a subJect
and who pass the semester
rellqton exammatlon wlth a
grade of elghty f1ve or better
are exempt from examlnatlon
ln that subJect Thus the
school demonstrates to the
student a wllllnqness to
recoqnlze and reward h1s
To graduate and to recelve a
dlploma the student must
have slxteen credlts A credlt
1n a subJect lS obtarned by
completlnq satlsfactortlv a
course of th1rtve1aht weeks
ftve perlods a week Bestdes
the exemotlon prtvrleae men
troned above an added tn
centlve lS to be found rn the
medals awarded to the boy
REV AMBROSE F CASEY PEV RAYMOND D HUTTNER
' I I '
' ' U . arm.. I I - CNH-
. . '
D, of Science Chemistry D f I-Iis1orY'A hleic D' l
. ' , 0 I
. . . REV. DONALD E. COSTELLO, REV. IULIAN C. SLOBIG,
O. Carm. O, Carrn.
. ' Q
' ' ' R9qi51rqr7Spgni5h Prefect of Studies--English
I , , , 1
I PET- E ' I G I , REV, A V , ACC R HY,
- I gym. O. Carm.
E' 'fx of Discipline' Lal: Phzfsid 3 '
ranktna hrahest scholasttcally
ln the school and to those of
hrqhest standmq rn each of
thelr several class vears ln
add1t1on aold medals are
arven to those students who
excel rn varrous subJects
These awards are made at
the Commencement Exerclse
held at the close of the school
Smce the arm of the Carmellte
Fathers lS to prepare the boy
for problems whlch wrll con
front htm ln later hfe relratous
mstructlon and tramma play
a most rmportant part m the
H NRI D OODW N ARNOLD rt lf A T
REV CLAUDEI ENGEMANN REV BERTHOLD L MALONE
O C O C
REV RALPH I M PARTLAND REV THOMAS STRASSER
O C O C
The freshmen are grounded
rn the essentrals of therr tarth
and tts appl1cat1on to them
selves The pr1nc1ple Whlch
the good nuns have 1ncul
cated rn them from therr
earlrest days rn school are
further explalned and en
larged upon Second year
students are grven a thorough
course 1n Church llturgy
Iunrors study Church hrstory
and Senlors are taught Chrrs
tran apologetlcs that they
may be prepared to defend
ln addrtlon to relrgtous rn
tructlon there rs a detlnrtely
planned sprrrtual system ot
tratnrng Holy Mass lS cele
Tuesday mornlng tor the
Freshmen and Sophomores
and on Thursday for the
lunrors and Sen ors At er
Mass a short rnstructron 1
grven on som po1nt of cu
rent splrrtual rnterest to the
students ln order to encour
age treguent receptron ot the
sacraments ot Penance and
are heard all day each Frr
day and an opportumty rs
grven the boy to make use ot
thrs durrng hrs study perrod
. . ' ' s '
I . arm. I h . arm., I I
Science- 'Mathematics Prefect of Studies---Religion .
REV. ANGELUS I. OEORNE, REV. TIMOTHY E. MOORE, brated twice each Week On
. arm. O. Ccrm. '
O O I
Registrar- Latiw a ernatics-V-Asst. A1 etic Director
' l . 1
4 ' - - I I3
' e ' r-
. , c . ,
. arm. . arm.
J ei ion Latin
CARMEL HIGH SCHOOL
The t1rst Fr1day of each month 1S general Communlon for the ent1re student
body COHTGSSIOHS are heard the day before and prov1s1ons are made for
the students breakfasts after Mass On Wednesday students are urged to
attend the noon devot1ons ln honor of Our Lady ot Mt Carmel Durlnq
October the Rosary lS sa1d every day at noon 1n the chapel and dur1nq
Lent the Statlons ot the Cross are rec1ted each Fnday Once a Week the
school pubhshes a RSl1Q'lOL1S Bulletm the ed1tor of Wh1ch 1S the sp1r1tual
d1rector of the school The Bullet1n covers a w1de varlety of top1cs and serves
as a constant rem1nder ot the obl1gat1ons and sp1r1tual dutles of a boy The
annual underclass retreats are qlven by some member ot the Carmehte Order
experlenced 1n the handhng of boys and Well versed 1n the problems of
adolescence The Senlor Retreat lS q1ven by some natlonally known retreat
master and lS a t1tt1nq chmax to tour years ot 1nstruct1on and tra1n1ng
at Mt Carmel
T J ALOY IUS BANDOLA FRA ER DAMIAN LIEBEP FFATER PASC A C 5-.ER
O C O C
. . .
if. S S. , . T . , , L . E.f ,
O. Carm. . arm. . arm.
O O O
ei ion Latin Dean of Latin
. i wg, .I ' 5 . I Aq
gl' l + S Q A 4
. 1' L. I
1, I -1-A g
'uf . 1
. , ,nl N if W I
'lil' , 2 V 4'
MCUNT CARMEL l-llCfl-l
Real1z1na that many of the appurtenances to a complete educat1on are not to
be obta1ned from books alone the faculty has planned and inst1tuted an extra-
curncular act1v1ty of such a Wlde scope that some phase Ol1l1S sure to appeal
to every boy
The ORIFLAMME the off1c1al school publ1cat1on has repeatedly Won state
and nat1onalrecoan1t1on and has corne to represent the best 1n h1gh school
Journaltsrn The staff of the CDRIFLAMME 1S plcked from the h1qher ranlanq
Enaltsb students and 1l1S certa1nly a Just1t1able prtde enJoyed by the parents
Whose son has by h1s ab1l1ty mented a place on the ORIFLAMME Staff
The school l1brary otters excellent l1terary recreat1on tor the boy 1n h1s le1sure
hours as Well as a conventent source for outs1de references
FRAT R NEAL M OCONNOR FRATER REGIS A DONOHUE FRATER AQUINAS T COLGAN
O C O C O C
th Eqh f d
I I '
. arm, , arrn. . arm..
I I I
Latin M ematics- n l' Dean c Mo ern Lang q
C I 1 1 y
WT I , ' N...
The Library, under excellent
superv1s1on, has grown from
a mere handful of books to
eleven thousand reference
volumes and three thousand
books of f1ct1on A tra1ned
l1brar1an 1S 1n constant attend
The Student Councll 1S purely
a student organ1zat1on whose
members are chosen from
among the leaders of each
class to represent the Student
body in 1ts relations Wllh the
faculty Needless to say 1t lS
an honor to rece1ve an ap
po1ntment to th1s select group
The two Literary and Debat
1ng Clubs are organ1zat1ons
for the furtherance of readlng
and elocut1on They also pro
vide an opportunlty of soc1al
The members of the Art Club
ass1st greatly 1n arous1ng 1n
terest in school affa1rs through
the1r posters and slogans
The Dramat1c Club lS com
posed of those boys whose
h1str1on1c talent and ab1l1ty to
act have banded them to
gether The1r annual presen
tat1on 1S usually one of the
highhghts of the school year
FRATER REGINALD P MADREN FRATER FREDERIC T MANION
0 C O C
th P bl
FRATER FRANCIS P BLUM FHA TER STANI LAUS F BLANCHE
O C O C
FRATER HUBERT C M CARREN FRA ER KIERAN OHARA
O C O C
S i H t Y R
' ' ' . arm. - Sfm-
. . .
I ' ' ' - Ma ematics Asst. Treasurer u ic Speaking
, . arm. . arm.
. ' I Q
. . . Latin Latin
diversion for members. '
. in 1
' J. L
. c , T ' ,
. GHT1. - Crm-
cence is or - eliqion I:
FRATER CONRAD HALL FRATER VICTOR SCHWAR
FRATER HERMAN GOLOEIG FHATER MEL KENNEDY,
O Carm O Carm
I9 GC MGlh9mG 1CS SS fe GC O 1SC1
rRATER MAURICE E ANDERSON, FRATER IUSTIN OCONNELL,
O Carm O Cczrm
24 J Enqhsh History
To those students who are
gifted musically the band and
orchestras provide an oppor
tunity to pursue their avoca
tion under the skillful guid
Cognizant of the problems
and tendencies of adoles
cence the Carmelite Fathers
have instituted a series of par
ties and dances sponsored
by the various organizations
in the School Through these
the boys are given an oppor
tunity to learn social adiust
ment These social events are
conducted by the Seniors and
luniors with some support
from the lower classmen
Mt. Carmel is a regular mem
ber of the Chicago Catholic
l-ligh School League, in which
it enters teams in football
CChampions l927, l93l, l932,
l933 City Champions l927,
l933D, basketball CChampions,
Lightweight divison, l929,
l93U, 19325, track, golt QCham
pions l927, l928, l929, l93Ul,
swimming and tennis fCham
O. cum. ' O, cm. ' ance of thoroughly trained
O I . .
Science Ma ematics -
. . . . . .
Pit i'-At.PftfD"pl' '
CARMEL IIIGI-I SCHOOL
Intramural sports are fostered and supervlsed so that every student may have
a fa1r chance to part1c1pate 1n some form of athletlcs In addltlon to the requ-
lar teams Whlch enter Cathollc League competltlon the faculty has recently
revlved the plan of havlnq bantam and flywerqht teams ln football and
basketball Whlch compete wlth s1m1lar teams from other schools
Every effort 1S made to bulld a sound body 1n the qrowlng boy 1n fact
Physlcal Culture 1S compulsory for all students unless excused for some
Valuable a1d 1S QIVGH the Carmelrte Fathers by the varrous parent teacher
organ1zat1ons Whlch sponsor numerous and varled events Whlch are condu
c1ve to the solutlon of the problem of co operatlon between school and home
The oldest of these oraanrzatrons IS the Mothers Club 1ts purpose lS to
acaualnt the mothers Wrth the problem of the teacher Whlch can be more
readrly solved through mtelllaent co operatlon of school and home
FRATER KENNETH MOORE FRATER LEOPOLD ZECH BROTHER PETER THOMAS VILLER
O C O C
. . . .
. , . , . -
. arm. I O. Carm. . arm.
' . '
Ma ematics---Asst. Prefect of D' 'pl' Prefect ler
, al- ' , I M
MOUNT CARMEL l-llCfl-l
The Dad s Club lS composed of those w1ll1ng fathers who have volunteered
thelr unstlnted efforts to help the1r boys Back of th1s organ1zat1on 1S the de
s1re to promote and encourage good fellowshlp to promote lnterest and par
t1c1pat1on 1n all student GCl1V1lY and to co operate wlth the faculty 1n the fur
therance of these lnterests Through the Dad s Club lntramural sports
handball basketball free throw tournaments sw1mm1ng and boxlng
have become a customary phase 1n extra curr1cular l1fe at Carmel The stu
dents look for and fmd real pals rn thelr dads
The newest parent orgamzatlon comprlses those favored and pr1v1leged
women whose sons wear the brown hab1t of the Carmel1tes erther as stu
dents at Nlagara or as Brothers Fratres or Prlests The Oueen of Carmel
Auxlllary and 1ts act1v1t1es extend throughout all of Carmelrte Amerlca
lendlng a helpful hand by assemblmg and embro1der1ng the vestments pre
scrlbed for the celebratlon of Mass and Benedlctlon by glvmg soclals to ard
the Order materlally and by that lntanglble sp1r1t of encouragement and
cheerfulness whlch only Mothers can 1nc1te 1n thelr sons
BROTHER IOHN COUGHLIN BROTHER ALOYSIUS DERUNTZ
O C O C
I I I I
. . . . . . .
. - .
. . . . . . . ,
. . - -
I I l
1 I o e o
. . .
I I - I 0 0 l
. - .
- . -
. . .
. . . . .
. . .
1 1 1 -
. . . . . . . .
. . . .
. . . . . . . .
. - . . .
. . . . .
. arm. . arm.
Bookroom ler Secretary
Thus the manlfold and d1ver
g e nt requlrements of the
modern educatlonal 1nst1tu
t1on as have been enumer
ated as the precedlng pages
are all present 111 Mount Car
mel Nothlng benef1c1al to a
Well balanced and full stu
dent l1fe has been omltted
At Carmel a boy fmds every
opportun1ty fo r developmq
h1s body and soul as Well as
m1nd A sound m1nd 1n a
sound body Soc1al l1fe 1S
offered that the student may
attaln a f1n1shed polse and
natural exactness so neces
sary 1n the successful man of
the World I-hs sp1r1tual l1fe
1dly tralned that he mlght hve
ln str1ct accordance and har
mony Wlth h1s Falth and ac
t1vely promote and defend 1t
ln thls pagan World
Thus by every means made
avallable by the latest edu
catlonal methods and by the
brotherly earnestness set forth
by the Carmehte Fathers he
lS fully prepared for uprlqht
manhood and Amerlcan c1t
lzenshlp devoted to h1s
home loyal to h1s country
and true to h1s God
MR MICHAEL MURPHY MR MICHAEL OCONNOR
Y Phy k Co
MR GERALD ONEILL
MR ERNEST CIROU MR VICTOR MARTZEL
MR LOUIS FREE
MR MATTHEW WILLIAMS MR HAROLD OF TIE
- P. E. . .
l I . .
- Ph sical Dire I 'Cs..TmC ugh
1 ' A. ., I. D.
I I .
, n Iis
l ll I I
u . . .
' . . . B.
. . . . . .
' E 1' -T ewrilinq n Iis
lS carefully gulded and ng- A SC
' ' - Ma ematics
f 1- N
1 W . I f QQ f '
' . , . S ,
' ' Ed. ., .B.
. . . . Q
MG emmiCs,EC - Footballe-Basketball C h
' N0 " X5
Men of Carmel Derma mseparably by tres of umly msp red y Carmel
le from you mu t come Carmel S alory and lame
lraartierrswled lay her brown-rabed lriarsestrivina to fulfill her highest
if ealsee - , r ' 'S ' .
LCWLY but surely the end ot the
trail wends its way into sight and
dreams of diplomas and caps and
gowns become realities ln our retlec
tions of the last four years these real
ities take on a rather grim appear
ance Our daily class schedule at
Carmel will be but a routine ot the
past No more will we hear the calls
of classmates echoing in the halls
and the classrooms will become but
The four years Just completed at our
Alma Mater will undoubtedly never
be exceeded in their happiness during
the future years ot our lives Within
the portals of the school we have met
and worked with our fellow classmates
and our friendships have become a
binding force never to be broken in
the struggle that lies before us We
feel confident that no matter how long
the distance lying between us and our
old friends ot Mt Carmel there will
always exist in our hearts a love and
memory of the days we spent with
them and a yearning for the day when
we might again meet to talk over
In recalling our prep school days we
will remember every event scholas
tic athletic or social that occurred
during our period at Carmel all ot
the achievements made by our class
from Freshman to Senior year
ln order that others less familiar with
Carmel may acquaint themselves with
our achievements and thus appreciate
our sentiments toward her we have
here set down a history ot the attain
ments of the class ot 35
X N lefffc
.," ' ff f
y L I I
if ff I I
X 22 y r
IOI-IN E. WALSH
ROBERT BREEN '
l932 CARMEL S NEW RECRUITS
High School' Strange scenes strange faces Everything
new to us We lost ourselves in the whirl of a new existence
But as time passed we began to know and enioy this new life
the strange scenes and faces became familiar the spirit of the
school grasped us for we became students Carmel students
and as such we entered whole heartedly into the extra curricu
lar activities which surrounded us We placed six men on the
unbeaten lightweight football sauad the heavyweight basket
ball team took two four men made the swimming team
two Freshmen won berths on the track team the Band took the
greatest number fourteen one man played in the Orchestra
l933 ABSORBING THE SPIRIT OE CARMEL
Back again' A little older a little wiser We renewed old
acquaintances and made some new ones We swung right
into school activities for we already had the Carmel Spirit of
cooperation So inspired we entered more into the life of the
school Some of us even ventured a dance or two e
also came to realize to a greater extent the value of our studies
More effort put into our work better marks the result
placed five men on the heavyweight football team Catholic
Champs for the second consecutive year The lightweight
sguad took twenty one Sophomores Four men won places on
the heavyweight basketball team The lightweights another
Championship outfit us d three Eleven men saw service with
the track team Nine men were on the swimming team
WreStl11'1q and bOX1HCJ DSW SDOITS at Carmel took five each and
tennis three Ten Sophomores played with the band and two
with the orchestra
l934 GROUNDED IN CARMELS IDEALS
lunior year The class of 35 settled down to the task of making
Carmel history Eleven of our class were accepted on the
heavyweight football squad four of whom proved quite essen
tial to Carmel s grid history and another City Championship
We took the maiority of the honors in lightweight football
supplied thirteen players including the captain of the unde
feated team Though we won no championships in basketball
our teams had an unusually interesting season four from each
team were third year men . one captain of the lightweights
Three Iuniors won maior monoqrams as members of successful
track team To manifest our enthusiasm in other minor sports
. . . fifteen of our class were awarded minor letters for accomplish
ments in boxing, wrestling, and swimming . . . Seven, as mem
bers of the Senior Literary arid Debating Society, assisted in
bringing oratorical honors to the eeheel , , , We plqeed six in the
cast of the unforgetable comedy, "Depend en Me," Offered by the
Dramatic Club . The band, so much in evidence at all Carmel
functions, claimed ten of our number . . . Two played in the
Classical Orchestra . . . And, to climax our previous achievements,
we made a complete success of our debut, as a class, into social
life . . . the annual Iunior Prom.
S athletic life of our school was. not neglected . . .
Q . .
l935 THE CLASS OF CO OPERATION
And now we are Seniors The final curve has been rounded
and we come thundering glorrously down the home stretch strain
mg eagerly toward the prized goal Graduation As the year
draws to a close we pause momentarily to review our outstanding
accomplishments as Seniors A committee of eight Seniors
made arrangements for the annual Homecoming Dance Music
was supplied by the Oriole Serenaders and the place our gayly
decorated gymnasium Although we did not attain a cham
pionship rn football the season was played through to the end with
that same Carmel spirit that has brought us forth victoriously in
past seasons The maiority of the twenty Seniors who were
members of the Sguad played regularly and proved themselves
men worthy to wear the Brown and White of Carmel The
Christmas vacation was celebrated in true Carmel fashion with
the annual Holiday Dance held in the Gold Boom of the Congress
ln Basketball we had two of the best teams in Carmel s his
tory Six members of the Lightweight team were Seniors and nine
of the Heavyweight players including the Captain of the team
were members of the 35 Class For the first time in the history
of its existence the Band sponsored a dance the music by Art
Goldsmith s Orchestra place the gym Twelve members
of the Band were Seniors The annual dance held in honor of
St Patricks Day was sponsored by the Mission Club of which
seven members are Seniors The gymnasium was decorated
in true St Patrick s Day fashion and the popular strains of Karl
Parker s Orchestra lent the final successful touch to the affair
ln its twelfth annual production the Dramatic Club far excelled its
past performances Nora Nobody was supported by an excel
lent cast six of which were Seniors while seven others assisted as
members of the managerial staff Our School Orchestra includ
ing two Seniors added a rhythmic background Among their
regular activities Mt Carmel has just this year extended her
routine by actively entering the Cisca organization and by holding
weekly socials to which the Catholic High School girls are invited
The Senior Literary Society has again upheld its former
honors as one of Carmel s oldest and most successful organiza
tions Twenty five of its members were Seniors Track
Wrestling Boxing Golf and Tennis were some of the minor sports
in which the Senior class actively participated The climaxing
event of the year of course was the Senior Prom which was held
in the main ballroom of the Medinah Athletic Club to the enchant
ing rhythm of Carlton Kelsey's Orchestra These accomplish
ments here recorded provide a fitting climax for the four years
spent by the Class of "35" at Carmel . By our successful
endeavors and the many friendships which we have formed with
both Faculty and fellow students We will long be remembered
at Carmel . . . We, ourselves, will recall those cherished memo
ries and inspiring scenes and from them draw encouragement in
our divergent walks of life.
p a 1, y Q
y -, T T 3 A
I I I I
r .y,r gs
y M T
I I '.. I 0
4 W H
ADAMS LBC E. "Ad" St. Laurence. Football Heavies 4. Basketball Heavies 4. Intramural
Basketball Champions 3.
