Mount Carmel High School - Sibylline Yearbook (Mount Carmel, IL)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 132
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1921 volume:
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The Senior' Class
Mt. Carmel High School
Mt. Carmel, Illinois
1 i ' M
1 A"1MA1MM - A V'4'-
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JVIR. R. S. CONDREY
Our Principal, who has helped make possible
this volume of the Sibylline, and who, despite the
short time he has been with us, has won the re-
spect and friendship of the whole school.
MR. RALPH S. CONDREY
We, the class of 1921, present this edition of
the Sibvlline for your approval. We make no
apologies for we have done our best and have
found pleasure in the doing.
We hope that you will have as much pleasure
in reading it as we have had in compiling it, and
that it will bring' you many pleasant memories of
the school year.
THE SIBYLLINE STAFF
1 P '
' 152, .
MT. CARMEL HIGH SCHOOL
E 5 MR. E. W. MARTIN
JL -ft me
THE SCHOOL BOARD
i ff SEWING
1 LM 19,1
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Presldent ...................................... Earl Eugene Storckman
, Vice-President ................ ..-... ................ Bernadine Thrapp
Secretary-Treasurer ..... ..-.- ..... .. ....... Anna Lucille Craig
no pto o propoito up S1
ll ' ' ' -L-
JENNIE E. ANDRUS
'I'he parents next to oldest hope,
Their Jenny, woman grown
In youthful bloom,
With love sparkling in her eye.
LOTTIE S. ANDRUS
A young woman that of her smiling was
full simple and coy.
VIOLET FRANCES ARMSTRONG
Which most becomes a woman.
CURTIS G. BARRE
Once upon a time there were three little
bears: Curtis, Zella and Genevieve.
THELMA GENEVIEVE BARRE
Attaineth to all things.
I'm forever chasing rainbows.
IJESSIE LEONA BEESLEY
She had dreams all yesternight
Of her own betrothed knight.
'Tis Nature's plan the child
Should grow into the man.
HELEN JUANITA BRUNNER
Never idle a moment, but thrifty
And thoughtful of others.
OTIS H. BUCHANAN
And from a boy, the youth he grew:
The man put off the stripling's hue.
CHARLES E. CHAPMAN
A lover of meadows and the woods.
MARY ELLA CHAPMAN
Nature doth create the heart
Noble and pure and high.
MABEL FERN CHAPMAN
l and myself pgo hand-in-hand.
MARY NAOMI CISEL
The mailman is my best friend.
Oh, for a letter!
ANNA LUCILLE CRAIG
. Maiden with those deep brown eyes
In whose depths a shadow lies.
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EMMA IRIGNE DENMAN
Ambition to be a crowning glory.
OLIVE O. FICARHEILEY
A sweet disposition full of the milk
Oi' human kindness.
EMll.Y JANE FOX
ln maiden meditation fancy free.
IIANNAH JANE GARRETT
No violence can harm the meek.
Let us away from the maddening' throng
Q 1 , ' Q
CHRISTINA ELIZABETH GILKINSON
My temper, as you know, is mild,
Because I have a good disposltlon.
BEULAH M. GRAY
Her eyes were deeper than the depths of
Stilled at even.
CHARLES HAROLD GRAY
A fellow of such a genial mood.
PERRY P. GRAY
May he live to a green old age.
She dies with her own wings.
1 'iL i y :4,,,, , 1 - y
Vivacious and cheerful with mischief
Shining from her eyes.
GEORGE E. HILGEMAN
The world is too much with us.
Strange passions have I known.
EARL G. HORN
When he was young, his parents saw
CAS parents by the millions seej
That Earl G. had an intellect of quite
CLAUDE CLARENCE JACKEY
My life is too patterned after the great
. l-fly? 'Q
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Thou shalt learn
The wisdom early to discern
The beauty in utility.
A youth to Fortune and to Fame un-
GEORGE ELMER. JOACHIM
By a petticoat attracted like a needle to
MARY KATHRYN JONES
Blue were her eyes as the faery flax,
Her cheeks like the dawn of day.
At last with learning that would Set an
ordinary head agog
Her education far outshone her most pro-
if . - f ry
DOROTHY JUNE JORDAN
For man is fire, and woman is tow
And Somebody will come along and lmlou
JOHN MAC FARLAND KEYSER
Come dance wlth mel
MARGARET ANNA KOLB
Modest and shy as a nun was she.
MARY BELLE LEEDS
Let us be patient.
A prodigy of learning.
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BERNADINE LE SEURE
Serene and resolute and Still,
And calm, und self possessed.
LAURETTA CATHRENE LIGHT
She hath a nature as changeable as the
ELEANOR FERN LITHERLAND
Ne'er shall the sun arise on such another.
GUELDA N. LITHERLAND
I dwelt among the untrodden ways.
RAYMOND E. LITHERLAND
Beware the fury of a patient man.
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MARY FRANCES MALONE
Oh, what a tell-tale face thou hast!
Rosy lips and brow of snow.
CARROLL HUBERT MAYNE
He rivals the angels in song.
She hath a grave, profound look.
LOLA H. McHENRY
A woman both of words and of
WALTER RAY NORSWORTHY
I am a connoisseur of women.
FRN . , ...... .... . .. ....
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DOROTHY MARIE OLDENDORF
On with the danceg
Let joy be unconfined.
VIOLA MYRTLE PRICE
Efficiency is my motto.
MABEL RUBY RODGERS
Instruct the eyes of young coquettes to
Teach infant cheeks a bidden blus
And little hearts to flutter at a beau.
JAMES WILLIAM SCHUCKER
Mighty with a pen is he,
Making a jest of all he sees.
MABLE LA VAUGHN SCHULER
No, faith ye yet. Ye'll no be right
Till ye've got on it-
The vera topmost, tow'x'in height.
SARA ISABEL SEITZ
A beauteous maiden resplendent as the
Beaming with golden hair.
VIRGINIA BLANCI-IE SHIELD
Let's catch Time by the forelock.
A charm lies in her eyes.
ESTHER M. SMITH
The maiden with the sad, sweet smile.
GENEVIEVE M. STANINGER
Still waters run deep.
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THELMA C. STEIN
Of tender joy wilt thou remember me.
EARL EUGENE STORCKMAN
Every woman's heart grows bigger
When she sees his manly figure.
She walks in beauty like the night
Of clouclless climes and starry skies.
GLADYS FERN WHEELHOUSE
Her eyes say, "Come hither!"
LYMAN DAVENPORT WHITE
Oh Mischief! Thou art swift to enter
the thoughts of desperate men.
I am a wealthy importer of billiard tables
Cheese molds, crepe-de-chine ear muifs,
And patent bachelo1"s buttons.
Her hail' was long, her foot was light,
And her eye was mild.
MAYNARD C. RISLEY
In the spring a young man's fancy
Lightly turns to thoughts of matrimony.
DOROTHY I. WIRTH
True wit is nature to advantage dressed,
What oft was thought but ne'er so well
ADAH LOUISE WILCOX
Why worry? Let the old world coast.
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On the 9th of September, 1917, one hundred and twelve new recruits
enlisted at the Mt. Carmel Naval Station. We joined the good fleet, Mt.
C. H. S., which consisted of four ships, flying maroon and gold flags. We
were assigned to the vessel of fourth and lowest rank of the fleet and we,
as new recruits, were called Freshmen. We were carefully drilled by and
under the authority of the regular officers. Besides the maroon and gold
flag on our ship, we also flew a green flag on the main mast, and the people
from the other vessels generally ignored the Freshies, as we were some-
times called. We were allowed to organize and elect three minor officers
of our vessel which was against the naval rulings of previous occupants
of the ship. The ofncers were: Robert Nation, Captain, Robert Berry,
First Mate, and Paul Schrader, Second Mate.
At length after nine months of hard training we were given a three
months' furlough which we were very glad to get. At the end of the
three months, early in September of 1918, we were promoted to the sec-
ond ship of the fleet and were here called Sophomores, but there were only
ninety-five on this ship. Some of the missing ones had been reported miss-
ing in action the year before, but many were just "absent without leave".
The officers elected while on this ship were: Thelma Stein, Captain, Dor-
othy Wirth, First Mate, and Ted Reyman, Second Mate. We were al-
lowed to have several social gatherings and sometimes we invited the peo-
ple from the other ships to come and be merry. We passed the nine months
of training very successfully and were allowed another three months' fur-
At the beginning of our third year in September of 1919, we were
promoted to the third ship, which ranked second in the fleet, and here we
were known as Juniors. Our number had again decreased, numbering on-
ly sixty-three. These appalling losses troubled us some but our grief was
not of long duration, for were we not to occupy the main ship the next year
and to be looked upon as experienced seamen? Our experiences on this
ship were more interesting than had been the rule on the ships of lower
rank. We were allowed to have great feasts, one was the Junior-Senior
banquet, when we invited the Seniors from the main vessel to dine with
us. We also had several joy-making occasions. Our officers on this ship
were as follows: James Schucker, Captain, Eleanor Litherland, First
Mate, and Carroll Mayne, Second Mate. We spent nine months of train-
ing on this ship and were again allowed a three months' furlough.
Early in September of 1920, we returned from our vacation and were
promoted to the main ship. We were at last Seniors. We passed many
islands during these three years of training and many experienced sea-
men from other ships decided they liked the Mt. C. H. S. fleet and joined
our ship increasing our number to seventy.
We were granted more privileges while on this ship, and were allowed
. , .. '-"
...,.,.-, I - ".,.'V'.,' .... C .. '
ll " ' - ' 27
to fly on our mast a blue and gold flag which was all our own. The offi-
cers we chose for this year were: Gene Storckman, Captain, Bernadine
Thrapp, First Mate, and Anna Lucille Craig, Second Mate. The training
grew more severe as the nine months of work on this ship drew to a close.
This, our last year on the sea, is the happiest of them all and seems
to us to be of the shortest duration. We have grown to think,more about
our fleet than our ship, and it has been our privilege to see the three lower
vessels filled with excellent seamen. There is a true feeling of sadness as
we think of receiving our honorable discharges and leaving this fleet which
we have grown to love so well. Some of us will take up training on a larger
ship called "College", while others will start out upon the great highway
of life. Each one of us has determined to make a greater success in life
than the other. We feel sure that we, as graduates, shall advise all who
have not experienced the carefree four years of life at sea, to enlist as a
sailor at the grand old recruiting station on the Bluff.
BERNADINE THRAPP, '21.
THE BLUE AND THE GOLD
Azure blue and gold are they,
Colors of old "twenty-one",
And they symbolize the heavens
When the day has just begun.
Either at the dawn or sunset
Azure blue and gold you'll find,
As if God Himself had picked them, too,
From others of their kind.
Blue is for the truthfulness
Of which we, the Seniors, boast,
And gold is for the loyal hearts
Which Mt. C. loves most.
DOROTHY WIRTH, '2l.
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Cast of Characters
Jack Crandall, a cowboy-author ...., ........ Eugene Storckman
Mr. Hooker, a business man ....,s.s.... ...T . ,. ......... James Schucker
Stephen Hooker, a college Freshman .,....,.. .,........ L yman White
Ted Stone, a football hero .......,...s... ,..,. ,..l ,,,.. ........,.. R o b e rt Berry
Alosius Bartholomew, a college professor ,....,. .. ..........,, Carroll Mayne
Floy Hooker, a vivacious debutante ................ .,..... A nna Lucille Craig
Letitia Brown, a languishing dilettante, ....... ............ J ennie Andrus
Mrs. Hooker, a modern mother ,........,oo... ....,...... D orothy Wirth
Rita, a pert housemaid .........,rr,.rr..., ..l,..... M arybel Henley
One of the attractive features of the entertainment was the personi-
fied flower garden in which the girls were dressed in crepe paper flower
costumes. Many flowers were featured, such as tulips, daisies, forget-
me-nots, pansies and poppies. The Queen of the garden was the Ameri-
can Beauty Rose enacted by Margaret Kolb. She was awakened to the
realization that flowers may love as well as mortals by the impassioned
tenor voice of Carroll Mayne, who sang "Rose of My Heart". He was
assisted in awakening his love by the Chorus which consisted of the fol-
La Vaughn Schuler
W? -V A4..i, V.
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' " 31-Iurrg, 31-Iurrg, 31-Iurrg "-Qlnntinurh
This is a burlesque on the hurrying life of the American Family. The
story starts when Mr. Hooker brings home to his wife the news that to-
morrow the firm will fail. She immediately remembers the legacy of one
million dollars left to their daughter, Floy, by a spinster aunt. To her
surprise Mr. Hooker informs her that Floy before she will receive the
money must fulfill certain obligations which are, that Floy must be en-
gaged before she is twenty-one and married to the same man before she
is twenty-two. Mrs. Hooker is dumbfounded, for the next day Floy will
be twenty-one and she is not yet engaged, but not for long as her match-
making instincts are aroused and she immediately begins to make plans
for engaging Floy that night. Mr. Hooker is strongly opposed against
Floy knowing anything about it so that she will not be influenced other
than by true love. Mrs. Hooker invites some young men and women in
for a quiet evening, among them is Jack Crandall, a cowboy-author whom
they had met last winter on the plains of Texas and who is now in New
York. Jack is in love with Floy but the two had quarreled. Stephen
Hooker, a young college Freshman, has also brought home a football hero
and, on accidentally finding out about the will, plans to marry the two.
