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

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 140

 

Mount Carmel High School - Sibylline Yearbook (Mount Carmel, IL) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1930 Edition, Mount Carmel High School - Sibylline Yearbook (Mount Carmel, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1930 Edition, Mount Carmel High School - Sibylline Yearbook (Mount Carmel, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1930 volume:

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QHQ, ni J" f- ,,- -.LE 72110014 li LH ' gg 3.51, J ., F4 A 12" Q - ff:,e,E' +-w 1 ,lf xfvi 1 j 'QI EHSX J I f ff "VN: LX -egrff . f, , :Hi . 5:2 , 115- '- X ., 4237! 1 NM: 5-2 Qlnntvntzf Introductory Classes Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen Activities Athletics Music Dramatics Organizations Features E43 RQ ll' ' 4 4' ' ' f-'Lisl 'E I- XF! ' 'Q' '57 nl frdffffz , Q, 7 ! . .aah M Y K mfg! xv " "Rnd, S Q 1 -IM lu E ,am Amvguu if V xg 45 iff X34 H fi'-vu ,X ly . -v'yT"!um-nf Q v 1 vw Pl .. ,, . f y WI 'fp , N , f ' , f ,N 1 , .. A X p" ? ' H A ' gli I " n ll N 7'j-1,- ,. ,f v --f 4"- 'V ' ' 422:-:+1.: . 9- ..' 1 2 n - Vo . r . 5... -.-. ' . 'I .. . R L., , ' . tc- -. . g .n-fi izgliijf.-ff, '- 'l 1 A un- nf - Ts, 1. - ' ' o 1 rm V, -' 2 Q fr 'J . Pssssfaflw 'mx W l ' , ?- lg I ,-I--'wt 1 -.4 ' F ' ,iv ' ' V Y " -,NA - ,Q A: y:f5.,ff-.,::. '23 l X ' -gLQ7j.,,'--A ',,:-fit, " fe ' -V "Wa P. Q- -A-,-,-' ,' 1 X ""4',Qx if - ' -,rg , .I I .3 '2'Jf' 3 - K 'sagd . ' ll' F, F2 I :-if -I 1 ,, ' ' ' ' ' "' " , 41117. " W - I -e'i.,ln ,.. .1 Y -- -'- i - a-.'l. -1 - 'va'- Zllnrvururh We, the Annual Staff, place the 1930 "Sibylline" beside those of preceding years with an earnest desire that it may prove worthy of that place. In our choice of an Indian theme we are paying tribute to those who first knew and loved as well as we the streams and woodlands of Wabash County. We have learned to apprecif ate and it is hoped we may emulate the stern yet admirf able characteristics of the No' ble Redman. l5l S 3 We I QM J Q E fff-IJL-:.-'o --. ,gy v ,.-.x ,A ', .k..,,,,, .X 'A-A"f,f-f . ,. ' KL!! "ff, ' .I ,.--f , i , J M DEDICIHION ff' ff MQM W X if NW Xf M , If f . ' g pp-'f.:f' ' 'A 10 13 ' 'ff 4:..,...:ii- 'fr SL I' X N I-7,1 xk:4'eaQfQg Hn .ABSGALQS - Q E2 LJ , me - , Q -' Wlrse can-:f.TMcth enewurmgemmi- lg I - 4 0.11. coli ercuflbn o-ve mm Q ' , ' 5 ogglble ffuis volume, we 'nah ull Q ' K , W F 4 , -, X x - f ' 'L"+""' K-ff' dedieqste -Hu 1950 ,Snbyl me - D A Q V Try 1 E ,,.,,.... .W -af M-1 f 2 .., ,.,.4,,A-Q--.. ..4- W"'W" x.,.M,,,- - , , f ' H . w ',,4--- - - w,,,-""S1'- k ,fmm ,.-1'-' ww -- ,J , .. 1 f. A vfx. 5.1, mr ff '- Q -"-f F - W .- -. .... Y , 1 mam-..-, 'roam dm.. VM-k.4 .M-A uw H J E61 4 E il HQ ,i ' Q QLQZEE Sf' 'lfA"- , . -2- I L---.- HIGH SCHOOL ENTRANCE 73 'Sa il' E fi? Wi J 6: , :-..f f-n4-:.v.n?:j,:.15'53e.4-'g Q eQ.QE:f1--fix. 1: -I... ff'l..,, 1, , Q . .N HIGH SCHOOL IN SUNNIN ,W ' "CM 'I' s i-"?M':1w ,, 1 'NYS k I AM .'-, . - . viqgggf NW I 1 -,I f QD. wif ' I 'Q .I v'-"fi '-3' -. - Wg' a ' 1- I HE!! -. J ' r WA V -faw' wx" R, xg N1 , VS: '+I - 5 I I YM T- i f N.-lf"?' '1'k g,s fifk fji - :"fYQH" - iff V I-if Vw 1 T1 I I 3 35555 4 ff' Q' Q I I 'I IINN I ' 'I IVE' . , X I 1, T gs gf: V 6, Q W K K - .K 4 , ' ig Q 5 lf f. kb JN Q. Y I I NX 15 ff! ,, Wzffw V - R'--ff : A5 62312 fa fffvfz' ' 4175i ' .I QQ f 41 ff , II I, I ' Q ' H ' ' N 4 Q - 5? f ' ,xl W . -1- N, 'A jg 'jr ' 2 f D J AI! If : ' . 1 - g gi' I I - H523 ' 5 I I , ' r : 8 as " . ., nl 5 ' ' Mr if 5' K, , ' .' ff . f 6 i ith'-1-J. . A f ! .,. ,. ' I , ,M,,..,, H .. I , I W "yfq""' N - -f ,Z -I 'wwwmwemmww-W Hz- M ,FL H Nhkr I I A ' 'b'- W'--"-H "-' de ? :N lmf ,,, ...J ' U-HIQII SCIIOQIJ IN WINTER U33 " 1-5 .ff fi gi I it . Cr AQQ-igy COUNTRY CLUB 1l..-Q.. THMUN E91 'Q-BQ if Il db , v TD' I ,, . Ill..- ' .r-i.-z-X' :. 'ff '.- - cr- f.',C-.4-,fl Ilnhizm Gllraiinn Yes, the shadows round me deepeng Deepen into hazy purple- Deepen into black obscureness. I can see the end approaching When my race and all my kinsmen Will have vanished from this nation. We were Hrst in these great prairies- First to fill them with our wigwams- First to call them home and country. It was we who knew the greatness Of the wide and fertile prairies, Of the endless, shady woodlands, And the wondrous rushing rivers. Here we reigned, supremely happy, Wild as all the Nature 'round us, And yet noble in our wildness. Then into our woods and prairies Came the palefface, came the white man, Bringing with him desolation, Bringing sadness and destruction. Then my race and all my people, We whose strength was all our armor, Fought the palefface, fought the whitefmang Battled for our rights and Freedom. But the white man with his wisdom- Wisdom that for many ages He has won from God and Natureg- Then forgot the aim and purpose, Quite forgot the noble motive That had brought him to this country. With light words and little feeling He then took from us our freedom. Drove us from our plains and woodlands- Drove us back into the desert. There our natures, always restless, Always striving forth to action, Seeking always to be moving, Wilted, withered, like the wild flower That is brought from out the forest And is kept in white man's cabins. There upon the sandy desert Lost we all our noble manhood- Lost the good that once was in us. And our numbers quietly vanish. So the pale-face and the white man- They who now dwell on the prairie- They who live where once our wigwams Served as homes for babes and women- They should own the debt they owe us- Own that they, the great white chieftains, Are indebted to my people For their place among the nations. They should cease their endless striving, Cease their tiresome toil one moment And reflect on what they've builded This their great and mighty nation! They have built it from the heart throbs, Built it on the hopes and wishes Of a race they've caused to vanish! -OLIVE FITE U01 1 cz' I- ' ,fax If-'ia 1' fa. f' .v n, w L J -. 4 r 5 ' 1 , ' , -" ':'7f' 1i i.f - E. v ff-5-' ' 1 ' ' " ' ' " .35 Aff ' ,J 4 . '1 ' Q 'f- 1' I ,A ,V ' .' 9 1 Z f . ' , . . X E ., I A . ' . v ' by , Igrfqf. ,ta Y , - ' v, ,. .I 1 N K . 5 . ' . . V -1 .T' 2 'S' D . . , 9 . . ,'1: . .' -Y ' ' A , .:. Y, V K ' . - - , A ,V - V 5 " ' Y 1 -x -xv. , . :-. . f L U, r 4, b , V - Q 4 , - 3 V . ' ' ' ' ..-,f,f' . LN f' -N '57 f a.. . ,, , .. 1 -. A fl ,,.g,1 - - , 51 'g' ,, v ,V jf- ", ., , 4' ,1f.f,-,- 1- fm. , Aw-vi . W 4552.-7.-. 'fy r U ' ,, 4'-' J' ,'K!".':' ' ' - - ' .141- , - A .M ws . Q , V , U - ' X -. ,, ,' ' l ' A 5 f -rj in, 5 . ,T ,N : H ' I ' 1 V . -,,- , f J f ,gy A I . 5 V ' . 1 , 1 54 1 , .. . - gil- ' . Q f - .ja-T . 1 " -. ' ,,.. , ' ' f " l -v '3 5 ' -1? .. . V Sf.: - P - th. ,Qq , 3 5-'w P ' ' ,V .. - 6' ,. . 1 P. 1 4 - A ,. -' r . . ' ' 'ff-'-231. 17 21 " 4 ' L " " g'.-lvf' . fl- . , ' , ,- ZQV. - -5 V s - mm' pr, H f.':H , -' . , ff -f- L ,. I WH' P W A , X . . ' ,-7' , ' "Q", ' ' ' -' ' ' -, i'E'F .-'Wiki'-f iff' ifi, 1 , ' V , . . N :,,. . ,E ' iii ' -- ' x .:-.11 ,X , V ' :"f ' , 4. 'A 1 - ' , , gf ' A r A 1 if ,V 3 . . 'K - 'alt , u .Y I . iff. .Fr . ' K 1. 4' l . ' nf - . X -: - -VQQQ Z 22 fy? I CQ Y. ,i I Q , ug! ill Q-- .Q -fs.-.-gg ,1AE5Z.4',7 - c:"'e1.Q5 :fa-Iii-.fa '.. .WI-P. ff - .W . l This page of our annual we dedicate to the Board of Education as an expression of our appreciation for their interest in the needs of the pupils in Mt. Carmel and their willingness to provide the facilities needed to develop them. Without com' pensation they give their time and effort, suffer criticism, and assume the Commun' ity's responsibility for constructing, equipping, and maintaining schools. The members of the Board are all widefawake to the needs of the community, all of them have children to educate-a fact which gives them added personal interest in the welfare of the schools. Mr. Russell Stansfield has for the past five years been the President of the Board. All of us take pride in the appearance of our band-it was the Board that made possible the purchase of their "snappy" uniforms. The purchase of numerous mu' sical instruments contributed greatly to this organizations success. The Domestic Science department rejoices in a redecorated and newly equipped dining room. The thing of outstanding interest, however, which has received the deepest consideration of the Board members has been the planning of a new building. With the completion of this building, the school will occupy an entire block, a block upon which the citizens of Mt. Carmel may look with pride. E113 Q-Milli 66, SUPERINTENDENT RALPH S. CONDREY m U21 -Q-QQ H H fy? ' . 1 Ill --, - ,,',v,-v dffaff '.- - 41" -v.ff? ff'-.fl ff Q., PRINCIPAL ALFRED B. SCALES U31 QKWQ E E ff: 6? A xy," Y tr ,I I H ffffg.-. 2 A -,-A-,X-.-?:':f4y4 '.- 1 G59 42- '-'X' , , U41 'IRYQQ il' E fy? ,' vx 0? 9 J 9 ffffad- ' ' ',-:X1nX' rfjzf 'F' ' ZS' ' ,I C I la .., 0 .--' 1 ' . " ' ' E151 frail 30' A as I ff? 9- li , -ll,-- ffn-- ' .-abt-sX' 1iFffz'4"' ' 16" -',' "':'fC"'4i""' 'E W, KATHARINE FOSTER Editor'infChief FRANCES MADDEN Assistant Editor QUINTIN BLAIR Snapshot Editor WANDA SEIBEL Art Editor ROBERT HARE Census Editor ELOISE METZGER Will and Prophecy Editor WI,l.LIAM WETZEL Business Manager EDWIN ARQUTHNOT A Circulation Manager CAMILLE HICKMAN Social Editor WILBUR HURD Athletic Editor MARY ALICE KELLER Typist MADGE SNYDER History Editor U61 BUSBEE - v-Karine - V 4. Tv' 9. , , ,M ,,g M ,. , , W. . 'H-' ' A r, Q- ,rar .,. Sm arv Q in ., ij?- . -a 1 . I n -1 l 4 , - Q 'rig' ., .., x - E 'I .-2? - -2' :V flgaii , ' A M fl , A ! E N, 1,-g - " WT,-5 L'Jr A V 15: g- ' Mr 1 qu' .. , 1 '-mx 4 ' . iiiffff- ' " Q - A s :L. -'W-Q !.w,! f, 1. " 2 4 Q Qx L I fr , -.,.N.if....' - H H' 5 -'lllviqiff . I aww! 4. X img 1 'wim- 1 '1 aff' zo- -Fi X , ,z 1 f X . . Bi ,, .,- . --Q. + ' -fli- . . 5, ' ' R1 .-Y , .' 1- 'ggi 3 Q ik ' '41 .7 . :4 ir, ' -if . " if Qxfrv' ' H :il , x 51 E L K. V , -'F s I :YT ii 'fl lf ' Q a. ld 2 ,. 215-QW, " nf, -g5,i'P' .413 'I .'rI 'E ,. 1 'v . I A .-M...-ni -utvinirf it TA I :"l 'RlQ15f , A V' . l .Y , Q.. 4 - - w . ..1 '-4,12 'L ' :rl fp- . .1 "ju . -if mmms 1-11- .ww Z E l IZ' 5--. Vg-5-N-,x'.gj:',:Afs3r4 '.' 7 ff--:ibn f - .. -ff:,,..F- f, 1 Gllanz Gbffirrra President .................................. Robert Hare Vice-President ........ ........ E loise Metzger Secretary ........... ......... H arold Rigg Treasurer ..... .......... Q uintin Blair Advisor .................. ........... M r. Arrick Assistant Advisor .........., ......... Mi ss Bliss Class Flower ..... ......... P ink Rose Class Colors ................ Old Rose and Silver Class Motto ........ Launched, Not Anchored E181 RMQZ E 4, I G5 . ,, , :---2 ug-g'ni.x?:'g:3Ei3'4".f 1 :f"',f5L'7'i"f fag'-EL. 'I MADGE SNYDER Basketball 1, 2: Glee Club 3: Literary Club 4: Operetta 3: Class Staff 4. RUSSELL PETERSON Football 4: Basketball l, 2, 3. 4: -. ANNA Volley Ee. 1, VERNE VEIHMAN Athletic Ass'n 1: Science Club 4: Latin Club 2, 3: Debating Club 4. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 2. 3, 4: Commerce Club 4: Home 2, 3, 4. ROBERT CALVERLY Commercial Club 4. Sec'y and Treas. 3: DOROTHY MILLER Basketball 2: Latin Club 2: Dramatic Club 4: French Club 4: Class Sec'y 2. M" Club. RAYMOND DOUGLAS Athletic Ass'n 2: Dramatic Club 4: Debating Club 3, '4: gipeiretta 2: Cheer leader, 2, KEEPES Ball 1, 2, 3, 4: G. A. HELEN WISE Volley Ball 1: Basketball 1, 2, 3: Athletic Ass'n 3: Science Club 4: Home Ec. 2, 3, 4. U91 .QQQ il AE 525 ff: . I 69 QV! tx V Ig, h- ,f,f,-.la U O , V. :...' '- 'L'.iax'- 1113-ig.- 'i 1 - .-f f f20 KENNETH MAIORS Lancaster High School 1, 3. Allendale 2. ELIZABETH DENHAM Basketball 1, 2. St. Francis- ville 1, 2, 3: Class Play 3. ALMA TAYLOR Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Debating Clb4'G. A. A. 2:0 rtta u , pe e Chorus 2, 3. STURMAN HUGHEY Basketball 1, 2: Track 1: Band 4. WILBUR HURD Orchestra 2, 3 : Band 3 : Scl- ence Club 4: Latin Club 8: Literary Club 4. FERN WEBB Glee Club 2. 3, 4: Quartet 3, 4: Dramatic Club 4: Operetta Chorus 3, 4. ELMA HEADLEY Home Ee. 1, 2. J FRANK WHITAKER Keensburg High School 1, 2. 3. gh- 011. I ,y.Z'x.a.':- 4' . '- REQ E 3 fb b I ,ik Q , u ,E I 7' .: --. ' ' L.-:nxxv :fs zz' 'i Q E If"",f5l'f'-"Q j-- Wgqfa. ff .,, . .-: . ' "fs PAUL STOLTZ Football 1: Basketball 1, 2, 8. 4: Basketball Captain 4: "M" Club: Orchestra 2, 3: Band 3. 4: Quartet 3, 4: Brass Sextet 4: Operetta 3: Track 3. BONNIE WADDLE griffin, Ind. High School 1, . 3. BONNIE SHOAFF Glee Club 4. Lancaster High School 2. 3: Volley Ball 1, 2, 8: Class Play 2, 3. HARRY BROWN Football 3. 4: Basketball 2, 3: "M" Club: Track 2, 3, 4. IOE ALLEN Football 1: Basketball 1, 2. 3. 4: "M" Club. VIRGINIA GOODART Basketball 1, 2, 3: Glee Club 1, 2: Home Ee. 1, 2, 3. 4. MARGUERITE IOHNSON G. A. A.. Keensburg High School 1. 2. 3: Class Play 3: Class Pres. 3. EMIL PAINTER Football 1 : Basketball 4 : Iatln Club 2: Literary Club 4. i i211 .'q9YCilIli at ff! 22 ELMER WILLIAMS Albion High School 1, 2, 3: Football 1, 2, 3. IEANETTE DUMES Basketball 1, 2, 3: Glee Club 2. 3, 4: Commercial Club 4: G. A. A. 2. 3: French Club 4: Operetta Chorus 2, 3. MILDRED TIMBERLAKE Basketball 1, 2, 3: Glee Club 2. 8, 4: Commercial Club 4: Dramatics Club 4: G. A. A. 2, 3: French Club 4: Oper- etta Chorus 2, 3. FLOYD BELLAMY Football 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3: "M" Club: Science Club 4. ASHER RICHMOND Athletic Ass'n 1: Debating Club 4: Literary Club 4: Ed- itor of School News 4. VIRGINIA BEDELL Athletic Ass'n 1. 2, 3: Latin Club 2, 3, 4: Literary Club 4: French Club 4: Nat'l Honor Society 4. RUTH SCHRADER Lancaster High School 2, 3: Volley Ball 2, 3: Class Play 2, 3. TOMMY WRIGHT Basketball 1: Band 3, 4: Scl- ence Club 4: Literary Club 4: Nat'l Honor Society 4: Track 1. l -gow B il 06 ,' vl . , J H gfll I L..-,xx ,xv :'fe.x1 '4 1 5 I fr" I . I ,. ff - et, 'jh"' 'A ' lr- ', 'f' , ' BERT FISHER Latin Club 4. Bellmont High School 1, 2. 8: Basketball 1. 2. 3: Class Play 3: Class Pres. 3. WILLA WISEHEART "I have no mockings or argu- ments. I witness and wait." WANDA SEIBEL G. A. A. 2, 4: latin Club 2: Dramatic Club 4: Debating Club 4: Nat'l Honor Society 4: Class Vice Pres. 1: Staff 4. HOWARD HUTCHINS Band 8. 4: Science Club 4: Debating Club 4: Literary Club 4: Track 1. 2. 4. IUDSON WHITE Latin Club 3: Dramatic Club 4: Associate Editor of School News 4: Debating Club 3, 4: Literary Club 4. CATHERINE TANQUARY Volley Ball 1: Basketball 1, 2, 4: Glee Club 2. 3. 4: Quar- tet 2. 8, 4: Commercial Club 4: Science Club 4: Latin Club 2: G. A. A. 4: Home Ee. 2. 3, 4: Nat'l Honor So- ciety 4: Operetta Chorus 2. 3. LUCILLE OTTMAN Volley Ball 2: Basketball 1, 2: Commercial Club 4: Sci- ence Club 4. MAXINE NASH Commercial Club 4: Home Ec. 4, Keensburg High School 1, 2. 8: Class Sec'y 2: Class Pres. 3: Class Play 8: "Egyp- tian" Staff 3. 1 23 A-N3 Ei be i241 ROBERT KEENAN Football 1, 3: Basketball 2, 3. 4: Athletic Ass'n 2: Latin Club 4. HELEN WALTERS Basketball 1: Glee Club 4: Commercial Club 4: Latin Club 4: Home Ee. 2, 3, 4. THELMA SCHUH Basketball 4: G. A. A. 4. Keensburg High School 1, 2, , 3: Class Play 3. JOHN LITHERLAND "All things come round bo him who will but wait." WILFRED FISHER Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Ath- letic Ass'n 1, 2. VIOLET CUNNINGHAM Lancaster High School 1, 2, 3: Class Play 1. MARY TROVER Basketball 1, 2. 3: G. A. A. 3: Literary Club 4. GILBERT GINTHER Literary Club 4. -mmiiii' Q' I 69 I 'v ' 9 -u.- ITV-- ' .-'.v.sX',1fwz:'- - 4.-4Eff""" ff CHARLENE MORGAN Basketball 1: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Dramatic Club 4: Operet- ta Chorus 2, 3. KENNETH CRUM Football 4: Debating Club 4. Lancaster High School 1, 2. 33 Basketball 1, 2, 3: Class Play 3. CARMEN KISER French Club 4. ANNA GUNN Latin Club 2: Nat'l Honor So- ciety 4. GILBERT WOODS Bellmont High School. BERNICE MOELLER G. A. A. 4. JAMES STANSFIELD Football 1, 2, 3: Commercial Club 4: La-tin Club 2: French Club 4. FRANCES LEE STOLTZ "She that was fair and never proud, Had tongue at will, and yet was never loud." A E251 by I , K, 1I,,:Yl!':..f ' nz.-:risif 112534 'T' ' an n . its ROBERT HARE Football 4: "M" Club: Com- mercial Club 4: Latin Club 2: History Club 4: Athletic Ass'n 2: Nat'l Honor Society 4: Student Council 4: Staff 4: Track 1, 2: Class Pres. 4. IOSEPHYNE CALDWELL Basketball 1 : Commercial Club 4: Biology Club 4: Dra- matic Club 4: Debating Club 3, 4: G, A. A. 1. 2: Home Ee. 1, 2. 3: Operetta 3: Cheer Leader 8. 4. MARY ALICE KELLER Basketball 1 : Commercial Club 4: Latin Club 2: Debat- ing Club 3: G. A. A. 2, 4: Staff 4. HAROLD RIGG Debating Club 3. 4: Literary Club 4: French Club 4: Nat'l Honor Society 4. Bellmont High School 1, 2: Athletic Ass'n 2: Basketball 1, 2: As- sistant Editor of School Pa- per 2. IOHN BAGWELL Athletic Ass'n 1, 3. PEARL BLACK Basketball 1 : Commercial Club 4: Latin Club 3: Liter- i261 ary Club 4. CAMILLE HICKMAN Basketball 2, 3: Glee Club 3. 4: Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: Com- mercial Club 4: Dramatic Club 4: G. A. A. 4: Home Ec. 1. 