ALBADE, WELLS T. "Rusty" St. Philip Neri. Senior Literary Club 4. Intramural Basketball l
Handball 2, 3. Swimming 2.
ANIOL, IOSEPH "Ioe" St. Florian School
ANTON RICHARD "Dick" St. Bernard. Bantamweight Basketball 3. Flyweight Basketball 3
BECKSTROM FRANCIS H. "Bud" St. Sabina. Band l, 2, 3, 4. Popular Orchestra 4. Band
President 4. Midyear Dance Committee 4
BENEDICT, IOHN T. "Iack" Entered from University High 2. Oriflamme Staff 4. Golf 4
BENZ, IOSEPH L. "Radio Ioe" St. Bride's. Oriflamme Staff 4
BLOOM, FRANK "Watson" St. Philip Neri. Band l, 2, 3. Student Council 3. Intramural Bas
ketball 3. Senior Literary Club 4.
BOFFEY, FRANK "Stix" St. Columbanus. Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4.
BONNIWELL, IOHN "lack" Our Lady of Peace. Track l, 2, 3, 4. Swimming 2. Monogram
Club 2, 3, 4. Oritlamme Staff 4. Senior Literary Club 4. Debating Team 4. Cisca Delegate 4.
BORDA, HENRY "Heine" Our Lady of Peace. Senior Literary Club 4. Intramural Basketball
1, 2, 3, 4.
BREEN, ROBERT "Bus" St. Philip Neri. Monogram Club 1. Class Vice-President 3, 4. Bowl-
ing 3. Golf 4. Track 4. Senior Literary and Debating Club 4. Oritlamme Staff 4. I. S. H. P. A.
Delegate 4. Intramural Basketball 3, 4. Cisca Delegate 4. Senior Prom Dance Committee 4.
Iunior Prom Committee 3.
Bl om, F.
dy, R. E.
way, P. L.
BRENNAN, FRANCIS "Dick" St. Laurence. Boxing Squad 3, 4.
BRYAN, ROBERT G. "Bob" St. Bride's. Oriflamme Staff 4.
BRYANT, THOMAS "Tom" St. Clara. Intramural Basketball l, 2, 3, 4 Senior Literary
CARMODY, ROBERT E. "Bob" St. Clotildes. Lightweight Football 1. Heavyweight Football
2. Monogram Club I, 2, 3, 4. Oriflamme Staff 4. Student Council 3, 4. Golf 3, 4. Cisca Dele-
gate 4. Boxing 2.
CARUSO, SALVATORE V. "Sal" St. Theodore. Track l, 3, 4. Mission Representative l, 2, 3.
Cisca Delegate 4.
CERNOSIA, LESTER "Les" Holy Cross.
CHARLEY, THOMAS "Chuck" St. Clotilde. Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3, 4. Lightweight Foot-
ball l, 2. Heavyweight Football 4. Wrestling 3.
CLANCY, IOHN V. "Bone Crusher" St. Thomas the Apostle. Wrestling 3, 4. Captain 4.
Monogram Club 4.
CLARKE, FRANCIS X. "Frank" Our Lady of Peace. Lightweight Football 2. Heavyweight
Football 3. Senior Literary Club 3, 4. Cisca Delegate 4. Oritlamme Staff 4. Holiday Dance
Committee 4. Student Council 3. Intramural Basketball 3, 4. Dramatic Club-Cast: "Nora
COLE, IAMES I. "Iim" St. Dorothy. Track I, 2, 3, 4. Captain 4. Monogram Club 3, 4. Cisca
Delegate 4. Senior Literary Club 3, 4. Lightweight Football 2. Bowling 3. Swimming l, 2.
Wrestling 2. Intramural Basketball Champs 3, 4. Dramatic Club Assistant State Manager-
"Silas the Chore Boy" 2. Stage Manager-"Depend on Me."
CONNERS, EUGENE "Gene" St. Philip Neri. Track I, 2. Debating Club 3.
CONWAY, PETER L. "Pete" Our Lady ot Peace. Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4. Cast "Nora No-
body" 4. Property Manager "Depend on Me" 3. Cast "Floradora Sextet" 2. Intramural Bas-
ketball l, 2. Swimming l, 2. Senior Literary Club 3, 4. Secretary 4. Oriflamme Staff 4. Debat-
ing Team 4. President Cisca Delegation 4. Glee Club 2. Cheerleader 4.
CROTTY, IOHN D. "Turk" St. Nicholas. Swimming l. Wrestling 2, 3. Boxing 3, 4. Track 4.
Football Lights l, 2, 3. Heavyweight Football 4. Dramatic Club 4. Cast "Nora Nobody."
Senior Literary Club 4.
CROWLEY, IOHN T. "Toots" Holy Cross. Band I, 2, 3, 4. Literary Club 3, 4. Heavyweight
CULLINAN, KENNETH I. "Alice" St. Philip Neri. Glee Club 2. Intramural Baseball I, 2, 3,
4, Cheerleader 2.
CZAROBSKI, EDWARD "Ed" Entered from St. Bonaventure Seminary 3. Senior Literary
Club 3, 4.
DAVIS, BERNARD T. "Barney" St. Patrick. Mission Representative I, 3.
DECKER, IOHN G. "Deck" St. Lawrence. Handball Champion 2. Glee Club 2. Art Club
DESMOND, TIMOTHY I. "Tim" St. Felicitas. Swimming 2, 3. Oritlamme Staff 4.
y, I. D. Crowley, I. T. Cullinan, K. I. Czarobski, E. Davis, B. T. Decker, I. G. o
DILLON, PAUL I. St. Columbanus. Senior Literary Club 3, 4. Handball Finalist 3.
DILLON, RICHARD S. "Shadow" St. Bride's. Swimming 3.
DOCKERY, IOSEPH "Doc" St. Columbanus. Heavyweight Football 4. Intramural Basketball
I. Lightweight Football 3. Monogram Club 3, 4. 'Heavyweight Basketball 4.
DORGAN, IOSEPH H. "Nibes" Henry Clay. Art Club 4.
DOUGHERTY, NEIL I. "Bud" St. Philip Neri. Intramural Basketball 1, 2.
DOYLE, PETER. "Pete" Our Lady ot Peace.
DU CHARME, PAUL "Duke" St. Bernard's. Lightweight Basketball 2, 3. Captain 3. Heavy-
weight Basketball 3, 4. Football 4. Track 3. Monogram Club 2, 3, 4.
DUGGAN, WILLIAM M. "Red" Entered from Calumet High 2. Wrestling 2, 3, 4. Swimming
2, 3, 4.
DUNNE, IOSEPH "Ioe" Entered from Niagara 4. Mission Club 4. Wrestling 4. Cisca Dele-
EGAN, IOSEPH "Ioe" St. Dorothy's Heavyweight Football 3, 4. Lightweight Football 2.
Wrestling Team 3, 4. Senior Literary Club 3. Bowling Team 3. Monogram Club 3, 4.
ENRIGHT, THOMAS M. "Tom" St. Basil's. Oritlamme Staff 4. LiterarY Club 4.
EPHGRAVE, CHARLES "Charlie" St. Philip Neri. Lightweight Football 2.
ERWIN, WILLIAM "Butz" St. Ioachim.
ETTELSON, RAYMOND I. "Ray" St. Philip Neri. Oritlamme Staff 4. Mission Club 4.
FARLEY, HUGH "Bud" Entered from St. Anthony's 4. Orchestra 4.
FEENEY, FRANCIS I. "Frank" St. Margaret's. Class Treasurer 1, Z, 3. Iunior Prom Committee
3. Student Council 3.
FISHER, HENRY T. "Hank" Holy Cross. Iunior Prom Committee 3. Dramatic Club Manager
"Depend on Me" 3. "Nora Nobody" 4. President Mission Club 4. Oriflamme Business Man-
ager 4. Track 2, 3. Bowling Team 3. Class Secretary 3. Senior Literary Club 4. Cisca Dele-
gate 4. Cheerleader 3. Intramural Basketball Champions 3, 4.
FLANNIGAN, WILLIAM "Bill" Holy Angels.
FOY, IAMES T. "lim" Visitation. Track l. Art Club l.
GALLAGHER, IOI-IN C. "lack" Our Lady of Peace. Swimming l. Track l, 3, 4. Senior Lit-
erary Club 4. Cisca Delegate 4. Oritlamme Stati 4. Intramural Basketball l, 2.
GALLAGHER, WILLIAM "Gaga" St. Sabina. Band l, 2. Lightweight Football 3. Popular
Orchestra l, 2, 3. Intramural Basketball l, 2, 3.
GATES, WILLIAM "Bill" Holy Rosary. Lightweight Football I, 2, 3.
GIESLER, VINCENT "Vinnie" St. Clara's. Football l. Monogram Club l. Heavyweight
Basketball l, 2, 3, 4. Swimming 3.
Dll P I Dillon, R. S. Dcckery, I Dorgazi, I. H. Dougherty, N. I. Doyle, P. Du Cfzcrme
CILBEBT CHARLES rarl y Sts Pet r and Paul Classi al Orchestra 4 Concert Nflast r
4 Cs or D legate 4
OILBEBTSON VALE L Gil St Nicholas VV st r 5 3 4 Oritla me Stall 4 Monograio
Club 3 4 Senior Literary Club 4
GLAVIN WILLIAM I-I Slapshoes St Marys Hoosier Clubl 2 3 Swimming Teaml 2
3 Captain 3 Student Council 3 Classical Orchestra 4 Mission Club 2 Intramural Basket
GOBMAN ROBERT Gor St Columbanus Intramural Basketball Champs l 3
GBAHAVI IOI-IN lack Our Lady of Peace. Oritlamme Start 4. Intramural Basketball l 2.
GUTSELL, IOI-IN "lack" St. Baphael. Lightweight Football 3. Boxing 4. Senior Literary
Club 4. Oritlamme Staff l.
HALLOBAN, IOHN "O" St. Columbanus. Lightweight Football 3. Intramural Basketball
Champs l, 2, 3. Heavyweight Basketball 4. lntrarnural Baseball Champs l, 2. Monogram
HAMILTON, IAMES "Pug" St. Cyril. Lightweight Football 2, 3. Heavyweight Football 4.
Track 4. Wrestling 2, 3, 4. Band l. Class Secretary 4. Monogram Club 4. Cisca Delegate 4.
HANLEY MARTIN P Senator St Philip Neri Oritlamrn Staff 4 Glee Club 2 Dramatic
Club Property Manager Nora Nobody 4
HART IOHN Red St Colurnbanus L1gl'1tWe1cl'1tBaslQtbal 3 4 Monograrn Club 3 4
Colt 3 4 lntramulral Bask tball Champs l
HASKINS HARRY H H St Cyril Lightweight Football 2 3 Dramatic Club 3 Cast De-
pend On Me Oriilarnrne Staff 4
HAYES ROBERT I Strangler Wrestling 3 4 Monogram Club 3 4 Senior Literary Club
4 Debating Team 4 Oriilamrne Staff 4 Cisca Delegate 4
HEANEY CHRISTOPHERI Ears St Carthage Boxing 3 4 Wrestling 3 4 Intramural
HEATH DONALD C. Don Entered irom De La Salle 3
HENNING, ROY G. Roy St. Felicitas. Oriflamrne Staff 4. Dramatic Club Advertising
HENRY, IOHN E. "lack" Our Lady of Peace. Oriflamme Staff 3, 4. Senior Literary Club 3,
4. Vice-President 4. Debating Team 4. Iunior Prom Committee 3. Cisca Delegate 4. Student
Council 2, 3, 4. Art Club 3. Heavyweight Football 3. Swimming 2, 3. Handball Finalist 3, 4.
HERNE, DONALD W. "Hood" St. Columbanus. Student Council 3. Dramatic Club, Cast ot
"Depend On Me" 3. Senior Literary Club 3, 4. Boxing 4.
HICKEY, FRANCIS R. "Hick" Holy Cross. English Medalist 1. Boxing 3, 4. Sports Cor-
respondent 3, 4. Oritlamrne Staff 4.
H L I
Henry, I. E.
HOLSINGER, FRED I. "Fred" St. Francis De Paula. Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Classical Orchestra 4.
HORGAN, DENNIS F. "Chesty" St. Laurence. Wrestling 3. Classical Orchestra 4.
HOULII-IAN, IOHN "Happy" Visitation. Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. Lightweight Foot-
ball l. Golf 1.
HOWE, THOMAS D. "Howie" St. Columbcmus. Oriflamme Staff 1, 4. Senior Literary Club
4. Art Club 3. Cisca Delegate 4.
HYDE, LOUIS I. "Louie" St. Basil. Lightweight Football 2, 3. Wrestling 4. Boxing 2, 3, 4.
Oritlamme Staff 4. Monogram Club 2, 3, 4. Cisca Delegate 4. Dramatic Club 3, Cast
Depend On Me." Literary Club 4. Treasurer 4.
IOHLIC, WILLIAM "Smead" St. Bride's. Literary Club 4. Student Council 4. Handball 3,
4. Art Club 3, 4. Oritlamme Staff 4.
IOHNSON, PHILIP "Phil" St. Philip Neri. Wrestling 3. Art Club 3, 4. Student Council 4.
Senior Literary Club 4. Intramural Basketball 2, 3. Swimming 2, 3. Cisca 4.
IONES, BENIAMIN "Ben" St. Sabina. Orchestra 4.
IORDAN, IOHN "Iack" St. Theodore's. Class Vice President l. Intramural Basketball Z, 3.
Art Club 2. Flyweight Basketball 3.
KARTCH, RICHARD "Dick" Entered from Tilden 2. Heavyweight Basketball 2, 3, 4. Light-
weight Football 2. Heavyweight Football 3, 4. Monogram Club 2, 3, 4. Track Team 2, 3, 4.
All Catholic Basketball Honor Roll 3. Oriflarnme Staff 4.
KASPRZYCKI, IOSEPH "Ioe" St. Florians. Boxing l, 2. Track Team 2, 3. Basketball Lights 1.
KEARNS, RICHARD "Dick" Visitation. Heavyweight Football 3, 4. Lightweight Football 2.
Lightweight Basketball 3.
KEATING, IAMES L. "Skeets" St. Laurence. Art Club 4. Classical Orchestra 4.
KELLEY, IOI-IN "Sneaker" St. Philip Neri. Intramural Basketball l, 2, 3. Lightweight Basket-
ball 4. Golt 2, 3, 4. Oriflamme Staff 4.
KELLY, ROBERT "ShipWreck" St. Margaret. Intramural Basketball l, 2, 3.
KEMPH, EUGENE "Gene" St. Laurence Basketball Lights 3, 4. Intramural Basketball
Champs 2. Track 2, 3, 4. Monogram Club 3, 4.
KENNEDY, THOMAS "Moose" St. Sabina. Lightweight Football l. Band l, 2. Boxing 2.
Heavyweight Football 2, 3, 4. Track 3, 4. Monogram Club 2, 3, 4. Oritlamme Staff 4.
KIRALY, FRANK "Fanny" St. Ioachim. Art Club 4. Track 2.
KIRBY, IOHN "Gabby" St. Sabina. Senior Literary Club 4.
KIRBY, THOMAS I. "Tom" St. Clara. Student Council 2.
KLINGELSCHMITT, IOSEPH "Ioe" St. Clotilde. Golf 3, 4. Lightweight Football l, 2. Ori-
flamme Staff 4. Mission Club 3. Track 2. Boxing 3. Monogram Club 2.
Kelly, R. Kemph, E. Kennedy, T. Kiraly, F. Kirby, I. Kirby, T. I. lkl gels hm tt I
KOWALSKI, WALTER "Wally" Immaculate Conception.
LA GESS, WALTER I. "Pat" St. Bride's. Lightweight Football 2. Track 1. Oriflamme Staii
4. Heavyweight Football 4. Golf 2. Senior Literary Club 3, 4. Cisca Delegate 4.
LATVENAS, PAUL "Lat" Entered from Quigley 3. Senior Literary Club 3, 4.
LAVETTE, LAWRENCE H. "Larry" Our Lady ot Peace. Oriilamrne Staff 4. Cisca Delegate
4. Lightweight Football I.
LEE, IOHN P. "General" St. Laurence. Senior Literary Club 4.
LEEKS, WILLIAM V. "Bill" St. Clara.
LE FAGER, IAMES W. "Iim" Entered from St. Ioseph Prep 2. Art Club 4. Intramural Bas-
ketball Champs 2. Glee Club 2. Senior Literary Club 4.
LEONARD, IAMES "Iim" St. Sabina. Intramural Basketball Champs 1. Lightweight Foot-
ball 2, 3.
LEONARD, IOHN M. "Iack" St. Felicitas. Oriflamme Staff 4. Lightweight Football 2.
LEWELLYN, IOHN T. "Iack" Holy Cross. Classical Orchestra 2.
LINK, IULIAN "Red" Entered irom University of Chicago High School 2. Intramural Basket-
ball 3. Band 3, 4. Popular Orchestra 4. Classical Orchestra 4.
LOMBAER, DONALD "Don" Parkside. Classical Orchestra 4. Boxing 4. Oriflamme Staif 4.
LULINSKI, SYLVESTER "Lulu" St. Michael. Lightweight Football 1. Heavyweight Football
2, 3, 4. Captain 4. All Catholic Tackle 2, 3, 4. All City Tackle 3, 4. Monogram Club I, 2,
LYNCH, IOHN E. "Bud" St. Sabina. Band I, 2, 3, 4. Oriflamme Staff 4.
LYNN, WILLIAM I. "Babe" St. Patrick. Lightweight Football 2. Heavyweight Football 3, 4.
Monogram Club 3, 4.
MAC DONALD, GEORGE "Mac" St. Bride's. Heavyweight Football Manager 4. Intramural
Basketball I, 2, 3, 4.
MC CARTHY, IOHN "Mac" St. Cyril's. Senior Literary Club 3. Dramatic Club 3, 4. Cast
oi "Depend On Me" 3, "Nora Nobody" 4.
