Mount Carmel High School - Sibylline Yearbook (Mount Carmel, IL)

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 150

 

Mount Carmel High School - Sibylline Yearbook (Mount Carmel, IL) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1924 Edition, Mount Carmel High School - Sibylline Yearbook (Mount Carmel, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1924 Edition, Mount Carmel High School - Sibylline Yearbook (Mount Carmel, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1924 Edition, Mount Carmel High School - Sibylline Yearbook (Mount Carmel, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1924 Edition, Mount Carmel High School - Sibylline Yearbook (Mount Carmel, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1924 Edition, Mount Carmel High School - Sibylline Yearbook (Mount Carmel, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1924 Edition, Mount Carmel High School - Sibylline Yearbook (Mount Carmel, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1924 Edition, Mount Carmel High School - Sibylline Yearbook (Mount Carmel, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1924 Edition, Mount Carmel High School - Sibylline Yearbook (Mount Carmel, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1924 volume:

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D A I - Q, 4 - L.. 1 ,J J' gii '? Jr. -1. . j,J+.v?"" j ,.. lm, in E N-.5 'ff ww rl, . ,A 4' 'V .. je Q 4 4'nA ALJ- : J. 1 'Q E .'.'..Q.f" Q." .rs 'ff-1-2 7 JJ THE SIBYLLIN E SENIOR CLASS 9' MT. CARMEL H161-1 SCHOOL MT. CARMEL, ILLINOIS 1? .U 5 5 F51 VOLUME x 1924 f Sis?-5 S"a,,ssSfBYi....L3,NEmg5? Zin Erhiratinn TO Miss MARY ESTHER SCHNECK who has so wisely and so patiently advised us through two years of work and pleasure, we, the class of 1924, dedicate this Sibylline. 2 MARY ESTHER SCHNECK 3 XEASQBY L1 fi ,Z S liege' LN isis? 9 L L glllllll I i E Ellnremnrh We, the class of 1924, take pleas- ure in presenting for your approval this edition of the Sibylline, which represents our best efforts. We trust that you will receive some pleasure from the result of our labor. l 4 l 4,3 K lx sf f. ix? 5 ? ww x . vw v N -we , 95 'X 15555 2 52 ' 'YV' +9 MN? 2 5 5-' a Q. ff fqm TAF - si A Ivan Goopwuv, - Q E- R fairer- M- CNMIQY kiwi A ,,,.M., - , A 'Q xv 'S f L. Q N .fowana Zzfmmr Fzxw Jzrfrfmmvo , Own. GRAY Buamlu HMV. Mu. furrow. . 360616 Eafror. I tv, 570 ,fx , , E , Oonorar 4lDQ7'l Fun. jnasws Vim' CHRYGLQSA ' Pnopnzcr Ep. Jonas fo, HSS? Jaws Enj MM lows: Jomvsox A.1:'r Emrogvt Gofaoafv WHITE Cure. Mak. f 42541 M,-mr Grauffvs Maw Cfuxnrann Ea. i sf? I 'SA fl' lvbozszf Drssff lfrnswfaya Gmc: jramzfrmw tiawar M5 7i13zs4nvf' Census Ea. 5ocun. Ep. Clwcs Nam m1'.'.y7- ,, 5 XE ,Www-xv Q Q W -63? ,, iff is ii fi, if S . Xue 2 9 OOL L HIGH SCH E RM CA MT L 6 fig XE 'f - 2-53 S is? 9 '7 +- f gwvh- 2 22 A S E-,ww f -MMM NNAEX-S? 9 , , 1 T. H. COBB, SUPERINTENDENT 8 +- v ,, R. S. CONDREY, PRINCIPAL 9 fig .?-5.552 W iff- 52 9 1 1 W 1 K 10 -+- i 1 11 E3 mogsmn tylll IIIIII Q Hwawwagakol IhI.IlIII .E KHQEGOU-Q2 lyll 'Magma E62 -xooqim ?g 332 IIIII IIII4 m ogcwmoi IIII Illl , E hgmgmim Alllvllh Emi -.Maxim 7 smzwgmv llllv IIIl'I Q Hgwwaipoz lI'I'lIIy 'E 'REED 52 II'l' 'I'Il 'H CEE nzmggmz li!!! 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E NMQEQO .ai IIIII llllll Q Emu Qwcgshm SENSE lllll ll.II w 'Homo EHRHSQQHEQMV IAII' V ix qv mpowgsm i EOC wgmgsw E995 waom gunz as :Y mDmzWO -WMWIUGHB XL - "QX 55-ESIBYLS-:ZNEEQ 13 15 rs Lg- s 5 Q 5 -i Q x -XFX, sixszsssyzsssa QXQ F ofr cowl and " No Whispering" I was sitting so peaceable and calm, The second period was just beginning, When all at once I was filled with alarm, Alas! my time was coming. Mr. Condrey, our dear good principal, Came sauntering down the aisle, While terror reigned among the pupils And nothing seemed worth while. Smiling he stopped before me, CMy name was on the listj "You are to stay in after school. You see This whispering's a bad habit, I insist. So like silent creatures went We, pounding on the stairs, Until all our energy was spent, Then sank down in despair. An hour went by to our displeasure. We studied with all our might. Our knowledge now we treasure That some day we might be bright. The faculty and teachers are kind to us, We love them each and everyone, Now that our pranks are ridiculous You the race have won. Teachers and friends, I bid you all adieu With love to each and all, And feel as the rest do That this school must not fall. After all is said and done We'll leave to our successors Our desks and discarded gum . , 5 9 That which We received from our predecessors. -Opal Cunningham Senior '24 cattle are my only care amd my supreme delight a county fair." -Fred Andrus. 14 E I Ti?- W H Z President ,.......,,......,.. .............. F ord Hick Vice-President .............. ....... F ern Litherland Secretary-Treasurer ....... .. ........ Emma Harrell i 1 Seniors DOROTHY ALBEITZ "Respect from all she rightly does command For high in all her lessons does she stand." FRED AN DRUS He loves to work, he loves to go to school, He never shirks or breaks the golden rule." u TINA ANKENBRANT A Grave and dignified she seems 'Til with a smile her whole face beams." A1 NOEL ARMSTRONG "Whate'e1' I do, where'er I go, My virtues only may you know." EUGENE BLINE "He did his very best on every task. For pifoof go to the office-you need not as ." "Laugh and be fat."-Ramlall Payne. 15 I E SSBQYALQQQEQE' 5 sas fssaw,sw .. -W. 352 1? Seniors VALERIA BAIRD "Demu1'e, yet full of fun is she And just as nice as she can be." MAURICE BRINES A fondness for politics he has shown. May he as a statesman come into his own." ELOISE BERRY Honor gleams in those eyes so blue And shows a heart that is kind and true." LOREN BABB It seems to be an honest pity That more like me are not real witty." MARY BEESLEY She often asks the question, 'Why, Oh, why, can't I grow tall and high'?" "I to 'myself am dearer than a friend."-Bob Gubleman. 16 "He roves himself to be most com etent "There is always room for a man of force, "The stars predict for her a happy fate ,E5lBYMNE? Seniors DALE BRUCE . P . . . . . P Since all his time m studying is spent." MARCELLA BRINES "By any witty pun or jest Our mind from work she could arrest." RUSSELL COALE "He is a quiet fellow-sometimes." CHARLES CORRIE And he makes room for others." OPAL CUNNINGHAM Who from her mind puts selfishness and hate." "With a smile on her lips, and a tear in h,efr"eye."-Georgia LeGier. 17 Seniors IVALU COUCH "A still tongue makes a head." WILMA CASE "A type of earnest, active womanhoodf' CLARICE COHOON "A lass! A lass! My kingdom for a lass!" LYNN CRUM "Beware! Lest a woman looks at thee." PAULINE CYR "She is short and stout and round about." "I have more zeal than wit."-Joe Edwards. 18 "Always true to his word, his work and his VESIBYQ-.1NEE,?i' Seniors RALPH COALE 'Just a few more days and I will be From all these cares and lessons free." I VAN CARROLL "Joy arises in me like a summer's morn." DELLA DEAN "Oh fairest of the rural Maids." MABEL DENMAN "We can trust her for she is true." RICHARD FAIRHURST friends." "My only books are woman's Looks, and folly's all th.ey'11e taught me."-Harvey Stem. 19 5jE5lBYMNE?, ?? S e n i o r s HELEN FROELKE She never gives her tongue a moment's rest." ' IVAN GOODWIN "I'll put a girdle round about the earth in forty minutes." EVERETTE GRACE "Character is a fortune." OPAL GRAY "There is no wisdom like franknessi' CLIFTON GOULD "Smile and the world smiles with you,"- I wear a perpetual grin. 20 E3lBYLldNE1?,5 Seniors FORD HI-CK "I know more than all my teachers." EMMA HARRELL "Her beauty makes this vault a feasting presence full of light." MARGARET HIPSHER "None ever loved but at first sight they loved." MARY CATHERINE HAHN "Here comes the lady! O, so light a foot will ne'er wear out the everlasting flint." JOHN HICK "A perfect artist in our midst." "My own thoughts are my companions."-Henry G. Roberts. 21 if 'Wh S9 Q IE 5 WHINIMQ Fin' W 1 'W xiii W? Seniors CLYDE HOULDSON 'Let every man mind his own business." CHARLES JACKSON "Blushes come easily to such as me." DOROTHY JONES "As merry as the day is long." LOUISE JOHNSON "Spreading joy wherever she goes, With laughing heart and dancing toes." SUE LANCASTER "The hfair, the chaste, the unexpressive s e." 22 "The noblest mind he carries that ever gov- sE5IBYLl:!I'lEE'?? Seniors FERN LITHERLAND "A maiden tall and fair is she, And just as sweet as sweet can be." BESSIE LITHERLAND "A Winsome, happ girl With steps as ligilt as summer air." JOHN LE SEURE "He that complies against his will ls of the same opinion sti1l." EDWARD LENNERT erned man." WAYNE LINGENFELTER "A moral, sensible and well-bred man." 23 ZS i5lBYLQNiEE Seniors HA 24 LAWRENCE MADDEN Young fellows will be young fellows." GLADYS MYERS "She is a maid of artless grace, Quiet of voice and sweet of face." BYREL MCFARLAND "A farmer, kind and able." MILDRED MCHENRY Her ways are ways of pleasantness And all her paths are peace." GRANT McTAGGART lion among the ladies is a dreadful thing." is 'lE5lBYLQNE?, F5 Seniors BARTLEY McKINNEY He's a great big boyg he isn't a man, But that's all right, he's builcled on that plan." HELEN McCLAIN "She is just as sweet as she is pretty." RANDALL PAYNE "Allendale has produced great men. Behold, an example!" DANIEL PICKRELL "I love the ladies." BRUCE PICKRELL "Men like me are hard to find." 25 Seniors STANLEY PRICE "He keeps his thoughts to himself." LUCILLE PUTNAM "Full of fun and humor is she, This maid from Lancaster vicinity." WAIVE RAMSEY "One of those rare individuals, A quiet, demure maiden." MARY RICE "Who knows what thoughts lie behind those mischievous brown eyes!" RALPH SMITH "I am a woman's man." 26 is 'iE5lBYL':lI'lE.?,5 Seniors LORENE SCHMI'1'I' "She wastes not her words in idle talk." ROSE STECKLER "Laughing, carefree maid, With never a thought in the world." CARLYLE STOLTZ Women have no place in my young life." RAY SCHULTHEIS "I love no man in all the world so well As I do myself." ESTHER STROH Her air, her manners, all who saw ad- mired, Courteous though coy, and gentle though retired." 27 e.S1BYLLlNE.?,3 ,E Seniors MARY EDNA SMITH "Small in stature, but mighty in mind." GRACE' STORCKMAN "The same to every one-'she meets- Always helpful, kind and sweet." CHARLOTTE STILLWELL "The mildest manners and the gentlest heart." NOBLE SEYBOLD "I am monarch of all I survey." FRED SPARKS 'Alasl There is nothing left for me to learn." ' 28 "' iE.5lBYLlf:!NE'Ei?? Seniors KATHERINE STILLWELL "Maiden, with the meek, brown eyes." OLIVER SEIBERT He hails with delight the friendship of others." ' MARVIN STRUEBING "They say it's leap year, Yet I have not been caught." CAMILLE VEIHMAN "Give me the man I love." GORDON WHITE I amslow in speech and thought and action But I get there just the same." 29 ?. E.szay1J.-1145 Seniors HOMER WADDLE His eyes full of laughter and his heart full of love." GILBERT WRIGHT A happy heart maketh a bright counten- ance." EDNA WALKER "O, marvelously, modest maiden you." CATHRYN SHIELDS I know a maiden fair to see, Take Care! She can both false and friendly be." MABEL CASE Would there were others as reliable as she." 30 l -E3lBYMNF2,3 Seniors HENRY G. ROBERTS A second Solomon in our midst." HAROLD HAMMAKER "All the world loves a lover." xg gxilllllwmy . A ki dvffw ,. V hllhk. N X 1 Q , -'Ill' . XX f f fn 1119 - 'P 31 . S -lg " '3" '35 J 31- 4 c ie,E5lBYLl.-Ql'lEE.,i In Sep ised land o short time crusaders. Under Principal a The Inhabi The Senior Succes ually being General Sci ng attacked a Class Historg t f Learning. They were one hundred twenty strong and in a tihe ranks were strengthened by the addition of thirty Fellow- ember 1920, a faithful band of Crusaders started into the prom- lthe guidance of the Rulers of the Land, the Superintendent, ld his Royal Staff, they started on their wearisome crusade. tants were very indignant at the advance of an inferior people. s, the most esteemed citizens, gave the little band a reception. s could not be attained through ease for barriers were contin- thrown in their path. Algebra, Physiology, English, Latin, nce, Physical Geography, History and Manual Arts were duly captured after a nine-months' siege under the guidance of the Royal Staff After absence an nearer the done befor Memb us upon ou gave us nu n ther into t The Pg but they h a come thin ing, Manu sistance. Juniors? After of leaders president 3 English III, Solid Geom in honor o they had o After claimed as and presid treasurer, now in the they are l struggles 3 h. e victory the entire army was given a three-months' leave of promoted to the rank of Sophomores, which was one step oal. The vacation flew all too quickly for there was much to be e the prize could be taken. ers of the Royal Staff were gone and many strange faces greeted ri return. They proved as worthy as the old, however, and they erous directions in the art of aggression. The ranks had be- d and only one hundred thirty-five were left to advance far- e Land of Learning. incipal caused many other obstacles to hinder their progress, d profited by long experience and English II, Geometry, Cook- I Arts II, Latin II, Botany and Zoology, fell with but little re- Vacation time came very soon, for weren't most of them now vacation only eighty returned. The Juniors realized the need EAP and elected Ivan Goodwin president, Edward Lennert, vice- ord Hick, treasurer and Emma Harrell, secretary. French. . Typewriting, Physics, History III, Shorthand, Bookkeeping and try were attacked with renewed energy. A banquet was given the Seniors who were about to depart forever from the Land cupied for so long. three years of never-ending toil the name of Seniors could be their own. The advantage of organization had been made clear nt Ford Hick, vice-president, Fern Litherland, and secretary- band. They were entertained by the Juniors in true style. Now aving the Land they have grown to love in their four years of nd must go on into larger and different fields of Labor. FERN LITHERLAND. 32 Emma Harrell, were chosen as leaders. There werefpighty-fourj " S Q X? .Je e?a a,e.s1ayL.1f1Ns.e..a Class Will We, the Senior class of '24, of the school of Mt. Carmel, state of Illi- nois, being of sound mind, memory and understanding do make, publish and declare the following as our last will and testament. We do leave the following the aftersaid goods: To Miss Lane another leap year. To Mr. Cobb a jar of Sta-Comb. To Mr. Lappin a job as brick-layer to which he would be more suited. To Miss Mitchell a book on "How to Manage Girls." To Miss Goff a husband who drives an Essex. Paul Keyser's cigarettes to George Smothers. To Mr. Beard a winning team next year. We give the faculty our permission to use the Corridors. Ford Hick's "she-ik" ways to Bob Musgraves. A course in love-making to Josephine Townsend providing she uses the same on John Coleman. To Mary Esther Storckman a stand-in with Freshman boys. Some one to tell Georgia LeGier she isn't a vamp. Clarice Cohoon's tooth-brush to Roy Douglas. Camille Veihman's charming smile to Bob Keeler. Van Carrol's cunning lisp to a certain Junior girl. To the Juniors our desks and all the ink bottles left therein. To Miss Case an interest in a certain shoe store. To Miss Keller a position as teacher in a reform school. To Paul Malcolm, Charles Corrie's book on "How to be a Sheik." To Ray Rosenbarger three credits so he can play football next year. To Miss Hudgens a class of Senio1's. To Misses Schneck and Dunseth the joint honor of being the best look- ing teachers in school. To the Freshmen our permission to run the school next year. To the janitors a new school to be swept. To the school at large the idea that there is such a thing as a school spirit. Lynn Crum's reducing records to those who desire them.-Results guaranteed. To Katherine Schmicker a carton of Wrigley's Gum to be used this summer. To Ray Fearheiley dates with all the chorus girls who come to town. "We can pardon those who bofre us, but not those whom we bo're'."-John R. Leseure. 