2: Literary Club 4: Operetta 3: Staff 4. ALLEN COX Basketball 4. Lancaster High School 1, 2, 3 Basketball 1 2. 3. , El S fa CHARLES YOUNGMAN "With patient inattention hear him pratef' PRUDENCE ERNE Glee Club 3, 4: Commerce Club 4: Dramatic Club 4: Literary Club 4. Terre Haute High School 1: Glee Club 1. Olney High School 2: Glee Club 2: Dramatic Club 2: Lit- erary Club 2: Class Play 2: Operetta 2. LENA ROBERSON Orchestra 3, 4: Band 3, 4: Science Club 4. LAWRENCE WRIGHT Basketball 4. Lancaster High School 1, 2, 3: Basketball 1. 2. 3. RICHARD BUCHANAN Nat'l Honor Society 4. LA FRIEDA KIVETT Commercial Club 4: Latin Club 2: Literary Club 4. BEULAH MA E SMITH French Club 4. ROBERT EARL PRICE Basketball 4 : Commercial Club 4. Lancaster High School 1. 2. 3: Basketball 2, 3: Cla-as Play 2, 3. E271 ' A-N51 Ili be 28 LESTER KIRSCH Football 3, 4: Football Cap- tain 4: "M" Club: Athletic Ass'n 1, 8: Science Club 4: Latin Club 2: Debating Club 3, 4: Track 3, 4: Athletic Scholarship Society 4. MARGARET DUNKEL Commercial Club 4: Home Ee. 1, 2, 8, 4. THELMA MARX G. A. A. 4. Lancaster High School 1, 2, 3: Basketball 2: Class Play 3, RAYMOND CASE , "It is not good enough to do good: one must do it in the right way." HERSCHEL JONES Football 4: Basketball 1: Commercial Club 4: Dramatic Club 4: Debating Club 3, 4. MARGARET BAGWELL "Silence sweeter is than speech." EDITH BERNINGER Commercial Club 4. Lancaster High School 1, 2, 3: Class Play 3. OLIVE FITE Commercial Club 4. Lancas- ter High School 1, 2, 8. l , El WILLIAM WETZEL Orchestra 1. 2, 3, 4: Band 3, 45 Science Club 4: Latin Club 2: Brass Sextet 4: Nat'l Honor Society 4: Student Council 43 Class Pres. 2: Staff 4. DONA KENEIPP Glee Club 4: Home Ec. 4: Literary Club 4. Bridgeport High School 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 1, 33 Science Club 3: Home Ec. 1: Sunshine Club 1, 2, 3, JUANITA SOUERS 4: Operetta 3. Literary Club 4. Alton High School 2, 3: Girls' Chorus 3: Home Ec. 3. Palestine High School 1, 2: Hiking Club 1: Glee Club 1: Stattetic Society 1: French Club 13 Operetta EDWIN ARBUTHNOT Football 1 2 , . 3. 4. M Club: Quartet 3: Dramatic Club 4: Debating Club 3, 4: Class Pres. 3, Operetta 1, 2, 3: Staff 4. RAYMOND MILLER Football 49 "M" Club. Bell- mont High School 1, 2, 3. JUANITA BELCHER French Club 4. ANNA RAE WRIGHT Lancaster High School 1, 2, 3: Class Play 2. MAX MCHENRY Keensburg High School 1, 2, 3: Clafss Play 3. 29 . will iz S idk I 'v lflf---1' '.-1. 'cxxdf T,-.14 " ' Science Club 2, 3. l30l RAYMOND MEIER MARY ELIZABETH CRAWFORD Basketball 1 : Commercial Club 4: G. A. A. 4: Home fic. 1, 2, 3, 4: French Club ESTHER MCJILTON A Transferred to Lawrenceville. PHILIP SCHUH Keensburg High School 1. 2, 3: Claus Play 2, 3. MELVIN MILLER Science Club 4: Latin Club 4. Bellmont High School 1, VERA COUCH Lancaster High School 1. 2, 3: Valley Ball 1, 2, 3: Class Play 3. LEONA LATTURE "Do well amd right, and let the world sink." FRANK PETER Bellmont High School 1. 2, 3: Baskteball 1, 2, 8: Athletic Ass'n 2. , El I 3 09 M P RONALD KELLY Vincennes High School: Bas- ketball, Princeton High School : Football: Basketball: Tiger Letter Club 2, 3: History Club. Saratoga Springs, N. Y. GRETCHEN WILKINSON French Club 4. HELEN BANKS Commercial Club Club 3: Home Ec. 4: Latin 2. ' BERNARD PFEISTER Biology 4: Latin 4. Bellmont High School: Football 3: Bas- ketball 3: Athletic Ass'n 2. 3: Debating Club 3: Class Treas. 3. CECIL SHOAFF Football 3, 4: "M" Club: French Club 4. MILDRED HASTINGS Basketball 1, 2: Athletic Ass'n 3: Dramatic Club 4: G. A. A.'3. 4. ELIZABETH DRIGGS Basketball 1: Athletic Ass'n 3: Home Ec. 4. EVELYN SHAFER Keensburg High School 1, 2, 3: Class Play 3: Class Sec'y 3. E311 1 O 'v ll.-' ffffs-. "s..'.z'aX1lX' iv, YY! "' " ' .., , -' 1 ' 532 VERLE BAKER "Let thy words be few." RUTH LENGELSEN Glee Club 3, 4: Quartet 4: Latin Club 2: Dramatic Club 4: Literary Club 4: French Club 4: Operetta Chorus 1, 2, 3. LORENA BERBERICK Latin Club 4. Bellmont High School 1. 2, 3: Basketball 2, 3. EVERETT CROME Orchestra 2. 3, 4: Band 3, 4: Science Club 4: Track 1. 2. JOHN RAMSEY Athletic Ass'n 1, 2. 3: Orches- tra 1: Latin Club 2. 3: His- tory Club 4: Literary Club 4. MARY ESTHER PARKINSON Glee Club 2. 3, 4: Quartet 2: Science Club 4: Latin Club 2: Debating Club 4: Nat'l Honor Operetta 2. RUTH LAMBERT Athletic Ass'n 2, 3: Glee Club 2: Latin Club 2. 4: G. A. A. 1, 2: Operetta Chorus 2. 4 : Literary Society 4 : WILLIAM HIGHSMITH "Man's life is but a jest, a dream, a shadow, bubble. air. a vapor at the best." l QQQQ il il UQ a 'Syl J 'I I I Agiglzfih-It jsiuhxf--EL-?.5ViiQ4.r: Q g- J fr' gp-Xl Q 0 p. If WILLIAM KIRKPATRICK Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: "M" Club: Athletic Society 4. KATHARINE FOSTER Volley Ball 2, 3: Basketball 1, 2, 3: Athletic Ass'n 1, 2, 3: G. A. A. 2: Latin Club 2, 3: Dramatic Club 4: Debating Club 3, 4: Literary Club 4: Nat'l Honor Society 4: Stu- dent Council 4: Staff 4. FRANCES MADDEN Volley Ball 2: Basketball 1, 2, 3: Science Club 4: Latin Club 2: G. A. A. 2: Nat'l Honor Society 4: Student Council 4: Class Pres. 1: Athletic Ass'n 1, 3: Staff 4. HAROLD STORKMAN Football 4: Basketball 4: "M" Club: Athletic Scholarship Society 4: Nat'l Honor Socie- ty: Track 4. Lancaster High School 1, 2, 3: Basketball 1, 2, 3: Track 3: Class Play 3. CLIFTCN GROFF Football 4: "M" Club. Bell- mont High School 1, 2, 3: Basketball 3. Scholarship MARIE UTLEY "God's rarest blessing is, af- ter all, a good woman." ELOISE METZGER Basketball 1, 3: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Quartet 3. 4: Commer- cial Club 4: Latin Club 2: Home Ee. 1, 2, 3, 4: Literary Club 4: French Club 4: Nat'l Honor Society 4: Student Council 4: Class Vice-Pres. 4: Operetta Chorus 2, 3: Staff 4. QUINTIN BLAIR Athletic Ass'n 1: Track 2: Glee Club 1: Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: Band 3: Quartet 3. -1: Latin Club 2: Dramatic Club 4: Debating Club 3, 4: Liter- ary Club 4: Operetta 1, 3: Class Vice-Pres. 3: Class Trcas. 4: Staff 4. 33 0693: il- E fy? 'rl , Va , ll,-rl fl, :Watt ' .-.iaxixjj vifaz'-1 ,' " is ' ' "' 'ffl----. ' Glenaun The Stake Totem Pole Gauntlet Chief Joe Allen .......,,.....,...,.. ,.... ' 'Iumpin' Joe" ......... B. B. Coach ....................... Edwin Arbuthnot ........ ..... ' 'Eddieu ................... Neighboring Towns... John Bagwell ............... ....."Johnnie" ..... ......, . Prop. of "The Fox" ........ ., Margaret Bagwell ........ ..... ' 'Marg' ..... ....... S tenographer .................... Helen Banks ........... Virginia BeDell ...... uanita Belcher J ,.,,--,, ,,--,, ' Floyd Bellamy ............. ..... ' Lorena Berberick .... Edith Berninger ....... ..... ' Pearl Black ............ Quintin Blair ..,..... Harry Brown ......... Richard Buchanan.. Robert Calverly ........... ..... Iosephyne Caldwell Raymond Case ........ Robert Cardin .......... ..... ' ' Vera Couch .......... Kenneth Crum ........ Mary E. Crawford ....... . .... "L Allen Cox .................... ..... ' ' Violet Cunningham ........ ..... ' u u tt uh- -A--. nn .. NIO .. Banksie" ..... Ninn ........ n .na Nita .......... 'Lorenau ...... 'Edith" ..... 'Perk" ...... Nurse ................... .......Run A Bus Line....... .Coach of Patton Comedian .Usher .Clerk .......Mrs. UQ .......College Cofed .......Music Teacher......... .......Organist 'Bellamy ............... Ventriloquist ........ Hogfcaller .......Housewife School Teacher....... ........Milkmaid .......Quiet ........Millionaire........ .......Peddler ti Shagg" ...... . Brownie".... Buck" ........ . Bob" ....... . Casey" ..... Bob" ....... . 'Polly" ...... "Kenny" ....... Everett Crome ............. .... . " Crome" ....... . .. iz ......... Cox1e" ..... . 'Violet" .................. .......Smart Pupil................ Mgr. of Yellow Cab ........... Window Washer Editor Up Town SOC College Yell Leader ........... Live in Bridgeport Business Man ..................... ........Shop Boss................ ........Sales Lady............ Farm Manager......... Band Master............ Filing Clerk Allendale Schoolmarm Sheik jazz-hound john s ................................. Housewife Mayor of Lancaster ..........., Dogcatcher of same Bookkeeper ........................ Farmer's Wife Elizabeth Denham ....... ..... E lizabeth ............. English Teacher ...... ....... C0 ntented Raymond Douglas ....... ..... ' 'Doug" ........ ....... L awyer ..................... Carpenter Elizabeth Driggs ..... "Betty" ...... ,..,,,, P rimary Teacher ................ Someb0dy's Jeanette Dumes ....,....... ...., ' 'Jeanne' ,,,,,,, ,,,,4,, C hamp Typist .................... Ofice Lady Margaret Dunkel ......... Prudence Erne ........ Wilfred Fischer ........ ..... Bert Fisher ............ Olive Fite ................ Katharine Foster ..... Gilbert Ginther ....... Virginia Goodart .... Clifton Grolf ............ ..... Anna Gunn ........... Robert Hare ............. ..... ' ' Mildred Hastin s g ......... ..... ' ' Elma Headley ........... .... . ' Camille Hickman ........ ..... Sturman Hughey .... u an Camille ...... ....... "Sturm" Maggie" ...... ....... Prudie ....... ti .. Willie" .,....,. Bert" ....... "Olive" ..... Had s Waitress .................. Kindergarten Teacher ....... Dish washer Nursemaid Woman Hater .............. ..... , Caveman .......Agriculturist......... .......Social Worker...... Farmer School Teacher Society Leader Cartoonist Movie Star Ditch Digger "Kaye" ...... ....... E nglish Prof ........... . "Gib" ............ ....... A rtist ................................ .. "Ginnie" ....... ....... I nterior Decorator ............ . Tim" ........ ....... S oda'ierkie ........................ . "Annie" .... ....... S omebody's .............. Rabbit" ....... Mid" ....... . 'Nancy" ....... .. . .. Howard Hutchins ....... ..... ' 'Hutchu Wilbur Hurd .......... --wa," ....... William Highsmith ........ ..... ' 'B Margaret Iohnston .......... ..... 1ll ........ as "Marne ....... Herschel Iones ..........,. ..... ' 'Hersch" Anna Kee es p ............ ..... ' ' Mary Alice Keller... " Ronald Kelley ......... Robert Keenan ......... ...... ' Dona Keneipp ........ Lester Kirsch ......... Babe" ......... "Kelley" ....... 'Gobby" ...... 'Donie" ....... "Monk" History Instructor .............. Beauty Culturist ................, .......Math. Teacher............ .......Paul Whitman 2nd..... ........Undertaker................. .......Great Musician........ ........Barber...................... ........Keensburg Belle......... Charlie" ...... ....... P hy. Ed. Teacher ....... .......Edward's.............,.... ........Popular................ .......Engineer........ .......Nurse................ ........Philosopher...... 341 Miss Wabash ...................... Lindy's Gum-Chewer Manicurist Heartbreaker Super saleslady Old Man janitor Some one's .......Bootblack Milliner Pool Shark ........1f2'3f4 .......Boss .......Hermit Street Cleaner Taster Button Cutter Q, ,QQQ 1 'lf 6? lg -xzeflff :--.' --.-s'.x-.nigfzfsgf 'fi 1 Eliliyb .1-fglff' iv 4? X I -'40-If -- 'fl-,, rf Cumnuz l0lnnt'hl Totem Pole Gauntlet Chief The Stake . n Kirk .......... ........ Wm. Kirkpatrick ......... ...... ' ' Carmen Kiser ........... ...... LaFrieda Kivett ........ Leona Latture ....... is Carmen" .......,Stenographer....... . Electrician ...,..... ....... Straw Boss Home Girl Old Maid Friedie" .,.... ....... W lb s ......,.,....... .,,,.,, , Leon" ...... Ruthie".,. Ruth Lambert ........... ..... John Litherland ........ ..... ' ' Ruth Lengelsen ......., Frances Madden ...r... ..... ' ' Melvin Miller ........ Raymond Miller ...... Dorothy Miller ........ it u tr John" ..... . Ruthie"... - u .......Accountant........... . Stenographer,...... . Contractor .......,..., .,,.,. ..,,...Music Teacher..... . lrish ....... ........ Melvin" ...... ........ Ray" ....... .... Civics Instructor ..... Dot ......,.,.. .....,.. Marxie" ...... ........ C ashier ..... ,........,,,.,,,,,,, Thelma Marx .........,..,,. ..... Charlene Morgan ,....... ...l. ' ' Eloise Metzger ......... Bernice Moeller ....... ...... u .- Ra mond Meier .......... ..... Y Max McHenry ......... .,,.. ' 'P Kenneth Majors ....... " u Maxine Nash ......,........... ,.... Lucille Ottman ............,,..,....,.. " Robert Price ............,.,,.,.......... " Mary Esther Parkinson ........... " Frank Peter ..................... .,.., Bernard Pfeister ....... ..... Russell Peterson. ..... .... . ri Charlie"., Skeex" .... Niece ........ ........ Monk" ....,.,. ....... .. ...,.,,Telephone Operator.-. Organism...,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, at ......... ........ M ost Anything ...,.,,, , Kenny" ....... ....... Max" .,.. .... Ottie ....., .....,.. N urse ......,,.,..,,,,,,,,,., , Bob" ...... . Professor .............. ........,,..,. Meta ...... ....... History Prof ...,..,,.,,.,,,,,A,,,, Emil Painter ............,.,,,,........,. ' Mgr."... "Frank" ........ ....... C onstable of Bellmont. Pfeiste r' ' Business Lady ....... ...... . Great Scholar ....... ....... lloil ...................... .... 111 Typist .............,,,.,. .,,,,,,,.,,,, Civil Engineer ......... ....... Ch e mist ..........,........ Private Secretary ............... Science Teacher .,...,, ,,,,, ,,,,, ........"Sun" Manager,,.r,,,,,,,,,,,,, "Russ" ...... .. Red ....... Asher Richmond ......... ..,.. ' ' Harold Rigg .,.......... John Ramsey ............ .,.., Lena Roberson ......... ..... ' 'Leanie" ....... ...... . Evelyn Shafer .......... " Frances Lee Stoltz ...,... ..... -t as James Stansfield .......... ..... Electrician ...,,.......,,,,,,.,,,,,,4 Motor Cop........ . Abner" .................. Debatern ...........,...... . Johnnie .,,............Pharmacist....,,,,.,,.,.,.,,,,,,,,, Emmy" ....... ........ Q ueen of Bellmont, ..,.. Stella" ..... Jimmie" ,,.... ........ M athematician ......... . Harold Storckman .......... ..... ' 'Storl-ry" ....... Bonnie Shoaff ........,..... ..... Ruth Schrader ......... Philip Schuh ......... Madge Snyder ...... Wanda Seibel ....... Beulah Smith ........ -4 -r in Cecil Shoalf .............. ..... ' ' Thelma Schuh ......... " Mitchell Smith ......... ..... ..B Dress Maker ........,...,.....,,,, , Aviator ..........,,......,, ...,,.., Bon ........... ....... P ianist ........ ,,., .,...,........ Rumi ......... ....... my' Smudge" ............... Wanda ...... ....... Beulie" ..,. ....... F ollies Girl ........... . Cec ........ Dqukien .... ill ..... Nita" ....... Juanita Souers .......... ..... ' ' .. .......Barber...............,....,, , Designer ..............,,.,.......... Rochester Merchant ......,.... Joh'n's Better Half ............. College Band ........,........,,., Friendsville Sheba .,..,,..,..... Aviator .............................., Social Worker .,....... ....... Artist ................,,,, ....... Reporter Mrs. Steckler Salesman Town Gossip Oscar's Jeweler Rum runner 10c please Country lass Waitress David's Married Bell hop Chauffeur Blown Up Home town sheba Wilfred's Radio Imo's Second Song Bird Napoleon 2nd Pastmaster A'Alibi Al." Sheik Speed Demon Clod Hopper Drug store cowboy Windy? Painted doll Quitter Short Grease monkey Typist Vamp Washout Loving Wife One Chatterbox Cut-throat Seamstress Truckster Same Yoedler C. B.'s Playwright Marian Talley 2nd Chorister Floor Walker Henpecked Paul Stoltz ............... Stoltzie' ...,. ....,.. A viator .....,..,,.., ,,,,..,..,,,..,,. Mary Trover ............... ..... ' 'Trover" .,,.,, ,...,... U , ofl ,,.,,,,,.,,.,,,,4,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,, Alma Taylor ,.,................ ...... ' 'Tillie" ...................l Y, W, C, A, Worker ,,,,,,,, ,, Catharine Tanquary ....... ...... ' 'Catharine' ..,,,.,..,,, Home EC, Teacher ,,,,,,,,,,, ,, Mildred Timberlake ....... ....,. ' 'Mid" ........... ,,,,,,., V ocalist ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,, Marie Utley ................. ...... ' 'Marie' ,,,.,,,, .,,,,,,, C lerk ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,, , , Verne Veihman ....... "Viper" ...,.... .,..,.,. E ngineer ,,,,,,,,,, , , Wm. Wetzel ,,,,,,,,. Judson White ....... Helen Walters ,........ Bmy ...... u u Jud ..,..... u n Business Man .......... ....... Helen ....... ....... f f35J Miss Baird's Second ........... Junk Dealer Grocer Cook Www E iz fa 0 6? 9 .',n"v r f uaffge- U v.-55,,af5,a -we - f..Qe:!1-44-f-M - .wg-M Glrnaua lQInnt'hl Totem Pole Gauntlet Chief The Stake Gretchen Wilkinson ................ "Duchie" ................. Stenographer ......... ......... N urse Helen Wise ,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,, .,,.,, ' 'Pussyn ,,,,,,, .,,,,,,, D esigner ............. ........ . Fashion Plate Lawrence Wright .......... ...... ' 'Windy" ..... ......... P opular .....v...... ........ W eather Prophet Anna Rae Wright ,........ ...... ' 'Annie' .......,.....v.... Be Heard ............ ........ H eard Tommy Wright ......... ....... ' 'Tommy" ............... Farm Advisor ......... ......... H ay Seed Bonnie Waddle ....,,. ...... ' 'Bonn .......... ..,....., E locutionist ......... ......... G ossip Frank Whitaker ....,. ......, ' 'Frank" ....... ......... G raduate ............. ........ P opular Gilbert Woods ,.,..,.. ...... ' 'Dick" ........ ........ H orticulturist ..................... Farmer Elmer Williams ,...... ...... ' "I'uggles" ............... College Prof ...................... Parson Fern Webb .............. Willa Wiseheart ..., ......., ...... ' ' Charles Youngman ....... ...... ' ' Pat .,..... ......... Willa".. Ted" ...... ........ . Y. W. C. A. Worker .......... Flapper Pianist ...,............................ S. S. Teacher Admired ............................. Horse Doctor Seniors without a picture- Mitchell Smith-Kcensburg High School 1, 2, 3. Robert Cardin-"Think not that thy word and thine alone must be right." .L.lL-.L-l- "ibut illllnuielamhn Janet Gaynor .....................,.............,............................ Dorothy Miller Harold Lloyd ........ Nanc Carroll Y ....,,,.,.. Richard Barthlemess .... Audrey Ferris ............ Gary Cooper ............. Esther Ralston ...,...... Wm. Colliers, Jr ......... Louise Brooks ........... .. .. Al Jolson .,......... "Sonny Boy"..... Clara Bow .......... Charlie Chaplin ........ Dolores Costello ....... "Hoot" Gibson ........ . "Baby Peggy" ...,. .. Alice White ......,..,... Adolphe Menjou .......... Marion Davles ...,...... ....... Dou las Fairbanks g , I r -------- Madge Bellamy ............... R1nfT1nfTin ...i............ Molly O'Day ......... Greta Garbo ....... ,...........QUlUtlH Blair .....,....Thelma Brockett Scales ...........Katharine Foster .................Judson White ........Helen E. Reisinger .......Robert Henneberger ...........Frances Madden ...........C1ifton Gould .......Bil1y McKittrick ................Glenna Baird Painter .........Mary E. Parkinson .........Lawrence Wright ............Thelma Iordan ..,...,..Bonnie Mclntosh .......Eddie Arbuthnot ........Maxine Smith .............Warren Moyer ...........Frances Parkinson Arrick .......................Clarice Kramer ....................Supply your own choice i361 Q QWQE E UQ A Svvninfz Zllezrvwrll fBeside an Open Fireplace, Old Mt. Carmel High School We've spent four years with you, In all our days we've honored you, In all our ways we've cared for you, But now that we are leaving We bid a fond farewell To Freshmen, Sophs, and Juniors- We Seniors wish you well. -RUTH LENGELSEN. En mt. Olarmvl Jliigh Srhnnl Our Alma Mater, that symbolic mother of minds, calls forth from each and every one of us our deepest devotion. With outstretched arms as in the "Caritas" of Thayer, she has ever guided, ever shielded our developing intellects, directing our activities along the highest plane. Yet so quietly withal, the unswerving steadfastness of her high resolve and lofty purpose for each one of us has ever been an inspiration. Serene and calm, she has taught us, day by day, to live, to learn, and to achieve, with the unending, untiring, long suffering devotion of a mother heart. She has lavished her love upon us. With the intuitive wisdom of a Mother she has guided not forced our steps. Mindful of our shortcomings, she has with infinite patience held before us the ideal of self mastery and encouraged us toward its at- tainment. Typically the Mother, she has given freely of herself, expending generously her time and strength, in her great love outreaching the bounds of selffdenial and sacrilice. Her limitless devotion reaches beyond our years with her, out into that great world in which we each must choose our way, and we enter it followed by her pray' ers that our choice may be wisely made, that we may truly exemplify the virtues taught us, fully realize that true success is only reached through service. Since our actions, then, bring either glory or reproach upon our Alma Mater, it is incumbent upon each of us to so conduct ourselves that our lives may laud for' ever her whom we should honor. -KATHARINE FOSTER. I 37 I .s-Niigi we Qllann igiaturg The Senior Class of 1930 assailed the portly halls of the Mt. Carmel High School for the first time in September, 1926. The trail of the Band began with the election of President, Frances Madden, Vice-President, Wanda Seibelg and Secretary, Agnes Burris. Miss Winifred Burkhart and Miss Emma Schlender were selected as guides for the one hundred and Bfty newcomers. The older members of the tribe welcomed our arrival with several social teas given to our fair maidens in order that they might become better acquainted with their new associates. Later a party was held to help create a feeling of unity and friendliness among the Band. This was attended by a large crowd and a "mock wedding," which proved that we had talent as well as humor, was given very effectively. The outstanding feature of our first year on the Trail was the winning, by our husky corn fed warriors, of the coveted trophy of the tribe of the Illini at Champaign. After a three months peace conference we rallied again to the scene of last year's battles. This time we were known as Sophomores and our chosen ones were Billy Wetzel as Presidentg Dick Bland as VicefPresidentg and Dorothy Miller as Secretaryg with Miss Burkhart and Miss Schlender again guides for the one hundred and twenty'nine enrolled. At Christmas time a merry party was given and gifts were distributed by Santa himself. The Class as a whole evinced interest in the various clubs and activities. As juniors we made our third attack, increasing in value in spite of a decrease to ninety' four in number. Then Edwin Arbuthnot was elected President, Quintin Blair, VicefPresidentg and Madge Snyder, SecretaryfTreasurer. Miss Charlotte Dittmar and Mr. Byron Arrick were our counsellors. This third year brought the organization of an "M" Club, and a Debating Club. At Hallowe'en a jolly mask party was attended by a gay crowd in the school gymnasium. The junior tribe worked diligently for funds and held the annual Iunior'Senior Feast with elaborate decorations. A ball room scene was achieved by a wall and ceiling decoration of green and white. For this purpose school pins were sold and a show was sponsored at the American Theatre. Also tickets were sold for a tea and the entertainment provided was of such kind as to remove formality and give enjoyment to all guests. In September, 1929, we hit the trail toward our reservation with a mighty band, totaling one hundred and twentyffive members, the largest to graduate from old "M, T. C." This time, as Seniors, we were given a chance to prove our real worth to the school. Our mighty chieftains were Robert Hare, President, Eloise Metzger, VicefPresidentg Quintin Blair, Treas- urerg and Harold Rigg, Secretary. Miss Geraldine Bliss and Mr. Arrick honored us with their assistance very faithfully. Numerous new clubs and organizations were formed including Draf matic, Library, History, Commercial, Biology, and French Clubs, and the Student Council. Two Honorary Societies were organized: one consisted of students ranking high in scholastic work, and the other of athletic standing above the average in scholarship. A Hallowe'en party and dance was held in the school gymnasium. This was the first dance ever given on the old stamping ground. In its activities the Class of 1930 showed itself capable of choosing real leaders and of supporting them. The Band possessed students who had established envious reputations for learning. As they left the school they hoped to continue to row in standing and give the best and noblest efforts toward realizing the possibilities of what was to come after these four years of training. "GO TO THY WIGWAMS, MY PEOPLE. ALREADY THE MORNING STAR IS HIGH- GO WITH UNTROUBLED HEARTS." qsigneay MADGE SNYDER. I 381 0 Y, yw f' A 94. .- ,-2 JQ , ., .-7 Liga 4 -.,-1a2,.- . f -s .., - .-.- 1 . Q51 ll Q Q ' 0669 11...-I 'f H- :A ' 11 :'5'f'.-Qffff-11.5.1 - ff", A illennnn in English IV fWith Humblest Apologies to Burnsj 1. Seniors! ye whom Bliss has led, Seniors, ye whom Long has bled, Welcome now to rank defeat- Or to victory. 3. You who think you have the power, You whose birthright, you whose dower Is the art of rhyme or verse Use it now! 5'. Do not wait or waste your time, Use your brain-fyou can't use mine., Show the world you're a "lion"- fWith your couragel. 7. 2. Now's the time to prove you're game- Now's the time to write your name In the annals of the famed. Now or never! 4. Save us all from dark despair, Save the Staff those lines of care, And the gray that's in their hair, Ah! make haste! 6. If your meter won't come right- If your rhymed words want to iight And your "feet" act like they might Get uneven. Then just take your ink and pen, Say you'll die or else you'll win, Face the music with a grin- Try once more! -OLIVE FITE. Uhr iRnnn"n Sung I take to the highways and byways And leave the great city behind, For in spite of its brightness and laughter, No joy there for me can I tind. I long for the laughter of brooklets, The brightness of clear, smiling skiesg The music of wind in the treetops, The twitter of birds as I rise. I long for the freedom it gives me, The freedom God meant to be mine, For the hills, for the plains, for the woodlands, For the warmth of the friendly sunshine. So I wander about o'er the country, I watch the wood folk from afarg I mingle with Nomads and Gypsiesg At night I sleep under the stars. I follow the slowfwinding riversg Then sometimes I take to the seag And whether it's sunny or stormy Bring never a worry to me. So I take to the highways and byways And leave the great city behind, For it's only by roving the world o'er, A light heart for me can I find. L39 -WANDA SEIBEL. I .will Ili be iirnphrrg Scene: Before an Indian Campfire. Class Prophetess and an Indian Maiden are sitting before the campfire. The maiden holds a small globe in her hands. Class Prophetess: Oh, dear little Indian maiden, can you by your clever sorcery reveal to one whose memory is fading, the faces of friends she would remember forever? Indian Maiden: Have faith in the devising, faith in the prophetess, and have no fear. I'll summon them, and your wish shall be granted. They come! The vision clouds! It clears! Look! What do you see? Class Prophetess: Why! It is a vision of my old classmates. First, it seems that I see a scene in a jungle, and of all things! Whom do I see but Eddie Arbuthnot, all dressed in white, making motions to a monkey. He is studying evolution, and is asking the monkey questions. Why, the monkey is even laughing at Eddie. The scene changes to New York. Prudy Erne is the owner of the fashionable "Petite Chic Femme," and her most successful mannequins are none other than Anna Keepes and Helen Walters. Ah-the scene is changing again. This time to the University of Oregon. The most successful Coach there is Paul Stoltz, with Floyd Bellamy and Allan Cox as his most capable assistants. Listen to the cheering. No wonder! Ray Douglas and Io Caldwell, still playing their old roles as noisefmakers. Back to New York. Who is this mysterious "crooning troubadour?" Well! Well! Quintin Blair-the second Rudy Vallee, taking Broadway by storm! And the drummer in his notorious orchestra? None other than Howard Hutchins. The next is a quiet, peaceful scene. The place is a well known kindergarten. LaFrieda Kivett, Beulah Mae Smith, and Anna Rae Wright are the "marms," and capable ones at that. And who do you think their janitor is? Raymond Case! What is this next scene? A street riot? Oh no! Only Tommy Wright, a dignified officer, trying to quiet a crowd who are mobbing Robert Price, a swindler, who has been trying to sell them his wonderful tonic4"Grows Hair Over Night." Ah-the scene changes to a large crowd. Where can it be? Oh yes. It is in the Metro' politan Opera House in New York. Why if it isn't Mary Esther Parkinson, the nationally' known prima donna appearing in "Aida", The leader of the accompanying symphony orchestra is Everett Crome. The next is quite a hair-raising scene. No wonder-it is in the shop of .two successful beauty culturists, Mildred Hastings and Elizabeth Driggs. They are giving their old friend, Bernice Moeller, now happily wed, a permanent. What is this big sign staring me in the face? "Crime Lawyer-Judson White." And just across the street-"AttorneyfatfLaw-Harold Riggf' It seems that they're at it again. The scene changes again. This time to Hollywood. And there, making her first talkie is the renowned beauty, Dorothy Miller, supported by a sleekfhaired sheik, known to us as Harry Brown. My! My! What a picture! This next scene is a most magnificent one. It is a New York apartment, and there, in the height of her success, is Virginia Coodart, putting the inishing touches on the hangings. !40l far! uf.. g --- 9 . .iilxxixxy ',- 4 E ff.-rljlsf.-.' q... lflf,-P. ff , - ---- .., - .-ff . free 0 ' Kc Hrnphrrg l0lnnt'hl She is now New York's most commendable interior decorator. And who are those smart looking young ladies waiting for her? Oli yes. Frances Madden, Helen Wise, and Ruth Lam' bert. They have achieved their fame as playwrights, and can live for the rest of their lives on just the royalties they receive each month. Here's to them. Another scene flashes before my eyes. This time it is a wellfknown art museum. Look at the gorgeous paintings. And the artists? Wanda Seibel and Gilbert Ginther. They are achieving world fame with their oil paintings. Ah! Perfect contentment. Anna Gunn is happily married and living in England. What can this massive building be that I now see? It is a large wholesale house in Chi' cago. Raymond Miller, Kenneth Crum, and Gilbert Woods are heads of the firm. Ah, Europe again. Jeanette Dumes, Mildred Timberlake, James1Stansfield and Cecil Shoaff are in Paris resuming their study of French. What a time they have! Lawrence Wright is the basketball coach at Versailles, and Emil Painter is the able mana' ger of their French National Team. They're up to their old tricks again. I see a lot of water now. Why, no wonder! It's in the middle of the Atlantic Ocean, and the large steamer "Hawk", is on its way to Scotland. On board are Willa Wiseheart, Thelma Schuh, Evelyn Schaffer, Bonnie Waddle, Elmer Williams, and John Litherland. They are all High School teachers, bound for Scotland. And what fun they have. And why not? Their chief entertainers are "Keenan and Fisher-Broadway's most noted Comedians." They are also going to Scotland to gather new material for their famous act. Ah! What beautiful music. Why, it's a string quartet, now more famous than the Flon' zaleys. Camille Hickman and Sturman Hughey are two of the noted members, and are capably directed by Charlene Morgan. Ah! such fame! The scene now changes to Africa. Here I see a kind, lovable, peacefgiving young woman administering help to the sick. Why! It's Edith Berniger, a United States Government Nurse, and Bert Fisher and Olive Fite, wellfknown physicians, are helping her. Ah-we're in the navy now! Raymond Meier, Frank Peter, Philip Schuh, Max McHenry, and Ronald Kelly have joined the navy, and are "seeing the world." And here is what I've always wanted to see-an auto race. How thrilling! Look! Look! If the winner isn't Asher Richmond. The other contestants are William Highsmith, Herschel Jones, Kenneth Majors, and Verne Veihman. Listen to them bemoan their fate. Now my gaze rests in Poland. Wilbur Hurd is assisting the famous Paderewski, but it is rumored that he is fast becoming as great. My vision is confused! Ah, it is clearing now. I see a business college, with Carmen Kiser as the worthy President. Margaret Bagwell, Juanita Belcher and Mary Elizabeth Crawford are teachers there, but it is said that the latter fair one may not be there much longer. She is engaged to marry her high school lover, Iohn Sperry. What now? A school of irrigation, eh what? Why some of the faces look familiar. Lo and behold! There are Richard Buchannan, Melvin Miller, and Frank Whitaker. We hope they are very successful in their chosen profession. What is this? I see Lorena Berberick, Vera Couch, Esther Mclilton, Marguerite Johnson, Elma Headley, Thelma Marx, Ruth Schrader, and Marie Utley! Why?? Ho-it's a needle'work E411 .gag 31 E Ib . , I 6? 5 I Q -u.