MC DERMOTT, FRANK W. "Mac" Entered from Tilden 2. Football Lights 2. Heavies 3.
Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4.
MC DERMOTT, IAMES R. "Mac" Entered from Niagara l. Oriflamrne Staff 4.
MC DERMOTT, IOSEPH E. "Mac" St. Basil's. Intramural Basketball Champs 2, 3. Senior
Literary Club 4.
La Gess, W. I. Latvenas, P. Layette, L. H. Lee, I. P. Leeks, VV. P.
Le Pager, I. W
MC GRANE NVILLIAM B St Laurence L htvve glrit Football 2 Boxing 3
MC ORATH FRANK I Fritz St Gabriel s
MC MAHON IAMES Mac St Dorothy s Cheerleader 2
MC NALLY ROBERT Bob St Columbanus Lightweight Football 2 Intramural Basket
ball Champs 1 Swimming 2
MAGEE CHRISTOPHER Chris St Ambrose Track 3
MAHONEY IOHN Iack St Thomas Apostle
MALONE ALEXANDER Acko St. Barnabas. Intramural Basketball 4.
MASKELUNAS, EDWARD R. "Eddie" St. Aqnes.
MIDDLETON, EUGENE I. "Gene" St. Basi1's. Heavyweight Football 2, 3, 4. Monogram Club 1
Class President l. Student Council l. Band l, 2, 3, Lightweight Football 3. Intramural Bas- 3
ketball l, 2. Track 2, 3, 4. Manager 4. Monogram Club 3, 4. Oritlarnrne Stalf l, 4. I. H. S.
P. A. Urbana Delegate 4. Cisca Delegate 4. Senior Literary Club 4. 5
MENNE, BERT "Louie" Bosse High. Oritlamme Staff 4.
Z, 3, 4.
MITCHELL, MARK I. "Mitch" St. Cyril. Proficiency Medalist l, 2, 3. Religion Medalist l.
...o cney, Z
MOLONEY, INILLIAM I. "Billy" St. Laurence. Drarnatic Club 2 3 4. Cast ot 'Tloradora
Sextetu 2. "Depend On Me" 3. "Nora Nobody" 4. Senior Literary Club 4. Cisca Delegate
4. Track 4. lntrarzrural Basketball 3. Oritlarnme Stalt 4
MORGANTHALER, IOSEPH G. "Ice" Entered from St. Ioseph's College 4
MORRALL, CHARLES "Charley" St. Clara's. Intramural Basketball l 2 3 4
MORRIS, HAMILTON "Ham" St. Philip Neri. Intramural Basketball 3
MORTIMER, I. STIRLING "Sid" Edward Coles. Oriflarnme Staff 4. Dramatic Club 3. Cast
of "Depend On Me" 3. Senior Literary Club 3, 4. Heavyweight Football Manager 4. Mono
gram Club 4. Popular Orchestra 4
MOYLAN, ROGER E. "Rajah" Entered from Riley Iunior High School 2. Wrestling 3. Track
2, 3, 4. Senior Literary Club 4.
MULLANE, MICHAEL "Mike" St. Thomas the Apostle.
MULCAHY, WILLIAM T. "Lank" Myra Bradwell. Oritlarnme Staff 4. Senior Literary Club, 4.
MURPHY, EDVVARD I. "Murph" Holy Cross. Band 1, 2. Murphy Club l, 2, 3, 4.
MURPHY, MICHAEL E. "Mike" St. Sabina. Murphy Club l, 2, 3, 4.
Mulcahy, W. T.
Pietraszewsk , I. B.
NEWMAN, IRVING I. "Red" St. Anne's.
NUGENT, HENRY E. "Nuggie" Myra Bradwell. Cisca Delegate 4.
OBIALA, EDMUND "Obe" Entered from Lindblom 3. Senior Literary Club 4. Heavyweight
O'CONNOR, WILLIAM "Kodaker" St. Ioachim. Boxing Team 2, 3.
O'HARA, FRANK "Babe" St. Cyril.
O'I-IARA, HUGH "Husk" Visitation. Bantam Weight Basketball 3. Intramural Basketball
O'KEEFE, LEO "Heads" Visitation. Entered from Quigley 2. Lightweight Football 2.
O'NEIL, IOYCE F. "Philly" Entered from St. Robert's High 3.
O'RYAN, KEVIN M. "Kev" St. Laurence. Boxing 3, 4.
OWEN, IOSEPH "Tex" Holy Cross. Swimming Team l, 2, 3. Art Club 3, 4. Basketball 3,
4. Intramural Basketball Champs l.
PAZNOKAS, FRANCIS I. "Cowboy" All Saints.
PETERSEN, THEODORE A. "Ted" St. Laurence. Art Club 2, 3, 4. President 4. Basketball
PETH, LAWRENCE "Larry" St. Sabina, Lightweight Football 3. Heavyweight Football 4.
Band l, 2. Orchestra 2, 3.
PIETRASZEWSKI, IOHN B. "Pete" Entered from Bowen 3. Heavyweight Basketball 3, 4.
Lightweight Football 3. Captain 3. Heavyweight Football 4. All Catholic F ullback 4. Class
Treasurer 4. Monogram Club 3, 4. Senior Prom Committee 4.
POST, RICHARD "Dick" Oliver Wendell Holmes. Lightweight Football 1. Heavyweight
Football 2, 3, 4. All City End 3, 4. Heavyweight Basketball l, 2, 3, 4. Track Team 4. Mono-
gram Club l, 2, 3, 4. Swimming Team l, 2. Iunior Prom Dance Committee 3.
PRENDERGAST, IAMES A. "Iim" Band 1, 2. Swimming Team l, 2.
PRICE, IAMES "Doctor" St. Thomas Apostle. Intramural Basketball Champions l, 3.
QUINN, LEO I. "Irish" Bowen High 3. Art Club 3.
RECAN, ROBERT "Bob" St. Mary's. Lightweight Football 2. Oritlamme Staff 3. Golf Team
2. Hoosier Club I, 2, 3. Dramatic Club Prompter 4.
REILLY, ROBERT E. "Scottie" St. Dorothy's. Cheerleader 3, 4. Wrestling 3, 4. Swimming l.
RILEY, ROBERT A. "Bob" Our Lady ot Peace. Senior Literary Club 3, 4. President 4.
Debating Team 4. English Medalist 2, 3. Orillamme Staff 4. Intramural Basketball l, 2.
Tennis 2. Student Council 3.
Prezldergast, I. A. Price, I. Ouirzn, L, I. Regan, R. Reilly, R. E.
ROBERTS, IOHN "lack" Holy Cross. Oriflamme Staff 4.
ROCHE, IOHN "lack" Entered from De La Salle 3.
RYAN, CLEMENT "Clem" St. Ambrose. Band l, 2, 3, 4. Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4.
Classical Orchestra 4.
RYAN, I. FRANCIS "Red" St. Brendan's. Football Lights l. Heavies 2, 3, 4. Monogram Club
1, 2, 3, 4. Class Secretary 1, 2. Wrestling 2. Religion Medalist 2. Track 3. Iunior Prom Corn-
mittee 3. Student Council 3. Dramatic Club 4. Cast of "Nora Nobody" 4. Cisca Delegate 4.
Oriflamme Staff 4.
SCALLY, IOHN T. "Iohnny" Holy Cross.
SEXTON, BERNARD L. "Bernie" Iohn W. Cook. Lightweight Basketball 2, 3, 4.
SIDNER, CHARLES "Charley" St. Philip Neri. Art Club 2. Intramural Basketball l, 2.
SIERACKI, LEONARD "Len" St. Mary Magdalene. Student Council 1.
SIMKO, IOSEPH F. "I-Iunky" A. E. Burnside Prep, Canada. Heavyweight Football 3. Heavy-
weight Basketball 3.
SIVORE, GEORGE A. "Siv" St. Philip Neri. Oritlamme Staff 4. Golf 2, 3, 4. Student Coun-
cil 3. Intramural Basketball l, 2. Senior Literary Society 4. Swimming 2.
SMITH, FRANCIS I. "Smitty" St. Gabriel's. Student Council 3. Boxing 2. Track 2, 3.
STAIKOWSKI HERBERTI "Herb" St Bronislava Swimmin Team 2. Intramural Basket-
, . . . Q I
ball 2, 3, 4. rqnski, A. A
Webb, 1. R.
STANTON, EDWARD A. "Ed" St. Bride's.
SULLIVAN, CORNELIUS R. "Sully" St. Bride's. Band l, 2, 3. Boxing Team 3, 4.
SULLIVAN, EUGENE "Gene" St. Dorothy. Lightweight Football 3. Intramural Basketball
TANSKI, ARTHUR A. "Art" St. Mary Magclelene.
TOBIN, DANIEL ANGLIM "Dan" Our Lady of Peace. Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Senior Literary Club
3, 4. Mission Club Vice-President 4. Oritlamme Staff 4. Classical Orchestra 4. Cisca Dele-
TREACY, IOHN "Sarge" St. Bride's. 4 1 Y ' an
USHER, DONALD "Ding" St. Bernard. Swimming Team l, 2. Basketball Lights 3, 4.
VAIL, IAMES "lim" St. Laurence. Senior Literary Club 3. Boxing Squad 4.
VLAMING, IULIAN "Ice" St. Leo. Heavyweight Football 4. Band l, 2, 3. Literary and
Debating Society 3, 4.
Roche, I. Ryan, C. Ryan, I. F. Scally, I. T. Sexton, B. L. Sidner, C
C A C'
WALSH IOHN E
Swimming l 2 3 G SCJ D l at 4 Or ilamr' Staff 4 S mor Literary
Club 4 Student Council Chairman 4 Lightweight Basketball 4 lun or From Committ e 3
S mor Prom Committee 4
Knobby Our Lady of F a e Class President 3 4 Lightweight Football
WALSH ROBERT W S natar St Martin Art Llul, 3 4
WEBB IOI-IN R Spider St Cyrils
WELTIN VJILLIAMI Willy St Cyrils Lightweight Football 2 3 Lightweight Baskt
WILLIS IOHN Monk Iohn Fiske Senior Literary Club 3
WOOD BERT Bert St. Barnabas. Intramural Basketball 2, 3. Heavyweight Football 3, 4.
Track 3, 4. Cisca Delegate 4. Oriflamrne Staff 4. Student Council 3. Wrestling 2, 3. Dra-
matics 3, 4. Manager "Depend On Me" 3. "Nora Nobody" 4. Monogram Club 4.
WOSKOWICZ, EDWARD "Ed" Henry Clay,
ZIEMBA, IOSEPH S. "Snowshoes" St. Florian. Lightweight Football 2. Heavyweight Foot-
ball 3, 4. Monogram Club 3, 4.
ZWISSLER, CHESTER "Bing" St. Brides
HE Class of 36 ln 1ts luntor year de
serve unbounded plaudtts for 1ts splen
dtd efforts Earnestly they worked and
played developtng lnto a group
so energetrc and progresstve that ts
successors w1ll have htgh standards to
follow ln duphcatlng 1ts accomphsh
The heavywelght football team
whlch mlssed the champlonshtp by
half a game welcomed slxteen
lunlors 1nto tts ranks The flashy
llghtwetght team undefeated ln
tie league cornpetltlon drew ten
Flve thtrd year men found berths on
ue heavywelght basketball sguad
we llghts proflted by the asslstance of
he 36 Class provlded flve men for
1X to boX1ng entered s1X teams tn
ie lntramural basketball tournament
besldes a goodly number of stu
cents ln the free throw and handball
Ten lunlors gave thetr servlces to the
Band two to the popular orchestra
and three to the classtcal Twelve
men as members of the Senlor Ltterary
club have formed a basls for apprect
atfon of the flner wrlters Clsca the
Art club the Student Councll and the
Mlsston club have found these thlrd
year men among the most actlve mem
bers To f1n1sh the year up e
luntors promoted one of the best lun
lor Proms Carmel has yet wltnessed
To these deeds nothtng further need
be added Class of 36 Carmel
tQ ' . . .
tl, ' ' '
the track team . . . three to wrestling . . .
. . . . ' ' . . . th
A ern' fQ":7 All
TCP RCW-el-l. Fora, P. Maroiniak, D. Murphy, P. Mol-liiqh, W. Qswald, I. Dolan
MlDDLE PCWe P. Casey, I. Poloinson, E. Peeney, Pi. Slialznian, I. Cfiierin, D. Wahl.
BCTTCM RCW' P. Wren, I. MCDonoualr1, I. Clare, I. Mills, L. Ryan, T. Anderson
TCP ROW-R. Sommer, V. Peterson, T. Tobin, C. Bazan, D. Pullem, I. Willaen.
MIDDLE ROW-I. Cahill, W. Moore, B. Polak, E. Kolb, W. Birae, I. Morgan.
BQTTOM RCW-I. LeBel, W. Lechner, L. Stoecker E. Dean, I. Tunney, I. Nelson.
V75 f .
I .yn f
TOP BGW-W. McWhite, W. Boland, I. Ludwig, I. Egan, I. Bresnahan, I. Lally.
MIDDLE BOW-B. Blanchiield, V. Piwowar, I. Shatz, E. Kolb, B. Bernier.
BGTTOM BOW-C. McGolderick, E. Bremer, W. Hansen, I. Arzbecker, E. O'Shea.
TOP BOW-I. Dougherty, I. Bulger, I. Haskins, N. Luken, I. Hughes, I. Usher, B. Dunn
MIDDLE BOW-L. Hagel, W. Geddes, B. Cleary, P. Sheehan, I. Beiner, W. Flanigan
BGTTOM BOW-W. Gibbons, W. Kennedy, A. Murphy, B. Beynolds, G. Leake, S. Lask
TOP BOW-E. McCarthy, E. Biller, E. Linthicum, T. Iohnson, E. Dwyer, H. Sweeney,
MTDDLE BGWeee T. Costello, W. Bosenberger, D. Magee, E. Noiheisen, P. Scarleii
BGTTGM BGW-A. DeMarCo, E. Gecewioz, E. Kolb, G Donnelly, B. French, B. Pal
mer, I. Shanley.
fn, ' "www
TOP BOW-E. Kiernan, S. Lenkszus, I. McGrath, B. O'Brien, G. Stake, T. Walsh
MIDDLE BOW-T. Maguire, W. Coffey, F. Ehlert, G. Slade, F. Gaugush, I. Williamson
BOTTOM BOW-I. McCormick, I. Spear, I. Young, I. Burgy, B. Halper, C. Goodnow
TOP BOW-I-I. Connor, D. McGee, I-I. Greve, N. Byan, B. Fisk, E. Clark, M. Deering.
MIDDLE BOW-I. Byan, I. Lally, E. Mathern, I. Kenny, I. Bell, I. O'Malley.
BOTTOM BOW-C. Deering, F. Anderson, S. Aniol, I. Nealon, B. Zeiler, I. Bagwell
TOP BOW-G. Puszlciewicz, G. O'Dea, C. Szpajer, N. Krebs, I. White, C. Moore
MIDDLE BOWe I. Hurney, G. Casper, I. Barrett, T. Fennel, W. Mooney, E. Costello.
BOTTOM BOWA AC. Fanning, L. Hurley, V. Kennedy, A. McManus, W. Gill, E. Holstein
f f 5.2
- - 'St f
1 .Q .
-.Zim .. .III
, 1363, '
1, 1 .'-9 1 :Af
. x Q " 3 xQ
. .-.W my .
I Q W' 1,2 mx ,Q ,
TCP RCWee el-l. Beckslrorn, R. Miller, D. Mulligan, I. Dolan, E. Sweeney, R. Slnnoi.
f.fllyl.1l.lf HGV! pn 1:1 fa. I" .iii 2. Tut' ' , Poor ,rr
E3Q'TlCl.l RCXV E. Cafanaii Kztll, Sayre D. lQf11-'f I ffofif 'fi Heine-
TCP RCWfG. Allen, W. Connors, F. McC:uan, F. Bendfelt, V. Cahill, E. McCarthy.
MIDDLE RCW-A. Ready, H. Brzyckl, I. Gleason, I. Carney, A. Berinqer, I. Rettick.
BOTTCM ROW-R. Carrnody, D. Carlyle, I. Carey, R. Smith, H. Byrne, P. McGuire.
HE Class 37 outstandrnq durrnq
1ts Sophomore year rn the classroom
on the athletlc freld and 1n the
club room rt has exhrblted that pro
qressrve cooperatrve sprrrt charac
terrstrc of Carmel
37 repeated 1ts splendrd scholastrc
record of the prevlous year won
more than 1ts share af honor cards
showed unusual act1v1ty rn sports
frve won berths on the heavywerqht
football squad two were awarded
major letters four placed on the
ever successful lrqhtwerqht team
frve on the bantams ln basketball
two made the lrqhtwelqht squad
four the undefeated bantarns and
four more the fl1es
Throuqhout th e season Carmel s
was manrfest Most of the mrnor
sports found Sophomores promtnent
on then' rosters two qrapplers
worked wlth the wrestlrnq squad
frve leather pushers wlth the boxers
three wrth the flashly track team
lt entered frfteen teams rn rntramural
The band clalmed seventeen class
rcal orchestra two one Crsca dele
qate s1X were members of the
lunror Lrterary Club frve the Art
club three were rn the cast of
Nora Nobody f1ve were admrtted
to the Monoqram club
Carmel s prrde rn the class of 37 lS Jus
t1f1ed Therr past rs 1nd1cat1ve of a lus
trous eventful future
clean, hard-fiqhtinq sportsmanship
TCP RQVV-F. Flynn, I. Miller, D. Leolo, M. Corooran, R. Tolley, D. Fullem, C. Hickey
MIDDLE RCW-I. Bourelle, I. Conway, G. Iaoobnzeyer, R. Q'Keeie, VV. Bryar, E. Yore
BCTTOM RCWfI. Conroy, I. Hacker, R. Le Beau, I. Cfaqne, H. Frey, T. Moran
TOP RCW - I. Woods, R. Smith, I. Kerwin, B. Prost, R. Sullivan, P. Kujawslci
MIDDLE ROW - R. MCI-Iuqh, A. Fitzqibbons, I. DeGuide, T. Davis, A. Carey
BOTTOM ROW - E. Ferrinqton, I. Spier, I. Quinn, F. Clegg, I. Nelson, L. Matic
TOP BOW-F. Nicholson, B. Meyers, A. Pierce, I. Feeney, B. Polek, W. Bryan,
I. Mahon, B. Snitker.
MIDDLE BOW - W. Delaney, T. Gorny, D. Deegan, D. Whiting, E. Costello
BOTTOM BOW-B. Tangney, H. Hewson, N. Heckler, E. Foy, W. Shanahan
B. Koslovsky, B. O'Leary.
TOP BOW--B. Shaughnessy, B. Blunk, I. McKenna, T. McGuire, I. White, I. Clayton
MIDDLE BOW-K. Grasse, I. Merrian, W. Georgen, W. Marcinkevich, B. Hammer
BOTTOM BOW-B. O'Malley, I. Moenich, B. Powers, I. Chichester, E. Reardon
B. Neagle, G. Carelly.
TOP BOW-W. Koness, D. Murphy, K. Orr, M. Marz, F. McDonough, P. Higgins
MIDDLE BOW -ee I. Broolcloank, I. Moran, P. Barter, H. Bodericlc, W. Hennessey
BOTTOM BOW e M. Martin, L. Cavanaugh, T. Nijalcowslci, Cf. Peterson, P. Gaul
TCP ROW-P. Iacob, D. Noonan, R. Lesinski, I. Richler, I. Grace, P. Hulien, W. Cook.