33 Zia Bart Some All the To Rus Hurley Rose S To Ea Henry Fred SP Esthe Mani Charlo To Ma' To Lil Home To Geo girl. Louise To Lo To D kindergart Dale a megapho To Mi tion for th DULY E B F Hof Class Will-Continued cKinny's stately stride across the assembly to Joe Edwards. Guy Crawford's brass to Darwin Tevault. Seniors' extra credits to Losell Harris. sell Garrett a nursery to take care of his dates. Gould's strong constitution to Archibald Hadley. eckler's frivolous ways to Ann Putnam. Ensor six weeks of sleep. "Clay" Robert's oratorial power to Merrill Mundy. ark's womanly charms to Frank Havill. Stroh's graft with the teachers to Doyle Duffy. illiem's reckless driving ability to Bob Schrodt. te Stillwell's modesty to Annabelle Crocker. sh Williford and Alice Bump a school of their own. mae Sneddon, Ed Lennert's book on "The Evils of Puppy Love." Waddle's curly locks to Henry Wise, Jr. rge Trogdon, papa's permission to go with a certain Freshman Johnson's good-nature to the school grouch. raine Hillyard a jar of Stillman's Freckle Cream. othy Holsen, Catherine Schmicker, Ella Weaver,-A private l'1. ruce's carrying voice to Doc Smothers so he won't have to use e. s Dunseth, Mr. Lappin and Miss Schneck our deepest apprecia- help they have rendered our class as Senior advisors. SIGNED: IVAN GOODWIN WITNESSED: . LENNERT N GARD ANK LUKENS Class Flower .... Ward Roses and Violets. Class Motto .... "Up An At 'emi' Class Colors .... Blue and Gold. Class Perfume .... Lily-of-the-Valley. all my fatheffs family I like myself the best."-John Coleman, Jfr. 34 s fssxaymns?.a "The City of Utopia"-Prophecy The train was leaving when I arrived at the station. A tall, stately man carrying a grip was just turning away from the ticket agent, Mr. Lawrence L. Madden, as I approached. "Mr, Prophet, I believe, sir?" I inquired. "That is my name," he replied. "My name is Albietz. I'm Representative of Chamber of Commerce and have the privilege of showing you our city of Utopia." "I'l1 be delighted," he answered, "but first, where can I find a good hotel?" I led the way to my car, that had been waiting and directed the chauf- feur- "Struebing, drive us to the Payne Hotel." Mr. Prophet left his grip at the hotel and we started on our tour of the city. First we went to the City Hall. "We bid you welcome to our city," said Mayor Gilbert T. Wright, as he shook hands with Mr. Prophet. While talking to him, Chief of Police Gilliem and Deputy Sheriff Stoltz entered the room. We also visited the offices of Chief Justice White and Road Commissioner Seibert. We crossed the street to our leading Department Store, where Mr. Prophet met its owner, Mr. H. M. Waddle, and some of his assistants among whom were Miss Bessie Litherland, head of Ready-to-Wear "Shirt" Department, Miss Mabel Denman, manager of Millinery room, Ralph Coale, Sales Model, and Mr. Loren Babb, fioor-walker. Mr. Waddle invited us to a banquet to be given at his home at 6:30 that night. On our way to the hospital, we stopped in the office of Mr. Clyde Houldson, editor of the Utopian Tribune. The editor was out so we talked to the assistant editor, Miss Mabel Case. We also met the society editor, Miss Fern Litherland, and reporters, Miss Mary Beesley, Miss Edna Walker, Miss Mildred McHenry and Miss Wilma Case. As we made our exit, the Tribune Photographer, Mr. Wayne Lingenfelter, snapped our picture. As we entered the hospital, we met Rev. Eugene Smith, who had been on his errand of mercy among the sick. We were met at the door by the head nurse, Miss Dorothy Jones, and the city physician, Dr. Valeria Baird. While there we were introduced to the nurses, Miss Waive Ramsey, Miss Tina Ankenbrand, Miss Marcella Brines and Miss Margaret Hipsher. As the high school was only a short distance from the hospital, we went there next. The principal, Mr. Russel Coale, had an Ancient History class that period so the Superintendent, Mr. E. S. Bline, kindly offered his services as guide over the building. We visited the Manual Arts class, taught by Mr. Dale R. Bruce, Miss Della Dean's English class, Miss Gray's Domestic Science class and were introduced to Miss Lancaster, Head of Commercial Department and Miss Putnam, Head of Mathematics Classes. "Her tongue is keen, sharpened by constant use."-Alice Pcvker. 35 'w L -S S- Qf A ,. Q 5 if 2 , "X:-ff la QX i SB E' EN. ,mm 2 ? ' As ing hom saw the Wabash "Th Seure," Jus children corner. told my a boy h eats and t In th and Mr. sels. O wearing o Just team at Due banking lunch. pert on which hu Prophecy-Continued wi left the high school, we met several groups of workers hurry- e o lunch. Looking in the direction from whence they came, we outline of a huge bridge which was being constructed across the iver. is the latest engineering project of our celebrated John R. Le old Mr. Prophet in explanation. ested a nice, cool tea room which was near as our lunching place we directed our steps. hen our attention was attracted by a hilarious group of school ho were very much interested in a huge circus poster at the large headlines we read: "HURLEY'S WONDER SHOW." I est that Hurley Gould was a former citizen of Utopia, who as been interested in wild animals and had killed several "wild" en as a man had taken up lion taming. tea room we conversed with the manager, Miss Helen McClain, ophet had an opportunity to see some of Utopia's fairest dam- leading society flower, Miss Mary Catherine Hahn, was there, e of Madame Pauline Cyr's beautifully designed gowns. utside the door we met Mr. Ivan H. Goodwin, coach of football niversity of Illinois. o the fact that Mr. Prophet had professed an interest in the R at I I sug and thith t 'I g 3. UI' T ere We met Mr. E. W. Grace, president, and Mr. R. E. Smith, ex S guest of t e fame this lady had won at the bar. ad hardly gained the street again, when Mr. Prophet touched We my arm d said, "Who's the smart dresser?" I loo ed around and saw a young lady tripping gaily toward the bank. "Why, th t's Rose, our town vamp," I answered. Whe standing undertake-i Suddenly Grange weight 'in front of the McKinney Barber Shop talking to Stanley J. Price r, and Edward J. Lennert, president of the Board of Education ly 5th !" I explained to Mr. Prophet that Lynn Crum, our heavy xer, was working his way to World championship. J b In t e hotel lobby, Mr. Payne introduced us to Messrs. Armstrong McFarla , and Andrus, state farm advisors. We arted to the Waddle home early in order that Mr. Prophet might have an opportunity to fully appreciate the beauty of our resident section One of time most beautiful of these homes was "Rose Glen," whose mis- tress wa. formerly Miss Grace Storckman. "He has such a military figure."-Hoot Wiliford. 36 ystem, we visited our First National Bank immediately after fes and combinations. In the same building we saw a door on g a placard with the words: "Eloise Berry, Law." I told our we at last were ready to return to the hotel, we found ourselves a newsboy came running by crying, "Extra! Kid Crum to meet E SIBY U EE' 5 Sis sagii- .LN -252 Prophecy-Continued At the banquet, Mr. Prophet met all the noted celebrities of our city, many of them, who had gained national importance. Among these were: Henry G. Roberts, Illinois senator, Chas. A. Jackson, eminent literary cri- tic, C. L. Cohoon, noted pharmacist, F. P. Sparks, architect, Virgil Lam- bert, chiropractor, Maurice H. Brines, civil engineer, R. E. Schultheis, our new scout executive, and Miss Ivalu Couch, returned missionary from In- dia. Many of our leading merchants were also present, among whom were Harvey L. Stein, hardware. The program was in the hands of the com- munity welfare workers, Misses Esther Stroh, Camille Veihman, Kather- ine Stillwell, and Charlotte Stillwell, One of the most entertaining speeches was by Miss Opal Cunningham, one of the chief poetic contributors to the "Utopian Review." Our host had a pleasant surprise in store for us in the form of a splendid radio program, which was rendered under the di- rection of Messrs. Daniel and Bruce Pickrell. The first station we heard was New York and the speaker was our own Ford Hick, now a noted New York surgeon. Later we were again pleasantly surprised by hearing Mr. Richard Fairhurst, of Washington, D. C., who lectured on "Americanism." Immediately after the banquet, Mr. Prophet and I went to the head- quarters of the Airplane Taxi Co., and called for the director, Mr. Charles Corrie, with whom we made arrangements for Mr. Phrophet's transporta- tion home that night. We then joined the theatre party, which had been formed for the benefit of our guest. Others of the party were Miss Lorene Schmitt, author of "Psychology on How to Make Working People Happy," Miss Mary Rice, president of Red Cross organization, Miss Helen Froelke, presi- dent of Club on Women's Rights, and John T. Hick, celebrated artist, in whom Mr. Prophet manifested a great interest. At the theatre a very classical entertainment was enjoyed. Among the entertainers were Miss Emma Harrell who sang one of her own com- positions, Miss Louise Johnson, elocutionist and Mr. Grant McTaggart, tenor soloist. During the evening we were very much interested in a happy group of about twenty-five girls sitting just below our box. On making inquiry, we learned that they were from "Carrol's Finishing School" for girls. After the program, we sought out the manager, Mr. Noble C. Seybold, and paid him our compliments. He introduced us to his assistants, Miss Cathryn Shield and Miss Mary Edna Smith. Mr. Prophet thanked us kindly for his day in our city, as he was strapped into the airplane and sailed away southward. All of which ne'er was and ne'er shall be! "I lo've fool's experiments. 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'-' is Vahlf. QL5 -3 ' - MMQR film K nhul 811554-41- President ........., ....., G eorge Trogdon Vice-President ......... ,............ J ulia Wilson Secretary-Treasurer ...,. ...,.. R obert Musgraves x E I s fss1aYMns?,ia-affa5+e Orville Adams Vivian Armstrong Nessie Barksdale Lila Barlett Ruth Barnhard Jeanette Berry Lawrence Borders Walter Bosecker Ruby Boyd Irene Caldwell Ronald Calverly Ralph Campbell Bernard Chapman Fred Cowling Emily Craig Guy Crawford Elma Deffendall Steven Dozier Doyle Duffy Henry Eaton Marjorie Erbar Ruth Ewald Galen Fisher Lionel Fisher Marguerite Ford Averil Freeman Juniors Grant French Dorothy Froelke Russel Garrett Ruth Green Edna Groff Bob Gubleman Dick Harward Frank Havill Dorothy Holsen Bernice Howe Mildred Jones Harold Kasten Bobby Keeler Walter Kolb Robert Krebs Georgia Le Geir Charles Long Ma1'ie Maxfield Blair Mayne Esther Mc Atee Bob Musgraves Roy Nation Elizabeth Nelson Richard Painter Ellsworth Price William Puryear 43' Ann Putnam Sharon Putnam Franklin Reinhard Floy Reisinger William Rodgers Olive Roberts Catherine Schmicker Eleanor Seibert Enola Shearer Bernice Shoaff Theresa Spencer Gretchen Stein Mary Esther Storckman Ruby Talley Darwin Tevault Alice Trimble George Trogdon John Wager Jessie Wallace Enloe Wallar Ella Weaver John Weaver Laura Wilhite Julia Wilson Rosalind Wise William Wood Sarah E. Young E W' 'W " 44 I5 . - .ig X1 ' v Xbfii ':-1 2 WNW N' 'FE Q 3 iff JUNIORS 45 .Qi 1 46 E5lBYMNE? The Junior Class Sixty Juniors in a room, Drive away all thought of gloom. We're sometimes good, sometimes bad, Always merry, never sad. The others follow where we lead, Help from them we never need. Even if we break a rule, We're the best class in the school. We're the class that has the grit, Full of wisdom, pep and wit. In sports we do excel. All we do, we do it well. We're our teachers' pride and joy, Every girl and every boy Tries to make Mt. C. H. S. Rank above the very best. Failure we will never know, From our class great minds will go. We've hitched our wagon to a star, We're the class, you bet we are! GUY CRAWFORD-"25" "A Walking Whiz Bang"-Charles Corrie. 47 ills E'i 2 ff.. fy. fs-eg-5lBY!gQl.:lNEE,,f? Favorite Popular Songs in High School HSleep9! "The Long Just a ll CK Paul Keyser. Out W ere The West Begins"--Charles Corrie. 'ld, Wild Women Have Made A Wild Man of Me"-Jo ost Papa"-Rose Steckler. Girl That Men Forget"--Camille Veihman. "WondTful One"-Bessie Litherland. P 54 S The eik"-Russel Coale. "Two T'me Dan"-Dan Pickrell. "You T ll Her Cause I Stutter"-Van Carrol. "You'd etter Leave My Man Alone"-Pauline Blunk. "My B ddy"-Louise Johnson. "I Lov Me"-Henry G. Roberts. "Wher is My Wandering Boy Tonight ?"-Harvey Stein. "That ed Head Gal"-Edna Walker. "They Go Wild, Simply Wild Over Me"-Betty Nelson. "I Can .See The Lovelight In Your Eyes"-Bob Gubleman. "Barne Google"-Roy Sine. "Only Butterfly"-Dorothy Froelke. "Hume esque"-Bob McCoy. ll Waiti "The Some B J ' For The Evenin' Mail"-Frances Mc Clellan. edding March"-All Senior' Girls. Sunny Day"-Commencement. We Wonder Whg ssie Litherland says "Good Night Shurt" so much? hn Hick refused to be art editor? b Gubleman's favorite car is a Ford? oot Williford has such a military figure? an Carrol doesn't talk plain? Af l arie Schrodt drives down to Big Four shops so much? many people consult Webster at the same time? iss Goff is interested in railroading? iss Dunlap is interested in hardware stores? iss Schneck is interested in Chicago? iss Culbreth is interested in banks? iss Case is interested in shoe stores? iss Shafer is interested in the Big Four? iss Mitchell is interested in Maud? CThe villagel 0 many fellows hang out at Billie's? uth Ewald can't reduce when she diets? e can't start a hospital up here for the lovesick? aura and Emma aren't called the Siamese Twins? he Board doesn't employ single men teachers? e are asking such silly questions? ou are wasting your time reading them? 48 hn Hick 75.-Q 5-JL' Vx' " 7? lf f A .U A, ff ., XY., S-4'5 S X ff N ff? AV. ng yi, Q! ' ff f f r ffm. f f f - "J m2 'I I :I ' X I Z -.I f , QW ff -9,6 Nj 5 HQWQQE55 President ,............. Vlce-President ...........,. Secretary-Treasurer ..,.,............-..Merrill Mundy ..,....,...Mary Esther Seybold .,..........-.....Lena Holsen 3435 . M?" ,O - x q, 1--I I I 1 x . usa Q . n , us, 'F 'lr I Hr-f 4 I I . ' I . 1 . ,' . 5,1 , 4 Il li -- 4 I 4 ll '- -C . ,- EE 4- , if ,Q ff .3 1 1 ' 1. -dir 'V' -5 I fa P .-'Ti ' A ,,.,. "" I S '3 P , a 4. -I I I 1' n?Ii.F,,.E:, Qif 3' I I . , :MI S 1, :ft R- "L Q gi' -1- . -51 'il lla! sug- I if . gli' , --rg . Q ' wa i . I I I I I I - ul I . i i , I l I .I ff. V.,v N. 5, 'ir gk "iw . A , ,lu ui' ' ' I I Ag.. .. .Il 41,45 . 5 - A v I I 1 yu, -.wil I. 5' I ."r.' V ,F . A if " I ni ' ' " .-. .- A "- ' I -4 .Y .AA ,-. ,,, .T 1 ,II -L l '-v- H , , I' 4-.-I -ia x Ht! IW :fl . 5 an-, I ' l .9 - Q K , ' 'F I I IP' 41: '41 , E ,ll 4.5 " ara V- - - ' 'F' , ' ,Q A S W' R24-.Wi I .,i "-51 vi ' 5.111 - 5 K-1:1 I 'FQ " mi i 1 ,, fn , ' 311- ...E ,G .J rf.. - I-e 1 V J ,tw 31' -,- ' ns, , ,I I 3 IQ I' u'. r if 5 r.3 Q 1 , .mg ix A 'ilifi 1 wi -: . 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' is 11 T 5-s.S1BYLl-QNEE Ruth Andrus Mary Ankenbrand Penn Beesley Joseph Bender Pauline Blunk Arthur Bonham Frances Borders Bernice Brines Ethan Brines Earl Brown Geneva Bufkin Alice Bump Lawrence Caley Murell Canedy Maynard Chapman Mary Alice Collins Ivan Cowling Anna Belle Crocker Marcella Cyr Robert Davis John Dawson Charles Denman Christella Deputy Ben Dills Elmo Dills Ivan Donham Verl Dorsam Rose Dunkel Dorothea Eaton Ray Fearhiely Henry Gambrel Luva Gillem Alice Gorman Ellen Gorman Carlton Greemore Bethyl Griess sophomores Cecil Groff Theodore Guhman Archibald Iladley Laura Halbig Murrel Hall Viola Hammaker Lorena Hare Everett Hawkins Dorothy Hazelton Mary Henning Leola Highsmith Nelson Hollen Lena Holsen William Hope Eugene Hungerford Robert Hutchins Howard Jackson Otho Jenkins Rex Johnson Elsie Jones Ernest Kamp Richard Kamp Magdalen Keepes Raymond Kieffer Grover King Faye Liddle Thirza Lambert Paul Malcolm Frances Mc Clelland Glenn Miller Harold Milligan John Moody Thelma Morgan Merrill Mundy Raymond Neely George Norsworthy Hazel Owen Alice Parker Wilbur Reimund Ozena Rose Mary Rutter Marie Schrodt Alvin Seibert Mary Esther Seybold Frances Shearer Ernest Sheppard Linder Shoaff Dorothea Simpson Madison Skinner Floyd Smith Revia Smith Richard Smith George Smothers Gladys Snyder Dorothy Steckler Be1'nard Stein Fern Stein Frank Stein Bonnie Stoltz Leona Tait Hubert Tharp Clifton Veihman Arnold Wallace Ralph Wiggs Leslie Williams Marsh Williford Warren Wilson Vitalina Wise Kenneth Wood Clarence Woolard "Day by day in every way graduation gets 'nearer 'md nea're1'.' 