Mount Carmel High School - Sibylline Yearbook (Mount Carmel, IL)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 150
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1931 volume:
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We herehy submit to you this vol'
ume of the Sihylline, with the hope
that our labors, though imperfect, have
not heen in vain, that as the world
rushes madly on this book may often
hring a moment's pause in which past
toil and fun, ideals and dreams, may he
recalled with pleasure. May we ever,
with feet firm upon the ground, yet soar
among the clouds and feel the freshness
and freedom of the air heyond, may
we dream of greater things and strive
earnestly to achieve them.
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To ffm? dominanf
American jspirlf mo
2f7rcJ' as vifll Hz
rise above oar
fodaq in our h8l'OPJ'
persevere in qreai
decals and noble
livinq. fllis 'l93l
Sibqlhne is appre-
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SUPERINTENDENT RALPH S. CONDREY
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PRINCIPAL ALFRED B. SCALES
Byxon D. Arrick I,
A. B. Indiana University
A. B., M. A. Illinois Uni-
B. E. Ill. State Normal
B, S. Evansville College
A. B. Cincinnati Universi-
A. B. Carthage College
A. B., B. S. Mo. State
M. A. Illinois University
A. B. McKendree College
A. D. Howerton
B. S. A. Purdue
Uimq QHEQL' :J
' Hi' asf f
:.. .LY,, W " ' " "' '
' '- Indiana Cen ral College
Q . Music
5 e. - '
'ff , Elizabeth Cheesman ,e
df- ,..A. B. Illinois University '
L ,Q ' History
V Glenna Baird
-Q3 A. B. Illinois University ag
Oxford Women's College E
Leo Deerwester if
yy - B. S. Central Mo. State
Lf' Teachers' College A'
AL. 'Q Ethel Case P
ri Gregg Normal
f Iowa University
Q1 1 2' Commercial
Thelma jordan 1
.V Illinois iversity
'- I V Augusta O'Neal
lnd. State Teachers' Col-
? lege , 5
7. O. O. Mo ery
B. S. Illi ois University
all S. Ill. S Teachers' Col-
71' ,lx rl., l,
" George Barncls
B. S. Illinois University
b y Commercial
.r ig- t
'sf Bernice Gitner
.r f A. B. Butler University '
V English '
French i ' kv ,L
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f' X: XXX
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In -. QR X
Robinson High School 11,
2, 3, 41: Orchestra 12,
3, 41: Basketball 13, 41:
Mt. C. H. S. Band 141:
Operetta Cast 141.
Home Ee. Club, Treas.
111: Sec'y 121, Vice-
Pres. 131: Commercial
Club, Treas. 131: Liter-
ary Club, Sec'y 141:
Student Council 131:
Student News Staff 131:
Nat'l Honor Society,
Sec'y 141: Class Sec'y
141 : "Sibylline" Staff
X Evelyn Hershey
4 j G. A. A511, 21: Glee Club
.-- ' 12, 3 : Orchestra 12,
,i Zf' 31: Pick-Up Orchestra
1413 Band 13, 41: Oper-
etta 12, 31.
f' John Wm. Short
, Band 12. 3. 412 Orchestra
Ax! 11. 41: Football 12, 41:
Track 141 : Literary
Club 131: "Sibylline"
Latin Club 111: Commer-
cial Club 131.
Band 12, 3, 41: Orchestra
12, 3, 41: Operetta Cho-
rus 131: Track 12, 3.
41: "M" Club 141: De-
bating Club 13, 41: Bi-
ology Club, Treas. 131:
Nat'l Honor Society
141: Class Pres. 141:
Editor Student News
141: "Sibylline" Staff
141: Nat'l Athletic Hon-
or Society 13, 41.
Class Play 13, 41: Operet-
ta 131: Dramatic Club
141: Debatimz Club 141 :
Literary Club 141: Class
Helen Esther Reisinger
Latin Club 11, 21: Home
Ec. Club 11, 2, 31:
Treas. 111: Glee Club
12. 3, 41: Sextette 121:
Operetta Chorus 12, 3,
41: Commercial Club
131 : Debating Club,
Treas. 141: Class Play
13, 41: Dramatic Club
241: "Sibylline" Staff
Latin Club 11, 21:
gy Club 131: Co
cial Cluh 131: St
News Staff 131: F1
Club 141 : Debating
141: Literary Club
Nat'l Honor Society
"Sibylline" Staff 14
Basketball 11, 2, 3,
Captain 141: "M"
13. 41: Debating
141: Latin Club
Nat'l Athletic Hono
ciety 13, 41: Nat'I
or Society 141:
Operetta 111: Glee
141: Quartette 141.
Glee Club 12, 41: Oper-
etta Chorus 12, 41: De-
bate Club 131: Drama-
tics Club 13, 41: Class
, . ...LF ,
Athletic Assn. 121: Foot-
ball 13, 41: "M" Club
13, 41: Nat'l Honor So-
ciety. Pres. 141: French
Club, Pres. 141: Nat'l
Athletic Honor Society
11. A, A. 13, 41: Basket-
ball 11, 2, 3, 41: Glee
Club 12, 41: Operetta
Chorus 12, 41: Dramatic
Club 141: Class Play
13, 41 : Track 13, 41 :
"M" Club 141: Nat'l
Honor Society, Vice-
Home Ec. Club 11, 2, 3, Xfs---N
43' X 'EN Tlx
Z7 KN X
Latin Club 111: Football
Pres. 141: French Club,
Treas. 141: "Sibylline"
Band 123: Dramatic Club
Home Ee. Club 113: Com-
mercial Club 133: Liter-
ary Club 143: "Sibyl-
line" Staff 143.
Sarah Louise Schrodt
, I Home Ec. Club 11, 23:
X Latin Club 12, 3, 43 : Bi-
ology Club 133: Com-
mercial Club 133: Class
-gg Play 133: Literary Club
143: Nat'l Honor Soci-
ff Glen Bright
, Operetta 123 : Glee Club
f-X! 11, 43 : Literary Club
G. A. A. 11, 2, 3, 43:
VicePres. 133: Basket-
ball 11, 2, 3, 43: Latin
Club 123: Commercial
Club, Sec'y 133: Glee
Club 12, 3, 43, Pres.
143: Sextette 123: Op-
eretta. 12, 3, 43: Drama-
tic Club 13, 43: Class
Play 13. 43: "Sibylline"
Mt. Carmel High School
11, 2, 3, 43.
Literary Club 18, 43: Hia-
bory Club 133: Debating
Class Vice-Pres. 113: Bi-
ology Club, Sec'y 133,
Vice-Pres. 143: Operetta
133: Home Ec. Club
143: Dramatic Club 143 :
Class Play 133.
A M- L",.,"'
Mt. Carmel High School
11, 2, 3. 41.
Latin Club 11, 21: Science
Basketball 11, 2, 31: Foot-
ball 12, 31: "M" Club
131: Baseball 141: His-
tory Club 13, 41, Vice-
Home Ec. Club 11, 2, 3,
,----i-------v-- - ---- - --
Latin Club 121: Class
Vice-Pres. 121: Class
Pres. 131: Football 13,
41, Captain 141: "M"
Club 13, 41: History
Club 131: Class Play
13, 41: Dramatic Club
141: Glec Club 141: Op-
eretta 1413 "Sibylline"
Latin Club 11, 213 Home
Ee. Club 11, 2, 31: Dra-
matic Club 13, 41: Class
Treas. 131: Debating
Club, Sec'y 141: French
Club 141: Class Play
533 41 , "Sibylline" Staff
G. A. A. 111: Commercial
Club 131: Literary Club
Latin Club 11, 21: Debat-
ing Club 141.
X. ,M N
W'-,v-FW-fl ...M ,, ,. ,..
Football 131 : Literary Club
fa. -nz Latin Club 141
Nat'l Honor Society 14j
Keensburg High School 11
2. 31: Basketball 11, 2
31 : "Egyptian" Staff
' Floyd Eckiss
Club 13 4 511 F. F. A.
ff Football 12, 3j : "M'
X Robert Beckerman
f- Keensburg High School 11
2, 31: Basketball 131
- Literary Club, Pres
N! 1331 F. F. A. 141.
gg- W. ,y...i. ,Y E, U T ., . H . - 1 1 -In 1. -B. , Y I . .'!g4""Dd"45, ., , ,. I-: Y QA
, ' ,Y . , M
, . 1 " ' ' M K1
G. A. A. 113: Home Ee.
Lancaster High School 11,
2, 33: Basketball 133:
illsmsu Play 133: F. F. A.
Mt. Carmel High School
11. 2, 3. 43.
Keensburg High School 11,
2, 33, Literary Club
133: Orchestra 133: Op-
eretta 133: Class Play
12, 33: "Egyptian" Staff
11. 2. 33-
Basketball 11, 2, 335
Track 12, 33: Baseball
143 : Latin Club 133 :
History Club 13, 43,
Pres. 143: Class Play
Operetta 133 1 Band
Keensburg High School 11.
2, 33: Class Play 133:
Band 133: Orchestra
133: Football 143: Bas-
ketball 11, 2, 3, 43:
Track 143: Baseball 12,
3. 43: "M" Club 1433
F. F. A.. secy 143.
Latin Club 11, 2, 33: His- Xxx-
wry Club 133: Debating EP5 -Ax
Club 143. ,Y
Donald Malcolm NV-
Hxsbory Club 133.
Latin Club 141g Debating:
Biology Club, Vice-Pres.
131: F. F. A., Treas.
1411 Nat'l Honor Socie-
ty 141: "Sibylline" Staff
Orchestra 11. 41: Com-
mercial Gub 1315 Base-
axf ball 141.
Dramatic Club 141.
Home Ec. Club 11. 2, 3,
Basketball 111: F. F. A.
Class Sec'y-Treaa. 121:
Latin Club 11, 21: Dra-
matic Club 13. 41: Com-
mercial Club 131: Op-
eretta 12, 3, 41: Octette
1217 Quarbette 13. 41:
Glee Club 141: Class
Play 131: French Club
141: Nat'l Honor Socie-
ty 13, 41, President 1413
Student News Staff 141:
"Sibylline" Staff 141.
Oriole High School 11, 2,
Af' -f J' ' 0
G. A. A. 11, 21: Commer-
cial Club 131.
Biology Club 131.
John T. Lovellette
Keensburg High School 11,
2. 31, Football, Basket-
ball, Track: Dramatic
Home Ee. Club 11, 21: G.
A. A. 12, 41: Glee Club
12, 41: Operetta Chorus
121: Literary Club 141.
.... --.. -4
Belleville High School 11,
2, 31: Debating Club
Dramatic Club 141.
Latin Club 121 : History
Club 131 : Science Club
131 : Basketball 131 :
Football 111: Latin Club
11, 21: Class Pres. 121:
Band 12, 3, 41: Octette
121: Operetta 12, 31:
Orchestra 13, 41: Glee
Club 141 : Quartette
141 : Dramatic Club 141 :
Biology Club 131: De-
bating Club 13, 41:
Pres. 141: Nat'l Honor
Society 13, 41, Treas.
Track 113: Basketball 11,
23: Football 13, 43 :"M"
Club 13. 43 ' Operetta
i3, 43: Glee Club 143.
Oak Park High School 11,
23: Orchestra 11, 2, 3,
43: Pick-Up Orchestra
143: Band 13, 43: Glee
Club 143 : Dramatic Club
143: French Club 143:
Class VicePres. 133 :
Class Play 13, 43.
, Max Kennard
Keensburg High School 11,
2, 33: Basketball 11, 2.
Football 143 : Track 143 1
Baseball 143: "M" Club
143: F. F. A. 143.
f 3, 43: Class Officer 113:
K' Lewis Latture
,N 1' Danville High School 133:
X Football 133: History
Mt. Carmel Hixzh School
ll, 2, 3, 43.
Biology Club 133,
Latin Club 123: History
Club 13, 43: Sec'y-
Home Ec. Club 11, 2, 33:
Latin Club 123: Liter-
ary Club 143: Dramntiv
Latin Club 111.
Glee Club 141 : Operetta 13,
41: Band 13, 41: Or-
chestra. 13, 41: Pick-Up
Orchestra 141: Brass
Sextette 13, 41.
Orchestra 11, 21: Athletic
Assn. 11, 21: History
Club 131: Literary Club
15, 41: Latin Club 141:
Glee Club 141.
Mary Ellen Moyer
G. A. A. 111: Volley Ball
111 : Latin Club 11, 2, 3,
41, Sec'Y 141: Commer-
cfal Club 131: Class
Play 131: Nat'l Honor
..-. ... .1
l Claude comms
Keensburg High School 11.
2. 31: Basketball 131:
Baseball 1411 Class Play
B:-md 12, 3, 41: Oueretta
12. 3, 41: Quartette 12,
3, 41: Glee Club, Sec'y-
Treas. 141: Orchestra
141: Brass Sextette 141:
Student News Staff 141:
Literary Club 13, 41,
Pres. 141 : Debating
Club 141: "Sibylline"
Basketball 11 2 3 41'
Track 131 : "M" Club
141 : French Club,
Treas. 131 : Debating
Club 141 3 Glee Club
141 : Nat'l Honor Socie-
ty. Treas. 141: Nat'l X
Athletic Honor Society YE,
My SX x
B llm nt High School 11,
gl. 1231: Athletic Assn. XXI'-
121: Glee Club 141. '
Football 13. 41: Track
131: "M" Club 13, 41:
History Club, Pres. 131:
Nat'l Honor Society 141 :
Nat'l Athletic Honor So-
ciety 13. 41: Dramatic
Club 141 : Student Coun-
cil 131: Class Play 13.
41: Glee Club 141: "Si-
bylline" Stal? 141: Lit-
erary Club 141.
Operetta 121: Glee Club
12, 3, 41: Dramatic Club
13, 41: Class Play 141.
G. A. A. 111: Basketball
11, 21: Athletic Assn.
111: Latin Club 11, 2,
31, Sec'y-Treas. 131 :
Science Club, Sec'y 131:
Literary Club, Treas.
131: Dramatic Club 13,
41, Pres. 141: Debating
Club 1413 French Club
141: Student News Staff
131: Class Play 13. 41:
Orchestra. 131 : Nat'l
Honor Society 13, 41,
Scc'y 141: Editor of
Keensburg High School 11.
2. 31: Basketball 11. 2.
3. 41: Baseball 12, 3,
41: Class Play 131: Op-
ereitta 131: "M" Club
Operetta 121: Orchestra
11, 21: Latin Club 11,
History Club 141.
Football 11, 2, 3, 41: "M"
Club 13, 41, Pres. 141:
Latin Club 11, 215 Op-
eretta 12, 41: History
Club 1315 Nat'l Honor
Society 1415 Nat'l Ath-
letic Honor Society 13,
Basketball 11, 21: Track
11, 213 Football 131:
Baseball 141: History
Club 13, 41.
Athletic Assn. 111: His-
tory Club 131: F. F. A.
F. F. A. 141.
F. F. A. 141.
Mt. Carmel High School
11, 2, 3, 41.
Rhea Schrodt X llfx '--M
Band 13, 41: French Club X '-QX
ll C XX 'x
K7 'xx X
Glenn Baggerly ...,,,.
Verle Baker ......,..,
Ethel Bass ,.....,...,.....
Adolph Baumgart .....,
Mary Beanblossom ....
Robert Beauchamp ,,........,,..,
Robert Beckerman .,...
Bernard Berberich ..,,,....,,,,,r
Irene Bline .......,......,,. .......
Glen Bright ....,,,...,,.
Thelma Brockett ...,,.... ...,,,
Blanche Burns ..,.r,,..
Thelma Carrell ,,,....,
Calvin Clark .....,
Claude Collins ......
Porter Compton ,......
Elizabeth Crow .......,
Ivan Culbreth ....,..
Floyd Eckiss .....,,,.
Howard Ehret ....,.,,.
George Ewing ,.,.,,
Opal Ewing ,,,...r
Roberta Foster .......
Hugh Frey .,,,....,,,,,a,
Raymond Fridrich ..,,... ,,,,,,
Helen Gereau ,,,.,,.,,,
Pauline Ginther ,.,.
Sylvia Hadley .......
john Harrison .,,,.....,,i, ,,,,,i
Evelyn Hershey ..,i...
Maxine Hershey ........
Wriod row Hinderliter .....,,..,
Leonard H unt .,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,
Darrell joachims .,,...
Velma Kaiser ..,,,...
Robert Keeler ',i...,,
Gene Kennard ..,,..,.,
Max Kennard ,,..,,.
Hugh Kilfoil ..,.....
Dorothy Kolb ......
Clarice Kramer .,,i,
Helen Leach .,,,,
Dorothy Lechner ,.r,,.,
ELEVATION THE CRASH
Yell leader ......,,,. ,,..,.,,. H og caller
Chief justice ..,, ....,,,., W oman hater
Eureka .,,,.,,,.. ,....... E vangelist
Slender Hgure.. ..
Mayor of Maud ..,,....
Detroit .,.,,,,...,,....,,,... .,......,
......Mgr. j C, Penny Co.........
Nurse ,,..... .,... . ..
Squire of Keenshurg ....,.....
Elizaheth ...,,,, Dressmaker .,..,...,
Max ....,... ,..,. .
john T. Lovellette ...........,.,, Tooky .....
George Lucas ..........
Donald Malcolm .....
Euris Marx. .... .
Don ..... ....,.
Straw stacker .......................
Prop. of stove foundry ........
College president .........
Druggist. ..... .
Author ......... ....
Bookkeeper ..........., ........
History shark. ....... .
Doc Harrison? .......
Druggisfs wife ......
.Boarding house prop
.A heavy date
Yes-WM. E. M.
