Mount Carmel High School - Sibylline Yearbook (Mount Carmel, IL)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 144
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1932 volume:
T QIIH H
THE SENIOR ULASS
Mr UARMEL Hfeff moon
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We, the Annual Staff of 1932,
submit to you this eighteenth vol'
ume of the Sibylline. We have
chosen the Olympic theme about
which to build our book because
of the apt comparison between
school life and athletic contests.
Our desire is that this book may
bring to mind pleasant memories
of school life during the course
of that greater race for which we
are all preparing.
Music and Dramatics
To Youth, that spirit exemplif
tied in the Olympic Games, that
spirit always striving for "the
higher, the braver, the faster,"
that spirit to which the world
looks for leadership and advance'
merit, we, the Senior Class of
1932, dedicate this eighteenth
volume of the Sibylline.
QQXNXXY f N
Elkins, Hutchins, Wilhite, Campbell fPresidentj, Canedy, Stein, Hurd.
Board of Education
The Board of Education is that part of the school system to a great extent ref
sponsible for its success. These men give of their time and energy in supervising the
This board meets once each month for transacting school business, and during
the year has many special meetings to consider business of great importance.
To these men we are indebted for supplying the facilities needed in maintain-
ing an efficient educational system in our high school.
Since its founding, the city of Mt. Carmel has manifested a great interest in the
education of its youth. In 1819 the first school was established in a log building.
The first high school was held on the second floor of the Seminary building
located on the site of the present high school. Mr. J. W. Heninger was principal
and Miss Kate Stillwell assistant principal.
The first class graduated in 1882. It was composed of two students, Mrs. Addie
Phillips Chipman and Mrs. Norma Redman Habberton, both of whom are still ref
siding in Mt. Carmel.
ln 1891, the school board decided to buy a site for a new school in the central
part of the city. The corner of Eighth and Mulberry Streets was chosen and the
school was named Central School. The four rooms on the upper floor were used for
the high school with four teachers. The first class to graduate from this school in
1892 had seven members.
From that time the enrollment and the number of graduates increased until a
new school building was needed. This need was met in September, 1914, when the
present high school was formally opened. The faculty consisted of six teachers and a
principal. There were sixteen members in the first class to graduate from the new
In December, 1930, the new Junior High School and gymnasium was dedicated.
This building has nine modern school rooms, a soundfproof music room, and a well
equipped manual training shop. The gymnasium is one of the best. It has a hne
stage, a good basketball court, and a large seating capacity.
The course of study has been planned to meet the various needs of the stu'
dents attending the school. In early times the only curriculum offered was academic,
with the following subjects: grammar, English literature, rhetoric, Latin, algebra,
plane geometry, ancient and medieval history, physiology, and Zoology.
The present academic curriculum is practically the same as that first offered.
This course is to prepare students for advanced work in college.
The commercial curriculum now available prepares students for work in the
business world. This course includes shorthand, typing, bookkeeping, commercial
law, office practice, commercial arithmetic, and salesmanship.
In addition to these, vocational courses are offered to both boys and girls. The
girls may take cooking and sewing. Boys' courses are manual training, animal husf
bandry, soils and crops, and farm mechanics.
To keep up with the trend in modern education, extrafcurricular activities have
been planned to give pupils a chance to gain training and experience not offered in
the classroom. These include a number of clubs dealing with various interests, clraf
matic and music presentations, and a publication staff.
The school has a well rounded music department with a band, an orchestra,
both boys' and girls' glee clubs and quartets, a mixed chorus, and various instruf
Mt. Carmel is also noted for its clean athletics and good sportsmanship. The
regular teams in football, basketball, track, and baseball offer training for many
boys. Those not on varsity teams may compete in intramural sports.
During the recent years the enrollment in the school has steadily increased.
This year it set a record with more than 530 students in attendance. '
The liftieth graduating class composed of 136 members will leave Mt. Carmel
High School this year. This class is the largest in the history of the school. It will
go forth equipped to meet the world as no other class has ever gone because with
the increase in enrollment has come an improved system with improved facilities.
Today Mt. Carmel High School, overlooking the Wabash and White rivers, stands
as one of the best schools in the vicinity.
RALPH S. CONDREY
Mr. Conclrey has been a
member of our faculty for some
time. He has been superinf
tendent for three years.
ALFRED B. SCALES
Mr. Scales has been our
principal for three years and
has proved himself a capable
BYRON ARRICK, B. A.
GEORGE BARNDS. B. S.
University of Wisconsin
West Liberty, Iowa
Cedar Rapids Business College
University of Iowa
ELIZABETH CHEESMAN, A. IX.
University of Colorado
MIGNONNE CHEESMAN, A. B., M. A.
LEO DEERWESTER, B. S.
Central Missouri State Tea.cher's Colle:-lc
University of Missouri
.IEWELL DIXON, B. E.
Mt. Vernon. Illinois
Illinois State Normal University
RUSSELL GARRETT, B. S.
Mt. Carmel, Illinois
BERNICE GILTNER, A. B.
ETHEL GLECKLER, B. S.
Eastern Illinois State Tcacher's College
LEOLA GOEDECKE, A. B.
Mt. Carmel, Illinois
University of Colorado
University of Wisconsin
H. C. GOULD. B. S.
Mt. Carmel, Illinois
A. D. HOWERTON, B. S. A.
West Point, Indiana
Mt. Carmel. Illinois
EDITH S. KAMP
Mt. Carmel, Illinois
CLARA McLAUGHLIN, B. A.
Mt. Carmel, Illinois
University of Cincinnati
University of California
O. 0. MOWERY, B. S.
Mt. Carmel, Illinois
Southern Illinois State
Soils and Crops
Indiana State Teacher-'S College
Indiana Central College
ANN PUTNAM. A. B.
Mt. Carmel, Illinois
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MARY ELIZABETH ADAMS
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4: Play
Day 1, 2, 39 Glee Club 4: Operetta Chorus
Lancaster High School 1, 2, 3: Basketball
2, 3: Class Play 2, 3: F. F. A. 4.
Mt. Carmel High School 1. 2. 3, 4.
Honor Roll 4.
Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4, Co-Captain 4: Foot-
ball 2. 3, 4: Track 3, 43 Class President 2:
Class Treasurer 4: History Club 2, 33 M
Club 3. 4: National Honor Society 3, 4:
Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4: National Athletic
Honor Society 2, 3.
Mt. Carmel High School 1, 2, 3, 4.
Home Ec. 1, 2, 3. 4. Treasurer 43 Bi-
olog'y Club 2: French Club 3. 4. President
4: History Club 3. 4: Pep Club 4: G. A.
A. 3, 4: Play Day 3: National Honor So-
ciety 4g Sibylline Staff 4: Operetta. Chorus
4: Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4,
Keensburg High School 1, 2: Operetta 2:
Class Play 2.
History Club 2: Latin Club 2. 37 French
Club 3: Dramatics Club 3. 4: Pep Club 41
Debating Club 4, Literary Club 8, 43 Bi-
ology Club 3.
Commercial Club 4.
Biology Club 2: Operetta Chorus 3, 4:
French Club 3: Literary Club 3, 4: Band
3, 4: Glee Club 3, 4.
Bellmont High School 1, 2, 3: Basketball
1, 2. 3: Operetta 3: Class Play 3: News
Staff 3: Class Vice-President 1, 2, 3: An-
nual Stali' 3: F. F. A. 4: Honor Roll 2.
Honor Roll 1, 2. 3. 4.
Latin Club 2: Debating Club 3, 4, Presi-
dent 4: Glee Club 3: Class Play 3, 4:
Cheerleader 3: Class President 4: Pep
Club, Vice-President 4: Student News Staff
4: Sibylline Staff 4: National Honor Soci-
ety 4: Honor Roll 4.
Track 3, 4: Intramural 4.
Class Secretary 1, 2: Latin Club, Secre-
tary 2: Glee Club 3. 4: Operetta Choms 3,
4: Literary Club 4: National Honor Socie-
ty 4: Pep Club, Secretary 4: Honor Roll 4:
Sibylline Staff 4.
History Club 2: Football Manager 3:
Basketball Manager 3: Intramural 4: M
Club 3. 4: Glee Club 4: Operetta Cast 4:
Sibylline Staff 4: Student News Staff 4:
Honor Roll 1.
Athletic Association 1: Dramatics Club 3,
4, Secretary 4: Literary Club 3, 4: Glee
Club 3, 4: Operetta Chorus 3, 4: French
Club 4: History Club 2, 3.
Home Ec. Club 1. 2, 3. 4, Secretary 3
President 4: Latin Club 2: G. A. A. 2
Literary Club 3, 4: Commercial Club
President 4: Pep Club 4: Honor Roll 4
Literary Club 3: History Club 3.
Latin Club 2: History Club 2: French
Club 3. 4: Tennis 3. 41 Track 3: Baseball
3. 4: Football 2, 3, 4: Basketball 2: Intra-
mural 3, 4: National Athletic Honor So-
ciety 4: M Club.
Football 1, 2, 3, 4: M Club 2. 3, 4:
Track 2. 3, 4, Captain 4: History Club 2,
3: French Club 3. 4: Operetta Chorus 2:
Class Play 4: Literary Club 3, 4.
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Football 3, 4:
Track 3: Operetta Chorus 2, 4: M Club 4:
Glee Club 4: History Club 4: Intramural
Dramatics Club 3, 4: History Club 2:
Literary Club 3: Class Play 3, 4.
JESSIE MAE COMPTON
Keensburg High School 1, 2, 3: Operetta
2, 3: Class Play 3: Cheer Leader 1, 2, 3:
Literary Club, Secretary 2: News Staff 2,
3: Orchestra 2, 3: Band 3: Quartet 2,
3: Glee Club 2: Pep Club 4: Honor Roll 1.
Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2:
Track 1, 2, 3: M Club 2, 3, 4: Commercial
Club 4: Glee Club 4: Operetta Chorus 4.
Lancaster High School 1, 2, 3: Honor
Roll 2: Class Play 2, 3: Cheerleader 2, 3:
Commercial Club 4.
Latin Club 2, 3: History Club 3. 4: Pep
Club 4: Honor Roll 2, 4.
Latin Club 1, 2, 3: History Club 2, 3
4: Commercial Club 4: Honor Roll 2.
Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Operetta Chorus 3, 4:
Dramatics Club 3. 4: Pep Club 4: Commer-
cial Club 4: French Club. Secretary 4.
Home Ee. Club 1, 2, 3, 4: G. A. A.
1, 2, 3. 4: Play Day 1, 2. 3: Honor Roll I.
Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 1,
2, 3. 4. Secretary-Treasurer 4: Play Day 1.
2. 3: French Club 3, 4: History Club 21
Commercial Club 4: Pep Club 4: Glee Club
4: Operetta Chorus 4.
CLYDA JEAN DEPUTY
Latin Club 1: Home Ec. Club 2, 3. 4.
Treasurer 3, President 4: History Club 3,
4: Commercial Club 4: Literary Club 4:
Glee Club 2. 3. 41 Pep Club 4: Operetta
Chorus 4: Class Secretary 3: Honor Roll
4: National Honor Society 4: Sibylline
Literary Club 3, 4: F. F. A. 3, 4: Judging
Tea.m 3: Biology Club 2: History Club 2:
Glee Club 3, 4: Operetta Cast 4: Pep Club
4: Football 4: Intramural 3.
Belleville High School 1, 2: G. A. A. 1:
Literary Club 1, 4: Philo Club, President
2: Science Club. Secretary 2: Dramatics
Club 3. 4, Vice-President 4: Debating Club
3. 4: Glee Club 3, 4: Oneretta Chorus 3.
4: Class Play 3, 4: Honor Roll 3, 4: Na-
tional Honor Society 4.
G. A. A. 1: Commercial Club 4.
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LAURA ALICE FISHER
Keensburg High School 1, 2, 3: Class
Play 2. 3: Class President 1: News Staff
1, 3: Glee Club 3: Commercial Club 4:
MABEL FISHER '
Bellmont High School 1, 3: Latin Club
2: Operetta Chorus 2, 3: News Staff 3:
gistory Club 4: Honor Roll 1, 3: Glee Club
Commercial Club 4: Honor Roll 1, 2, 3,
4: National Honor Society 4.
Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Latin Club 2. 3. 4, Pres-
ident 3: Biology Club 2, 3, President 3:
Debating' Club 3. 4: Hi-Y, President 4:
Editor Sibylline 4: National Honor Society
3, 4: Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4.
Band 1, 2, 3. 4: Orchestra 2, 3, 4: Glee
Club 2. 3. 4: G. A. A. 1. 2: Literary Club
3: French Club 3: Dramatics Club 3:
Operetta Cast 2: Oneretta Chorus 3, 4.
3, 4: Home Ec. Club 2, 3: Or-
chestra 3, 4: Latin Club 2: Literary Club
3: Dramatics Club 3. 4: G. A. A. 4: Com-
mercial Club 4: Glee Club 4: Operetta Cast
3: Onexetta Chorus 4.
F. F. A. 4: Band 2. 3. 4: Intramural 4.
Biology Club 2: Band 3, 4: Orchestra 4:
Class Treasurer 2: Hi-Y. Treasurer 4:
Quartet 4: Oneretta Chorus 2: Operetta
Cast 4: Honor Roll 1, 2, 4: National Hon.
or Society 4: Glee Club 3, 4.
CATHERIN E GI LKISON
Home Ec. Club 1. 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3:
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Play Day 2, 3: Glee
Club 2, 3, 4, Pianist 3, 4: Quartet 3, 4:
Operetta Chorus 2, 3, 4: Latin Club 2:
Dramatics Club 3. 4: National Honor So
ciety 3, 4, President 4: Class Play 3, 4:
Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4.
Glee Club 3, 4: Pick-Up Orchestra 3, 4:
Band 4: Literary Club 3.
LYDIA CATHERINE GRACE
Keensburg High School 1. 2, 3: Cheer
Leader 3: Orchestra 2, 3: Band 2, 3: Glee
Club 2: Class Play 3: Literary Society,
Secretary 2: News Staff 3: Pep Club 4:
Honor Roll 1.
Keensburg High School 1, 2, 3: Class
Secretary 2: Cheer Leader 2: Operetta
Cast 2: Basketball 3: Class Play 3: News
Staff 3: Honor Roll 2.
G. A. A. 1. 2. 3: History Club 3: Dra-
matics Club 4: Operetta Chorus 2, 3, 4:
Glee Club 3, 4: Pen Club 4: Cheer Leader
3, 4: Class Play 4: Home Ec. Club 3.
G. A. A. 1. 2, 3, 4: Home Ec. Club 2:
Commercial Club 4: Latin Club 1. 2: Glee
Club 4: Liberary Club 3, 4: Operetta Cho-
rus 4: Pep Club 4.
G. A. A. 1. 2: Commercial Club 4.
Band 1. 2. 3, 4: History Club Z, 3. 4:
Hi-Y 4: Liberary Club 3, 4: Intramural 3.
Mt. Carmel High School 1, 2, 3, 4.
Harrisburg High School 1, 2, 3: Class
Officer 1: Hi Tri 1, 2, 3, Executive Council
3: Physical Education Exhibition 1: Lowell
Society 1, 2. 3: Commercial Club 4.
MARY SUE HOWE
Commercial Club 4: Honor Roll 1.
Class Vice-President 1: G. A. A. 2, 3:
Play Day 2: Biology Club 2. 3, President
3: Student Council 2: French Club, Secre-
tary 3: History Club 3: Operetta Chorus 2:
Commercial Club, Vice-President 4: Sibyl-
line Staff 4: National Honor Society 4:
Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4.
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Latin Club 1, 2, 3:
Home Ee. Club 1, 2, 3: Commercial Club
Saratoga, New York 1: G. A. A. 2, 3, 4,
President 3, Vice-President 4: Glee Club 3,
4: Operetta Chorus 3, 4: Home Ee. Club
4: Commercial Club 4: Literary Club 3:
Dramatics Club 3: Honor Roll 2.
Keensburg High School 1, 2, 3: Orches-
tra 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Class Play
3: News Staff 1, 3, Editor 3: Opemtta 2,
3, 4: Quartet 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 4: Com-
mercial Club 4: Dramatics Club 4: Honor
Latin Club 1, 2: History Club 2, 3, 4:
Commercial Club 4.
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3: Play Day 2: Biology
Club, Treasurer 3: History Club 3: Operet-
ta Chorus 2: Commercial Club 4: Sibylline
Staff 4: National Honor Society 4: Honor
Roll 1, 2, 3, 4.
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Play Day 1, 2, 3:
Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Operetta Chorus 2, 3, 4:
French Club 3: Literary Club 3: Home Ec.
Club 1. 2.
GRACE GLENN KIRKMAN
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Play Day 1, 2, 3:
Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3: Latin Club 2, 3:
National Honor Society 3, 4, Secretary 4:
Literary Club 3: Commercial Club 4:
Sibylline Staff 4: Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4.
Football 2, 3, 4: National Athletic Honor
Society 3: M Club 3, 4: Track 3.
CLADYS GARD LANSDOWN
Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Bioloxry Club
History Club 2, 3: Baseball 3: Intra-
mural 3, 4: Commercial Club 4: Pep Club
Quartet 3, 4: Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Presi-
dent 4: Operetta Cast 2, 3, 4: Pep Club
4: Dramatics Club 3, 4: Literary Club 3,
4: Commercial Club 4: Class VicePresi-
dent 2: Class Secretary 4.
G. A. A. 2, 3, 4: Play Day 2: Dramatics
Club 4: Commercial Club 4: Glee Club 3,
4: Band 2, 3, 4: Operetta Choms 3, 4:
Class Play 3.
Bellmont High School 1, 2, 3: Class Vice-
President 1: Class Secretary 2: Class
Treasurer 3: Cheer Leader 2, 3: Class
Play 3: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Band 2, 3, 4:
Orchestra 1, 4: Operetta 2, 3, 4: Editor,
Annual Staff 3: Commercial Club 4: Home
Ec. Club 4: Honor Roll 1, 2, 3. 4.