49 Nix-Ev 5 1.15513 SQ 5 iii Y N ? 5? ,5 1 E o 50 SOPHOMORES ls E51aYL1.:JNEEfi Spasm of Heavenly Music Oh! the Juniors and the Seniors, They'l1 have to mend their waysg They had their time a-throwing books, And paid their debt with days. Spencerian Stanza Rave on, thou dark-browned pedagogue, I say, I care not for your storms and wrathful speech. Homage to you I never more will pay. No more my actions will you e'er impeach And though your arm is long I'm out of reach. No more dull hours of study and debate. My relations with you now I'm glad to breach, No more loss of sleep for fear of being late. It's good to be gone from you, O potentate. ELMO DILLS. Answers Received on Examinations Wolsey saved his life by dying on the way from York to London. Bigamy is when a man tries to serve two masters. Anatomy is the human body, which consists of three parts: the head, the chist, and the stummick. The head contains the eyes and brains, if any. The chist contains the lungs and a piece of the liver. The stummick is devoted to the bowels, of which there are five, a, e, i, o, u, and sometimes w and y. The plural of spouse is spice. Tennyson wrote a poem called Grave's Energy. Queen Elizabeth rode a white horse from Kenilworth through Coven- try with nothing on, and Raleigh offered her his cloak. The law allowing one wife is called monotony. The two races living in the north of Europe are Esquimaux and Arch- angels. Landscape is what you run down the side of a house on when the house is aiire. Nicotine is so deadly a poison that a drop on the end of a dog's tail will kill a man. General Braddock was killed in the Revolutionary War. He had three horses shot under him and a fourth went through his clothes. Population in New England is too dry for farming. An angle is a triangle with only two sides. Lincoln wrote the address while riding from Washington to Gettys- burg on an envelope. The liver is an infernal organ of the body. Gender shows whether a man is masculine, feminine, or neuter. 51 W 'E -, Z Qf5Si2gE.x5iBYL1,.j1QgE i i 3 K -W N 52 ,.g-Q5. if q.5.3.' - . . - ffm: ,E ,. N .. P 4, Z xx ,3 , 'X ies-1S'1'. . I'l.'.v a'. - ' 'fx V "' .X U 0 oo o oo' ' i .1 . ' Mtvlb W Q fi no O - fx N 7 'X 47 T X in ' ,,' X M X 'fwx-lsr. K P' KW? ' -51.- ' fy ,ff ,. , I X lastsmmw FIRST SEMESTER President .........,... ....,.................................... R obert Me Coy Vice-President ............,.....,.....,.........,....... Bernadine Smith Secretary-Treasurer ....,................................. Uretta Smith SECOND SEMESTER President ............................................ Josephine Townsend Vice-President ................................................ Dale Goodart Secretary ...,...,.... ........ V irginia Musgrave Treasurer ..,...., ........ C has. Baumgart I ! yi -1- . 1' - -:T ' in pf, v X.. ll 1 R . If ' 4 nr L .W liz- , rx ,I .1 .454 X SI' lv F r .i :As is-I I . I , .I .-2 4? ."' 1 ' I 4 A .y u a ,..,, H , W. , ,' Mtg . I Q 1 H -QW' A f ' f 4 +4 , gy A . gp2?' 'k . g ,ij " ' 1 ' -.vf,h.3-,bl 4- ur. ll' 'v qi I3 I ., IBF. -.1 .- ,h .JI l- - 5- i r . - p J. X . 4 .,-:S w x . Y 'i N . 4 1' . i, I fi ip 4,53 V v. 1 , I -e srl, .vffl ...r I- vc. ' r . "'lAJ f 'K fQfv H, 4, . , t , xiii ,M 'iv . B ,.. IAF ,iii if F 9 S X. . r 1H . K ,vs- MJUE ,," fx ' F h' P '- F. 'L"4:T.'- "' M 1 fi 1 nf Q 3 1 J' 1 " 45 . g L11 72 - -Q .if mfg Y I V ,E K. l I LF! , . i l V '2. ' ,.. '- ,4 R. E, ,inf i""i'- ' ..U..1 1 I X V' , 1. A L , HK 'rv' . ,. I -win 45- ' .W ,fr V " ,LMELW , , L. :I w-- f f gran , 9 Y 4,, . : ' -5+f.-F, L 1 -'F ' I av A 'A iw? :Nr .'55'ra Sf' nt , .1 P, yr' v. N ,L ,av H - f'?.? . -V 'wr fi' -- f f 'Hj -1.":fvg1,fifi.1?' Q ix .Q 1 -'Aw ,,.' Y X U xii.: . -,T . JM. tm. ' 1 , an I , . 4 . . QPSEQ ' 1.4, 1 IA. . Vw. if' ,,.. Q In 2 ' 4 xi- I .Vit-an . . I ,W vm ' 3. .- fig! -' :1 A Ll' QF, , . Pdf E Q , 4 . iff. -if . 5 Q ,E-xi e esTsE'i,s51BYLL-1NE.3f? Raymond Alcorn Mary Fern Allen Helen Baker Charles Baumgart Edward Baumgart Martin Baumgart Vera Benner Nordica Blair Georgella Bland Louise Bonham Clare Burris Imogene Caldwell Esther Calverly Ruth Case Jesse Chatman Beulah Cochran Johnny Coleman Claude Colyer Marguerite Crum Elvia Dant Margaret Deffendal Loren Dixon Clifford Dyer Joseph Edwards Marguerite Edwards Howard Elliot June Esarey Frances Fairhurst Richard Fearheiley Henrietta Gambrel Mable Gambrel Hollis Gillem Robert Goings Freshmen Edgar Goodart Marie Grundon Harvey Harris Mary Harrell Helen Harward James Hayes Francis Henneberger Dallas Hershey Lucille Hickman Loraine Hillyard Thelma Hinderliter Frances Hudson Helen Hurd Leonard Imbler Blanche Ivers Frank Lappin Albert Leighty Mary Le Master Wanda Lovellette Dorothy Madden Robert Mc Coy Mary Jane McIntosh Amelia Moller Virginia Musgrave Mabel Myers Mildred Newman Robert Orr Robert Parkinson Bernard Parkinson Paul Peter Mabel Phelps Lela Presnell Greydon Preston 53 Mary Alice Randoph Thelma Reynolds Raymond Risley Dorothy Rodgers Raymond Rosenbarger Garnet Schuler Evelyn Schultheis Paul Seibert Richard Seibert Roy Sine Bernadine Smith Thelma Smith Uretta Smith Harold Snyder Lilamae Sneddon Geneva Sperry Lauston Sperry Naomi Standeford Blanche Stansfield Lillian Story Arnim Timberlake Josephine Townsend Helen Utter Edward Walter Leslie Walter Richard Walter Gertrude Wheelhouse Louise Wilson Mary Elizabeth Williams Maude Wirth Henry Wise Wg? --,aw figs . 7 K, ifi1u1 E, T ' 36 54 Wm M WM! A-W 4 Www! 2,2 W 'Q FE 'Z muh ww NW ESHMEN FR t 'Q sis. iv,e5lBYL.!NEEi A The Tealaettle Talk One night I was half awakened By a terrible slzzing whorl And was very much shakened By the queerest noise e'er heard. I listened,-wondering Just what it could be, But thought that something Was very wrong with me. For just one moment I listening, Just nearly ready to shout, Looked and saw steam glistening From the old teakettle's spout. It murmured and groaned a while And then began to talk: I have so many terrible trials, Someday I'm going to balk. These girls are the very best I have known for many a year, I have served them like the rest And now I shed a tear. I must begin my whispering Of secrets, quaint as of yore, About the lasses who took cooking This year, Nineteen Hundred Twenty-four. Marie Wolz and Dorothea Simpson, Marjorie Erbor and Mildred Brown, Frances Borders and Dorothy Hazelton, The best that can be found. Vltallne and Rosalind Wise, Oh, how wise are they! Pauline Blunk and Leola Hlghsmith, "Who are prettier, pray?" Mary Esther Seybold and Ruth Andrus Are the very best of pals. Tina Ankenbrand and Fern Stein Are the sweetest-tempered gals. Who comes here without bobbed hair? Oh! Bernice Brlnes and Ivalu Couch, Lucille Putnam, thandle with carel Opal Cunningham an awful grouch. Elsie Jones and Gladys Edrington, The sweetest ever found, While Thirza. Lamber and Alice Parker Are two of the best in town. Ozena Rose and Revia Smith Are intelligent girls. Now the class compliments I leave with The Class of the coming year. I overheard a secret, the best For many a day. Miss Culbreth, Our teacher, was telling the rest, Of course I wasn't supposed to hear. If I should hint lt The rest of you might guess, So "Congratulations" I wish t em with the rest. So now I'll bid you all adleu, This Cooking Class of '24, May life always be to you Much better than ever before. I awoke, much startled and Surprised at what I heard, Realizing that lt was only a dream, The tea kettle hadn't spoken a word. -OPAL CUNNINGHAM. OUP GDB' tWith apologies to Eugene Field.l The Seniors, Juniors and Sophies one year Salled off in the Ship of Youth, Sailed on a River of perpetual Fear Into the Sea of Truth: "Where are you going and what do you seek?" The Freshles asked the three. "We have come for Wisdom so to reap The Harvest of Knowledge and of Speech, Hopes so bright, and Might have we," Said Seniors, Juniors and Sophles, Three. ' -OPAL CUNNING-HAM. "Was Dorothea Eaton when you saw her again?" 5 ' ' 9' is 1 S 2. A -XS' ff? .E E f? "" 'fi ' ' 5 -X 5 q-SE: S619 A 3 4 f - Y ',iX ,. ' vmmv ' o I I 56 I I i Q NQ4? 2 ii . G' 47 EQJTLRARYQL7 ' 1 x I - 'E 1 Lk . 'Y , "u'1'.: i ,, 63. 6 A 4. n I n - E- P.. q,,....N . ji. . 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Q!! s - X-, ly Q !g,1 ' "Lg . 5 fk , -A ,Aj ' .1 A ' I 'Ti n M71 L, - ., 'CMS-, Q :FL ' . K.. ,K , - K V '. ' I L V. ,ml ' 0 , ,Z q I .- an ., .. if 'JN 'QQ L.. if -1 l- .5 , ' Q- , Tw: - 7- - , N . N A , - 9 .,, - 5 .1 i L. if , r T ,':,, .4 ,- ' X 'sl' i 'f" ' - .., . , , Eg. :r ,. .. - r ' f.i"'i? fn ,. , ., 'L ' . ' . 45. - 'Q . 76" 'Y ll" s 4 n' 41 U 9' 5 V. . 1 I . -, ,-,f-3 I- 'Z f. ,, . li " "'5F.1!H7S' K" "". ' ish-A g., ,. 7' I , 4 1 . ,V -is vt - 'f ,Lk . -4 1 . . f r- ., N., .Y M' 4 - ,"' Q ' "R lm , F ' 1 Nj ""1 A , ' -z - - ' ' 'V L , 1 . ' ' 'if A 2 r' . ..... I 'K-'V' ,. J' 2 I . ' , 5. W.- 1 I .-M, V .X 5, ,J ffl- n, ft ,Al . Q ' Q. , , -n .li ' L , ga ,. , .lr K. Q: 1 ,"'m'.'! .!- "1 .qui 'qb- ' sis iii . LL -32? Red Carnations By Eleanor Seibert, "25." At a busy street corner, the passer-by noticed a shabby old man bend- ing over a tall refuse can and with trembling fingers pulling out some fad- ed carnations that had been thrown away. He was not the vagrant type. Two or three of the flowers he discarded as hopelessg the others he loving- ly and tenderly wrapped in a discarded newspaper and without a look to right or left hurried away with feeble but eager steps to his lonely attic. From curiosity a stranger followed, it never occurring to him that he might have intruded. As the old man reached his abode he placed the carnations in water then took them to the bedside. The observer saw a small thin hand raise and touch the flowers with tender fingers. He stepped into the room and stood waiting. "Play for me, grandfather 3 play for me," pleaded a small voice. The old man turned and through the mist that came over his eyes he saw the stranger. "Why don't you humor him? He seems very ill," said the stranger. "My violin is at the pawnshop, sir." "If you will describe the violin and give me the ticket I will get it for you. My word of honor as a gentleman." Eagerly the man did as he was bidden. Unmindful of the hundred of observers the stranger hastened to the pawnshop, The keeper brought out the worn case. ' "Ten dollarsg just ten dollars to redeem it." . The stranger opened the worn case and looked at the instrument and saw it was of a new make and an imitation of the one pawned. He brought his large fist down on the counter which separated them. "I believe that the court record has your name written on its pages and if you don't wish to go there now bring me the right violin." The keeper hastened in a back room and brought back the master- piece of foreign workmanship. "A mistake, just a mistake," he muttered. The money was paid and the man hastened away. He paused only long enough to ask the assistance of the doctor. The old man clasped the world famed "Cremona" and murmured a word of prayer that it had been returned. The doctor pronounced the case 57 ess double typhoi "Keep him qt When he but with a so the raindrops When the mu When at you play that "No use. "The voi "Yes, ye ter, who had daughter die "Would y will take all r The old to the doors posters were weary evening The curt woods, here A rabbit dar pered away. Slowly tll which almost "Pan, the woo listening. Th From af it blew in an it fell upon storm broke to see the s The sto it Red Carnations-Continued d and made worse by fretting. He left with the advice, Liet, I'll return tomorrow." ihad left the old man began to play softly at first then louder thing sound. The stranger seemed to hear the pitty-pat of , the cooing of doves and the carefree laughter of childhood. sic ceased he was speechless with wonder. last he was in command of his voice he asked, "Why don't for some of the,theatrical managers '?" No one wants to hear me now the voices have left." es 997 C . rs ago I used to be a traveling violinist and with my daugh- wonderful voice, had appeared in the best theatres, but my and no one seemed to want to hear my music." ou play that to-morrow night at the 'Garden of Allah ?' I esponsibilityf' an nodded wondering, and the next night the people hurried f the "Garden's", always hungry for something new and the ery mysterious. "The Magic Violin" might while away one in rose and displayed the scene most loved in childhood. The d there on the trees sat the common birds of the woodland. d from under cover and sat a moment listening, then scam- ere came into view a brown creature with large brown ears hid his elfish face. The people applauded as they recognized d god." He stepped to the center of the stage and paused en dropped to the ground but still alert. r the people seemed to hear the soft tones of the wind as out among the trees and the soothing sound of the rain as roof, then louder and louder it grew and the early spring n all its fury. Whispering, maddening, rushing, they seemed elling river. was short lived as all early spring storms are. Calm once more, they hllalrd the mother as she sang the evening lullaby. In the green meadows the childhood da cattle were grazing. All had been transferred back to their s. Lower and lower, softer and softer, until all was silent in the vast buidiing. None seemed to realize it at first. Then the applause seemed to vi ate from wall to wall but Pan appeared no more that night. br , Pan with his magic violin is seen now in all famous places. Once' a 58 fs5lBYMNE3Q Red Carnations-Continued year he is seen walking slowly toward the slum district of the city, accom- panied by his grandson, no longer a hunchback, where he plays a more stir- ring song than the one played on the night of his first appearance. It is named from the flowers he loves and the ones which caused his fame "Red Carnations." G3-10 What Would Happen If: Gretchen Stien ever stopped giggling? Certain Freshman girls stopped writing love notes? Alice Bump forgot her cosmetics? Pauline Cyr and Alice Gorman didn't know the latest scandal? Sue Lancaster lost her temper? Emily Craig stopped chattering? Lynn Crum lost his avoirdupois? Russel Garrett kept the same girl two weeks? Esther Stroh didn't have all her lessons? Miss Goff lost her diamond? Paul Keyser stayed awake two periods? Emma Harrell grew "noisy"? Marguerite- Ford lost her "cunning ways"? You saw Roy Nation without Pauline? John Hick forgot his manly stride? Miss Case had the "blues?" The Seniors had a Senior "Ball"? Miss Dame couldn't deliver a lecture in the assembly ? Mr. Cobb used some of "Barney Google-'s" guaranteed Hair Tonic? Grant McTaggart stopped smoking? Mt. Carmel could have the tournament here next year? "Remember there is a difference between wit and witlessf'-Bob Keeler. 59 -Q -i ff' 5 g fi -.-1' 4: Q f1 S 39 51,5 .. aj? ??,? Facts Rbout The Senior Class Number of members ..,..... .... 8 2 Those having long hair ....... ..... 2 Graduating at 18 years ,,....,,. ,,,,, 3 2 Graduating at 17 years ......,,. ,.... 2 2 Graduating at 16 years ......... , 9 Graduating at 19 years ,......., ..... 1 3 Graduating at 20 years ......... . 4 Number on B. B. team ....... ..... 2 Total number of credits ,...... ........ 1 342 Number of extra credits .................... ..... 1 29 Number graduating in SV2 years ....... ..... 1 O Number graduating in 4 years ...............,.... ..... 5 4 Number graduating in more than 4 years ............ ,....... 1 3 Largest waist measure ..................,.,....... Lynn Crum, 48 M3 Red hair ........................ .......... E dna Walker Curly Hair ..... ............,.................. 4 Tallest ........., ,....... B art McKinney, 6.4 Skinniest .,................,........... ........ M ary Catherine Hahn Number from Bellmont ......... ............................... 