During the picnic dinner Floy, against the wishes of her parents and Jack,
accepts an invitation to go to Panama on the morrow and goes upstairs
to her packing.
Floy is called down to meet Alosius Bartholomew, an up-to-date col-
lege professor. During the evening Mrs. Hooker tells Jack of the trouble,
hoping that he will help them, but this is against his code of honor and he
refuses to ask Floy until after twelve o'clock. In the meantime, Stephen
has been busy persuading Ted to ask his sister to marry him. He also tells
his sister of the coming crash and of the legacy. Floy refuses Ted's bun-
gled offer of marriage, but proposes to Bartholomew who immediately ac-
cepts. Jack leaves and Letitia Brown, a languishing dilettante, drags off
Ted to see her home.
Because Floy considers her engagement a purely business affair, Alos-
ius breaks it and leaves. Ted then turns up the clock and goes after Jack
whom he has noticed walking up and down the street. Jack returns, the
clock strikes twelve and Jack proposes to Floy who accepts. Just then
the city clock strikes twelve.
9 i t
af' R 5 l ' we
wx -I c 'N -.
'T ' i' rf i 1' f H31
IL , ' wir
KNOW ALL MEN BY THESE PRESENTS, that we, the Senior
Class of '21 of the High School of the City of Mt. Carmel, State of Illinois,
being of sound mind and memory upon leaving this institution, and having
noticed what the individuals are most in need of, do hereby make and pub-
lish this our last will and testament and do hereby bequeath to:
1. Mr. Condrey, a High School building on a house-boat to foil 5th and
2. Miss Walker, a pair of snow shoes to insure her equilibrium on freshly
3. Willie Smith, Sara Seitz's distinction of being the best looking girl
4. Mani Gillem, a cable from the Brooklyn bridge to skip the rope with.
5. Mr. Martin, Second Street right-of-way and a speed limit of 100 miles
6. Miss Wimer, permission to cut the fingers off her shorthand class, as a
last resort to fulfill her obligation of making shorthand writers of
7. All the Hoosier Members of the Faculty, a passport back to Indiana
so that next year they will not be embarrassed by hearing Hoosier
mentioned in connection with their name.
8. Miss Turner, a pair of stilts for use among the bulletin board congre-
9. Miss McCullough, a vote of appreciation for her untiring efforts in
managing the cafeteria.
10. Mr. Jordan, another Championship team next year.
11. Mr. Hill, an Agriculture Club of 1000 members. '
12. Miss Brown, Dorothy J ordan's "key" to manipulate stubborn "locks",
13. Bill Cotner, "Jing's" official position of Captain of next year's basket-
14. Naida Preston, a supply of self-rising fiour to assist her in getting to
school on time.
15. Everett Pritchett, another girl like "Happy" to take to the banquets.
16. Those intending to take Chemistry next year, "look before you leap".
17. The most bashful person in school, Lucille Craig's nerve.
18. The reorganized School Board, a revolution of ideas in conducting a
. J U' .. . . ,,... .
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Miss Williams, fix e assistants to answer the telephone and collect for
Vona Cleveland, Eriily Fox's position of silently adoring the Coach.
The Twins, Jim and Oral, classrooms together and permission to copy
each others ways.
The Janitors, an increase in wages.
John Hicks, permission to make next year's show cards.
Next year's Chorus, a piano-moving crew.
All Juniors, our rows of seats in the Assembly.
Jasper Dozier, Jimmie Schucker's daily visits to the office.
All Freshmen, inside information that teachers are not super-natural
beings but merely human.
Ralph Carr, Sheldon Fearheily's job of decorating for all banquets and
plays next year.
Doyle Harward, Lyman White's official laugh:
Carson Middleton, Mack Keyser's ability to stall.
Pauline Baldwin, Genevieve Staninger's book, "Eat and Grow Thin."
Dorothy Gaddis, Hazel Shurtleff's seventh-hour leave of absence.
Vers Cleveland, two plates at all banquets next year.
James McCollam, Bob Berry's stand-in with the lady teachers.
Charlotte Jackson, Eleanor Litherland's interest in Princeton.
Mayza Hall, Marybel Henley's hustling ability to use on next year's
Joe Drake, some of Harold Gray's pep.
Eugene Smith, a quart of John Hinderliter's home brew.
Eleanor Keene, Margaret Kolb's gifted power of concentration.
Carson Harris, Claude Jackey's majestic stride across the study hall.
Henry G. Roberts, Elmer Joachim's feminine charm.
Helen Walter, Jennie Andrus' ability to appear so becomingly on a
Leona Wood, Kathryne Jones' directions on "How to Blush".
, ,,., . ey
44. Dick McCoy, James Schucker's position as class fool.
45. Bessie Pugh, Dorothy Oldendorf's popularity with the janitors.
46. The person occupying Florence Grundon's seat next year, all chew-
ing gum deposited there.
47. Jacob Zimmerman and Ray Stolz, a fifty-iifty contract.
48. Ed Keeler, a muffier fcut-out closedb.
49. A particular bunch of Sophomore girls, our sincerest hope that they
ease up on their "gab" next year.
50. The ugliest boy in High School, Eddie Chaprnan's romantic charm.
51. Helen Peterson, Helen Brunner's sincerity of school work.
52. Hyson Lovellette, six compulsory subjects next year.
53. Bob Sneddon, Otis Buchannan's pack of Camels.
54. Florence McCollam, Beulah Gray's basketball bloomers and the ability
that goes with them.
55. Wesley Shurtleff, the car every night next year as Hazel will not need
56. Bob Thompson, some of the Senior boys' liveliness.
57. Mary Bump, Adah Louise Wilcox's managing of nights to play bas-
58. Our last season's coach, lVIr. C. C. Kane, our sincerest hopes that he
has fully recovered and is enjoying the popularity at his present home
that he did while he was with us.
59. Certain of the Sophomore girls, permission to play "Pussy Wants a
Corner" next year.
60. Cathryn Shields, Mabel Rodgers' extra height.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, we, the undersigned, do hereby solemnly
affirm that the above is the will and testament of the Senior Class of Mt.
Carmel High School in the Year of Our Lord One Thousand Nine Hun-
dred and Twenty-one.
SENIOR CLASS OF '21,
Signed, sealed and delivered in the presence of us:
EARL EUGENE STORCKMAN.
. . . 'AI' .
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, 122 :4., . ' ' L'
lirnphrrg nf '21
It was in the spring of 1930 and I was visiting the Boston Art Mu-
seum. As I was admiring the different paintings and sculptures, one ob-
ject in particular attracted my attention. It was a large figure of Atlas
bearing the world on his shoulders. Even as I looked the apparently minia-
ture world began to move in one great revolution and suddenly it became
alive with tiny cities and people. As I moved closer I found that I rec-
ognized a large number of the places and especially the people.
The first scene was in the Near East. There among the suffering peo-
ple of Bohemia and Turkey was Mary Ella, the leader of a great missionary
society, and among her followers was Jennie Andrus, who had followed
the calling of her family and become a veritable sunbeam in the darkness.
In the Metropolitan Opera House in New York City, a prima donna
was making her first appearance and was being extremely well received.
It was Lottie, who had studied for a long time under famous masters and
was at last reaping her reward.
Lucille had realized the height of her ambition and was an accom-
plished reader and elocutionist.
Claude proved to be a master violinist. He was doing concert work
and was quite the man-of-the-hour. C
Dorothy Oldendorf was spending a season in London with her the-
atrical company. Dorothy was the leading lady in the latest American
drama and England hailed her as a queen.
Jim Schucker was an illustrator and was doing the art work for the
London publication of "Life".
Maynard had published a book on his favorite topic, "When I Was
In Blighty", and had become the idol of all England.
Lauretta was an instructor in foreign languages in Boston and Sara
had become a successful kindergarten teacher in the East.
In the Worchester, Mass., Domestic Science school, a teacher was in-
structing her advanced pupils in the art of cooking. Among the alert,
bright-faced students I recognized Irene, Kathryne and Maggie, and I re-
membered that this had been their ambition.
On a stage in South Carolina a great comedian kept his audience in
gales of laughter and on closer inspection he proved to be Elmer, who had
amused us so much in old Mt. Carmel.
ln primary and kindergarten work the class of '21 had quite a num-
ber of representatives. There were Bummy, Christina, and Bernadine
Le Seure, all active in their work and idolized by their small protegees.
Earl Horn had gone in for Mathematics and Science in old Harvard
and was doing wonders along those lines.
Helen Brunner had settled in the Philippines which was fast becom-
ing populated by the American people.
In a lawyer's office I saw Gladys Jarboe as head stenographer and
Eleanor Litherland as her assistant.
Genevieve Barre was the leading woman-journalist of the day.
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lirnphrrg nf '21-Qlnntinurh
In a large sanitarium in the East was a young doctor arrayed in spot-
less white. Harold Gray had achieved his ambitions.
In this same place was Florence Grundon. She was a registered nurse
and much loved by all who were lucky enough to be placed in her care.
Violet Armstrong and Viola Price were excellent stenographers,
thanks to the careful teaching of Miss Wimer. -
Esther Smith was a musician in the U. of I. and Mary Belle Leeds had
taken her Ph. D. degree in the same institution.
George Hilgeman had entered Uncle Sam's service and was trying
for honors in the International flying contest.
Eddie Chapman had married and gone back to the farm, where he
was very successful in raising cattle, poultry 'n everything.
Naomi had gone to Hillsboro and seemed very much interested in a
certain confectionery of the city.
Perry Gray was an electrical engineer and was showing great speed
in his wonderful achievements. Q
Clarence Joachim was traveling with a student band. He was their
leading saxophone player.
In the chemical laboratory of the University of Iowa a teacher was
giving a demonstration to his class. It was Curtis Barre who had been so
interested in that work back in Mt. C.
Pete White had gone West, where he was distinguishing himself as a
lilm comedian. He had one weakness, however, and that was for girls.
Ray N orsworthy was a teacher of Mathematics and Science in one of
the Western colleges. I
Marybel Henley had become famous as an artist and designer. Her
new creations were taking the country by storm.
Emily had won fame as a concert violinist and was much welcomed
as a second Maude Powell everywhere she went.
Bernadine Thrapp had followed the line of her greatest desire and
was hailed everywhere as the petit dancing marvel of the hour.
Otis had gone to California where he was employed as the accountant
for one of the leading firms.
Bob Berry had proved himself the cartoonist of the day. His draw-
ings were the source of amusement wherever they went.
Happy and Shurt had joined the "Follies" and were having the time
of their lives. I,
Jing was athletic instructor and coach in the University of California
and was developing some wonderful athletes after his own pattern.
Gladys Hipsher had taken her M. A. degree in French and Guelda was
also following the study in which she had shown so much ability at Mt.
Carmel High. ,
Valma and Lola were commercial teachers and were bidding fair to
be seconds to Miss Wimer.
May Leeds had married and was living on a modern and up-to-date
farm in Illinois.
Hrnphrrg nf '21-Qlnntinurh
In the pretty drawing room of one of the fashionable resideiices of
Fifth Avenue in New York City, a pretty young girl was entertaining a
group of closest friends. It was Margaret who had made her debut and
was one of the most popular debutantes of the season.
La Vaughn had graduated and was the head of the Latin department
in the University of Wisconsin.
Carroll and Mabel Rodgers had gone in for Grand Opera and were
starting on a tour of Southern Europe with their managers.
Lela had followed up her work on her favorite study and was English
teacher in Mt. Carmel High School.
Forrest Boyd was a great college professor and the general rumor was
that he was to be appointed president of Yale.
Mabel Chapman had just taken her moving picture company to South
America and was preparing some pictures and serials which were to startle
the whole world.
Virginia and Thelma had opened a gift shop in Chicago and were mak-
ing quite a success of it due mostly to their ability to produce dainty, at-
tractive creations from almost nothing.
Bessie was a missionary among the Africans where she was doing
much towards increasing the happiness of those uncivilized people.
Mary Malone and Viola Gabbert were seamstresses in Mt. Carmel
and their work was a decided credit to Miss McCullough.
Genevieve Staninger and Birdie Gray were first-class stenographers in
New York and Birdie conducted an athletic society for girls in her spare
Hannah was teaching in the nice, newly-accredited high school which
had been built in Keensburg.
Adah Louise had followed in the footsteps of her "doll" and was now
a competent teacher of the roman language.
In a large automobile factory a young overseer was giving directions
to his employees. It was Lefty, who had the agency for the Packard in
Dorothy Jordan, who had always had the reputation of being a "good
cook", had married and gone to California with her husband.
And last but not least, came the noble president of our dear old class,
Gene Storckman. He, true to the predictions made about him back in old
'21, was a second Tom Moore and an idol of movie fans.
And now as the last scene passed from sight the little wo1'ld stopped
revolving and the people disappeared. I had seen the entire class of '21 and
what each one was doing. I passed on with a sigh, thinking that no mat-
ter what field of work had been chosen, each had done his best and was
Class motto: "We'll find a way or make it."
Class colors: Azure blue and gold.
Class flower: Yellow rose.