-1 I -- f ' ,-4.v.sf.f :ffff ',- - G" ' 'dc if ""sf"'f' " ,""'f-P ff - Mrnphrrg lCHnnt'hJ institute, and our class is certainly well represented, would you look at the medals and trophies they have won? Congratulations, girls. Another sign staring at me! "Calverly's Cabs! Superb Service! Comfy Seats! Reasonable Prices! Owned and operated by Robert Calverly, and his assistants, Robert Cardin, Verle Baker, and Charles Youngmanf' And are they making good? Oh! The scene now changes to a muddy football field. Coach Lester Kirsch's fMt. Carmelj team vs. Coach Clifton QTrimJ Groif's fLawrencevillej team-the score-0 to 0! What a game! What an enchanting scene now comes before my eyes-Old Spain, in all its intriguing beauty and splendour fto say nothing of the good looking Senoritasj. Fern Webb and Cathef rine Tanquary are there directing operettas, and Alma Taylor and Gretchen Wilkinson are getting news for the "Fashionette", an Indianapolis Style paper. Don't you envy their work? A professional basketball team now catches my attention. Ioseph Allen, William Kirk' patrick, Harold Storkman, and Russel Peterson are four of this famous team. How's that for boasting old Mt. C. H. S.? Aha! A society column catches my eye. Of all things! It's announcing the engagement of Mary Alice Keller to a wellfknown Wall Street broker! What a dainty scene next becomes visible. A tiny Tea-room, and such tempting delicacies. The owners are none other than Helen Banks, Pearl Black, and Frances Lee Stoltz. Now to Vienna-here in a charming little studio, we find a most remarkable sculpturess, Katharine Foster. She is known the world over for her wonderful work. Close by, in a music conservatory I see Ruth Lengelsen, a noted organist. Her compositions are now being played all over the country. The scene now changes to Geneva, and the League of Nations is in session. Can you guess who the President is? Why-Robert Hare! And his efficient secretary is Virginia BeDell. The United States is very well represented. Way oif in a little western mining town, I see John Bagwell, attempting to run a theatre. He is nobly assisted by john Ramsey, with Mitchell Smith as their famous comedian. A tennis tournament next comes before my eyes. Violet Cunningham vs. Elizabeth Denham, Margaret Dunkel vs. Lucille Ottman. Winners to receive silver loving cups! What sweet music now falls upon my ears? It's the Chicago Symphony, with none other than Billy Wetzel as Guest Conductor. Lena Roberson and Bonnie Shoaff are members of this worthy organization. Now we are among the hills in Kentucky. Juanita Souers, a teacher at Asbury is prepar' ing for her coming marriage to her former "wooer". We wish her a happy married life. A physical education school, and if there aren't two of our old classmates, Mary Trover and Dona Keneipp. Once again a sign stares me in the face. This time in a little New England town, "Buy more Antiques-Madge Snyder and Maxine Nash". What a "rare" profession. i423 .QaQ5l Z i . JZ C: ,, J 49 7 Qga. lfff ,-. U ' ,-A-,x:gXf ,:f5y4 ',- 1 iff'--ll.-:hu - Mfr-,., fl- lirnphrrg lG1nnt'h1 The scene changes again. This time to a large mining town in Nevada, Bernard Pfeister is a noted civil engineer there, and I might say, the chief center of attraction to the girls. Tsk! Tskl My vision becomes blurred once more, and fades, but not before having disclosed to me, my last vision of the Class of 1930! -ELOISE METZGER. WE WONDER WHAT WOULD HAPPEN IF- I. Johnny Short didn't blush? 2. Iuanita Souers forgot her baby talk? 3. Junior Orr could really light? 4. Eileen Main grew? 5. john Bagwell missed a skirt? 6. Rowena David didn't treat 'em nice? 7. Howard Hutchins missed his ride? 8. Frances Parkinson was ever on time? 9. Judson White sold groceries? 10. Mr. Scales didn't make a speech? 11. Marian Rodgers fell for Tim? 12. Asher Richmond lost his chewing gum? 13. Wilbur Hurd forgot LaFreida? 14. Harold Storckman got the wrong twin? 15. Margaret Stansiield didn't twist as she crossed the assembly? NOW DON'T YOU????? Qu if' N1i,,""' A ang' x " -V,-' -2.3-ff . . -fx: L 45:21, -"-'7 'S-ji. Liga Fifi : yi .. .. fix' l 1557 -. :Lg 291.1 5- . A o .Q-N-5151! S Q ff? i. 11 6 East will anh Flentamvnt nf the Qllami nf 15311 We, the members of the Senior Class, being mentally and physically able, affirm this to be our last will and testament. In accordance with our last earthly wishes, we do hereby bequeath: To Bonnie McIntosh, a goodly portion of Tommy Wright's much envied hair coloring. To Billie McKittrick, LaFrieda Kivett's book on "How I Stay Slender." To Margaret Rue Stansiield, Carmen Kiser's quiet and unobtrusive qualities. To Miss Case, Harold Rigg's unequalled desire for fresh air. To Marietta Wetter, a special postal service to assure her receiving letters on time. To Darrell Joachim, a pair of rubber soled shoes, to be put on before entering the assembly. To Mr. Perkins, an automatic cuckoofclock for his own personal use. To Hazel Gray, a chocolate drop all her own, not one of Lawrenceville's. UQ To Max Leach, the Senior dignity of Everett Crome. To Miss Bliss, complete monopoly on the manufacture of chewing gum. To Elvin Woods and Joseph Dunkel, a mirror made to order, to be placed on the Freshman side of the assembly, for their convenience. To future Chemistry students, a new shocking machine to be placed in the lecture room for their pleasure. To the Student Body, a taxi line to be held in special reserve for rainy days. To Lucille Berry, Ray Douglas' position as yellfleader. To Robert Friend, Wilfred Fischer's gift of gab. To the Freshman class, extra height of the Senior Class. To John Hadley, a place as star cornet player in the first band next year. To Mr. Driver, a debating pair as capable in class discussions as Judson White and Harold Rigg. To next year's basketball "manager," Emil Painter's little black hat. To john Harrison, the role of 'Toast of Broadway". l44l QQQQ il ii fi? O CQ , , J Q , H ,.. lfff - A- .-:I '.x1j ,ifslf ,f ' '.",? ff'-,f5L'7""" -' fy!-A-. ff , Qllaaa will llllnnfhl To Rowena David and Raymond Fridrich, Mary Brunner and Frances Cum' mins, Alberta Meier and Johnny Bagwell, Juanita Souers and Johnny Short, Nedra Bright and Robert Mundy, Frances Parkinson and Judson White, Helen Milburn and Harold Storckman, and the others, peace and happiness in the future. To Roberta Foster, and the Sybilline Staff of next year, success in publishing their annual. To Mary Ellen Moyer, Jo Caldwell's love for "the latest." To Adrian Cotner, a regular place on the football squad. To our very efficient faculty, patience with which to guide the coming Seniors. To the school in general, our best wishes. -Signed: ELOISE METZGER. Chief Witnesses: Chief Squawk, Minnehaha. . SOLILOQUY OF A DRINKING FOUNTAIN I occupy little space yet what a popular object I am! I stand in an obscure cor' ner of the dark unattractive hall but I am as an oasis in a dry land. Day after day I gurgle on saying never a word, the things I hear and see render me speechless. Let me just whisper to you a few of my daily experiences. Ben pays little attention to me except to see that I am in working order every morning. "Pop" Condrey comes rushing in, in his usual brisk manner and takes a sip or two before entering the office to give final instructions to chalk markers. HA. B" wanders up and absentfmindedly runs his hand around my rim to see if some inf telligent person has left there his wad of chewing gum. One of my old standfbys is Miss Dixon who beams upon me and partakes generously of my life giving stream. Suddenly I feel a warm glow-'tis Glenna's Titian hair. Though her head is held high, her spirit must be low for I hear Barnds remarking, "Too bad, Dean. I hear Bridgeport lost again." Just as I am about ready to doze off I hear a voice say, "You still love me don't you, Johnnie?" O sorrow of sorrows! Johnnie obstructs my view and I'll never know the owner of that sweet pathetic voice. I45l I sf J 9 J, -fff- Ylxzf A-F14-1 - ' I ffsf-:I--f - .'f'f-F A Basketball Enthusiast Did you ever sit beside a basketball enthusiast at a game? Well, if you never have, you've missed what some bright optimist would call "one of life's adventures." Recently it was my misfortune to find myself beside one. He "breezed" in through the gym door, and toppled along the bleachers, alternately stepping on some one's toe, then kicking some one else in the back. It fell my lot to be kicked in the back. He had scarcely alighted on the seat before his overcoat had to come off. He arose, and-well, any man requires several square yards in which to remove his coat, and this was a large man. He sat down. Now don't imagine he was silent all this time. He wasn't. He entered the door with a pocketffull of greetings and he made them all in a fearful voice. He knew a great many people on the other side of the court and distances diminished his cordiality not at all. He knew all his players, too, and I soon learned that "jim" would play center, and "Scotty" wasn't so good this year. The game began, and with it my neighbor's most vehement vocal ejections. What did he say? It would be easier for me to tell you "what didn't he say." His remarks ranged all the way from "Get hot now, boys," with a wonderful explosive emphasis on the word hot, to low spoken phrases like "why the durn fool-the best chance in the world." So far I had forced myself to tolerate all the man said and even the way he said it, but his way of unconsciously registering the excitement in the game I could hardly endure. As the excitement mounted the enthusiast's knees slowly drew apart and encroached on neighboring territory. As it died down the pressure relaxed. Once I firmly planted my feet, thinking to stop this irritating habit. But my strength was sorely tried as the excitement grew, and I resolved never again to attempt to stop this human thermometer. The game was near its end. My team was winning and I was reflecting on quiet support, but no mental telepathy enlightened my neighbor. To be sure, his vociferaf tions grew fainter and fainter but still I felt his opposition, and with "one minute to play" and his team six points behind he insisted still, "They'll win yet." I gave up-I admired him tremendously in spite of my roaring ears and sore knee. He was still cheerful when the game ended and I was forced to murmur, "The Supreme Optimist." -OLIVE FITE. WINTER Old winter is a giant bold, Who lives far in the north, Whenever autumn goes to sleep He boldly sallies forth. With him he takes for company, Old Sleet, and Cold, and Snowg jack Frost is the giant's youngest son As I suppose you know. Old Blizzard is the grandfather And Snowstorm is his wife, And they all live together A very wintry life. -HAROLD STORCKMAN. I 46 I QQ, X f ff 2 +' W' I lui T1-f 'fi' gi! l lm Wx f P:lUy" ff ' ,. -41 gf il A pfh. . 'Nh ' 1 N-A 'N '. 1 'N . gg UL 9' .ff x Sy 37341 V , 4 f llr- . ' M ,ga F7 lf Q W ' 16" , 1 f X l.- il J I . ll H 0 , V ,1f!.Q,lg. ff X ,nl ixxix ll l ll Nlxl'-l f I l H X dar 2 r,, .rw xl r Q rr rl ,fl , ll l il- fl IW, 'V A all 7 ,gif 7 v'!r 'ai J mfs r 4 .rl ' f fQ4,,f?4l' K , A M'- li' lr, A ' 4555 Jllllllllll llwlluiflm President ......A...........,.............................,....................... . R bert Henneberger ViCefPr Cl ....v...... Darrel Joachim 5 Y ............. Ella Marie Smith T v...............v. Maxine Sm'th 47 QQQ 51 E fg gal , UI ,X V A-A 'rl-5,.g-.fx to ,Y 0 , 1 'J w - I V J Q- 5 u1':g'axx-. ,'f 73-Zi -5 L- ' K 1 f ' 'ju .-: ' v i481 009 Z E fi? ,gl ,V v','yi E H ef yu i- I Tj-is-Abxf-125-'25 f1!:"" 2 fl-QE if'-.filff--'13 j- fl! -5, ll , X491 ' J G' ' "'i'71Fii"4," Brutini nf '31 By the shores of three great rivers, Wabash, White, Patoka, namely, Stood a tall and spiring teepee, Stood the tent of subjugation. Close beside it rose the standpipe, Holding water for the village, Dark and gloomy 'gainst the background Of the green leaves of the summer, But a sight of rarest beauty When with ice and snows of winter It was capped and covered over, Sparkling like so many diamonds. There the stadium sloping downward To the prairie by the river, Where the brave and mighty warriors Lost and won in battles bloody, Housed within were squaws and chieftains, Clamoring braves and sun-kissed maidens, 'Mongst them stood a prominent grouping, Known to all as guniors daring, Who on every t occasion, Sported all their tribal colors, Feathers dyed maroon and golden. It was they who with great daring, Staged a pageant 'round the campfire, Showed with skill to all not hidden How the ghosts of their forefathers Walked the aisles of gloomy forests, Driving natives from their lodges, Frightening children at their playing, Stealing treasure from the people, And in all their ways and doings Spreading fear throughout the village. These the Juniors who at daybreak, With their bows and with their arrows, Took the trail from their wigwams, Going deep into the forest, Where to kill in great abundance Game and fish and feathered fowl, Which they would with great profundo Spread before the honored Seniors. Then there came with song and gladness Spring with all its birds and flowers, Came the balmy whispering breezes, Laden with perfume of lilacsg Came the geese and ducks with squawking, Winging northward u the river. With them came the hopes and wishes Of the joyous youths and maidens, As they dreamed of days approaching, When they would as Seniors honored Stand before the other tribesmen, Tested by the judge "Experience", -IOHN HARRISON 31 f50l f 'ifgfk ff' 11, if 212 ,f 41 ' f : 4, 1"i' .1ff3:f . ' 'N' 5 1, -mx , L Qiffj ' .Q ff If VY f'7f1, W Ny, l I NVQ. lv f " fx "2.,13' -" Q x ,521 "QI , I 1 ' K ' 'df 'ff 'Spf' Sz' Y- tif f If L lyaiwu ly -..,.,.,. H sf .,A1f'LwV'h,.f ' ,'. 1xl"5'f if F15 .5-72,,f qw ,f?nPaiTY,'Xg,laL, 1 'P H 6,. : .M W fi? Q-251 fvlw, X QMIWKI . ,. ' V bw W v' VM- - W 'W' ' dim- f N'fW'l I 1 W ,fm N: :Zi WX lf I WU, . XXX N ,fiff f, ,bf X N 'c . , ,Af xx . af, ,V ,gp ,f . W 1 C., it if 7-Q xiii-l g,f ,i:,,M.,,f, .V hygksx n J' 5 , - fgllf-'W?.' ,.y Yggxlbx ' U 295 ' M M' 46'M .v', fx W2,5ge"6g- U 2 , 11,5 il? M if f 1 'f K A Jim X .'7" l v f ww w bf t lrxkx xyyllgvif HI. 1 E f 1 I, , -4, fy :Www . v': k' 1 , M fn - 7 M Q' f wi N N- Wiw Magi. 4" X " xo. N ww 41' . President .,....... ........... D ell Adkinson Vice'Prcsident ...... ............. E dith Lengelsen Secretary .......... .......... M arjorie Bonham Treasurer ............. ......... G ilbert Froman E511 QQQQ E ii fy? C? v J G IV' x X ' 14 fi-9Eff""4'-'ff' , ,- 'WI ' , ,in 11,1 :.. ' 'mam rn .t',:3sg-":,1 - .. ,, f L52 George Alvin Sharp Dorothy Freeman Gladys Gard Virginia Sager Robert Berberich Joy Talley Vera Seybold Ruth Litherland Catherine Gilkison Roy Talley Guy Blair Juanita Curran Chima Mae Miller Pauline Hazelton Dick Hobson John Hadley Eloise Litherland Dorothy Deckert Imogene Flick Junior Fornolf Curtis Benner Marjorie Bonham Emeline Fearhiley Frances Parkinson Harold Camp Ralph Schrodt Clyda jean Deputy Cecilia Rafferty Helen Biddle Oliver Stroud Jimmie Collins Grace Glen Kirkman Bonnie Mclntosh Glendene BeDell Harold Bosecker Fred Beckerman Marietta Wetter Nedra Bright Eileen Main James Tanquary Charles Mahon Marilee Young Edith Lengelsen Mary Brunner Richard Seitz S 'iowa ilfj? O 6? 'lv I! G ., , a... ' '- -.-:..v.xE5Q:jY4z-4 '.' 1 4351? ff"".f'-'f"" -, j-- jf!! f - Ross Shoaif Bernacline Crow Mary Sue Howe Neva King Joseph McAtee James Rachels Mabel Fisher Esther Freeman Lola Price Gilbert Froman Paul Thompson Lillian Reeser Juanita Keenan Rowena David Dell Atkinson Max Snyder Margaret Kelly Lucille Walters Oma Seaton Billy McKittrick Hubert Coleman Rose Mundy Naomi Arbuthnot Eleanor Kasten Walter Wilcox Ira Gilley Dorothy Keiffer Frances Fischer Clara Grehs Jim Andrews Harold Lee Wood Allene Mollenhauer Dorothy Wager Leona Dean Donald Mayne Sefton Latham Alice Schrodt Fern Kingsbury Marian Rogers Billy Prather Fred Dunkel Susanna Seibel Loucile King Jessie McRaven Clarence Bass . " I , Ai I ' I C E531 f 4 "ll s 'V -' " I 1: v 1 - f , 4 7 ' ,'1..XYlXf I :Q Vw ff ' ' 3' I -- -'xl e. - ' ..- 'ff . Q3 il B ia T541 Harry Berry Irene Ottmann Hazel Gray Elma McGill Lewis H. Mayer Robert Friend Esther Zimmerman Helen Dant Isabelle Beauchamp Lowell Goodson Harold Arnold Mary Schultheis Minnie Stroh Margaret Greer Edward Laiferty Adrian Cotner Helen Tennis Edith Morrison Dorothy Lansdown Robert Wirth Conner Camp Eleanor Zimmerman Bessie Rigg Bertha Smith Dorwood Baird Nelson Mobley Hannah Wiseheart Katherine Rohl Marie Turner John Trapp Joe Parker Imogene Belcher Cecilia Peter Margaret Fisher james Schrodt Howard Vire Charles Trover DE l Qbfigvw 1 295 .lf 'meg Wfijfh M4 Z wiv! e, X5 LZ 1- "ffl 'X 221 2' X5 f i 'fa . -Q 5652? firflkwfg Zan 1 A AQQL5 ' firgfs Af 55 n 1 M ,I r President .......... ........ R xchard Metzger VicefPresident ...... ........ R aymond Kirkpatrick Secretary ...,....... ....... R uth Alhson Treasurer Lowell Pamter 55 .Midi Ui -X O2 -' a ' 1 f , .. J-- 5 fa'Ax'- .', "l7i3fl.- ." ' ..x 1 v E561 Esthel Hume Fred Robinson jerine Hungerford Edward Halbig Ruth Anderson Eleanor Reel LeRoy Ritter Melba Hedrick Woodrow Hollen Marsalina Wiseheart Mary Lant Roy johnson Gladys Burge Charles Walter Mary Elizabeth Taplcy Alberta Fewkes Herschel Miller Mildred Seibert Bernard BeDell Mary Chapman Catherine Weigand Glenard Fildes Zita Frances Crawford Raymond Kirkpatrick Ida Mae Thompson Oma Sharpe Verdell Curts Maxine Ginther Lloyd Mayhall Elisabeth Steib Geneva Allen Willard Wood Ruth Friend Richard Lucas Ruth Barlerr Naomi Hart Garnet Razor Homer Peters Mae Lillian White Dolace Stoltz Hazel Milburn Helen Milburn KMQE E V 11 Gd' ,,AL,i'ff' 'U I 0? J Q ,1l,.,,Iflf Q--J ' c.-:.'-isXjj1's-SL.