3 Number from Allendale ...,... . 6 Number from Lancaster .,..... . 6 Number from Keensburg ........ . 5 Number from other towns ....... . 2 Number wearing glasses ........ ......,.....,............ 6 On All-Star Football Team ...........,................ Ivan Goodwin Those having all commercial subjects offered ........,... 12 Number brilliant enough for Math Club ........... . 9 "Th-ey have a plentiful lcwk of wit-Wh,o'? Jwniofrsf 60 " N S Q if ii: ef. l? ga-E558YiMNE?, ?i To The Lovelorn Dear Mlle. Helena: I am a Junior, considered good-looking, a very interesting speaker and an athlete. I am madly in love with a Freshman girl, who fails to return my affections. What should I do to try to win her favor? G. T. Dear G. T. This is indeed a very serious matter, and it deserves very careful con- sideration. I fear that I cannot answer your question on this page, but if you will be so kind as to send me a stamped envelope, I will do my very best. Dear Mlle. Helena: Do you know of a good freckle remover? I suffer severely from them and have tried various cures without much success. I thank you for any suggestions. Marvin S. Dear Marvin: I would advise you to try real strong lemon juice. Half of these lo- tions advertised are fakes. Dear Mlle. Helena: I am a Junior and very much in love with a girl of my own class. Now the sad part of it is that we both happen to be in the same English class: which condition proves to be rather detrimental to my grade, since I find it hard to keep my mind on the lesson. Do you know of any way by which I may watch the expression on her face, and at the same time not hinder my progress in English? "BOB" G. Dear "Bob." - I'm sorry, but it can't be done. Dear Mlle. Helena: Do you know of a cure for jealousy? I go with a Sophomore girl who gets jealous if I ever look at another girl. I cannot help being good-look- ing and having the girls stuck on me. ROY N. Dear Roy: You are in a bad fix, sure enough. There is nothing so tormenting as jealousy. I know of no preventative except not to give her any cause for it. Dear Mlle. Helena: I am a Senior and very much in love with a Freshman girl, who seems to return my affections. Every evening we walk home from school to- gether but I look forward to Commencement with despair to think that next year I will not be here with my lady-love. Do you think it advisable to return next year and take a P. G. course? "ED," "She is always silent."-Emily Craig??? 61 s ESIBYIL-!I'lEI?D? Dear "Ed." Even in year. For I accumulate a Dear Mlle To The Lovelorn-Continued Epite of all I think it would be foolish for you to return next hink your time might be more profitably spent in trying to bank roll for future needs. lena' . He . I am a .Iinior and very popularg in fact, I am so popular that I do not have the op equal chance Which would my lessons bf P. S. I was c Dear "Rus": sit Your la athletics and lect your st Don't ask th the opportu Dear Mlle. I am en is necessary you think it rtunity to study very much. I try to give all the girls an and even have dates with some of the eighth grade girls. you advise me to do,-keep going with the girls or prepare tter? "RUS." ptain of the basketball team this year. statement may account for your popularity. Drop out of they will not pester you so much that you will have to neg- ies. Or you can continue the sports but ignore the girls. m for dates, and they will like you better when you do have ty to go with them. elena. aged to a young man and we love each other dearly. Now it or him to work every evening except two out of a month. Do Qpermissible for him to stay until twelve and after on those nights? I an a teacher in the High School and do not wish to set a bad example for y pupils. JULIA G. Dear Julia G.: I can th nk of no reason Why this would not be permissibleg that is, if you did n t see him any other time during the day. Dear Mlle. elena: I am a reshman and exceedingly handsome. I was president of the class the firs semester but now a girl whom I think a great deal of holds the position. Do you think it would be proper for me to call on her at nights and a vise her as to her duties? "BOB" Mc C. Dear "Bob" That se ms entirely proper to me. Dear Mlle. elena: I am pr sident of the Senior class, good-looking, an excellent student and a fine s girl. Do yo Mt. C. H. S. , Dear Ford: Don't th self away. eaker. I think I would make interesting company for some advise me to take into consideration any of the ilappers of FORD ink of such a thing. You would be absolutely throwing your- "Her 'voice zs ever soft, gentLe and low."-Betty Nelszm. 62 5 ll ,IESIBYMNEE ,ff To The Lovelorn-Continued Dear Mlle. Helena: I am one of the cast in an operatta being staged by our school. In the directions I am told to kiss the girl I play opposite. Now the directions say this is not necessary, but do you not think the directions should be followed? GRANT Mc T. Dear Grant: Why not abide by the decision of the girl whom you are supposed to kiss? Dear Mlle. Helena: The Junior class is planning a party for next Friday night. The girls may bring any boy they please. If you were me would you invite a Freshie or a Senior? I think a Senior's company would be more elevating. I have one in mind now. He is a preacher's son and has a very common name, Smith, but however he is better than that sounds. Would you ask him? DOROTHY F. Dear Dorothy: It seems to me that you should be the judge of that. If you think you like him ask him. Dear Mlle. Helena: I am an English teacher in the Mt. C. H. S. and have been secretly married since November. I kept the ceremony a secret for various reasons intending to wait until the close of school to announce it. However, upon considering the matter I have become doubtful as to the sagacity of this course and am undecided as to what to do. What would be your decision ? E. M. Dear E. M: ' If you love him you will announce it. With Apologies RUTH BARNARD JULIA WILSON Q Miss Goff is my teacher, I shall not pass, She maketh me to prove dense propositions, She leadeth me to expose my ignorance before the whole class, She restoreth my sorrow, She maketh me to draw prisms on the blackboard for my grade's sake 5 Yea: though I study till midnight, I shall gain no geometryg For the propositions bother me, and the tangents sadly trouble meg She prepareth a quizz for me in the presence of mine enemies, She giveth my paper a low grade, My temper boileth over, Surely, sadness and low grades will follow me all the days of my life, And I shall dwell in the class of Geometry forever. Amen. "Do we like dates? Oh, no!"-Freshie girls. 63 .FB SX, . Wig S 2 Ef 3 5 Q E . r . 2 2 2 ,A A5 ix is ,Z Q- 523 wx Xfgi'-,,w iw? 64 Q- 5 A g'? IEE 5, 2 ss s?,s.s1ayL1.4NE.eQ " Raving" Once upon a midnite dreary, while I pondered weak and weary. Over many a Physics problem that I'd Never solved before,- Suddenly, there came a jingling which Set all my nerves to tingling, And I heard somebody groaning, just Outside my chamber door, Just a groaning, nothing more. Ah, distinctly I recall, it was only Just last fall. I was using all the cuss-words That I'd ever had in store, For I couldn't solve any, and they were So very many,- So very many laws to deal with that it made Me rather sore. My eyes were slightly blinded as I Was again reminded Of that same old roaring devil, just Outside my chamber door,' Just one more groan and no more. Up I sprang, my garb forgetting, from The chair where I was setting- fSitting is the proper verb form but The rhyme I value morel From my lap my trousers, Falling, flooded all with nite appalling, And that villain bumped a warning,- Striking on my chamber door, Just this warning and no more. Then the door flew in revealing, that Which set my blood congealingg In there stepped a famous scientist Known as "Boyle" since days of yore. I gave him great attention, clad In what I hate to mention, But I wore nought but pajamas As I faced that fatal door,- Just pajamas, nothing more. Round my head the smoke was curling And my brain was swiftly whirling, And my feet were growing chilly Resting on the bare cold floor. 65 in ' l xi . if? f- fi 3-53 Q 2 E K I ' . Q-,.: .2 X 1 S X ff e . - 2 f- -f ff- 2 5 ish A 3' Q '- S X ss'e',,e A-5? 259 5 "Raving"-Continued Then I heard the villain snicker As I stood there feeling sicker. While the north wind found the Openings in the garments that I wore. Then I suddenly awakened found .My mind unduly shaken, For again I had been dreaming As I often did before. Then up for school I was Preparing, I went to Physics class A-raving, For I didn't have a problem as I Have said before,- Never a problem, anymore. Ah, the story I am telling needs No further painful dwelling, I am treading the same pathway That so many trod before. Making forties making sixties And zeros galore,- Soon I'll be done for evermore. -A SENIOR. Night Before Exams-Doc Smoihers 'Twas the night before the final examsg And by the feeble taper light the fevered Sophie crams, All the others have retired with a yawn, But he stays up to cram right on. As he toils by his feeble candle light Behold to him appears the strangest sight, It is Great Caesar's Ghost that before him stands With something like a scroll in his outstretched hand. The ghost said not a word but unrolls his paper But at this the light grows low on his taper. "Sophomore," duoth the spirit, "I am the bore of thy career, And to you as to Brutus do I appear - To say, Sophomore, I shall meet you tomorrow." The Sophomore starts up but the vision is gone, Just as the night flees from the dawn Then off goes the Sophomore to bed With visions of Caesar still in his head. Some people 'ud think by all this rhyme That a poet's ghost had been here some time But I've had dreams of exams in my head, Knowing that I'd Hunk harder than lead. "Did William Hope he would pass?" 66 I if L, "' f'l'5 S5QGZUA Q: X., :H ,ig-,. , T A N9 75 'fEgi2U'-- 4.5, Afif' . af- Q .' 1.1 11 n YJ DP" . .L fp -ag gf' H1 'W ..-g.. ?'.'a,53F. ..2 5 b Bin 1.1 4- L J.. :- nm .1 4 9' xx. Yu ,df ff - .-. s .qv 'n is .41 4 4-Q fi IL' V. 'J' k sv ' V 1? .-,l arg, ,L P ,. U.. Y: I F w 4 , '1 ff. Wh 55:-S .g.gf,,,5, yr, rqhf' Q , I ! ? g ! , - - 1 2 1 --'- A ' I , la! ! I ' A , I 'T 'T . . I 3 ,Q N -, E.e.T:vi .1fA,.L 1 , ... 7? f ' 4' A A , J xl 315 - A - 1 ," .11 . U l 1.4 . A' -'E' f lf '14, 1. 0 C, L 1 f lu- qi mg ,A ,X f, ,qgiz- A f ,ff A ' 'J Q A ! ,gag I L Va If 1111- 1.3. . ,S A. .- ' 1 gs '17 .lf . P' 1 , ' f 151: Q5 , f'- 1 'F ' ,- wr. A ., q '.:V3,5gg5 ,QQ W "' fl U -h : ' +I. fs! FJ- " '- x, ,- - Q, , N ' . A V 1 gxf , 't Q.. :bg- : '5 3 W A L 3:91 Q ff ? if I fc -. A b.. 7 A H. 41+ ,Ev V . , I . . 1 n n ga-,E.tS!BYL5:!NE13f2 Junior-Senior Banquet-1923 It is customary for the Junior class to entertain the Seniors every year near the end of school for the purpose of giving them one good meal before they are cast out on the cruel world. The Juniors of '23 with a small amount of cash and lots of ambition gave the best banquet that had ever been presented to a Senior class heretofore. The gymnasium was decorated in the Senior colors and an artificial house effect was produced by the use of large quantities of wire and crepe paper. Floor lamps were placed throughout intermingling with the many Japanese lanterns, which cast a mellow light over the whole scene. Every one met in the upper corridors and from there went forth to battle at 7:30. The following program was carried out and squawker balloons were given as favors to liven up the party. PROGRAM Welcome ,...... ........,....... .... ..,...,..,......., I v a n Goodwin Response ....... ., ,.....,...,.. . ..,........ .......... J oseph Fearheiley Course 1. Vocal Solo ..,...... ...,...............,........ ................ M i ss Clark Reading ................ .....,..,.....,,............. .......,........ M i ss Leeds Course 2. "What's the Use" ....... ....................,........ ........, M i ss Mary Herren Piano Solo ..,.......,,,... ..,. ,..........,.i.,,..... ........................,...... M i l dred Kuhn Course 3. "Anything". ....... ..............,....................,... M iss Doris Kinneman Course 4. Toastmaster ........... .,....,.. .......,.......... .......,...... . ...... M r . Condrey Toast to Seniors .,....,.. ........., .......... ......... E 1 l win Bartleson Toast to Juniors ........ ............ F reda Corrie Toast .,......................,.... .. ...........,,..........,......,.......,............ Mr. Martin The following menu was delightfully served by the Freshman girls masqueraded as Japanese maidens. Everyone seemed to have a good time and went home feeling hale and hearty. We wish to thank the ladies of the Eastern Star for their services. 1. Fruit Cocktail 2. Baked Chicken Dressing Mashed Potatoes Rolls and Butter ' Pickles Perfection Salad 3. Angel Food Cake Whipped Cream Strawberries 4. Coffee Mints 67 53 if .-E xg - . 2' 7 nl f- F ETS 2 i if E 4 E E 7,1 -T' 'X 1-" 2 'L' f-F lf' fl' 'Q 'E 2 S 5 :Q i if EK 9 2 Z 2 2 f W sr f W tx XX n ,mmm -4 1 Rthlelic Rssoclallon Banquet for Football Team ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION BANQUET FOR FOOTBALL TEAM The at a banqu by the Hi ent. The rn dress of w behalf of carried our Toast-" Piano Du Toast-" Talk ........ Miss sung wit the singin men of M Seybold, Fearheile Num Rosenbar The to enjoy and mem and clow The kins. A where M through tremblin was awa clothes. Farm." Ref r pumpkin t. Carmel High School football letter men were guests of honor t given in the basement of the Lutheran church Saturday night h School Athletic Association. More than a hundred were pres- eeting was presided over by Ford Hick as toastmaster. The ad- elcome was given by Miss Louise Johnson and the response in he athletes was given by Raymond Fearheiley. The program was as follows: r Gridders and Their Intellect" ............., Principal R. S. Condrey Ruth Barnhard and Miss Mary Esther Storckman Our Thirteen" .............................................,.........,...,.... Merrill Mundy W. Reed E Miss Fern Shafer at the- piano and George Smothers leading . The "Thirteen" to receive sweaters donated by the business . Carmel and designed by John Hick were: Goodwin, Gubleman, rum, Seibert, Trogdon, Musgrave, Wager, Calverly, Dozier, , Brown and Garrett. lizabeth Nelson favored all by a vocal solo. School songs were rals were presented to nine, as follows: Chapman, Lennert, er, John Hick, Havill, Mundy, Nation, Walter and Stoltz. l'lallowe'en Party eniors of '24 met for the first time, October the twenty-fourth social evening in the form of a Ha1lowe'en party. All Seniors ers of the faculty appeared as witches, devils, gypsies, fairies S. yrnnasium was transformed into a cornfield with the usual pump- host march started the fun, leading the masqueraders down to . Satan was busily shoveling coal on his everlasting fire, up he death house, where bones and skeletons were bleaching, then ly back to the gymnasium Where games were played. A prize ded to Noble Story who fooled all by appearing in his ordinary One feature of the evening was a play, "The Ghosts of Carlow shments of pop-corn balls, ginger cookies, cider, apples and Emie were served. "You may trust me in the da'r'k."-Ivan Goodwin. 68 S 5a,,gwSiBYL..,U.NEi,s2 Athletic Association Banquet for Basketball Team On March the fourteenth the last meeting of the Athletic Association was held. The address of welcome was given by Bob McCoy-the response by Russ Garrett. George Trogdon proved an excellent toastmaster. Inter- esting talks were given by Josephine Townsend and Superintendent Cobb, a solo by Emma Harrell and a word from each member of the team. Helen Harward entertained by a pianologue and vocal solo by Ruth Ewald. Lou- ise Johnson was proclaimed a genius in her original poem, wherein we learned more of our Mt. Carmel's Basketball squad. Junior Party On the fourth of April, the Juniors and their friends enjoyed a party in the High School gymnasium, which was beautifully decorated in the class colors: purple and gold. One of the most interesting features of the evening's entertainment was the suitcase race between Aunt Samanthy and Uncle Josiah from Saratogy, alias Miss Georgella Bland and President Trog- don. Mr. Condrey proved quite a sticker in playing "This is a very Solemn Occasion." Miss Batson made a display of her athletic ability in the teach- er's race. Delicious refreshments were served, even though there had been a raid on the eats by some notorious characters. CONUNDRUMS Never wrong .........,..... .,...........,..,.................. .... G i lbert Wright A delicious fruit ......... ....,.... E loise Berry A light ..........,........,.,....... ......,. F red Sparks A color ................................ ......... O pal Gray Found in the country .......... ..,..... E sther Stroh A car ..........................,............ ....... M iss Mitchell Wha-t old men have ........... .......... H . S. Beard A necessity ............... .. ....... Russell Coale A small village ...........,.. ..... S ue Lancaster A college has ..................... .................. D ella Dean Our school car ...............,....,. Marguerite Ford Found in every house ....... .,........ R ussell Garrett Result of a hard blow ........ .............. A lice Bump A food ......................,.............. ............. M ary Rice We all .like to rest on a .......... Found in the basement .................,... Follows Sunday ,... ......... When we cut our finger we feel ....... Always seen at night .................,.... Evidence of spiders ......................... Building material ..,....... The bread maker ....................................... Remains of the bread .................................,.... ........ One oflthe great rivers of the U. S ......... Found in all schools .........................,........... The late President .............. Used in time of war ....... Sung at Christmas ....,... 69 .........Ivalu Couch .........Ralph Coale ........Merrill Mundy ....Randall Payne ..........Glen Miller ...,......Hazel Webb ....Kenneth Wood ........Helen Baker ..........Lynn Crum .Frances Hudson .........Murrel Hall ........Julia Wilson ...Cathryn Shield ...........Van Carrol Qxr QQ -,Jw A ,AV .mm X QEXSQ W Q I 70 W Y W VU? in vf MEM W Our Coach "Slim," as everyone knows him, is our coach and one who does not stop in a town having a school the size of Mt. Carmel every year. "Slim" is probably the best football coach in Southeastern Illinois. He has had the experience of a football player. Experience is the best teacher. I-Ie knows every characteristic of a good football team. Most of the winning team Coach Beard had in basketball graduated last year, which meant that he must get his head to working and pick a winning team for the next year and by using good judgment and selective picking, he picked a squad which developed into a winning team. Beard is not only a good coach but is a good "scout" in every other way. He would take good care of the boys when on a trip and give them the best t1'eatment. He was one of the "boys". H. S. BEARD "Tail is the sire of fan1e."--Esfhvfr Stroll. 71 S XE 1 E'ii-- -'E Football When Coach Beard extended a call the first of September for football, a large nu ber responded, consisting of less than one hundred pounds to two hund d pounds in weight. By careful selection Coach Beard picked out the m n that had the size, fight and headwork. There is something besides si that counts in football and that is headwork. We a e fortunate in having one of the best football coaches in South- eastern Illnois, who knew the qualities of a good football player when he saw him. Foot ll Will be a greater success in Mt. Carmel than the previous years. T e people and students began to learn the game and got inter- ested, nat rally causing them to back the team. THE SEASON September 29 Our ason opened with our team meeting the fast Central team of Ev- ansville. entral has about four times the material to pick from. By con- sistent fi hting and headwork the score was held to a tie, 13-13. October 6 The sxevcond game of the season was with Bridgeport, there. Our boys again sho ed the old fighting spirit and won in a hard-fought game by the close score of 7-6. , October 12 In a lose, rough, exciting game the Maroon and Gold boys suffered their firs defeat by a score of 12-6 to our old rivals, Lawrenceville, there. It is regr tted that We did not get to play them another game. October 20 A tegm always profits by its defeat, which was proven when our con- sistent pl yers played their first game at home with Flat Rock and defeat- ing them by a shut-out score of 33-O. October 27 Harrisburg was the next victim to fall by the large score of 40-0. The Harrisburg lads proved no match for the Maroon and Gold. 72 . 5 if xv j'2 J G 5?,,gsSlByLl-:INEEX Football-Continued November 3 On November 3, our team met their old opponents, Carmi, in foot- ball, and same as ever, they had a hard hitting and fast team. With the determination to win, by the players and followers, we came out with the victory by a score of 13-2, in spite of the rain. It looked as though a bath- ing suit would have been more appropriate than a football suit. November 10 The best game of football ever exhibited in Mt. Carmel was with the undefeated Flora team. It seemed as though "luck" was with Flora. Our opponents made a lucky kick, which caused us to be defeated by the close score of 10-7. This was the fastest and "scrappiest" game since the his- tory of football in Mt. Carmel. If it had not been for the good headwork and defensive work, Flora would have run up a large score. Good clean sportsmanship was exhibited all through the game. November 17 Eldorado game was cancelled. THANKSGIVIN G DAY The last game of the season was with the "old timers". There were a number of the "old heads" who thought they could teach the Maroon and Gold players the game. This was one of the "hottest" games of the sea- son. But the old timers had to acknowledge defeat by the close score of 3-0. As is the old saying: "Every dog has his day," so the Maroon and Gold boys undoubtedly had theirs this year. We hope that the spirit will always be shown by the students and fol- lowers toward football as it has in 1923-'24, GAMES Sept. 29 Carmel ..,............. 13 Evansville .... 13 there Oct. 6 Carmel Bridgeport .............. 6 there Oct. 12 Carmel ................ 6 Lawrenceville 12 there Oct. 20 Carmel ................ 33 Flat Rock .... 0 here Oct. 27 Carmel Harrisburg ........ 0 there Nov. 3 Carmel .............,.. 13 Carmi ........,. 2 here Nov. 10 Carmel ........ ..... 7 Flora ........... 10 here Nov. 17 Carmel Eldorado ...... 0 cancelled Nov. 29 Carmel Old Timers .. 0 here Total ..................... ........ 1 22 43 "Bound on a voyage of awful length and dangers little known."-All Seniofrs WW WWI! flwlvrwy b 1, ffqurgmnnm. 9 f ?A' ?Z Z xnmsluflfii JW ww nmmi 'Wnuiw M TEA E TH 74 52,5 lBYL...1-JNE-aj? Our Football Team g RAY FEARHEILEY-Captain This was Ray's first year as captain, but he showed his ability of hand- ling this honorable position. Ray was there in playing his position at right guard. JOHN WAGER-Center He deserves much credit, because of his ability to open up the holes in the line of the opposing team and his defensive work for our team. GUBLEMAN-Quarterback Quarterback is a position where the player has to use his brains and we were fortunate in having a man that could study the other teams' plays and use the signal that would go through their line. "Bob" had all of the characteristics named. GARRETT-Fullback Garrett was a hard hitter which all good fullbacks have to be. "Rus" was one of the hardest fighters on the team and sure could shock the op- posing team. GOODWIN-End "Chuck" creditably filled the end position, was a hard hitter and good fighter. "Chuck" was a hard man to tackle. Always in the game and used his head while in the game. He was picked as an all-star and for the South- eastern Illinois Football Team. TROGDON-End A Trogdon was our other end and was one to be proud of. Always un- conquerable until the final whistle blew. We will have him next year. CRUM-Left Guard He was one of the best men we had on the team, despite this being his first year in football. He had the "beef" to him. When "Tubbie" got a hold on a man he had to come to the ground. We lose him this year. SEIBERT-Right Tackle Seibert was always in the game and used his common sense which en- abled him to study the game and to hit the right man at the right time. A75 Q x 5 4 'g'E . 3 EKSSBYLMNEZ Q jig? HB0b77 for a touchdl would get tl, ably good ga never failed strong play He coul err "Brow in the defe Our Football Team Continued MUSGRAVE -Left Tackle as a hard hitter and seldom failed to get a man if he started wn. The best part is that we get to keep hlm next year DOZIER-Left End Steve was a good man to run in for the ends was fast on his feet and rough the line for a touchdown Steve played some remark ITIGS. CALVERLEY-Right Guard d hold the position of right guard down in first class style and to form defense against the opposing team He will make a for next year. BROWN-Left Half e" was "Mighty" for his size All he needed was an openlng se and he disposed of some of that mighty power of his We have him w th us next year. SEYBOLD-Rlght Half Seybolgtwas small but could hit harder than many twice his SIZE The size does n do any good unless used. Seybold was a hard man to try to tackle, becilse of his efficient dodging It was useless for one man to tackle him one. His disadvantage is that we lose h11'Y1 this year Althoiiih we hate to think of losmg such valuable men as Goodwin Crum, Sey ld, Gubleman and Seibert we hope to have a winning team next year. FOOTBALL LETTER MEN Goodwin T Seibert Brown Crum Seybold Dozier Gubleman Trogdon Wager Fearheiley, Capt. Musgrave Calverley Garrett "One hates to 'rubberneck but then cwrioszty 'Ls not easzly demed Paulme Cyr 76 INTERCLASS BASKETBALL TEAM 77 + S WNY N 212332- Baskeibau Team ROBERT GUBLEMAN MAYNARD CHAPMAN Center Dist. All-Star Guard ROY NATION RUSSELL GARRETT CAPT. Guard-Forward Dist. All-Star Guard-Ind. Team 78 r E5iBYMNB?, f5 Our Bags Here's to Steve who was bound to win, He was known in the tournament as number ten, He played a game that was hard and clean And was first one picked for all-star team. And Capt. Russ thru the games had to hobble, But just the same he made no mis-bobble, He played the game with a punch and vim That made him a place on the all-star win. And Chapman who was picked for all-star team Played as good game as was ever seen, He stopped the ball when it came his way And many a time he saved the day. Here's to Bob who came out unscratched But he played a game that couldn't be matched. He'd dribble the ball right down the floor, A basket was made and our score two more. In basketball Hurley is always right there, He plays the game fair and he plays it square, He believes in passing to those who are near, So Hurrah for Hurley! Let's give him a cheer! Here's to Nation who played in hard luck But it gave him a chance to show all his pluck. From a bench on the side he played the game And trained his second team just the same. Here's to Mundy, a faithful sub, Above all others he got the rub, For he didn't get to play quite long enough But he'll be back next year and show his stuff. Bucco went in determined to win But he came out rather soon with a sickly grin, When a huge smile spread all over his face In his mouth was seen an empty space. Then here's to our team. We love them all And we know they nlay good basketball. They have the ren that they never cheat They have the spirit that can't be beat. Though they plaved this season without much luck They played it through with a lot of pluck, And winners or losers though they be We're always rooting for Mt. C. -LOUISE JOHNSON 24 We need not a mirrofr for wc have each other."-Dan and Bruce 79 U 53 '- 'S fix SA 2 5 QW VN' Ng-'AE 2 BASKETBALL SQUAD 80 1- N 'S S Ex? - is-E5lBY!...l-1I'lE-35? Basketball Players GARRETT-Capt. Though we lost our running guard last year, we were fortunate in having a good man to take his place. Garrett did a good job piloting his team through the season. "Rus" was fast and a good defensive man. GUBLEMAN Our center was fast and a good shot from the side line, which is a hard shot to guard by the opposing team. Bob had a good head on him and was always in the right place while the game was going on. CHAPMAN Our back guard always played the game as only "Chippie" can. Chap- man was large and fast, that made him one of the best men in the district. He was picked as one of the "All-Star Men" at the District Tournament. DOZIER Our forward was a hard fighter and fast on his feet. Steve was our best point getter. Steve made some of the best shots when we needed them that were ever made on the high school gym floor. He was another one of our "All-Star" men picked at the District Tournament. GOULD Our other forward was one of our fastest men. We were unfortunate not to have him the whole season. He never got to help our team out until the last semester. "Hurley" was a good player to work with on the team, always working for the team's good and not for individual honors. It would be unjust not to mention Nation, Mundy and Stoltz. Nation started with the team at the beginning of the season and stayed to the finish, playing in every position on the floor in such a style that could not be excelled by anyone. Mundy could be placed in center position or forward and play them creditably and will make a strong man for next year. Stoltz is a good gua1'd and a good shot. He proved himself worthy of the position in several of the games, especially at the ournament. 81 X W X JE X -8 ilmw. 'X 'A 7 SX. F 'Til SSW . ' 2155? Basketball oUR SCHEDULE Dec. 7 t. Carmel ......., ..... O blong . ....,,..........,..,, 10 here Dec. 14 t. Carmel Winslow ,,,........,,, , ,,.-, 20 there Dec. 15 t. Carmel ........ ..... S t. Francisville ..,,.... 19 there Dec. 21 t. Carmel Bridgeport .,.,...,...,..,, 26 here Dec. 28 t. Carmel ........ ..... M t. Vernon ....... . ...... 26 here -lan. 4 t. Carmel ....,... ..... W . Frankfort..Did not play there Jan. 5 t. Carmel ......., - .... Mt. Vernon . ...........,, 16 there Jan. 11 t. Carmel ................ Robinson ,.....,,.......... 13 here Jan. 18 t. Carmel ................ Central ...,,,..... ......., 1 2 here Jan. 19 t. Carmel ................ Centralia ....... ......., 1 8 here Jan. 26 t. Carmel ................ Carmi .................,...... 13 here Feb. 1 t. Carmel Lawrenceville .......... 16 there Feb. 2 t. Carmel ........ ..... B ridgeport ................ 24 there Feb. 6 t. Carmel ........ ..... W inslow ......... ....... 1 6 here Feb. 9 t. Carmel ........ ..... C entral ........... ....... 2 7 there Feb. 15 t. Carmel Robinson .................. 17 there Feb. 16 t. Carmel ........ ..... O blong ...................... 22 there Feb. 22 t. Carmel Lawrenceville .......... 27 here Feb. 29 t. Carmel ................ Centralia .................. 7 there Our caused th m to lose several of the games. They did exceptionally well con- sidering t e fact that we just had one man left from last year's "Champs," rganized the last of the season and gave an account of themselves asketball team had a disadvantage the first of the season, which They got at the Di trict Tournament held at Bridgeport. Our eam met Palestine the third game of the tournament which proved t be a rough game and knocked some of our best men out. We won the me despite the roughness by the score of 18-9. Our ext game was with Robinson, one of the best teams in the tourna- ment. TT ey were outfought and defeated by a score of 16-15. By feating Robinson we had to play Sumner, probably the best B. We defeated them by a score of 18-14. class tea . By efeating Sumner made us eligible for the finals against Bridge- port. W had beaten them once during the season, but were defeated in the final ame, with our boys fighting with that unconquerable spirit to the end the game. We ere fortunate in having the tournament at Bridgeport. The best of treat ent was shown us by the people and officials and all of the com- forts pos ible. CLASS TOURNAMENT The lass games were played after the season was over for the high school te m. The season closed with the Seniors and Juniors playing the first gam and the Sophomores and Freshmen playing the second game. The final ga e was between the Seniors and Sophomores. 