MIDDLE RCW-C. Costa, D. Lentz, D. Powell, A. Conner, W. McCahill, I. Lucas,
BCTTCM RCW-I. Iunlc, T. Kinnucan, A. Fanning, I. Moloney, W. Iones, P. Breda,
TCP RCW-W. Washburn, I. McCann, C. Redell, E. Moore, P. Montague, I. Reid,
MIDDLE RCW-W. Schlitz, R. Bradley, G. Matthews, W. Haas, V. Corbett, I. Albade
BCTTOM RCW-T. Lynch, I. Hanson, I. Deany, C. McGarigle, I. M. C'Connor,
I. MacKenzie, W. Angston.
TGP HOVV-A. Kelly, I. Iacobs, I. Cain, R. Taatte, I. Looney, D. Cooney, C. McMahon
MIDDLE RCYW'-R. Ienen, I. Weil, A. Schubert, P. Briggs, I. Thompson, R. Sweeney.
BGTTGM RCW-I. G'Connor, P. Stott, R. Ioyce, I. Carney, R. Cliyer, I. Gerber, I. Lino
49 'avi'-s V- -
TCP BOWeeeeI. Allen, I. Dillon, D. Cpitie, I. Lorlcin, B. Toile, B. Oboreki, W. Beouooin.
MIDDLE BQINV VJ. Hen1lr1ok.s, I. fffclone, V. Krug, B. Viford, B. Ioniieson, l.. Gil
BCTTQM BC'WeeB. Clnirii, I. Iffolfe, P. CConnell, C. C'Byon, I. Vfillicrnis, I. Heine'
sey, T. Cunirnins.
TOP BOW-H. Kane, I. Klooey, I. Betondo, B. Borispies, I. Brown, I. Buzicko, G. Fitz
qercxld, I. Ioyce.
MIDDLE ROW-F. Ford, E. Conway, I. Stock, R. Lindbloom, I. Shouqhnessy, I. Leen,
BOTTOM ROW-I. Coroll, B. Durnin, L. Moreno, S. Miller, B. Devlin, E. Formento
I. Czochorski, I. Broderick.
EPTEMBEF1 the elghth regls
tratlon day through the portals ot
Carmel came the largest class ot Fresh
men ln 1ts hlstory ADX1OUSlY they came
scholars athletes clubmen a
mtent on becomtng excellent students
true sportsmen real Carmelttes
Thelr deeds testlty to the tru1t1on ot
thelr hopes and endeavors
Football season arrlved wlth all 1ts
pomp and glory the Freshman class
responded by placlng two ot 1ts mem
bers on the llghtwelght team twenty
on the bantamwelght sguad Then
came basketball agarn these
young men showed the1r mettle one
hghts Three played w1th the bantams
and tour the thes
The mmor sports track boxmg and
wrestllng each recelved an excel
lent representatlon and splendld
support from thls 1llustr1ous group ln
add1t1on fourteen teams entered mto
lntramural competltlon thlrty odd
boys contested tor Freshman handball
Carmel s classy band was supported
by elghteen freshmen The roster ot
the Tumor Llterary Club was composed
prlnclpally ot the names ot members
of th1s class Freshmen also proved
most actlve ln other organlzatlons
Student Councll Art Club Clsca and
Carmel places great talth ln these lads
who have become such a vttal ele
ment ln her school hte and ptedlcts
that they by the1r outstandmg per
tormances as Freshmen will uphold
the glorlous tradttrons ot Carmel
wx ' I
ITV I I , H -
. . . , , . . . ll
V' I I i -
made the heavies . . . a second, the
IOHN F. RUSSELL
TCP RCW-M. McMahon, I. Cforrnley, W. Neal, VV. Shannon, W. C'Connor, I. Gray
W. MoBWeer1ey, B. Conlin.
MTDDLB RCXfVeB Brown, C. l-lilopohan, B. Ballweber, I. Armstrong, R. Stake, F. Ken
neoly, M. Casey.
BCTTOM RCW-W. McCullough, E. Moran, l-l. Moran, D. Emery, B. Shupryi, I. Free-
man, T. Cosgrove, I. Rogers.
TOP ROW-I. Sweeney, I. Barcler, R. McCarthy, C. Robertson, W. Tobin, I. Reilly,
C. Bandera, W. Roche.
MIDDLE ROW-E. McGuire, I. Flannigan, B. Torkelson, W. Vail, I. Borda, N. Beeson,
BOTTOM ROW-F. Reilly, P. McCrory, VJ. Liner, F. Nottingham, E. McGinnis,
TOP BOW-C. Ewerts, L. DeBendetti, O. Crepeau, E. Murphy, E. Casey, G. King,
MIDDLE BOW-B. Greene, W. Donovan, B. Geary, B. I-Iuttner, B. Burns, C. Murray,
BOTTOM BOW-I. Bowe, B. Elliott, I. Maley, B. Cahill, P. Casella, I. Grogan.
TOP BOW-I. Egan, B. Munroe, D. Kilburg, I. Caldwell, I. McGuigan, M. Connelly,
I. Eeronato, M. DeZutter, T. Bresnahan.
MIDDLE BOW-A. Paxson, A. Freund, I. Benne, I. McCarthy, P. Carroll, I. O'I-Iare
BOTTOM BOW-S. DePyssler, T. Heatherly, G. Richardson, I. Bulien, W. Kelso
TOP BOW-I. Sullivan, B. Phillips, I. Gibson, B. Schmitt, M. Gallahan, I. Knight
C. Greenleaf, I. Sutka.
MIDDLE BOW-B. Holvey, L. Branclci, T. Noble, E. Marlcey, B. Lee, B. Carroll.
BOTTOM BOW-D. O'Keete, I. Slattery, I. Brankin, E. Delano, A. Dewey, I. Bobin.
TOP BOW-B. Kain, I. Kenney, I. Klees, D. Newman, I. Fleming, D. Talbot, I. Khym
MIDDLE BOW-B. Andrews, T. Burke, I. Hennessey, B. Martin, I. Deitrich, B. Hott
mann, I. Kelly.
BOTTOM BOW-I. Iuby, G. Bracken, W. Duffy, D. Kappelman, I. Sharkey, E. Kerwin
TOP BOW--E. Sullivan, I. Gleason, B. Thompson, E. Harmon, P. Vogt, I. Feeney
R. McCabe, L. Purcell.
MIDDLE ROW-L. Gaertner, E. Bose, K. Farrell, O. O'Beilly, G. Robinson, W. Michel-
sen, E. Tansey.
BOTTOM BOW - A. Stack, I. Markewicz, T. McNamera, E. Engle, C. Williams
TOP BOW-I. I-Iough, B. Rose, D. I-Iilgartner, T. Freehill, B. Lanun, T. Osborne, C. Mil-
ler, I. Boche.
MIDDLE BOW -- D. Eortin, I. Ourry, I. Kinsock, E. Cronin, V. Barbieri, I. Murphey,
BOTTOM BOWAD. Maguire, T. Byan, I. O'Gracly, A. Alexander, W. Lynch, B. Carli,
TCP BQWME. Kloss, M. Trlana, I. Morrissey, H. Schumann, V. Carherry, I. Darrow
W. Iflfhile, VJ. Murphy, L. Llndbloofn.
W T'DHTD- ' '
LB BCIW' I. G1:3:3fi,rg.5, I. Ci,3.:ief',', I. lyzgx nte faqair, W. TDT.lllS, McCabe
BQTTQM BQVVU L. Kevin, T. Behrens B. Taaue I. Dahaqer I. Keen, I. Bussell.
TGP BOW-E. Graham, B. Hanrahan, I. Paznokas, T. Leonard, I. Burke, B. Bonen
I. Kennedy, I. Boyle, W. O'Keefe.
MIDDLE RCW-I. C'Brien, F. Dawe, W. Woodward, I. Kuratnik, P. Soth, W. Hanna,
BOTTOM BQW-I. Fialiulo, W. Devine, T. Bartley, H. Hayes, I. Glynn, E. Provo.
CP RUM QReqdn D fLXi tel B Pd ei NV CQ IZl ger R Sffllll Du
IN kloPdrlo W Gibpo
MlDDLE RCW C DeSii'no e l7 Colonl D Z pp io A MoWhiie K l-leliron
G eenon li Boloovn
BCMTQM ROW A Long I Oifonnor I llidn ei I Lovelle T WloGrdtn M Doyle
TOP RCW-I. Driscoll C. Fioocd W. Redmond O. Ddvid A. Lindhoff T. Lee I. Col
lins W. Wilson.
MIDDLE RCW--I. Doyle W. Simpson P. OBloolc E. Monrone H. Bolond W. Hurley
BOTTQM ROW-V. Mullins, E. McGlynn, I. O'Leory, N. Nolcgel, W. Gilette, W. Grindell
TOP BOW-M. Stuckey, C. Blank, I. Kelly, W. Ouinn, B. O'Hara, I. Beed, V. Gunder-
son, W. Burtnette.
MIDDLE BOW-A. Viqqiani, I. Phelps, I. Miller, I. Kennedy, T. Corcoran, W. Hayes,
I. Foy. I
BOTTOM BOW-I. Lynch, I. Murray, I. Lindstrom, B. Huston, W. Bloom, T. Walsh,
TOP BOW-G. Norman, I. Cassidy, I. Miller, W. Toohey, G. O'Beilly, P. Morris,
W. Hansen, B. Carr.
MIDDLE BOW-I. Ouinlan, C. Smith, B. Gleeson, C. Slater, C. Cahill, W. Clodjeaux
I. Gallagher, I. Simpson.
BOTTOM BOW-D. Sarnrnons, L. Peterson, A. Beardon, I. Scally, I. Mitchell, L. Mey-
rick, T. Dwan.
TOP BOW--M. Murino, E. Feely, B. Briar, I. Skiehan, I. Mathis, I. Ouinlivan, P. O'Day
MIDDLE BOW-G. Warnock, B. Scales, E. Branka, E. Doody, T. Scanlan, E. Niechwiej
BOTTOM BOW-M. Biqler, I. Geary, C. Cerolce, B. Koslowslcy, S. Bybarczyk, T. Mor
risey, T. Murray.
1 , 1 '
. Q a " 7 A
I AT 46 N
as . A,
0 A. V I fl Q., , ,r
.2 S- . Q,-ew - ,:. 4 -
... . , -- , ,,
' v 2 L L -. ,L 1 ' LAN- X - E -v
Anthony P. Kirinich
Mark I. Mitchell
Iohn C. Gallagher
William A. Hayes
Robert A. Riley
QE QP 'fi -'spit 495
Glb Q T h I li th T E l P P lc ll Bulcer v ' :arn Gibb
tEree:': Charles i er ,o n . 1fCar ny fhn iilger 'lit 'E-lurney runs . :llac l.'.'1 .iam
nw' - t-1.,.'-'-'i ,Y p,,v.x:t :MY '....kfx .... fu. np., plussnq gy, .i,.,.Ki,:,.:A1. ".,..,4hpv NSY HAM-Am Huy
1 .. P , 1..lC.,.S M. ,M ,. . ,,.. C.. .,.. l ,, ..,. . ,, . ...... -.., . u,..,-
ARMEL, through Gold medal awards, manifests her appreciation of the
outstanding work performed by students who excel in the various scholastic
fields. The highest award Carmel bestows is the General Proficiency Medal,
presented to the scholar who maintains the highest standing in the school
throughout the year. The leading Senior, Iunior, Sophomore, and Freshman
are also awarded Proficiency Medals. Since, however, the ORIFLAMME goes
to press before the winning students are determined, the Proficiency finalists
are chosen to appear on these pages. From this group the outstanding men
will be selected, and to them will go the coveted awards. A special type of
scholarship honor, the Athletic-Scholastic Medal, is given to the athlete of
highest scholastic standing.
The English Medalists are determined by the qualities of specially assigned
compositions. The Freshman award is made for the best auto-biography
while members of the other classes merit their Medals by writing short stories.
The Civics Medal is given to the student submitting the best essay in some
phase of Governmental affairs. Since the majority of the students enter
themes in these contests, the winning authors truly deserve their honors.
The student demonstrating through examination a superior knowledge of
practical and theoretical science is presented with the Chemistry Medal.
Similarly, the results of specially conducted examinations determine the
recipients of the Mathematics, Spanish, and Latin Medals. The Religion and
Apologetics Medals are won by those students showing the most practical
knowledge of our Faith and its defense.
The Parent Organizations and friends of the school demonstrate their
co-operative spirit by providing the awards, thereby encouraging enthusiasm
on the part of the students and spurring them on to greater efforts.
2 X 0 Mg
m ff X
X in 'Ti f
sources of lastlna fnendshrp broader knowledge lclaher ldeals
deeper farth you rnsplre the culrnlnatlon of a well rounded educatlon
Clubs of Carmel - essence of Carrnels scholastic glory and social life -
f w ma X
l-IE molding of students and parents into splendid and efficient
organizations which have for their primary aim the furtherance of
education can have but one outcome - perfect harmony.
Educational authorities are agreed that the use of leisure time has
a direct bearing on the building of character. Carmel in her con-
tinuous advance toward the complete education has incorporated
into her activities a system of clubs and organizations each unit
being designed to suit the tastes of a particular type of student
Whether he is interested in music art dramatics lrterature or any
one of the many other phases of student activities he will find in
some one of her many societies a diversion which appeals to him
And what is perhaps more important in the development of Cul
ture the boy comes in close contact with others Whose interests
parallel his and forms lasting friendships of mutual benefit
The school being aware of the importance of an easy graceful
throughout the school year Through participation in these affairs
the student gains invaluable experience that will aid him in
coping with many situations that will arise in his later life By such
social contacts he acquires that polish and ease of manner so
indispensable to the successful career
ln addition to the student societies three parent organizations
have been founded in order that the parent may be brought into
closer relationship with the school the faculty and the student
Thus through the medium of the extra curricular affairs they pro
mote parents become acquainted with the problems of the school
and the teacher with the home background of the individual stu
dent As a result greater progress is made toward completing the
education of the boy
I I I
mannerly conduct, sponsors and promotes numerous social events
MRS. THOMAS F. MCCAHILL
MRS. HENRY PETH
MRS. CHARLES LECHNER
MRS. MORGAN WARD
MRS. IOSEPH P. HENNESSEY
MRS. PETER CONWAY
QUEEN OF CARMEL
MRS. I. B. POYNTON
MRS. IOHN MURPHY
MRS. CHARLES SLOBIG
MRS. JAMES I. O'MALLEY
MRS. N. PAUSBACK
MRS. I. P. SCHWAR
MRS. ROBERT HATTON.
Mount Carmel's Mothers' Club has
for its sole purpose-"the better
understanding of the work being
done for the boys . . . by the
Carmelite Fathers." With this
knowledge, they ably co-operate
with the faculty in solving the
problems of the student.
For the past eight years, the Club
has inspired and supported most
of the activities of the school. The
Band, Dramatic Club, Oriflamme,
Carnival, the Library, and the
graduating class have all felt the
guiding hand of our Mothers'
The Dads' Club of Mt. Carmel is
consistently meeting its primary
objective, "A sympathetic under-
standing between the Dads and
The Club has introduced intra-
mural sports to the students so that
all may have the opportunity of
entering into competitive athletics,
even though lacking the finesse
required of members of the varsity
teams. The continued success of
the Dads' Club is more than as-
QUEEN OF CARMEL AUXILIARY
The Queen of Carmel Auxiliary is
a most exclusive organization, in
that its members are the Mothers
of Carmelites and prospective Car-
melites. This Club is rapidly grow-
ing into a national unit, function-
ing throughout all of Carmelite
That gentle, kindly encourage-
ment possible for only a mother to
give, inspires their sons to greater
achievements for Carmel and for
Carmel's Queen. No end of credit
is due this splendid organization
for its true motherly zeal.
Iohn I. Mortimer William I. Bryar Charles I. Grindell Wells Albade Iohn A. Breen Th F
Frank Tcmsey Bert Z. Wood
HE ORIFLAMME of Mt Carmel 1S often c1ted as one of the outstand1ng pub
l1cat1ons of 1ts k1nd 1n the M1ddle West Year after year lt has won the hlghest
Journallstlc trlbutes attalnable The lnterscholastlc Press Assoctatlon s All
Amencan honors Catho11c Press ASSOCIGYIOD s All Cathohc rattng I
no1s State H1gh School Press ASSOCIGTIOH s Cert1f1cates of Mer1t Columb1an
Scholast1c Press Assoc1at1on s Gold Medal and lnnumerable other such
honors no great wonder that th1s year s staff feels the welghty responsl
b1l1ty of ma1nta1n1ng the htgh standard set by those lllustrlous books of
The patlence and understandlng of our faculty advlsor Reverend Andrew
L Weldon have taught us the fundamentals of good Journaltstlc procedure
h1s expenence maklng up for our own 1nexper1ence he offered valuable
suggestlons and secured for us advantageous bus1ness connecttons all w1th
the a1m 1I'1 v1ew of g1v1ng us every opportumty of present1ng an ORIFLAMME
Wh1ch m1ght Justly take 1ts place 111 the ranks of 1lS predecessors Father
Andrew deserves our slncerest thanks for h1s unst1nt1ng efforts tn our behalf
The prlme obJect of any annual 1S to present a true plcture of the d1vers1f1ed
student l1fe of the school It represents We have a1med at g1v1ng the casual
reader an 1nt1mate ghmpse 1nto the school 1tself by portraymg Co operatlon
the Sp1r1t of Carmel As the feature pages a:nd text are dlsclosed that un1ty
ex1st1ng between faculty and student body becomes absorbed by the reader
perhaps unconsc1ously and he 1S 1mpressed by th1s close relat1onsh1p Truly
only through the most embraclng Sp1r1t of Co operat1on could such over
whelmmg successes have been attalned the Dances Sports Carn1val
Dramatlcs and the rel1g1ous act1v1t1es Student Masses Retreats
Clsca Noon Devotlons If some day th1s book 1S connotat1ve to happy days
1n Carmel s halls our efforts have been well spent and the ORIFLAMME of
35 W1ll be a success
The ORIFLAMME 1I1 the name of the faculty and the student body as a
whole b1dS the Class of 35 farewell Graduates of Carmel although for the
past years school work has been your pr1nc1pal occupatton th1s educat1on lS
merely preparatory for the l1fe that 1S to come The true value of all th1s drrll
mg studylng and rec1t1ng can be fully apprectated only as your future l1fe
develops th1S perspectlve when you have found the use to wh1ch 1t can
be put and the enJoyment to be derlved from 1t May you 1n moments of
temptatlon or despalr look back upon your days at Carmel and draw from
them strength and hope Class of 35 Farewell
Ay ...A ,
1 1 .