Biology Club 2: French Club 3, 4.
Latin Club 2: Literary Club 3, 4: Dra-
matics Club 3, 4: Sibylline Staff 41 Stu-
dent News Stafi' 4: Glee Club 4: Operetta
Chorus 4: National Honor Society 4.
Class President 1: Class Vice-President
3: Band 1, 3. 4: Orchestra 3: Pick-Up Or-
chestra 4: Glee Club 3. 4: Operetta Cast 1:
Oneretta Orchestra 4: Class Play 3: Latin
Club 2: Biology Club 2: Literary Club 3:
Debating Club 3, 4: Sibylline Staff 4: Stu-
dent News 3, 4, Editor 4: Student Coun-
eil 2: National Honor Society 4: Honor
Roll 1. 2, 3, 4.
Latin Club 2: Biology Club 2: Pep Club
4: Intramural 4: Honor Roll 2.
EI LEEN MAIN
Class Treasurer 3: Clee Club 2, 3, 4,
Secretary 3: Operetta Chorus 2, 3: Operet-
ta Cast 4: Class Play 3, 4: Home Econo-
mics 1, 2: Latin Club 2: Literary Club 3.
4, Secretary 3: Pep Club, Treasurer 4:
Dramatics Club 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer
4: Sibylline Staff 4: National Honor So-
ciety 4: Honor Roll 4.
Johnson Bible College 2: Literary Socie-
ty 2: Timothy Club 2: French Club 3, 4:
Football 4: Baseball 4: M Club 4: Intra-
Duquoin High School 1, 2: Basketball 1,
2, 3, 4: Football 1. 2. 3, 4: Track 1, 2, 3:
Tennis 2: Baseball 1: M Club 3, 4: D
Club 2: Literary Club 3, 4, Vice-President
3: History Club 3: French Club 3, 4, Vice-
LEWIS HENRY MAYER
Band 1, 2, 3. 4: Orchestra 3, 4: Pick-Up
Orchestra 4: Glee Club, Secretary 4: Oper-
etta Orchestra 3, 4: Brass Sextet 3. 4:
Commercial Club, Treasurer 4: History
Club 3: Biology Club 3: Literary Club 3. 4.
History Club 2: Literary Club 3, 4:
French Club 4: Baseball 3, 4: Band 3, 4:
Orchestra 4: Intramural 4: Operetta 1:
Oueretta Orchestra 3, 4.
Harrisburg High School 1, 2. 3, 4: Glee
Club 3, 4. 5: Operetta Cast 4. 5: Class
Play 4: Yell Leader 3, 4: Pow Wow 3. 4:
Dramatics Club 3. 4: Hi-Y 3, 4. 5: Cur-
rent Events Club 5: Commercial Club 5:
Pep Club 5: News Staff 4.
CHIMA MAE MILLER
G. A. A. 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3: Play
Day 2, 3: Home En. Club 2, 3: Dra-
matics Club 3: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Operetta
Cast 2, 3, 4: Quartet 4.
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3.
G. A. A. 1, 2.
Dramatics Club 4: Commercial Club 4:
Home Economics 4.
History Club 3, 4: Commercial Club 4.
Literary Club 3, 4, 5: F. F.
A. 4, 5.
Reporber 5: Band 2: Football 4: Basket!
ball 1: Football Manager 5: Basketball
Manager 5: M Club 5: Intramural 4.
Home Ee. Club 1, 2: History Club, Sec-
retary-Treasurer 2: Debating Club 3, 4:
Dramatics Club 3, 4: Commercial Club 4:
Literary Club 3: Class Vice-President 4:
Student News Staff 3: Sibylline Staff 4:
Class Play 3, 4: National Honor Society 4.
Keensburg High School 1. 2,
ketball 1, 2, 3, Captain 3: Base
Class President 2: Operetta 2,
Play 3: Orchestra 2, 3: Band
Bellmont High School 1, 2, 3: Class Play
3: Operetta 2, 3: Dramatics Club 4: Coma
mercial Club 4: Honor Roll 1, 3.
History Club 3: Honor Roll 1.
History Club 2: Debating Club 3: F. F.
A. 3, 4: Judging Team 3. 4: Commercial
Club 4: Track 3, 4.
3 5 Bas-
ball 1, 2 :
3 : Class
3 : News
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History Club 3. 4: Latin Cl
Club 4: Honor Roll 1, 2: Baseba
G. A. A, 1, 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer 3
Biolorly Club 3: Literary Club 3, 4: Com
mercial Club. Secretary 4: Perf Club 4.
Honor Roll 4: Glee Club 2. 3, 4: Quartet 3,
4: Oneretta Chorus 2, 3, 4.
ub 3: Pep
History Club 2, 3, 4: Literary Club 4:
Commercial Club 4.
Bs-llmont Hizh School 1. 2. 3: Olieretta
3: Class Play 3: Mixed Quartet 3: Quartet
3: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball 1, 2. 3.
Keensburg High School 1, 2,
Play 3: Orchestra 2. 3: Band 3
Society, Treasurer 3: News Staff 3.
Keensburg High School 1, 2. 3: Operetta
3 Band 2, 3: Orchestra 2, 3.
G. A. A. 1: History 3: Literary Club 3.
4: Dramatics Club 4: Glee Club 4: Oper-
etta Chorus 4.
History Club 4: Commercial Club 4:
Honor Roll 4.
G. A, A. 2, 3, 4: Play Day 2: Dramatics
Club 3. 4: Home Ec. Club 1. 2. 3: Latin
Club 1, 2: Literary Club 3, 4: Pep Club
4: National Honor Society 4: Honor Roll
1. 2. 4: Glee Club 4: Operetta Cast 41
Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4:
Pick-Up Orchestra 3. 4: Brass Sextet 2, 3.
4: Glee Club 3, 4, President 4: Quartet 4:
Operetta Chorus 1: Operetta Orchestra 2,
3, 4: French Club 3, 4: Debating Club 4:
Dramatics Club 4: Hi-Y, Secretary 4: Liter-
ary Club 4: Honor Society 4: Honor Roll
1, 2, 3. 4: Class Play 4.