Notre Dame's future
Parlezfvous francais? ..........., Always late
Economic shark ........
Football promoter .....
Ladies' man ..................
Traveling salesman ......
Editor of Rep. Reg .............
Naughty jokes .....................
Frank's bitter hall ...............
Movie actress ............ ........
R. R. engineer ......
fHearty?J eater .......
Vsfaitress .............. . .......
Ladies' man ........ ........
Band director ........ ........
jazz hound ................
Mayor of Lancaster. ......... ..
XS 1 f
Harry McClintock ,,...
Clarence McMah el ,,,..,,,,.
Wendell McMahel ,...,,....
Alberta Meier ,,....,..,..
Eileen Milburn ...,..
Mary Ellen Moyer ....
Vxfarren Moyer .,,...,
Robert Mundy .,.....,,..
William Newkirk ,,...,.
Herbert Painter .,...
Clarence Partee ..,,..
Alma Presnell ...,,,.,
john Ramsey ,.....,....,.
Helen E. Reisinger .,,,
Ben Richardson .....,,..
Marlin Riggs ,.,.,,,..,
Carroll Risley ....,,..,
Harry Roberts ,,,,,.,
Bessie Rose ,,,...,....,
Richard Schmitt ...,.,.,,,,...
Rhea Schrodt ..,,...,,..i.,.,.i
Sarah Louise Schrodt ,,,..
Carroll Schuler .....,..,,
LaVerne Schuler ,......
Ivan Seibert .,.,...,...
Bernard Seitz .,,,.,,,,...
Dorothy Seybold ......
john W. Short .....,..
Gus Simonds ,.......,,
Wilburn Simpson ,.,...
Maxine Smith .....,..
Charles Snyder ....,..,,
Geraldine Sperry .,...,,
Cecil Stanley ..,,,,......
Uliver Stewart .....,.
Cleve Stroh .........
Milton Tucker ,....
Gilbert Walston ,..i
Clarence Walter ',,,. .
Lyle Willhite ....,.
Norma Wolz ,,.....
Elvin Vfoods ....,..
Harold Vifood ..,.....
YY? ...,.,...,........ .i..
Chief cook .......,...,,,
Keensburg's belle .......
...,.Bowser..........0wner of Sinclair Ci
Loving wife ...,....,,....., jazz queen
Business man ..,,,.........,,....,.,. Nedra's
Drummer ,,.... .,,...,,..
Bug collector '... ......
Algebra teacher .,,...
Keensburg's sheik .......
Public speaker ...........
Drum major ........
Outfofftown dates .....
French teacher ..,.
Prop. of cider mill ......
Kentucky bound! ......
. ,...... Dredgey ....... .
Letter man ...,...
Good housewife ,,...
. ...... Kindergarten teacher
. ........ Street sweeper
Fitch's loving wife .............., Windy
Dog catcher ...........
Bridge player ......
Baseball star ...,.....,.
Russ's sonfinflaw .......
Star athlete ...... ....
7-,cf , W, .L
Mt. C. coach
U. of I,
. . -Y...w .q.-
In September. 1927. the Spirit of Mt. Carmel High again landed on the campus. with one
hundred beginners for a four-year course in aviation. The first year's activities began with the
selection of Miss Martin and Miss Goedecke to guide our class through difficulties to success.
We chose as officers of the Freshman Class Robert Mundy, Presidentg Dorothy Seybold. Vice'
Though rather inexperienced at hrst. we soon adjusted ourselves to the ups and downs of a
flier's life. In October we entertained the ghosts and spooks at a Hallowe'en party. In the spring
a weiner roast and skating party was enjoyed. After nine months of hard study our hrst year's
course-the necessary groundwork-was completed.
Following a threefmonths vacation from the mechanics of English. Geometry. etc.. we re'
turned to our training grounds. determined to make every chance count. Many new instructors
greeted us this year. We chose as sponsors Miss Wooley and Miss McCartney to guide our
class of about one hundred fifteen Sophomores. As officers we elected John Harrison, Presidentg
Robert Henneberger. VicefPresidentq Clarence Walter. SecretaryfTreasurer. A kid party was
given in the spring. at which time we all went dressed as kids and indulged in childish antics.
ln March we followed our basketball team to Champaign but were unable to cheer them to
The fall of 1929 found us returning to those familiar halls and rooms we loved so well.
decreased in number but not lacking in spirit. for we were now juniors. We selected for our
guiding lights Robert Henneherger. Presidentg Darrell joachims. VicefPresidentg Ella Marie
Smith. Secretaryg Maxine Smith. Treasurer. We missed Mr. Cobb. but Mr. Condrey was in his
place. and Mr. Scales was our new principal. Many changes were introduced into the school
life, among them the organization of many clubs and the establishment of a Student Council
and local chapters of the National Honor Society and National Athletic Honor Society. This
year our band. in only its second year. won. under the competent direction of Mr. Perkins. the
sectional band contest. bringing a new distinction to our school. Mr. Barnds and Miss O'Neal
skillfully and untiringly piloted us through the activities of the year. Various money-making
schemes engaged our time. School colors were soldg checking rooms were kept at all the basket'
ball games. "A Message from Mars," given by the McMurray players of Chicago. was sponsored
by the class. Our own -lunior play, "The Ghost Parade." added glory to our ranks and money
to our treasury. The crowning event of the year was the IuniorfSenior banquet. held on the
deck of the S. S, Senior under a starlit sky.
As Seniors we returned to make our last year a most happy and eventful one. Our class
officers. who filled their places well and helped the class to achieve success. were Hugh Frey.
President: Cleve Stroh, ViCC'Pl'6SldEDI1 Thelma Brockett, Secretaryg Calvin Clark, Treasurer.
Our sponsors were Mr. Arrick and Miss O'Neal. whom we wish to thank for their neverffailing
help and advice. During the first semester much fun was had at a Hallowe'en party and dance.
The more talented members of our class put on the play "Ruth in a Rush." which proved to be
quite a success. Candy sold at football and basketball games helped increase the treasury. In the
spring the class sponsored the Athletic Banquet. given to honor both girl and boy athletes.
The last weeks of school have passed quickly by. and as graduation time has drawn near we
have begun to realize that our days with our Alma Mater are very short. and we look back over
those four brief years as ones spent in hope and success for most of the members of our class
in "Aviation" And so as we leave Mt. Carmel High School to go out into the world we shall
go "Upward and Onward" through sorrow and happiness. failure and success.
UPWARD AND ONWARD
YE SENIORS OF '31
THY GOAL IS YET UNREACHED
.Q - i
President ,.A,sV..,,.. .......V.. VV..,.,. H L igh Frey
VieefPresident ,....7, .....,...,..V C lCVe Stroll
Seeretary ,,,,,,,AA,,, .,...A...,..,,..,,,.,., T helma Broeliett
Treasurer ,,,,.,,,, .,.., ,..,,.,,.,.YY.,,.,,,..,..,, C a lyin Clark
Class Sponsors r,.,,,..,,..A,,..,..,,...,...,..,.,,w. Mr. Arriek and Miss U'Neal
Class Flower: Red rose.
Class Colors: Green and silver.
Class Motto: Upward and Onward,
SOLILOQUY OF A SENIOR
In spite of all that you may say,
I still hy my opinion stay,
That knowledge that in school is leari
Points out the Way our life will turn:
So study hard now while you may,
Prepare yourself for lifels hard way.
The hetter you each lesson learn,
Toward hetter ways this life you turi
Suecess is not a weary road,
Prepare yourself to take its load:
So study hard as the days roll on-f
The rest of school will not he long.
WMARY ELLEN Moviiiz, fx
XX. X xx
i T7 X,
'X L N,
Speaking of things that go to make
A student of sterling worth,
And one that is sincere today
In the life of all the earth
- K X X
Whcm's sincere to his teachers and to all, XV
And truthful through and through
To all the very finest things
That he can he or do.
Whci's truthful to his teachers,
To his ideals and his friends,
And truthful to his hetter self
On which so inueh depends.
Whci's truthful to his highest dreams,
His God, his faith, his Creedg
For if he's true in all these ways
A student he is, indeed.
A WCECIL STANLEY.
l f -,ix
Yes. there it was again-that funny knock in the engine. just then the pilot turned to me
shouted. "Something's wrong. jump!" Hastily I leaped from the plane, counted to ten.
pulled the cord that opened the 'chute. Descending rapidly through the air I found I was
alone. There beside me. suspended by a miniature parachute, was a tiny brownie with a
huge book which he opened before me. Slowly he began to turn the leaves, and I was amazed
to see revealed the future of my wellfknown classmates.
First pictured was a large studio flooded with light and before the easel a wellfknown
artist, Elinor Rodgers.
Next appeared a meeting of the newlyfelected city officers-Mary Ellen Moyer. mayorg
Blanche Burns, city clerk, and Ethel Bass, Velma Kaiser, Dorothy Kolb, and Elizabeth Crow.
city commissioners. Page the men!
Glen Bright was an undertaker-apparently a very cheerful and successful crepehanger.
A specialist, gravely discussing his profession with a group of distinguished people, proved
to be john T. Lovellette.
'W'hat a blissful scene! Irene Bline and Leonard Hunt were happily married and living
john Short, having disregarded his father's wish that he become an undertaker, was a
Woodrow Hinderliter. a professor at the University of Illinois. was treating his chemistry
students to a lively explosion.
Clarice Kramer, Maxine Smith, and Helen Esther Reisinger were the most popular cofeds
on the U. of I. campus.
join the Navy and see the world! And that's exactly what Glenn Baggerly, Lewis Lattl re,
Howard Ehret, and Verle Baker had done.
Calvin Clark's fame as a negro impersonator had far exceeded that of Al Iolson.
Ivan Culbreth was also a famous artist. I recalled that his Good English Poster had received
Lucky! Bernard Berberich was a West Point Cadet, keen uniform n'all!
Well! Our boys' quartette, Clarence Walter, john Harrison, Richard Schmitt, and Marlin
Riggs. was causing quite a sensation by their broadcasting.
Darrell Ioachims was a talented violinist playing to packed houses.
Helen Leach had entered upon the sea of matrimony with her schoolfday sweetheart from
Cecil Stanley was a famous physician, known in Europe as well as in the United States.
Pauline Ginther had successfully passed a civil service examination and had a government
position at Washington,
Robert Henneberger was a noted aviator, and the idol of millions.
Hugh Frey, Evelyn Hershey, and William Ncwkirk were the members of a band lec. by
Carroll Risley, You can imagine its popularity.
Helen Gereau was a famous song writer.
What! A rival of Greta Garbo? Yes. that is what Dorothy Seybold, a movie star, was con-
sidered by many to be.
Mary Beanblossom had made a great sacrifice. She was a missionary in the heart of darkest
George Ewing had amassed a fortune reported to surpass that of Rockefeller, and girls-he
was a bachelor!
Among the dignified Justices of the Supreme Court were Lyle Willhite, Ivan Seibert, Oliver
Stewart. and Euris Marx.
Bernard Seitz was a tennis player whose serving was considered miraculous.
The winner of a motorcycle race at Indianapolis proved to be none other than I..aVerne
limi, M f '
Robert Mundy and Raymond Fridrich were married to their schoolday sweethearts.
Cleve Stroh. Max Kennard, Gene Kennard. Porter Compton. and Ben Richardson com
prised a snappy basketball Eve who had already defeated Lawrenceville twice.
Hugh Kilfoil and Robert Keeler of Harvard and Roberta Foster of Wellesley took part in
a debate held between the two schools.
Thelma Carrell was a French instructor and Sylvia Hadley a Civics teacher at Mt. Carmel
Harry McClintock was president of a bank in Denver.
A successful Congresswoman from Illinois was Helene Kohlhaas.
Wilburn Simpson was a floorwalker in a large department store in Cleveland. his supercilif
ous manner disconcerting to many.
An exclusive apparel shop in Los Angeles was owned by Geraldine Sperry.
Clarence and Wendell McMahel were skating from New York to San Francisco. The news'
papers were playing up the brotherly love idea.
Adolph Baumgart was a successful farmer. aiding in the wheat and corn production of the
Opal Ewing was a famous desi ner wh 5 st d'
g ose as oun ing creations were taking the continent
Oh! A lim se of societ ! Eileen Milburn was one of the most o ular oun "debs" of
h R P Y P P Y g
L e day.
Alberta Meier was selling tickets at her husband's theatre in Allendale.
Maxine Hershey was a pharmacists wife, Grant having graduated from Purdue.
Bessie Rose was a Red Cross nurse. devoting her life to the sick and afflicted.
The dancing classes of Dorothy Lechner and Norma Wolz were filled to capacity.
Harold Wood was attending the University of Illinois.
Throngs of girls were attending the personal appearance of Warren Moyer. a very popular
actor. at a large theatre in Chicago.
Donald Malcolm was a soda jerker and his specimens of that art were referr d b ll h
. . . . p e y a t e
Claude Collins had chosen a very peculiar occupation. He was an expert at mending old
documents and papers of value.
Elvin Woods was a cigarette manufacturer. and Alma Presnell and Gilbert Walston his
The wrath of many students fell on Herbert Painter-he was a textfbook writer. 'Nuff
Sssh! Robert Beauchamp was a secret service sleuth. Criminals trembled at the mere men-
tion of his name.
George Lucas was a book agent. his glib ton ue and st
g rave manner serving him well.
John Ramsey was an algebra teacher. much liked by all his pupils.
Gus Simonds was the owner of a bus line. Two of his capable drivers were Carroll Schuler
and Charles Snyder.
Clarence Partee was a noted inventor. A glance into his workshop showed a number of
things which an inexperienced person would doubtless consider trivial. but to Clarence. with his
master mind. they held great possibilities.
A kindergarten class of many eager children was taught by Sarah Louise Schrodt.
Rhea Schrodt was just a little home girl. and what a cook!
Robert Beckerrnan was conducting an agricultural experiment station in Topeka. Kansas
Due to his great prowess Harry Roberts had won many boxing titles.
The chief chemist in a large factory in Detroit proved to be none other than Milton Tucker.
Floyd Eckiss was an electrician----quite a live wire!
Just then I met the earth with a ' It d f
JO . an a ter recovering from the shock I looked around
to thank the kind brownie and tell him how glad I was that he had disclosed the facts about my
classmates. but he was nowhere to be seen.
I wish that I might live again
The years I've spent in idle dreams,
And see the beauty of this earth,
To understand what it all means.
I'd like to travel o'er again
The paths that I have trod,
And note the things I failed to see
That were given us by God.
I'd watch the stars and moonlight night,
The sun at early morn,
To see the beauty in each flower
And the things of nature born.
A softened breath blown through a straw
Makes bubbles big and bubbles small,
A child's delight, "Hurrah! Hurrah!"
A silver sheen of varied hues
Goes up in air, iirst reds then blues,
A nursery game for tours, yes twos!
They're oifl Now they've faded out of vision,
Whitt ho! jacks and Betty's have collision!
It's bubble days with fun provision!
With soapied hands and splattered dress
And each one making his the best,
For bubble speeding, cops arrest!
-HELEN E. REISINGER
THE ASSEMBLY CLOCK
I am alone and forgotten. From me no sound is heard, and my once busy hands
have ceased their circling of my handsome face. There was once a day when the
students gave me their undivided attention in order to ascertain the time of day,
and watched eagerly as I ticked away the remaining minutes of the period. I was
once the guardian angel of that whole vast study hall and received more attention
with my tireless ticking than Mr. Scales could command with all his eloquent oratory,
But now when the time of day is wanted the students simply consult an imp
ot a wrfst watch and never turn my way. The alarming thing is that nothing is being
done about my idleness.
,ff - V
O Z4 X
Lasl Will and Teslarmenl
We, the Class of 1931, being of mind and sound body, do hereby declare
this to be our last will and testament, and do give, devise and bequeath, in manner
and form following:
Our debts, to anyone who will assume them, to be paid and satisfied in convenif
ent time after our departure.
Our heartffelt thanks for your support, and the sincere hope that you thorf
oughly enjoy this book, to all subscribers of the Annual.
A special accommodation to insure the safe arrival of her letters from Raleigh,
North Carolina, to Clyda Jean Deputy.
Some of Floyd Eckiss' superfluous avoirdupos, to Julianne Seitz.
Mary Ellen Moyer's unobtrusive qualities, to Margaret Kelly.
Seats on the east side of the assembly next year, so they may entertain their
Freshman girl friends without causing general confusion, to john Rigg and Curtis
A device for automatically filling out blue slips while he searches for evilfdoers
upon whom they can be conferred, to Mr. Deerwester.
Dot Kolb's apparent love for talking, laughing, and creating a disturbance, to
anyone who wants it.
Our permission to stay out all night, to Bobby Lukens.
Tump's sweet way of refusing dates, to Gilbert Froman.
A way to ensnare Bob Henneberger, to Glendene BeDell.
Warren Moyer's technique in getting different girls' rings, to Jimmie Collins.
A new man for next year, to Margaret Rue Stansiield.
A book of all the new lines to be used on his many girl friends, to Sefton
A chance to be a manfhater, to Clara Steckler.
Marlin Riggs' powerful vehicle to be used as a means of transportation to
Bridgeport, to Maralinn Kern.
All the dates she wants with Georgie, to Miss O'Ncal.
The privilege of being Junior class sponsor next year in order that he can direct
another good junior class play, to George Barnds.
Glenn Baggerly's wisefcracks and "cute" ways, to "Bunky" Painter.
Hugh Frey's popularity with the girls, to someone worthy of it.
Much luck in keeping their boy friends, to all the girls that have them.
just one more chance to be with 'LGussie," to Mr. Perkins.