82 was -'QI X 'f E T: " 'Z f"' f- f' S if-,S 54-72 Basketball-Continued JUNIOR-SENIOR GAME The Seniors won over the Juniors in a hard-fought game by the score of 15-11. Line-up for Seniors: Waddle, Gould, McTaggart, Goodwin, Stoltz and McKinney. Line-up for Juniors: Gubleman, Garrett, Trogdon, Te- vault and Calverley. SOPHOMORE-FRESHMAN GAME The Sophomores proved that the Freshmen were not fast enough to compete with them. The Freshmen were called for advancing and fouling. The Sophs won by a score of 16-6. The Final Senior-Sophomore was a hard fought game. The Seniors disposed of their class opponents by a score of 12-9. Q m Track After the thoughts of basketball were discarded, track began to be im- pressed on the minds of the athletes of Mt. Carmel High School. About thirty-five fellows came out to try to win honors and position on the track field. We will have a good track team regardless of the fact that we have nearly all new material. OUR SCHEDULE April 10 ...... ....................................... Inter-Class Meet April 20 ......... ................................... P aris-Tiger Meet May 3 .............. .......... R obinson-Wabash Valley Meet May 10 .............. ...................... M t. Carmel and Carmi May 16-17 ....,........................... Champaign Interscholastic May 24 .................................. Mt. Carmel-Bridgeport Meet PREVIOUS TRACK RECORDS Event Holder Record Year 50-Yard Dash .......... Cotner .................. 5 1-5 Sec. ............... .1921 100-Yard Dash ........... . Cotner .................. 10 1-5 Sec. .............. 1921 220-Yard Dash ...,........ R. Litherland ..... 24 Sec. .......... 1921 440-Yard Dash ............ Stillwell ,.............. 55 Sec. ...................... 1922 220 Low Hurdles ....... Cotner ................. 27 1-5 Sec. .............. 1922 High Jump ................ Smith ..... .......... 5 Ft. 8524, In. ............ 1920 Shot Put ...................... Wirth .... ....... 3 9 Ft. 1115 In ........... 1923 Pole Vault ................... Gould ......... ..... 1 1 Ft. 415 In ........... 1924 Half Mile ..................... F. Risley .............. 2 Min. 23 Sec ......... 1915 Standing Broad Jump-. Gher .................... 9 Ft. 8 In. ..... 1914 Running Broad Jump. R. Litherland .... 21 Ft. 521, In .... 1921 Discus ........................... Stillwell ......... . ..... 100 Ft. 9 In. 1922 Javelin .......................... Crum .................... 155 Ft. 9 In ............... 1924 Hop, Step, Jump ......... R. Litherland ..... 40 Ft. 1 In. ...,........ 1921 Mile ......................... , ..... McHenry ............. 5 Min. 38 Sec. 1921 Relay Record-Stillwell, Peterson, Cotner, Hammaker-1 Mile: 3 Mln. 39 4-5 Sec. MZ Mile:1 Min. 38 Sec. 83 fx .T E' xr- -gk? 1. 5' ' . - ' . 'E 'E E z Gs ie 2 twiki 'WH , X3 Y? 3 E 5 X MM eww MQE-1 'i S- -2 ., liz' FS Evwir this Mates Mini 5? 9 L OFFICERS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION At the first of the yea1' Mr. Cobb expressed his desire that there be an Athletic Association organized to back and boost all interscholastic activi- ties. He suggested this to the Senior class, who approved of it, and a committee composed of the presidents of the four classes, and Grant Mc- Taggart, an additional Senior, advertised the plan with the aid of Mr. Beard and drew up a constitution and got a list of prospective members. At the first meeting the following officers were elected: President ....i..........,....,,..oc....oo,ooooooo..ooooooo... George Trogdon Vice-President ,cc,.. o....,...o.. Ivan Goodwin Secretary ..,....... . .o.,i..............,o...................... Louise Johnson Student Manager ...o.,.......,..,...,........,...........o.,...... John Hick This being the first year for this kind of an organization it was very successful. Season tickets for basketball were sold. The visiting athletic teams were entertained and the best "cheer-leaders" possible were found. The cheering was much better arranged than in previous years and many new songs and yells were devised. In general more "pep" was developed. Next year Trogdon will still be here to see that it is run all right and undoubtedly it will "go over big." 84 Al fp 4? QV gc..DJ IQ X Q ff ,f KX ' ,fv Z Q ' D 4 .A I . 5 'f, Qs, y , Z ' ' 1 f Q . 1.1 ,Q I' "1 I , Sp-4 ag ff! 55 U 5,9 xc. 'WL ,-H -W' Ld., Hx 'ar -jf. -H -TY, , .,- If r s I L A gl 'fr' .. - 1- Jw.. -a.-. .Hu , 'Win' Z' . 1 -g, ,, ,rg . . 171. 'Nw ,.. . W . 5 F -1 - ' . I' T . ' I- ,. ,iv-A .. . -,., 'K 'V if 1- 5 , .- 1, -5 X is sr W , ! . - -v - T 1 t vfg- u. 1 . .hu . .. H . P F , ' - f-1 , v lf- A. . .-'- I, ' .1-f ' 1f.'af'.1.. 4 , .uf-T 1- I-,. V . , i 4 ' A -2- :LW A' A " -,fe z gn, .1'!'-L f 1 wil, ,V L n- - - f ' , 3 ,df .QAEGQQH qs " - Q 7: " V'-',,, L.-. ' :Quits ' '31, P' L" 3 35' Q 'P' ' w.A.a L W r. f-s 6 .u ,.,,-'QA . " -, - 1 :lr .qz 1- 'V' ' , Q . VI' ,V . 9 n .p .Q V V P n fm-. ' I nj j . ' Ziff fa -a ' .. ' - V - -rp'fw . ' f I . sv 11 , .. I, ' 1 1 'U'- p -4 1: H! +3 '.l: ' ,591 -' -f Uk- .A 2 +- .. '14 I .. . ' fi f as , . , 1 1- U 'F , u L ? U ,Wy I,- 1 ..' - u . 1 'F' VP ai W 4 1 -L, f , . -,f f. ' - ' .- - " " 4'1" '-'f I Fi" 4" 'Q . J ' ' y Q ' J. 'nlf -' fy? sl: ' -- H ' '- L F Q , ""'-,"'i-"g'i'l!1P 1 " ,A 4 " J.,w 4 11 9, l,4f-Kg " A gg ' E .--7 .. Y. .1 I JT 7 Q .4 J. F .A I ., Ji xii, Q ll '13, .5 V '24-.,., XL zz -YT . .4 - . .Y ,-L. . W 5 j-ffm.: if ,Mfr 1 V 'sv A -P 5 'ff-gif I A 1 'a ,L 1- X' - - --fl, sri 1 ---1'.,. ?gi ?."- -' 'i " ". 'TFT 1 1 3,.fff X-'. .I-is 1 wvv. Rl , .. 'lf N j, 'Aus 74, .."-- ll . ,, I . V- , ,mf ,- . 4, ,. , .- . -- . '?7f'fJ - I , V., ' S V. ' . Ur.. J -1f:'h,, ' 4 ' 'L'-'sir' " Q. fe' ,l 5, I ,E A 1 'i .Y E, V N s" , Qf,fW-,A -,F 5 I il V'A I5 .- . ' 'q 1: I' Z' . IQ.-xy' ,Q .I --4 L-jg , 4 ,lp K? I, .9 ,.,.. .lf 'V L3 ' - if- - - f" 1' ' 41.-.iii - ,J K-., 1.2111 Q. , I q j . ' - V -H474 ., , , " '- -1,5 - E fir -,. , Q. 1 "gf K. -I I , -fs.g:g. "--4:5 N ,,,.,,L 15 - ,- ZZ .. 1 -. Y- . .lm L 4 x. A. . 5,5 'EAFA A,f:wj"",V j ' ' 1 rl- H 1' ' fd L :'a:5fIvk...M- n, 1 j' 1, ff M 1 452-1- 1 Of: . Q! "r 4,4 i 'Q.,, ,i f 1,5 wr- I-F . -I ..! V .H 1 . -MI V ' , Q ' -n ' , L . H' fff-.f . , 1 -- I :-gg, V 42 . fi x .I ' ' im . - .- V- fi?" r .3 A Niext Wwsw Y 'VK f 'ae GIRLS' CHAMINADE GLEE CLUB President ... ...,....,....,..... ..,,,,,.............. R uth Barnhard Secreta1'y-Treasurer ......,. ......... M ary Esther Storckman Librarian .......,.L......... ...........,.,....... G retchen Stein Pianist ....... ,...,., C hristella Deputy Director .r... .,,.,,, M iss Fern Shafer 85 a Www -r Y Q Q i E ai fax? :Jia CF E ! i BOYS' QUARTET "The Wishing' Well" was the operetta given April 25. CAST OF CHARACTERS Terence Fitzpatrick O'Grady of Hitchcock Court, scion of a wealthy and noble fam- ily, incognito as Terence 0'More ....................,.,.........,...............,.........,. Grant MCTilggHl't Noreen, Lady Mary's niece, who has lived with her aunt since her' rnother's demise ........Helen Harward Lady Mary Donnell, last of her line, the present owner cf Falls Park Manor .........,..., ,...,.,.........,..........,.r,.,,,,.,Elizabeth Nelson Squire Matthew Baxby, of Shereton Castle, the estate joining Falls Park Manor ....,,., Goodwin Dorby Duffy, an old servant at Falls Park Manor., ,........,............,,,.......... Richard Fairhurst Kathleen O'Mara, maid at Falls Park Manor ...,....., .,......, G retchen Stein Don Tyron, groom at Falls Park Manor ..,,.......,, ......,...,,., R ay Neely 86 xEd5jBYLL1NEE'i .Za SSS Sli ELLTQ Nora Darby's wife, servant at Falls Park Manor ................... . ............ Ruth Barnhard Maureen McGibney, a designing coquette from Dublin .......... ............... L ouise Johnson Molly O'Tool, a friend and accomplice of Maureen's .......l............. .....,.. M ary E. Storckman Felix Murphy, a tight-fisted money lending lawyer of Dublin ................,... George Smothers FLOWER CHORUS: IRISH CHORUS: Katherine Schmicker Dorothea Eaton Bernice Brines Ivalu Couch Laura Wilhite Dorothy Holsen Floy Reisinger Marie Schrodt Hazel Webb Georgella Bland X BOYS: Dan Pickrell Bruce Pickrell Dick Harward Fred Sparks Bob Musgraves Merrill Mundy Clifton Gould Ed. Bumguart X Bessie Litherland Georgia LeGier Helen Hurd Marcella Cyr Dorvthy Froelke Nordica Blair Emily Craig Marv Catherine Hahn Ruth Ewald FAIRIES: Josephine Toumsend Mary Jane McIntosh Uretta Smith Thelma Reynolds Bernadine Smith Mildred Newman Virginia Musgrave Clara Burris! "The Wishing Well" MUSICAL NUMBERS X Overture ............................ Fairy Scene and Dance ................. The Wishing Well .............................. My Rose Scented Garden ..,......... ........ Mary Macushla, My Irish Queen ........... You've Kissed the Blarney Stone ......... There's Joy in My Garden ........ ................., Oh, Persuadin' Are Your Ways .... Why the Fairies Came to Ireland The Top o' the Mornin' to Ye fFi Let Us Dance. the Light Fantastic ...........i...., ,,..,,. . .. ii2iiEj'.Qf.lf'.'.' .'.....e,. ACT I ................,..Instrumental .....,..Fairy Queen and Fairies .,..................................Terence and Terence ............................Terence .........Kathleen and Don .l.......,Nora and Darby ........,...........,..Terence ....................Chorus ACT II .........,......Chorus of Girls You Alone, Llsthore ......................,...... .............. ,,.,..,.. M a ry and Terence The Smile in Your Eyes .............,..... .......... K athl-een and Don The Leprechaun .................. .....,..................,.,....., T erence Love Is a Painter ............... ,....,,,.....,,,,,,,,.,....,,,,,.,i,,,,, M ary Scene and Dance .......... ...,... F airy Queen and Fairies Flnale ...................................... .................... ........ Pr i ncipals and Chorus ACT III Finale .......... ........, i ....... .,........,........ ........ ........ P r i n cipals and Chorus "ff a woman I see then must I flee."-Ronald Calverley. X 87 f -- 5'E W' Q- 2 ffl . l BOYS' GLEE CLUB 88 'ex.l,gx ggi xbffL.,ff:.f S w IWx if ' - jk 1 fsgjfgfsaz, in Nah Shoal OUR ORCHESTRA Second Violins George Norsworthy Lawrence Borders Richard Harward Richard Smith Charles B. Long Warren Wilson Eugene Hungerford Clifford Dyer Ellsworth Price Ray Risley Mandolins Edward Lennert Floyd Smith Saxophones Marvin Struebing Fred Sparks Trombones Harold Milligan lV161'1'lll Mundy Cornets Murrel Canedy Ford Hick Ermine Hungerford Piano Miss Fern Shafer 89 ffl SA..- ,--"i5'x2 Q-wx -Q ' S Tk si is 2 3 'Wtv fl was 2 6 STS ,asks 52 23:5 9 THE MATH. CLUB To become a member of the Math. Club, the student must have for one quarter an average of 9021 or above. The officers were elected each semester. FIRST SEMESTER I SECOND SEMESTER Gladys Myers .,................ President Ruth Barnhard ..,............. President Ford Hick ................ Vice-President Ford Hick ................ Vice-President Lorene Schmitt ................ Secretary Clifton Veihman ,.,.........., Secretary Merrill Mundy ....... ......, T reasurer Merrill Mundy ..... ....... T reasurer 90 s.S1Brz.1f1r1ee,e Our Biblical Passage Yea verily, hearken ye unto the voice of Prof. Cobb, for his mouth runneth over. Even unto ye who do come in by the front door, ye shall be taken by the ear and cast out into outer darkness, even though thou dost attempt to go in by the girls' entrance, thou shalt also be cast out by thine enemy. Yea verily, verily, ye of the dull. mind and flat feet, thou shalt also arrive on time, for he who cometh at the eleventh hour shall be made to repose in room seventeen for the ninth watch, after all his brethren have gone home. , And furthermore also listen ye who have evil intention of loitering in the hall or doth tarry to converse with the beautiful damsels, shall be shorn of his good name and chastened by Mitchell, the mighty. Yea verily, verily, I speak of many things, and he that doth not heed shall also flunk along with the Freshmen and be compelled to remain in the halls of knowledge all the days or until old pge in the almshouse. Also listen ye of the slandering tongue,-ye who must talk, like old women. Thou wilt be caught by thy instructor, and be made to study and gain knowledge in the whis- pering gallery after school has been dismissed. So, Brethren, hearken ye unto me and give heed unto these utterances. IVAN GOODWIN-Alias "Lord O'Malley". Q D X History Four Class I The teacher was Republican felephantj The class was Democrat fmulesj But we compromised together Like a great big bunch of fools. Every morning the second period We came prepared to stall, But we'd spend a half a period Discussing basketball. X About the time someone would say, I had a current event today, Then he'd tell of some great worldly event I That had taken him an hour's time to invent. Later-the ring of the warning bell, Would tell of the end of the period and the end Of our troubles as well. Then Mr. Beard would say, X "Take the same lesson tomorrow, as we had for today." -RAY SCHULTHEIS, '24. "Why don't the men propose, mama? Why don't the men propose?"-Lowise Johnson. X 91 EQSSSYSMNEQ 5? 1 ,M Y L i 5 i 92 X fffis x 'Q If llll 'lub 'll 1 1 ' - . . 'Fx ' '. NT'-M . f sfff ' 1 I fb Q I I 1: -5 D I 5 , is ' ' . Y 5, x 4.' fi . , x , fl-. ,.Q,,?P 5,14-Silk" -fm, 4, fix L, -Ji , kwa , -s, f, M f. ffl! . ,,. "ZW - .19 -Q"fQ'L' ,-.:, '-' x - . 'fig' --vw A1 - FK .f 198141-.TNF-, 4 5 - -' ffm-' 7 3, 'QU' 11-g ' 3, ' "fan . A avi. H J 'mug ,. V-, f .Y Egg' ,5 X, . . f - ,.,., ., mp-K . 'bf' " .1 1 ,,. aff? lx-. if A an . T5 . 4. , sq' ' 5' P ' M51 'A , p 4 U b ,.,, , . A -mg. ' r fe' ,K Nbr' i wi H 5 ,. V , If , -gg I 1 WB L fg , ,A ., 'W' M aw 'x 1 eh 1 Jia' ' 1 up 3 ., ,.. y,5 .VI-4 A 1 'mx HQ? a 1 1' 74' 4 -fx ',.s . - , , H . is . ,.. ,y ,Q 1 . ' gi 1- SL ' ' -4 f.. 1 W 5 ! s Q3 1 . , , if -- ' ' "!4, 1 3 fa A ,Jw-an I , j,y f3L. . ,, Y F .- iff, ,f 1 ": :x'5'-A I- yi,-L kt f g ,gfg 1, ' A 4 F' .-,. ,- 1 ' i W " , -'gg' ff 1' ffl f ' f , "lfy,rf',w 'Q ' ., 'Y up '- ,1- fm' WEEK ' V ' L ., , ' 'ci' ff-iii . - 'il' ,lf . '1 ' .1 'I' z-1 ww- -3 M ' '2ft1uf.sVgff'55 .4 1. 14, B ul", . - H , g -4 J.. .5:- ju.-VW., Vg F, .- :W -.ll , V ,kai-C fl 5 'f"5"'4' is JF . Af - . -14: Ja? 1 - 5 W . -5-Q 1,-gl, fu. . ' - . F5 A- ' 'F-5 f ?f"1-f'.s" ' J '- .nw j r ,I ,A 'gif ,V J?" -.: .L 'r - J okes We editors may dig and toil Till our fingertips are sore, But some poor fish is sure to say: "I've heard that joke before." Miss Dunseth fIn Economicsjz "Why should we endeavor to rise by our own efforts ?" Chas. Corrie: "Cause there's no telling when the alarm clock will go wrong." Miss Keller: "Can you tell me how iron was discovered ?" "Tubby" Payne: "I think I read somewhere that they smelt it." Miss Schneck fln Sociologyj :"What's the temporary part of a club?" Lynn Crum: "The handle." Mr. Condrey: "Every time I have an argument with my wife I enter it in a small diary." Mr. Beard: "Oh, I see. You keep a little scrap book." M. Mundy: "This was the first time Caesar had made quarters in Gaul." Bernard Chapman: "I did not know he was a counterfeiterf' Miss Batson fIn Phys. Geog.J :"New Zealand was the first country to have woman suffrage." Ray Neely: "What did they suffer with ?" John Hicks "I don't know what to do with my week-end." Harvey S. :"Put your hat on it." Iluth B. Un the Art Galleryj :"Are you fond of Art?" ,Fred S. :"Art who '?" Miss Batson: "Name a collective noun." George Smothers: "Vacuum Cleaner." .., Julia Wilson :"I went into a restaurant with a friend the other day and bought a grape fruit." Gene Smith: "What did your friend buy?" Julia Wilson: "An umbrella." Dear Sir: After using three gallon of your corn syrup I find I still have corns. Joe Edwards. TIME WILL TELL Sis: "Brother, will you get my watch? It's upstairs." Bro: "Aw, wait a while and it'll run down." Sis: "Oh, no, it won't, my dear: ours is a winding staircase." 