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John Robert Le Seu
Amy Louise Skinner
Ralph E. Smith
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Velma Lee Crawford
Mary Irene Caldwell
Edna Jayne Davis
Mary Catherine Hahn
Alice Le Master
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Mary Edna Smith
George Trogdon A
Eugene Storckman ,.... ....,,., ...,..., , , ,... P resident
Jennie Andrus , K E . A...V Secretary
Mack Keyser ,.,.., ....... T reasurer
Miss Walker .r,r.r ...... ' I
' V ' Ad ' '
Miss Melxenna ..,., rr....V ' VISOIS
Mr. Fitzpatrick ,,ri.i....,,.i
Anna Lucille Craig
" ' .
On Thursday, Oct. 27, a try-out for admission to the Dramatic Club
was held in the High School Assembly. Any member of the three upper
classes were allowed to participate and from the number, ten girls and
ten boys were selected as winners.
The members of the club met at a later date and decided to call them-
selves "The J esters," with Mr. Fitzpatrick, Miss McKenna and Miss Walker
as coaches. The lirst program given by the Jesters was made up of "Mac-
beth a la Mode"-a college play, and "O Joy San"-a Japanese play and
a Japanese chorus, directed by Miss Walker.
The casts were:
Willie Macbeth ..,.
King Duncan .......
Bob Banquo ........
Mike McDuff .......
Arthur Lennox .,...,.
Donald Bain ..,,,.,..
"Macbeth a la Mode"
Lady Macbeth .,..., ...........,cri D orothy Wirth
Hecate ...,........cr,.c ..l..... E leanor Baumgart
Frivolous Fannie .......,,...r.,r,.......,,,,,,r,. .,,,r ,,,,,....,.,,c.,cc,,,.,.,,c,,,,..,.,,,,,, E d na Eaton
Mandy Malcolm .,.,..,....D.A....,........,.r.,..............,,.........,.......... Anna Lucille Craig
Witches .....rcr............ Bessie Beesley, Anna Lucille Craig, Bernadine Thrapp
"O Joy San"
Stephen A. Shaw ....,..,.,.....,............... . .,...... , ....... ......... G ene Storckman
Mrs. Alexander Shaw, his mother ,,..... ....,..,. D orothy Daniels
0 Joy San, his Japanese wife ...7...,...... ........ J ennie Andrus
Helen Reese, the girl who j ilted him ....... .......... V ona Cleveland
Otako, the maid of O Joy .......,...........,,, ,...,.... B ernadine Thrapp
Yushi, a jinrikisha man ......,..,.i.......,...,., ,.....r..,.........,....,..,......,.. J asper Dozier
On April 1, the club entertained the faculty and all of the students.
outside of the club, who helped to make the plays successful.
The club is planning a banquet in their own honor which will probably
be given later in the year.
The members of the club have all enjoyed being members and had
there been more time for Dramatic work, the club would have been even
more successful. However, this was the first time Mt. Carmel High School
had had a club of this sort so let us hope they will keep up the good work
and have an even better one next year. Anyway, here's the best of wishes
from the class of '21,
, 619 48
illilathvmatirn Olluh '
Otis Buchanan ........,.,............, . ,,.,.......,....,. . .v,, President
Everett Pritchett ..,,. ,e..,. V ice-President
Jennie Andrus .,,,... ,A....iiii.. S ecretary
Willie Smith ,..4., ,,..,... T reasurer
Harold Wirth ,.e., .,,..iii M arshal
Miss Brown ,..i,,,i....,.,,.,... . ......siss.,, , .................,..,,,... Advisor
The Mathematics Club consists of the members of the Solid Geometry
class and those of other Mathematics classes with an average of ninety
Meetings are held every two weeks on Monday. After a business
meeting a social hour is enjoyed. Games, tricks, puzzles, speed contests,
lives and works of great mathematicians, construction work, study of
fourth dimension and flat land and other interesting facts about numbers,
furnish the entertainment.
Seven different Mathematics classes are represented and each plans
the entertainment for one meeting. A party will be given for the class
that conducted the most interesting meeting.
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The course in Harmony this year is a more advanced study of Music
than ever was offered by the High School. The students entering this
course should have mastered the rudiments of musical knowledge. A stu-
dent finishing this course should have an intellectual understanding of mu-
sical composition and this should serve him as a foundation for further
work in Theory of Music.
The course as a whole covers the construction of major and minor
scales, keys, signatures, triads and inversions, and use of three-tone chords
in harmonization, and also the use of dominant seventh chord. The stu-
dents having mastered all of these are then required to write and har-
monize melodies, some of which deserve much praise.
This year a class in Public Speaking was again offered to the stu-
dents of Mt. Carmel High School after a lapse of several years. In the
course more emphasis was placed on making of speeches than on text work.
A speech was required from the students each week, and also a number
of reports on outside reading were given.
The class formed what was known as the "Current Events Club"
which met every Friday. A committee was elected every month, and it
was the duty of this committee to select several current topics suitable to
be discussed in the classroom. The meetings were carried on in parlia-
mentary order, a new president and secretary being elected every Friday.
At the second semester the class became so large that it was neces-
sary to divide it into two classes.
Later in the year a series of debates was given in each class after
which the best of the two classes were to debate against each other. The
first-hour class chose: Louise Johnson, Bessie Beesley, and Henry G. Rob-
erts, as captain, while those selected by the second-hour class were: Car-
roll Mayne, William Phipps and Dorothy Wirth, as captain.
The question is: "Resolved, That the Philippines Be Given Their In-
dependence Within This Administrationf' The first-hour class chose the
The debates will be free to the public and will be held at some later
date and from all indications will prove to be a very interesting argument.
The course in Agriculture conducted by Mr. Hill is one of the most
practical subjects offered in the Mt. Carmel High School this year. As it
is the first year of this course, there is not sufficient laboratory equipment
for the most profitable work, but the work done is very commendable.
Many trips were made to the country for the purpose of judging livestock
and this proved very valuable.
One of the things done by the class was the organization of an Agri-
cultural Club which included the members of the Agriculture class and a
few other desirable boys.
The first social event of the year was given by the Seniors of '21 on
October 29, 1920, in the form of a Hallowe'en Party. Besides the eighty
members of the class, the entire faculty were present. A spook council, in
addition to various games and fortune-telling, proved very interesting.
The gymnasium was artistically decorated with crepe paper, cornstalks,
pumpkin daddies and autumn leaves.
A great variety of costumes including gypsies, witches, ghosts, In-
dians, fairies, farmers and clowns were clever as well as funny.
Cider, popcorn, apples and pumpkin tarts were served as refresh-
On December 10 the Seniors entertained the Freshmen and the fac-
ulty. The Freshman girls were accompanied by the Senior boys, and the
Senior girls by the Freshman boys. A number of games were played and
an old-fashioned minstrel show was given by seven of the Senior boys.
Another feature of the evening was a take-off on the Freshmen.
Refreshments of ice cream and wafers were served, and a grand march
led by Miss McKenna and Gene Storckman ended the evening's entertain-
The girls of the Senior class entertained the basketball squad. Eigh-
teen players, yell leaders and Messrs. Condrey, Jordan and Hill were
The dining room was decorated in Maroon and Gold, with a center-
piece of gold and red tulips. Streamers of Maroon and Gold ran from the
center to the place cards.
The menu prepared and served by the Senior girls was:
Chicken Pie Delmonico Potatoes
Tomato Salad Asparagus
Green Beans Radishes
Orange Sherbet Angel Food Cake
Coffee Nuts Mints
Forty members of the Senior class, chaperoned by Miss Walker, en-
joyed a hayride April 29. After meeting at the Methodist Church, two
wagon loads started for the Grand Rapids Dam. As the crowd was too
hungry to wait, the lunch was eaten on the way out. Every one was kept
busy catching and dodging the fiying food. Several of the girls distin-
guished themselves by wonderful feats in bare-back riding. An hour or
so was spent at the Dam and the return was enlivened by various songs.
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One of the disappointments Mt. Carmel High School witnessed was
the fact that Mr. Kane could not stay with us in athletics this year. He
had already proven his ability as a great coach and was held in esteem by
everyone who knew him. He was especially loved by all the boys who came
under his instruction in athletics and will always be remembered as a dear
friend by them.
Mr. Hightower acted as coach until Mr. Jordan took over the task.
He gave us a good start for a successful season and possibly much credit
is due him for our success.
Mr. Jordan started in the Mt. Carmel High
School with a large task before him. We had four
men from last year's team, but a great deal to do
before thinking of winning a tournament. No mat-
ter how good the material, there has to be a coach,
and one who understands the game and who also
understands men. Mr. Jordan meets these require-
ments in every possible way and is responsible to
the largest extent for our most successful athletic
season. He accomplished something no other pre-
vious coach in the Mt. Carmel High School has ever
done, and much praise is due him.
He understands every point in the game and is
able to show how basketball is played as well as to
tell it. Our records made in track and field meets
show that he knows something along this line also
and that he is one of the best all-around athletic
coaches in this part of the state.
He not only proved a skilled coach, but proved
to be the closest friend of every individual player on
the team and was held in the highest esteem by all
who came under him.
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Having Mr. Kane back, Mt. Carmel saw the starting of fpotball in the
school. To start the game each player paid half for his suit and Mr. Kane
financed the other half.
We found fine football material and started out strong with each
man taking much interest in the game. We did not go far until we suffered
the loss of Mr. Kane because of illness. This was a hard blow to the team
and to the whole school for we lost the best athletic instructor in this part
of the state.
To keep the gridiron game going Mr. Hill became our coach and we
were more determined than ever to produce a good team and put Mt. Car-
mel on the football map. Mr. Hill had a large task on his hands to mould
a team out of all new men. He started in with a determination to do his
best and have a winning team. Our schedule shows our excellent record
and pmves his capability of coaching football. He proved a true friend to
the boys and deserves much praise for the success of the team. Being Mt.
Carmel's first year in football, not much enthusiasm was shown in the
school, and therefore left it to the coach to promote and arouse interest.
Since the start in the most popular sport is over, let Mt. Carmel boast
a real team next year. We have the material and why not use it?
Mt. Carmel started the football season by playing Grayville there.
Our whole team was inexperienced in playing football, but nevertheless put
up the fighting spirit and won by a score of 31 to 0.
We journeyed to Princeton next and there met one of the best teams
in Southern Indiana. They were all veteran football players, but we held
them scoreless the first half and only after Cotner received severe injury
in making a 52-yard run did they win by a score of 31 to 0.
Our first game at home was with Grayville again. We outclassed them
in every phase of the game. The score was 68 to 0 in our favor.
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We motored to Albion and there on a poor field met their gridiron
team in a hard-fought game, winning by a score of 39 to 0. Garrett re-
ceived a broken nose and Storckman a dislocated toe. Both were laid out,
but Storckman was forced to go back in, later in the game, and made a
touchdown despite his injury.
A game long to be remembered was between the Maroon and Gold and
Carmi. It was the hardest fought game played. At the end of the first
half, Mt. Carmel was ahead by a score of 20 to 19, outplaying them in every
part of the game. At the beginning of the second half, Carmi resorted to
rough tactics and soon had our three best players out on account of severe
injuries. Captain Storckman, Cotner and Paul Litherland were the vic-
tims. The game ended 37 to 20 in favor of Carmi.
Our next game scheduled was with Albion here, but they cancelled the
game. Due to our badly crippled team, we decided to abandon football
and start in basketball. Thus Mt. Carme1's first season of football ended
by winning three games and losing two. Not bad for the first year!
Bill Cotner: "I have a book here that tells how to be popular with
Willie Smith: "What kind of a car does it recommend?"
Miss Dame fin Geometryl : 'fEd, tell me what relation triangle ABC
is to A B C ". -
Ed Holseii: "They are sisters."
Freshman: "Who is that tall boy in the Junior class who is forced
to get on his knees to put his hands in his pockets?"
Paul Litherland: "Do you like cheese, Happy ?"
Happy W.: "I just love it. Why?"
Paul L.: "Why, today a guy called me a big cheese."
P. Litherlzuid, Assistant Coach Hill, Peterson,
Carlton, Williford, Barre, Pritchett,
Myers, Berry, Carr, Holsen, Drake,
ithvrlzind, White, Capt. Storckmzm, Cotner, Garrett.
. asfri -'-.: ,I-':'?5a ' :7
QD111' Zllnnthall Gram
Captain, Storckman-Great responsibility rests upon a football cap-
tain and therefore it takes one with a thorough knowledge of the game
and a quick, thinking mind. We were fortunate in having Captain Storck-
man as our leader, and regret very much to lose him this year. He was
a consistent player throughout every game and stayed in the game until
he was unable to play any longer. He had the grit and could hit the line
as hard as any fullback.
Cotner, our fastest and most reliable player, was one of our half-
backs. When he started an end run they had to move to get in front of
him. He is worthy of much praise.
Raymond Litherland, our other halfback, did not need to be notified
when it came his time to handle the ball. He was always on the alert
and was sure to twist away from them and gain several yards.
Pritchett, being able to fill either side, was held in reserve in case of
King and White were quarterbacks. Both proved reliable and capable
of running the backiield in plays that made us gains. Pete White, Weighing
only 120 pounds, held down his position against the biggest of football
We had two of the best ends in this part of the state in Paul Lither-
land and Garrett. When a forward pass was to be executed they were al-
ways there and would break through the opponents' interference and spoil
their plays consistently.