, . 1 1 1 1 1 1
, . , 1 1 1 1 1 I II
1 ll 1 1 1 I ll 1 II 1
1 1 v I I 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 I 1
I I 1 1
. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
. 1 1
1 1 1
, 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 II
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 1
I ' I
1 1 1 1
1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 1
T I T T L.
1 1 1 1 1
, 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
. 1. '
I FRANCIS RYAN
Edltor 1n Chlef
REV ANDREW L WELDON
iw? O Carrn
HENRY T FISHER
BERT I. WOOD
IOHN C. GALLAGHER
PETER L. CONWAY
ROBERT A. RILEY
MARK I. MITCHELL
5 L QQ
g f '
THE LITERARY CLUBS
Y' Afyj' 1,l. , A I.. Q
SENIOR LITERARY CLUB
IUNIOR LITERARY CLUB
TOP ROW BOTTOM ROW
I I Grbson
THE SENIOR LITERARY CLUB
The Senlor Ltterary Club the oldest lntellectual
organtzatlon at Carmel has malntalned 1ts tradl
trons and standards of performance for the past
thrrteen years Its present membersh1p of Senrors
and Iumors may look back upon then' term of
endeavors and accompllshments Wlth sat1sfact1on
It would be superfluous to re1terate the value of the
tra1n1ng that they have recelved ln the art of speak
1ng before a group In every Walk of l1fe one
becomes aware of the 1nd1spensab1l1ty of such
Whlle the regular Engl1sh course at Carmel outllnes
a study ln Engl1sh Lrterature the members of the
L1terary Club supplement th1s outl1ne w1th a more
rrgorous a more thorough search 1nto the Wrltlngs
of our forefathers Thus they have become fam1l1ar
wrth the best tn L1terature
The annual p1cn1c wh1le attended excluswely by
members of the Llterary Clubs and the Debatmg
Team was regarded a success unsurpassed ln
former years In concluslon the boys turn to Father
Frederlc the1r moderator Wllh a sllent prayer of
appreclatlon for h1s Work and companronshlp
throughout the year
THE IUNIOR LITERARY CLUB
lower classmen thelr lnterests 1n llterature as well
as other branches of hfe dlffer ln order that the
Sophomores and Freshmen mlght enyoy the same
prlvrlege as the Semors and Iunrors the Iunror
Llterary Club was formed Its members strlve to
cultlvate the gualltles of th1nk1ng clearly expressrng
themselves forclbly and analyz1ng the vlewpolnts
and arguments of thelr opponents The selectlon of
members 1S predrcated upon therr ab1l1ty to grasp
the fundamentals of Engl1sh and to express therr
thoughts w1th terseness and clarrty The Club has
made commendable progress and glves every
1nd1cat1on of equahng the splendtd Work of 1ts
predecessors Its part1c1pat1on 1n the annual p1cn1c
ln conJunct1on Wllh IIS brg brother the Senror
Llterary Club 1 but an example of 1ts act1v1ty and
sp1r1t of co operat1on The accompllshments of the
organ1zat1on are due 1n a large measure to the
untlnng efforts of Father Freder1c
R. . ' ' -
T. ' . -
' ' - Due to the difference in the ages of the upper and
. 1 . I I I
. . I ' ' I 'S ' ' '
THE STUDENT COUNCIL STUDENT COUNCIL
The Student Councrl 1S a group of scholars chosen
to act as medlators between the student body and
the faculty It 1S composed of nme members one
from each sect1on of the Senror class and one
from each of the under classes who are selected
because of the1r scholarshrp and natural ab1l1t1es of
At the monthly meetmgs presrded over by the presr
dent of the Senror class thrs board arranges the
calendar and plans many of the act1v1t1es of the
student body At the same t1me the vrewpolnt of
the students on current toplcs IS expressed and
through th1s understandrng perfect harmony be
tween faculty and student body 1S assured
THE HONOR SOCIETY
The Honor Soc1ety one of the newer organ1zat1ons
at Carmel 1S the most excluslve of Carmel s clubs
and therefore 1ts membershrp 1S the most sought
after Admrttance IS l1m1ted to those chosen as
Profrcrency f1nal1sts These conslst of the f1ve men
rn each class who through the1r unt1r1ng mdustry
and serrous study have ma1nta1ned the hrghest
averages for the year
PIGVIOUS to th1s t1me these deservlng young men
recelved but l1ttle recognrtlon for the1r work The
hlghest man was presented wrth the medal but the
others were merely mentloned rn the year book
Th1s Honor SOCIGIY purposes to g1ve to these
scholars a portron of the credrt that they so nobly
THE DEBATING TEAM
The members of the Debatrng Team are boys who
have been trarned 1n oratory srnce entenng the
school They were selected from a large group
because of the1r hrgh scholastlc standrng and rnnate
qualrtres as potentral speakers
Constant coachlng and practlcrng 1n open meetrngs
prepares the team for outs1de competrtlon The team
has been developed under the gurdance of Father
Balph who deserves specral credrt for the excellent
results he was able to obta1n as the1r preceptor
THE ABT CLUB
Most of the events sponsored by the other organ1za
trons of the school are advertlsed by the Art Club
Its members devote the1r spare t1me to desrgnlng
and makrng str1k1ng and unrque posters to be
placed at the several vantage pornts about the
school Wh1le a1d1ng the other soc1et1es these stu
dents have garned a knowledge of the prrncrples
of advertrsrng proport1on make up word1na and
so forth Thrs year the Art Club collaborated wrth
the MISSIOH Club 1n sponsorrng the St Patrrck s Eve
Dance one of the hrgh lrghts of the year
W Lechner I Henry
P Conway I uby
MIDDLE BOW BOTTOM BOW
T Anderson B Chan
I Gleason W Hayes
L Keatrng G Boblnson
W Peterson B Ollver
I Gerber L Cavanaugh
I Dorgan E Bose
I Donohue I Greenan
G Becker W Harps
I I '
I I Ill .
- - -
I - -
- - -
- - I
- - --
-- - - - -
. - -- - -
- - - -
- -- - .
- - -- -
- - -
- - - -
- . .
- - - -
-- - - -
- -- - - ,
- -- ,
- - ,
- - .
- - --
- -- -
- -- --
. 1 ' . -
- -- . -
Il I I '
1 -.I I ' '
-- - - el
. . .
, ' . - -
CQUNCIL - I-ICDNCDR - DEBATE - ART
pq Q FJ,
. f Q46 L
+4 ,, -4 4 '
E 5 jx In "9
Q! , gl .: c 6 Q
,y 'va gi, . in , b
. :M ,X ., ,-
0 name- 0
3 Q F
,, ,. V,,,w "
. X ,ff '
M 'QQTETA lffjx ,I A ff K
m . Q , M'3'f Q Wi" QA k
' - A-Q
5 'I fy' , 'VV' 'bg 3 , '
' I 2.4,
MIDDLE BOW BOTTOM BOW
B Wood Er Hubert
H F1sher I Klrngelschmrdt
M M1tchell M Hanley
B Lanum E Clark
T Howe D Tobrn
L Hyde Er Donald
B Carmody L Lavette
S Caruso I Conway
I Walsh T Anderson
MIDDLE BOW BOTTOM BOW
D Deegan T Heatherly
A Beady W Heatherly
B Palmer B OMalley
I Dunn B Ettleson
E Bulren W lioness
C Zw1ssler M Cassey
E McLynn M B1gler
I Gerwlg W Duffy
M McMahon D Magurre
C1sca IS potent1ally the strongest organ1zat1on for
the promot1on of Cathol1c act1on 1n Ch1cago It
represents all that 1S best 1n Cathol1c youth loyalty
generos1ty and the h1ghest of 1deals
Carmel has entered 1nto CISCQ by appo1nt1ng dele
gat1ons to attend the monthly meet1ngs of the four
GXGCUIIVG comm1ttees of CISCG Euchar1st1c Soc1al
Act1on Apostohc and L1terature These delegates
report to the rema1nder of the Carmel un1t
Among the ach1evements Cfedlted to the Carmel
C1sca un1t are the weekly Soc1als at these gather
1ngs the young people have the opportun1ty of
meet1ng and becom1ng acqualnted The MISSION
Club has been a1ded cons1derably by 1lS part1c1pa
t1on 1n C1sca the APOSIOIIC meet1ngs prove to be
founta1n heads clearmg houses of 1deas and sugges-
t1ons Even before formally enter1ng C1sca Carmel
Jo1ned wholeheartedly 1nto the Leg1on of Decency
parade and won hlghest comment for her demon
strat1on The New World has been d1str1buted
weekly to the students by the members of the
Thus Carmel helps C1sca fulfll her pnmary a1m to
Chr1st1an1ze SOCIGIY and to br1ng Chr1st1an pr1nc1
ples 1nto soc1al pol1t1cal and 1ndustr1al l1fe
THE MISSION CLUB
The M1ss1on Club of Carmel an organ1zat1on g1v1ng
f1nanc1al a1d to the propagat1on of the Fa1th 1S the
oldest organ1zed body of students 1n the school It
has th1s year been 1ncorporated 1nto CISCG as the
The execut1ve comm1ttee composed of twenty f1V9
members 1S elected by the student body one mem
ber represertmg each sect1on Father Arnold and
Prater Mel SUPGIVISG the work of th1s board
Tl'11S year 1n order to fac1l1tate ra1s1ng funds the
MISSIOH Club 1n cor1Junct1on w1th the Art Club
sponsored the annual St Patnck s Day Dance 1n the
Gym Needless to say the affa1r was a complete
success both soc1ally and f1nanc1ally
The donat1ons rece1ved from the Carmel MISSION
Club have ass1sted the m1ss1onar1es not only 1n our
own country but also 1n fore1gn f1elds The gen
eros1ty whlch our students have so amply demon
strated w1ll undoubtedly be returned not only m
ephemeral temporal favors but 1n eternal sp1r1tual
. . 1 11
1 1 1 1 1
1 . 1
. . ,
1 1 1
. , ,
1 1 11
1 1 1 11 1
I T. I
' I I I
' 1 I '
1 1 1
. ' I I I ll
I . I I I ll
. T I I I I I
. . I I I
. . I I I
. . ll I I
. . I
. - I Il
-. I I
1 1 1 1
111 1 1 11 11
1 1 11 1 1 1
.1 1 1 11
1 1 1 1 1 1
. 1 1 1 1
ll 1 1
1 1 1
A I -
- 1 I '
I 1 1
- . 1
l 1 1 .1 11
. 11 1 1 1 1
1 1 1
. , 1
i, 1 1 11
I I ll I I
, I 1 1 1
1 n ' -
. 1 1
, 1 1
, ' 1 11
TOP BOW-C. Ewerts, N. Heckler, I. Ouinlan, I. Ouinn, B. Lentz, K. Orr
I. Murphy, N. Krebs, F. Notheisen, F. Bastien, I. Hanley, B. Powers, W. Iones
C. Miller, B. Hoffman, I. Link.
BOTTOM BOW-I. Cain, W. Haas, I. McCormick, A. Lang, C. Byan, Fr. Vic
tor, F. Holsinqer, W. Schiltz, E. Holstein, G. Leake, G. Iacobmeyer, N. Byan
TOP BOW - F. Beckstrom, D. Carlyle, B. Obarski, I. Lynch, T. Lynch
D. Tobin, M. Mar, T. Moran, H. Beckstrorn, F. Balaam, I. Williams, D. Mulligan
BOTTOM BOW-B. Hammer, B. Shauqhnessy, I. Kuratnik, I. Bagwell, I
McGowan, A. Ready, L. Moreno, I. Hansen, W. Hansen, W. Marcinkevich.
From a mere handful of boys rn l93O the Band has grown to one of the out
standrng unlts of 1ts k1nd rn Chlcago Through the comb1ned efforts of the
ablest of drrectors wrllmg faculty sponsors and responslve students Carmel
has proauced a Band whrch she 1S proud to have represent her at any
Thrs year the Band has been placed under the drrectlon of Mr Herman Ber
nnger a man who has had years of tra1n1ng rn blendlng the tones of the
varrous rnstruments to obtaln the mo t harmonrous arrangements Father
Wrlfred who has Worked for years as faculty sponsor and who has become
a part of the Band organrzatron aga1nf1lled thrs capaclty He was assrsted
by Prater Vrctor
At most of Carmel s publlc functlons the Band took a prrnclpal part The corps
offered drversron at the Parent Teachers Meetrngs 1nsp1red the players at all
the football and basketball games and et the tempo of hrlartty at the Pep
meetmgs We senrors antlclpate rts musrcal contrrbutton to our Commence
ment lndeed Whatever the mood desrred the Band may be aepended upon
to draw from rts vast repertorre Just the rrght prece to mold such a feelrng
Needless to say the students obtatn mvaluable trarnmg 1n rnuslc through
playrng Wrth the Band Though most of the boys have had some prevrous
mstructron 1n rnuslc at Carmel they acgurre a flnrshed reftnement that greatly
adds to therr culture ln addltron to studyrng musrc they learn to march and
execute rntrrcate m1l1tary commands lt was thrrlhng to Wrtness the Band
smartly march down the fleld a struttrng drum maJor a flashtng baton
and the st1rr1ng tune Stand up and Srng Men of Carmel
Pew realrze the sacrlfrce entarled rn playrng 1n the Band Many hours must
ke spent rn rehearsmg the songs and as the drrector wlll permrt nothrng
short of perfect a great deal of patrence tryrng Work must be expended Pre
guently especrally durlng the football season the Band members practrce
marchrng performrng compllcated dr1lls and learnmg to form the letters of
the alphabet that they mrght spell out messages to the spectators rn the
stands Several hours before each event rn Whrch they are to partrclpate the
Band boys must report at the school burldrng 1n order that they mlght don
therr umforms and be transported rn a body to the srte of the game or
The Mothers Club through a serres of partres and entertarnments has sup
plred the Band Wrth the frnest of egurpment Every member rs now provlded
wrth a frrst class lnstrument and a natty unrform consrstrng of a brown coat
Whrte trouser a whlte lmed cape and a smart mtlrtary cap The school as a
whole apprecrates the ard of the Mothers Club
Not content wlth the annual concert the Band thls year promoted the Mld
year Dance ln the Gym Though thrs IS rts frrst attempt at thls type of soc1al
endeavor the Band Worked hard and made a typlcal Carmel success of
And so rt rs wlth prlde that Carmel pornts to her Band A more able actrve
or progressrve organrzatron she could not Wlsh to have Carmel thanks the
boys the1r drrector and thetr faculty sponsor for the success of thrs mayor
act1v1ty the Band
1 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
- I 1
1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
I 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1
1 1 II I:
4.1 1 , ,
L A 1 1 1 1 1 1
N 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 II 1 II
1 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 1
I T ' T
1 1 1 1
' - I
1 1 1 1
I 1 1 1
I I T
4 T I
1 H 1 - 1 1 1
o, , 1 U
1 1 I
' I I
- 1 1 1 1 1
- I I
The Popular Orchestra is composed of older boys who after experience with
the Band and other musical organizations have combined to offer an original
style of dance mus1c Since this Jazz 1 more to the boys liking the student
body has received the Orchestra with enthusiasm
The members of the Orchestra have lent their musical strains at the weekly
socials a new activity at Carmel on the dance floor during the Carnival
between the acts of the Dramatic Clubs presentation Nora Nobody t
the several boxing shows Parent Teacher meetings Mothers and Dads Club
meetings and many other functions Thus they have all obtained practical
experlence in a type of music that 1S altogether different from that employed
by the Band or Classical Orchestra Furthermore such experience has
Under the guidance of Father Iuhan who has organized and directed the
group since its inception three years ago the Orchestra has acquired a large
library and repertoire and has gained a host of ready listeners among the
student body and parents We all look forward to events in which the Popular
Orchestra 1S to play we have learned from previous appearances the type of
entertainment to expect
The Classical Orchestra was reorganized this year under the direction of Mr
Louis I Free The great number of candidates who presented themselves for
trial made possible a choice selection. Many of the applicants were boys who
had never before played in school organizations but who had received pri-
vate instructions outside of school. Since only the best could meet the high
standards set the chosen group is potentially the finest body of 1ts kind in the
school capable of producing the most intricate of compositions.
Although the Orchestra has made few public appearances it 1S engaged at
the time of this writing in preparing for a concert to be given near the end of
the school term. We are promised an evening of fine entertainment with selec-
tions from William Tell and the Victor Herbert Melodies among the
The culture and the appreciation for heavier music that the boys derive from
association with the Classical Orchestra is inestimable. Carmel could not
want for a more refining pastime for her boys, nor could the boys desire a
more capable director than Mr. Free. Great credit also must be given Frater
Regis, faculty sponsor.
u I I I ll III G
opened the door to a possible future career.
N Q 1 E
v 1 of
' -se ,F g ,
4 1, Q. ' Y ,W " A
' 1- . 4 -I Y,
Y" , ' ,
m 2 A ff .
1 5 V. .
V 'Qi' ' L 1 V ?k lx
T Kenn dy
THE MONOGBAM CLUB
ln the Monogram Club 1S found the cream of Car
mel s athletes Membershrp 1S l1m1ted to those who
have been actrve 1n the f1eld of sports for the hono
of the school and who have been rewarded w1th a
maJor letter Only those who have attarned the
peak are enrolled Thus we frnd those who have
fought for Carmel s fame 1n drvergent frelds Foot
ball Basketball Track or Sw1mm1ng grouped
together 1n one club
The prrme purpose of the club as founded 1n 1927
1S to act as a v1g1lant body to guard aga1nst stu
dents wearrng fore1gn or unearned letters or
numerals Students may w1n maJor letters 1n Heavy
werght Football Lrghtwelght and l-leavywe1ght
Basketball Track and Sw1mm1ng Although m1nor
letters are awarded 1n all m1nor sports earnmg one
of these does not entltle the student to the pr1v1lege
of Jo1n1ng the Monogram Club
Belng composed of athletes who understand the
prmcrples of sportsmansh1p and who know the
value of encouragement the Monogram Club far
promot1ng Carmelrte athlet1cs The members GSp9C1
ally the older boys ard the coaches 1n tra1n1ng and
1nstruct1ng younger asprrants to athletrc recognltlon
They frnd real enroyment 1n off1c1at1ng at the under
class 1ntramural games Thelr fa1r Judgment and
broad knowledge of the sport serve as 1nsp1r1ng
elements to the players
The Club has branched out from 1ts or1g1nal pur
pose however and now offers a fleld of soc1al
act1v1ty as well as encourag1ng athlet1cs among the
students The gala Holrday Dance at the Congress
Hotel was sponsored by the Monogram Club The
Club operated the Sports booth at the Carnrval
offermg pr1 es of sweaters baseballs and other
Thus the Monogram Club fulflls numerous obJec
trves lt honors Carmel s athletes 1t forestalls the
m1suse of Carmel s emblem rt serves as a means
of soc1al act1v1ty and as the med1um of form1ng last
1ng fr1endsh1ps Few other Carmelrte organrzatlons
are so exclusrve yet so promment and act1ve as the
- ' ' ' ' r
. 7 I '
. ,L I I ' I -
. l . T
I I '
. Q I
B. Carmody outshines the other organizations in backing and
s,7. - I
, W . , - .