- 'i ' ' "' ' ' ', ff Garth Harris Lucille Berry Lavina Kirkman Wilma Schmitt Robert Lukens Lowell Painter Margaret Rue Stansfield Max Leach Ruth Woodley LeRoy James julie Ann Seitz Yale Stokes Maralinn Kern Benjamin Stein Alice Orland Robert Baird Helen Orr Everett Hoskinson Gladys G. Stevens Edward Oldendorf Helen McClintock Archie Seibert Lucille Johnson Dick Metzger LaVaughn Alka fheodoric Moter Vera Snyder Joe O'Day Thelma Dixon LeRoy Dunkel Hazel Banks Robert Hickman Frances Tanquary Ben Guard Aline Goodart Harry Miller Helen Guard Bernard Bagwell Ruth Allison Edward Seybold Dick Hurst Lenora Dean Opal Thompson Gene Irvin 1 I 4 4 1 E571 Uhr .Hrrnhman Flea We freshmen are a willing bunch, Content with this and that. We do agree we worry some But who, now, doesn't do that? We aren't so dumb as you think we are, So why should our color be green? We try as hard as the rest of you do, As you all have plainly seen. Come, give us our share of the glory so rare, We've tried so hard this year, We want some credit for what we've done, So why not for freshmen, a cheer? A 'Witerarg Bigraf' A "Modern Priscilla" crossed the "Atlantic" in search of an "American Boy" who had gone to help with the "world's work". Having good "success" she found the "country gentleman" leaning against a "Saturday evening post" and gazing at the "evening star". He asked her to be his "Youth's companion" and share his "Farm home and fireside". A "judge" married them and a "Pathfinder" guided them to his home, where the "Household" goods consisted mostly of "Needlecraft" and "Farm Bureaus". The "current opinion" was that they would have an "independent" "life", but after they had enjoyed "farm life" for nearly a "golden age" she ref ceived a "dispatch" from a "Virginia farmer" saying "come back". She laid aside her "red book" and said to her "woman's home companion", I'm going to leave this "cosmopolitan" country and this "good housekeeping" and return to "America" and be an "American woman". -MARGARET RUE STANSFIELD. I 53 1 'H PQ- W I 1 r X E fa E-. , af 1 fi, :E . 2 2-.A ' - 1 f h ' f - . 11 7 J '--r- J, ,.. ff fv - if X --1 f' f , Z '4' X J ' f' f ' . 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"""'ll ' R 'Z' M W ' F ' ' 4:1-'-1 -N is wv 'T' X ' X ff, 3 "ni wx X 1 K fr-5 "ljfg :Sf f' ' N, X 4 AM' f7fwi' ' x X 'fa AA"2 -Q15 f 5' 4 - f N" f?B.Z?i'i'.1?:i:2n?:g1?-1.1 ' 'f I , D ,x 'Vs' xmf' "-'TT -f , - X MM Q Y . X Q ' fs' I x ' 'X X "ff '- '1 K XX v SX .' , . fx X IQVQQ v-?"v?f',- 1- g ' Y-. 1 wrs gfk' wN " Fff 1 1. ,- . p , . , -Y . xx XIX VA lv ' N ' 'E QM! QW'-.7 1- 1 V Qx XX A f I aw ffllf N. li H l 11 A gi. b X171-x 5 , . - S ' X' -, , X :rf R - Shi.. ,,,. 'I f !jZ?v,L ' f I '- NQQX1 Ifzfilrx fl' A Q, 3, X "s.'SS'::: .-V NN. u' r fn X 'SQY A XXV . 2 xi 1- xg-. ,greg 5 X xl A I U5 .--. 2'-Lx -EX . . 47e,-ra - 5-vi . Z 5 , 5' ,fzfx igl1 fffg lhfg ,. A , , , ---Q: --ass... is cs, Z 'I-5: 15.15--... Q .. . Q' za, 5 f 5 f' Q 'Z ,xv E 4 f - , ' 1,1 FV' ' I Y X p J 5 M? 5 ', ' ,gg 1. Q,- , . 5 E V 6 H Q v 7 ' 4' f 1 'E I xx 'qi !2 XA I ' ' 7 r ' ' I ,' ff .1 , - , X f , X QQ 4 'lgxfltzekl I ' in 1. EJ-if A42 X , NJ X V4 ,ff Wg, ' Q34 X 1 1,4 r ' 'RA . x l , ,f X f '.2'l1fm'QN 'm:,,g KX 4 .YL .A .L ,H,x-,ff . .f2Q,,4gquQ I J - F VXX 2' rfjwi'-' W' xx f N My-'T 45-27 Cya' sf- C' 'N -' JN 5 "1-'f wif Y -- M- w :wif x' A N: 4: .xx w 1? X I , All 'A iQ I I ' ylpsi-asa.! 'N I ff. ATWLIZUJEHIEQEW5 I591 .www Z E O C? W' 1" Q 1 flf g--.- -.mx-.-v Kzfagf Q- - G.-' 21 Q f1 -444-f, .. w..,, ,, , .., Q .Y A 1 . -' ' ' ' L Coach Driver Henneberger Storckman Bellamy Kamp Arbuthnot Mobley Kirsch E601 -QQQ il E fb O . C9 fl-'i 4 Q .. :...g j-.pi-:.v.n?3-j:j'5y4--'.1 Q fi-QE if'-Rf' -'f"4'3 I-f ,Wg -.L Groff Miller Cotner Mundy Peterson Hindcrlitcr Simunds Shoaff Z9 H513 OQQQ ii E Q26 ilinnthall At the opening of the season about thirty athletes, only two of whom were experienced, answered the call for football. What was lacking in size of the players was made up in iight. It was not long before we had a hardfhitting team. They were disappointed but not the least bit discouraged throughout the season. COACH DRIVER Although the boys did not win a game during the entire season-Driver was proud of coaching the boys when the season opened and was still proud of it when the shot was fired at the Bridgeport game. Coach has been with us three years and we hope to see him with us again next year. Innthall lleitrrmm CAPTAIN LESTER KIRSCH-TACKLE Kirsch is one of the hardest Hghting men on our team. He always went into the game with a lot of pep and fought his best. This is his last year and his place on the team will be hard to fill. - WOODROW HINDERLITER-GUARD "Woody" is heavy but fast on his feet. With one more year of experience he will be able to add to football history as well as make a record for himself. TIM GROFF-TACKLE Groff is another hhardfhitting man" who has plenty of speed. Tim is from Bellmont and has lots of Bghtg he leaves us this year and we surely will miss him. EDWIN ARBUTHNOT-RIGHTfHALF "Eddie" is a 100W football man-his place will be hard to fill. He is fast, good on ref ceiving forward passes, a hard Hghter and is always a good sport. Our only regret is that he has played his last year for Mt. Carmel High. HAROLD STORCKMAN-LEFT-HALF Harold came from Lancaster and played only during his Senior year. He is a fast shifty back Held man and is good on end runs. He took to football readily and developed very rapidly. RAYMOND MILLER-GUARD Miller is a powerful lineman. He has the fight and strength to make him a very depend' able player. Having come from Bellmont as a Senior he had only one year in which to develop. HAROLD KAMP-QUARTER-BACK Kamp always put up a good fight against his opponent. He will be with us two more years and we are sure he will do good work on our High School Team. E621 .gag Z 21 fb 49 I 69 H Y 1 fl! -A As - M, 3-3. ,4 ,- - gr-' 1 I 5' ff -ll -9- -1- Wil.-,-V ff , - f- ' , ' . 3 . .- Jlnnthall llettermm lCUnnt'hl Romani HENNEBERGER-FULL-BACK "Henney", Captainfelect, is a fighter and hard line hitter. He is a good ball carrier, ex' cellent leader and will be a reliable captain. He has one more year to do honor to the school and gain a football reputation. ' CECIL SHOAFF-CENTER Shoail played a lighting aggressive game at center. He is a good tackler, with an excellent passing arm, strong on defense, and has lots of determination. We lose Shoaif this year. NELSON MOBLEY-RIGHT-END Mobley entered the game wholefheartedly and was ever on the alert to take advantage of all breaks. He is a tackler that hit low and hard, and was always down on punts to drop the receiver in his tracks. Nelson is a Sophomore who came to us from Oakland City. GUS SIMONDS--LEFT-END Gus has been out for football only one year. This year's experience added to size and determination will make him hard to stop next year. ADRIAN COTNER-FULLfBACK Cotner is a sophomore and has had enough experience to make him a powerful fullfback next year. He has the fight and drive to hit the line and tackle. ROBERT MINDY-END "Bob", another player on the road to the top, will be with us one more year. We expect a lot out of Bob next year and we are sure to receive what we want. When there was any hard tackling to be done, Bob was right there. FLOYD BELLAMY-CENTER, GUARD, TACKLE Floyd was used in three positions, and filled them with perfection. He was always a hard fighter and had great spirit. We will miss his fine playing next year. RUSSEL PETERSON-END Another one of the Seniors we hate to lose this year is Peterson. He was a good runner, and from his place at end he received many passes for long gains. He never gave up fighting until the game was over. The following men who saw action but did not play in enough games to receive a large letter are: Robert Hare, Howard Vire, Kenneth Crum, Gilbert Woods, Herbert Painter, and Dell Atkinson. E631 .SEQ B iz Q' I I4 If X O X. 'M Qyf- I fl 5-4 is -in-,xN.xXi j:'fa!-1 '.- ' Q, 3 , - - f , H541 aww -fl' E 1,31 Up Q ,u,ip'fg..:.....g jwwf-npgfr-Eflizeff'Ea: 4:1-QfE'.Zf""'4' , 3 W ff ffm QQQQ Z E fg C9 fri J Q ., , -Ile-L-gig: I-A g I,igg.'xa--??f'L.-557526141 Q gf.-4.,.:,..'4: 'i JAC-F-V H' FOOTBALLSQUAD ' GRAYVILLE-KTHEREJ The boys gave all they had fighting during the whole game-a game that possessed two evenly matched teams, the only score being made in the third quarter by Grayville. The game ended with Grayville in the lead 7 to O. ALBION-KTHEREJ Albion had a consistent team. Our second defeat of the season ended with a score 26 to 0. There was probably not as much pep shown by the student body as usualg however, this did not keep the team from putting forth the fight. CARML-KHEREJ The score was 7 to O-Carmi having made a touchdown and point in the fourth quarter. Disappointed but not discouraged we took the third defeat of the season. The inexperienced team showed a big improvement over the first two games. REITZ-QHEREJ This was said to be the best game of the season. Some of the Hnest playing was done by Mt. Carmel-Eddie A. making the second score by an 80 yard touchdown. Reitz came out one point ahead, the score being 13 to 12 at the end of the game. i661 reid 51 il Q 'S . 05? ,llgfgf 5... ' j'n:a-.:'.n'-T-:Ext-:Eiizeiffi,1 ii -Z.-QE -,--""4' "F Q .Mi-5'-F-. ff- ,.....,Y..-?......... ...,.,...... .. .,,.. - ....- v,.. f -. .. . ....i,..,....,,............... E Y V ' ' . .,.sz,L1 l l l CARMI GAME LAWRENCEVILLE-QTHEREJ The toughest of all breaks, to see Lawrenceville make a track meet out of a football game, but this did not keep Mt. Carmel from fighting to the very last. Sad but true, the final score was 85 to 0. FAIRFIELD-QHEREJ The game opened with Mt. Carmel defending the North goal. Both teams put up a hard fight. The game was close and fast but Mt. Carmel was far from playing up to her best and when the game ended it stood Fairfield 6 and Mt. Carmel 0. OLNEY-QHEREJ The band in full color turned out for the last home game. Olney doubled the score of last year making the score 12 to O in their favor. Our old rivals made this the seventh defeat of the season for us. BRIDGEPORT-QTHEREJ During the last game of the season, the boys played well but seemed to gain no headway. When the shot was fired Bridgeport was in the lead 33 to 6. Both teams displayed highfgrade sportsmanship. The Princeton game was canceled on account of an epidemic of smallpox. f 57 l QQQ 3 Q56 ', f ,uf - f ., W. X..--xv.. - gylyvte ff-uvlil-f-.wr 1.. 'll..,g- ff Hi., Zi.-X -in . In...-to f-54:5-,-3: -2,-. ,-,. - f.-..'- -v 11,5--.Q 4' 'f -A g g . LN ' H381 at 51 il Q S I- aqb - ll .245 :-- : iff -'-sf--pgf:5'Sff59 f CLUB The "M" Club of the Mt. Carmel High School with Coaches Gould and Driver as sponsors was organized to protect the "M" and to see that it is given due respect and to encourage athletics in the High School. OFFICERS President ,,,,.,..,. .........,.,......,..,.. ......,.. E d die Arbuthnot VicefPresident ...,..., .......,.... L ester Kirsch SecretaryfTreasurer ....... .......... P aul Stoltz i NATIONAL ATHLETIC SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY Membership in the National Athletic Scholarship Society was limited to boys earning an Athletic letter in one of the four major sports, whose average in their school work for three consecutive semesters was equal to or higher than the general average of the school, and who exemplified the highest type of citizenship and sportsmanship. Harold Storckman, Lester Kirsch, Woodrow Hinderliter, Paul Stoltz, Cleve Stroh, William Kirkpatrick, and Lyle Wilhite are members. H391 .Q-QQ -51 E 02? I 1 I I fl' 5 --.Z ' n..1'r'.xE: ',1:y-9!! '-" 7 ? 4-1,5 K, l V701 ,f V' - n',.' g.:r ' . ' 1 QQQYC Z fg H54-'W '... 'fi-'--'jx -gyiga W -ajglfff.-nligr.-.up q., I! -Y I Q.. A. ' .-:- f -A' --- -- .'--1+ x ,, . 11"--l V711 QI' Q ff .QN53-lla' S Q32 3, -u,.. wif--. g ...s-.-g, ff.,f'- - we .,. . . I BASKETBALL LETTERMEN STROH-Forward Cleve will undoubtedly be one of the best players on next year's promising team for he has certainly been a valuable player during the season of 1930. He was accurate in shooting and thus scored a large percentage of our points. KIRKPATRICK-Center "Bill" got the tip off nine times out of ten. His height and determination made him an ideal player. Not only was Bill a capable center but he was also a good basket shot. He has played his last year of basketball for the "maroon and gold". STOLTZ, fCaptainl-Guard Paul proved himself fully competent in his position as captain of the team. His calmness and direct though wise decisions were of great aid to the team. This was the last of the four years Paul played basketball in Mt. Carmel High. DeWITT-Forward "P, D." was a player with resolution to win and the Eghting spirit which all true athletes must have. With his experience and vigor, P. D. should be a "hard man to stop" on next year's team. WRIGHT-Guard Lawrence was a speedy player-a player determined to give his best toward winning the game: and a guard always alert and quick to act. Lawrence received his three previous years of basketball training in Lancaster. i721 wxN5l5li , S Q 09 J G . -.-1-'lfffrff-'fl-f"1. .- -'ff-P' BASKETBALL LETTERMEN STORCKMAN-Forward After playing basketball for three years in Lancaster High, Harold came to Mt. Carmel and proved himself a competent forward for the "Aces". Harold's form of,playing was goody he was always wide awake and active. PAINTER-Manager "Painter" was the manager of the team. He was always on hand when needed and kept the equipment in the best of order. COACH GOULD This is Coach Gould's first year as basketball coach in Mt. Carmel High School. "Hurley" is a graduate of Mt. C. H. S. and while here was a prominent member of football, basketball, and track teams. At McKendree too, he played a great part in athletics. In the season of '28 he coached the Herrin Football team. Coach is popular with the basketball boys and well liked by the entire student body. ALLEN-Center Joe was ever an energetic and alert center. He was a fast player and one whose purpose was to give his best. lt was seldom that he didn't get the tipfoff. Joe has played his last year for M. C. H. S. E731 BASKETBALL LETTERMEN COX-Forward Allen came to Mt. Carmel with three years' basketball experience gained at Lancaster. He was a fast, clever player with a good eye for the basket. PRICE-Guard ' Robert was another of Lancaster's contributions to our team. He' is large, very aggressive and strong on defensive play. HUNGERFORD-Forward This year Virgil has well filled two positions-those of center and forward. His height together with his fight should make him one of our future stars. ATKINSON-Forward Dell is one of the best prospects for a regular position on next year's team. He is versatile enough to play either guard or forward and handles the ball in a very smooth manner. WILHITE-Guard Lyle was a quick and active player. Though diminutive in size he was characterized by a Hghting spirit and will be an aggressive player on the team of 1931. V741 c 3 ' . v',"v J S ll.-A I.. I-A ' "nz-L-:.n'K'-SXY '2AEi!4"'7' 7 2' fi- ' - - ""',' -':""' --' A""F-- -- .-f' 1 ' ' "Af sv ' 2 V751 'M E E 5 llj llf- I x 3X V 11 ii'qlAggf1,,-,idlqia "A " v o V763 AQYQH E Q? I G? . ' S 1 , ,Vw ff, 51 ' 'ug-:b'.sXi'3 'fsyfff Q ff ---. f .-: 1 , ' ' " --- 1- E771 viwilili Eankrthall CSEIIIIPH Salem 14-Mt. Carmel 25 QHereQ Mt. Carmel started her season with a bang by defeating Salem with an overwhelming score. Washington, Ind. 33-Mt. Carmel 34 fThereJ Our second victory came at the expense of Catholic High in two overtime periods. Harrisburg 17-Mt. Carmel 24 fTherej The band was at Harrisburg to back the boys and encourage them on to another triumph. Johnston City 12-Mt. Carmel 13 fHereJ All the fans were out to see Mt. Carmel defeat last year's state champions. The boys played an excellent game. Bridgeport 19-Mt. Carmel 17 fHereD The first defeat of the season came with the Bridgeport game. Herrin 13-Mt. Carmel 26 fHereJ Contrary to inferences from reading the score this game was an interesting one-it was not until the beginning of the fourth quarter that Mt. Carmel gained the lead. Reitz 17-Mt. Carmel 28 QTherej Many Mt. Carmel fans were at Evansville to see the Aces defeat Coach Garrett's "hill' toppers". Washington 19-Mt. Carmel 17 fHerej Though the boys were defeated after an overftime period Mt. Carmel was proud of her team. Olney 25-Mt. Carmel 23 fHerej The Olney team brought us the third defeat of the season. Albion 31-Mt. Carmel 25' CTherej Mt. Carmel was unsuccessful in the first basketball game played with Albion in three years. Wabash Valley Tournament at Bridgeport Despite the weather conditions a large crowd attended the game between Lawrenceville and Mt. Carmel. Mt. Carmel was eliminated in the first game by Lawrenceville. The score was 23 to 15. Reitz 25-Mt. Carmel 37 fHereQ The Maroon and Gold team was victorious in the second game with the Reitz players. Lawrenceville 21-Mt. Carmel 28 fHereJ The "Aces" were victors in the second game with Lawrenceville. Olney 21-Mt. Carmel 22 fTherel Tables were turned when the Olney "Tigers" for the second time played the Mt. Carmel "Aces". lf 78 il QQQQ Fl E ig? I ,11,5-iff z... ' V u-av-2n?:'-:jEsy.4i'.1 1 41-ff? ff"".f5L'f"" '- ,'f1-fs. ff- OUR TEAM Eemkrthall Gamez lfllnnfhl Johnston City 25-Mt. Carmel 15' fThereJ Because of the distance to Johnston City, the team had little support from rooters, and the end of the game found the 1929 Champs in the lead. Harrisburg 20-Mt. Carmel 19 fHereJ Until the hnal whistle blew this was "anybody's game" and though we lost, it was only by one point. Bridgeport 26iMt. Carmel 22 fThereJ The outcome of this game was a surprise to Mt. Carmelg at the half our boys were live points ahead. Centralia 16-Mt. Carmel 27 fHereJ The last game of the season ended in a victory for Mt. Carmel. The district tournament was held at Robinson, Ill. Mt. Carmel's first game was with Pales- tine. The end of the game found Mt. Carmel in the lead 26 to 17. 