Our permission to beat Lawrenceville, to next year's football and basketball
Our smartness and sophistication, to the Freshmen.
Our original ideas for making money, to the juniors, to the Sophomores, our
unusual ability for spending it.
To the Staff of '32, much success in "putting over" their Sibylline.
To the faculty and school in general, the ability to survive without us.
Lastly, we appoint our loving advisers, Mr. Arrick and Miss O'Neal, as executors
of this, our last will and testament, in witness whereof we have hereunto set our
hands and seal, this twentyfninth day of May, nineteen hundred thirtyfone.
Class of 1931,
By THELMA BROCKETT.
R. S. CONDREY.
A. B. SCALES.
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President .,.....V. ,..,....,, . .. .. ......,. james Tanquary
VicefPresident ....,. ....A,..,. B illy MeKitt1-igk
Secretary ......,.. .,...... C lyda Jean Deputy
TYCHSUFQF ...... .........,,....7..,..,.,....,.........,.,...........,.....,....., E ileen Maiii
ACTIVITIES OF THE YEAR
The Junior Class had as its sponsors Mr. Barnds and Miss Dixon, who ably
directed its activities. In October the members enjoyed a Halloween party. To help
meet the demands on the treasury the class sponsored a group of programs given by
the Brown Lyceum Company. Wraps were checked at basketball games and other
activities held in the new gymnasium. A threefact comedy, "The Family Upstairs,"
was given in the spring, which revealed a great deal of talent in the class. The main
social function of the year, the juniorfSenior Banquet, was a fitting climax.
The school. a place of deepest thought. Our best. whatever it may he,
A place where knowledge should be sought, Our time. our work. our sympathy.
A place where we should loyal live. Our honor. life. and all the rest.
A place to which we ought to give To make our school the very best,
If we do this and live just right
Prosperity should be in sight.
But if we fail to reach the goal.
"We did our best" surpasses gold.
I wish I were a red balloon
A sailing in the sky:
I wish I were an aeroplane.
Then I could pass me by.
I wish that I could be Bo-Peep
And roam in pastures green.
I wish that I could go to sleep
And have a fairy dream.
I wish I were a Chinese coat.
just purple, blue, and red:
I wish I were Queen Guinevere.
But then I would be dead!
I wish I were a spinning top.
A goblin or a fleeg
but why do I forever wish
When I can be just me?
- FRANCES PARKINSON.
While sitting by a chatt'ring brook
And dreaming lazily.
Did you ever once compare it
With-well. just you or me?
The brook is only starting out.
And so are we in youth:
The rapids it encounters
Will he our fights for truth.
It won't encounter many
While it's just a tiny brook,
Because it's safely sheltered
In this cool refreshing nook.
But when its stream flows onward
Into the ocean wide.
It's tossed about and almost lost
In whitefcap waves and tide.
Sometimes the ocean grows quite calm,
Sometimes it's in a rage.
But it comes back to peacefulness
As we grow old with age.
If you are quite disgusted
With my philosophy.
just draw a breath and fall to resta
l'm quitting instantly.
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Zita Frances Crawford
Ida Mae Thompson
Gladys Camille Stephens
Margaret Rue Stansiield
Mary Elizabeth Tapley
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President .sss..,s...w ....... L owell Painter
Vieefljresident .A..V .,,,,,,,,,,,, R nth Allison
Secretary ....ss... ....... F ranees Tanquary
Treasurer sss.. ...........,......... ...... A l onzo Meriwether
ACTIVITIES OF THE YEAR
The talented Sophomore Class has contributed liberally to our music and ath-
letic organizations this year, in spite of its small numbers. The class, which is sponf
sored by Miss Baird and Mr. Garrett. held a Christmas party in the old gym before
the holidays. The evening was spent in contests and playing games. Delicious ref
treshments were served, after which Santa Claus arrived and distributed many
TO A PASSING TREE
Lonely sentinel on the hill. Wiiitei' storms around thee beat.
Wliivm the wind hath lashed at will. Summer suns with all their heat
Arms outstretched and branches torn. Only serve to add more strength,
Spent and weary. gnarled and worn, Giving to your life its length.
X f Thy great spirit lulled to rest. Valiant spirit manifest.
ff Now thy days of life must end,
g'-A If Thou hast lived beyond the bend.
,.. y Younger, hrmer life holds sway,
f X XY It must always be this way?
'M ff Thus Codxs law to us exprest. 1
lg ,f7-EX'-:N --MARGARET RUE STANSEIELD.
' Cue of the highest delights of life
I ls to have a good friend in peace and strife.
Real friendship will abide all time.
It endureth long and is always kind.
K" Friendship has its heights serene.
N , its valleys ltnow few clouds between.
'-TN! ll' you to friendship do aspire.
Atleetion. too. you must acquire.
L gs ALINE GQODART.
'TO A CLARINET
The hours I'x'e spent with thee I've saerihced my joys and glees.
Have been like centuries to me. I've suffered mortal agony,
I've blown thee till my lips would bleed. I've practiced and tried so hard to be.
And yet no thanks from thee. Something that the world might see.
fl I love to go home at night and see
That direful clarinet waiting lor mt.
l'll count the hours till I can see
That clarinet in purgatory,
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Mary Ellen Frey
Mary Alice Carrell
Esther Margaret Bruce
Georgia Mae Ewing
Mary Lou Walter
Anna Louise Ramsey
Leslie Goldie Moyer
William Earl Lewis
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Mary Ethel Grundon
William N. Newkirk
' Clestice Kays
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Star Etta Bruce
Mary Lou Karr
Fay Etta Morgan
President .,,...... ............ C laire Grubbs
VieefPresident .Y,,.. ,.....,, W illiam Smothers
Secretary ......,,. ......,,,.... F loyd Clark
Treasurer ..... ....,.................. . ,..,. Donald Douglas
ACTIVITIES OF THE YEAR
The Freshman Class, sponsored by Miss Goedecke and Mr. Mowery, is the
largest ever to enter Mt. Carmel High School. Both girls and boys have taken part
in athletics this year, and they will have an opportunity to show their ability in
many other activities during the next three years. The class held a masked I'Iallovve'en
party in October. A thrilling ghost walk, games and relays, and a grand march to
select the king and queen of the evening furnished the entertainment. Later refresh'
ments were served.
We are a jolly bunch you see- VJC get the blame for what's ami
One hundred Fifty strong. And still we are good sports.
We're not so green as vve're meant to be. Although it's anything but bliss.
And we're not always wrong. We're never out of sorts,
You look down upon us "Freshies,"
But to this you must agreef
Il' there were not any Freshmen
What a queer school it would bel
just something each dayfa smile,
You can give this once in a while.
The World is full of sadness.
But you can help lill it with gladness.
If the sky is blue and clear,
There's a smile you can give to cheer,
For a smile for every day
Makes the pleasure of life more gay.
If the sky above you is gray,
You must never feel that way.
For a smile for every day
Makes it joyful all the way,
BE A BOOSTER!
If you think your school's the best. I love my dog and he loves me.
Tell 'em so!
If you'd have it lead the rest,
Help it grow!
When there's anything to do,
Let the others count on youf
You'll feel good when it is through,
Be a booster!
And where I am he's sure to be,
I have no friend as good as he.
Few lovers are as true as we:
I'm sure he's kept my secrets yeti
For that to him I'm deep in debt.
SHELEN SMITH. --LORENE HARE.
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COACH COULD COACH GARRETT
, f Football
J!! With Our Team During the 1930 Season
gf The opening of school brought a season pleasing to every boy's heart, the sea-
f son when the oval pigskin is booted and carried up and down the gridiron. The be-
.-B1 ginning of the season saw about forty prospective warriors out in uniform. Practice
began in earnest and one by one the team candidates dropped out until about twenty'
five men remained to constitute the squad during the 1930 season.
The Mt. Carmel boys started the season off with a new experience, that of play'
Xing at night. The team journeyed to Sullivan, Indiana, but returned home on the
f- short end of an 8f0 score. Sullivan's slight superiority and the "breaks" accounted
WX!-ftur our team's defeat.
Undisrnayed by defeat in their Hrst attempt, they played their next game with
Cvrayville on the home held. Mt. Carmel, superior to the weak Crayville team,
rolled up a score of 28fO. The victory cost us the services of Harold Camp, whose
arm was broken in the fray. The team showed improvement over their efforts
of a week earlier.
The next encounter of the season was with the Bridgeport Bulldogs. Using an
aerial attack combined with ground gaining line plunges, the Bulldogs chalked up a
victory of 12f0 over Mt. Carmel. The support given the team was commendable.
Journeying some eighty miles to the west the Mt. Carmel warriors landed in
Mt. Vernon. Playing their best ,game of the year the two teams fought to a 1343 tie.
Next in line came the strong Memorial Tigers of Reitz at Evansville. It was a
night game with cold and damp weather prevailing. The superior playing of the
Tigers accounted for the overwhelming score of 4'5f0.
The team next played their last home game. The opponents were the timefold
rivals, the Indians from Lawrenceville. Our eleven seemed unable to stop the Indians,
who won, 19f0.
For their next contest the team traveled north to Olney. In a closely played
game, between two evenly matched teams, scoreless until the last few minutes of
play, our warriors scored a touchdown and won 6f0.
With an apparent liking for Evansville teams, we played our following game
with the Reita Hilltoppers on their home field. The aggressive and much heavier
Reitz team battered the line and using an aerial attack won by a score of 32f6.
Again the gang went west, this time to Fairfield. The Mt. Carmel team threat'
ened Fairiields goal a number of times but could not get the pigskin across, while
Fairfield by desperate playing pushed the ball over for a single tally and won, 6'O.
After a rest of almost two weeks the boys went to Princeton Thanksgiving
Day, determined to win. However Mt. Carmel was destined to defeat, and the
Princeton Tigers were able to give thanks for a l3fO victory.
Although the boys played a total of ten games, winning two and tying one,
they improved upon the record of 1929, The team is to be commended for its spirit
throughout the season. May the 1931 team continue to improve our football stand'
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PERSONNEL OF FOOTBALL SQUAD
HENNEBERCER fTackleJf"Henny," our powerful tackle filled the position of captain
well. Calling plays. on defense and offense. he proved his worth and his ability in handling the
SlMONDS tEndl-f9'Gus'i was one of the team's best linesmen. He tackled hard. blocked
well. and played his best every moment of the game.
M. KENNARD lTacklej f"Max" was our fast and aggressive tackle from Keensburg.
This year was his first on the football Held, but he was one of the team's hardest-hitting lines'
LAFFERTY tGuardl-"Eddie" our small but mghty guard, showed that even though he
lacked size he had the courage of a good football player. displaying a consistent brand of good
football throughout the season.
HINDERLITER tCeiitei'j-"Wotmdy" was one of the biggest men on the team. a real oh-
stacle to opposing centers. His passing was above par.
PAINTER fGuardJ-4This was i'Herb's" first year as a hrst team linesman. and he proved
himself capable of hlling his posftfon. His charging and blocking was very good.
MUNDY flindj-"Bob" played end again this year. displaying a good brand of football
during the season. His experience was evident in his playing.
' MANTLE tHalfbackj--"Tump." star backfield man, came to us with a couple of years'
experience received at DuQuoin. He did most of the passing and punting until he was injured
in the Reitz game. This was his Junior year.
H. CAMP 1QuarterbackJ-'iHarold" has also a year of first team competition to his
credit. Unfortunately breaking his arm in the Grayville game. he was unable to play again until
the contest with Fairheld.
C. CAMP fHalfbackJf"Con." though inexperienced at first, did his part like a veteran
when put into the game. He tackled viciously and was in every play. He will be a valuable
man next year.
DeWlTT tlslalfbackj- "Bruno's" two years of experience in the line of football showed
plainly in the season's play. In his plunges through the line or around he was good for some
kind of gain. Much will be expected of him next year.
COTNER tFullbackle-'iAdrian." in his second year of first team play. has proved his
mettle during the season. He was strong on making line plunges, and his defensive playing was
above par. He will be back next year.
. G. KENNARD QCenter. Cvuardlf"Gene." our hard fighting guard and center. came to us
from Keensburg and although this was his first try at football. he proved himself worthy of a
SNYDER fCenter. CvuardJf"Max" was the heaviest man on the team and used his weight
to full advantage when on the field, playing both his positions in satisfactory manner. We are
glad that he has another year with us.
HUNGERFORD fEndJ--"Dade" was our stability when it came to receiving forward
passes. because of his height. Much will be expected of him in his next two years at Mt. Carmel
ATKINSON QQuarterbackj4"Dell." one of the fastest men in the team's backfield. was
good at ball carrying and specialized in end runs. On defense he took care of his man. Dell
has another year with us.
VIRE fQuarterbacklfL'Howard" played a good brand of football throughout the season.
He alwayqs did his best in choice of plays and was a good ball carrier. He also has another year
at our sc oo .
There are three boysfRaymond Fridrich fguardj. John Short fendl, and Ivan Seibert
Qendj-who. although they have not played in enough games to merit a major letter, deserve
much credit for their spirit throughout the season. Others who were out for football are Porter
Compton. Charles Trover. Basil McRoberts, Alonzo Meriwether. Lowell Painter, Bill Weav'er,
and Bernard BeDell.
Y ' Ji
" - H f :L
High Spots of Aces Flight During 1930131
The spirit of basketball seemed to pervade the atmosphere at the close of the football sea'
son. Coach Gould sent out his call for players, and as was the custom a large number of hope'
ful candidates answered the call. between twenty and twentyffive husky fellows coming out.
Practice for the first game soon began in earnest. and fully equipped the Aces were ready to
start on a nonfstop flight through the basketball season of 19304931.
We first catch a glimpse of the Golden Aces in spirited action at Salem. The boys played
a real game in spite of their untested skill. winning by the score of 29f19.
Coming back to the old town the Aces had the honor of dedicating our new gymnasium.
The spirit of pride which all felt on this occasion manifested itself in the boys' playing, and
the Bridgeport Bulldogs were sunk beneath a barrage of baskets. 3945.
The Aces then packed their grips for a short sojourn to Evansville. ln the ensuing hours
after their arrival they engaged themselves in a nip and tuck game of basketball with Reitz. The
Aces trailed most of the game but rallied in the last few minutes to win. 27622.
To celebrate the beginning of the Christmas vacation the Aces defeated Albion. 3lfl7.
The lads from Albion fought gamcly. but their efforts were not sufficient to overcome the
determination of the Aces. who scored another victory.
The following night we had visitors from a distant city, The Granite City team came to
M4 C, , . . i 4 . , .
t armel with little experience but much determination. However the Aces played in superb
form and easily rolled up a score of 374 5.
Returning from their short vacation refreshed in body and in spirit the Aces tangled horns
with the basketball representatives from Carmi. The team worked well. and the Carmi lads
succumbed before the heavy artillery of the Aces. who won. 4337.
I G3 1
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K7 'X X
The Aces left their own playground for the succeeding game, Centralia being the arena
for the combat. The Aces played a fighting game and crashed through with enough goals to
Again the Aces left home, this time for a visit to Qlney which did not result in rejoicing.
Here the Aces, minus their usual hght and determination, met their first defeat of the year,
going down before the Olney hve with a score of l8f17.
The next victim of the Golden Aces was Robinson. They came to Mt. Carmel with deter'
mination, but they returned home with diminished spirits. The Aces played a good game,
though not a spectacular one, and Robinson fell into the slough of defeat, 3943.
The Aces, becoming restless and chafing under inaction, moved on to Fairheld for their
next battle. Minus the services of their regular center the Aces fought gamely and not in vain,
for the Fairheld lads, in spite of their struggle, were defeated, 33f24.
As the next week came to an end the Aces once more stepped into harness for their scrap
with Mt. Vernon. The latter gave the Aces one of the best fights of the year, but the Aces
emerged victorious from the fray with a 27-13 score to their credit.
The victors were now to be the vanquished. Again in the bounds of their own floor, the
Aces avenged their earlier defeat at the claws of the Olney Tigers, easily winning by a score
Leaving the old homestead the Aces once again packed their kits and hopped up to
Lawrenceville for the first engagement of the year with them. The game was fast and furiously
played, but lo! the Indians were on the long end of the score. 3663, and thus the Aces went
down for their second defeat of the season.
Centralia was the Aces' next guest, and the game was a much hotter contest than the two
teams' first encounter. The smoke of battle cleared away leaving the Aces victors by a score
Traveling north once more the Aces stopped off in the city of Bridgeport. Despite the
barking of the Bulldogs the Aces made themselves welcome. The game was rather uninterest'
ing and tame in spirit as the Aces floated along to easy victory 37115.
Going far from home the Aces finally landed in Granite City. Their stop resulted in a
very interesting game, one much different from their previous battle. The fight was waged back
and forth, but the Aces at last soared to victory, '56f31.
Again fretting with the weck's rest the Aces wanted to be up and doing. and this time Mt.
Vernon held their attention. journeying to that city the Aces stopped long enough to engage
in one of the best contests of the season. The Mt. Vernon lads fought gamely and the Aces
could hardly stem their drive, but that winning spirit came through, and the Aces won, 17'14.
would be, the
Still fresh from their last victory the Aces battled at home with Reitz of
stead of being a close fight. as the earlier game of the season indicated that it
contest proved to be one of the most illfplayed and least interesting games of the
ule. The Aces without effort bowled over Reitz. 3116.