Keensburg High School 1: Albion High
School 2. 3: G. A, A. 2: Girls' Orchestra
3: Operetta 3: Band 2, 3. 4: Honor Roll 2.
Band 2. 3. 4: Glee Club 3, 4: Intra-
Znural 4: Orchestra 4: Operetta Chorus 3.
Latin Club 1, 2. 3: Commercial Club 4.
Commercial Club 4.
Mt. Carmel High School 1, 2, 3, 4.
Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 2: Glee Club
3: Brass Sextet 4: Operetta Chorus 2, 3:
Operetta Orchestra 4: Commercial Club 4.
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3. 4: Play Day 1, 2, 3:
Latin Club 1, 2: Literary Club 3, 4:
French Club 3, 4: Pep Club 4: Sibylline
14:2 National Honor Society 4: Honor
o , .
History Club 2: Literary Club 31 Pep
Club 4: French Club 3: Debating Club 4:
Commercial Club 4: Glee Club 4: Oneretta
Chorus 2, 4.
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Mt. Carmel High School 1, 2.
Football 3, 4, Captain 43 Intramural 43
Track 4: Literary Club 3. 4, President 4:
M Club 3, 4: Glee Club 4: Orleretta Cast 4.
C AMI LLA STEWART
Bellmont High School 1. 2, 3:
Staff 3: Oneretta Chorus 3: Commercial
Club 4: Honor Roll 1 2, 3, 4.
Lancaster High School 1, 2, 3: Basket-
1. , , :MClu 4:Tra ,'
Class Play 3: Honor Roll 1, 2, 4.
meEc Club1 2 C' A A
4 Play Day1 2 3 Latin Club
ary Club 3 4 Diamatics Club 3
mercial Club 4 ' Pep Club 4 ' Hon
3, 4, National Honoi Society 4
Band 3 4 Oxchestra 4 Clee Club 4
Opeietta Choxus 4 Biology Club 2 Hls
toiy Club 2 4 Debating Club 3 4 Draf
matics Club 3 4 French Club 3 Honor
Roll 4 Intiammal 3 4
Basketball 1 2 3 4 Football
3, 4, Track 4. M Club
Literary Club 3 4 History Club
Basketball 1 2 3 4 Football 4 Track
4 M Club 4 Baseball 3 4 History Club
3 Lxtexaxy Club 3 4
or Roll 1
Class Presldent 3 Dramatics Club 3 4
President 4 Latin Club 2 Debating Club
3 4 Vice-Piesldent 4 Class P
Flee Club 2 3 4 Band 3 4 Orchestra 4
Opeietta Choxus 2 4 Opexetta Cast 3.
Honor Roll 4 Sxbylllne Staff 4 National
Honor Society 4
HELEN TENNIS A
G. A. A. 1, 2: Bioloxly Club 2: Home
Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Commercial Club 4.
Goreville High School 1, 2, 3: Basketball
2. 3, 4: Track 3: Football 4: Baseball 4:
M Club 4: F. F. A,, Vice-President 4,
Band 3, 4: Orchestra 3: F. F. A. 3, 4.
RAYMOND TRO UTMAN
St. Louis High School 1: Orchestra 1, 3:
Commercial Club 4: Honor Roll 4.
Football 3. 4: Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4, Co-
Captain 4: Track 3, 4: M Club 3. 4: Liter-
ary Club 3: National Athletic Honor So-
Commercial Club 4.
Basketball 1, 2, 3. 4: Track 2, 3, 4:
Football 2, 3. 4: M Club 3, 4: National
Athlc-t'c Honor Society 3: History Club 2,
3. 4, President 4: Literary Club 3. 4. Sec-
retary 4: French Club 3, 4: Biology Club
2: Glee Club 4: Oneretta Cast 4: Honor
Roll 1, 2.
History Club 2.
Commercial Club 4: History Club 2, 3, 4.
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Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Librarian 4: Operetta
Chorus 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 1: Commercial
Club 4: Dramatics Club 4: Pep Club 4.
Football 2, 4: Track 2: M Club 4: His-
tory Club 2, 3, 4: Latin Club 3: F. F. A.
3: Glee Club 4: Operetta Chorus 4.
Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3.
Honor Roll 1.
HAROLD LEE WOOD
Glee Club 3. 4: Operetta Chorus 3: Oper-
etta Cast 4: F. F. A. 3. 4: Literary Club
3, 4: Judirinil Team 3, 4: Hi-Y 45 Football
4: M Club 4.
Lancaster High School 1, 2, 3: Yell
Leader 3: Class Play 3: Commercial Club
4: Glee Club 4: Operetta Chorus 4.
Latin Club 2, 3. 4: Honor Roll 1, 2, 4.
Latin Club 2: History Club 3, 4: Dra-
matics Club 3, 4: Commercial Club 4.
Biology Club 3: Commercial Club 5.
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Track 3, 4.
VicefPresident .... ..,,.. F rances Parkinson
Secretary ,,,,,,, ....,. E dith Lengelsen
Treasurer ,,,,,, ,A.,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,............ D ell Atkinson
Sponsors ,,,,,, ...,,...,,..,...A.,,,,.......,..A,A,,.,,. M r. Barnds and Miss O'Neal
COLORS-Orchid and Green
MOTTO-Scientia est Potentia
In September, nineteen hundred and twenty-eight, one hundred and seventyfseven entrants
registered for a four year training course. Our instruction began by the appointment of Mrs.
McLaughlin, Miss Mignonne Cheesman, and Miss Goedecke as special trainers for the onfcoming
tournament of life.
It took several weeks to become accustomed to the new training rules but we soon settled
down to close observance. Our first official act was the choosing of our managers: President
Billy McKittrick, Vice-President Eleanor Kasten, Secretary Marjorie Bonham, and Treasurer
Frederick Beckerman. In October a skating party was enjoyed at Willy's Grove. Then in the
spring, a party was held at the Grand Rapids Hotel.