1n our second game with Oblong the Aces were victors 26 to 22. Allendale and Mt. Carmel were both determined to win the semifhnals and the outcome was doubtful until the Hnal whistle blew. The result was 20 to 16 in favor ofthe Maroon and Gold. The final game of the tournament was played by St. Fgancisville and Mt. Carmel. The "Saints" defeated the Aces 19 to 17 in one overtime perio . "1've seen many teams in many towns They've fought and won the frayg But Mt. Carmel's team cannot be beat. When it comes to good fair play." 1791 .QQQE E 55 I fo J 45 , , r..:-.- - Ml- .ff- E801 'Sa il' 3 522 Q 'ly llvplrgf SQ- , Tm-d.,5.-???PV52g,.. Q gf,-e-4iL.:.4.u ' . ..... 11 E811 QWQ Z E fy? I r CQ p. ,, I Q ,1,,,?.f-gfs...- A --,s.v.-3.,:3e,,,-,ali 1 clff'-ri-QEZf1f"Qil-P"-'f 3- .wg-,.. ff- GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The object of the League was to stimulate interest in girls' athletics and gymnastics and to standardize and promote ideals of health and sportsmanship. On September 27, 1929 about eighty new members were initiated into the club. A play day was presented in the fall of 1929 by the Mt. Carmel Girls' Athletic Association with Albion, Bridgeport, Browns, Carmi and Mt. Carmel participating. At registration 110 girls were assigned to one of four color teams. Each color team had girls from all schools present. In the events of the day which consisted of relay games, volley ball, soccer, club snatch, the silver color team was the winner. Miss Goedecke who is sponsor of this organization should be given much credit for the fine work she is doing and progress the G. A. A. is making. OFFICERS President ....... .....i................ ........ E l la Marie Smith VicefPresident .... ..,...., C larice Kramer SecretaryfTreasurer .....,.. Anna Keepes Cheer Leader .................,..,.. ...,,..,. L ucille Berry Freshman Representative .....,.. ,,,,,,, L aVaughn Alka 1821 i'Nlq N fx? - W ' ff f,,f1 " Ni-S sw, 1,11 . 'fix , Jsyyv ly.: -. ,fger 7X M J I' fig? K W I ,- 1 51,7 ff ,Z "JM ' f FX f f ' M ' 4 f ,XQ,.3:,.Z0fl.1 f MII., N' PNX 4X Q, 341-,ff 7 4 Qi M J VW, j NF, It Avgqsgi !N f 1 J 91 4 1' ' ,A 2 4 - .M 4117 Q A ,Q ffnrfnf' W 'wi ' .7 'xx x , fi x W 3- W 'gs 551' XX f ic:- 1'- :E V577 vm. .. 'J 1' Ysi bmfxvi? 'V - - ef. . , -V x Xxrvl' f W ' fi MU IW EW E l33J .REQ 51 wi g Q I -I. 42" ll. f 'bf 'fl ll if 5 1 . ' f'sz-rp'-',s?:'gT-:Pei-i!.41I' 1 ""45 l'5""4 , ff? 1 i841 -QQYQ il- ii fi? ' , C ,fy yr,"1 - H 12111 5-A: a.,,,.gf,xf.,g:-,QE iygv.. Q ive,-, LN K --S .-XdL.:.-fax I.. Ami?-,.., ff , Gbrrhvatra The orchestra under the direction of Mr. Perkins has made its appearance on many oc' casions throughout the year. There were 16 members affiliated with this organization. The orchestra met for rehearsals twice a week. C5122 Glluh This club which consists of about 32 members is one of the most outstanding organizations of the Mt. Carmel High School. This Club has appeared before the student body several times as well as participating in many other events, Each year the operetta is presented by this organization. OFFICERS President ..,............ ........,.......... ...... R u th Lengelsen SecretaryfTreasurer ..... .,........,...........,................. Y .. . ....... Prudence Erne Gbpvretia "The Belle of Bagdadu which was given in the High School gym on April 25th was greatly enjoyed by all. Elie Stnrg Fair Day in Bagdad is marked by the arrival of various visitors, among them being Mrs. Horace McCann, the new American Consul with her daughter, Elsa, and later Henrietta Whip' stitch. On being presented to the Caliph and his daughter, Jewel, they learn an assassin is abroad who carries a bomb concealed in a camera, and for this reason all persons with cameras are to be shot at once. Dick Taylor and his two mechanics arrive by airplane from Hollywood. They are anxious to find a lovely girl, known as the Belle of Bagdad, to engage her as a moving picture star. They hope to identify her by some small photographs they carry, and also by an amulet she wears, but in order to make sure they bring a large camera to take pictures of all prospects. Dick meets Jewel, who welcomes him heartily, but the two mechanics meet Ali Ben Mustapha, the Chief of Police, who sees their camera and orders them to be put to death. In order to escape Bill and Bob resort to disguise and while in this state, manage to capture the real assassin. In return for their valor the Caliph orders Jewel to present Dick with the Sacred Amulet. This identihes her as the Belle. Bill and Bob are freed in time to couple with Elsa and Anne, while Henrietta Gnds solace in the companionship of Ali Ben Mustapha. E851 fxdiliili CSS , 1 . ,fi J -Heil Z1 J-J Hp.-g,x-.gXi'-:'fsgeg".f Q ivqyfl E ff'-'4iL.:.4'4: :1 'ffl--,.. ff - . . ,, , f X . .N BAND The Band under the direction of Mr. Floyd Perkins was composed of 32 members. lt has grown from a small group to a large body of which all should be proud. This organization should hc given much credit and praise for the great amount of intcrcst and enthusiasm it has instilled in all school activities. f f. az 1 5 UUAU xguluxaul N First Tenor ..,...... ,......... C larence Walter First Soprano .............. Catherine Tanquary , Second Soprano: ......,....... Ruth Lengelsen Sulmd Tenor "" ""'i"""' P wi, Swim First Alto .............. .i....., E loise Metzger Baflfvmf ---4---- '-A----- M Mlm Rlgg second Aim ....,. ....,........ F ern Webb Bass ........ ...... Q uintin Blair Pianist ......,....... ........ R oberta Foster l36l , f QQ' Aff 'WX ,Q if 1 .' Z x Q Q I' A . V.. :ga A xii-4 Nix - If T1-1' -, ,bv x v ' X' gi--' 'Ml .Q X1 V N 6 r X X "tf9'YB'l' kS1 ff. ' ' up 'Q-Wag, .' 'INIM-'QQ ' M, I , I-flflgvf' "fu 5452, 'fgigd -.,, X 1 Wfiglflf N , gf N W Em f- A KI. fl r'f""5fTfW! Q" Rfvfxx .., Quo !':"'i x ff Fi' ,fn 'I f 4s f M -r . 45 O Ma w ws-fm. 4 I E , 9 IA A E371 , will 69 ab ' . ,',v" 15415- f ..-g-.v.-xf-,:'EQzf'.- Q 41441-4,5 N, ,, . i881 QSMQB E I G? I G9 uf-Y lflli-f 04 I.-.xx ,xv :'f5y4'- 1 1'-ls:-fl,-aljl.,-.fn ... 'l7f,..,,. 11, ' Y ' ' 1 X' ' ' " f-""- 1 ' rs Eelmting Glluh The object of the Wilsonian Debating Society was to stimulate interest in argumentation, afford the opportunity of instruction in the game of debate, to increase the power of oral ex' pression among the students and to give practice in parliamentary procedure. Mr. Barnds was the sponsor of the club. The second semester was spent in preparing debates on the State question-Resolved that the Public should own, operate, control, and develop all sources of hydrofelectric power in the United States. The officers of the club were as follows: President ....................... ................. ......... K a tharine Foster Vice-President ,..,. .............. L ester Kirsch Secretary ....... ........ I osephine Caldwell Treasurer .............. Quintin Blair Eramniirz Gllnh The Dramatics Club under the supervision of Miss Dixon has given several plays which proved to be very entertaining and were greatly enjoyed by all. The object of this club was to learn the ethics and technique of the stage. OFFICERS President ......... ....................... ............,. Q u intin Blair Vice'President ..... ........ C amille Hickman Secretary ..-... ..,...... P rudence Erne Treasurer ....-- ........ W anda Seibel Eitvrarg Glluh The Literary Club sponsored by Miss Thelma Jordon was composed of 25 members. This Club's motive was to stimulate interest in all types of literary activity. OFFICERS President ............. ....................... ........ I u dson White Vice'President ....... ........... V irginia BeDell Secretary' ------------ ....... H oward Hutchins Treasurer ..... ...... R oberta Foster i891 vi-Milli S' J Q9 -1ff"'ff-a- . .- --sf f.ffff,3- E112 lining The Seniors this year presented as their class play a three act comedy by Barry Conners. This is one of the prettiest and most popular plays of the past few years. "The story concerns Patricia Harrington, a girl who 'runs second' to her older sister. She is the Patsy who is blamed whenever anything goes wrong, and is forced to remain in the background in order that her sister may be presented to advantage. Her father, a traveling man, is on her side, and finally declares his independence by putting Ma in her proper place. This brings about Patsy's ultimate triumph, and, needless to say, affords her happiness as the bride of the man she loves." We meet Bill Harrington-the father and "grocery peddler", Mrs. William Harrington-the mother, a social climber, Grace Harrington-the elder daughter and "spoiled" beauty, Patricia-a vivacious, likable young girl, a modern Cinderella, Billy Caldwell-Grace's handsome Hance, Tony Anderson-a selffeffacing young man of twentyffive. Uhr Ghnnt Mutant Uunior Play, The fortunes of Anne Hathway are followed in this mystery farce. Anne has inherited a hotel and comes on from New York to find the place disorganized and all the guests leaving because of a mysterious ghost parade occurring every night. But, just as Anne decides to stick it out, strange and unexpected guests arrive, and thrills mingle with comedy right through the play up to the wonderful third act when thrills and laughs chase each other in the merriest whirl ever of terror and laughter and ghosts parading! There are: Anne, winning and lovable, her wisefcracking friend, Mamie Rose, Abigail, a delicious spinster, "Billy" as efficient as she is lovely, the stage beauty, Claudia, Flo, who loves to take Claudia down a peg, The Pest, seventeen, dressing as a ten year old, and Matilda, apparently quaint, but packing mean surprises. The men's parts, equally good, range from the cantankerous old inhabitant to the drawl' ing sheriff fwho doesn't drawl when in actionj, the village sheik, Rastus-a dark brown boy who has inside stuff on ha'nts, Abe-a cripple, Jonas-who is some' thing more than he seems, and Aleck and Ted-the thoroughly likable vaudef ville headliners-fif you don't believe it, ask Anne and Mamie Rosej. i901 . Y ' M I Q . LK 'XL Q, , . " ' X XX' HEX, J: gi, J, .Q ytaeggr X,l I3 1 I Lf .mm L J?-X1iiX,?X' .'X. fy? , XX, A X . 'V XTX . Q XXX X -ui. Xl... Ja. Y. - , I ' 'fi ' 51 , -:TM J! ' 'if' 5. e - . XX X y J.. - hgpg. AN Lf 5 ws-5 f 3 - V F L 9 "f f jf? A wrt' 'Fl' ' 4 ' '."' . Y A , ,X 1 XV. XXXGEXLA X XXI. I A :Rf ' 'Ffa gig gf ,V ,K -X X14. . r PG" - W Sf fi ' I l", ,A ld. 1 . ' ajf ' 'E 51 ' U A 3 1 I -- ' 11 - . X 1 1 5 ,. FT Tiff se F' X X " ,, " ff ' 3' - ZS. 52- ..,. f . lv' f ' -,g , . ,-111 .2 5 1 , in ' J '44 X- A'X'fiX."1X rf . 'J ' K., 1 'F , L J . ' ' 'fl' f " ,X -Hifi X X X ' . qyf ' -1-,g ,. X , - tr, L14 1jQEJ1X -- -X L ,. X , gy 4 X .g ?g"i f -f F 9 'Q5 fi in .V ' I '- .4 Qi' M. .+V 515 X, '- ,9- ' ,' 'ii.x . V r "' ' ' M: 1, .a 'X A L X I V49 I ',' V ' ' ' ,l:i4a.2iVi'w?'.' J gs' V V. rj , . ibfif if :fiw . ...U A . X - is sTW".df'- ' Fx ' 1' - -- 1 A ,ax - . ff 1-,'.. ' blk, V ,il wi- , L" '1 - .gg -X v, 'X 4' ,' F'-'Psi 4- 1 ,' ' FV, N if 4 L ,' ', 5 r . I W ,. 'X W A in ww 1 , ' , -' ' , y , ' W- X ., ri A X ' - .Q www , fi . ff. - 1? J. -: ' fx w ,.,f- ' A .. , , J' Hi" ' . " ' ' X X1 ip: - , 5 5 ., . gy - .zu - X X ',..' .' 2: , Av 42' 41-E-XX ' ' XXX X N - . ww m. . , 'gg ww: I Xi . n X X, .X XX l 1 '- X I' lbw-F ' . . 'J- . fx sz 1... .. - . ,, - , f . sw ' Y ' il? F ,af 4' 'Q' 93 V+ f u X L F . -. V: ' 'fi 'U' ' Q 52" --Q 1? -- f .5333 c ggi! '41 14 tif X , w I 2-L'-9 .QQQ 51 fb Q 'QW 4 9 ll gg!!! :,.f fias-rs'-',njg-QzjvsgfieH Q QSSQZQ E ff'-lib:-wi 1-- 1141- F- 'f - A- -- - ---fs , .5 ' The Mt. Carmel Chapter of the National Honor Society was composed of IVE: of the Senior Class and SW of the junior Class. The members, chosen from the upper third of their class. were required to have a high scholastic standing. They were elected on the basis of flj Scholarship. Q21 Service, QU Leadership, and Q41 Character. OFFICERS President ,......... ...,.............,.... ........, W i lliam Wetzel ViccfPresident ..... ........ F rances Madden Secretary Y.,.... ........... V irginia BeDell Treasurer .,...., ..,.......,............................,..............,.. H arold Storckman . STUDENT COUNCIL I This organization was composed of 12 students and 3 teachers. It was hoped that through this organization might come a better understanding of the school's problems and a better solution of them through the cofoperation of teachers and pupils. i911 .SEQ il' Il l' 1' I 6? 9 I Q ,ug 1 J..- ' .-s-.-2-g:,,:LE7Z-4 '.- 1 c:4"4L-QE ff"'.ffl'-'- ,-- -'f'C-,.A f, , I HOME ECONOMICS CLUB The Home Economies Club was organized again this year under the able direction of Miss Glenna Baird. This club has proved to be a huge success and has aiiorded much help and en' tertainment to its 46 members as well as to the school in general. OFFICERS President .....,......... ....,.................,.... ..,...........,,.... H e len Walters VicefPresident ...... .,,...............,.......................... .,..... 'T h elma Broekett Seeretaryf'I'reasurer ..........................,............,,,............,,.............. Mary Brunner l....i..11-1- LATIN CLUB The Latin Club was organized under the supervision of the Latin instructor, Miss M. Cheesman. The Latin students have taken a greater interest in their work and also more part in the social activities as a result of this club. OFFICERS President ....... ......................, ............ V i rginia BeDell Secretaryffreasurer ................... ........, M arjorie Bonham I 92 I QSMQ-51 il C? lfsfi I Q ,u,5,l'ff Q-, ' It .-s'.v.x?:j,:ifQz4 '7 ' Gi' 4,575 ff""'af5L'f"" ,-- ffff--.-. ff- FRENCH CLUB This club under the leadership of Miss Wooley has been of great interest to all the French students, There was an enrollment of 22 in this organization. OFFICERS President ..,.. ........,,......,......... ....... E l oise Metzger Treasurer .. ....,,...,..,,..,.., ,...,.. L yle Wilhite Secretary ..... ..,.........................................,....... ,........ Ca r men Kiser BIOLOGY CLUB This is a newly formed club sponsored by Mr. Howerton. The object is to give the stu' dents, interested in Biology, a chance to go further into the subject than is possible for them to go in the regular classroom. OFFICERS P1f6SidCHf, --------w-- ---- .......................... ......... I o s ephyne Caldwell V166-Presldent ...... .................... ....i.... R 0 bert Beauchamp Secretary -.-------.. ............. ,........ D o rorhy Seybold Treasurer . ,,A,,r,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,.---- H ugh Frey E933 4-SEQHI ii O? Fifi I 9 . , - g ei: Z' 5 - ' -.-:.v.nxx'.:'iay4 '.- Q cf ey! E fir-45.-.--V '17,-,., 1, , ...K .-: v 'J "' ' r . so K5 ' sae quam A W" EDISONIAN SCIENCE CLUB The purpose of this organization was to create interest in chemistry and to make possible a more advanced study of certain lines of chemistry and to give the individual the opportunity of working out problems in which he might be interested. This club had as its sponsor, Mr. Arriek. Chief Chemist .....................,....,.......... ....,....... L ester Kirsch Recording Chemist ..........................,.,....................,...........,...... Frances Madden l COMMERCIAL CLUB The Commercial Club was organized for the purpose of stimulating a greater interest in the Commerce Department, to give a broader view on the offices pertaining to business, and to promote a greater social relationship among its members. The sponsors of this organization were Miss Case and Miss O'Neal. President .............,,..,.....,..............,........................................,........ Maxine Nash Vicefljresident ........... ......... R obert 'Price Secretary .............. .....,,. C larice Kramer Treasurer ..............,..... .......... . ........ T helma Brockett Sergeant at Arms ........ .................. ......... H e rschel Jones E941 .addilili S Q ,V I if , lqfff'-:i..:.. 