The last game of the schedule brought a rather unpleasant climax to the season. The
Aces, suffering from one defeat at the Indians' hands, decided to avenge that defeat. They
started strong and led until the end of the third quarter, but a fighting rally was staged by
Lawrenceville, and the Indians won, 2249. This was the Aces' first defeat at home during the
The Aces also participated in two tournaments during the year, the first being the Wabash
Valley Tournament, staged at Lawrenceville. The Aces sent their second string into the fray,
and playing like veterans they defeated Vincennes' seconds, 3OfZ'i. Their next game was in
the semi-finals with Lawrenceville, and the Indians barely won, 2925.
At the end of the season came the annual district tournament, held on the Aces' home
floor. The first game was an upset, the Aces being defeated by Fairfield, 2220. The tournament
was won by a fighting Albion team.
'J fg f
CARDS IN THE GOLDEN ACES' PACK
STROH lForwardji"Cleve" was our very capable captain, leading the team through many victories.
He fought hard to win and gave his best throughout each contest.
MANTLE 1ForwardJ-"Tump" was our other fast forward and came into our fold from DuQuoin.
"Tump" could be depended upon to do his part in every play. He was fast on the break and was very
adept at slipping under the hoop and sinking a basket. He is a Junior and will be a valuable man on
the team the first semester next year.
COMPTON tCenterji"Port," our tall center, came to us from Keensburir. He was fast and amzressive
and broke up his share of enemy plays during: the season. Porter played a steady, fighting brand of
basketball and was sportsmanlike in his conduct on the Hoor.
DeWITT lGuard1-"Paul" was one of the fastest men on the team and handled the ball exceptionally
well. He had the determination and grit to stay with the name till the final shot of the pistol.
M. KENNARD lGuardJ-"Max," our fast-breaking guard, was another of Keensbury.r's products who
came to us this year. Max played a splendid brand of basketball and remained a true sport throughout
each contest. He was fast and amzressive on both defense and offense and fought hard to win.
TROVER lCenterJ--"Chuck" was the tallest man on the squad, and he uscd every inch of his height
to the fullest advantage while in play. He will be a very valuable pivot man on next year's team.
TAYLOR fForwardJfWhat "Hubie" lacked in size he counterbalanced with his speed and fighting'
spirit. He was always in on every play, and he had the true sportman's enthusiasm for clean athletilcs.
Much can be expected of Hubie in his next two years at Mt. C. H. S.
G. KENNARD fGuardl-"Gene" was still another of the Keensburiz lads who came to our school
this year. He liked basketball and played it heartily every chance that was offered him. He was fast
and able to break in on many plays, and his sportsman's spirit was admirable.
ATKINSON lGuardJ-"Dell," our heady and flashy guard, will be back again next year. His speed,
his handling' of the ball, and his ability to gauge the enemy's plays made him an important man on the
team. He played a clean and above-board game of ball.
HUNGERFORD lForwardji"Dade" was one of the tallest men on the team. He played a fast and
fiashy game of ball and seemed to be in on most of the plays. Hunizerford has two more years with us.
There are several boys on the Aces' squad who did not receive major letters but gave their best all
season to make it a successful one. We wish to thank these boys for their splendid efforts, their sports-
manship, and their loyalty to the school. Here they are: Howard Vire fforwardj, Ben Richardson lfor-
wardl, Hubert Coleman lguardj. Lyle Willhite tguardl, William Weaver lforwardj, Roy Talley fxruardl.
Joy Talley fforwardl.
As a sort of last minute review of the past season we wish to congratulate Coach Gould and the
Aces for their splendid display of sportsmanship and school loyalty. The past season has been one of the
most successful that a team of Mt. Carmel High School has had for many years. We want to thank the
Aces' followers for their encouragement and support and their sportsmanlike attitude both at home and
out-of-town. We wish the coach a team next year which will equal this year's, as well as a most success-
ful season for 1931-32.
OPPONENTS MT CARMEIJS
DATE OPPONENT PLACE SCORE 'SCORE
Dec. -Salem .....,........ There ...... 19 P9
Dec. -Bridgeport ........ ...,.... H ere .,...,.. 15 39
Dec. 13-Reitz ................ ..,...... T here .,,,,. 22 27
Dec. 19-Albion ..............., ..,,.... H ere ,,,,,,,. 17 31
Dec. 20-Granite City ........ Here .....,.. 15 37
Jan. -Carmi .,............... Here ,,,,,,,, 5 43
Jan. 2iCentralia ........ There ...... 16 38
Jan. 8-Olney ........... , There ....... 18 17
Jan. 10-Robinson ......... Here ........ 13 39
Jan. 16-Fairfield .......... There ....... 24 53
Jan. IT-Mt. Vernon .,..... Here ....,... 13 .27
Jan. 21-Olney ...........,......... Here ,.,,,,,, 14 31
Jan. 30iLawrenceville ......... There ....... 36 33
Feb. 6-Centralia .....,.....,... Here ........ 17 24
Feb. iBridgeport ......... There ....... 15 37
Feb. 14-Granite City ........ There ,,,,,,, 31 36
Feb. 20-Mt. Vernon ...,... There ....... 14 17
Feb. 21-Reitz ................,..., Here ,,,,,,,, 6 31
Feb. 27-Lawrenceville .....,,......... Here ......,. 22 19
TOTAL POINTS ....... 324 R
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At the conclusion of the basketball season the call for track aspirants was issued.
ln response to the call some thirty boys came out to show their athletic ability in
the line of track and field events. A few dropped out of the race, as is usual, while
the rest determined to see the season to its end. Coach Gould has been putting them
through their paces in practice for the meets to be held.
Following is a list of the boys and the events in which they participate:
Frey .,....,......,....Y. .....,...... H alffmile relay, 100 yd. dash, 220 yd. dash, 440 yd. dash.
H. Camp ,..... ......... H alffinile relay, 100 yd. dash, 220 low hurdles, broad jump.
Mantle .....,.... ......,., H alffmile relay, 220 yd. dash, high jump, javelin.
Meriwether .... .......,. H alffmile relay, high jump, broad jump.
Atkinson ...... ......... H alffmile relay, mile relay, 220 yd. dash, discus.
Miller ..........,....... ......... M ile run, halffmile run.
M. Kennard ....... ...,..... M ile relay.
P. DeWitt ....... ......... H igh jump, broad jump, pole vault.
C. Camp .......... ......... M ile relay.
Prather ......... ........, H alffmile run.
Trover ......... ......... H igh jump, shot put.
Vire .......... ......... M ile relay, pole vault.
Weaver ........ .......... P ole vault.
Cotner .......,........................ Discus.
The following meets are on the season's schedule: Dual Meet QGrayville and
Mt, Carmelj, Triangular Meet QPrinceton, Evansville, and Mt. Carmelj, Herrin
Relays, Northeastern Conference Meet, Wabash Valley Meet, District Meet, State
For many years our school has sponsored only three major athletic sports:
football, basketball, and track. This year for the first time Mt. Carmel High School
will be represented by a fast nine on the baseball diamond.
The call for candidates early in March was answered by some twenty boys.
As soon as the weather permitted, outdoor practice was held, and the boys, under the
eilicient tutelage of Coach Garrett, began to work earnestly in preparation for
A general line up of the players and their positions is as follows: Compton QPQ,
Wcicuds QP., 2nd BD, DeWitt QS. SJ, Kirkpatrick Qlst BQ, Collins QC., 3rd BJ,
R, Talley QCD, M. Kennard QC. F., lst BD, Mantle QS. SJ, Presnell QR. FJ, Cr.
Kennard QR. FJ, Hungerford QL. FJ, Mayne QL.F.j, Seitz QC., C. FJ, Newkirk
QC. FJ, Vsfalston Q2nd B., C. FQ.
An interesting schedule has been arranged with the following teams: Bone Gap,
Allendale, Princeton, Oakland City, Reitz.
f fm 3
If ' ff
Gray Leach Warmoth
Mt. Carmel High to thee our love we bring,
To thee our hearts and minds will ever cling,
Thy fame of other days, thy gifts so free,
Call us today, to sing our praise to thee.
Love and honor to Mt. Carmel,
Our high school old and grand,
Proudly we will ever hail thee
Over all the landg
Old Maroon and Gold we toast you
Through victories and defeats,
Love and honor to Mt. Carmel,
Alma Mater here's to you.
Gray Berry Kramer
I 70 1
Top rowiM. Kennard fSec'y-Treas.J, Atkinson tVice-Presb. Mundy, B. DeWitt. Third rowiCotner.
Compton, Hinderliter lPres.l, Hungerford, Snyder, Seibert, Trover. Second row-L. Painter, H. Camp.
Mantle, P. DeWitt. Coach Gould 1SponsorJ, Stroh, Frey, Willhite. Bottom row-Hennebe1'i.rer, Simondrl,
G. Kennard, Bosecker, C. Camp, H, Painter, Larferty, Vire.
The purpose of the Club is to uphold and protect the "M", that is, to see
that only those wegr letters who have earned them and that the is given due
NATIONAL ATHLETIC HONOR SOCIETY
The object of this organizatlon is to create high scholastic standards among ath'
letes. Any boy is eligible to membership who has a major athletic letter and a scholasf
tie standard average or above.
The following are members: Cleve Stroh, Lyle Willhitc, Vxfoodrow Hinderliter,
Robert Mundy, Hugh Prey, Dell Atkinson, Max Snyder, Conner Camp, Edward
Latferty, Howard Vire, Charles Trover, Porter Compton, Herbert Painter, Harry
AN OLD ATI-ILETE'S LAMENT
Tell him not in mournful numbers
That his playing days are o'er!
For the man is dead that slumbers,
Does not wish to play some more.
Feats of great men all remind him
That he helped to hold the fort,
And departing left behind him
Footprints in the realm of sport.
Footprints thi-.t perhaps are dim
But nonetheless will stay,
Footprints that were made by him,
In his youth of yesterday.
l 71 I
-Q Q 4-'
Top row-Gray, Beauchamp, Dean, Dean. Fourth rowASteib, Greer, Litherland, Stroh, Kingsbury.
Guard. Third row-Kern, Alka, Allison, Wager. Hunie,'erford, Adams, Summers. Second row-Banks, Lant.
Mr-Clintock, Kelly 1Pres.l, Miss O'Ne:-il 4Asst. Sponsorj, Miss Goedecke 1Sp0nsorJ, Kolb, Grehs, Deckeri..
thlkison, C. Tanquary. Bottom row-Miller tVice-Pres.J, McGill, Johnson, Seybold, F. Tanquary, C. Wei'
gaml, Frawforil, L. Kirkman 4Cheer Leaderl, Schrndt, G. Kirkman. Keenan.
GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
This year, as in many years past, the athletic efforts of the girls have brought
credit to Mt. Carmel High School. The governing authority over their prowess is
the G, A. A., which has lived through four years of testing and is holding its own in
the organizations of the school. Miss Goedecke has sponsored this club from its
beginning and deserves much credit for her work in developing girls' athletics here.
Miss O'Neal has ably tilled the position of assistant sponsor this year.
This year the member of the G. A. A. looked forward to the enjoyable hours
to be spent in various outdoor activities. During the early fall the girls,
in groups, went on long hikes and picnics. Points toward their letters to
at the end of the athletic season could be gained by participating in these
hiking groups were ably captained by Vera Seybold.
As the weather grew a little too chilly for hiking, the girls tried their hands at
volley ball. A large number proved themselves interested in the game, and their
eilicient playing warranted a class meet. Several games were contested between the
class teams captained by the following: Freshman, Claire Grubbsg Sophomore, jerine
Hungerford: Junior and Senior, Grace Kirkman. In the end the juniors were victorif
As the winter advanced, basketball became the girls' major sport. The call for
T011 row--Cavitt, Ewing, F. Harris, Thurman. E. Bruce. Fourth rowfS. Tanquary, Baird, llurley.
Couch, Karr, G. Harris, Puryear, Foster. Third rowffWarmoth, McWilliams, White, B. Beauchamp, Beehn.
Anspaeh, Brines. Carrell, Kay:-i, Seibert. Second rowf-MeRaven, Sanford, S. Bruce, Moyer, Friend, Miss
O'Neal lAsst, Sponsorl. Miss Goedecke lSponsorJ, Smith, Frey, Beard, Hughes, Barnett. Bottom Row
Froman, Johnson. Grublis. Woods, Leehner, Walter, G. Weigrand, Belt-her, Madden.
GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
candidates brought such a large number of hopeful players that two separate squads
had to be organized. The lower classmen were headed by Captain Helen Madden,
and the upper classmen by Captain Isabel Beauchamp. They practiced diligently
for a tournament to be staged between teams representing the various classes.
In the early spring the members of the G. A. A. provided for skating teams
headed by Clarice Kramer, captain. A few excursions were made by the girls early
in March, and as the weather grew warmer the girls skated and hiked frequently.
The climax of interest is reached with the coming of i'Play Day," which is held
in May. This event provides an opportunity for each girl to show her superior or
inferior ability in athletics. This year it will be held at Bridgeport. The events of
the day consist of contests in practically every form of girls' athletics engaged in
during the year.
There is also a system of gaining points toward a letter by hiking, participating
in certain sports, adhering to dennite health rules, and passing health examinations.
Last year letters were awarded to Leona Dean and Catherine Gilkison.
This year for the first time the following girls were entertained at the Athletic
Banquet and were awarded letters: Margaret Kelly, Alice Schrodt, Chima Mae
Miller, Fernleah Kingsbury, Lenora Dean, and Grace Kirkman.
XX X xx
X 'T :N
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T011 row Short, Cronle. Mayer. H. l.uc-as, ll. l"l'98l'YlZlll. lizlirxl, Hillel, liiuus. Srfhrmll. Miclrllc ruw
Stephens, Trontmnn, Fnmmins, Mr. Perkins llliu'e1-t,m'l, l-lzlrrisnn, E. l'1I'CQITI2lll, Mf-liillrivli, lfroy, Jzlmus.
llnllum row 'l'rzx1rlw, Slulfz, liline, R. Llu-ns, VVest9rli9l1l, Seitz, Juzlrlifms.
GIRLS' QU.-XIi'l'E'l"l'E BUYS' QUAR'l'E'l"l'E
First Soprano Frzim-os 'l'nnqu:1ry l"irs1 Tenor cll2ll'9llt'9 Walter
Sei-onil Soprano C':1tl1e-Vine flilkisnn Ser-mul 'l'vnm' llir'hnr1l Srhmill
lfirst Alto' Ferilizx Kullerty lfirsi Herbs Marlin Riuus
Ser-:mil Alto E4li1h Lenue-lsen Se-vmnl linss Jrhn Hznrisnn
Pianist Gladys C. Stephens
X f"N lg.
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BOYS' GLEE CLUB
Top row Crome, Berry, Lucas, Walter, Schmitt, Bright, Peters, Wood. Middle row M. Riggs, Will-
liiie, 'l'zl1mu:1l'y, Mr, Perkins llliref-tori, Q". 'I':1,nr111m'y rlginnisll, llnnkel, Harrison, Muliittricfk, J. Riggr.
llottom row Fmmzm, Seitx. Sf-hu-mll, Stein, Ramsey, Joan-hims, Benner, Simonsls.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Top row Kinprslrnry, Seitm, VVetter ILibr'arianl, Reisinger, Stecliler, Main ISeu'yl, Ilriyrht, Ehret.
Rulferty. Mimlclle row Miller, Mcflill, Ilelvnty, Mr. Perkins tllirectorl, Gilkison lPizmist,l, 'I'anqua1-y, Len-
xrelsen, Litherlanml. Bottom row -Kelly, Hershey, Wolz. Kolb, Kohlhaas, Kramer 1Pres.l, Stansfield, Free-
,-fx 1 SZ
Our band is now three years old. It is of exceptional interest to know that the two Per'
kins brothers are responsible for this wonderful unit, In 1929 Mr. Lon Perkins organized the
Hrst Mt, Carmel High School band, Then in 1930 Mr. Floyd Perkins came to our school. and
through his untiring efforts he has procured for our Alma Mater the distinction of having one
of the best hands in southeastern Illinois.
The band. of 45 members, deserves much credit for its constant support of our athletic
teams. having been present at all home games and several out'of-town games during the foot'
hall and basketball season. It has presented a snappy appearance in maroon and gold uniform
and has displayed excellent drill work,
The band gave a concert in March. and it tied for second place in the band contest held at
Bridgeport in April.
MembersfBen Stein. johnny Short. Evelyn Hershey. Ralph Schrodt. Robert Friend. Ruth
Litherland. Oliver Stroud. james Tanquary. LeRoy Ritter. Billy McKittrick. Esther Freeman.
Hugh Frey. john Trapp. Thurlo Webb. Joe O'Day. Ross Phar, Dorothy Freeman, LeRoy
james. John Harrison. Francis Cummins. Donald Mayne. john Hadley. Lewis Mayer, Everett
Crome. George Lucas. Darrell -loachims. james Schrodt. Gilbert Taylor, Sheldon Tombaugh,
Dick Lucas. Harold Lett. Hyman Dumes. Gilbert Froman. William Newkirk. Dick Seitz. Mar'
lin Riggs. Hazel Summers. Ida Mae Thompson. Curtis Benner. Helen Orr. William Smothers.
Aline Goodart. Robert Baird. Junior Fornoif. Glenn Westerheld. Carroll Risley fdrumfmajorj.
. . . X 'S -is
The High School Orchestra has met regularly lor rehearsals during the year. It has taken ..
part in several institute programs and has also appeared before the Rotary Club. X --- X
The PickfUp Orchestra has been quite popular this year. furnishing music for banquets.
plays. professional clubs. and various activities held at school and outside of school.
Saxophone and Clarinet-Mr. Perkins
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
A new musical organization was added to our school this year. namely the Boys' Glee Club.
which has twentyfeight members. The school appreciates the work which these boys have done
and feels that this organization is a real asset It appeared at convocation and also took art
. .. . . . . . p
in the Band Concert given in April.