The Ryan Club although 1t 1S one of the youngest
organlzatlons at Carmel 1S nevertheless one of the
most progresslve POSSGSSIOH of the name of Ryan
1S the only entrance reqmrement asked of the
At the monthly meet1ngs of the Club many cur
rent lOp1CS perta1n1ng to school l1fe are d1scussed
Although the Club does not sponsor any 1mportant
soc1al or athletlc event 1t does much towards sup
portlng the affa1rs of the larger organ1zat1ons
The Kennedy Club was started th1s year by the
members of the student body DOSSGSSIHQ the grand
old Celt1c name of Kennedy Prater Mel was chosen
moderator of th1s young club because he 1S the lone
member of the faculty who bears the name of
Kennedy Both the Club and Prater Mel are new
to the school wh1ch g1ves them much 1n common
We are sure that as the Kennedy Club advances 1n
age so 1t shall advance 1n obta1n1ng the recogn1t1on
The Murphy Club has ga1ned the env1able honor
of be1ng the oldest name club eX1Sl1I'1Q' 1n the
school The Club 1S seven years old
Naturally dur1ng that t1me they have become one
of the best known clubs 1n Carmel and have
branched out 1nto a most actlve body Murphys are
found 1n pract1cally every type of student act1v1ty
throughout the school They have formed fr1end
Sl'l1pS wh1ch w1ll last throughout l1fe Keep up the
good work Murph s
THE O CONNOR CLUB
Carmel 1S graced th1s year by the presence of her
newly organ1zed O Connor Club composed of those
students and members of the faculty who bear th1s
name and who naturally have a unlted rnterest 1n
the Celt1c race 1lS h1story and 1lS trad1t1ons
Old Er1n s splend1d contr1but1ons to the world 1n the
way of the arts are revlved and appra1sed by the
O Connors The Club 1S not ent1rely academlc how
ever but offers a great deal of soc1al d1vers1on to
O CCNNOR CLUB
1 'Y -wtf
. - . if
of the entire student body. Ighn
I I -I I l
RYAN - KENNEDY- MURPHY- UCCDNNCDR
. , , , . ,, , . , N.-.M,.., ww... ..,...q,. ,.,. -,f......,- -,..,.w..,M,, ,......,..n.-,.....w...W,,V,,.M.. - W... . A -f M W -mf
MR. EUGENE SUCRUE
ELEBBATING its twelfth year as a major activity at Carmel, the Dramatic
Club presented "Nora Nobody" in St. Cyril's Auditorium to four full houses.
A high standard of performance had been set by former shows, notably,
"Nothing But the Truth" in l927, "A Pair of Sixes" in l928, and last year's
"Depend On Me." With these successes to emulate, the players, selected
from a group of seventy-five candidates, went about their work in praise-
worthy style, spending twelve weeks in rehearsal to perfect their lines and
actions. The results were highly satisfactory.
"Nora Nobody," the play presented to Carmel audiences this year, was
received with a great deal of enthusiasm. Practically every minute the audi-
torium resounded with laughter. The play itself was an excellent farce in three
acts by Howard Reel, offering a good plot and clever lines. Good as the play
was the cast deserves high praise for the interpretation of its various parts.
Timing, an element which can make or break a show, was used to advantage
and made the many Climatic situations most effective. Female interpretation
came in for its share of laughs as usual. Six of the cast appeared on the stage
in feminine attire.
No small amount of credit is due Mr. Eugene Sugrue, who has directed the
Club'S endeavors for the past four years. Mr. Sugrues ability to fit himself
into any role and demonstrate to the players exactly what he desired was a
principal factor in the success of the show. Father Angelus, the faculty
sponsor, became a real pal to the boys in the Club.
The cast was selected for ability and not because of seniority, a policy which
contributed materially to the strength of each role. Although there were a few
actors who stood out above the others, the difference was so slight that the
group was nicely balanced.
ithV. ANGELUS I. CBCRNL
,gm V 1
Y K A
. x Q X X, t
- 2? gxfu V- 5.
' 4 BX! Q 'lx
V' . .5 . Nl
I -S Y 1' ' " 1 wx .
oi A 1
Ki , sa,,feX
. .ry A.
. . r mn,
Q3 1 .."-,
. , .
F? -1 ff '
5.4 F I
I If vw
At s 4,
.. x A 9 I
x ' ,,
A g .-
MF., .fi I
'V Af ,
wz,,,fff,mf , 'X ,R
EE, X ' 'P
fW?Y,.k7,'k,,f- Wasp '
3 C , 7
X ,5 V -
, Q vi
. ' ' ' wx! Y fav
x - '
4 S - , -A 3
I ,W ,. . s
ff ' ' 4'
E 'Ax fig' ix 4 X ,
sf! ' -G S "'
'P I K Q
5 fx, X
'g A H x, K
in 5? gg A
I 3' 7 M
' 1-4 t Ck
i , , 9 is J
f W , 4
if' l ' TO,
r My Milf '
tg it E
HE performance of the cast of "Nora Nobody" was marked by a profes-
sional type of acting.
lack McCarthy as George Seabury was flawlessly at ease, and gave to the
play much of its actionp he displayed the technique of living Within his part.
Horatio Gibson, portrayed by Francis Ryan, was made to be a most human
character, Reds ability to show the several moods involved in the unfolding
of the plot made him convincing as a stern father and a genuine business
man. lohn Crotty's Nora McGillicudy was a real Nora, whose double life the
audience followed with a good deal of interest. Pete Conway made the most
of "Mrs, McQueen," a "female Wimpy" role, by playing the spectators for a
laugh on every line.
Frank Clarke gave to the part of Paul Gibson a nonchalant flippancy Which
made Paul a striking contrast to his fathers seriousness and business-like atti-
tude. Bob Bryar, through his excellent portrayal of emotion and his all-around
characterization made Marian Mento one cf the high-lights of the cast. The
inimitable lim G'Malley was the funniest, dumbest bell-boy a hotel could
possibly hire. Even his offstage calling brought peals of laughter from the
audience. Bill Moloneys portrayal of Adelphine proved to be an excellent
handling of a difficult character part. Sharon, Adelphine's niece, played by
Leo Deany, had a light, airy, and pleasant manner. Ray Lindbloom had Pat,
the waitress, regaling the spectators with a line of slang and an inevitable
wad of gum.
All told, the cast proved to be a well-balanced unit, each character being
studied and understood thoroughly by the actor before an attempt was made
to interpret the part.
SSW W '
M? ll' W
f Q, XV
fa' ff' J :GQ
fm f ' f'
N 1 ' '
-I , All
ff - J
S ia 5
' ' Q 1.
f f X 9 4 YQ
Teams of Carmel standard bearers of true sportsmanshlp staunch
defenders of the Bra Nfl and Whlte loyal vahant self sacrlhcmq
you have stood the tes! and urlflmchmqly upheld Carmel s laurels
vm . 1
EA CARMEL' Down the field an athlete dashes dodging
cutting driving before him behind him beslde him are his
teammates blocking smashing crashing fighting for that
last yard Cn the floor the player dribbles passes a shot its
good' Cr on the track in the ring on the mats rn the pool
wherever Carmelite athletes are found there are found true
sportsmen willing to take the losses wrth the wms always
fighting clean and hard
The Carmelite Fathers being firm believers in the Cfreek adage
A sound mind in a sound body have sponsored athletics since
creased so that today Carmel is represented in every popular
sport Most of the teams are entered into Catholic league competi
tion but in some cases Carmels advance has preceded the
recognition of the sport by the league and she has been forced to
find her competition in non league schools or even promote the
sport among her own students
Carmel s progress in every sport is well known The mere mention
of the name of Carmel inspires in her opponents a respectful
recognition Not that it leads them to surrender without a fight
rather it gives rise to a new fighting spirit that Carmel must over
come in each of her competitors
While only a limited number of boys can engage in the actual
competition each of the students feels it his duty to support his
team to back it with that same perseverance that he expects of
the athletes on the field Thus he too shares in the glories of
Carmel's victories bears with them the weight of her losses
When an opposing team meets a Carmel team, it is combating not
only the few on the field but the whole student body, the whole
To illustrate this unity in Athletics this co operation between the
athletes, the students, and the faculty in promoting Carmel's fame
is the aim and purpose of this section of the book.
the first days of Carmel. Each year the range of endeavor has in-
ln his four years of coaching football at Mt. Carmel,
Harold "Hod" Ofstie has turned out three successive
Catholic League championship teams, one of which, the
l933 sguad, Won the highest title in prep football com-
petition, the Chicago Prep Title.
lt was after his graduation from Wisconsin in l9l4
that "l-lod" first turned to the coaching profession. His
knowledge of coaching methods and the psychology of handling athletes
plus his own natural ability, which distinguished him as an All-American at
Wisconsin, proved to be an effective combination. Coach Ofstie came to Car-
mel with as remarkable a reputation as can be credited to any Chicago prep
coach. ln the nine years of coaching previous to his coming to Carmel, he
had produced eight championship teams, seven of which were college
teams, and he brought a championship to the Great Lakes Naval Training
School. "Hod" coached at Utah, at the University of Southern California, and
Although the l934 team did not Win the title this year, Coach Ofstie saw his
boys finish just half a game away from a playoff for their fourth successive
Catholic League Title.
McDonald Hamilton Crotty Peth Wood Freedman
Brother lohn, Obiala, Vlaming, Greve, Nolan, Costello, Father Raymond
Post Smith Middleton Reid Lynn
T Kennedy Mathern Dolan Lucid l Kennedy Egan Mortimer
Kartch Biller Hanley Ryan Looney Charley Herne Coach Ofstie
Lulinslci Pietraszewslci De Marco Du Charme Burgy Ziemba
THE SEASONS HIGHLIGHTS
Hod Ofstie s l934 football machine was displayed for the first time of the
year to a critical crowd of five thousand who disrega ded a rainy night to
look over Carmel s latest effort The novelty of the arc lights failed to di con
cert Carmel for they held a powerful Hammond eam to a 6 to 6 deadloct
They concluded their practice schedule the following Sunday by trouncing
their friendly enemies Catholic High of loliet by a score of l9 to O
White City was the scene of Carmel s first league victory and also the scene
of the worst defeat that Loyola ever suffered in league competition. The
score was 33 to O. A thrilling victory over De Paul was the next victory entered
on the record books, but the Brown and White warriors were about to be set
back. The following week-end they met a supposedly "green" team, but in
reality an accomplished fighting squad, St. George held Carmel to a score-
less tie. Victories over St. Philip and De La Salle sent Carmel's championship
stock high, but a bitterly contested game with St. Leo ended in 9 to O defeat
for the Brown and White. Undaunted, the team triumphed over St. Rita 6 to O
for second place in the section.
THE FOOTBALL SEASON
The first game in which the team
tried its mettle was with Hammond
High of lndiana. This was a night
game and a very interesting one in
that Carmel showed that it possessed
another potential championship
eleven. The game ended in a 6 to
6 tie, but a clear idea of Carmel's
strength cannot be obtained from the
score. The Brown and White scored
first by sending "Babe" Lynn on a
ninety - six yard dash from scrim-
mage. Hammond scored on a break,
intercepting a lateral pass and capi-
talizing on it.
The next team Carmel played was
Catholic High of Ioliet. Ioliet proved
to be a very spirited team and
held the Carmelites scoreless until
the second quarter when Iohnny
Pietraszewski put across the first
touchdown. ln the third quarter the
famous Carmel locomotive of old
began to get up steam, and Pietras-
zewski scored again on a forty-five
yard run, the result of an intercepted
pass. Ioe Dockery skipped around
the opposing center to complete the
scoring. The contest ended with the
19 to O score in favor of Carmel.
Mt. Carmel's first league efforts re-
sulted in a terrific beating for Loyola.
The first touchdown settled the game
as far as Loyola was concerned, but
Carmel's merciless barrage of scores
did not cease until the tally stood 33
to O. "Babe" Lynn scored the first
touchdown in the first few minutes
after the kickoff. ln the second quar-
ter he went over once again on a
plunge. Pietraszewski was the next
Carmelite to add to the total by scor-
ing on a short run. Tallies by Iimmy
Hamilton and Larry Freeman ended
the rout of Loyola.
Concerted teamplay was the greatest factor in bringing the heavyweight
team to within a half-game of their fourth Catholic title. The Brown and
White employed a system that could only be used successfully by a highly
co-ordinated unit. That they followed the system religiously can be deduced
from the scores turned in against the other section elevens.
The Carmel locomotive never lacked individual stars throughout the l934 sea-
son. Players who manifested an ability to take care of any situation after the
ball was snapped, quite naturally found stardom. Iohnny Pietraszewski, who
came up from last year's great lightweight team, is a striking example ot this.
Iohnny was one of the best blockers in the league and a whirlwind at full-
back . . . Captain "Lulu" Lulinski was another capable performer. lust as he
did for the past two years, Lulinski once again filled the tackle position, and
once again he played a stellar role . . ."Babe" Lynn at quarter proved indis-
pensable to the Carmelites with this tricky ball-carrying and expert passing
. . . The end positions were well taken care of in veteran Dick Post and Ioe
Ziemba . . . Angelo De Marco and lim Reid, despite their diminutive stature,
turned in consistent performances . . .Ioe Burgy starred at the other backfield
position by capitalizing on his natural shiftiness and blocking abilities. Larry
Freedman, playing at center, was responsible for the success of Carmel
Father Timothy, coach of the lightweight football team, again developed a
championship eleven . . . An outstanding athlete in his own right, he suc-
ceeded in imparting to his team the spirit and ability which distinguished his
own prep school career . . . The squad started its successful season by whip-
ping l-lyde Park 7 to O . . . Next the Carmelites defeated De La Salle l3 to 6
. . . The next rival, Tilden, succumbed l9 to O . . . St. Leo, traditional rival, was
conquered after a bitter battle by the score of 7 to O . . . The last game of the
season, with St. Bita, demonstrated the real prowess of the team with Mt. Car-
mel winning bythe decisive score of 2l to U . . . Led by Captain Ioe Bell, a
flashy ball-carrier, the players showed real talent . . . many fine athletes were
developed for next year's heavyweight squad . . . Outstanding among the
backfield men were such stars as "Bed" Magnan, a shifty clever ball carrier
. . . loe Sweeney, an accurate, reliable passer . . . Gene Cahill, hard-hitting
full-back . . . Beinert, tricky quarter-back . . . Ward, Crepeau, and Mooney, all
versatile half-backs, completed the backfield . . . the line, compiling the remark-
able, the defensive record of allowing only four first downs all season, was
composed of husky, aggressive players . . . predominant among the line-men
were Beaudoin, a good defensive center . . . Briggs and Merrion, charging
guards . . . Corcoran and Stelmarzek bruising tackles . . . At the end positions,
Fitzgerald and loyce played brilliantly. . . Iakubowski, Meyers, and Tolley
were capable substitutes . . . The team on the whole, showed remarkable pos-
sibilities, and it is certain that its members will be well represented on future
Carmel heavyweight teams.
TOP BOW - Byan, Stelmaszek, Wren, Miller, l-luttner, Connor, Brown, Moore,
Kieran, Tobin, Tolley, Costo.
MHDDLE BOW - Fr. Timothy, David, Crepeau, Ward, Beiner, Cahill, Mooney,
Magnan, Myers, Triana.
BOTTOM BOW - Sweeney, Fitzgerald, Corcoran, Merrion, Beaudoin, Briggs,
lakubowski, loyce, Bell.
The next game was played against a
fighting De Paul eleven which had
won its first league game in very de-
cisive fashion. At the half the score
was 6 to 6, but in the opening sec-
onds of the third quarter De Paul
scored again and added the extra
point. The score was now l3 to 6 and
remained that way until the last six
minutes when the Carmelites woke
from their lethargy and flashed the
fighting spirit of previous games.
Two touchdowns which left De Paul
bewildered, gave Carmel a 20 to l3
lead, the ultimate margin of victory.
Mt. Carmel's next opponent was the
supposedly green and inexperienced
St. George eleven. The first half was
a see-saw affair with both teams
held powerless by well-functioning
defenses. ln the second half the Car-
melites launched an advance on the
St. George goal and were stopped
just short of a touch-down by the des-
perate Evanston boys. Although the
Dragons were undeniably good, the
critics generally conceded that the
Brown and White were off their
game. The game ended in a score-
Undaunted by the previous setback,
Mt. Carmel took the field before the
30,000 enthusiastic spectators who
had turned out in gala array for the
annual Loretta Benefit game. Iohnny
Pietraszewski began the scoring with
a one yard plunge over center after
a sustained march down the field.
Captain "Lulu" Lulinski added the
point after touchdown. "Pete'7 got
loose again in the last quarter and
raced around end twenty yards for
the second goal. With only two min-
utes to play t"Babe" Lynn repeated
Pietraszewski's performance by skirt-
ing left end. Lulinski's kick after
touchdown made the final score
21 to 0.
"Hod" decided to give his boys a
workout before their fray with the
St. Leo Lions so the annual Mercy
benefit game between St. Phillip and
Carmel was once again scheduled.
Although the West side team fought
hard, they could do absolutely noth-
ing with Carmel's plunging backs
and brilliant passing attack. Touch-
downs were scored by Post, Lynn,
and Pietraszewski, the latter making
two. The last tally was the result of
a spectacular pass engineered by
Ioe Dockery. The final tally stood
at Z4 to O in favor of Carmel.
The following week the Brown and
White gridders met their Waterloo
at Shrewbridge Field, in the person
of the St. Leo Lions. Early in the first
quarter Hal Bowen of Leo raced
around his own left end for the home
team's only touchdown. The next
three quarters resolved itself into a
grueling battle with both elevens
straining to score. ln the third quar-
ter Lulinski was injured and had to
be taken from the game. Leo scored
two more points when Middleton
was trapped behind the goal at-
tempting to pass. The final score
was Leo, 97 Carmel, O.
Mt. Carmel's last effort of the season
resulted in a splendid conquest of
St. Rita. Playing the Ritans at their
field, which had been flooded by
heavy rains, the Carmelites were
forced to go scoreless in the first
period. When the next quarter was
well under way Mt. Carmel at-
tempted a pass. Lynn dashed down
the center of the field just over the
goal and caught Pietraszewski's per-
fect toss for the tally. The last half
of hard fought play failed to change
the 6 to O score.