2 Ifffi-F-A up lluninr-Seninr Banquet One of the most successful and prominent events of the year took place on May 17, 1929 at which time the juniors had as their guests, the Seniors, at the Annual IuniorfSenior Ban' quet. The plan of decoration to transform the school into a hotel was very cleverly carried out. The tables which were in the form of a wheel were lighted by green tapers in crystal holders- the color scheme being green and white. The stage was artistically decorated with huge bouf quets of poppies, irises, peonies, and roses. A delicious menu was prepared by the Methodist Church ladies and served by 24 Sopho- more girls, the latter being very attractive in their frocks of green organdy with small white aprons and head pieces. Zllnnthall Banquet The Annual Football Banquet was held this year in the High School Gymnasium with about one hundred and twenty-Hve present. The gymnasium was decorated in keeping with the season, with a Christmas tree in the center of the middle table. A very delightful program was presented with Mr. Scales' acting as Toast Master. Baefkethall Banquet The B. B. Boys were given a banquet on April 2, 1930, in the H. S. Gym. The Airplane idea for decorations was very artistically carried out. The tables looked very pretty with their bouquets of Easter Flowers and Glittering yellow candles. The program was as follows: Toastmaster Invocation.. Orchestra ........... Piano Solo Address ........... Vocal Solo S eech .......... P Song ........ Arrick ........Rev. M. A. Souers S. Orchestra Wilbur Hurd W. S. Wilson ....Mrs. Scales ............Goach Gould ................Loyalty The menu was prepared in the following manner: Landing Field "The Takefoff' Orange Ice Cocktail "Down to Earth" Creole Steak Cream Sauce Potato Fluff Creamed Peas Escalloped Corn Buttered Rolls Pickled Pears Marmalade Perfection Salad "Up in the Clouds" Aces Delight Coffee White Mountain Pastry Salted Nuts The Crash!! E951 aww H E ' 6 .,'. J up-W 1 3-g 9 jflxxvtxc -Zffayf '-- - i' q ,I r ff..-.4jQ.5,.-4 ,,, :gif-F-l ,I 1 ' ' .., .-'5' 1 ' ' ' f"r nv - Ls HISTORY CLUB The History Club organized by Miss Elizabeth Cheesman was for the purpose of stimulat' ing more interest in History. The tirst series of meetings was devoted to the study of local History. OFFICERS President .........,... ....,....,........... ....,.. R o bert Mundy Vicefpresident ............. Robert Hare Sec.fTreasurer .... ...,.,......,........,,.......... ........ F r ances Parkinson COMMITTEES The Scholarship committee was to improve scholarship. A list of study habits was pref pared and distributed to the pupils. The visual education department corresponded with visual education departments for slides and hlms. The Athletic Committee was responsible for organizing "pep" sessions and creating in' terest in all activities. The building, grounds, and equipment committee was a group that listed all things sug' gested by others for improvements to be made. Scholarship and awards committee was responsible for collecting and listing scholarships, fellowship awards and prizes that are offered by colleges, universities, etc. Publicity committee prepared the column of Student News. Social and reception committee was to assume the responsibility of meeting the public when occasion demanded it. Convocation committee was responsible for preparing the program that was given each Wednesday at general convocation. Manners and moral committee was organized to encourage good manners, high morals and courtesy. These committees were composed of teachers and pupils equally represented. I 95 fl fkfj f s.. , fi V ,' 'if' f 3 -I' --.. gl .11 I ,,"s' 'W 'Y ' 'M-1L:.ut?::-T3""4 21 Y - , -3 -Q! - is 5 1 'UA -A I , 'MIA -., fax., ' 7 4i1'FId ig. Y u " ,, :4-ur 413 1' ' ,Iii W, if , 'gyda 'F-af: I 1- A: '4g, f ' 4 1' ' ' ' Q 'JH ,ZW-1535 , , r- , 'gf 13,6 :uv 1 i ,sf 4 1 if -5 ,124 fgjfkif ,. +1 . .4 , .-5 . 1 lung. r .44 ,I N.: '- H ww ., r, K, P . .mv V f .Rauf f rv- A ,, T1'.Ll ml ,, 44,- Iv -9.1 X. .L I 31. f , ,1 ..f , .hw J.. u if 4 F91 , III i- f'i55,' 4 .. 5,1-X 1 'ji 'I 5-. . - K ,xr . u J! ., '- ' .-.,"'n?-Pri :iz fu w " "1 owwwjl E ' C? 'W' J 435 N., f .': 1 .M 2ff'4j,QE ff'-4iL.:.sf , J.. tflfl--J.. ff- "THE PATSY" fPresented by Senior Classj CAST OF CHARACTERS Mr, Harrington ,.,,,,,.. ,,........ .................................... ,... ...................... L e s t er Kirsch Mrs, Harrington ,,,,,,. .................... K atharine Foster Grace Harrington ,,,,,,,,, ......... M ary Esther Parkinson Patricia Harrington ......... ................. F rarlces Madden Billy Caldwell ................ Tony Anderson ................... Sadie Buchanan .......................... Francis Patrick O'Flaherty ........ "Trip" Busty ......................... .. "THE BELLE OF BAGDAD" fPresented by Music Departmentj CAST OF CHARACTERS Mrs. McCann ..r...... .................................................. Elsa McCann ......,.., Anne Blackwell .......... Archie Fitzgibbons ........ Zelmda .....,................ Rose ..........,,.............. Lily ...,..,....................... Ali Ben Mustapha ........ Hassan El Carib ........ Jewel .............,.......... Bob Ballentine ........... Bill Blake ...................... Henrietta Whipstitch ....... Dick Taylor ......,.........,,.........,.....................,......,.,.,..... , .,.,...r,,,,.,,,.,,....,,,.,,. . Chorus of Natives, Guards, Tourists, Dancers "THE GHOST PARADE" fPresented hy Junior Class, CAST OF CHARACTERS Absalom Hawkes .... The Sheriff ....,..... Hiram ........................,, Rastus ..................,........... Abe Higgenbottom .......... Ionas .............. .,... .......... Matilda ,..................,.... Mamie Rose ......... ............Harold Storkman .......Verne Veihman ...........juanita Souers ............Elmer Williams .......Raymond Douglas ........Dorothy Freeman .......Edith Lengelsen .......Eloise Metzger .......C1arence Walter ........Lavina Kirkman .............Clarice Kramer ........Camille Hickman .........Lawrence Wright Harrison Chima Mae Miller ....,............Marlin Rigg ........Edwin Arbuthnot ..........Prudence Erne .........Quintin Blair ...............Iohn Harrison ..,.R obert Henneberger .............C1arence Walter ................Calvin Clark ............William Newkirk ...............Clayton Berry Sarah Louise Schrodt .............Ella Marie Smith Anne Watkins ...,.... .............. M axine Smith Aleck Snflaft -4------4-- ............ D arrell Joachim T?d LEWIS-3 ---------------- ....................... R obert Mundy M155 Ablgall Jones -------w .....v... H elen Esther Reisinger Billy Lamont -----------4-- ................... C larice Kramer Claudia ------------------- ................ R oberta Foster Flo ,......,.....,, The Pest ........ E971 ,........Dorothy Seybold ..........Mary Ellen Moyer ogegii E 55 - Heil ffl 5 -fs: ' nlfspxx-tj? Aztgfaywf Q." ' F4 :f""'4dL'f' ' 'fl' p- 'f - ., A X-,-. , Glalrnhar H929-193111 SEPTEMBER 24New teachers introduced and new rules and regulations read. Assembly is very exclusive this year- no Freshmen allowed. 3-Prudie Ernie broke her beads. 5-VVhoops! Dottie Miller "fa.ws down and goes boom!" 9-Warren M. slept and forgot to go to History class. 10-Wabash County Fair-No Schooll 16-Back again-First call for Girls' Glee Club. 174Everyone seems to be sleepy. Quite a few roused. 18-First meeting of Debating Club-elected oiiicers. 20-Football game between Faculty and High School-Mr. Arrick retires on account of injuries received. New mail box installed in the oflice. 23-Results of football game-Coach Gould, one black eye: Mr. Arrick, one injured eye: Mr. Barnds was not able to attend school. Seniors elect officers. 24-Katherine Foster gives a talk on Debating. Too bad about Mr. Barnds' socks. 25AJuniors elect odicers and advisors. 26-Sophomores choose advisors and officers. 27-Mt. Carmel and "Pick-up" team stage another football game. "Pick-ups" win. Initiation of G. A. A. OCTOBER 1-Algebra class stopped until Benny Stein powdered his nose. 2-There are already 157 chewing gum spots on the walkxby Miss Bliss' Classroom. 3-Alice Oreland and Dick Hurst created quite a sensation by sitting under the clock. 4-Big pep meeting-and did you hear that Bandll! 5-Football game-Grayville 7-Mt. Carmel 0. 9-Miss Baird gives augreat. speech at our pep meeting. 10-11-Teachers InstitutAeNo School ll 12-Albion 26-Mt. Carmel 0. 15-Everyoneadmired Jimmie Collins' cute hat-in fact he stood. on the stage so we could all see him. 18-GREAT BIG PEP MEETING! The Band, Dr. Scoville, Mr. Barnds, Miss 0'Neal all took part. 19-Carmi 7-Mt. Carmel 0. Great game even -though we did get beat. 22-Dr. Scoville and party entertain us the first period. LaFrieda K. getting ready to have picture taken-water wave combs and everything. 23-Everyone should know the fire rules now. Basketball game between Bellmont and Mt. Carmel-Didn't keep the score. 24-Edith can't get the safe open. First fire drill. 25--Izigad the pep meeting the eighth period. Mr. Howerton was speaker. Eddie A. tells us about the ' ibylline". Z6-Reitz 13-Mt. Carmel 12. 28--Junior Hallowe'en Party. 29-Mr. Scales on casualty list, the party must have been too much for him. Sophs try their luck at ghosts. 30-Seniors have ghosts! Weird shrieks heard during ghost walk. NOVEMBER 1-We start the month right with a pep meeting. 2-Lawrenceville 87-Mt. Carmel 0. 4-Quite a few upper classmen are wearing bibs today-second childhood, maybe. 5-And they're carrying eggs now- 6-Initiation of Debating club members. Asher gives Mr. Barnds a free egg shampoo. 7-8-Exams-"Nuff said." 9-Fairfield 6-Mt. Carmel 0. 11-No school today. 12-"Did you pass"? Representative from Northwestern calls on Seniors. 13-Lockyear's Orchestra entertains us this morning. 14-Madame Gray-Levenne and Ladday give concert in gymnasium. 16--Olney 12-Mt. Carmel 0. 18-"Everybody vaccinated?" 20-Dot Smith and Jo Caldwell are going to start a barber shopAat Mr. Arrick's suggestion. 21-Student council elected. E931 QSWQE E l .' n" J 6 - 11 5 iff 5 if srsgx-,522-',TePt1sy4',f 7 ff""45l'F--'lc :- AW?-,4, ff - Cnalmhar ldlnnfhl 22-Quintin becomes so enthusiastic while directing the band that he breaks the baton. 23iLast game of football, Bridgeport 33-Mt. Carmel 6. 25-That little dog in 'the assembly the seventh period found its "nearest relative"-according to Mr. Barnds. 26A-Asher showed Mr. Scales his new coat. 28-29-No school so we can eat all the turkey we want. DECEMBER 2-Lost-a moustache. If found return to Mr. Arrick. 3-Home Ec. Girls excused to hear Miss Wallace. 4-Basketball game 'between faculty and High School. High School 314Faculty 21. Mr. Barnds cutting teeth. 5--Freshmen have "kid party." Miss Baird acts the "monkey"-result. one damaged wrist. Giglep dmeeting for first game with SalemiMr. Scales, Miss Dixon and Mr. Barnds are the speakers of e ay. Score: Mt. Carmel 26-Salem 14. Hooray! 7--And in two overtime periods we beat Washington 32-Mt. Carmel 34. 9-Quartet from Carthage renders a few selections. 10-Frogs around school-Ruth Lambert doesn't secm to like them but Jo Caldwell does. Christmas party of Library Club. Installation of Honor Society. ll-Mr. Arrick not at school-is it smallpox? 13-We beat Harrisburg 24 to 17. 14-Wasn't that some gamell Mt. Carmel 13-Johnston City 12. 16wNew teacher in Chemistry and Physics. 17-Mr. Howerton is on the sick list-mumps? 18-Football Banquet-Everyone seemed to remember Miss Baird's "Rules of Etiquette." 20--Too bad-Bridgeport 19-Mt. Carmel 17. 21-Mt. Carmel 26-Herrin 13. That's the spirit. 25-Merry Christmas! JANUARY 1--Happy New Year! 3-Everyone went to Evansville. Mt. Carmel 28iReitz 17. 4-Not so good-Washington 19-Mt. Carmel 17. 6-Now we're back at work again. 7-Lester Kirsch entertained assembly seventh period by allowing his pet mouse to give a free per- formance. 8-Mr. Arrick has found his moustache. 10-Mr. Driver talks at pep meeting. Score: Olney 25-Mt. Carmel 23. 11-Basketball game at Albion. Albion 31-Mt. Ca1'mel 25. 15-Fire drill and everyone f1'oze. 16-Did you see those teachers last nightiin "Womanless Wedding!" 17-Football lette1's given to players. Mr. Barnds has a big carnation pinned'on his coat. First student column appears. 18-Lose first game in tournament to Lawrenceville. 22-Mr. Scales wonders if gum chewing and talking goes with intelligence or not. 23-24-MMid-year exa-ms. 24-Mt. Carmel defeats Reitz on home floor. 27-First convocation today. School to be prolonged until 3:554not 4 o'clock. Great sighs of relief 171 over exams. 29-Fire drill. Glee Club, Quartet, and Mrs. Gould entertain us at convocation. 31-Mt. Carmel beats Lawrenceville! At 'the Junior class meeting the following were elected as members of the 1931 "Sibylline" Staff: Ivan Seibe1't, Clarence Walter. Robert Mundy. Robert Henneberger, Hugh Frey, John Short, Robert Beau- champ, Roberta Foster, Maxine Smith, Thelma Brockett, Helen Esther Reisinger, Blanche Burns, and Clarice Kramer. FEBRUARY 14Great rejoicings-we beat Olney. 3-Initiation of Home Ec. members. 4-Home Ec. members are carrying baskets and painted like Indians. i991 .kewl 3 i ,tl J 435 - Il ffl -e i ' ' nz.-:n'.xXX ji ff! ' ?g' 'fl-'if ff""',f5l'-" '42 . -- ffl,-1-.. ff - 'mx V I ' V xx Qlalmhar lfllnnfhl 5 Miss Wooley and Mr. Scales gave short talks. 6 "Rotten egg" gas made in Chemistry. -Rules for study presented by Scholarship Committee at convocation. 7-Johnston City defeats Mt. Carmel 25-13. 8-Mt. Carmel 19-Harrisburg 20. 12-New members of Honor Society initiated into the chapter at convocation. 13-14-Teachers' institute-No School ll 15-Bridgeport beats Mt. Carmel at Bridgeport. 19-Juniors entertain us at convocation by selections from the "Ghost Parade". 20-Junior play "The Ghost Parade". 21'-Literary Club enjoys a "Treasure Hunt". 22-Mt. Carmel beats Centralia. 24-Every one will surely want to see "A Message from Mars" after Mr. McMurray's talk. 25-Chief Blue Sky initiates Chief Yellow Dog fW. SJ, Chief Dirty QT. MJ, Chief Hole-in-the-Sky KR. KJ into his tribe. -Lawrenceville beats Mt. Carmel in ga-me at Lawrenceville. MARCH 28 21 27 -Band Concert. -28-Exams ! l 28-"Message from Mars" given under the auspices of the Junior Cla APRIL 2-Basketball Banquet. 11-Band Contest held at Bridgeport. MAY 2-McKendree Girls' Quartet entertain us. 9-Senior Play. 16-Junior-Senior Banquet. 20-Miss Baird'sf 71 Birthday. 23-Style Show. 25-Operetta "The Belle of Bagdadf' 28-29-Final Examsll CAMPFIRE CACKLES See him sailin' down the street Head held high. Not a glance at them he meets fMa.kes me sigh.J Not to right or left he turns And the miles he simply burns, He's some guyl Hair is red, and eyes are green, That's all right, Real good-lookin', dresses keen. Oh, He's some sight! Don't ye know of whom I speak? Oh, git out, your brain is weak, It's Asher and his motorcycle! Maxine Smith: "I've changed my mind." Ella Marie S.: "Well, does it work any better?" Shirt QC. GJ, Chief Crazy Horse BB. Clyda Jean D.: "Stout people are rarely guilty of meanness or crime." .. Bessie Rigg: "Yes, it's so difficult for them to stoop to anything Marietta: "Why were you kept after school today, Clarice ?" Clarice: "Teacher said to write an essay on 'The Result of Laziness' of paper." Helen E. R.:"Why do brides wear white on their wedding day?" Gus S.: "Because it is their happiest day." H. E. R. fdemurelylz "Then why do men wear black?" 51003 low. and I turned in a blank sheet oaailgi , S Q QP fri J 6 . uc-lil' 4-.. Q.--'. f.nX:g:fay4i':f 1 e365 ff'--fd.-:--1 .... 'll-gg, 11, .N - .-: v 1 .X ' ,Iv He made a run around the end, Was tackled from the rear, The right guard sat upon his neck, The full back on his ear, The center sat upon his back Two ends upon his chest, The quarter and the half backs then Sat down on him to rest. The left guard sat upon his head, Two tacklers on his face, The coroner was then called in To sit upon the case, -Virginia Goodart. . Mt. Carmel's Most Progressive Shoe The Cowlmg Co. Sfofe Complete Home Furnishers I.I Y Interior Decorators NECKWEAR Egypt's Largest Home Furnishing Harris Bros. Establishment" l uality Shoes at Lowest Prices PHONE 525 Magazines by Subscription Get Your New or Renewal . Christmas Cards GRGCERIES Engraved Cards for all Occasions at Emory C. Maxwell 211 WEST 11th STREET Magazine Subscription and Card Agency R. N. Nash's KEENSBURG, 1LL1No1s BLUFF CITY MILLS AND ELEVATOR COMPANY GRAIN, MEAL, AND FEED Telephone No. 27 "Our Best" Flour Mt. Carmel, Illinois 51011 Midi'-ili 0 , S ff: gf J: Q9 A ,H,.5 J-, ' ' .-gg Zlvtr tjgfwya ',' ' gf -f1.flffff-141-5-'-' -1 IVIY.-.,h ff , AIKMAN LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING RUG CLEANING 802 MARKET STREET MT. CARMEL, ILL. Phone 26 THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK MT. CARMEL, ILL. MODERN FIRE PROOF BUILDING BEST SAFE DEPOSIT VAULT IN SOUTHERN ILLINOIS f1021 ' V Y. yi, 'L 5 . in-U. i.nXt-Q-:ian-'z f . wi if- Jl i Q' 9 J Re AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK IS ALWAYS INTERESTED IN EDUCATIONAL WORK AND OUR SCHOOLS PHOTOGRAPHS LIVE FOREVER This Year Book Is The Means Of Keeping Fresh Those Happy Memories That Live in Good Photographs THE BADGER STUDIO lj 103 3 1 ll ff"-'lil-f.-f :iff R553 -nib as . Oy . ,J J Q -uf I ff' a-- .- 1 wsxg ,'1S'i!.4 Q- - c"'f.f,E if ".f54'f' - ffl?