The pivot position was held down by Carr who was a reliable center
and broke up many of the opponents' plays by going through their line and
interfering. Holsen and Carr proved real guards and you could always
depend upon them to do their part.
Berry and Drake did our tackling from the tackle position, and it was
mighty hard to get by when hit by them. Our substitute linemen, Carlton,
Barre, Peterson, and Meyers, were reliable.
Jing Litherland: "I love youg let us fly, darling."
Dorothy Jordan: "Do you think you are a kite because I have you
on a string?"
Gene Storckman: "How would you punctuate this sentence, 'There
goes a pretty girl .
Jasper Dozier: "I'd make a dash after the girl."
'11" ' :'f .AV,, -, ':A' :gg :-- . ' '
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The basketball season was opened by playing the class games. The
iirst game was played by the Seniors and Freshmen. The Seniors proved
their superiority by winning easily.
The second game was between the Sophomores and Juniors. The
Juniors we1'e too much for the Sophomores and won by a large score.
The Seniors and Juniors played the iinal game for school honors. A
real basketball game was put up by them and the fans pronounced it one
of the fastest basketball games ever played on the High School floor.
The Juniors we1'e forced to take second place, however, as the Seniors
beat them 32 to 16, and it was a much better game than the score shows.
The Freshmen and Sophomores played for third place. The Fresh-
men were victorious.
By playing these games, it was found that Mt. Carmel had material
for a championship team.
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Nov. 22-Bone Gap ...,.,
Dec. 4-Decker ......
Dec. 11-Union .... .....
Dec. 18-Palestine ......
Dec. 23--Oblong .......
Dec. 30-Robinson ...,.,
Jan. 1-Evansville ....
Jan. 7-Hutsonville .....
Jan. 14-Princeton ....
Jan. 15-Flora .....,..
Jan. 23-Palestine ......
Jan. 30-Carmi ......
Feb. 4-Flora ............
Feb. 12-Olney .,..,.,.,...
Feb. 19-Olney ....,
Feb. 25-Oblong ......,..........
QI. E. 8.
.... Here .... ..
.......Here .. .,
Total number of points made by Mt. Carmel .,..,...,
Total number of points made by Opponents ......
Mt. C. Opp.
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'RAY LjTHERLAND.- V
CENTER li '
FIRST BASKETBALL SQUAD
V A STOHCKMAIV
Bob, our center, well deserved the pivot position on the District All-
Star Team as he outclassed all the centers that faced him in all features of
the game. He was one of our main point getters and well deserves all the
honor given him.
Beyond the least doubt, Bill is one of the fastest basketball players
ever produced in Southern Illinois. Playing a consistent game all the
time and putting forth extra effort in the critical moments of a game
makes him known as a real basketball star and worthy of being Captain
of the District All-Star Team.
Much credit is due our sturdy backguard for the most successful bas-
ketball season Mt. Carmel ever witnessed. The baskets made off him by
our opponents would not be hard to count up, as he was always at his post
and could be relied upon to stop any man coming his way.
Storckie, our right forward, always got his share of the baskets and
was in his place in every play, outclassing his guards by his clever handling
of the ball and shooting baskets in any position or at any angle. We re-
gret very much to lose him this year.
R. Litherland 1
Too much cannot be said of the playing of our captain, "Jing" Lither-
land. He played left forward and had a system of play that any guard
had a time to stop. Many of our victories are due to his clever handling
of the ball and his power as Captain. We regret very much to lose Cap-
tain Litherland this year and extend the best of luck to him in whatever
Hazel S.: "Did you take your brown jersey to Lawrenceville?"
Bob B.: "No, I milked before I left."
Dick McCoy: "My one ambition has been to have lots of money in-
stead of being so good looking."
Miss Walker fEnglish IVJ : "Have we not seen how men may raise
themselves by their mistakes?"
Peter White: "What about doctors?"
SECOND BASK TBALL SQ
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A good second team is one of the greatest assets in making a good
first team and we were very fortunate in having such a reliable number of
second-string men. Holsen and McCollam deserve honorable mention as
they played several games with the first team, filling the regulars position
in a commendable manner and will hold down a position on the first team
next year. The other men were: Pritchett, Cisel, Zimmerman, Carr,
Meyers, Jones and Hammaker.
Date Opponent Place Mt. C. Opp
Nov. 2.2-Allendale ,.... ......,.. H ere 10 17
Dec. 4-Allendale ..... ......... ' Here 16 15
Dec. 17-Browns ....... ..,...... H ere 52 2
Jan. 7-Grayville ..... ........ H ere 27 7
Jan. 22-Allendale .......,.....,. .....,.. . Here 10 9
Feb. 19-Allendale ............ ...... ........ . H ere 11 9
Feb. 26-Lawrenceville 2nd .......... ' Fhere 19 24
Mar. 5-Lawrenceville 2nd ......... . ..... Here 13 10
Mar. 25-Allendale ...........,................,. Here 23 17
Total number of points made by Mt. Carmel ,,,,,,,,, ,4,1,. 1 81
Total number of points made by Opponents ,ii,,, ,,,,,. 1 -10
Fresh. : "Why is a woman's mind clearer than a man's ?"
Senior: "Because she changes it oftenerf'
"Are caterpillars good to eat?" asked Miss McKenna at the dinner
"No", said Miss Wimer, "what makes you think so?"
"Well, you had one on your lettuce but it's gone now," replied Miss
Toots Harris: "Pm like a joke and an egg. I'm not the same since
I've been cracked."
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We started to the District Tournament with every man determined to
do all in his power to win and all were confident of winning, this being the
last year the majority of the squad could play.
At first, luck seemed against us in the drawings, as we were pitted
against the strongest team in the district outside of Mt. Carmel and had
to meet them in the first game of the tournament.
Our opponent was Bridgeport. The pace set by Mt. Carmel soon
proved far too fast for Bridgeport and therefore what seemed then to be
our largest obstruction was easily passed.
The next team we met was Sumner. They proved quite a surprise and
were not so easily beaten as had been prophesied, as we were only able
to play the Second Team for a short time at the last of the game. This
victory put us against Robinson in the semi-finals of the tournament.
In the first game of the tournament Mt. Carmel was picked as district
champions but after the poorly played game with Sumner, things had
changed considerably in the minds of most people and the majority of the
crowd was against us, as they thought Robinson would win.
The Mt. Carmel delegation was still backing its team and did its best
throughout the game when defeat seemed sure for Mt. Carmel.
This Robinson-Mt. Carmel game was the most exciting game of the
tournament. Robinson took the lead in the first part of the game and held
it by what seemed a safe margin until the beginning of the fourth quarter.
At the beginning of the fourth quarter they were leading by nine points.
The greatest fight ever put up by a basketball team was started the fourth
quarter by Mt. Carmel, and as a result the score ended in our favor. Pos-
sibly the greatest factor in our winning was the wonderful playing of
Cotner in the last few minutes of the game.
The greatest hour in the history of Mt. Carmel High School was near
at hand. Our old rivals, Lawrenceville, faced us in the final game. They
obtained the lead the first half, but the playing Mt. Carmel put forth the
second half took them off their feet and they never had a chance to win
Thus Mt. Carmel was district champion of 1921, and the first time for
nine years. The hundreds of loyal fans from Mt. Carmel, including the
majority of the students in High School, expressed their joy by the parade
and celebration staged in Lawrenceville after the final game. Everyone
pronounced it a grand and glorious feeling.
We were fortunate in getting two men, Berry as center and Cotner
as captain, on the All-star district team. We should have had our cap-
tain on this team and we consider it a great oversight on the part of the
Not wishing to hurt our Captain's feelings we wish to let the reader
know that owing to the modesty of "J ing" Litherland we were forced to
have another member of the staff give him his due word of praise. '
RESULTS OF GAMES PLAYED BY MT. CARMEL IN THE
Date Game Mt. Carmel Opponents
March 10-Mt. Carmel
vs. 40 23
March 11-Mt. Carmel
vs. 36 13
March 12-Mt. Carmel
vs. 31 27
March 12--Mt. Carmel
vs. 29 16
One week after the district tournament the Maroon and Gold quintet
journeyed to Urbana to participate in the big State Meet held in the gym-
nasium of the University.
Mt. Carmel drew Batavia for the first game of the tournament and
were up against one of the strongest teams in the state. We lost by a
score of 22 to 27. Mt. Carmel led in the scoring until the fourth quarter
but were not able to keep the large lead got in the first of the game,
thus ending her most successful season of basketball.
With nice weather prevailing our thoughts were next turned to track
work and the many big banquets before us.
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50-Yard Dash ..,...,......,.,.
220-Yard Low Hurdles ....
High Jump .....................
Shot Put ........
Pole Vault ..,.....................
One-half Mile Run ..........
One Mile Run .s.,,..,..........
Standing Broad Jump ..,.
Running Broad Jump ......
Discus Throw ......,.......,.
Hop, Step and Jump..
Holder Record Year
Cotner ............. .. .,... 5 2-5 sec. .....r ......... 1 921
Cotner ,.,...,i...,.,., ....... 1 0 2-5 sec. .,..,.......r... 1920
R. Litherland 24 sec. .......... ..,...... 1 920
G. Storckman ..,...,. .,.i... 5 9 sec. .......... ..... . ...1920
Cotner ............. ....... 2 8 4-5 sec. ......,.,..,.... 1920
Cotner ................ ......
F. Rlsley ......... .......
Gher .................. ......
..Thrapp ........... ..... .
McCollam .......... .......
5 ft. 8 3-4 ln. ............ 1920
.39 ft. 7 in. ..... ,
10 ft. 1 ln. ................ 1915
2 min. 23 sec.
5 min. 38 sec.
.9 ft. 8 in. .................. 1914
21 ft. 3-4 in. ............ 1921
.97 ft. 6 in. ................ 1920
113 ft. 2 in. ........... ..1921
40 ft. 2 in. ................ 1921
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"A Swninfa Enlilnqugn
I wonder if they'll miss us,
The Seniors of '21!
As the Juniors take our places
We hope they'll be sorry we're gone.
We hope that they will miss us!
Can they play basketball next year?
Jing can't be their captain,
And Storcky and Bob won't be here.
As the months pass swiftly onward,
And we go toward the "Hall of Fame",
Who will make their Sibylline cartoons?
We're going to take Schucker and Mayne.
The year is almost done, and hark!
Commencement is drawing on.
'Tis the goal we've sought for bravely,
'Tis the prize we've sought and won.
We see the days in the distance,
And we know not what they contain.
Still a feeling of sadness comes o'er us
Like the power of some mournful strain.
A feeling of sadness and longing
As we leave old Mt. C.
We would that we could live over
Those four years of jollity.
Underclassmen will think this foolish,
Sentimental and call it stuff 3
But, dear Juniors, just wait till 'tis your turn
To leave this Old School on the Bluff.
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Bill Watkins un th? Svtanh
Canto I. Candy.
Ladies en gentelmen: I am heer fer the sole purpose uv givin an
orashen so I'll begin by saying that candy can either be sucked, chewed
or allowed to melt en run down depending on wat kind it iz. The most ix-
citing iz the kind wat melts en runs down, sutch as chocklit creemes, but
the best wearin kind is the kind you can suck, sutch as sour balls. The
most ixciting kind of candy tu bite in half iz assorted chocklits, on ackount
of you never know watatheer stuffed with till you bite and lookg and then
if yur disappointed you can ixchange your half with sumbudey wats got
a half that you like and they don't. Wen people eet assorted chocklits
whole without caring wat their stuffed with its a sine that there getting
old en careless. The most ixciting place to eet candy iz en skool on ackount
uv getting it tuck away from you forever.
Canto II. Drink.
Wen a persin gits thersty the ferst thing they think of is something
to drink. As soon as they drink it they start thinking of uther things
agin which prooves that Nature never lets anybody die of therst without
first letting them know about it. One of the most popular drinks to drink
is lemminade. The best lemminade is lemminade and cake.
Babies don't git anything tu drink but milk en don't find out wat
they have missed till yeers afterwards. Watter is a good drink and wud
be mutch more popular if we had to buy it. And now men, I care not wat
korse uthers may take, but as for me, give me liberty or a can of con-
densed milk which all goes to show that Eugene Debs had no chance for
election. My point has been proven so I thank you for yur time.
Bill Watkins, Journalist of Idiotic Notions.
CAlias Sheldon Fearheileyb.
Mr. Fitzpatrick: "Robert, who is your favorite author?"
Bob Sneddon: "My father."
Mr. Fitzpatrick: "What did he write'?,'
Miss Boyer: "What is your impression of Harmony?"
Sara Seltzz "A freckled-faced girl, with a polka dot dress, leading a
. fl qw
Uhr Bum' nf lgvatrrhag
While in my study one day a feeling of deep depression filled me, fol-
lowed immediately by a suffocating, infusing drowsiness and I soon fell
asleep. How long I slept I do not know nor did I care at the time, for when
I awoke I was standing on the steps of an enormous gold and marble cas-
tle, the beauty of which no man had ever witnessed before and doubtless
since. My mind was so occupied by the beauty of the building that the
thought of what it might be never once entered my head.