Impressed by the amount of promising football material present among the
lower classes, the school decided to form a bantamweight team to serve as a
proving ground for Coach Ofstie's future heavyweight stars . . . In Frater Ken-
neth Moore, Mt. Carmel found a talented coach . . . A successful career in
prep school had given Frater Kenneth an inside knowledge of the finer as
well as the rudimentary points of the game . . . The boys recognized him as a
natural leader . . . As a result he led his boys through a very successful sea-
son . . . The squad won five out of seven games, losing one and tying one . . .
Most of the players were selected from the Freshman and Sophomore years
. . . Many potential heavyweight stars were developed . . . An able backfield
was formed . . . King, a speedy rangy half-back, led the ball-carriers in all
around ability . . . Powell blocked and carried the ball skillfully . . . Greene
was a bulwark on defense . . . Geary, tricky at the quarterback post, handled
the kicking and passing with creditable success . . . The line, a fast-charg-
ing aggregation, played consistently and well . . . They allowed an average
of only two first downs a game . . . The regular forward wall numbered many
capable players . . . Robertson and Nelson, alert, fast moving ends . . . Kaiser
and Rouland, bruising, aggressive tackles . . . McGinnis and Kenny, "watch-
charm" guards . . . and Neil, holding the center of the line intact.
As a result of the invaluable experience and knowledge gained under Prater
Kenneth the bantamweight players represent Grade "A" material for Coach
Ofstie to use next year. Carmel will hear more about these youngsters.
TOP ROW - Gibbons, Hanrahan, Leen, McGinnis, King, Barder, Burke, Grey,
Gorman, Kenney, Kaiser.
MIDDLE ROW' H Fr. Kenneth, O'Keefe, Neil, Lino, Clegg, Roderick, Grindell,
Hennessey, Mcl-lugh, Heffron.
BOTTOM ROW- Geary, Miller, Powell, Shanahan, Nelson, Lindhoff, Robin-
son, Greene, l-lall, C. Miller.
Coach "I-lod" Ofstie, in his first year as director of the basketball squads, sent
an excellent heavyweight team into Catholic League competition. The
heavyweights won the co-championship of the South section with De La Salle
by finishing the regular schedule with the same percentage as the De La
Salle team, but lost to them in a thrilling play-off. Their Catholic league rec-
ord was five won and three lost.
The l935 team was a sguad that could acguit itself creditably in any compe-
tition. Had not three regulars been lost in the thick of the campaign for the
league title, it is certain that Carmel would have had another championship
placgue gracing its walls.
The high spot of the season was, undoubtedly, the play-off with De La Salle
at St. Rita gymnasium. Twenty-five hundred enthusiastic fans crowded into
the place to see the South section supremacy settled. The color of the crowd,
the cheers as each basket was sunk, the wonderful hand given Carmel after
they had been defeated by the narrowest margin in the overtime-all seemed
to indicate that the keen interest of the past in basketball is returning to
The regular heavyweight team was composed of Captain "Duke" Ducharme
. . . a dead shot . . . colorful . . . a good leader . . . Eddie Dwyer . . . the "find"
of the season . . . "Dutch" Creve . . . the most promising player for l936 . . .
Dick Post . . . colorful . . . master of hook shots . . . lohn Lucid . . . steadying
influence on a fast team . . . lohnny Pietraszewski . . . the best defense man
on the team . . . Dick Kartch . . . a real worker . . . Vince Geisler . . . good
shot and smart player.
TCP RCW-Broderick, Cahill, Crepeau, Dockery, Giesler, l-lalloran, Hart,
BOTTOM ROW-Pietraszewski, Hanley, Cfreve, Post, Du Charme, Kartch,
CARMEL 35 RITA l8
The ponies playing the curtain-raiser
as usual, seemed unfamiliar with the
floor and experienced some diffi-
culty in making their shots count. ln
the middle of the second quarter
they hit their stride and led by Bell
and Kelley proceeded to drop bas-
kets in from every conceivable
angle. ln the last half they continued
to run up points.
CARMEL 48 ST RITA 27
The heavyweights started out the
season with an impressive victory
over the Rita boys The star of the
game was Ed Dwyer who scored on
shots that kept the crowd shouting
in admiration Dwyer was fed the
ball by every player and each time
the new man got his hands on the
ball it was good for two points His
total a new Catholic League scoring
record was 28 points
CARMEL 19 DE LA SALLE 20
The second game away from home
ended disastrously for the light
weights Throughout the entire con
test the score was never more than
two points in favor of either team
The first quarter featured some close
guarding and most of the work done
by both teams was defensive.
CARMEL l9 DE LA SALLE 23
The heavies took the floor deter-
mined to avenge the ponies' defeat.
De La Salle's fast, steady attack out-
witted the Carmelites in the first half,
but with the first whistle of the third
quarter to the final gun De La Salle
was called upon to check recurring
Carmel rallies. The Brown and
White came within a point of a tie,
but De La Salle scored three point:
in short order to win 23 to l9.
Father Timothy I 107 1
CARMEL 33 ST. LEO 35
The next meeting scheduled for the
lights was with St. Leo, defending
section titlist and ultimate 1935
league champions. The contest was
closely fought during the entire four
periods, but a flurry of points late in
the last quarter kept the game from
going into an overtime. SeXton's
free throws lslowed down St. Leo's
late rally, and, with the score 34 to 35
in favor of Leo, Hart and Usher sank
two baskets to put Carmel in front.
CARMEL 22 ST. LEO 34
The heavies fell victim to their first
decisive beating of the season.
Largely through the play of Dwyer
the Carmelites managed to secure a
lead in the second quarter and hold
on to it until the half. Led by the Leo
center, the Lions wiped out the slight
disadvantage in the third quarter,
held their lead in the final period.
CARMEL 23 CATHOLIC I5
A journey out to Ioliet to play Catho-
lic High sent the Carmel ponies back
up to the top of the percentage col-
umn once again. An irresistible at-
tack in the first half completely
bewildered Ioliet and resulted in
several of the lightweights fattening
their individual scoring record.
CARMEL 28 CATHOLIC 26
The traditional rallying power of the
heavyweights was spectacularly
demonstrated when they took the
court against the defending National
Champs. After being outscored
throughout the entire contest the
team rallied about Du Charme and
tied the score in the last few seconds.
A brilliant shot by Pietraszewski in
the middle of the hectic overtime
von for Mt. Carmel.
This year Mt. Carmel was truly fortunate in selecting "Hod" Ofstie, pilot of so
many Carmelite football teams to Catholic titles, as coach of the cage squads.
His amazing ability to bring out the latent gualities in his players, his knowl-
edge of coaching secrets, his universal appeal to athleteseall pointed him
out as the man to bring lerry 0'Neill's teams farther down the victory path.
"Hod" is not new to basketball coaching. He was the cage mentor some
years ago at the Utah Agriculture College. The coaching information he
picked up there stood him in good stead if we would believe the record of the
lightweights. Assisted by Prater Timothy, who directed the lightweight foot-
ball team this year, he put a sguad on the floor that was everywhere con-
ceded as one of the best lightweight teams in the city.
The lights defeated St. Leo, the defending section champions and the team
that was finally to win the l935 championship of the league. Five victories
and three defeats was the splendid record of Carmel's l935 pony
The regular team was composed of lack Hart . . . a fighter from the drop of
the hat . . . Captain loe Bell . . . the finest "dribbler" on the squad . . . Tony
Kelly , . . high-scorer without half trying . . . Ned Clark . . . always got the
ball to Carmel's forwards . . . Dick Anton . . . his cool, steady play was a tonic
to the team . . . The alternates . . . Gene Kemph always playing in teamwork
. . , Sexton and Usher . . . sharp-eyed forwards . . . And the subs! . . . A real
cage team, worthy representatives of Carmel sportsmanship.
TCP BQW -- Petersen, Cahill, Sumners, Kemph, Quinlivan, Hart, De Guide,
BCTTQM BCM7-Walsh, Usher, Sexton, Kelly, Bell, Vfeltin, Clark, Anton.
The bantamweight basketball squad, under the tutelage of Frater Kenneth,
enjoyed another highly successful season, losing only one tilt of a schedule
which comprised thirty-two games. The credit for this achievement must be
attributed in most part to their coach, who in his first year as mentor of this
aggregation, succeeded in putting on the floor a quintet which was as re-
markable on the defensive as it was in its offensive strength.
The bantamweight team was composed of many of the larger boys on the
flyweight five, as well as those players too inexperienced to make the light-
weight team. Under the inspiring leadership of Captain Vince Corbett, the
"Banties" whipped such accomplished quintets as St. Philip, Tilden, and the
Hyde Park Lights. The most thrilling game of the season was the St. Leo
game when the Lions were turned back in an overtime.
Although co-operation and teamwork was the litany that Prater Kenneth
chanted to his boys, certain players projected themselves into stardom . . .
the great offensive play of Bill Iones and Wally Beaudoin, the leading scor-
ers . . . the brilliant defensive displays of Mickey Flanagan and Bill Mooney
. . . the all-round versatility of Captain Corbett . . . These and other factors
made the bantamweights a truly great quintet.
The bantamweight performers who thrilled Carmel fans this year are sure to
thrill Carmel fans next year . . . as members of the lightweight team. lf they
do as well for "l-lod" Cfstie as they have for Prater Kenneth, they will be
Cfeorgen W. Flannigan, E. Mooney, W. Beaudoin, V. Corbet, W. Iones, R. Haggerty
wr .ei-+'if'1'i"?t-"-w as t 1 if wif? iti. wtf ' . ' ' , ' '
CARMEL 33 ST. RlTA 2l
Bowing for the first time of the league
season to a home crowd, the ponies
swept on to their fourth victory by
setting back St. Rita for the second
consecutive occasion. A first half
splurge, which left the visitors help-
less, sent the Carmelites to the lock-
ers at the intermission with an ample
18 to 6 lead. ln the last half both
teams tried more offensive plays and
each team added 15 points to their
CARMEL 41 ST. RITA 23
The heavyweights added to Rita's
discomfiture by dealing them an-
other one - sided defeat. Using a
whirlwind offense in the first quarter
and playing a more defensive game
in the second quarter, they piled up
a short but fatal lead over the Ritans.
CARMEL 29 DE LA SALLE 30
De La Salle, strange nemesis of Car-
mel in basketball, came to Carmel's
gym next. The ponies played their
usual stellar game but could not
keep in front of the invading team
more than two points at a time. The
lead changed hands many times un-
til Carmel began to falter in the final
CARMEL 22 DE LA SALLE 26
A second appearance before the
home crowd ended in disaster for the
Brown and White heavies. "Dutchy"
Greve's persistent fight in the first
half helped to establish a 16 to lil
advantage, but De La Salle came
back from the lockers unstoppable.
A general letdown by Carmel sent
the visiting team too far ahead to be
CARMEL 33 ST. LEO 39
The lightweights engaged the Lions
of St. Leo, realizing that, despite the
fact that they were playing on the
home court, they would have a lively
struggle. The short lead they held
at the intermission was insufficient
to withstand a late rally which came
when victory was almost within the
grasp of the Carmelites.
CARMEL 37 ST. LEO 34
The heavies won their fourth league
tilt by subduing the team that had
defeated them earlier in the season.
Led by Kartch, who played an un-
usually effective game at center, the
Brown and White gained a lead of
20 to 9 by half-time.
CARMEL 41 CATHOLIC 16
Catholic High was the last opponent
to face the lights. The same whirl-
wind attack in the first half proved
efficient, and once again upset the
loliet team, this time by a more de-
cisive score. Sexton, inconspicuous
the entire season, starred.
CARMEL 43 IOLIET 16
The Mt. Carmel heavies won a tie
for the South section crown when
they defeated loliet by the top-heavy
score of 43 to 16. Dwyer and Lucid,
on the sidelines for the last few
games, rose to new heights.
CARMEL 29 DE LA SALLE 33
A packed house at St. Rita's gym
was the scene of the play-off for the
South Section title. The Brown and
White cagers trailed up to the final
guarter but a splurge by Lucid and
Ducharme tied the score as the
fourth period ended.
Mt. Carmel's flyweight basketball team, an organization composed of the
youngest and smallest athletes in the school, enjoyed another highly success-
ful season. Prater Kenneth coached the youngsters so thoroughly that they
won fifteen victories and suffered only seven defeats. lncluded in their vic-
tories were triumphs over St. Leo, St. lgnatius, Calc Park, St. Sabina, the
champions of the grammar school league, and the All-Stars of the grammar
school league. The flies were led by Bill lones, a smart player and a tal-
ented floorman, as well as high scorer of the team . . . At the other forward
post was Frank Anderson, a sturdy, dependable player, and a good shot . . .
Ralph Haggerty played a smart defensive game at guard . . . The other guard
position was very capably handled by Vin Corbett. Corbett demonstrated
his ability as a sharpshooter by winning second place among the high scor-
ers . . . The substitutes could have given any flyweight quintet a stubborn
battle. Archie Lang, lim Smith, and Bob Neagle all played well when called
into the game.
The last game with St. Leo was the most exciting contest the young Carmel-
ites played throughout the entire season. The final score of 33 to Zl cannot
give an accurate picture of the thrills that this battle presented, nor can it tell
of the splendid rally that the flyweights made in the final quarter. Trailing
at the half by four points they allowed only two points to their opponents
while they added eight more to their total.
lf the record of the flyweights is significant of anything, "Hod" Ofstie is sure
to have talented material for his l936 lightweight team.
Glynn, Lang, Haggerty, C'Connor, Anderson, lones, Neagle, Reardon.
. 1 X ,t F1
. K 3 K
4 1 V
r ' 'f
Durmg the last few years lntramural sports have
more than kept pace wlth the mcreased enrollment
at Mt Carmel Encouraged by the lnterest of the
students the faculty has sanctloned many addltlons
to the program and lS contemplatlng st1ll greater
expanslon Ltvely competltlon m basketball hand
ball softball basketball free throwlng and tenms
was offered ln the l934 35 program
Thts year the lntramural season was begun late rn
October when more than one hundred and elghty
boys reported to the gym for pa1r1ngs ln the hand
ball tournament Freshmen Sophomores Iunlors
and Semors v1ed for the three champlonshlp t1tles
De Pyssler was the vlctor among the Freshmen
Grace won the Sophomore tltle and Glll trlumphed
over the comb1ned Iumors and Semors
Mr Murphy organ1zed the basketball tournament
as soon as the regular league season started The
Aces the Fuzzlwuzztes and the Flash A C were
the teams that won the gold watch fobs ln the
Freshmen Sophomore and Iunlor Senlor d1v1s1ons
Basketball was hardly f1n1shed before the free throw
tournament began Three hundred and twenty stu
dents competed ln th1s contest a marvelous 1nd1ca
t1on of student appreclatlon
Wlth the comlng of sprlng came an urge that was
felt by the ent1re student body an urge to grrp a
hrckory club and send a ball spmmng over the
dlamond Accordmgly the softball tournament was
organlzed About twenty two teams dally lnvaded
Iackson Park for a Week to battle for more medals
Next came an lnterestlng mnovatton lntramural
tennls and thls under the dlrectlon of Frater Ralph
Thrs rdea too was qurckly se1zed upon by the stu
dent body Wllh the result that over forty players
responded to frrst round pa1r1ngs
lntramurally the season has been one of the best
Carmel has ever expenenced Because of the Won
derful response mamfested this year rt IS certarn
that next year s program wlll be more varled and
. . ...
- , '
1 1 ' 1
. . .
' I I I
. . . ..
. 1 .
. . . .
. n I
1 1 -'
. . ..-
1 1 ' 1
. . . .
- . . 1
I I I
l . . .
. . .
. I I l
. . . . .
1 . . .
.. 1 .
1 1 T
- . .. .
I I n
TRACK Prospects for th1s years track team are
very bright as most of last season s vet
erans are back Last year the team made a splendid
showing in the Nat1onal meet at Notre Dame w1n
ning fifth place Coach O Connor bel1eves that the
team w1ll be greatly strengthened by the following
members ot last year s squad Al Ready hurdles
Bert Wood halt m1ler Red Luken miler Bob
Dougherty pole vaulter and Tommy Anderson
broad Th + o x ak ng t1nal prep
arat1ons for the coming meets
WRESTLING Wrestling IS probably the most popu
lar minor sport at Mt Carmel This
year the team IS fairly strong boasting such talented
Val Gilbertson Reid Hyde Lotito V1gg1an1 Fan
ning and Larry Gllbertson are all newcomers to
Carmel s mat team but they can be counted on to
give the more experienced boys a real fight The
wrestlers are eager to take on any competitors and
thus far have met Wlth very c editable success in
the1r four matches with public school teams
BOXING In its tour years ot existence at Mt Car
mel boxing has grown from a sport of a
select few to everybody s sport The team IS coached
by Mr Murphy and Henry Leonard g1ves the boys
t1ps on the finer po nts of the game Three Sen1ors
from last years team Captain ORyan Sullivan
and Hyde alway put up good battles Other mem
bers of the team who keep the crowd cheering are
Reardon McNell1s L1ner the Heatherly brothers
Fanning and Hendricks
SWIMMING The sw1mm1ng team 1S considered the
most practical of the m1nor sports at
Carmel because 1t teaches the mexpenenced boy
how to take care of himself in the water and gives
the expert swimmer opportunities to develop his
techrugue This season s squad looked very promls
1ng 1n the early meets due no doubt to the excellent
work ot Captain McCah1ll Woods and McHugh
Prater Hubert is the coach
GOLF Little can be said about the 1935 golf team
but if the coaching ability of Prater Kenneth
and the natural leadership of Captain Kelley are
indicative of success, this year's team will surely be
a wmner Breen, Walsh, and Hart are veterans of
last season's team
D O Keete
G O Dea
M H OConnor
: I I . . I
i11'r1'1i'uor Q QFYTYN lic Y1 x r 'rn 4 ' 1 ,
1 xp1.A..A..A.1S1N.rA. n L LLM1 Lxzxatiil. LA., L1 V .LLL LL I
veterans as Captain Iack Clancy, Ioe Egan, and LC01-lwqy N, Luken
I I I n . I L
1 , .
I It n u .
. . . u 3
. A. .- I i D , A . .
I I I I I I I S
s . - , .
I I '
ww Jgiibf z,
:ll K gxkg
wr-A j Mix Q
Q 1 I ZDLQS
', Xl 1
X x ? If
f ' x I '
I I ' 1
If ' X 1 '
'N' ,gl 4' L
Lite ot Carmel-struggling student and patient teacher-in busy class-
room or resoundina corridor - in swaying stand or cultured hall - in
peaceful home or beneath the Cross in dim Sanctuary - you share alike the
sunlight and shadow of Carme1's days.