We broke training for three months but returned in September with greater zest and spirit
for the next year's activities. As Sophomores we had an enrollment of one hundred and twenty'
seven. The special trainers for this year were Miss Mignonne Cheesman and Miss Baird,4who
proved to be of great value to us. Our managers were President Dell Atkinson, VicefPres1dent
Edith Lengelsen, Secretary Marjorie Bonham, and Treasurer Gilbert Froman. Our activities for
the year were started by having a Halloween party. The gym was the den in which the spooks
and ghosts reigned for the evening. We closed our second year by having a picnic at Den'
As Sophomores we found that the working staff had changed and it was our pleasure to
become acquainted with the new members. Several new ideas were introduced. clubs were
formed, and students were given the opportunity to show their powers of leadership in other
phases of school life than that of scholarship.
The third year found us returning to enter with vim and vigor the long, hard days of
practice that were set before us. New and strict rules were introduced to the one hundred and
thirty members and, as Juniors, we felt that our duties were increasing. As special trainers this
year we elected Mr. Barnds and Miss Dixon to direct us in our future tasks. This year our
managers were President james Tanquary, VicefPresident Billy McKittrick. Secretary Clycla ,lean
Deputy, and Treasurer Eileen Main. Again we were entertained by spooks at a party. Various
money making programs were carried out. "Skidcling" was given by the McMurray Players of
Chicago, and the proceeds were added to our treasury. "The Family Upstairs" was the feat
which proved that the class was well supplied with amateur actors. We closed our third yeas' by
entertaining the Seniors at the annual IuniorfSenior banquet in very attractive surroundings.
Our last year of training was a most colorful one. The number of entrants increased to one
hundred and thirty-six, which is the largest Senior class in the history of our Alma Mater. We
were directed by two very efhcient trainers, Mr. Barnds, and Miss O'Neal. Our managers were
President Harry Berry. Vice-President Frances Parkinson, Secretary Edith Lengelsen, and-Treas'
urer Dell Atkinson. They filled the positions very well and carried out the responsibilities of
the class to their utmost ability, Everyone took nart wholeheartedly on everv occasion in the
last session of our training course. These were a Halloween party, the class play, a gipsy break'
fast and picnic, and the Junior-Senior banquet which was a fitting climax for our social season.
And now the goal that we have been training for has been reached. The school paid her
last tribute to the sturdy class of 1932 at commencement.
And so, Seniors of '32, as we enter the great course of life, let us strive to run the HCC
with the same enthusiasm that we have manifested throughout our school career.
Mar Elizabeth Adams..
Broun Alka .,..,..
James Andrews ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, J
Howard Arnold ....,,,,,,,,,,
Mary Liz ...........
Glenn Baggerly ........,,,.,.. Bag ...,,..... ,,,,,,,
Clarence Bass .......... ,..,.,..
Raymond Beckerman .....
Glendene BeDell ............
Imogene Belcher ..,,.....,..
Curtis Benner .,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Robert Berberich ............ B
Harry Berry ..........,,,,,,,,,,
Marjorie Bonham ...........
Harold Bosecker ......
Nedra Bright .....,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Jake ......... ......
Izzy .......... .......
Ray .......... .......
.Glen ,....... ....
.Bozo ........ ......
Mary Lou Brunner .......... M ary .......
Ellwood Burns .........
Conner Camp ................,
Harold Camp ...........
Hubert Coleman .......,,,,,
ob .......... .......
Statefroad worker ...........
Farm Adviser .....
Math teacher .........
Horse trader ......
Primary teacher ....
Village sheik ...................
Beauty culturist ..............,
Another nurse .................
Cow puncher ........
Tennis champ .......
, . ,
Leslie Goldie s ................,
Jimmie Collins ................. Jimmie ,,,. .Y,,,,, R omeo .,,,,.,.,,.........
Jessie Mae Compton ....... jess .....,..,, .,.....
Adrian Cotner .........
Ada Cox ..................,.,,,..
Bernadine Crow .............
.Bernie ..... ....... H istorian .........................
Juanita Curran ................, Nita ...., ..,.,,.
Rowena David ................. Eenie ....... .....,.
Leona Dean ..................... Leona ,,,... ..,..,.
Dortha Deckert ..............
Clyda Jean'Deputy ......... Clyda ............,,,,
Paul DeWitt ..........,,
Fred Dunkel ..........,,.,,,,,,
Mgr. of Mid West ..........
Volley Ball Champ
Mayor of Maud
Hair pin designer
Home Ec. teacher ............ Old maid
Helen Wills, 2nd ............
B. B. Coach ...,..........v,.....
Traveling sale: man .........
Phyllis Ehret ........ ...,,,,, P hil ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.Y,,
Frances Fischer ........
Laura Alice Fisher...
Mabel Fisher ..............,,.,,
Margaret Fisher ..............
Junior Fornoff .................
Dorothy Freeman ...........
Esther Freeman ..............
Robert Friend ..........
Laurie ................ Ofhce girl ...........
.Esther K. ..........
Mabel ................ Manicurist ............
Evangelist ........................ Missionary
College President ............ The same
.Musician .......................... Saleslady
Clarinet player ................
Gilbert Froman ......,........
Catherine Gilkison .,.,.,....
Leland Goodart ...,.....,..,,,
Lydia C. Grace ................
George Gray .........
Hazel Gray .,,........
Margaret Greer ..,.,.....,,,,,
Clara Grehs .,,,......
john Hadley .........
Forrest Hilbert ......
Louise Hood ....................
Mary Sue Howe .............. S
Jaunita Keenan ...............
Margaret Kelly .......,..,,...
Kathryn Kennard ....,,,..,.
Dorothy Kieffer ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Neva King .,....,,,..,....,.,,,,.
Fernleah Kingsbury .....,..
Grace Glenn Kirkman ....
Eleanor Kasten .,..,,,...,,,.,, Eleanor ..,,.......,..
Concert pianist ................ Ivory tickler
Bookkeeper ........ .......... K eensburg belle
Farmer ............. .........
Cheer leader ...,................ Good sport
Stenographer ................... A good one
Telephone operator ,.......
Ford driver .........,............
Harr1sburg's ................ ....
ue. ..,,,....,.,,.,..... T elephone operator ...... ..
Courtfreporter ................. M rs. Atkinson
Phys. Ed. Inst .................
Crooner .............. ..........