Slowly I climbed the steps and to my amazement the door swung
slowly inward, not by human force but by some supernatural power. I en-
tered and upon the fioor at my feet I saw carved these words, "The Dwell-
ing Place of Great Men."
So I was among great men. Well, I was safe anyway. None of these
great men would harm me. I walked along the dimly lighted corridor and
finally burst forth into a large and spacious hall, the enormity of which I
had never perceived. After pondering several minutes not knowing which
way to turn or what to do, I heard a rustle by my side. I jumped and
faced about, but, lol Nothing was there. Presently a sound struck my
ear softly. It was a voice saying, "This way, this way." I followed with
my heart beating like a trip-hammer. After walking through several
rooms I suddenly came upon an old, bent, gray man. His beard was long
and white, his hands were long and bony, and his old, emaciated body
seemed at any moment about to collapse.
"Ah, I know it is Father Time," I cried, scarcely knowing what to
say. "Yes", was the reply, "I have been waiting for youg you who have
so long held the slave in bondage. Here, take these keys and in each door
of the hall try them."
With that he disappeared as if by magic and I was left alone. I found
my way back to the hall and I hesitated before opening the first door.
Finally, mustering courage, I opened it and I fell back aghast, for within
the room standing by the only window was Washington. My astonishment
was only too great but upon closer observation I discovered that it was
only his spirit. In one corner of the room was his army in miniature, fight-
ing the coldness in Valley Forge. I could stand it no longerg I had looked
upon the spirit of the great Washington. I slammed and locked the door
and hurried down the hall.
I hung back on unlocking the next but finally I did and lo, there sit-
ting at a desk was Alexander Hamilton and half of the room was heaped
high with gold coins. I shut the door and went on.
Each room revealed its great men. There were Jefferson, Lewis,
Clark, Clay, Calhoun, Webster, Jay, Marshall, Grant, Lee and others too
numerous to mention.
Dusk was approaching and I must hurry and depart. One more room
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and I would have them all explored. I boldly unlocked it and swung the
The sight that met my eyes filled me with awe, for there stood Lin-
coln, the "Great Emancipator", and kneeling at his feet was a fettered ne-
gro. Lincoln approached me and I fell back, but he raised his hand grasp-
ing my shoulder at the same time and turned me toward a large mirror.
Horrors, what was that I saw? Oh God, how had it happened? I
was no longer white but was turned into a negro as black as the forests of
The scene changed and I found myself in a large cotton field, cotton
on every side of me as far as I could see, I was on my hands and knees
and I was very weak. Blood ran from my finger, from the cuts on my back.
Oh, why couldn't I die? I glanced up and there directly over me was
Simon Legree. He gave me three vicious cuts with his quirt, and told me
that if my basket wasn't filled by four o'clock I would be beaten again.
I worked hard but as four o'clock approached, I realized that it was
an impossible task. Why couldn't I die? Why couldn't I die and end this
agony? No, that was too merciful-so I lived on.
Presently I was again confronted by Legree. When he saw that I
had not filled my basket he fell in a rage and lifting his quirt he struck
me,--one, two, three, four, five, six,-but on the seventh blow he placed
all of his strength and I swooned.
I awoke, again the scene had changed. I was again on my knees but
this time I was in chains. I felt instinctively that someone was standing
over me. I cringed, fearing another blow. But as it did not fall, I raised
my head and looked directly into the face of the sad but smiling Lincoln.
Into the face of the man I thought I hated. The man I had fought so hard
He stooped and touched me and immediately my wounds were healed
and the chains fell from my wrists and ankles. He turned me and again
I faced the mirror and lo, I was again white.
fContinued on page 953
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Flhr ilinmanre nf M1111
She was tired, she was just coming out of the massive doors of the
Reynolds Law office and she paused on the steps to watch the crowd of
factory workers hurrying home to their families. Home, that sacred word,
home. She sighed as she thought of the little house on Chatham street,
the only home she had known since she was fifteen and now she was twen-
ty. Five long years! How they had really been to her no one knew, not
even little old Aunt Millie, her father's sister, who had lived with her
since the accident which had made her an orphan, sharing the problems of
her high school life and beaming with joy when she had graduated from
that same high school, but she could not, hard as she tried, fill the void in
Betty's heart which the loss of her .real mother had caused. With a long
drawn sigh she left the steps and carefully picked her way through the
crowded street to the car which was to take her to that home of which she
had just been thinking.
On the car, her mind again took up the train of thoughts which it had
been following while she was standing on the steps. She remembered how
kind everybody had been and how, as soon as she had graduated, Mr. Rey-
nolds, a very close friend to her father, had given her a chance to make
good in his law office. She sighed happily as she remembered that she had
made good. Only that day her employer had increased her salary and
told her not to come back for two whole weeks for she had been working
too hard and needed a rest.
The car stopped at the corner of Chatham and Sixth and hurrying
down the former she soon reached the little house with its vine-covered
porch where Aunt Millie was rocking contentedly and awaiting her niece
with a smile on her sweet face. '
"I've got a letter for you," she said going into the house and bringing
a neat, white envelope out to where Betty had dropped herself in a chair.
"It came this afternoon and I'm awfully anxious to know what's in it,"
she continued, seating herself on an ottoman at Betty's feet.
"It's from Aunt Rhoda and this is what she has to say," said Betty,
settling herself comfortably before starting to read the ever welcome let-
ter from her mother's sister whom she had never seen.
' "Elmhurst, June 9.
My dear Betty:
Knowing that it is time for your well earned vacation, I take great
pleasure in inviting you to spend it with us. Since you have never been
to Elmhurst I believe I can furnish you with enough new things to keep
you from getting lonesome 5 anyway it will be different from what you see
every day and of which you surely must tire.
52354 "" -' ii
Uhr lllnmanrr nf Erttg-Qlnntinurh
Bob will be home this summer and although you have never met each
other, I'm sure you will have many pleasant times together, once you get
Please write immediately and tell me whether or not I can expect you.
We want you to come right away if it is possible.
Lots of love from, I
AUNT RHODAF "
"Well, she just about hit it," said Betty, folding her letter slowly.
"Mr, Reynolds told me today that I could have my vacation the next two
"How nice," answered Aunt Millie. "And I'm sure you will have a
nice time at Elmhurst." '
"Yes, but what about you?" said Betty. "I'1n not going to leave you
alone for two weeks."
"Oh, if that's all that's keeping you from deciding, forget it, for I got
a letter by the same mail from my younger brother's wife asking me 'to
come and stay as long as I like," said Aunt Millie, eager at the thought of
a visit with her brother whom she had not seen for almost two years.
And so it was settled, exactly three days from the one on which she
received the letter asking her to come, she was there. She was met at the
station by kind Uncle Joe, who, being very fond of talking, told her all
about the pond behind the house, the tennis court at the right and the place
marked off for croquet on the front lawns. It all sounded very interesting
to Betty, who was accustomed to no outdoor sports, and as it was very late
when they arrived at Elmhurst, which was about two miles from town,
after a short talk with Aunt Rhoda, who was waiting up for her, she went
to bed to dream of all the new things she was going to learn and the good
times she was going to have with cousin Bob.
She was wakened from these dreams the next morning by the sound
of Aunt Rhoda getting breakfast. She rose hurriedly and was soon dressed
in a white middy suit, ready to descend to the kitchen.
"Why didn't you waken me?" she said to Aunt Rhoda with a reproach-
ful smile on her face.
Her aunt who was stooping to put a pan of something in the oven,
turned quickly. "Gracious! how you frightened me," she said. "I thought
you were sleeping peacefully in your bed."
"O, you'll ixnd I'm an early riser," she said smiling at the startled look
on her aunt's face. "I'm used to getting up early to go to work."
Breakfast was soon ready and she again saw Uncle Joe, and cousin
Bob whom she had not seen the night before, and she spent the next half
hour doing justice to Aunt Rhoda's delicious breakfast and getting ac-
quainted with Bob, who she told herself didn't resemble either of his
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When breakfast was soon over Bob offered to show her about the
place, so, after helping her aunt with the dishes, she ran upstairs for her
sun hat and the two were soon sauntering in the direction of the pond and
"Oh, how pretty," she said admiringly as they came to a grove of
"Isn't it?" asked Bob proudly. "They're elms and the pond is just
on the other side."
"O, I might have known," she answered. "Is that why the farm is
"Yes", said Bob, looking up at the tall, stately trees, and leading the
way through them over a narrow, winding footpath. He continued, "Some
of them were here when we bought the place and I have planted some
since we came."
By this time they had reached the boat-house and Bob was untying a
pretty little craft on the side of which the name "Shadow" was painted in
"Just a little while," said Bob, looking at her questioningly, "and you
can see the rest of the place after while."
But they became so interested that they forgot the "rest of the place",
the time passed very quickly and happily for both of them as did the next
day and the next and, in fact, the rest of the week during which time
the two became inseparable and Betty came to look with eagerness to the
games of tennis and croquet and the morning boat rides in the swift little
The Monday of the next week, Bob told her that he was going to be
gone for a couple of days and maybe longer, but he would sure be back be-
fore it was time for her to go.
She and Uncle Joe went to the station with him where they chatted
gaily until the train left. Betty knew that she had become very attached
to Bob and that she would count the days till he returned, but she never
dreamed how it would be not to have him with her to play the games which
she had learned to like so well, and to accompany her on the little rides in
the "Shadow". Instead of the days she had expected to count, she found
herself counting the hours,-yes, even the minutes. The days dragged
along and she tried to divert her mind by helping her aunt with the work.
But of no use, every thing she did and every place she went, she seemed
to see those big brown eyes, till by Thursday evening she had to admit that
she was in love, and to think, with her cousin. She was certain that it
was not returned, and even if it were it would be impossible for them to
ever marry. She sighed as she thought how nice it would be to live at Elm-
hurst always, with Bob always at her side and never have to go back to
the office, which all of a sudden seemed so hateful to her.
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Ellie illnmanrr nf Bvttg-Glnntinurh
But here her meditations stopped. She reproached herself severely
for even thinking of such a thing. She decided to make the best of things
and try to forget that she had ever thought of caring for Bob in any way
except that in which one cousin looks upon another favorite cousin. She
busied herself more than ever before with helping Aunt Rhoda, in fact,
to such an extent, that that good person remonstrated saying that she had
invited her there to rest and not to work. But all her labors were of no
avail and she began to fear that Aunt Rhoda would suspect something.
Friday night came and Betty lay awake far into the night, a fierce
battle raging within her breast. She rose and slipped on a dressing gown
and went to the little closet where her dresses were hanging. The sight
rent her heart. There was the white middy suit she had worn the day
when she met him and there was the pale green linen frock and large sun
hat she had worn so often in the boat with him. Every thing she saw or
touched brought some pleasant memory of a walk among the elms, a moon-
light stroll along the banks of the little body of water at the .back of the
house, or an early morning hike while the rest of the family slept peace-
fully in their beds. Each had its own tender memory and each brought
fresh grief to Betty's torn heart, almost causing her to waver in her pur-
pose. But she must go and before Bob returned, for she felt that should
she meet him she would be unable to hide her feelings toward him, and
once he knew how silly he would think her. She felt she could not stand
that, anything but that. .
Quickly gathering her dresses in her arms she quietly pulled her
trunk out of the corner and began folding them neatly and rapidly. By
breakfast time she was all ready with the exception of the clothes she
would need that morning and the toilet articles on her dressing table. When
she went down to the kitchen she was almost ashamed to face her aunt.
"Bob will be home tonight," she said.
Betty's heart skipped a beat, how fortunate that her train left at 2:30
that afternoon. But to her aunt she said, "O, how unfortunate that I
will have to leave this afternoon before he comes."
"This afternoon," exclaimed her aunt. "Why, I thought you were to
stay till Monday and this is only Saturday." V
"I did expect to," answered Betty, avoiding her aunt's searching gaze,
"but I got a letter from Aunt Millie yesterday afternoon and I think I
ought to go." This was not exactly true, but under the circumstances Bet-
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Uhr illnmanrr nf Brttg-Qlnntinuvh
ty thought that a little white lie might not be so grievous as otherwise.
Her aunt said no more and breakfast over, Betty Went out to say good-
bye to all of her favorite haunts. She took her time at each one thinking
over all the pleasant times she had had there. Dinner time came and she
had not yet visited the pond which she had purposely saved till last.
"Joe says he will take you to the train," said her aunt. "That is, if
you have not decided to stay."
"No", said Betty, trying to smile as if nothing were wrong, "I think
it best that I should go and I want to thank you all for the lovely time I
"Tut, tut," said kind Uncle Joe, "we only wish that you could stay
longer and we expect to find you back here next summer."
Betty smiled as she thought how kind they all were to her but she
knew that it was not to be.
After she was dressed ready for her trip, she slipped out the back
door for a last goodbye to her old friend, the pond. Gathering her dress
up around her so as not to soil it she sat down and rested her chin on her
knees. Thus engrossed with her thoughts, she did not hear the step be-
hind her and didn't know that anyone was near till a cheery greeting in
Bob's clear strong tenor brought her back to earth with a start.
"O, you here?" she said, a look of surprise becoming evident on her
"Yes, I got back sooner than I expected, and just in time too, I guess,
for I find my company trying to hustle away before I get back. What does
it mean?" he said trying to look severe but failing utterly.