I 79 l
jf -- , TL
GIRLS' CLEE CLUB
The Girls' Clee Club is one of the outstanding organizations of the school. It has par'
ticipated in convocation and institute programs. The operetta is presented every year by this
club. which is also active at Commencement. Each girl who is a member for two years receives
a large letter "M" which signihes her award in music.
UTHE BELLE OF BAGDADN
The Belle of Bagdad is a lovely girl for whom Dick Taylor. a hlm representative from
Hollywood. is searching in order to engage her as a movie star. The camera which he and
his two airplane mechanics carry causes them to be arrested. but they escape in disguise. find
the assassin whom the police are hunting. and also the Belle.
"THE COUNT AND THE COfED"
Cast of Characters
Birdie Boggs. a sweet and simple freshman girl ...............
Amy Arnold. a bright and efficient junior ..............................
Dolly McSpadden. daughter of the college president .................
Miss Agatha Lockstep. housefmother at the girls' dormitory .......
Dr. Cicero McSpadden. president of Marden College ................
Mrs, Mcspadden. his wife ...,........................................
Mark Watson. the college yell leader .......,..........
Hamilton Hunter. the leader of the glee club .......
. ...... Edith Lengelsen
Margaret R. Stansfield
Willie fsleepyj Carter. a freshman ..................,. ............. C arroll Risley
Marjorie Blackwood. the belle of the campus .......,........... ...... ........... C h ima Mae Miller
Dan Flanigan. a smart young motor cop ...,...............,,,...........,.... ........ R obert Henneberger
Kenneth fSnoozeJ Andrews. the comedian of the glee club ......,... .............. M arlin Riggs
Chorus of College Boys and Girls
Kenneth fSnoozej Andrews, a comedian with the Marden College Glee Club. is in love
with the fair Dolly McSpadden but is unable to gain the good will of President McSpadden, her
father. because of his tendency for getting into scraps.
On the day of our story Snooze has one more encounter with a traffic oHicer because he
has made a hurried trip to the city to get a costume for use in the May Festival program that
evening. In order to help him evade the officer. Hamilton Hunter, leader of the Glee Club. and
Mark Watson. college yell leader. have him disguise himself in the costume he has rented.
In his disguise Snooze is mistaken by Dr. McSpadden for a wealthy foreigner, wellfknown
benefactor of colleges such as Marden, and is treated with every courtesy. including Dolly's
encouragements, which are pleasing to him, as well as the eager interest taken in him by Miss
Agatha Lockstep. housefmother at t.he girls' dormitory. which annoys him. He finally confesses
his identity to both the officer and Dr. Mcspadden. At this climax a letter comes from the
wealthy foreigner stating that he has been much impressed by one of the Marden boys and is
enclosing a check for 5E50,UlllJ for the college endowment fund.
The courteous boy was Snooze. who claims Dolly as his reward. and the end foretells a
rosy future for all. including Hamilton and Marjorie. the belle of the campus. Mark and Amy.
a junior. and Willie and Birdie. two freshmen.
. ...QE .115
X 'EN flx
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QE f KP
JE xfjx"!lf Q 5'l
Top row-Stroud, Tanquary, Harrison, Collins, Henneberzer. Mundy 4Vice-Pres.J. Third row-Mo
lntosh, Miller, Keeler, Simpson, Clark, Joachims, Freeman, Gilkison, Schrodt. Lovellette, Second row-
Foster lPres.J, Kohlhaas, Hershey, Zimmerman, Gereau, Stroh, Bellell, Bright lSec'y-Treas.J, Ehret.
Bottom row-Lemrelsen, Kelly, Kolb, Seybold, Smith, Miss Dixon, Kramer, Reisimzer, Fearheiley, David,
The object of the Dramatics Club is to learn the ethics and technique of the
stage. Under Miss Dixons able supervision the club presented two onefact plays,
X7 "The Call of the Campus" and "The Orange Colored Necktie, at convocation.
f-4 X "The Call of the Campus" was also broadcast over station W. C. B. F. at Evansville
fs-Rfk and was well received,
X751 "THE FAMILY UPSTAIRSH
fPresented by junior Classj
K Cast of Characters
joe Heller, the father ,.....,................,............. ....... H arry Berry
Emma Heller, the mother ,r......, ........,.. P hyllis Ehret
y K-f Louise Heller, the elder sister ,,.... ..... F rances Parkinson
X Axf. Vnfillie Heller, the brother .,..., .......i J ames Collins
Annabelle, the baby s'ster .,i......,..............,.. ....,.....,.. E ileen Main
Charles Grant, a promising young man ...........,....., James Tanquary
Mrs. Grant, his mother ,,...r,..,...e,...........,... ....... C atherine Gilkison
Herbert, his brother ..,............,,, ...... B Elly McKittrick
Miss Callahan, the dressmaker ,............,.....,......,,...... Ruth Litherland
The setting of this play is that of the Heller home, in which we see the usual
troubles of a family of three children. Mrs. Heller's one ambition is to get her elder
daughter, Louise, married, and when the latter brings Charles Grant, to whom she
is secretly engaged, to her home, the mother causes the engagement to be broken
by giving the impression that Louise is accustomed to luxuries that her fiance can-
not provide. However the father takes a hand and the couple is reunited and every'
one made happy.
I' --- L 14
I Smith, Mundy, Hershey, Foster, Moyer, Henneberger, Joaehims, Kramer, Kolb, Kohlhaas, Clark, Reis-
"RUTH IN A RUSH"
fPresented by Senior Classj
Cast of Characters
Mrs. Brownell, Ruth's aunt ..A.......,,.................,,V,... Maxine Hershey XVX'-X
Juliet Raymond, Ruth's secretary and friend ..,,.,..,.. Maxine Smith fi '-N
Ruth lwlacDonald Moore, always in a rush ..,............. Clarice Kramer YK
Susie, a maid ............................,,.,..,........,..,.,.,..,...,,....... Dorothy Kolb HRT X
Leonard Bruce, poor but aristocratic ...... ,...... R obert Henneberger f7 X X
Wzlyne Ashley, rich but uncultured ....... ,........,. W arren hloyer
Dwight Lambert, an eloper ....,..,........... ........,..,... C alvin Clark ,X
Peggy Patton, another eloper ....... ....... H elen E. Reisinger -
Gilbert Lansing, a writer ........... ...,.... D arrell Joachims
Philip Grant, a millionaire ...,...,..,.... ...,.... R obert Mundy
Sadie Sodastrom, a ticket agent ........ ,..... H elen Kohlhaas X,
jean Moore Foster, Ruth's sister .,.,... ...... R oberta Foster "' '
This play is the story of Ruth Moore, a wealthy and much soughtfafter young
girl with literary ambitions, who, distracted by social demands and eager to have
some definite and worthwhile work, obtains the position of secretary to Gilbert
Lansing, a wellfknown editor and writer. Before entering upon her new duties, she,
with Juliet, goes to Willcideiie, the summer home of her married sister, who has
invited them for the weelvend to meet two friends of her husband.
In the waiting room of a country junction they meet Gilbert Lansing and Philip
Grant, who have run out of gas on their way to Willodezie, Withcnut revealing their
identity the four become acquainted. In their efforts to help an eloping couple Ruth
and Gilbert assume the role of bride and groom. Difficulties arise, but they are evenf
tually straightened out, identities are discovered, and Ruth becomes permanent sec'
retary to the celebrity.
l- -- W 1 ,gm,,.--.,:::fiW....-,....,.7 ..,.,..,.,...,...i .W.qmW.,.w.am.m...,.w.wW-.,.....m,.:.m15.q,.W.mM.?i
.. . - '
,fwfq-ff',e3f!1r:w7?f' ' ., 4 1 : 1
Top rows Vifaltei' llst Sem. Pi'es.l, Beau:-hump, l"m'notl', HHI'I'lS1JIl ll:-it Sem. Treas.l, Atkinson, Stun-
Mitltlle row- Hinflerliter, Mundy, Frey, Stroh, Willhite 12ml Sem. Ti'ezis.j, Seihert 42nd Sem. Vice-
s.l, Painter' limi Sem. Prernl. Bottom Vow -Foster list Sem. Ser"y.l, Carrell, Bro:-kett 12ml Sem.
y.l, lXll'lil'TlHH, Miss Bliss tSponsol'l, Iiilkison, Moyer, Sehlmlt.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
The National Honor Society is composed of fifteen percent ol' the Senior Class and live
percent ol time junior Class. chosen from the upper tliird of tlieir classes on tlie basis ol' fll
.cliolarsliip, 1-3 Service. KH Leadership, and 141 Character.
DEBATING CLUB X '--.
. , . , , ..., , TX X
The purpose ol the .Vxfilsonmn Debating Society is to stimulate interest in argumentation. f--k X
afford the opportunity ol instruction in the game of debate. increase the power ol oral ex' G X, X
pression among students. and give practice in parliamentary procedure. K' X XXX
Top row-fI"oi'nuIl', llouglas, Ewing, Tzinqnary, Mm-Kittriek, Harrison lPi'es.l, McClintock, Kilfoil lViee-
l'res.b, H. VVood. Middle row fl3'rey, Stroh, Willhite. Berry, H. Ehret, Mr. Bztrnrls fSponsoi'I, Clark, Stein,
I'zii'tee, Riggs, Seibert. Bottom rnwf Orr, Bank:-1, Foster, Reisinger 1'l'rens.b, Smith lSee'y.l. P. Eh:-et,
l'm'rell Cl" " ' A ' " " ' '
. axxfoiil, A. Wood, btanr-held, hteilm.
Top row lf02lllCh2il'Ylll, Keenan, Dean, Ruse, Reeser, Gard, Deckert, Tennis, Elwimr, Gray, Lechner.
Dean. Middle run'-fS1,eilw, L, Kirlmmn, Meriwether, Oliver, Ileputy 1'l'l'eas.j, Miss Baird 1Sponsm'l, Rum-
sey, 'l'zmqu:u'y, Czxvitt, Miller, Sc-hrmlt, Hanks. Bottom l'0NV7Tl10Y'l'llPS0l'l, C1'zm'fo1'd, Allen, C. VVei1rz1nd
lVice-l'z'es.h, Iirunnex' ll'res.l, ll. Kirkmam, Freeman, Seybold, VValter, fl, Weigunfl.
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
The whjeet of the Ellen H. Hichurds Home Economics Cluh is to acquaint its members
with the Llumcstle duties emilxcded with the lmmc. The cluh gives un zinnuzil Clirisunus party
lor poor children. serves z1L banquets, and puts on the :mnuul style show.
FRENCH CLU B
The uhjcct ul' this urgzinizaition 18 to stimulate an intcrcst in the French people. language.
Tow row H, Camp, Mantle lSociz1l-Ch.b, Shculf, Stroud, Beckermzin, Mcfktee, Riug. Third row
Wzxlter, Majors, Juzxehinms, Vive, C. Camp lVic-e-Pz'es.l, Seihert fTreas.l, Painter 1Pl'es.l. Second row
Bellell, Freeman, 'l'z1nquzu'y, liezulvhzxmlm, J, Si-hrodt, M1-Kittx'ic'lc, Benner. Bottom Vow Kinyrsbury, Sey-
lmld, lfosler, Smith, Miss Giltner IS1monsorl, Caxrrell, Kristen ISec'y.l, Dem-lxerl. Ii. Svhmdt. Res-ser.
Top row-Barker, Crome, Beckerman, Baumyrart, Dunkel, Prather, Baker, Marx, Newkirk, Eckiss
4Vice-Pres.l. Brewer. Middle row-Gilmore, Sharp, T. Rimr, Beauchamp 4Treas.J, Phar, Mr. Mowery
4Spons0rD, Schuler, Greathouse, Hunt, Mayhall. Bottom row- Rody,1'er:4, Talley, VVilt-ox, Wood 1Rep.j, Veih-
man, Hill, Collins, Smith, J. Rigyx, Pfeirfer.
This club helongs to the national organization ol' the Future Fxiriiicrs of America, lts
object is to promote vocational education in agriculture, to create more interest in the intelli-
gent choice oi tanning occupations. to promote thrift. and to develop rural leadership.
- ... X V "x
LATIN CLUB x "MR-g
The object ol this club is to give Latin students who are interested an opportunity to learn Z7 Y
more about Roman customs. manners. and language. ,X
Top rowfF0rn0l'f 4Pres.J, Stanley, Ramsey, Leach, Halbig. Middle row-Hume, Bellell, Moyer 1Sec'y-
Trez1s.b, Steib, Allison, Miss M. Cheesmzln 4SponsorJ, Stein, Wilcox. Bottom row -fZimmerman, Ginther,
Banks, Schrodt, Allen, Sehultheis. Crow, 'l'zinqu:u-y, Stanstield.
i S0 1
Top row-fVValriton 4Ser'y-'l'reas.J. Rachels, Roberts, Presnell, Woods 1Vice-Pres,J, Hadley. Third row
Gray, Walter, Crow, Deputy. Serond row--Curran, Ottman, Kielfer, Beauchamp, Miss E, Cheesman
4S11onsurj, Zimmerman, Kasten, King, Rigrir. Bottom row AMantIe, H. Camp, Baird, C. Camp, Newkirk
lI'res.l. lmtham, Guorlson, Vire.
The purpose of this cluh is to stimulate more interest in history. hoth current and past.
RQ. LITERARY CLUB
The motive of the lrving Literary Society is to stimulate interest in all types of literary
Tnym row Stanley, Mayer, Hadley, Collins, Wood, Snyder, Parker. Third row--M. Riggs 1P1'es.J,
Ramsey, J. Rim: 1'l'1'eas.l, M1-Kittrirk, Clark, Benner, E. Burns, Camp, Mundy. Second rowfMayne,
Kingsbury, Main 1Sez"y7, Carrell, Freeman, Kirkman, A. Schroclt, Bright, Brunner, Brockett, Greer.
Bottom row--li. Burns. Risley, S. Sc-hrmlt, Meier, Miss Jordan 1S1mnsorb, Wager, Seyhold, Bellell, GGIPZIII,
'-ii f4 Q'
Top row-E. Seybold 12nd Sem. Vice,Pres.D, Stokes, Friend, Mr, Howerton tS11uns:orb,
inson 12nd Sem, Tre:-is.l, Fornoll 12nd Sem. Pres.I. Bottom row fAlli:-ion 11st and ind Sem. Sec'yJ, Har-
lett, D. Seyhold list Sem. Vice-Pres.l, Stansfielil, Gooilzirt, Kasten llst Sem. Pres.J, King list Sem.
This cluh was organized to give students interested in hiology a chance to go further into
the suhject than is possible in the regular classroom.
STUDENT NEWS XTX 'xx
A section of i'High School News" is published each Tuesday and Friday in the Mt. Carmel ll ,QXQ -
paper. containing writcfups ol the various school activities ul the week. as well as editorials Cf, X 'yr
or contributions of students. f X X
SponsorsfMr. Barnds, Mr. Howerton, Miss Dixon. Statf-Margaret Rue Stansfield lScholastic Editorj,
Bill M Kittiick lA-Assistant Editor Cliience Waltei 1Athletic Editorl, Hugh Frey fEditor-in-Chiefl, Mar-
y 1' 'L 2" "
lin Riggs 4.Ioke Editori, Frances Parkinson 4Soc-ial Editorj.
I 91 I
li" Y .. -L
Rohert Mundy. Business Manager
Hugh Frey Roberta Foster
Asst. Business Mgr. EditorfinfChief
Rohert Beauchamp Thelma Carrell
Census Editor Assistant Editor
Clarice Kramer Rohert Henneherger
Typist ,luke Editor
Thelma Brockett Maxine Smith
Will and Prophecy. Editor Snapshot Editor
Blanche Burns Helen E, Reisinger
History and Calendar Social Editor
john Wm. Short Marlin Riggs
Artist Circulation Mgr.
Clarence Wziltei- lvan Seihert
Asst. Cir. lvlgr.
PRlVA'lAE, LIFE OF THE STAFF ROOM
Small as l am. shut off in one corner of the long corridor. I play. nevertheless. an imporf
tant part in the puhlication of that wonderful annual. the Sihylline. Soon after school has begun
each year. l am greeted hy new faces. l am opened. the suinmer's cohwehs are wiped away, and
l am prepared for another year of service. l am changed each year to suit the fancies and def
sires of my new residents. receiving a new tahle. or shelf. or perhaps a coat of paint. hut I am
the same at heart. planned lor the greatest convenience and maximum service. and willing to
give my hest,
l soon resume my former hahits, as hooks and papers grow in piles on my shelves and
tahles. and eager hoys and girls gather regularly within my walls to plan and scheme for the
ugreatest yearbook ever to be published." As Christmas draws near, my load increases. Soon
myriads of pictures clutter about me tunfamiliar at Iirst to me. since they lie outside my ac'
quaintancej. and l am the scene. from early to late. of students who mount them on a large
gray hoard with an oddfsmelling cementftthough the variety of the latter seems to change each
year. l confess it grows no more pleasing to my sense of smellj.
The three winter months are my busiest-there is such an air of industry and rushing that
my fever rises. hut someone scurries up the ladder and removes my little door which opens onto
the rool' ahove. and the heavenly air hrings us hoth pleasant relief. There are more pictures.
and hoards. and writings. and papers. hut gradually the work is finished and sent away. and
it is with a certain sadness that l am patiently stripped of all my heloved materials and await an'
other vear in which to serve the makers ol' the Sihylline and the school of which l am a part.
' --ROBERTA FOSTER.
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2fEverybody's back after a nice vacation. Mr. Scales and Couch Gould make the lirst speeches
of the year.