Milkfmaid ........... .......... G um chewer
Neva .................. Zasu the Znd.
.Grace ...,... .......
Graduated .......... ..
Girls' B. B. referee
Saleslady ......... .......... S torki6'S
Grow bigger ....... ........
Y --------,,,-,- J Us -----------',--------
Gladys Lansdown ...........
Sefton Latham ................. Sef .....................
Edith Lengelsen ..............
Ruth Litherland ............,.
Lucille Lucas .........
Charles Mahon ...............
Eileen Main ..........
Floyd Majors .........
Lloyd Mantle ...........
Lewis Henry Mayer ........ '
Donald Mayne ................
joseph McAtee ...............
Bonnie McIntosh ............
William McKittrick ........
Robert Merrow ...............
Chima Mae Miller ..........
Allene Mollenhauer ........
Edith Morrison ...............
Rose Mundy .........
Irene Ottmann ...............
Joseph Parker ..................
Eldon Parr ...............
Cecilia Peter .........
..R. R. engineer
Married .............. ..........
Prima Donna ................... T he same
Musician .... . ........ .......... A talker
Cornet soloist ...............
Druggist ............. .
Darrel s ........ .......... Q ueen of Bellmont
Tackler ............ ..
Movie hero ......... .......... C omediari
Lewie ................. Band director ..........
Don ......... ......
Babe ..... ....
Celie ........ ......
"Piccolo Pete" ................. Big guy
Mechanic ,,..,................... .Taxi driver
Fashion Plate ................... Bradley
Musician ............. .......... B lacksmith
Actor ............... ..
Bill s ......... ..........
.Teacher .............. .
Primary teacher ......
Nurse .................... ...........
Manager ............. ..........
.Artist .......................... .....
Business man .................. .
Dressmaker ........ ..
Manager of what?
Herman Pfeister ...,.,,,,,,,,
.Pfeister. . 4 .......... .
Billy Prather ..,...... ,,,.,,,, B 1lly ,........ .......
James Rachels .....,...A,,,,,,,
Cecilia Rafferty ,,..,.,,
Bessie Rigg ........... .
Charles Rigg .,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,
Georgia Rigg ........ .
.james ................. Artist ..,,.................
Cissie ................. Song bird ,,,.,,,....
Bessie ................. Taller .....................
.Charles .,,,.......... Farm Adviser ..,...,.
Dancing instructor .........
Robert Rigg .......... ........ B ob .......... ....... A nother farmer ,,,.,.........
Mildred Risley ....,,,,,,,,,,,.
Virginia Sager ...,.. .
Alice Schrodt ..,........
James Schrodt ......,..........
Mary Grace Schrodt ......
Ralph Schrodt ................
Mid ......... ....... A man! ..................
.Hawpecker ....... ' '
Oma Seaton ,,......,............ Oma .................., Housefwife ........
Susanna Seibel ................
.Susie ........ .......
Slender figure .....,,.
Richard Seitz ......., ,,,,.... D ick ......,, .....,.
Vera Seybold ..,..,, ..,,...
Ross Shoaif ........... .
Bertha Smith ........ .
Max Snyder ,,,..,,,,, ,,,,,,,
Camilla Stewart ,,.,,,....,...
Cecil Stoltz .....,,,...
Minnie Stroh ,,....., .
Oliver Stroud ....... .
Joy Talley ,...,,,,....,
,Vera ..... .........,
Willard s ....,,,....,............
Good student ...,..,,,.......... Sax player
Paul Whiteman II ..........
Electrician ,.,,....,, ,.....,...
Permanent wave ad
Model ............. ........... J im's girl friend
.......Bertha................A demure lass........
Cecil ........ .......
Meatfpacker ....... .....,....
B. B. player .....
Stage manager .......
Soldier ................ ..........
Sailor ............... ..........
Roy Talley .............,.,....... Roy ....
James Tanquary .......
Helen Tennis ..................
James Thornton ..............
john Trapp ...................... J
Ray Troutman .............,..
Charles Trover ..... .
Marie Turner ....... .......
Howard Vire ........ .
Billy Voight .......... .......
Lucile Walter ....... .......
Marietta Wetter .......
Walter Wilcox ................
Frances Willyard ............
Robert Wirth ...........
Harold Lee Wood .......,..
Dorothy Wright .............
Eleanor Zimmerman .......
.H elen .........
Sugar ....,i. .......
.Billy ......... .......
Speck ....... .......
ohn ..... ...........
Village belle ....................
Banker ................ ..........
Big guy ........... ..........
Sailor .... . ...... .
Homefgirl ......, ..........
Lick Prairie belle
A big guy
.Fuller Brush seller
..........Circus' big boy
Mayor ............. .......... D og-catcher
Policeman ........... , .........
Phys. Ed. Inst ........
Chuck s .......,....,.
Somebody's .... ..........
Chemist ........... ..........
Musician ............. ..........
H. S. Teacher .... ,.............
Esther Zimmerman ......... Esther ...... .......
I am content! I ask no more! For with brave Olympus I have peered into the
Future's Gpen Door. And peering saw a scroll. And on this scroll was written
"MT. C. H. S. '32. Every one a true Sportsman and to these victors must a laurel
wreath be given, for they have won a worthy race." I heard a voice as from afar
saying, "These are the classmates of your youth with whom you worked and played."
I gazed enrapt. As my vision cleared, I looked again upon the scroll and this is what
Frances Willyard was a wellfknown business woman in Duluth, Minnesota.
Max Snyder was football coach of Washington University.
Camilla Stewart, Cecelia Peter and Irene Ottmann were United States Govern'
jaunita Keenan, greatest woman flyer, had just completed a coast to coast flight
in seven hours and fortyfsix minutes, breaking all previous records.
Mary Grace Schrodt, Ruth Litherland, Richard Seitz and Alice Schrodt were
members of a band led by Ralph Schrodt. It was fast becoming the most popular
band in the United States.
Allene Mollenhauer and Edith Morrison were social welfare workers in St. Louis,
Laura A. Fisher and Kathryn Kennard, instructors in Keensburg High School,
were attending the National Teachers' Conference being held at Washington.