Betty felt her courage leaving her but she managed to stammer,
"Didn't Aunt Rhoda tell you ?"
"She said something about a letter which you seem to have received
but I think I deserve a better explanation than that. Don't you want to
stay? Aren't you having a good time?"
"O, I've had a lovely time and I'd love to stay here always," she an-
"Then, why don't you?" he asked slipping his arm around her. "Surely,
dear, you have guessed by this time that I love you and you have just
said yourself that you would like to stay."
"O Bob", she cried passionately, "don't make it any harder than it
is now. Surely you understand why it is impossible for us to ever marry ?"
"No, I can't say that I do," he said taking his arm from around her,
"but of course if that means that you don't love me, I will not annoy you
"O, but I do," she answered tearfully, "but I thought you would un-
derstand. Even if the laws of the state would allow us to marry, which
they won't, because of our being cousins, I couldn't thinklf'
CContinued on page 971
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You say you never saw 'em?
You want to know their name?
Well! if you'll listen closely,
My dear, I will explain.
Yes, to be sure those are they.
The one on the left so tall
That's Mishoff 3 see his glasses,
His eyesight is bad, that's all.
Fitzpatrick feels quite badly
To think his eyes so fineg
He says, "I want some glasses, too,
Like Mishoff's I want mine."
Their collars and ties are both alike,
Their suits are spiffy and green,
And peeping from each breast pocket
A green silk kerchief is seen.
What is it they are carrying?
Book satchels, you Irish lout.
You see they are industrious,
Inside of school and out.
There's just one thing that puzzles us,
It worries us in fact.
It's why Fitzpatrick wears a cap
While Mishoff wears a hat.
Fitzpatrick likes Miss Brown,
We think Mishoff is jealous.
Of course we just surmise this fact.
Mr. Mishoff didn't tell us.
Fitzpatrick tells us how to talk,
We stand right up in front.
But sometimes we're so very scared
We just stand there and grunt.
Misholf teaches us Economically.
You don't know what that means?
Well, I don't suppose you do,
It's harder than it seems.
1 Uhr Gwinn-Qlnntinurh
He tells us all about the law
And how our government's run.
Then twice a week we have a thing
He calls a test. They're fun.
Sometimes up on our papers
He puts a 1-0-0
But mostly he has something' else
He calls it a Zero.
Well, now you've heard their story.
Quite simply I'll admit,
In just a few short verses
Sans wisdom and sans wit.
Now may the Lord deal kindly
And free us from our sins
And may he ever send to earth
A Blessing for "the twins".
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Uhr Eunlutinn nf a Svrninr
A Freshman is a human being, overawed by the great High School
world which he is just entering. He comes into High School with a burn-
ing desire to do something marvelous within four years' time and with
an abundance of knowledge which, by the way, is not really knowledge,
but simply a superfluity of smartness. About two per cent. of the Fresh-
men do accomplish something marvelous. There is an old story of a Fresh-
man who became a director of a village bank.
The Freshman resolves never to do anything bad while in High School.
This resolution sometimes lasts until noon of the first day, and in very
rare instances until the second week of school. It is among the Freshmen
that nearly all the cases of puppy-love originate. These cases often de-
velop later into a great obstruction of the good reputation of the school.
Freshmen are all eager to help each other to get their lessons, but they
soon learn that this form of friendship is objectionable.
Freshmen, however, are very necessary. If there were no Freshmen
there would be no Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors. If there were no
Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors, there would be no educated people. If
there were no educated people the wheels of this world would not revolve.
Hence, we have Freshmen.
Sophomores are reformed Freshmen. They do not exist in such vast
numbers, however. In this, their second year in High School, they begin
to devise ways and means for troubling the teachers and disturbing the
peace and quiet of the school. The Sophomores take great delight in their
hayrides and parties. In order to show their independence they permit
dancing at their parties. QDancing is not permitted in High School! . The
Sophomores always like to read Caesar. That is, some of them do.
The Sophomores look down upon the Freshmen in much the same
way that Mr. Martin would regard a bedbug.
A Sophomores' class meeting can always be discerned by the noise,
which is only equaled by that which is made by a large force of men un-
loading a carload of tinware. The Sophomore taketh counsel with him-
self, saying, "Lo, I am it." Verily his days shall be mournful, and the
number thereof shall be "twenty-three."
A Junior is a young Senior. He possesses all of the good points and
none of the faults of a Senior. By the time students get this far in High
School they have learned to respect the teachers, not to chew gum, and
gever to be seen in the halls with -a girl, this is permitted only among the
A Junior must be able to make a recitation over three minutes longg
to uphold the reputation of the school in athletics, and to pass an ex-
amination without aid from anyone. Juniors are never trusted in any-
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thing. At one time a High School principal allowed a Junior to carry a
message from him to a teacher, but this was an exception.
The Juniors have a tender love for the Freshmen, regard the Sopho-
mores with contempt and think the Seniors are unnecessary. In this year
the puppy-loves aforesaid are either dropped or perpetuated.
The most important event of the Junior year is the selection of class
pins. For this reason the president and treasurer of the Junior class hold
very important offices and should be closely watched. Some Junior boys
have been known to keep their class pins two weeks. In High School a
girl may be known by the class pin she wears. Juniors are noted for their
desire to humiliate the Seniors and for their "grown-up airs."
A Senior is a man fin his own estimationj. He stands for dignity,
peace, quietude, love, learning, piety, efficiency, fidelity, et cetera. In the
estimation of the teachers, Seniors know everything that the other class-
men dog therefore, some teachers will permit a Senior to take charge of
their classes during their absence. This is not a point in favor of the Senior
but rather a fault of the teacher. An average Senior is able to make love,
dance, sing, break a large amount of chemical apparatus and do many
other like things.
Parents estimate the cost of educating a Senior to be about 3357.74.
Of this money 311.23 goes for books, pencils, pens, paper and the like.
3124.16 for clothes, shoes, etc., 376.00 for board and the rest for chewing
gum, ball games, fines, bets, dancing lessons, etc. The Seniors that succeed
in the world are those who take a part in the class play, which they give
at the end of each year. About 16 per cent. of the class generally take
part in this play. A Senior regards himself as being perfect. About two
weeks before the close of the year the Seniors become so unbearable that
they are allowed to resign from school.
Eugene Field Smith.
Mr. Condrey is our principal, We shall not loaf.
He maketh us to keep quiet in the assembly.
He leadeth us in the paths of knowledge.
He restoreth our lost possessions: he careth
For the lost and found for our sakes.
Yes, though we walk through the corridors the
Seventh period, we shall fear no evil,
For Mr. Condrey is in class, his absence from the
Halls it comforts us.
He preparest our permits in the quiet seclusion
Of his office, he commandeth us not to be tardyg
His duties are numerous.
Surely his .teachings shall follow us all '
The days of our lives,
And we shall dwell in the Halls of Fame forever.
:,,1 l , 5,
Shoes are coverings for the feet and holes in stockings.
There are several colors of shoes, among which are black, brown,
white and dirty. The latter is most common. They range in size from
three-quarters to sixteens. They also range in price from six or eight
quarters to fifteen dollars, and on upg no limit. Some are made of leather
and some of paper. During the war most soles were made of paper.
There are many shapes and styles of shoes. The first one is a very
common style known as French-heeled ones. They might be divided into
three parts as follows: First, the toe which is about one-half inch wide
at the narrowest point. They grow stingily wider toward the middle where
they merge into another part, the arch. This is where most of the foot
is kept. Then comes the heel which is about three inches high and which
gives the wearer the appearance of being on stilts.
The Cuban heels are next in importance. They are about one and
one-half inch high. In all other respects they resemble the French-heeled
Then come the shoes without any heels, such as tennis shoes and slip-
pers. They cause the wearer to feel as though he were stepping in a hole
when he walks.
The shoes which I shall next describe are the ones which are the cause
of a great strain on some young men's characters. They are the pointed
toes which Beau Brummel has decreed for us. Even though they hurt so
badly that it feels as though we were walking on pins, they are worn just
The last, which are by no means least, are the most comfortable, but
far from stylish. They can be fully described by two words, Mississippi
flat-boats. They are wide at the bow and stern alike, square nosed and
heavy, but for wear and comfort they beat any of the new styles, whether
decreed by Beau Brummel, Neighbor Paris or Dame Fashion.
Miss Turner fin History IVE: "Why did Secretary Daniels move
half of the American fleet from the Atlantic to the Pacific ?"
Bob Berry: "To balance the oceans and keep them from turning."
Toots Harris: "No lie has ever passed through my lips."
Dick McCoy: "That's because you talk through your nose."
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"Vivy, keep us in suspense no longer. Let us know the worst. Much
have I suffered in the past, I can bear no more suffering. Anything but
this maddening uncertainty. Tell us the truth."
Thus adjured, Vivien Reginald Hawley rose to his feet. In his open
palm he held a number of silver coins. He placed them on the table and
began to count them with a deliberation born of the somnolent summer
afternoon and the expectation of calamity. His work completed, he turned
and cleared his throat in an impressive manner. There was a moment of
breathless silence and then his voice rose in doleful cadence.
"Gentlemen of Hall Study Number Four, it now becomes my painful
duty to report that the total resources of this fraternal organization con-
sist of-flong pauseb-seventy-Eve cents."
"Busted." fThis from Tom Grayj.
Junior Caldwell, the third member of the group, expressed his feel-
ings in alugubrious howl.
"Twenty-five cents apiece. And I have a date with Louise for Thurs-
day. Oh, my sainted aunt!"
"Same here," Vivy returned.
Again Mr. Caldwell found language inadequate to express his deep
It was indeed a catastrophe which had descended upon Study Number
Four. This was Monday and on Thursday there was a big carnival and
dance, and all three of the boys had dates. The exchequer was deplorably
low. Twenty-five cents does not last long at a carnival with a girl.
If you wish to find constant poverty and grinding insufficiency of
means, look among High School boys. To the adolescent youth a dollar
is a thing as evanescent as a snow-drop. "A moment seen, then gone for-
ever". Never in the history of mankind has there been a schoolboy who
had an allowance large enough to satisfy his requirements. Thrift is ab-
solutely unknown among them, and so the grim spectre of penury stalks
abroad, debarring them from many popular pleasures.
Thus it was with Study Number Four. All three of the boys had
generous allowances, but never any money. And here, on the supreme
night when they needed it, their financial resources were sadly lacking in
"And to think of all that good money going to waste."
Vivy looked up sharply when he heard the remark, "What Money?"
"Oh, haven't you heard about the new endowment?"
"Yes, the Mystic has had five hundred beautiful round dollars de-
posited to his credit in the bank. It's for psychic investigation, you know.
Gift of an old crank. To be spent in further research on psychic phenom-
ena. The Mystic is about wild with joy."
Vivy rose decisively to his feet. His eyes shone and he had recovered
something of his old-time manner.
"Tommy, it will be a shame if all that money is thrown away. We
can't sit here quietly and let all of this go to hunt up unknown qualities of
the subconscious and clairvoyant powers of the mind."
There was no argument.
"All of you be quiet and let me think for a while."
Profound silence reigned in the apartment while the guiding intel-
lect of the society applied his mental resources to the problem. And, leav-
ing him to cogitate, I will explain his allusion to the "Mystic",
This year, for the first time, a chair of psychology had been estab-
lished at the Academy. It was an experiment fostered and cherished by
the President and which he hoped would be productive of good results.
The person chosen to ornament this chair was Professor Willis J.
Moffingham, B.S., Ph.D., F.T.S., F.A.S.P.R., etc. He was a young man
just fresh from the university, where he had been a shining light of wis-
dom. He was just simply wrapped up in his subject and an earnest en-
thusiast in his line. He was a member of the Theosophical Society, The
American Society for Psychical Research, and was the author of several
standard works. His "Remarks on the Production of the Phenomena of
Anaesthesia in the Hypnotic State" and "Mysticism for the Masses" were
both works of recognized merit. He was a constant contributor to several
occult magazines and was an authority along several lines in his chosen
sphere. To complete this short sketch I may remark that he was abso-
lutely devoid of common sense.
When he came to the place, he sought to lay before the boys an inter-
esting application of the subject. He gave lectures, and used all his in-
fluence to awaken appreciation of the great truths of mental and occult
science. He neglected his regular orthodox psychology course, branching
out into the realms of higher thought at once.
But he was young and inexperienced. He did not realize that he was
talking to young savages, not yet very far removed from the barbarian,
and to whom all things not connected with athletics of animal appetites
were as naught. Neither did he realize their supreme ignorance and their
intense desire to remain in that blissful condition. He sought to uplift
and inspire them, and promptly became a subject of ridicule. "The Mys-
tic" was a nickname which he achieved at once. The boys were hilarious
at his expense and still he ploughed patiently on, unaffected by sundry dis-
turbing actions and demonstrations enacted for his benefit.
When he received this gift of live hundred dollars a year from a
wealthy retired banker, he felt that at last he was really accomplishing
toward the progress of his science. He now had the means to gather ma-
terial for still more pretentious works which would place nis with the
great immortals as Mesmer, Cagliostro, Saint-Germain, Blavatsky, and
Levi. And so he eagerly awaited an opportunity to carry out larger plans.
qi 5,.,. ., , :Y
Mr. Moffingham was seated in his rooms that evening when there
came an imperative knock at the door. He reluctantly closed "The Other
Side of Death" and opened the door.