93 X j X x l X . X iss S sf-E'E I as ii-EKSSBYQQNEQ 5? Jokes-Continued Army Terms in Mt. C. H. S. Camouflage Bluffing Wire Entanglements Quizzes Hand Grenades Zeros Furloughs Sent from class Over the Top 95 in every subject Honorable Discharge 3:20 P. M. Base Hospital Office Counter Attack Back Talk Training Camp Freshman Class Rooms Marines Might anywherej Most Freshies Casualty list I Flunkers "I hear Bill's taking up spiritualismf' "What? That stuff that makes the tables hop around? I thought Bill was more practical-minded than that." "But that's just the point. Bill's in the furniture moving business." Beans: "I'm from Bermuda." Slim B. :"You look big and strong." Fall had come and spring had gone, And ice was over all, I tried to run and make a spring. Instead I took a fall. I. Goodwin: "Have you heard the theory of necking ?" Miss Keller: "No. I care only for applied sciences." "You say that Smiths are going to build a house soon ?" "Yes. You see they haven't their plans made, but they have a spot to build it on." "Well, of course, that's a lot." "Don't be afraid of him. He's as gentle as a Woman!" "Er-thanks. I guess I won't ride this morning!" Ford H.: "And did you ever make a serious mistake in your diagnosis ?" Doctor: "Yes. I once treated a patient for indigestion, when she could easily have afforded appendicitisi' "So you don't believe Santa Claus drives his reindeer over the snow?" "No, Sir!" "You're from Missouri, eh ?" "No, Sir: Florida." George T.: "I just saw a horse with a wooden leg." Bob Mussy: "Where?" T.: "On the merry-go-round." Kat S:"What were you doing after the accident Y" Bob K.: "Scraping up an acquaintance." 94 l Q - S I lx? f'i 5.51 BY!!-.lNE35a 2 f Jokes-Continued Steve: "Gosh! I feel like a million rublesf' Mr. Condrey: "What's that?" Steve: "Thirty Cents." 1 An Ode to a Bill The turtle dove has a little bill, X With which he does his cooin And with this same little bill This bird he does his wooing. I too have a little bill Down at the florist's store. The more I woo the bigger the bill, The?-?-thing makes me sore. g Camille V.: "Never speak to me again. I heard you were out in the garden kissing Mrs. Malloy all during the intermission last night." kno Harvey S. Qin disgustl :"That woman certainly has a big mouth." Emily C.: "Let's put on a wild party." GeorgiaL: "What's the use? There aren't any chaperonesf' Bob Keeler: "Dad and I are great stockholders on a big cattle ranch." Miss Dame: "Is that so ?" Bob Keeler: "Uh-huh! I hold the stock while dad milks them." Quick at Figures Hurley: "I got 50 on my intelligence test." Hal: "That makes you half wit, doesn't it?" Pretty: "What do you think of the excavation '?" Witty: "Oh, it's pretty good as a whole." ' "Shirt": "Opal, did you know I am going to marry your sister?" Opal L: "Yeah, When did you find it out?" Ed L: "Don't you love to see the sun rise?" Lila Mae: "Yes, I often spend days looking at it." "Got a match?" "I'll give you one for a cigarette." "Yes, that's what I want it for." "Last night Jack told me I looked sweet enough to eat." "Yes, Jack is fond of plain food." Tommy: "It's raining, dad." Dad: "Oh! Let it rain." Tommy: "I was going too, dad." ' Dorothy H: "You raised your hat to that girl who passed. You don't w her, do you?" Frank S: "No, but my brother does and this is his hat." 95 f f sfs -R 2 2 3 2 A- ,Z 2 5 sas 51,5 L... 552 -9 Jokes-Continned "SAD PARTINGY' They met on the bridge at midnight, They'll never meet again. One was an eastbound heifer The other a west-bound train. Bruce P: "I am a sound sleeper." l Dan P.: "Yes, I am kept awake every night by the sound of your sleep- ing. Your snore would wake up King Tut after 3000 years." Condrey: "One Scientist announces that soon we can eat sunshine." Grant McTaggart: "What of it? For a long time people have been drinking moonshinef' Doctor: "There is nothing wrong with you. You only need rest." Louise J.: "But, doctor, look at my tongue. What does it need?" Doctor: "I think it needs rest, too." Gordon White: "What do you do for a living ?" Edna Walker: "I'm a dairy maid at a candy kitchen. " Gordon W.: "Never heard of it. What do you do ?" Edna W.: "Milk chocolates." Brakeman: "Boy, keep your head inside the window." Donald Hoskinson: "I kin look out the window if I want to." Brakeman: "Sure you can, but if you damage any of the iron work on the bridges you'll have to pay for it." Bessie L.: "The man I met yesterday does not look particularly intelli- gent and yet he told me he made his living by his pen." Dan P.: "So he does: he raises pigs." Harvey S.: "I went to a stag party last night." Dad: "Yes, I saw you staggering as you came in." G. Crawford: "Who was that lady I saw you with on the street the other night?" Eddie L.: "That was't a street, it was an alley." Johnny saw a buzz saw buzz Like a bike, and thought it wuzz. Johnny's corpse is full of nicks. Ain't he cute? He's cut in six. Miss Dunseth: "What are kisses good for anyway ?" Miss Batson: "Just their face value." Miss Shafer: "What are pauses ?" "Preach": "They grow on cats." Ivan Goodwin: Qwriting to father in Mt. Vernonj :"How do you spell financially '?" Ford Hicks "F-I-N-A-N-C-I-A-L-L-Y, and there are two r's in embar- rassedf' 96 " Q Pi e 35? X? Z! ,ia s?fsiiei,s.S1BYL1:1Ne'.a,?a Jokes-Continued Soph. :"Did you ever! take chloroform?" Fresh: "No, who teaches it ?" HIGH SCHOOL MOTHER GOOSE Four and Twenty Freshmen, marching in a row Roaming every hallway, don't know where to go, They enter in the cloak room for their English B Saunter into Sewing, for Geometry. Here they find much giggling, here they find a frown, "Mighty funny world," said they tramping up and down. All of us were "Freshies" once. You were like that, too, But maybe in a few more years they'll act like Seniors do. The Freshie stood on the burning deck And that is all we learn But he may be standing there yet Because he's too green to burn. Miss Schneck: Qin Zoologyj :"What is the highest form of animal life ?" Ralph Wiggs: "The Giraffe." Mr. Harward: "Dick, what does this 60 mean on your report card ?" Dick: "Well-I-I why, that's the temperature of the room." Ed. Lennert: "I am not sure, father, whether I shall be a specialist for the ears or the teeth." Mr. Lennert: "Choose the teeth, my boy. Every one has 32 of them, but only 2 ears." Katherine Stillwell: "What happened when your father told your fiance he ought to put something away for a rainy day?" Charlotte Stillwell: "A little later dad missed his overcoat! ' John Hick: "I hear Rus is kicked off the squad." Ford Hick: "How so?" John Hick: "He was told to tackle the dummy and he tackled the coach." Him: "Can you take a joke '?" A Her: "Oh, please don't propose." Whitey: "Does he lives within his means ?" Gene S.: "Better than that. He apparently lives without them." "Does Mary tell you everything she knows ?" "Yes, but she doesn't stop there." Those in football all remind us X We can kick and buck and slug, And departing leave behind us Footprints on another's mug. 97 v I N Jokes-Continued Did you ever Go to a party Not feeling especially well- But when you got there Everyone greeted you With a smile- And you felt better 1 And made wise cracks And everybody laughed- So you pullqlt all your good ones. Together Wi h some not so good- And you discovered You were the whole life of the party And on your way home Your cranium expanded And expanded still more So when you got home- You looked in the mirror to admire Your manly form and you Discovered your shirt-tail was out? I K. C. B. Steve: "Why do you call Marguerite a queen bee?" Bob G.: "Because I've been stung by her so often." Walter Kolb fat 2 A. MJ : "Well, I must be off." Virginia M. Cyawningj : "That's what I thought when I first saw you." John H.: 'Tm not afraid of anything that walks." Annabelle C.: "My-you must be a fast runner." Force of Habit Senior Girl fleaving dentist's officejz "Well, I had an awfully nice time." two Miss Dunlap: "I'll give you just one day to hand in that essay!" John Dawson: "All right, how about the 4th of July?" Steve: "50-40-32-453' X Ann: "What's that? Football signals?" Steve: "No, my semester grades." Camille: "Why they're playing twelve men." Russel C.: "Oh, that's all right. Their fullback got hurt so they put halfbacks in his place." Judge: "How do you earn your living? Do you pick pockets ?" Lionel Fisher: "No, sir: I take them as they come." Oh, MrfSanta Claus, You're so very good, Please send me alcohol That hasn't any wood. as X L X . g vE51BYMNE? Jokes-Continued Blankie: "What's that man sitting on the ball for?" Mr. Lappin: "Sh! little girl. He's hatching a touchdown!" They never met B4 But what she had Zcare She loved him 10der1y . For he was a 1,000,000aire. X Now I lay me down to rest Before I take tomorrow's test If I should die before I wake- Thank Heaven, I'll have no test to take! , Shakespeare's Rival Clang! goes the bell Calling for you Cobb always inquires Careful and true. Drop nothing! Don't wait a bit Dig for your knowledge Don't ever quit. 4 Randal Woodland Nathan Payne. Miss Hudgens: "What was it Sir Walter Raleigh said when he placed his cloak before the beautiful queen?" Lionel Fisher: "Step on it, kid!" Miss Keller: "Does the moon effect the tide '?" Bozo: "No, only the untied." x Miss Culbreth: "What are the three food essentials required to keep the body in health ?" Dolly Parker: "Breakfast, dinner and supper." Bob Keller fto Billy Gulletj : "Who is the new waiter?" Billy G.: "Nobody. Why?" Bob K.: "Why, there's a strange fingerprint in the butter." Dumb: "What animal has done most in furthering mathematics?" Dumber: "The Amoeba. It multiplies by dividing." Miss Keller: "I put on the figure of Voltaic Cells instead of an Elec- trolysis but I think I can explain it just as well with this as with the other." Miss Batson: "What is an icicle '?" Ray Neeley: "A stiff piece of water." Miss Lane: "What did Caesar exclaim when Brutus stabbed him '?" Chas. Long: "Ouch!" Miss Mitchell: "I'm tempted to give you a test tomorrow." "Preach": "Yield not to temptation." 99 s - A .Q ,E , -, 5 ,2 ,. skis-gf sg 2 f--5626 Jokes-Continued Miss Keller: "What is the unit of electricity ?" Bart McKinney: "The what?" Miss Keller: "Yes, of course, the Watt." Russ: "Football players usually turn out to be railroad men." Slim: "They are use to training." Irate Doctor Qshoying up his winiiow to see who is causing the rap- ping on the doorl :"Well'?" Voice ffrom belowl : "No-? -it. Sick." Opal C.: "Where are you going?" Sharon P.: "I am taking this cow to the bank." Opal C.: "What for?" Sharon P.: "To have her milk certiiiedf' Anthony:."Cleo, m' dear, I can't afford to buy you a new string of beads." Cleopatra: "Come across, old dear-'twill save the price of a new gown." Gretchen: "I dreamed last night I was in heaven." Gordon: "Did you see me there ?" Gretchen: "Yes, and then I knew I was only dreaming." Harvey: "I asked if I could see her home." Gene: "What did she say?" Harvey: "She said she would send me a picture of it." Mary H.: "Are you sure your arm is where it belongs ?" Ed. L. Cpink to his earsl :"Why, -er, it's not even touching you." Mary H. Cshargnlyl: "I know it." Miss Culbreth: "Good food, they say, is one way to a man's heart." Mr. Waller: "And his praise of it is one way to a woman's." Miss Schneck: "Leave this room at once!" Walter K.: "Well, I'm not going to take it with me." "Him": "I love the good, the true, the beautiful, the innocent." Louise J.: "This is rather sudden, but I think father will consent." Miss Keller: "Randall, can you tell us what light is ?" Randall: "I-er- I knew but I can't recall just now." Miss Keller: "How tragic all the physicists since Adam have been try- ing to find out and failed, and here one brillant young man discovers and orgetsf' Joe Edwards: "Let me feel of your pulse." Lila B.: "I don't have any. Dr. Ball took it yesterday." World's Shortest Conversation. "Please" HNOR! Hwhy Q97 "Because" 100 X I ' x ? 5a,E5lBYMNE?-is Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Calendar-Xl 923-1924 4-The first day of nine months of trouble begins for the teachers. 5-Get-Acquainted Day. 18-Fair opens. 19-Everybody wish they were there. 20-No school. 21-Ditto. 23-Senior class holds first meeting. Ford Hick, presidentg Fern Litherland, vice- president: Emma Harrell, secretary-treasurer. 29-Football season begins. Game with Evansville. Score 13-13. 1-"Slim" gives us a good lecture because of lack of "pep". 2-Great excitement. Mr. Condrey fell up the steps. 3-New rules and regulations that we must come to the assembly before we leave the building at noon and in the evening. 4-Senior class is given an intelligence test. Mr. Cobb was called away by some lady wishingto speak to him. Sounds rather suspicious, "Don't you think ?" 8-Girls' Glee Club have a wiener roast at the dam. Annual staff is elected. 9-Athletic Association is organized. Ford Hick, president of Senior class, gives a talk about this. 12-Teachers' Institute. Hurrah! Football squad goes to Lawrenceville. Lost by a score of 6 to 12. "Too bad." 15-Mr. Jacob Rubin of Milwaukee grave us an interesting talk on "The Conditions in Russia." 17-Ford Hick, Senior rresident, read to us this morning the constitution and by- laws of the Athletic Association. 19-Pep meeting. Girls' Glee Club sang in the assembly. 20--Another game to our credit. Won the game with Flat Rock, score was 38 to 0. 22-Football speeches in the assembly. Some boys are still very timid and afraid to talk when they are supposed to talk. 25-Mr. Beard is sick. No History IV classes, to the regret of everyone. 26-First social event of the year, Senior class entertains at a Hallowe'en Party. 27-Football game at Harrisburg. Score is 40 to 0 in our favor. 1-"Dad" Rompel visits our school again. Everyone is very fond of "Dad" and could listen to him talk for quite a while, especially when we get out of going to class. 101 ' wg.-is xi I ix! 3 Zi 14 5 ' si E E ' 3, i sei-?i?,,. jen? 75, Nov Nov. Nov. Nov Nov Nov. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. J an. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb Feb. Feb Calendar-Continued K 10--Second defeat of the season by Flora. Score 7 to 10. 15-"Horrors", Exams! f 16-"Ditto." 19-All the pupils are again relieved. Exams are ovcr. Many different ques- tions are heard in parts of the building, such as, "Did you pass Y" "What did you make ?" "Oh, I beat you, I got 7'7." 23-Education Week. Speeches are given in assembly by Ford Hick and Henry G. Roberts. 28-Thanksgiving vacation begins. Some teachers are very glad, especially Miss Dunseth. I know why, do you? 3-School opens once more. 6-Many girls have gonxe back to their childhood days once more and are now wearing hair-bows. 12-Teachers' institute. No more school for rest of this week. 22-Christmas holidays begin. No school until Jan. 2, 1924. 2-I wonder why everyone has such a gloomy look on their face, we are back in school. One of our faculty members is now wearing a diamond ring. We all wish you the best of luck, Miss Goff. 9-"Big Rich", Impersonator from Evansville, entertained us this morning. Meet- ing of the Senior class is held after school. 12-Seniors are now having their pictures taken. That's the reason every one had on their "best togs" today. The football fellows are given a banquet by the Athletic Association. 18-Lost basketball to Central High of Evansville. 19-Another one to Centralia. 24-See November 15. 25-"Ditto." Won basketball game from Carmi. 27-Meeting of Annual Staif. Girls' Glee Club sings at a meeting of the Kiwanis Club. Some girls always do and always will get the "giggles", especially Georgia L-eGier and Gretchen Stein. 29-Coasting is fine. b 1-Lost another basketball game to our old rivals, Lawrenceville. We have speeches in the assembly and from the jokes they told, they must have had a good timeg anyway George Trogdon had a thrilling experience. Remember? 