3-Football practice has started. It won't he long now until the games on the gridiron!
4-Oh! Dear! Everybody's trying to get accustomed to the daily grind, especially those
8-Our Hrst vacation-an afternoon at the Wabash County Fair.
10wNo school!!!fall day this time.
1lfSibylline Staff meeting.
15-Back again. The Girls' Glee Cluh has been organized for this year.
l6fSeniors and other classes are electing their sponsers for this year.
19--Pep meeting-not so hot. New cheer leaders. We play our Hrst night game tomorrow.
Sullivan 8. Mt. Carmel O.
Wonder what's the matter? Mary E. Adams went to sleep in English class.
25-Gracious! What a terrible noise. Mr. Arriek was experimenting and something exploded.
26--Pep meeting-band and everything.
27fMt. Carmel 28. Grayville 0. The band turned out in uniform.
3-Pep meeting. Coach Gould explains the principles of football We learn a new song.
4-Bridgeport 6. Mt. Carmel O.
8fAnother vacation- Teachers' Institute at Olney.
11-What a game! Mt. Carmel 13. Mt. Vernon 13. G. A, A. had a gypsy breakfast.
Coach Gould fell up the steps.
X f'N Tis
14-Debating, Dramatic, Literary. Biology. and Home Ec. Clubs have been organized. T-1
16-The National Honor Society has taken in eight new members. Literary Society treasure 4 D-Xi
hunt tonight. f7
17iA rather onefsided game. Reitz 45, Mt. Carmel O.
20-Mr. Barnds and Miss E. Cheesman talk before the assembly. 'Xt
21-New members of Debating Club are wearing Neophyte bibs. Captain Hedley gave a thrill' X
24fBig PowfVv"ow tonight. "Beat Lawrenceville!"
ing account of his experience as an aviator during the XVorld War.
25wLawrenceville took home the victory by a score of 1910.
Junior ghost party. Had our first fire drill today. -X'
Big Senior Hallowe'en party and dance.
31-Talk by Dr. Brian on "Good Health."
I'--Mt. Carmel 6. Olney O. Keep it up. gang!!
5-"The OrangefColored Necktie" is presented by the Dramatic Club.
7fConvocationf"Mt. Carmel Ladies' Chorus."
8fReitz 32, Mt. Carmel 6. "Trump" injured.
11--Armistice Day program given in old gym.
Musical program the 9th period-the second lyceum number.
13-Home Ec. pledges initiated.
15-Mt. Carmel 0. Fairheld 6. What's the matter. gang?
17-'ll Faw Down and Go Boom." by Miss Case. with special permission of the copyright owner.
21-"The Book Report" by Irving Literary Society.
-Mr. Perkins has returned from the Band Directors' Convention at Champaign.
26fBig pep meeting for game with Princeton. Out for Thanksgiving until Monday.
27+Princeton 13, Mt. Carmel 0. What a blow!
This is "Good Book Week." Winners of poster contest were Mary Esther Parkinson, John
Short, and Cecil Stanle
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'ti W' f at il' FOR
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flr. N F XX VALEN me
--Bean supper in gymnasium. Football letters presented by Coach Could.
-First game of the season. Mt. Carmel 29. Salem 19.
--New gym dedicated tonight. Mt. Carmel 39, Bridgeport 15.
!27Senior play. "Ruth in a Rush." First play to be given in new gym.
13-The Aces defeated Coach Garrett's team at Reitz, 29-22.
17-"Student News" appearing regularly twice each week in Republican-Register.
18- -Sophomore Christmas party.
19-k'Call of the Campus" given by the Dramatic Club. Very entertaining and upftofdate.
Attention!! Has everybody seen Miss Case's new diamond?
Mt. Carmel 31. Albion 17.
Z0fMt. Carmel 37. Cranitc City 15.
--"Buy a Sibylline!" First payments collected. Merry Xmas! See you next year.
1--Mt. Carmel 43. Carmi 5. Rather uninteresting.
Z--Mt. Carmel 38, Centralia 16.
5-Back again and ready for more work.
7-Another pep meeting. New songs and yells. Speech by Mr. Perkins.
8-Program this afternoon by Swiss Bell Ringers. Olney 18, Mt. Carmel 17. Our first defeat
-We wonder where Miss Dixon and Mr. Arrick were going with a suitcase and why Hugh
Kilfoil doesn't take the price tags oil' his socks before wearing them???
10--Mt. Carmel 39. Robinson 13.
-Pencils Cby C. A. AJ and Sibyllines lby staifj for sale.
16-Mt. Carmel 33. Fairfield 24.
17fMt. Carmel 27. Mt. Vernon 13.
21-Mt. Carmel 31. Olney 14.
23f24--Semester examinations. Heaven help us!!
27fNinth period was given over to "Bill Bones," famous radio entertainer. Lawrenceville 36,
Mt. Carmel 33. Everybody downcast.
29--Dr. Mitchell as Shylock gave short sketches from Shakespeare's play "The Merchant of
NQTICE! Resolution by the Aces to have no more dates during the basketball season.
5--Mr. H. H. Alka told history students some of his experiences in the World War.
6-Convocation-selection by Boys' Quartette: reading by Miss Dixon: pep meeting.
Mt. Carmel 24. Centralia 17.
7-Mt. Carmel 37. Bridgeport 17. just watch our scores!
9-Talk by Mr. Ross Lockridge on George Rogers Clark conquering the Old Northwest.
13-No School! Wabash County Teachers' Meeting.
14--Mt. Carmel 36. Granite City 31.
l6fGood English Week. Watch your grammar!
17-Lecture by Frank L. Eversull on "My Task."
18-"Mysterious Magic" by john W. Frye Co.
207Honor Society program. Talk by Mr. Albert Barnhard on "English" Prizes awarded for
poster and "Better Speech" contests.
Mt. Carmel 17, Mt. Vernon 14.
21- -Mt. Carmel 31. Reitz 6.
'fi-"Qkidding" by McMurray players of Chicago.
Z7--W hat a crowd! What a game! Lawrenceville 22. Mt. Carmel 19. First defeat on home floor
--District tournament. Another blow! Fairfield ZZ. Mt. Carmel 241.
6fTalks on "Sibylline." Staff introduced.
77Albion is winner of tourney,
fVs7e wonder why so many ol' the men teachers are sick'??1' Q
-Convocation. Local talent--Gladys Stephens. piano solo: Nlargaret Rue Stansheld. readingg
Mildred Timberlake. vocal solo.
19-Faculty ZU-Intra lvlural 16.
20+Motion picture of George Rogers Clark capturing Vincennes. sponsored hy History Club.
shown ninth period.
-Mr. Scales absentfbasketball game too much for him.
24-G. A. A. skating party.
26-G. A. A. Weiner roast.
27--Band concert tonight.
2-Athletic banquet-football and basketball teams and C. A. A. girls who received letters are
3-Debate-AResolved: that the several states should enact legislation providing for unemployf Xf'X'-My
ment insurance. The affirmative side won. Xfxg I:-X
4-Track meet-Mt, Carmel 73, Grayville 24. X V.
8-Scientihc program by Glenn L. Morris. Qperetta tryouts are being held. YK X
9--Seniors from Decker, Ind. paid us a visit. Several boys attended a HifY meeting and ban' "Ri t
quet at Lawrenceville this evening to discuss organizing a council in this section. fy- "Xl
IO-Our band won second place in the Southeast District Contest at Bridgeport. Dr. Diehl, fl l
president of Carthage College, talked before the assembly. 'X '
llfTriangular track meet-Evansville 42. Mt. Carmel 42. Princeton 14. Y
14-Work on the Sibylline is being rushed.
li-Junior play, "The Family Upstairs," goes over big.
16-Second sixfweeks exams. Annual staff visits BL1rkertfWalton plant at Evansville.
l7fMore exams. Baseball game---Mt. Carmel 6, Bone Gap 4. Track meet at Bridgeport- Q
Bridgeport 65. Mt, Carmel 39. Paris 30. X,
l8fHerrin Relays. Baseball gamcilvit. Carmel 9. Allendale U
20-Mr. Bowling. world champion stenotypist. demonstrates before the assembly. X
2l+Evangelists speak before the assembly. XX.
23-Moving picture, "Daniel Boone." sponsored by the History Club, was given this afternoon.
25'-Conference track meet at Bridgeport,
2-Wabash Valley track meet at Robinson.
8-High School Operetta, "The Count and the Cofedf'
9+DistriCt track meet at Robinson.
gBaccalaureate service in new gym.
-Commencement exercises. We are the first class to
G. A. A. Play Day at Bridgeport. State track mee
graduate in the new gym.
On Friday evening. May 16. 1930. the junior Class of 1930 had as its guests the Seniors
and memhers of the Faculty and Board of Education at one of the most elahorate JuniorfSenior
hanquets ever given in the Mt. Carmel High School.
After crossing the gang plank the guests and hosts were served at individual tahles on the
deck of the S. S, Senior. Rose candles in silver ships. small traveling hags for nut cups. unique
passports. and favors of rose huds graced each tahle.
Four stowaways. Eileen Maine. Nedra Bright, Lavine Kirkman. and James Schrodt. were
found on the ship and were made to give a clever performance to earn their passage. Mr.
Barnds. Junior class adviser. acted as captain of the ship. Robert Henneberger, Junior Class
President welcomed the guests. judge W. S. Willhite gave the talk of the evening. 'xLaunched.
Not Anchoredf' Mr. Condrey gave some interesting advice to the Seniors in his "Bon Voyage."
After the program the deck was cleared for dancing,
A lovely fourfcourse dinner was served hy thirty Sophomore girls dressed in sailor suits.
Green Beans Potatoes Au Gratin
Sweet Potato Surprise Jelly
Pineapple lce Buttered Rolls
,Iellied Vegetahle Salad
X4 Demi Tasse Life Savers
, X Ice Cream
5'-T Angel Food Cake
A EXW ssuioa HALLOWEEN PARTY
1' X' N . . . . . ,
During the Hallowe en season the Seniors gave a party in the old gymnasium. Features of
the evenings entertainment were the treasure hunt. which led from strawhoard to dam. county
g ' H r and rave ard with many stops along the way and an operation which was performed
in rma y, g . y. , . . . .
f in which a man was completely dissected. Delicious refreshments of pumpkin pie and cider were
. Q . . f gh. .
served. after which the guests danced. Mr. Perkins and his snappy orchestra urnis ing music.
f-X BEAN SUPPER
fxxf' Contrary to the general rule of having a separate foothall and hasketball banquet it wa
in h ' f 1 h an su er at the close of the football season and then
decided this year to ave an in orina e. . pp
have a big athletic hanquet in the spring to honor both teams.
So heanfsuppering we did go. and what a supper! lt was served cafeteria style in the old
Y mnisium The pickfup orchestra furnished music while we ate. after which a pep meeting
gy i. . , .
was held and Coach Gould presented the foothall hoys with their wellfearned letters.
A Radio fans who tuned in on Station M, T. C, on April 2. 1931. at 6:30 o'clock central
standard time. heard a program they will long rememher. The guests of the evening were the
l memhers of the foothall and haskethall teams together with the C. A. A, girls who had earned
letters. Mr. Condrey served as announcer. introducing the various stars appearing on the prof
gram. The "selectivity" was Mr. Phil Brown of Terre Haute. Indiana. Letters were awarded
the athletes at the close of the program.
fi 96 il
ACCT X4 '
XX N .A
XX X X
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Addie Phillips lChipmanJ
Helen Redman lHabbertonj
Eflie Moyer lDyerl
Mary Titus fBeDelll
Priscilla Unbohauen lMyei-sl
Emma Burrucker lKellyl
Kate Mehan fCoxl
Minnie Mehan 4Mclntyrej
Gertrude Robinson fHollingsheadJ
Edith Shaw 1Risleyl
Minnie Burrucker lBrennany
Florence Lee fAkerl
Ada Seitz 1Wallacel
Flora Andrus lCurtisJ
Clohen Moyer 1Grooml
Ida Rim! 4Cui-tis?
Ellie Utter 1Craigl
Kate Youngken 4Willisl
Rosa Coleman lVeihmanJ
Laura Reinhard fKampl
Viola Reinhard fKampj
Addie Snyder 4Van Clevel
Sue Sutton lKnodelll
Olive Burrucker lKinsingerl
Amy Gordon fRatclitfl
Jennie McClintock 4HufU
Flora Reinhard 1Stancill
Mattie Shellenberger 1Hil1ardl
Nina Shellenberger lBolzJ
Henry P. Stevenson
Margaret Tilton lJonesJ
Hattie Dyer fPringleJ
Ella Jordon fSharp5
Lizzie Kuhn i'1'oopsj
Ethel Moyer lMalloy5
Mora Rigg 4Danksb
Minnie Watkins fAldrickl
1891 tN0 Classl
Nellie Inglis fStoutl
Minnie McCrary lBelll
May Metzger 1Stubblefieldl
Cora Moyer 1Pepperj
Martha Calverly lStandu-ingj
Lucile Goddard fRobei-tsl
Myrtel Hackett lGlennJ
Frances Mahon 1Roudybushl
Mabel Hartman 1DoyleJ
Nellie Kuhn lColemanj
Minnie Shellenberger 4Rushtonl
Mabel Wilkinson lSchneckJ
Bertine Bell i0'Brechtl
Kate Gould iBarberJ
Mamie Gould fHarmsj
Emma Hatch iBloodl
Harriet Hurd 1Or1andj
Georgiana Reinhard 1BeDelll
Inez Richey lPhillipsJ
Lois Stansfield iRusse1l1
Beulah Taylor 4Thomasj
Nellie Wilkinson lPhelps1
Nellie Blood fMaherJ
Gertrude Hatch lNelsonJ
Eldon Ho kinson
Berte Manley 1Gochenourj
Cora Seitz fBeaumanj
Della Teatro 1CampbellJ
Grace Andrus 1Arnoldl
Laura Calverly 1ComptonJ
Ida Farnsworth lPhippsl
Minnie Fisher CMa1testal
Winnie Greer fSharpJ
Marie Grey 1BerryJ
Bessie Inglis Cwhalenj
Eliza Jordon fKuhnJ
Laura Keneipp Schaferl
Bertha Marx fChapman1
Mintie Phipps fMacDonaldl
James N. Hughes
Ethel Lingenfelter 4LitherIand1
Goldie Tetrington 1WilcoxJ
Nina Willman fTanquaryJ
Antoinette Andrus fStua1-tl
Ada Arnold fFornoffj
Leia Bnrrucker fUnbehaurerJ
Helen Fridrich fKolbJ
Alice Ginther fChaseJ
Kathryn Inskeep iMac-eyj
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Amy Jordan lbirschauerj
Mame Seitz QE1-nej
Ida Wirth 1BrennanJ
Laura Blood lCorriel
Amy Brennan lSl-cinnerl
Mame Hill fHowel1l
Nellie Murry Uohnsonl
Mary Stokes 1Stonel
Bertha Woods lLawsl
Fannie Goforth 1Landesj
Floy Price fROK9l'Sl
Grace Seitz fHurdJ
Bessie Shellhorn 1Richmondl
Amy Snyder lHavilll
Irene Spaeth 1GregoryJ
Jessie Calverly 4Bonham5
Eva Chambers ishanksl
Winona Harvey 1Courbei-J
Rena Minniear lPryoi-I
Mima Utter 1HennebergerJ
Ethel Newkirk 1SearsJ
Edna Pool lSegerJ
Sophia Fisher lCoxJ
Emma Goforth 1Gerkeyl
Mamie Harvey 1MooreJ
Theodore Hoskinson f0wen1
Hattie Beamon tKelleyl
Ruth Habberton l0rrl
Mary Hughes fManleyl
Frances Parkinson fFosterJ
Grace Phillips fSeitz1
Maud Schucker fMitchellJ
Grace Sturman lHugheyl
Lottie Wilson fGoodartl
Elma Fearheiley 1Seibe11j
Mabel King 1Bieblel
Leah Lescher 1ShuckerJ
Elsie Seibert lSeibe1-tj
Katharine Smith 1Pax-kinsonj
Grace Staninger lO'Donnelli
Mattie Taylor ll-Iettlesaterl
Mary Tevebaugh lRisleyi
Anna Belle Habberton 1Greer
Beulah Harvey fWoodrufi'J
Lulu Launer QStansfieldJ
Francis Mitchell fFearheileyJ
Mabel Stein 1WoodJ
Marie Utter fJohnsonJ
Callie Inskeep lPippj
Maude Jackson lLaI'fertyj
Ada Kemp 1Kellerb
Bess Kilborn 1Wetzell
Christine Moyer lBagbyl
Leota Ramsey lMartinJ
Vera Southwick lCooperj
Gertrude Fearheiley lReelJ
Elizabeth McDonald lStanleyJ
Nellie Vibber 1DonaldsonJ
Irene Taunt fFullerJ
Florence McConnel lBloodJ
Elinor Mitchell fHillJ
Constance Moore IBraderickj
Halla Stonemetz lPa1-ken-I
Hattie Taylor 4Bachmann5
Gladys Burrucker 1Schr0dtJ
Lois Carter fHeslettl
Ruth Risley 4DyeJ
Neoma Schucker fComptonj
Grace Schuttz lBrunnerJ
Myrtle Gubleman 1MontgomeryJ
Madeline Smith lVaugnJ
Hazel Struby lNidyJ