To his surprise his visitor was none other than Mr. Vivien Reginald
Hawley. He did not like young Hawley. He had been suspicious of him
ever since a certain day in class when the subject of "Black and White"
magic had come up. He had been to some pains to explain that when
magic was used for good it was "white" and that evil magic was termed
"black", At the conclusion of his somewhat rhapsodial address he had
been surprised and shocked to observe that Hawley had closed his eyes and
retiired into the astral body during the course of the lecture. So he said
"Mr. Hawley, what is black magic?"
Suddenly awakened from his nap and utterly unprepared for the at-
tack of the enemy, Hawley recovered his faculties just in time to catch the
last two words. He hesitated a moment and then remarked in a deep,
"Black magic is the magic done by the aboriginal tribes in the heart
All this passed through Mr. Mofiingham's mind as the young man
took his seat and it was with suspicion in his heart that he waited for the
young man to open the conversation.
Mr. Hawley began to talk. As he spoke his soft, earnest tone and the
candor of his words dissolved all the mists of doubt that had first sur-
rounded Mr. Moffingham's mind.
He said that he had always had a deep interest in psychic arts, and so
that now he felt that he and Mr. Moffingham were brothers bound by their
common love of higher things. He went on to say that for quite a while
he had seen shadowy forms in his rooms. He had then noticed that when-
ever the forms were seen, his roommate and comrade, Tom Gray, was al-
ways in a deeply comatose condition. He had his suspicions that Tom was
an unconscious physical medium and that it was in his presence that the
spirits had been able to manifest themselves. Further, he had left Tom
only a little while ago in a deep lethargy and that all his efforts to rouse
him had resulted in total failure. He concluded by suggesting that, since
his other roommate, Mr. Caldwell, had been called away by the illness of
his great uncle's wife's sister, he and Mr. Moffingham could go over to his
rooms and at their leisure go more deeply into the case.
Mr. Moffingham was ready to go at once. He said that Hawley was
a credit to the school Cmodest blushes from Mr. Hawleyj, and that some
day he would doubtless be a great man, a pioneer of the budding new psy-
chology which was to illuminate the world.
They left the room arm-in-arm.
When they got to Hawley's rooms everything was in a dim and solemn
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light. Mr. Gray lay on the bed, breathing very low and a super-natural
atmosphere pervaded the place. Mr. Hawley bent over the still form and
gave it a minute inspection. Then he retired to the other room with Mr.
Moffingham. They spoke in whispers, for the eerie darkness of the place
sat heavily on both of them.
"He has not the customary rigidity of the muscles, the pin-point pupil
and the quivering eyelids of the subject in a deep sleep. The usual patno-
logical phenomena are curiously absent in this case. I really recall no
other in whichin
A piercing shriek rang out from the other room. They both rushed
into the room. Gray was standing erect, his eyes wild and haggard and
his hair fiying.
"The closet-the spirit-come forth!" came in broken gasps from his
lips. He tottered and fell to the floor.
Neither of the men saw him fall. Their eyes were riveted upon the
door of the closet. With beating hearts they saw the handle slowly turn
and a figure robed in white issue forth.
"My uncle," gasped Hawley. ,
"Yes, I am thy uncle," said the spirit in a deep voice. "Ah, how I
suffer. Listen well, both of you. 1 died leaving a debt unto my nephew
unpaid. I have walked about in vain search for a medium through whom
I can make known my desires. I owed him twenty-live dollars and un-
less it is paid to him my soul shall have no rest. I can never return here
again. Pay him, oh kind gentleman, and the peace of a dead man will re-
turn to you. Farewell."
With a flash as of fire the spirit retired into the closet. Hawley fell
to the fioor in a faint.
Mr. Moffingham resuscitated the fallen Hawley and with Gray, now
fully recovered, returned to the other room.
"One of the most remarkable cases I ever witnessed," said Mr. Mof-
fingham. "I do not see how I can employ the money placed in my hands
to any better advantage than to pay the debt of this unfortunate man."
Here he paused and filled out a check payable to Hawley for twenty-
"Here is the money, Mr. Hawley. I will certainly make a report of
this affair to the Psychical Research Society and I assure you that your
name will receive a position of prominence."
"Please do not mention it, Mr. Moffingham. My services were so
small-" began Hawley. '
"Such modesty in the young is very commendable. I wish you a very
good night, sir."
When he was gone, Caldwell, still in his ghostly habiliments, came out
of the closet. The check was passed around for inspection and then the
three conspirators locked arms and fairly rolled in an ecstacy of mirth.
Claude J ackey.
W1 1 me
qvluq ,,,, . .,... . , .. . ..
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Svvninr Gllaaa Snnga
'Tis our last year at High School,
And it's almost gone.
Seven other semesters
Have vanished and flown.
All of our classmated,
Each Senior is nigh
To receive his diploma
And his fortune to try.
So soon we must leave you
When summer is here
And each day is bringing
Commencement more near.
Of the high appellation
Of Seniors bereft,
Oh, who will inhabit
The seats we have left?
I'm glad that I'm in the Senior class
And I'll raise Cain if I don't pass,
Look away, look away, look away, Mt. Carmel High.
In this class we're bound to stay
Till sometime in the month of May, ' Q
Look away, look away, look away, Mt. Carmel High.
O, I'm glad I'm one of the Seniors
In Senior land I'll take my stand
To graduate with this band
And away, away
"To find a way or make it,"
I say, I say,
"To find a way or make it."
Now here's a health to the Seniors next year,
We'll give them all the things we've left here,
Look away, look away, look away, Mt. Carmel High.
We'll give 'em our desks with the chewing gum on 'em
For the simple reason that we don't want 'em,
Look away, look away, look away, Mt. Carmel High.
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Giirla' Giilrr Qlluh
Siiru Seitz 7,,,,,7,,,,,,7,7, eeeeeeoeeeeeeee I 'resident
Lu Vzuipflin Schuler . ,T Vice-President
Aduh Louise Wilcox ,, or .,... Tl'Q2lSLll'Cl'
Mary Bump ,. . . A . A S ecretary
Mnrybel Henley , , so Librarian
Vonu Clevelznid eeeee eeeeeeeeee T nPianist
Iilezinor Keen eeee ..A'SSiSt2lllt Pianist
Miss Boyer ,,ee eeee eeeeeee eeee,eeeeeee. .i..,eee ee,eeeeeeeee D i 1 ' e ctor
The Girls' Club oi' twenty --seven members was orgrzxnized in January.
Regiilzn' rehezlrsuls were held every Tl1lll'Sf121Y. Two selections, "Wyken,
Blyken und Nod" und "Shadows of I'TY0lllllfIU were sung' ut Teachers' In-
stitute. When the Operetta was begun the rehearsals were merged into
the Operettzi practice, ns :ill the Clee Club took part. They, however, re-
sumed pruetice soon nfterw:n'cl and will sing two selections at Commence-
CJ.. .--, T- '..-. , ,
1 I l
G 4 4
HIGH SCHOOL CHORUS
HIC! II SFHOOI, OHCHESTIIA
i I aa ri N, Qlunrvrt ami! Qbpvrrtizl
By the Chorus and Orchestra,
Mt. Carmel High School.
"America the Beautiful" .....,.........l............................. .......
"Pi-iests' March from Athalia" .............o.....s......
"Clang of the Forge" ..................,.......................
Cl ' 7!
Overture- Piedmont ..... ..,..............................
I I Orchestra
"The Ml1l6I',S VVOOIHQQU .......... .......,..................
fab "Commandery March" .................,.,........
fbi Finale-"William Tell," Overture ...,,.....
"Our Alma Mater" ..... ...,.....,...,o....ll..
"Uhr Zllmnilg Bnrtnrn
Comic Operetta in One Act
.Samuel A. Wood
Tom Willis, alias Dr. Drake, an audacious and resourceful young
lover ..,.,...,, .,.,..,..,..4 ,...,......,....,........,. ,,,,.,.
Silas Gilbert, a victim of many ailments .......
Mrs. Gilbert, who manages to keep smiling .....,,
Edith Gilbert, a carefully guarded daughter .....,.,,
May Livingston, a guest ..........,,....,...,.,..........,,
Sam Sterling, a guest ..........,... ,....,...., .,.... ,.....
Girls and boys, friends
"Ellie Chgpag iKnurr"
Cast of Characters.
Meg, liob's foster mother, an old gypsy .......,. ........... L ottie Andrus
Zara, the belle of the gypsy camp .....,............ ......4 P auline Baldwin
Marto, Meg's husband ...,..h,,..A ,.Q. . .. ,...,..,...........,......,........,.A... Henry G. Roberts
Sinfo, a gypsy lad, in love with Zara .........,... .,........,,.......,......... J asper Dozier
Rob, afterwards Sir Gilbert Howe, the Gypsy Rover and the
Lost heir to the Sir Gilbert Howe estates ..................,....... Carroll Mayne
Lady Constance, daughter of Sir George Martendale ......,...., Vona Cleveland
Lord Craven, an English fop, "Doncha know" ..,,...........,.....,.,.. Mack Keyser
Sir George Martendale, an English Country gentleman ........., Eugene Smith
Nina, Sir George's second daughter ...,.....,............,.....,..,c,,....... Mable Rodgers
Captain Jerome, Captain in English Army .,,....c, ....,..., E ugene Storckman
Sir Toby Lyon, a society butterhy ....,.,...,........ i......c.........,. R alph Carr
McCorl:le, a song publisher of London .,.,,,.c i.,,..,.,,,., H arold Gray
Servant ...... .........,...,....iii,...........L....................,. ,..,,,c.............. R 0 bert Thompson
Chorus: Gypsies, Dames, Squires, etc., Gypsy Children and Fairies.
"" --.- ""1
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A ,.-.: 525922 :f' --
"Uhr Ggpzg lRnuvr"-Olnntinurh
Synopsis of the Play.
"The Gypsy Rover" is in three acts and is built around the character
of Rob, later known as Sir Gilbert Howe, of English Nobility. Rob is
stolen when an infant, by his nurse, Meg, who later becomes the wife of
Marto, a gypsy. Rob grows to manhood amongst the gypsies, believing
Meg and Marto to be his parents.
It happens one day, while riding with her Hance, Lord Craven, Lady
Constance Martendale becomes lost in the woods. They wander to the
gypsy camp where Constance and Rob meet and fall in love at Hrst. sight.
Craven objects to Rob's attitude, but in a very funny comedy scene with
Marto and Sinfo, he is made to tell Sir George, who later comes in search
of Constance, that Rob is a charming fellow. In Act two Rob goes to the
home of Constance and serenades her. They plan to elope but are over-
heard by Craven who informs Sir George, and plans are made to capture
Rob. This is successfully accomplished and Rob is thrown into prison, but
Two years elapse and Rob has come into his estates, his identity hav-
ing been proven by Meg. He becomes a successful composer, a friend of
the Prince, and a social lion. Constance has remained true to her love for
Rob and on his return to England, he woos and wins her for his wife.
There are also pretty love affairs between Nina and Captain Jerome,
and Zara and Sinfo, and many comedy scenes by Sinfo and Marto.
To our typists, Lottie Andrus and Lola McHenry, we wish to extend
our thanks and appreciation for their good work in helping to get out this
e fiiflj if
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Uhr Bum' nf liwtrrhag-Qlnntinurh frnm liagr 711
A feeling of gladness sudused me, and I felt myself again drifting,
drifting to I knew not, nor cared less, where. And then I awoke.
I was in my study. The fire had burned low, just a faint light was
given off. I arose and felt like a new man. So it was a dream, the like
of which I had never had before. My eyes were opened at last to the
I had always opposed Lincoln. I had seen only one side, but now all-
all was changed. Today upon entering my study you shall see a portrait
of "The Great Emancipatorf' No, he is not dead, nor shall he ever die. He
shall live on through the ages as one who was willing to sacrifice all for
the welfare of others.
Miss Brown: "The proposition is this--l-lsee'?"
Eugene Smith: "I've been able to see for about eighteen years."
Aunt: "Your bride, my dear boy, is wealthy and all that, but I don't
think she'll make much of a show at the altar". .
Boy: "You don't, eh? Just wait till you see her with the brides-
maids she has selected."
"Why hang it, girl," said her father angrily, "that fellow earns only
ten dollars a week."
"I know, father," said the girl pleadingly, "but then a week passes
so quickly when you're so fond of each other." .
Miss Walker in English IV: "James, if Shakespeare was living today
would he be considered as a remarkable mann?
James S.: "I should think so, he would be over 500 years old".
Miss McKenna, explaining Latin slides: "This is a picture of a farm-
er. He carries a rabbit as a sign of his occupation."
Sara S91tZZ "He must raise hare."
E ,, 5
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, . .,:Q1.iQ:5:....
iiatahliahvh ilbrnrha nf flrark Eumta
nf illllt. QI. HH. 8.