Q 'Q X
x ' jdgl
LL work and no play makes lack a dull boy Truly a student
lrfe entrrely devord of all rmpromptu rnformal actrvrtres would be
very drab A real boy rs rough and ready laughrng and Jokrng
happy cmd carefree cmd Carmel boys are real boys lf we were
to deprct rn thrs QRlPLAlVllVlE only the serrous methodrcal lrfe at
Carmel we would not be presentrng a true prcture and would fall
short of our purpose Rather we have reserved thrs sectron for an
rntrmate glrmpse rnto our outsrde student actrvrtres
Qurte naturally there are trmes when the scholar s lrfe rs dull
when he must put rn long hours of tedrous study porrng over hrs
books ekrng out an evasrve lesson And rn Sports he must
exert hrmself to perfect hrs technrgue strengthenrng hrs body and
brrngrng hrs muscles rnto co ordrnatron yet between classes
and between practrces comes the opportunrty of makrng frrends
for clean fun the opportunrty to drop the formal and be hrmself
It rs thrs occasronal let down that grves the student encourage
ment brrngs back lrfe and pep enables hrm to return to hrs
studres wrth a brrghter outlook hrs mrnd rs refreshed more
The rmportance of thrs phase of student lrfe cannot be emphasrzed
too greatly Wrthout rt the scholar would become an automaton
the facts he learns rn class would mean lrttle merery rmpres
srons on a phonograph record to be recrted rn class the followrng
day of no practrcal value merely data
Cognrzant of thrs rmportance the Carmelrte Fathers encourage
these spontaneous gatherrngs promote thrs sprrrt of companron
shrp and strmulate partrcrpatron rn those thrngs whrch though
asrde from studres are strll truly Carmelrte
In the followrng pages wrll be found a portrayal of that branch of
student lrfe so vrtal rn moldrng the moral nature when students
escape the Vrgrlant eye of the teacher when left to therr own
resources and rnventron when temptatrons are great but once
overcome, prove added re enforcement to a fine strong character
. 1 . . . ...
. . . .
' I I
. . . . . .
. . . . . ...
, . 1 . .
. . .
..- . .-
1 I I 1 u 'I
. . . . . .
- i 1
. . . .
I Il I ll
. - - II II I
. . . .
. . . . . .
. . . .
. . 1 .
. . . .
"' , .
. . . .
. . .. .
. . .. . . . -
1 1 1
. . . .
. . . .
. . .
Freshmen - two hundred and thirty ot
'em - "put the name on the dotted
line." Bless their hearts -they don't
know what they're in tor.
Sophomore and lunior registration day.
The cream ot the crop, the essence ot
culture Cwhoops, m'deahD, the Seniors,
condescended to sign up today.
The tirst ot that awful parade ot blue
Mondays, but thanks to an understand-
ing Principal, We were dismissed at
THURSDAY l lth
Carmel leads in Chicago's private
school enrollment. 'lAin't dat sumpinf-J"
Mass in the Gym . . . Attended by all.
Our football team opened in Ham-
mond . . . Tied E5-6. They look good,
Began marching practice for the big
Legion of Decency Parade . . . with
Father Frederic and Mike Murphy,
drillmasters de luxe.
Big Legion Parade today . . . We got
a big kick out of giving the folks a bit
of real marching.
8:00 A. M. I-lo-hum, time to get up. Oh,
yea, a free day for the good parading
FRIDAY 5th '
First General Communion Day . . . Let's
make all nine this year, fellows.
Well, we took Loyola to the tune of
33-0. Ah-sweet revenge.
First Parent Meeting tonight . . . Darn
the guy who thought up such things!
Dear old Columbus . . . another free
Whewl that De Paul eleven had us
worried! But . . . we took 'em, 20-13.
l'm gonna write my Congressman
about the homework . . . ain't a guy
got any rights?
A short, muddy field and unexpected
opposition led to a scoreless tie with
The old Brown and White trounced the
De La Salle maulers, before our fair
"A Century of Progress" ended today.
Free day . . . All Saints.
All Souls Day and a new Mass sched-
ule affecting the Freshmen and Sopho-
The game between St. Phillip and Mt.
Carmel was a non-league game and
was played to gather funds for the
Sisters of Mercy. Carmel won, 21-0.
Father Theodore's feast day and the
first dance of the year.
Well, it took them five years to do it.
Leo finally defeated Carmel . . . 9-U.
Tsk, Tsk, Fawncy, another Free day.
Back in stride to give St. Rita the sting
of the Carmel Victory whip.
Basketball practice began today under
the tutorship of "Hod" Ofstie.
Cardinal Mundelein's Silver Iubilee
netted us one free day.
Dad and son meeting was a huge suc-
cess. The program Was "topping."
Beloved Bishop Sheil gave an inspir-
No school. Turkey 'n' stuffin' 'n' things.
Hurrah for the pilgrims.
Dads' meeting tonight held in the gym,
many celebrities attended and the
usual good time was had.
Annual football banguet was held this
evening at the Auditorium Hotel.
Carmel in its iirst basketball game ot
the season routed Hyde Park twice.
Scores: Heavies, 25-22, Ponies, 33-26.
VV EDN ESDAY l 9th
Carmel beats Fenger High School in
both games. The Heavyweight team
won by the score of 39 to 17. The Light-
weights, by the score of 37 to ll.
FRIDAY 2 l st
Big news for several reasons. l. Father
Theodore, our principal, returns from a
well- needed two - week vacation. 2.
School dismissed for holiday Vacation.
3. Carmel wins again!
Christmas . . . Santa . . . presents.
Gala Holiday Dance in the beautiful
Gold Room of the Congress Hotel.
School begins, reopens, starts, etc.,
much to the disappointment ot the
majority ot the students who are still in
the holiday spirit. The annual "tlash-
ing" ot the gitt ties, etc., is noted, also
green spats, black shirts.
Boxing exhibition in gymnasium. CNo,
ignorant, not oranges, a tight? About
two thousand witnessed some great
FRlDAY l lth
Carmel wins both league openers.
Beat Rita in grand style.
"Big League" meeting ot the teachers
and the parents to decide just why
"Sonny" received a 65 in Math.
Carmel loses two to De La Salle. Can't
say much except that De La Salle has
Sorrowful students labor on the mid-
year exams. Father Theodore is sing-
ing "It's Iune in Ianuary," for it's re-
ported that several unwanted students
CPD are "graduating" minus a diploma.
Carmel's Ponies beat St. Leo's Lights in
a close, scrappy game. The less for-
tunate Heavies, however, emerged
Yes, it is true. About seventy "slackers"
Cand slickers, tool left school today.
Another meeting for the Carmel stu-
dents and their fathers was held.
MONDAY l lth
Parent-Teacher meeting was held for
more discussions for the possibilities of
some Seniors graduating.
Tradition declares that no school be
held on the Emancipator's birthday.
The Loretto Girls and ourselves got to-
gether for the first Social. We also
suffer a double defeat.
Another free day was enjoyed in honor
of the first President.
Leo divided with Carmel. Lights, 39-33,
and the I-Ieavies, 34-37.
Fooled you that time . . . there ain't
no such animal.
Carmel ties for first place. De La Salle,
the other Worthy contender for the
South Section crown.
Another boxing show in the Gym for
the school's benefit. A second turnout
of the fans indicates the popularity of
Carmel loses in play-off with De La
Salle in overtime "scrimmage," in one
of the season's fiercest contests.
Ash Wednesday. Lent begins and
great decrease in candy sales.
lim Dockery, '33, gives pep talk to the
Seniors concerning St. Benedict's Col-
lege. Great talk, Salesman lim!
Parent-Teacher meeting tonight.
lunior retreat begins. They are already
filled with the Lord. Reason: Father
Matthew, an able retreat master.
Talks of Senior Prom. Fee, location,
orchestra, etc., were discussed.
Lecture in Gym for Seniors concerning
Notre Dame. After all, SGME of ni:
should give a thought to college.
Carmel enrollment nears the thousand
mark. Freshman registration last tall
surpassed torrner years-three hun-
dred and titty Bennies. lNe are still
there as the
"Biggest and best
in the Middle West."
Gave Bishop Sheil a hand in putting
over a big Legion of Decency parade.
Wererit those white berets just too, too
duclcy? We were near the end ot the
line, but we were well worth waiting
Missed the tourth consecutive tootball
championship by hall a game e not a
bad margin to lose by. We still think
the team was great.
The annual Holiday Dance held in the
Gold Room eeeee music by Earl l-Tottman
- naturally, a big success.
Spinning wheels - hoarse barkers -
and a jolly crowd - The Carnival. Be-
ginning with the big dinner-n'1erri-
ment filled the Gym for a week -
ended with the raffle of the big Olds-
The dream of a lite-time-our own
Senior Prom-at the Medinah-to
Carlton Kelsey's R. K. C. Orchestra.
What more could we ask?
Two big things still coming up - pub-
lishing this Oritlamme, and - Gradua-
Are we happy?-Congratulations,
V . W
if Q '
ey L,.27g' ' .V f
' 'ff Q X
nfl 3 L7
E- 4 ,Op
N CCNCLUSICN We the staff of the CRIFLAMME of l935 Wish
to express our deep gratitude and sincere appreciation to all
those who in any Way have helped to make this annual a
ln particular we Wish to thank those three great organizat ons
outside the school The Pontiac Engraving and Electrotype Com
pany The Fred I Bingley Company and The Hoot Studios for the
valuable assistance given by their able representatives Cf the
first Mr C S Barrett Mr H S Copeland and Mr Earl Valentin
deserve special mention for their untirmg efforts to make this year
book pi torially the best of its kind ever produced Mr William
L C Brien Mr Roy Sanger and Mr Maurice Sanger of Bingley s
staff have also by their Wealth of experience and wholehearted
co operation contributed much towards the typographical perfe
tion of this volume To Mr E A Samels Mr lohn Roche and Miss
Violet Stevens of Root s We are indebted for the execution of the
superb portrait photography within these covers
A great deal of the planning and consequently all of the important
decisions in connection with the production of a yearbook nat
urally falls on the shoulders of some one in the school All this
together with the brunt of the hard work was borne cheerfully cmd
encouragingly by our most beloved faculty directo Father
Andrew L Weldon C Carm
The Carmelite Order in general and the faculty of Mount Carmel
High School in particular as sponsors of the publication merit
individual credit To them can be traced the raoid growth of th
CRIFLAMME from a very humble beginning to its present fore
most place in the ranks of High School Journalism
The Dads and Mothers Clubs have aided oreatly in the promo
tion of the book as a Carmel project and to them We tender our
The student body at large has by its faithful support both moral
and financial proved once again the efficacy of the indomitable
Finally to our Worthy patrons those esteemed friends of Carmel
Who, by their generous financial aid have made possible a chron
icle in Word and picture of this, our last year in Mount Carmel, We
offer this as an undying expression of gratitude.
And thus it is with a deep sense of obligation to our teachers, our
parents, and our friends that We close this ORIFLAMME of l935, our
last endeavor at Carmel
I I I
. . . v
1 I I V -
, . t .
. . V
- I -
I - - 1 11-
, . . . , . . . - , .
A . . ..
-L, X1 , . . .
1 - . . 1
. , . , .
- . . . A-
. . ,
. . . . , . ,
I 1 - .
1 . - .
.. . I . .
. , . .
. I . . . .
. .. . .
. A v
. . .
. . . .
1 1 . .
' ' .L J. ,
. . . . . .
. . . . .
, , . .
l-l1s Ernrnenoe Georae Carolrnal Mundelern
Most Bev Bernaraj bhell DD 'V L:
Most Bev Wrlllam Q Brren D D
The Very Bev H1laryI Dosvvalol O Carm
The Very Bev Ehas P Maaennls O Carm
The Very Bev Bas1lA Kahler O Carrn
The Carmelrte Fathers of Iollet
Bev Msar D Byrnes
Bev Msar D I Dunne DD
Bev Msar T F Baan
Bev Msar W Foley
Bev Msar D P CDBr1en
Bev Msar F M GBr1en
Bev Msar F A Purcell DD
Bev Msar I F Byan
Bt Bev Msar T V Shannon L D
Very Bev Msqr W I Klnsella
Very Bev Msar P P Shrewbrlclae
A Baltutrs Bev F I Fennessey
I T Bennett Bev T F Frlel
T Bonltas Bev W I Gorman
P L Byrnes Bev L Grudzlnskr
U Cavlcchr Bev lvl Hanley
D. Crolce Bev. I. D. l-lishen
A. Della Vecchia Bev. E. I-lorvath
B. DeNorus Bev. T. I. Hurley
D A Dredrich Bev. I. A. Iolo
I. P. Doran Bev. M. S. Kane
The Very Bev. Lawrence C. Deither, CD. Carm.
Bt. . . .
Bt. . . . . , . .
Bt. . . . .
Bt. . . .
Bt. . . . . ' '
Bt. . . . . ' '
Bt. . . . . , . .
Bt. . . . .
Walsh R Breen I Kelley
I I Kearns
I L Kearns
E S Keouah
F G Krause
I M Lange
I M Leddy
I L Malworm
P. H Matimore
P G McCarthy
P I. McGuire
S E McMahon
E B McNally
I A Murray D D
M I N ealrs
M I O Donnell G Carrn
E G Malley
G. Parker, D D
I E Phelan
A. G Qurlle
nc, A gm
.- 5. 11 A
,x ' L I '
. ' I
I ' ..,.a..u
' ' ' n l 0 I o
MTSSTNG FRCM CRGANTZATTCNS
TCP RCW e L. Kevin, Mission Club, W. Hendrick, Mission Club, Ir. Literory,
I. LePensl4e, Cisco, Mission Club, Sr. Literory, Art Club, I. Moloney, Cisco, Sr.
Literory, Mission Club, R. Cormody, Cisco, Sr. Literory, M. Cosey, Mission
Club, I. McNellis, Cisco, Mission Club, Wrestling, Art Club.
RCTTCM ROW - L. Hyde, Cisco, Sr. Literory, R. Schotzmon, Cisco, Sr.
Literory, R. Lonum, Cisco, I. Cole, Cisco, Sr. Literory, Mission Club, I. S. Mor-
timer, Sr. Literory, T. Kennedy, Sr. Literory, Mission Club, P. Nolon, Cisco,
Mission Club, Wrestling.
P A T R C N S
Rev. P. I. Quinn The Religious l-lospitolers oi
Rev. E. P. Rice St. Ioseph
Rev. B. Rogers Dr. Robert S. Berghott
Rev' P' I' Scanlon Dr. Ambrose C. Brown
Rev. I. M. Schutte
Dr. Corl H. Christoph
Rev. T. Sheridon
Dr. Fred M. Drennon
Rev. I. Stuckel
Rev. A- Terlecke Dr. Williorn G. Epstein
Rev. I. Tort, C.M.P. Dr. Willord G. Iettries
Rev' B' Uma Dr. R. W. Kerwin
Rev. I. A. Von I-leertum, O. Preom.
Dr. Deno F. C'Connor
Rev. I. I. Wester
Rev I P Whalen Dr. Motthew T. Smith
Rev. F. M. Wojtolewicz D11 F1'CiT1k C- V01 D92
MlSSlNG FRCM I U N KDE
TCP BCW - B. Dwyer, I. McNellis, D.C'Keete, D. Malito, I. Lally, I. C'Bourlce,
I. Bubino, I. LePenslce.
BOTTOM BCW - T. Doyle, B. Sinnot, I. Moloney, P. Dean, D. Mulligan, H.
Petersen, P. Gilligan, P. Nolan.
His Excellency, Iames M. Curley,
Governor ot Massachusetts
Mr. and Mrs. S. Balaam
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hatton
Mr. and Mrs. Cf. W. Hempel
Mr. and Mrs. Henry E. Beckstrom
Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Hendricks
Mr. ancl Mrs. Daniel I. Bradley
Mr. anol Mrs. William I. Bryar
Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Hennessey
Mrs. Clarence B. Cardy
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Carmody Mr
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn F. Clancy Mf
Mr. and Mrs. Peter L. Conway MT
Mrs. Leo P. Cummings MT
Mr. and Mrs. Prank Pink MT
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Fisher Nr
Mr. and Mrs. Ierome D. Galligan MT
Mr. and Mrs. C. I. Grinclell MT
William B. Haas Mr
Mrs. William B. Haas
and Mrs. I. P. Hennessey
and Mrs. A. I. Kelso
and Mrs. Iolm A. Khym
anc. Mrs. B. P. Layette
anc. Mrs. C. E. Leclriner
anc- Mrs. Iolrm I. Leen
anc. Mrs. S. W. Le Pager
anc. Mrs. E. D. Linolhoft
anc- Mrs. Iohn A. Looby
rt I. MacKenzie
MISSING FRCM CRGANIZATICNS
I. Phelps, Ciscag E. Costello, Art Club, Literaryy I. Lefager, Art, Ciscag P. Dean,
Ciscag I. Gallagher, Ciscap I. Gorman, Track, Ciscag F. Kiraly, Arty P. Stott
' ' ' 11 . NW... .- fT'l-.L
Cisca, 'Writer s Club, R. Hanna, Art Club
Mrs. Seba F. Mahony
Mrs. L. E. Manion
Mr. and Mrs.
Thornas E. McCahill
Mark I. Mitchell
Thos. E. Murphy
Irving I. Newman
W. M. C'Keefe
Mrs. I. P. Reilly
Mr. and Mrs. I. A. Riley
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Rosenberger
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn F. Ryan
PA T R C N S
Mrs. M. Frank Ryan
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
R. I. Shaughnessy
. I. I. Sheehan
. George Sivore
. Iames Stott
. I-Iugh Sweeney
. David I. Talbot
. Frank W. Tansey
Terese F. Tansey
Mr. and Mrs. I. M. Tobin
Mr. and Mrs. I. E. Walsh
Mrs. Anna Ward
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
M. I. Weldon
I. R. Weltin
B. Z. Wood
-PL if 1
1 H.. 5,
? A 51,
M1SS1NG FRCM SCPHCMCRE CLASS
M. Barnes, P. Kujavvski, M. Hiskey, R. loslyn, 1. Gordon, R. loseph, W. Gal-
lagher, 1. Finnegan.
The Atlas Rug and Curtain
Cleaners, 2305 East 79th Street
The Bluebird System
1819 South State Street
Charles F. Bilger and Sons
5203-5 Lake Park Avenue
Charles 1. Klees Golf Shop
1558-1558 East 84th Street
Hyde Park 4797
D. L. Cooper Eur Co.
738 East 79th Street
1371 East 63rd Street
The P red 1. Ringley Co.
621 P1ymouth Court
Harrison 1 184
5123-31 Lake Park Avenue
C. H. Kaiser, Druggist
2238 East 71st Street
Pontiac Engraving Co.
812 West Van Buren Street
185 North Wabash Avenue
Super Shell Service Station
Corner 79th and Cglesby Ave.
MISSING FRGM FRESI-IM!-KN CLASS
I. Byrnes, C. Mcfquire, I. Hennessey, E. Lotite, R. Creevey, T. Pendleton, I.
Nugent, B. Beurelle, A. Stack, I. Q'Connor.
Ortftamme Stertt Typlst
Outlamme Stcrtt Typlst
and W st W to G t GH ot the text matter m thls yearbook
NCI typ d Cine re typed by our Grttlcrmme Stuff Tymsts
W, ,, , WW , , , V ,
Suggestions in the Mount Carmel High School - Oriflamme Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.