Wilma Wright fReinhard1
Mary Archibald 4Domanb
Gladys Hughes 1Mannl
Gladys Harvey 1Wilsonl
Helen Long 4HesslinD
Bess McClughin fWattj
Elizabeth Rice lHeathi
Marguerite Russell lChurchilll
Faye Wilson fHoskinsonl
Norma Habberton lCoifinJ
Esther Orr fElkinsJ
Edythe Brunner fAndersonJ
Gladys Childress lSl12.l'Ill
Beulah Clark fGherl
Dorothy Fox lWickliffel
Marguerite Hahberton lStansfieldlHelen Gullett 1MartinJ
May Hill fMilliganl
Francis Manley ll-lowei
Irma Minniear lBarej
Annie Lee Jones
Dorothy Mayne tlfearheileyj
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Ellen Randolph Qlialdwinj
Mabel Storckman 1FisherJ
Mary Blaikie lShewl
Fern Carter rWinklerJ
Abby Drake 4Gogertyj
Mary Finn 1DimmitJ
Thelma Keen lLutz1
Marcia Leeds ILangdonh
Estelle Loudin fBuchananJ
Lenore Lukins Bopstl
Mabel Mayne lGraeschJ
Mary Sue Mcllonald 1Havensb
Nellie Price 1MilIrlerJ
Elsie Samuels 1Whydel
Genevieve Shield rMcClintor-kj
Gertrude Wallace Hlleasoni
Anna Westfall lSteini
Mary Best fBairdJ
Cora Cotner 1Alkal
Helen Clark fSteinJ
Bessie Dozier lWadeJ
Fern Hill fLe Gierj
Gertrude Ingersoll fHansenJ
Pauline Kamp lCrabtreel
Lottie Leach lLeedsT
Oather Rafsnider lMaxwellT
X fxN -:lx-
Mary Reinhard 1Fearheileyl
Mary Esther Schneck lBlanchardl
Eva Williams 1Clevem:erJ
Catharine Alka lShepherdl
Ruth Brumfield 4Cowlim:l
Clara Crews KMainsj
Fern Culbreth lWallarl
Marie Fearheiley lWindesl
Majorie Fox 1Adamsl
Eileen Garner 1Colemanl
Theora Garner lShuttleworthl
Ruth Harman 4Coveyj
Claire Havill iMillerD
Katharine Keyser lMunstermanj
Thelma Kim: 4Culbrethl
Mary Manley 4Mossl
Ilaisy Mayne fDavidsonl
Helen McCoy lQuistl
Jean McKinley lStewartl
Nellie Newkirk iScottl
Irene Null lMcGre1zorl
Ursa Poole l'1'oddl
Dorothy Reimund 1SmithI
Mabel Reisinger lwilkinsonj
Nelle Risley lWoodl
Sylvia Schafer 4Harrisl
Grace Schrade lWhitel
Helen Seibert 1Stansfieldl
Lucile Sharpe 1Waddlej
Elsie Dorney lstiversb
Ellen Keyser il-Iollandl
Wilma Lindsay 4Denmanl
Nina Litherland lBenhaml
Hazel Riga 1Larsonl
Juanita Shield iMcCoidJ
Rosalind W'ilcox lJoachiml
Virginia VVirth lRuschej
Lois Wright fShai'ferl
Opal Bye twagironerl
Gladys Eaton 1Stillwelll
Grace Fessel IKinyzsburyl
Eva French 1Van Aultl
Mildred Kim: lMiddletonl
Mabel Kitchene iNewlinJ
Juanita Schuler lRig51l
Gladys Thurman i0ldhaml
Etha Wood iRisleyJ
Thelma Barre lHoskinsonl
Bessie Beesley lTrappJ
Helen Brunner 1KerrJ
Mabel Chapman 1Shaferl
Naomi Cisel fBrinesj
Olive Fearheiley lClansonj
Emily Fox 1Gilbertl
Viola Gahbert iCooperl
Beulah Gray lReymanJ
Joh n Keyser
Margaret Kolb Vfalleyl
Mary Belle Leeds
Bernadine IeSeu re iStansIieldI
Lau retta Ligrht
Eleanor Litherland lRichardsonl
Mamzie McCarrell iReiberl
Sara Seitz lDussaultl
Lela Sch rodt
Hazel Shurtlefl' lWrix1htj
Ester Smith fllrivesj
Bernadine Thrapp 1CorrieJ
Ada Louise Wilcox
Gladys Couch 1Hi1rginsj
Lillian Davis fEnsorl
Opal Elliott fDonhamJ
Bessie Gay 4Bi-ustl
Mayza Hall tPennewittl
Alma Hill iSmithJ
Hazel Jones fDoomsl
Pearl Kays lForsheaJ
Ruth Mayne iT:-imhlel
Mary Alice Rim:
Lela Smith lNationl
Mabel Troizden lBloodl
Alberta 'Wecdon lMillhornl
Gladys Wheelhouse lPritc-hettl
LeNore Wood lCuppl
Mary Belle Acord lliimrj
Henrietta Blank lSolomoni
Marcia Fearheiley lwomlsl
Hannah Harmon 1Moorel
Eva Ivers fBennettl
Esther Kim: 4Lytlel
Hazel Kuhn lRoestij
Mildred Lynch lAdomatisJ
Florence McCollum 4Gravesj
Dorothy Moody lHeinleinl
Dorothy Murray 4Helmerichl
Mabel Murray lTevaultJ
Helen Peterson lMcTam:ertl
Augustine Roberts fSeibertJ
Amy Louise Skinner
Edith Snyder 1Kampl
Ethel Spond lGi-eathousel
Mary Streich lNolanJ
Juanita Wood lDavisJ
Leona Wood lRassmussenl
Rebecca Zimmerman lMeehanj
Dorothy Albeitz lLithei-landj
Valeria Baird lStanleyJ
Eloise Berry lFinnj
Pauline Cyr lSeibertl
Della Dean 4Buchananl
Mabel Denman lMeehanJ
Mary Catharine Hahn
Emma Harrell lPickrelD
Louise Johnson fSneddonJ
Bessie Litherland lShurtlefl'l
Fern Litherland lCanedyJ
Mary Rice lPhebusl
Henry G. Roberts
sq 1 wiv
Mary Cana Smith
Rose Steckler lKentJ
Katharine Stillwell llirines
Grace Storckman lSparksJ
Mary Alice Collins
Edna Jayne Davis
Ruth Ewald lLaunerl
Marguerite Ford lTaylorl
Kathryn Gardner lllavisl
Dorothy Holsen lWickmanJ
Bernice How lGublemanJ
Mildred Jones lDoomsj
Faye Liddlc lRavensteinj
Esther McAtee lBeDelll
Mary Esther Storckman
Yv Y v.
Laura Willhitc lWllitlockl
Rosalind Wise lBatesl
Lila Barlette lJohnsonJ
Bernice Brines lRisleyl
Emily Craig: lHamiltonJ
Mildred Diaber lChristyl
Ernest Epler A
Sarah Lester lLe Seurel
Charles B. Lon!!
Katherine Schmicker lDoi-saml
Mary Esther Seybold
Dorothy Simpson lRigy.rJ
Gretchen Stein fBerryJ
Vitalina Wise lWaltersJ
Mary Fern Allan
Vera Benner fPaxtonl
Claire Burris fPainterl
Marguerite Crum lPricel
Frances Fairhurst lBessJ
Helen Harward lNeelyi
Dorothy Hazelton lWhitel
Mary Jane McIntosh
Virginia Musgrave lSmithi
Mary Alice Randolph
Revia Smith lBrinesl
U retta Smith
Lila Mae Sneddon
Mary Elizabeth Williams
I rvan Be rberich
Thomas R. Bundy
Helen Carrell lflreemorej
Dorothy Case 1DeLeonl
Francis Pauline Ellis
Mae Higginson lWaddlel
Helen E. Murray lFaustJ
Helen Lois Risley
Candase Kern lHilbertJ
Juanita Kolb 4BrandtJ
Helen Martin fPi-osisej
This list of graduates was taken from the alumni
has been compiled as accurately as possible with the
Laura Belle Samuels
Juanita Standeford Uohnsonj
Mary M. Tennis
Van Darrell Tilton
Mary Elizabeth Crawford
Anna Gunn fShoai'l'J
5 103 1
'Q A 1 ai
Mary Alice Keller
Ruth Lambert tSteckle1-D
Frances Madden !MoodyJ
Mary Esther Parkinson
Beulah Smith ICouchJ
Anna Rae Wright
records and may contain some errors but
X fi -:X
l'llsl'orij of lhe School
The first high school in Mt. Carmel was held in the upper floor of the old Seminary build'
ing. built in 1858 on the site of the present high school, with Mr. W. Heninger, principal,
and Miss Kate Stillwell, assistant principal. ln 1882 the first class, consisting of two pupils, was
At a meeting of the school board on May 11, 1891. "the president appointed a member
of the board to purchase a suitable site for a new school building in the central part of the
city." As a result, Central School was built on the corner of Eighth and Mulberry Streets. The
four rooms of the upper floor were given over to the High School students. with one teacher
for each room.
On September 4. 1914 the present High School, built on the old Seminary site, was dedif
cated. There were seven teachers. including the principal. A class of sixteen pupils was graduated
This year has witnessed the completion of our new gymnasium and grade school, a building
of which the whole community should be proud. The gymnasium. with its line stage and basket-
ball floor and its large seating capacity, provides an excellent place for various activities and
programs. The music and manual training departments are also situated in the new building. The
grade department consists of first. second, and third grades. and the junior High School, of
seventh and eighth grades.
Several changes have been made in the high school during the past year. Besides the new
music and manual training rooms. the library has been moved to larger and lighter quarters. and
the agricultural department. installed this year, has taken over the old eighth grade annex and
remodeled and landscaped the grounds. New commercial courses in office practice and sales'
inanship are also being offered this year, as well as vocational training. The athletic program
has been expanded to include in addition to football and basketball, baseball. intramural basket'
hall. and boys' physical training.
Mt. Carmel High School offers to its students the advantages of a modern school and has
as its policy that of continuous adjustment compatible with modern tendencies in education.
COURSE OF STUDY
As evidence of a growing need for enrichment of curriculum to provide for the needs of
all pupils. our present course of studies with four distinct curriculumsfacademic. boys' vocaf
tional, girls' vocational, and commercial-can be compared with the first course of study pref
scribed by Mt. Carmel High School consisting of the academic curriculum only and offering
the following subjects: Latin, Grammar, Caesar. One Book of Virgil. English Literature, Rhet-
oric. Plane Geometry, Zoology, Physiology. Ancient and Medieval History, and Algebra.
The present academic curriculum is designed primarily to prepare pupils for college who
expect to pursue higher learning. lt is a continuation of the traditional high school and offers
approximately the same subjects.
The Boys' Vocational Curriculum includes manual training fbench work. care of tools.
wood work. finishing, and mechanical drawingl. and agriculture fsoils and crops, animal husf
bandry, and farm mechanicsl.
The Girls' Vocational Curriculum offers practical work in cooking, sewing. designing, and
house planning. '
The Commercial Curriculum prepares students for participation in the commercial field.
Typing. bookkeeping. shorthand. commercial arithmetic, salesmanship. and office theory and
practice are offered in this curriculum.
ln addition to the above curriculums an extrafcurricular activities period is reserved when
the following clubs may meet: History, Biology, Latin, French, F. A. A., Home Economics,
Debate. Literary. G. A. A.. and Science.
Much stress is given to music. The school has a first and second band, a regular and a
pickfup orchestra. girls' glee club, girls' quartette. boys' glee club, boys' quartette. and gives an
operetta each year which provides training for many voices. Pupils are given class and individual
instruction on various instruments.
All Freshman and Sophomore boys and girls. unless excused on a doctor's permit. are ref
quired to take physical training two periods each week. The regular athletic teams in football,
basketball. baseball. track. and tennis offer training for many boys. Others may participate in
I The school's policy is to enrich its offering to the extent that every pupil can be given the
training which will enable him or her to be the greatest success possible in life.
SMITH 86 TANQUARY
MORE CHEVROLET "SIXES"
ARE SOLD IN WABASH COUNTY
THAN ANY OTHER MAKE CAR
STAHLHEBER MOTOR CO.
706730 MARKET ST.
MT. CARMEL, ILLINOIS
I 105 1
H I i
f X X
WHY SUFFER FROM
-20 Tablets 25C
HADLEY,S DRUG STORE
' X V.
3 e F'
Q 4: ,' III:
J, ,ff .Lt :V
Hotter Than The Desert
W. D. BEDELL COAL CO.
, ,- .,
f X MY PRAYER
Dear Lord when 1 am born again,
T Zf-, May I ask one thing of you-
' Make all my profs. my pupils. Lord,
So 1 can irive them all a U.
fC. J. DEPUTY.
N 'X Hazel Gray: "Do you thTnk that plastic sur
X HEVY would injure my features ?"
Port. Compton: "No."
D. CO- Hazel: "Then what would you suirgestiw
Mr. Seales lAt pep meetinirl: "--iw and l
want to see every student there!"
Dick Hurst lln the rearl: "Well, that let's me
f Hugh Frey: "What did you have for dinner?"
, Dorothy S.: "Two guesses."
A A Hugh: "No wonder you were so hungry to-
Uur establishment has always striven niirhtl'
to give the very hest service in keeping
with your expectations.
Mt. Camiel, Ill.
Maxine S.: "Does the orchestra play request
Mr. Perkins: "Certainly."
Maxine: "Then ask them to play 'Togetherf "
Mr, Perkins: "'l'hey're doing: the best they can
for the practice they've had."
Mr. Condrey: "My wife is just the one to run
into the house."
: "How is that?"
"She is always introducing: bills
Miss O'Neal: "Do ycTbelTeve in clubs for wom-
Miss Baird: "Yes, if kindness fails."
Waiter: "Prunes or oatmeal, ma'am ?"
Marietta W.: "Don't tell me. Let me guess.
V My Qi.,
In Photographs Only Can Yesterdays Live"
THE BADGER STUDIO
STUDIO OF FINE PORTRAITURE
Photographers for This Year's
f 107 3
FINE SHOE REBUILDERS
KAERICHER 86 SON
--WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER"
905 MAIN ST.
NEW ARTISTIC DESIGNS
MODERN SANDBLAST EQUIPMENT
MT. CARMEL MONUMENT WORKS
Z. M. REEDEI1, P I-II pe PHONE no
'S fi-1, -f
lg - SERVICE
SANDWICHES . FJ
THE GREEN LEAF COFFEE SHOP
"A Delightful Place To Lunch and Dine"
"Lemme Fix Your Shoes"
CLEANING, PRESSIN G
H. C. PETERS
702 MARKET ST.
' 3 :-QX
Clglhl'9llljli "D00ti3. Lvfesl ?1lldUl'SetgmYtEf'l2mi0h Marjorie li.: "Huw dare you kiss me 'I Get out
rum es I e an 0 or , an my rea as es .1 V x ,,
like exhaust. What's the trouble?" of this house af Once' N 'N
Dale Howerton llqisteninpr to boys' quartetbel:
"Mother, why do those four boys sing together all
the time ?"
Doctor: "Probably only the truck you had
Harold C.: "Well, before I 1:0 I want to ask Kkr
dinner." 0 e f 0 f V
n av r 0 ,Ou."
MH.l'J0l'l9Z "Well, what is it?"
Harold: "Will you please take you' 'rm frrun i
around my neck?"
Mrs, Howe:-ton: "Sh, clear. None of them wants
to take all the blame."
Bamzerly: "If I'm studying when you come in,
wake me up."
Bob L.: "I can't nzive you anythlnnr but love.
Roberta P.: "Well, hurry up. let's have it." I
SILK DRESSES A SPECIALTY
ALL WOOL SUITS 523.50
MARKET ST. PHONE 571
' oooo X i 'FX
A ,E ul
0,31 ' Eaga ii E' J' lj I M
fff K I ,ff
X qs, If
'fe' ,f ' ' f '
' ,fl x -' ,' ffl,
i ,s -' - H ' ,ff
A , ,L
' ' j' -
..- --...L -L
Best Safe Deposit Vault
ln Southern Illinois
lvlodcrn Fire Proof Building
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
THE OLDEST BANK IN WABASH COUNTY
- .nga uvmo -
flftgrix 3-w Q7 so I:
K7 l X V4 'I
T If 1 Q -if 6 H In WABASH COUNTY'S
'K f - il' 7 ' LARGEST and STRONGEST
WY W K' 1 'lk ' I: l
FW A A f
AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK
AN IDEAL PLACE TO CARRY YOUR ACCOUNT
SIVIITI-I'S NORTH END
HARRIS BROTHERS CONFECTIONERY
"Quality Shoes at , M
Lowest Pricesvs Sandwiches 4 I
FIRST STATE BANK BUILDING M
Phone 35fX for XTX X
Hats, Dresses, Lingerie f 1
MT. CARMEL, ILL.
For the Well'
Dressed Young Lady
Newspapers and Magazines
MQ MARY M. HAGENS
Battery If '
Ignition 5 Q1
Service f-N Seniors vw l for great thing:
f- 0 - , . .
. . A And boph:-. hoin f mall
AIJIO Repalflllg I 0 ,f But very few people can understand.
xx Why Fre.hmen were b t ll.
Q ' 'Gus S.: "Football was played in Iilhliczll
Gas - Oils ' , Umes-'
f Jil' S.: "How do you know ""
QI I G: "The Good Book '4'lV'i 'And it -' me to
' 3 A gash. '
Storage Darrell J. 1Be L, rrestelll' "B t oflicer, I'm
Ollicer: HILYIIOITIYICE ex 9,
Q 1 C'
f KV, f'
A X X'
DEN TON DRUG
ff. I .
ANYTHING and EVERYTHING
5 and 10c Goods
Dodge Brothers Motor Cars
Dodge Brothers Trucks
United States Tires
KAMP MOTOR CO.