Stand Broad Grin ............ Bob Berry ............. ........ 1 4 ii1Ch0S
Hop, Step and Flunk ...... Jing Litherland .........,.... 3
Throwing the Bluff .......... Jim Schuckel' ....... .....-- 3
Putting the Guess ...,........ J obby Keyser .,..... ....... 4
High Grades .......,.. ....... M aggfie K0lb ......... .A..... 4
Latin Hurdles .-,--,,, ,,,,,, V ona Cleveland ..............
Office Relay .-,-.-, ,,4,,,, J ap, Dick, Floss, HySO1l.. 1
Eight Hour Skip ,,,.,,,,,A,.,. Hap Wheelhouse ............ 2
50 Yd. Corridor Dash ,.,. John Hick .......... .
periods a day
hours a day
semesters a year
Nothing flat but his
Running Broad Chatter.,D0t OleI1d0I'f ....... .... A ll the time
7th Hour Coughing
COI1tGS'C ........................ Gene Storckman ............ 40 minutes
Uhr Ilnmanrr nf ?BeItg-Qlnntinurh frnm ijagr 75
"Cousins '?" queried Bob. "O, I think I am beginning to see what you
mean. Now," he said, replacing his arm, "you have said what you wantedg
I think it's my time. Twenty-three years ago next month, in a little home
in Maine, a big, healthy baby boy was born. The mother of that baby
never lived to see her boy and the broken hearted father, remembering
his wife's wish, called him Robert. Not long after the baby's father fol-
lowed his wife to the grave and little Robert, or 'Bob' as the neighbors
came to call him, was sent to his uncle's, the only brother of his dead
father. He still lives there and calls his Aunt Rhoda and Uncle Joe, mother
and father, and tries hard to repay the kindness and loving care which
they have shown him."
"Oh," breathed Betty happily, "that baby Robert was you?"
"Yes," he answered.
"And we're no relation at all?"
' "Not yet," he answered, "but---"
"But ?" she asked.
"But soon," he answered, drawing her to him.
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Said Mr. Martin to a waitress bold,
"Look here, woman, my cocoa's cold."
She replied haughtily, "I can't help
If the blame thing's chilly, put on your hat."
There once was a teacher named Walker,
Who had a good voice, quite a squawker,
When you asked her to sing
She would say, "Oh, by jing,
I'll certainly tryg I'm no balker".
There once was a teacher named Dame.
It was said she was certainly tame,
But when biffed on the back
She would start an attack
And say, "Two can play at that game".
There once was a student named Schucker
Who wanted to marry a cooker,
But she said, "Not for me,
You never could be.
I really prefer a good looker".
Traveling of News '
Eugene Storckman told Lauretta Light that he heard Vona Cleve-
land say that Mr. Condrey told her that he saw in the paper that Robert
Berry heard over the telephone that Mack Keyser saw Sara Seitz and he
told her that Mr. Martin told him that Marybel Henley said that Cherry
Street was the most beautiful street in Mt. Carmel.
Bobby Keeler: "Pop, why do words have roots"'?
Mr. Keeler: "I suppose, my little son, it's fixed so they can grow."
Mack Keyser: "I'm like a ball of twine. I'm all wrapped up in my-
, lfflljl Z,
'jf i 98
Eleanor L.: "I heard of a man who lives on onions alone".
Bob Berry: "He ought to live alone if he eats onions."
Miss Barnett' "Did you kill any moths with those moth balls I ave
- ' 8
John Robert L.: "No, mamg I tried for two hours and couldn't hit
Lillian Pieper: "Your cream is very good."
Miss McCullough: "It ought to be, I just whipped it."
Vona Cleveland: "Jimmy is delightful company. I just love to hear
Adah Louise W.: "What does he talk about?"
Vona Cleveland: "Me."
M1'. Mishoff: "Pete White is taking algebra under you this term,
Miss Brown: "He has been exposed to it, but I don't think he'll take
Dorothy Oldendorf: "Say, did you know that Clevelands had duck
for dinner ?"
' Adah Louise Wilcox: "Was it wild or tame?"
Dorothy Oldendorf : "It was baked."
Miss Dunlap in English: "What is the moral of Silas M3I'II61"?,
Vers Cleveland: "Never try to live by yourself."
Fake Book Agent: "This book will do half your lessons."
James Schucker: "I'll take two."
Jasper Dozier: "Say, won't Jake Zimmerman be a help to his par-
ents when he grows up ?"
Maynard Risley: "Man is attracted to society by the desire to im-
prove himself and leaves it for the same reason."
Owing to the fact that these jokes are not printed on tissue paper,
some folks may experience a little difficulty in seeing through them.
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-Freshmen introduced by Mr. Condrey to rules of High School.
Nine months of trouble begins.
Mr. Condrey in Chemistry, "Now you will find a list of the
important elements in the appendixg the book's, not yours, of
22-Everybody at the Fair. QChildren's Dayl.
23-Everybody wishes they were at the Fair.
1-Football speeches before the first game of football ever played
by Mt. C. H. S.
2-Ball game at Grayville.
6-Pupils try out their dramatic ability and in return a few of the
number form a club.
9-Mrs. Foster gives instructions on how to use the Library under
the new system.
18-Dramatic Club follows suit and also organizes.
19-Faculty enjoy a picnic at the beautiful Grand Rapids.
20-Circus in Room 4, sixth period. Miss Walker is chased by a
very savage honey bee.
30-The Goblins'll get you if you don't watch out.
Seniors have Hallowe'en party.
3-Jolly good time-Rotary Club visits school.
9-Everybody cramming for exams.
10-Representative of Farmers' Institute with us.
11 ' ima. .,., ' ' ir
Horrors! Those terrible things called exams here already.
15-Mr. Vawter and Miss Reaves from the Christian Church enter-
Senior meeting in which the Annual Staff is appointed.
-Dramatic Club choose fitting name, "Jesters."
17-Two Junior girls sent home because of their love of Purple and
Dr. Barker at Methodist church and gives speech in Assembly
School dismissed at 3:00 to hear him at the Methodist church.
18-Overheard in corridor, "How many did you Hunk in?" fGrade
cards given outj .
-Senior-Freshie B. B. game. Score 36-8. Hurrah! Seniors!
-Senior girls expose ears.
Juniors beat Sophomores.
-Seniors B. B. champs.
-School rocks. Miss Walker falls down in English IV.
Mr. Condrey falls up steps accompanied by a stack of Chemistry
B. B. team wins over Decker.
Country teachers visiting.
Holiday for pupils.
Seniors entertain Freshmen.
11-Another victory for B. B. team against Union.
13-Clarence Jordan, the new B. B. coach, begins work.
16-Miss McKenna in Virgil, "And Aeolius, sitting on a rainbow
holding high his sepulchref'
23-B. B. game at Oblong. Another victory.
24-Begin Christmas holidays.
30-Some B. B. team. Robinson goes home with small end of score.
First defeat in B. B. Evansville vs. Mt. C. H. S.
Back in harness again.
-Adah Louise Went to ofiice. f?J
1.1::f:,:i4111-wif. .- 'Eivi-ri.:3tf:f'Fi:?i,9.- 1'6:1j.14::' -.f-' 51.131-' -1 .,::. . '
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Glee Club organizes.
Still another victory. This time over Hutsonville.
-Sale of Annuals begins.
Shure nuff twins. Who? Why, Mishoff and Fitzpatrick both
have suits alike. iGlobe having a salej.
Almost whole of Princeton comes over in good spirits, but go
home feeling blue.
Second defeat at Flora.
and 21-Horrors! Exams again.
Dress rehearsal for Dramatic Club plays lasting from 6:30 to
Chemistry class attempts to make matches, but too much fric-
tion causes an explosion and a day's excitement.
Dramatic Club plays a great success.
Mt. Carmel victorious over Carmi.
Miss Turner in fifth period Study Hall makes a Soph. stand
up, in order to keep him awake.
-Flora defeated by our strong five.
9-Miss Boyer in Music Appreciation, "My goodness, what an aw-
ful noise they are making upstairs!"
Marybel H., "Oh! it's nothing serious. Just Miss McKenna get-
ting the children quiet in the Study Hall."
-Owensville vs. Mt. C. H. S.
Team victorious over Olney on their home Hoor.
B. B. speeches.
Paul L. in History IV, discussing crime wave sweeping coun-
try, "Now the banquets by means of cars can get away faster.
All the banquets have to do is jump in a car and disappear."
Olney defeated again on our own floor.
Hot Senior meeting.
4 -14.., I y
22-Miss Turner in History IV, "Jasper, I don't want you to ask or
answer any more foolish questions."
25-Revenge is sweet. Beat Oblong with two of our first team men
26-Some team-Another game to our credit. Lawrenceville, the
Great, falls before our fast five.
2-Lauretta L. in Chemistry Lab. to Anna Lucille ftalking as us-
ualj, "Don't waste so much gas over there, Anna Lucille."
4-Ben puts picture of Harding in lower corridor.
5-Lose B. B. game to Lawrenceville by one point. Some exciting
9-Big time. Rotary Club here to boost the team before they start
10-First day of tournament and after a hard-fought game with
Bridgeport our team comes out victorious.
11-Sumner defeated at tournament.
12-Another exciting day. Through good work of team and also
the prayers of Mt. Carmel boosters, Robinson was defeated.
Lawrenceville defeated and we won the tournament for the first
time in history of school.
14-One grand celebration. Speeches and jollification at school fol-
lowed by a big parade.
15-Trying to settle down again.
16-Team off for Champaign.
17-Not quite so happy. Put out in first game at State tournament.
21-B. B. speeches. How many? None.
28-Mr. Zuppke, Illinois football coach, gives a talk in Assembly.
29-See Nov. 30.
' '--'-'- .A .,.,,, ,.,.: j ' i
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-Mr. Martin fools all the teachers and in return gets in bad at
Dramatic Club party-Grand success especially for two persons
fSenior girl and member of facultyj .
B. B. team were entertained by the Elks and given a cup.
Everybody working hard on operetta.
Senior girls entertain B. B. Squads at a banquet.
Operetta given for Grade school pupils.
Operetta given for public. Grand success.
Everybody dyeing in Chemistry.
Interclass track meet started. Sophies ahead.
Class track meet finished. Juniors victorious with Sophomores
Y. M. F. S. entertain B. B. team and lady friends.
-New Victrola installed in Assembly. Jimmie Schucker was so
affected by the music that he was forced to go to the office.
-Vona C. to Miss Walker after she had spent the whole class pe-
riod in explaining a poem, "Do we have to believe all of that ?"
-A little shadow on Mr. Fitzpatrick's upper lip. I believe he is
growing a mustache.
-Mr. Condrey in Chemistry, "Hannah, what is chrome steel best
Hannah G., "For springs and such things that require great
-Seniors have a hay-ride.
A delicious fruit ., .....,. ....................................,. Bob Berry
Found in every city .,..... ,.... .... , ........ C a roline Taylor'
An automobile ..........,...................,..................... Ralph Carl'
Once prominent in boxing circles .............. Louise Johnson
A bird .,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,.,,.,. .......,., M r. Martin
Resembling the dawn .rr.... ....... B eulah Gray
A color ..r..........................
Found on all goods ..,.....
A prairie animal ......,..
A man of the past .....i..
Found at a circus ................,...,...,.i.., .r......., C urtis Barre
A part of a house .....,........,,...................,,..... Virgil Garrett
Once in Germany, now in Holland .....,ccc.,..... Mack Keyser
A village belle ...,,...,...................,.,....., ,...,..i...,., M iss Danze
Emblem of purity ...,........,........., ....,,....,..... P ete White
Found on the school grounds ................ Gladys Wheelhouse
A magazine ............................... ,........ F rank Colyer
We go to school ......,...,.,. ..,...,.,,,.. A lice Daily
A city in Ohio ...........,......., ,..... V ona Cleveland
Seen on a pleasure trip ....... ......,.... S ara Seitz
A fuel ....................,.,....,...... .,...... L eona Wood
A fowl .....,..,........,............ ............ J oe Drake
A necessity ...,......,. ....... L auretta Light
A cheery person .,........ ....,.,..,,... B essie Gay
A protector ....,....,.,......... ......... V irginia Shield
Why did she get mad? .......
A rocky projection ....,.......
Found in dark corners .....,..
Found in a house .....,.,..,.,,,..,. .,,.,,,,e,,,, M ayza, Hall
A by-word of the Cooties ....... .......... T helma Keen
A sweet flower ...........,......,. ...,.c.. M iss Williams
A good food ...,.........,.................... ,,,,,.-,,,, M ary Rice
Result of a blow ...,,,....,,.,..,.,.,.,,,,,,., ,i,,,,,., M ary Bump
Land, government and people .......... ........, R oy Nation
A rise in the land .,,.,..,.,...,,,,,,,,,,,.,, ,4r,,,,,,,,, M r, H511
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smzvrcrr, AND QUALITY
I-H Genuine co-operation with your Annual
Staff has always been the basis of our service.
QI Careful attention to details, influencing
results that are refiected in the finished book,
has an important place in this plan.
I-H That your school may be proud of your
Annual in every detail is the one ambition
of every High School student
You eliminate every chance of failure by
entrusting your work to us We are com
plete Annual builders know how to dress
your book in the fashionable way-on this
basis we solicit your inquiries
BURKERT WALToN CoMPANY
PRINTERS .se ENGRAVERS .1 BINDERS
5 and 7 South Third Street J! EVANSVILLE INDIANA
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