4--Basketball speeches. We add another game to our list-Bridgeport. 5-Sale of annuals begins. 102 Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar. M ar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar Mar. Ma r. ESlBYMNE',i Calendar-Continued 6-Memorial services for Wilson are held in the assembly. The Freshman Class think they must clap for everything. 8-Meeting of Senior class is held for the purpose of deciding whether or not to wear Cap and Gown. 9-Evansville defeats by a score of 25-27. 16-We continue to lose basketball games. This time it is to Oblong. Too bad, Mt. Carmel. 18-Nothing out of the ordinary happens today. 22-We have a "Pep" meeting in the assembly for the ,big game tonight with our old rivals, Lawrenceville. 25-Can you guess what happened? 26-Mt. Carmel hears she has to play Palestine infthe tournament. This sure causes some excitement in school. 29-The secretary of the St. Louis College visits our school, and speaks to the Senior class about their future work after they leave school. Basketball team goes to Centralia tonight. 3-Meeting of the Athletic Association is held and we decide to send "Doc" Smothers to the tournament as our yell leader. We also plan to have a ban- quet for the basketball team. 6-Hurrah! We won our first game in the tournament lfrom Palestine. Score was 18-9. 7-More rejoicing in school. We are successful and win our second game from Robinson by the "hair raising" score of 16-15. This sure was some game! 1 8-Oh, Boy! Won another game from Sumner! Now here's the sad part. We lost in the final game to Bridgeport. 10-We all know now what takes the joy out of life. We have a big "Pep" Meet- ing with the Rotary and Kiwanis Club to try to cheer things up a "little bit", but it's no use to try, every one is so downhearted. 11-A series of talks were started this morning by the members of the different classes. Ford Hick, the president of the Senior Class, was first to speak. His principal object was to try to urge everyone to buy an Annual. 12-George Trogdon continued the talk this morning. His object was the same as Ford's, to try to sell Annuals. 13--Merrill Mundy represented the Sophomore class and talked about the same thing as the others. 14-"Bobby" McCoy again tried to induce the students to buy an Annual. By this time everyone ought to want to buy an Annual from these fine talks that have been made. The Senior class has a meeting. It is finally decided after a hot discussion to entertain the Freshman class at a party next Friday night. It is the hope of all the Senior girls that the fellows succeed in getting "dates" with some of the Freshman girls. Basketball players are entertained at an Athletic Association Banquet at the Lutheran Church. 103 VS :E i F5 E 2 51? -"-Z 2 vii SQA za, Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Apr. Apr. Apr . Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. May May June June Calendar-Continued 18-Freshman-Senior party is called off. QU We wonder why'?? ? ? 'I 19-Seniors have a spelling test. 20-Some smart class! 42 of the 84 Seniors made 90 or above in the Spelling Contest. 21-Hurrah! Teachers' Institute. Lets us out of school. Oh, yes, we all love to go to school! p 24-Juniors plan to celebrate, by giving a party. Hope theirs "goes off" better than ours did. Spring fever is again an epidemic in school. 25--Many cameras are seen on the school grounds. Seniors are successful in winning the class games. 26-"Pleasant Greetings". Mr. Cobb announces that exams. are near. 27-'Tis sad but true-exams. are here. 28-Same thing. 31-Back in school again and ready for another quarter of hard work????? Juniors try to "pull one over" o the Seniors by having their color-day before we do. "Rus" Garrett and Geglge Trogdon carry the color scheme a little too far and are sent home. 1-Many "April Fools" were heard in the school building. 3-Operetta date has been changed to the 25th, owing to "Betty" losing her voice. . 4-Track practice starts. Junior class has a party. A few of the Seniors play a trick on them and "swipe" the Heats". 7-Juniors again try to show how "clever" they are and take all the books out of the Seniors' desks and distribute them over the building. 9-Mr. Lappin makes a speech in the assembly in order to encourage us to go and see the play "Powder River" under the auspices of the American Legion. 11--Mr. Risley makes a speech in the assembly on the subject of Immigration. Mr. Risley is a very pleasing and interesting talker. 15-All work on the Annual must stop, for it is time for it to go to the press. 2-Seniors have color day. It went over "big". 5-Everyone is now hard at Work on the Senior Play. 1-Baccalaureate. 3-Commencement. The Seniors have now completed their year of hard work. 104 J Ruiographs 1 1 X s 105 I J P ! E51sYLQNs3'?5'f 52if5 Ruiographs l 106 s iss1ayLnnE.eE A Q Rcknowledgmenl' The Senior Class of 1924 wishes to express its sincere appreciation for the support which the following business men have given us by advertising in this Sibylline. American Theater American National Bank A. C. Archer Bernet, Craft 8x Kauffman Milling Co. Bluff City Mills Sz Elevator Co. Burkert-Walton Co. X Sol H. Blank Badger Studio Mrs. Ida Cyr Consumers Service Co. L. O. Cleveland F. 8: W. Clothes Shop E. L. Denman Denton Drug Co. Mrs. C. E. Finch First National Bank "Billy" Gullet Deck Hill Battery Co. Hummer Grocery W. C. Hadley Hadley's Confectionery The Hub Krebs Pharmacy A. E. Lennert Lockyear's Business College Madden's Meat Market Model Laundry Mayne's Garage C. A. Martin Drug Store Mt. Carmel News Stand f Mt. Carmel Paint Sz Wall Paper Co. Chas. Oldendorf H. E. Pieper F. B. Parkinson T. H. Puryear Public Utilities Co. C. Henry Roberts Harry Risley Vesta Reeves Wm. Simpson's Lumber Co. J. G. Stansfield's Sons Seitz Bros. Stein Kz Tucker Smith Cash Grocery Smith Kz Tanquary J. H. Seitz Co. Schu1er's Meat Market Sturman Lumber Co. Walters 8: Sons Wabash Valley Motor Co. Henry Wise Wetze1's Yankee Bakery PROFESSIONAL CARDS Dr. G. S. Couch Dr. H. A. Elkins Drs. Gracey 8z Gracey Dr. E. R. Lescher Dr. G. C. Pritchett Dr. J. O. Wilson Dr. H. L. Willey 1 x s XX I 5 ESSEX COACH Wabash Valley Motor Co. 415 MARKET STREET a ll an E Q . Going Away? If so, you will be interested in hearing that our luggage is all especially priced just novy. There is nothing like shiny new luggage to make a tri a C P success. Imagine a new wardrobe trunk where you can pack all your nicest clothes and not have to worry a bit about their being mussed or hurt in any way. Good looking suit cases and bags here, too-fitted with dandy toilet sets. Gee-wouldn't these make dandy presents for the graduate-either boy or girl? Stansiie1d's "Of course" 108 is SE-52 A ,gl 5e,,is.iS5f5Y1Q5.e.3NEge,f2 The Clothes Shop Fisher Williamson "Chuck" and "Perce" 417 MARKET STREET SOCIETY AND GRIFFON BRAND CLOTHING Cheney Neckwear Wilson Bros. Furnishings Emery Shirts Arrow Collars Patronize Our Advertisers They' A Boost Our School Qfluto Tire CE, Rgubber Co. A. C. ARCHER General and Murray Tires and Tubes Cord Tire Repairing A Specialty Phone 586 x Day and Night Service Car 706 MARKET ST. MT. CARMEL, ILL 109 ,s51BYMNsa,fawaif2 The President Mills BERNET, CRAFT AND KAUFFMAN MILLIN G CO. Daily Capacity 2,500 Barrels Monitor Flour Ideal Also the Famous Sweet Rose Self-Rising Flour BERNET, CRAFT AND KAUFFMAN MILLING CO. For Cakes and Biscuits QA Loud Speaker' If you would like to BROADCAST to the world the fact that you are generating SUCCESS WAVES you can ob- tain no LOUD SPEAKER that will be heard any further than a Savings Account. A Savings Account AMPLIFIES prosperity and success. It makes it possible for you to REACH any STATION in life you desire. If you haven't such an account now, come in today. It will take you but ONE MINUTE to "tune in" on a Sav- ings Account in this bank. First National Bank The Oldest Bank in Wabash County 110 ESIBYLL-IN!-E'.?f? Call at C. Henry Roberts A , JEWELER Mart1n's Headquarters For Corner Drug Store CIHSS Pins and Rings For A11 Your School Supplies Have us submit designs and esti- Martin,S mates on this class of work Corner Fifth and Market Smith and Tanquary' For SMART FOOTWEAR AND PHOENIX HOSIERY We Earnestly Solicit Your Favor at Either of these Exclusive Shops The Style Inn For PRETTY DRESSES, COATS, SUITS, HOSIERY AND ALL THE NICER THINGS LADIES WEAR K 111 Q33ygi..1Nge'r -A-age E sxisfsegsw . Fi.5? The Hummer Grocery , Sturman Lumber Co. Arlstos Flour and QUALITY LUMBER Honey Moon Trail PHONE 11 Coffee Ex AN IDEAL PLACE TO CARRY YOUR ACCOUNT The Qflmerican National Bank Wabash County's Strongest Bank Capital Surplus 3S200,000.00 BEST SERVICE IN ALL DEPARTMENTS OF BANKING 112 4 ESIBYLHNEEQ 1 y5 SSS 56- QA. E. Lennert Dr. J. O. Wilson Osteopathic Physician t . I . Harness and Auto Retopping American National Bank Building Dr. Edwin R. Lescher' American National Bank Building This Space Donated by the Diseases of Eye, Ear, Nose and Yankee Bakery' Throat Glasses Fitted "KEEP SMILINW, Dr. G. C. Pritchett Gracey' CG, Gracey' f DENTIST Chiropractors Dental X-Ray Mt. Carmel, Ill. American National Bank Building 700 Main St. Phone 519 Mt, Carmel, Ill, Schuler Meat Market Smitl-fs Cash Store J. G. SCHULER, Prop. n . Everything in the Grocery Line FANCY GROCERIES Make Your Dollars Do Their Service and Quality Duty 217 Main st. Mt. Carmel, 111. PHONE 160 113 less-5 aymnse3ie'efi'eie sq-I - 3 x S 1 Q -1 i ' Qisg The Camera Shoppe Films Developed and Printed the Same Day 905 MAIN ST. CALL Puryear's Place CLEANING, PRESSING and REPAIRIN G Tailored Suits, Fits Guaranteed Prices Suit All Insurance on all Cleaning and Pressing CONSUMERS SERVICE C0., Inc, Indian Gasoline and Kerosene Havoline Oils Premium Coal Over One Million Built Over 90070 Still in Service DODGE BROTHERS MOTOR CAR Kamp Motor Co. Mt. Carmel News Agency All Metropolitan Papers and Magazines Distributed Subscriptions Appreciated MARY MAHON Phone 265 C1eve1and's IF IT'S NEW IN SILKS, WE HAVE IT 114 E5lBYMNE?', fE l Bluff City Mills and Elevator Co. GRAIN, MEAL AND FEED Telephone No. 27 "Our Best" Flour W . M. Simpson Lumber Company Quality and Service LUMBER and BUILDING MATERIAL 722-724 Market St. Telephone 22 The Globe SOL H. BLANK, Prop. Home of Munsing Wear Iron Clad Hosiery Star Hats Bostonian Shoes Arrow Shirts and Collars Ed. V. Price and M. Born 81 Co. Tailoring, Etc. C Ko-We-Ba Canned Goods Chase and Sanborn's Teas and Coffees an't sell all the groceries, s we sell only the best Parkinson's House of Quality Prompt Delivery PHONE 118 Q S xl !"?i.-f P QOESIBYQQNEE 5? Stop at He who finds he has something to "B1LL1E's', Sell' And goes and whispers it down a When you want a Cold Drink or a Wen Good Sandwich Is not so apt to collar the dollars, Near the Stand Pipe and High As he who Clll'TlbS 3 tree and hol- School T ISYS- STETSON HATS IDE SHIRTS The Hub Clothing Store W. A. and STU. SMITH, Props. HOME OF HART SCHAFFNER AND MARX CLOTHES Official Representatives of Spalding's Sporting Goods FLORSHEIM SHOES INTERWOVEN HOSE 116 6 ,i55iBYMNE?e b ALWAYS SOMETHING NEW in Ladies' Ready-To-Wear As Well As Dress Materials, in Class and Quality To Please Every Buyer Our Specialty is Good Quality at Medium Prices Dry Goods, Hosiery, Corsets jess H. Seitz Co. Mt. Carmel, Ill. Best bread on earth, your money's worth, In graham, wheat or rye. And we can bake that wedding cake, And every brand of pie. Knowing how, you must allow, Gives us the right to blowg Each loaf is right, in brown or white, Here's where we knead the dough. Rolls, cookies, buns and tarts Are in this famous cakery, You always win, when you drop in At the well-known shop- The Mt. Carmel Steam Bakery H. E. PIEPER Proprietor XCONGRATULATIONS To the Senior Class we extend con ratulations and best wishes. You have "fought a good fight" and ieserve the honors and pleas- ures that come to those that have completed the high school course. Your high school diploma marks a distinct accomplish- ment of which you can be justly proud. After high school, select some reliable institution and continue your education. If interested in the greatest of all professions- business-we should be glad to give you complete information concerning the courses we have to offer. QQW5 BUSINESS Next to Y. M. C. A. f COLLEGE Evansville, Indiana 117 --1.5 -"' x...5 If 1 2 2- ,Z 6 ia,E5lBYL!:!NE.E When Up Town Drop Into CO1GI'1'1aI'1,S . R Seitz Bros. ICE C EAM Where You Always Find Some- Specialties for Soclals, Parties, , Weddings, Anniversaries thing New ff' ' . Ladies' Home Journal Patterns O 1ce907MamSt The Fashion Shop MILLINERY Models of indescribable smart- Denman's Shoe Hospital 419 Main St. SHOE REPAIRING ness with that air of distinction that appeals to women of discern- ment. Hemstitching MRS. IDA CYR 423 Main St. Mrs. C. E. Finch FINE MILLINERY Gage and Fisk Hats 319 Market St. Mt. Carmel Illinois Mt. Carmel Paint and Wall Paper Co. Dealers in Paint, Wall Paper and Art Goods Paint Supplies of All Kinds C. A. CANEDY, Prop. 325 Market St. Dr. G. S. Couch 0Eice American National Bank Building The Krebs Pharmacy' 911 Market Street Drugs, Cigars and Tobaccos Pipes and Smokers' Articles Toilet Articles, Rubber Goods, Stationery 118 2 ,- i? ,E5lBYLl-ENE? l EVERYBODY MEETS EVERYBODY I at the Hadley' Candy' Shop I "Place Beautiful" The Home of Fresh Candies Made Today That Are Different Ice Cream of the Highest Quality Delicious Soda Fountain Drinks We Serve the Best Coffee in the City-It's Good to the Last Drop LUNCHES SERVED-A BETTER PLACE T0 EAT GUY H. HADLEY MT. CARMEL, ILL Memories Fade But Photographs Stay This Year Book will be of great- est value in later years, as memo- ries fade, to renew the memories of former classmates. The Badger' Studio X GREETINGS T0 CLASS '24 May each girl become a better cook than her mother and every boy distinguish himself in some line of endeavor. Mt. Carmel Public Utility' Company' "A Home Industry" P. Barnhard, Mgr. A. D. Hill, Supt. Chas. Reynolds, Russ Stansfleld, Clyde Fearheiley, W. L. Lawson, Directors 119 " S ext gl,-'23 1 E72 -za iaE51BYL5:-INEEQ Risley's Produce House RAH! RAH!! RAH!!! For the Satisfactory Service and Reasonable Prices Always , Given at 113 W. Flfth St. Mt. Camel, IH. Mayne's 4th, Street Garage Dealer in Olds, Hupp and Jewett Cars Dr. H. L. Willey CHIROPRACTOR and MASSEUR Electrical Massage and Violette Ray Machine Lady Assistant 25 Years Successful Practice in 1875-1924 Hadley's Drug Store Hadley's Quinine Hair Tonic Hadley's Headache Powders Illinois , , 122 W. 4th st. Phone 71-L Mt' Camel mmols f Model Laundry 81 Cleaning Works Dr. H. A. Elkins DRY CLEANING X-RAY LABORATORY PRESSING Fourth and Main REPAIRING G. E. SEIBERT, Mgr. Phone 26 Mt. Carmel, Ill. Buy Your Meat at Wise's Meat Market He Sells for Less For Cash 120 Compliments of L. Madden Meat Market Walter and Sons 522, 524, 526 Market St. FIN E FURNITURE AND UN DE RTAKING Hamilton Beech Vacuum Sweepers Deck Hill Battery' Co. Starting, Lighting, Ignition and Radio Phone 186 306 Market St. Oldendorf s Music AND 'mines THAT MAKE MUSIC The O. K. Grocery' Prices Quality Quantity Service Delivery 0 0 Attention STEIN 81 TUCKER, Props. Try Our Chocolate Soda 10c The Fountain at the REXALL STORE Denton Drug Co. "Papa, what does hereditary mean?" "Something which descends from father to son." "Is a spanking hereditary ?" There was an old sculptor named Phidias, Whose knowledge of Art was in- "He's an honest young man," vidiousg said the saloon keeper, with an ap- He carved Aphrodite proving smile. "He sold his vote Without any nightie, to pay his whiskey bill." Which startled the purely fastidi- ous. 121 V'- , - Q A. O Y-ff-ai f- . la : , " , - 1 - '+ -' , 'SLA ra UI rig pf f f 3 HrH?Ql l1rQ. NNU4 01-In Prinielvv DiI1CIGl'f'ElV?I'ElVEIT EVANSVILLE --INDIANA 'MP '5Xf""'?f'4!5F"T"?' 4... ' f - ,. tp A - ,' " .VF 1 ' ' 'sl L 1 ll - ,Hr-E -V ,. A ,. 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Mount Carmel High School - Sibylline Yearbook (Mount Carmel, IL) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

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