A. Meriwether: "Yes, indeed! I can do one
hundred yards in ten seconds Hat!"
T. Brockett: "Good gracious! I can just imag-
ine in what you could do it standing.: up!"
Miss Bliss: "Have you read 'Vanity Fair"!
Wilburn S.: "No, I cz1n't say that I care much
to read of these feminine functions."
Miss Cheesman: "Well, that's a. pretty free
translation yo'l've just given me."
Milton Tucker: "It wasn't for me. I paid two
bits for it."
Frances P.: "What do football players wear
those funny caps over their ears for?"
John T. L.: "So they can't hear their girl
friends asking which inning: it is." '
H. Vire: "Why don't you get some fenders and
at tail lixzht on your Ford?"
M. Snyder: "Oh, I think it looks snohbish tu
put it lot of extras on a car."
,Q 1 33
M I my
Meet Your Friends
4th At Main Sr. Phone 197
I 113 1
L - TL
,X ,-- -
KQV X -X ',
jewelry for Graduation
Bulova and Elgin
v. s. TANQUARY
410 MARKET ST.
SMITTIE'S GOLF CLUB
SOL H. BLANK
Home of Ed. V. Price N
E99 M. Born Es? Co.
LUNCH ROOM Iron Clad Hosiery
f 614 MARKET ST.
BOOSTER CLUB INN
NEWMAN GROCERY CO.
THREE CUT PRICE STORES
TV' OUR MOTTOZ
f 6'Value Returned In Full Measure For
IT PAYS TO TRADE WITH US
SANDWICHES and COLD DRINKS
Of All Kinds
E. L. "PUNCH" RODGERS
Life is real, life is earnest.
We must strive to do our best,
And departing leave behind us
Notebooks that will help the rest.
Short: "We had a sale on collins this week--"
Collins: "How odd!"
Short: "And Harry McClintock and Woodrow
Hinderlitfer tried to commit suicide."
Helen W.: "I'm groin-1 t eeze!"
Cleve "At who?"
Helen VV.: "Alchoo!"
43 . ...
.i mln NUI?
I JE ' 1 SUPPLIES
'A I I "X n
J, 4 - I
u 4 J
Q I I v
' ' T
2 G, DRUGS
.: 66 " "' r fy..
MARTIN,S CORNER DRUG STORE
X LQPTV Trix
UTTER BATTERY 0' W' 2351531252 84 SUN xfxf -X
W " RX
and 430 WEST NINTH ST. fjf xx
ELECTRIC SERVICE Tel 183 'XI I
DELCO REMY BATTERIES XNE DELIVER I
PHONE 659 "The Store of Servicen V
COIVIPLIIVIENTS UF COMPLHVIENTS OF
SHURTLEFFQTIN SHOP F. W. WOOLWORTH CO.
I I7 East Fifth St. Phone 267 NOTHING OVER 10c
QUALITY ABOVE ALL
Designers and Manufacturers
High School and College jewelry
E. I-I. HALL
Illinois State Manager
,I yo Aj
4 rl I'
' .D 8,
, X I 'A
, QWWQ5' '
I -A ,
I li' fgv'
' 2 014
J. C. PENNY Co.
HQuality Always at a Saving"
f I f MT. CARMEL SAND 86 GRAVEL CO.
f Dealers In
f 7 EX?
ROAD and CONCRETE GRAVEL
S X "We Are Always Ready to Serve You"
TW' , PHONE 373
"I'm toldfl' siliid the skegviijcal flea.
Th't ' 1 antfs not i'e a ree.
Bu? Idgiiye il:-1 the bunk
For they each have a trunk,
and And a trunk makes a tree, you'll agree.
MILLIGAN A A A 4
' I'fh 1' - h -- ,J:"W'hn'!
I iiiislerbievleflksryt ti: 2iflIenTvmIife!" el
. .,, li "" . 2" .' , S l
706 Miirkft Sl- P50116 459 s0Mzi::lml xiii? eollligettehiilvlflh. lil2:fli'Klnq'oli1r?iie fllifeirzlsii
to deceive me at the very altar!"
MEN'S and WOMEN'S
EADY-TO-WEAR, sHoEs XX
DRY Goons -d j 0
A U Date AM f XX
C E ssHoP K xv I fn - XX l
AQ 5519. 92 X A
fl ax. , T
BETTER QUA TY a x X.
I AtLessP I N WS Ng!
p " " .1 1 'if h lv
T T xl .
STANSFIELDS li F T my R
Hi' 7 If E
,Q -LQ 'TTT
gl st' :-
The Kinds That Bloom
BULBS and CUT FLOWERS In Season
RO BERT BEAUCHAMP
426 WEST ELEVENTH ST.
COM PLIMENTS OF
HABBERTON COAL CO.
COAL, COKE and OILS
Mt. Carmel, Ill.
Fine Gifts for Graduation
Expert Watch Repairing
Fraternal R'ngs and Pins
.43 On the street of Plum and Second
VW- ff' ' 9225" Q' N - - th h - Y f w-b eh R' -
,V In f f 14 flag, 3. ., . K eai e s ones o .1 as ive:
i blip' is Stands the tall and gloomy standpipe.
I lyk? ' , : v -, Near the standpipe stands a building,
9 X 0,4153 r 5 WD 5 'X Stands a tall and famous building:
r . ' I D ' A' ' , I D '
fx 'qftggvf Qld! Aim ! . ln this building are the teachers,
5' N if ' Are the loved and disliked teachers:
' "' fl, " 'UI 'Neath the teachers are the students,
. ' Are the poor and misjudged students:
L5 5-Ziff 'Mong these students there are five,
Five of fame and future power:
' T Compton, center, tall and stately:
V Kennard, gruard, is strong and sturdy:
VARIETY OF BREADS
A Full Line of
Stroh, the captain, brave and stalwart:
DeWitt, guard, is fast and flashy:
Mantle, forward, liked by all.
O'er these five the mighty Gould
Rules with strong: and powerful effort:
Rules the great and famous "Aces"-
"Aces" known the wide world over,
Known as victors and as sportsmen
Are our long remembered "Aces,"
KEYSER MOTOR COMPANY, Inc.
FORD CARS and TRUCKS
Complete Service Department-Including the Painting and Rebuilding of
DAY and NIGHT WREWCKER SERVICE
A HOME OWNED CORPORATION
EMPLOYING HOME PEOPLE
Your Patronage Solicitecl
626240 MARKET ST. PHONE 32
AFTER HIGH SCHOOL-WHAT?
In every High School Senior class there are a few folks who
are adapted to the greatest of all professions--BUSINESS. For
such folks, there are wonderful opportunities in the business
world. A few months of intensive study in a good business school
enable these folks to enter the business office at a very satisfactory
beginning salary and put them in line for opportunities far above
Many former graduates of the Mt. Carmel High School
have chosen Lockyear's Business College as "their way up."
We would like to tell you what these folks are doing now.
"A Splendid School in a Splendid City"
, - f A
MT. CARMEL BATTERY
j. W. COPELAND
ill Market St. Phone 6l6fB
NICK WIRTH and SON
JOHN J. McINTOSH, MD.
Eye, Ear, Nose, and Throat
Mt. Carmel, Ill.
CLEANING and PRESSING
"NVe Call For and Deliver"
ALL K1NDs OF INSURANCE
OVER HADLEY'S ooNF.
Oll Market Street
Mt. Carmel, Ill.
Parker Fountain Pens
All Magazines in Stock
Phone 52 5
Magazines by Subscription
210 West 11th St.
EMORY C. MAXWELL
--THE MAGAZINE MAN"
your annual select your en-
graver and printer on a basis
of the service they can render.
Use the same good business
judgment that you do in buy-
ing clothes or any other com-
modity and your wisdom will
be reflected in the finished
Our organization can be of
wonderful service to your staff
from the start. We care for
all your requirements under
Write us for full details of
this service. We assume the
responsibility for the success
of your undertaking.
"A good annual costs no more"
216-218 N. w. Third sf.
Fine ' ' " .ngvz plgalfiery
ffitfffgff- N ro llCtS
M , gig: W ,
llliig av . I +
A...... - g- ' 1
A SILENT WORKMAN
HE VJORKS HERE
Give me at first a porch like this
And two veranda chairs.
A beautiful night, a beautiful moon.
Two minds devoid of cares:
A strain of music far away,
A breeze to stir your hair,
A touch of sentiment and then
Remove a sinule chair.
Phyllis E.: "Oh, Adrian, last night I dreamed I
was dancing with you."
Adrian C.: "Oh, what a wonderful emotion
it gives me to think that you would dream of
Phvllis E.: "And then I woke up to find my
kid brother pounding: my feet with a stick."
liryan ll.: "Why did he soak you T"
Charles T.: "I said his brother looked like an
Bryan: "That's no reason."
Charles: "Well, they're twin bl'0il'l9l'S.'
HU! SHOUSE FABLES
A Scotchman throwing away two-dollar bills
and a Jew picking them up and handinu them
hack to him.
Sefton Latham: "Do you know ihat Columbus
was a crook ?"
Bill Newkirk: "How is that?"
Latham: "He double-crossed the sea."
Water Heaters, Electrical Fixtures, Gas Appliances
MT. CARMEL PUBLIC UTILITIES CO.
"A Home Industry"
Electric Power, Gas, and Water Service
See Cur Magic Chef Stoves
L 121 3
MT. CARMEL PAINT 86 WALLPAPER CO.
DECORATORS and CONTRACTORS
Paint Supplies of A11 Kinds
ssc Us For The Latest Designs 111 wallpaper
302 MARKET ST. ' TEL. 54
HE COWLING CO.
COMPLIMENTS OF T
Com lete Home Furnishers
M D BEDELL P
SUPER SERVICE STATION
"EQypt's Largest Home Furnishing
Phone Cm22fW A . M
if f-Vf f-EUROPEAN"
I ff I . . . .
' XSD Headquarters for VlSlt1llg Teams
--on the Banks lislglygood Burns: "Boy, that was some fire in the
of the Cecil Stanley: "You bet. The smoke poured out
Rippling Wah:rsh" T'
V f Football Coach lTo playersj: "Remember that
wks 'I I7 East St- Phone 185 football ' develops iudividuality, initiative. and
K ,sxf leiden-ship. Now get in there and do exactly as 1
Chickens Dressed Free soJl,hc2inIqE,:iliilSli21i eiieljzlhlihffoshrgaxieglntz."rich girl
Highest Prices Paid For
Mr. Howerton: "I shall now read the quarter
Poultry, Eggs and Cream maI'kH-"
Glen Bright: "The zero hour has come."
R. N. FISCHER, Mgr.
Tenth and Mzrixi Phone 57
We Have the Equipments
To Do Eine Printing
At Very Reasonable Prices
J. FRED STEIN 86 SONS
WHOLESALE and RETAIL
Hardware and Electrical Supplies
'- f x
ft 'Q Q
I V he
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FURNITURE - RUGS
WALTER 86 SONS
C. HENRY ROBERTS N DRXX
Headquarters For W
CLASS PINS and RINGS
Have Us Submit Designs and
Estimates on This Class of Work
PHONE 1 I
Everything for the Table
The Best of Everything
1024 Cherry St. Phone 337
f 123 1
R. J. MAHON, Secretary
T. B. WRIGHT, MHl1ZlgCf
11131. Qlnrmrl illumhvr Qlnmpamg
LUMBER - PAINTS - CEMENT
BUILDING MATERIAL OF
E TRADE WITH THOSE W
151111. Glarmrl. Illlinnia
HO TRADE WITH US"
MILL WORK A SPECIALTY TELEPHONE No. 92
MARX CLOTHING COMPANY
K-71' We Specialize In
X 'K ICE CREAM DELICACIES
Our Plant is Sanitary, and
Our Equipment is Modem in every respect.
ff MIDWEST DAIRY PRODUCTS CO.
fwxxf'fJfJ7 MARKET ST. PHONE sfw
M. Kelly! Alwonut Someone tel' the Suk hose Ed. Lalfertyz "VVhy doesn't that quarterback
manufacturers what the grirls want is more than kick .,..
:i run for their money." '
H. Vire: "That's easy. He knows the referee
'riu won't listen to him."
li. Arrick: "I clearly had the right ul' way
when this man ran into me, and yet you say I
was 10 blame."
Copy "You pei-thinly were," Mr. Muwery: "Waiter, there is a fly in my ive
Arrick' "Why 1"' Cl'93m!H
Cup: "Because his father is Mayor, his bro- .. N .. . .I . , -
ther is Chief of Police, and I 520 with his sis- Waite' 'A Let him heez? and teach him fi lei,
fe,."' son. The little rascal was ln the Sfbllll last nnrht.
WABASH ELECTRIC CO.
BATTERY an ELECTRIC SERVICE
Electric Wirixig, Fixtures, Supplies and CO-
Radios Starting, Lighting, Ignition
421 lvlzlrkct St. and
CARMEL ILL Radio
MT' J 3 ' 1'11OnC 186 3116 Milfktt
THE FORDYCE CO.
"Flowers For All Occasions
11113 Cherry St. Phone 277 328 MARKET ST.
fb ! is RADIO
X I ii J
ff fi ,
Eh IJ '
Y 0 ei 1, S OA
f' --Ti , X 'Tx X HMAJESTICU
- - Radios, Refrigerators
OLDENDORFS MUSIC HOUSE
"EVERYTHING TI-IAT MAKES MUSICI'
,, J' if ,, we
WILLSON MIRACLE FEED PLANT
Custom Grinding and Nlixing of
DAIRY, HOG, and POULTRY FEED and MASI-IES
Located on the
President Mill Property Phone 298-W
THE FIRST DAY OI" SCHOOL
Darrell J.: "That halfback handles the ball as
The freshies sat in ignorance, . I
They believed it was their custom: lf If Wei? "ed hot-"
The sophomores grew belligerent, '
,,23:eJNZ?,g?et5:E:iE:5Tn' Eileen M.: "Why it must be! IJidn't you . y
Still striving: for the poles, , U 1 1, ,I ,W
While all the seniors signified T' WM' on the wlduon'
That they hail reached their goals.
Z.--4 f VANITY BEAUTY
f-' tf 7
if W PARLOR PARKINSON S
,' I MRS. GRACE WINKELMAN HOUSE
f X3 OF
I-Iome of Eugene and Frederic QUALITY
X -HUM Millll St' Phone 679'X 530 lvizirket St. Phone 200 or 118
Highest Prices Paid For All Kinds of
JUNK and I-IIDES , , , ,
Fire, Life, Automobile, and All Lines of
USED AUTO PARTS
"The Best of Service"
Phone 572 420m Market
All Makes of Cars
effigy! We rl tl
Women's . - 1! W Allllarel
2 'El N1
an" mmmuilll L gil and
Misses' 1 A -- Accessories
NEW FAVORED STYLES
SILK and HANDMADE UNDERWEAR
SPRINGER GOUCKENOUR CO.
COMPLIMENTS OF EFX--1x,,
MT. CARMEL BOTTLING UIMPLIMENTS OF -RNA
Borders of PETE SCI-IERER SON 'xx
HIGH GRADE SODA WATER
--EVERY BQTTLE STERILIZEDN 115 W. Sth Sr. Phone 545 XC
WOLF BROS., Prop. XV
IT NEVER MISSES ME
Fate has handed me some knocks--
Mumps and measles, chicken-pox,
Rheumatlsm. Spanish flu,
Everything: a germ can do.
I'm immune to most of them,
' Life is rather microbe free,
Hut though I dodge a host of them,
Spring fever never misses me.
I can often steer my ship
Past the rocky reef of grippe:
I'm exempt from tonsilitis,
Gout, dyspepsia or bronchitis..
I've tried to learn to duck and squirm,
And while I've gained apzility
In diving: past each little irerm,
Spring fever never misses me.
The symptoms warn me every year,
And when my yawns have numbered ten
And sure as sunny days appear,
I know that I am hit again.
When I turn to writing ver.
Lacking rhyme or sanity,
Then I know I'm growing worse,
Sprim: fever never misses me.
fre, L F :Leigh
I 1, 1
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Yesterday's - 5 Today's
NATURE'S PERFECT REFRIGERANT
6'SaVe With Ice"
HENNEBERGER ICE 86 STORAGE CO.
Tip Top Quality Ice Cream
ROY E. COMPTON
Electric Soda Fountain
SERVICE IS OUR MOTTO
MT. CARMEL GROCERY
A Home Organization
Nelson E. Kern, President
Dr. W. B. Baird, VieefPresident
George H. Kern, See.fTreas.
Capital Subscribed and Paid in By
Wabash County Taxpayers
i f4 f
'V S?-541 ,Ti ,, If
'X s fs? FMVNTY
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ry H, X lv
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7 Tfkflf JE ! ! ' I ,AU f I A X'
X Q 5 1? 'O fl.
, , ' l E' '
BANISH BLUE MONDAY
LETTING THE LAUNDRY DO IT XX
1 X NX
Our careful handling and modern machinery
assure you a most satisfactory service. V
AIKMAN LAUNDRY 86 CLEANERS
Phone 26 Rug Cleaning y
"We Keep the Dirtn
1 I 5
L wo 3
- " A X
In addition to the staff there are others whose efforts have made possible the success of
'7 this book, among whom are Ivan Culbreth. whose art work has been of great value, Mr. Scales.
who has constantly directed and encouraged the staff, various students who have contributed
literary selections and those who have assisted in sales of the book. our advertisers. who have Vx---
supported us well. and Indianapolis Engraving Co., and Btirlcertfwaltcvn Co.. Evansville. Ind- WQ5 fjlx
who have done excellent work in engraving and printing ou Annual.
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