-P ff . As The New Ford New Beauty For Complete service department, including wrecker Service, paint and battery department. Complete line of genuine Ford parts, accessories and supplies always in stock. Complete stock of Goodyear tires and tubes. Backed up by a vulcanizing def partment and Road Service. E YOUR FORD DEALER ' Phone 32 NEW ACCESSORIES NEW WEARABLES We are Keeping up with the Style Situation for the Misses and Women. e our new things. You are most Welcome to Drop In just to se SPRIN GER-GOUCKEN OUR C GRADUATION PRESENTS For The Boy or Girl Have The Added Value of Known Quality When Purchased at STANSFIELD'S r of the Family, ent Week, Await Your Selection Clothes for any Membe Appropriate for Commencem f1041 Q 1 Y.V!!f'-- .-A' 2 ,2'!g.- .' 65' ..-QQQH 220 Everybody Meets Everybody At The HADLEY CANDY SHOP "PLACE BEAUTIFUL" The Home of Fresh Candies Made Today Ice Cream of Highest Quality Delicious Soda Fountain Drinks Plate Dinners Every Day Special Dinners Every Sunday Lunches Served-The Better to Eat and Drink GUY H. HADLEY MT. CARMEL, ILL SMITH For Anything In the Line Of First Class jewelry and Precious Stones Class Pins, Class Rings, Engraving, Artistic Engraved Stationery CHAS. SMITH ALWAYS AT YOUR SERVICE She nestled up against my arm, I pressed her cheek to mine, I loved to see her pretty skin, And feel her hair so fine. I could tell what she wanted by her beautiful eyes, No one was needed to warn, With a whining she took the sugar I had And galloped off to the barn. H053 'Wally Q' JP 'v" J 6 John McIntosh Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat GLASSES FITTED STOP THAT PAIN! Headache Earache Toothache Backache Had-A-Lene, 20 Tablets for 25c Quick Relief Hadley's Drug Store MT. CARMEL, ILL. Mt. Carmel Daily Republican-Register is one of the best papers in the country for a city of this size. Full Leased Wire News From The United Press Comes in All Day Over Our Printer Machine. News Pictures Comics Continued Stories LOCAL NEWS Is Always Fair and Complete LeRoy James fcoming in after one o'clock belllz "Slip?" Mr. Barnds: "Yes" Max Leach: "He must have fallen." "Thais a skyscraper," announced the guide. "Gosh," said Darrel I. from the rural district, "I'd like to see it work." Rev. Souers: "I'll teach you to kiss my daughter." John W.: "You're too late. I've learned already." Liosj Q -Q93 H E 03? Q 'i fl Q -1'ff."fff 2- ' J '-'Fl'-Zigffilb ' R. C. Wfatkin THE GROCER Keensburg, Illinois We Specialize in Fancy Ice Cream To Clubs, Lodges and Churches Try An Ice Cream Cake or Pie Midwest Dairy Products Co. Phone 8-W Index Notion Co. Merchandise a Specialty From 5c to 51.00 Compliments of The Mt. Carmel Public Utilities Company Electric Power, Gas and Water Service 'LA HOME INDUSTRY" LaFrieda K.: "I envy Max Snyder when he laughs." Beulah S.: "Why?i' L.: "There seems to be so much of him having a good time." Miss G.: "What did you Gnd out about the salivary glands?" Julie Ann: "Nothing at all-they're so secretive." Mr. Scales: "Did you come back for something you've forgotten?" Asher R.: "No, I came back for something I've remembered." Hutch: "Next to your best girl, whom do you think of?" Jud: "In that position I really can't think at alll" Sturman and Fearheiley QUALITY LUMBER PHONE 1 1 Seiler Tire Shop L. H. SEILER Tires-Firestone-Tubes Quality Vulcanizing 608 Market Street Telephone 586 MT. CARMEL, ILL. 51071 QB 2 im ICE 1 M thod Of Refrigeration That Does Not Detract From The Natural Is The On y e Flavors Of Foods "There Is No Substitute for Sparkling Ice" HENNEBERGER ICE 86 STORAGE COMPANY Wetzel's Yankee Bakery 407 MARKET sr. Cakes, Cookies and Variety in Breads Compliments of I-Iart's Department Store Reasonable Prices High Quality Phone 245 414 Market Street Mt. Carmel, Ill. Quality Foods - - - Courteous Service Cornett's Cafe "A Good Place To Eat" The Fordyce Co. Cut Flowers For All Occasions AT ALL TIMES "This is your last chance," said Mr. Conclry. "Study hard between now and exams-papers are in the hands of the printer. Are there any questions?" "Who's the printer?" said a timid voice from the rear of the room. f1081 Mr. Arrick: "You have all seen diamonds or will sometime in your life." Iuanita Souers: "Oh Goody, Goody." QQQQ E Z fi? it J 65 6? gf , 17:-ff ..4i..f.-f .. Aff:?..,,,-ff, Mt. Carmel Grocery Company, Inc. . h I I Dodge Brothers Motor Cars Strictly W 0 tisa airs Dodge Brothers Trucks A Home Organization United States Tires Capital Subscribed and Paid in by Wabash County Taxpayers General Tires NELSON E' KERN Automobile Accessories President DR. W. B. BAIRD Kamp Motor CO" VicefPresident MT. CARMEL -fff ROBINSON GEORGE H. KERN SecretaryfTreasurer Service Is Our Motto Student: "Is everybody here?" Arrick: "I don't see anybody that is ab' sent." We ask your patronage on the basis of Quality, Accuracy and Fair Dealing. Nedra Bright and Edward R. Parkinson Q went to a show together. When Eddie went C. A. up to the ticket office he said: "One and 3 half, Pleaser The Corner Drug Store Mt. Carmel, Ill. Eastman Kodaks and Supplies, A small boy in Mt. Carmel was sent to the clinic where one of the doctors was a friend of the family. The note ran like this: "Please, will you do something to Quintin's face? He's had it for a long time and it's spreading." Developing and Printing L 109 1 QQQE ilfg 0 ' f CQ , ,ii J 49 1:-f'.-ffff--:fl-f-A' :- ff!---aff AND AFTER GRADUATION- Completion of your High School course means the finishing of a definite task and the reaching of a worthy goal. This High School training has cost you time and money. You are now faced with the problem of what to do after graduation. Certainly your own good judgment suggests some sort of specialized training. Probably the most attractive field open to both young men and women at this time is the business world. Investigation will convince you, we believe, that the logical way into the business world is through a reliable, accredited business college. To those interested in business education we should like to send our latest annual which will give in pictures and print a general idea of what other young folks are doing in the business world. just ask for the Lockyear's College Journal. Q BUSINESS COLLEGE EVANSVILLE, INDIANA ICTOR RADIO Makes no Compromise with Purity of Tone HEAR VICTOR RADIO IN YOUR HOME FREE Oldendorf's Music House Every man has as good a chance as his neighbor, but- Not every man takes advantage of his chance. Here Is Your Chance- Let T. D. Young Do Your BUILDING T. D. Young Building Contractor Manufacturer of Concrete Blocks and Garden Furniture 215 East 7th Street Phone 75fB f11o1 .gall il i ' 1 G? 5 J 9 - ug: "ffl 5-F ii. xii: rl- Q gif :ff-:fl-I-" .1 Jffy.-,m 11, .a mum . fTHEVROTET X .E - V: "A Six In The Price Range Of The Four" Authorized SALES and SERVICE STAHLHEBER MOTOR COMPANY 726730 MARKET ST. MT. CARMEL, ILL. Associate Dealer: EAGLESON CHEVROLET CO. ALLENDALE, ILLINOIS Prudy fat Had'sJ: "This coc is strong." Eddie A.: "That will make a man out of you." Prudy fhorrifiedjz "Oh! I hope not Jud. White fjust before testj: "This will be a battle of wits." Frances P.: "How brave of you to come unarmed." Stranger: "I believe l've met you some place before?" Io Caldwell: "I wouldn't be surprised, l've been places." Mr. Perkins: "Who is this girl called "Sibylline" I've heard so much about? I'd like to meet her." flllj . Q32 QQ The Mt. Carmel Paint and Wallpaper Store Largest Exclusive Wallpaper Store in Southern Illinois 302 Market Street Mrs. Stevens: "Come again, Margaret, we should like to see more of you." Margaret R. S.: "But there isn't any more of me." Pearl Boyd: "Don't be a fool." Io Caldwell: "Why, do you want a monopoly on the business?" MCH C. Henry Roberts R ld JEWELER eyno 5 Headquarters For For Class Pins and Rings All Yoltgeeisurance Have Us Submit Designs and Estimates . on this Class of Work. First Slat? Bank Building Try Our Chocolate Soda 10c The Fountain At The REXALL STORE Denton Drug Company Smith 86 Tanquary SMART SHOES and HOSIERY Newman Grocery Co. Two Cut Price Stores Where Your Dollar Buys A Dollar's Worth Mr. Barnds: "Use the word allusion in a sentence." Max Leach: "I think you're allusion your pants." Miss Bliss fwalking to schoolj: "Have you read 'Freckles'?" Prudence Erne: "Why no! just common everyday ones." 51121 deas, Artwork, En- gravings, Printing and Binding ofthe right kind combine to produce your Annual. In placing your con- tract select an organiza- tion that assumes all the responsibility and you will not be dis- appointed with the results. -if G. L ,.., .nj 442 ir' ,, QS . . .,, ." ' my ,Q K, MP1 lg gp 134 Aim 'QV H iii Sf fs 'ETL 'Sag 'x:- , 13,4 Ii. if .gg H 7+ ZW R. ,. lin "ffl lu, . :tix If ' ,rf V 'i, fi. 9 ,jf . ' :Q gr-f '- ' - ,Jw ,Q r-- -- -1-x .: , ., , ---1" J - 2 " 'rr zz' ' 'N Q33 A -'gggggi fm --- Un f- Q,-ni .. ,-. .. mf - .1- A MW' 1 - . . . ,, . ... ..--Q 1- .4 .,..:,- 2. , 6 M. 5. V N' A . 'G' 55 .F-Q. it "f.'jf'L"'f f ff' f 1' .H J. f4??,"." ' "5-.-1:4 .IJ I A- 7, S if F 33' 4 lisfugg- ,H-li. ' . 1 , -1111. " 'iff N "'V Va- ft' l,," v ,V Q' iz -Y, f.: ,yu . Q xi-uglxx. 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M f,,h..x.,rf,. ,K....,,,..w,,,f- K. 331 1 ,LA .5q.3,3f.,,i:,?f,-:.,h,W,, .51 A - K5q,,Jv?jvV v:4v,1,. V iw? v V. L':5,LifQ:51.'g,' ,iv 1,:,.,a:,,i ffiramx ' 11 - ' Q J 'A 35- ' mf-ifww - is gawbf - Q 1 O QQ-Nil il am phone 571 Smith's Confectionery 7 Light Lunches, Cigars Snyder s and For Cigarettes Pressing Cleaning Delicious Fountain Drinks ' and and Watch Repairing Re airin 913 N. Market Street P g Mt. Carmel, Ill. OUR SPECIALS SAFETY FIRST FLOUR PRATT'S COMMERCIAL FEED I-IARRISBURG COAL WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Allendale Mill 86 Elevator Co. Call Puryear's Place Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing 525 Tailored Suits FIT GUARANTEED Charles Trover: "I looked through the keyhole last night when Mary's beau came." Krebs Pharmacy 911 Market Street Mt. Carmel, Ill. Parker Fountain Pens Max Snyder: "What did you find out?" and Charles: "The light." RfP2ifS Subscriptions for Magazines All Magazines In Stock Mt. Carmel Monument Works Memorials of Character Z. M. REEDER Mt. Carmel, Ill. Hotel Wabash EUROPEAN 117 EAST FIFTH ST. Headquarters for Visiting Teams A-La-Carte Breakfasts We specialize on our Sunday Chicken Dinners V. M. CLEVELAND, MGR. f1133 REQ E E ' , -1..f,fgf.-, ...Q-.-5,.:52!f-.+ - f"- 11-2" -al-f ,- W-, ff- A FRIENDLY STORE WITH THE HOMETOWN SPIRIT J. C. Penny Co. "Quality Always at a Saving" eii -.-1.--.-g h X . The O. K. Grocery Attention Prices Quality Quantity Service . . Delivery STEIN and TUCKER, Props. L. Dumes Call Af , . Highest Prices Given Shurtleff S Tlnshop For All Kinds of For Illllk and Hides Roofing, Guttering and Spouting and AUTSISJARTS Warm Air Heating For All Makes of Cars Phone 276 SPORTING Goons C"mP'e'e QF FOUNTAIN SERVICE I D FITFCQYKSAAES The Green Leaf AND CHINA Coffee DEPARTMENT HARDWARE J. Fred Stein 86 Sons "A Delightful Place to Lunch or Dine" Martha Washington Candies C. E. Corner Wm. G. Cotner The lightnin' bug is a But he ain't got a very He goes right out in tl' I s ee , With his headlight on very fine bug, good mindg the middle of the behind." Hot House Tomatoes Leaf Lettuce Quality Vegetables Hanging Baskets Ornamental Shrubs and Perennials Main's Green House f 1141 0 fi-N 3 3 i Q' A J jk 1 'I -ug-1'gfAe, I. -.-53g23ieef,lL Q Edgemont Inn Fried Chicken And Home Cooked Food All The Time DANCING DAY AND Ask Your Grocer for Potato Bread HIC Wood's Bakery ARTHUR J. WOODS, Prop. Phone 174 Hummer Grocery NIGHT NICK WIRTH EG? SON, Props. PHGNE 96fRZ Staple and Fancy ' Groceries Quality Products at Moderate Prices Phone 64 We Deliver Roy D. Short Co. Funeral Directors Uur establishment has always striven to give the very best service ing with your expectations. Mt. Carmel, Ill. Compliments of M. D. BeDell Super Service Station Phone 622fW in keep' The Globe SOL H. BLANK i Home of Ed. V. Price Ee' M. Born E99 Co. Tailoring Munsing Wear 5,2 F- Arrow Shirts 2: "' E Z Bostonian Shoes in E Iron Clad Hosiery Q c ff Ml' F e 1 - - Q i s 5 Egfts Te F 'U f1151 . willy as Park1nson's HOUSE OF QUALITY Mt. Carmel Sand GROCERIES and Gravel Co. Phone 118 Phone 200 Dealers in Screened Sand, Road and Walter 86 Sons Concrete Gravel 522624626 Market St. Phone 102 Furniture Undertaking Ambulance Service Wilbur: "When I dance with you I feel as though I were treading on clouds." Virginia B.: "Don't kid yourself. Those are OUR BAND f my eet With flashing suits And rhythmic beat Our band comes marching Down the street. Mr. Arrick: "What is the most outstandf ThI?I.MajQr liftim. h ing contribution Chemistry has given the ls Pomter lg ' world-,H Now hear them play Ting G - ,Blondes ,, As they draw nigh. The music now Sounds sweet to me, The notes all blend In harmony. Ivan C.: "Do you smoke?" AS drummers roll, Maxine S.: "No, dorft smoke." And trumpets blast, Ivanft D0 Y0U'dfm.k? U With loud farewell ivi-305110, I don fkqlfjnk- The band goes past. "I3o,yIudd1riI neck." 'EVERETT CROME' I.: "Well, what do you do?" M.: "I tell lies." 51163 Booster Club Inn Or "Punch's Place" Sandwiches and Cold Drinks Of All Kinds Barbecue a Specialty E. L. "Punch" RODGERS 6 gn I r gf. I 'gf -.- I - ,f A .x-N51-lla Class Pins and Rings Diamond Rings, Bulova Watches Elgin and Other High Grade Watches V. S. Tanquary 411 Market St. Wabash Electric Co. RCA AND PHILCO RADIOS G. E. WIRING SYSTEM FRIGIDAIRES Phone 571 421 Market St. Earl Rogers: "Her Silhouette is so dis' tinctivef' W. Moyer: "I don't know. I never rode in it." Mr. Arrick: "A person can become inf toxicated with the morning newspaper." R. Douglas: "Tell me how you do that." Verne: "You kiss just like Greta Garbo." Emeline: "What! have you been twoftim' FOR FINE SHOE REBUILDING Kaericher and Son 905 MAIN STREET I don't know whether to say "I will," Or whether to say "I won't." He says he won't love me more if I do, Or any less if I don't. But if I do shall I regret: And if I don't in secret fret? O! How is any girl to know If she ought to let Her short hair grow. ing me?" Herschel Jones: "Gotta chew?" Lester K.: "What is Limburger cheese R. Kelly: "Naw. Do it of my own ac' made out of?" cord." Eddie A.: "Out of doors, I hope!" 51173 a-Milli I ll gg -4555, ., fl Bremning The twilight had quickly fallen O'er a chamber so cozy-so quiet, And the crackling of pine logs and embers, Sent forth a pale glow of light. The rich, black velvet hangings Lent a note of homeflike air- While on the wall hung a picture Of a maiden, so sweet and so fair. An arm chair was drawn 'fore the fireplace Where sat a stooped, old form. His hair was now hoary and silver, And his hands were white and drawn, On his knees lay an old booklet, So thumbed and worn with age But he looked and recalled a dear memory As he turned each yellowing page. The cover was tattered and torn nowg The inscriptions were 'most worn away, But the word "Sibylline" was still visible In memory-as it was in that yesterday. Each page recalled an old memory, Each picture brought back a dream, A dream of four years in High School, It all seemed very clear yet. Then he saw his few years at college And his place in the walk of Life When he toiled and worked with the others And found joy in labor and strife. But the happiest picture ever, Was the one of his High School days, He recalled the faces of Schoolfmates Now gone in their different ways. The head bent lower and lower, The shoulders drooped more and more. The bent old man kept dreaming, Dreaming of days of yore. The fire light grew fainter and fainter And left only a faint, flickering gleam, But the old man kept thinking and pondering O'er a Dream-this old High School Dream. -RUTH ALLISON I 1181 -QQQ E il fi? 645 ,' v" J Q Arknnmlvhgmvnt We, the annual staff, wish to express our appreciation to all who have con' tributed to the success of the 1930 "Sibylf line"-to our advertisers for their finanf cial aid, to the students whose interest in our work has ever been our inspiration, to the faculty who have devoted even class time to our yearbook. Particularly do we want to thank Gilbert Ginther for his work on the comic page, Judson Wliite who so ably assisted the business manager, and Ivan Culbreth whose printing and general helpfulness have been of great value. E 1 1 E E. 1 f1193 . Q33 0 Autngraphn 51201 --5-2 ., L- :"' 1 ..1:- It ' J' be fi.. . ., -1 . ... , . . 15, F. -A XA ' V ' -.. . ,V-v 1.. -. .f. 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Suggestions in the Mount Carmel High School - Sibylline Yearbook (Mount Carmel, IL) collection:

Mount Carmel High School - Sibylline Yearbook (Mount Carmel, IL) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

Mount Carmel High School - Sibylline Yearbook (Mount Carmel, IL) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

Mount Carmel High School - Sibylline Yearbook (Mount Carmel, IL) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

Mount Carmel High School - Sibylline Yearbook (Mount Carmel, IL) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

Mount Carmel High School - Sibylline Yearbook (Mount Carmel, IL) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

Mount Carmel High School - Sibylline Yearbook (Mount Carmel, IL) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

1943

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