Glenn Baggerly and Herman Pfeister were forest rangers at Yosemite National
Park in California.
Grace Glenn Kirkman was English instructor at Mt. Carmel High School, but
it was rumored that she would not be teaching long.
Marietta Wetter, a popular "deb" of the day, was preparing for her marriage to
Charles Havill of Mt. Carmel.
Eleanor Zimmerman was a Y. W. C. A. worker in Chicago.
Billy Voight, john Trapp, and Charles Rigg were conducting an agriculture
experiment school in Phoenix, Arizona.
Rose Ivlundy was a 4 H Club leader in Franklin County, Alabama.
Dorothy Wright and Ada Cox were teaching in the Lancaster High School.
Miss Cox was also Principal of the school.
Fred Dunkel was selling adding machines for the Allan Wales Corporation in
Clara Grehs, Frances Fischer and Mary Sue Howe had successfully passed their
Civil Service Examinations and were holding government positions at Washington.
Mr. and Mrs. fGladys Gardj Lansdown were taking a much delayed honey'
moon to Canada.
Robert Rigg, a wellfknown farmer of Southern Illinois, had just been appointed
Farm Adviser of Wabash County.
Esther Zimmerman and Bessie Rigg were owners of a small antique shop in
Robert Wirth was editor of a newspaper in Boston.
Chima Mae Miller, Catherine Gilkison, Cecilia Rafferty and Edith Lengelsen,
four renowned singers of the Mt. Carmel High School, were singing in the Metropolif
tan Opera House in New York City for the coming season.
Robert Merrow was a famous physician known all over the world for his work
in the Childreifs Clinic.
Helen Tennis, Lucile Walter and Mildred Risley were Red Cross Nurses.
Mr. and Mrs. fMargaret Fisherj Raymond Troutman were married and living
Howard Arnold was owner of the Arnold Fruit Farm in Southern Illinois.
James Andrews, Raymond Beckerman, Clarence Bass and Guy Blair had
joined a South Sea Expedition to explore new lands.
Susanna Seibel was a student at the Academy of Fine Arts in Chicago.
Imogene Belcher, hairdresser, had just opened a new shop at San Francisco.
Miss Uma Seaton was assistant to Miss Belcher.
Miss Mary Elizabeth Adams was the Physical Ed. Teacher at a woman's college
in Bowling Green, Kentucky.
Football! Notre Dame vs. Army. Dell Atkinson was coach for the Army team.
He and Mrs. Atkinson QEleanor Kastenj were graduates of Mt. Carmel High School
John Hadley was proprietor of an upftofdate confectionery at Chicago.
James Rachels had been elected Representative of the 23rd district of Illinois.
Glendene BeDell was the new French instructor at Mt. Carmel High School.
Juanita Curran and Dorothy Kieifer were operating a tea room in Indianapolis.
Lydia C. Grace was a famous designer. Her creations far surpassed those of
Jimmie Schrodt and his Orchestra were playing at the Empire Theater in
New York City. Members of the orchestra were: Robert Friend, Esther Freeman, Luf
cille Lucas and Lewis H. Mayer.
Broun Alka was agriculture teacher at Purdue.
Neva King was stenographer for a wellfknown business man in New York City.
Charles Mahon was a leading druggist at Detroit.
Georgia Rigg was Postmistress of Keensburg.
Billy McKittrick, one of the world's greatest criminal judges, was trying two
of America's most notorious criminals in New York. Harold Bosecker was a lawyer
on the case.
Miss Bonnie McIntosh, wellfknown society girl, was sailing to Europe with a
party of friends.
Lloyd Mantle, VicefPresident of the Shell Petroleum Company, was touring the
West looking after interests of the company.
Gilbert Froman was owner of the new Froman Transfer Company at Toledo.
Walter Wilcox was book agent for the Curtis Publishing Company.
Virginia Sager was bookkeeper for General Motors Company at Terre Haute.
Louise Hood was a shorthand teacher in Harrisburg High School.
Marie Turner, a traveling evangelist, was holding a revival at Carbondale.
Robert Berberich and Cecil Stoltz were mining engineers in Pennsylvania.
Mr. and Mrs. Ovlarjorie Bonhamj Harold Camp had just returned to Mt. Carf
mel from California where Mr. Camp is coach of the football team.
Joseph McAtee was operating a service station at St. Louis, Missouri.
Bertha Smith was telephone operator at the telephone oihce in Mt. Carmel.
"The largest cone in the world for Sc." Billy Prather was general manager of
an Ice Cream Shop in Cleveland.
Hubert Coleman was happily married to his schoolfday sweetheart, Leslie Goldie
Dorothy Freeman, popular singer, was broadcasting from the studio in New
Eddie Lafferty, Taxidermist, was conducting a School of Taxidermy at Omaha,
Minnie Stroh was proprietor of a beauty parlor in Danville.
Kenneth Berberich was a wellfknown farmer of Illinois,
Miss Frances Parkinson, a renowned art critic, had just returned to America
after a two years' course in an art school in Paris.
Mary Lou Brunner was Dean of Women at U. of I.
Eldon Parr, contractor, had just received the contract for the erection of several
new buildings in Bloomington.
Jessie Mae Compton was a night club hostess in Chicago.
Forrest Hilbert was a traveling salesman for Schwab Bond Co. at Chicago.
Phyllis Ehret was a wellfknown journalist for a current magazine.
Ellwood Burns was owner of a shoe repair shop at jefferson City.
Roy and Joy Talley and Howard Vire were owners of a large wholesale house
Vera Seybold was a member of Ziegfeld Follies' Chorus for the coming season.
George Gray was Mayor of Keensburg.
Jimmie Collins, America's favorite screen actor, was making a personal appear'
ance at a large theater in New York.
Curtis Benner was a wellfknown real estate man in California.
Paul DeWitt was the basketball coach at the University of Illinois.
Nedra Bright was happily married to Robert Mundy.
Don Mayne was a partner in the Mayne Motor Company at Mt. Carmel.
joe Parker was owner of the Parker Repair Shop at Kansas City.
Oliver Stroud was a stage director for a large film company in the east.
Harold Lee Wood was a wellfknown banker in St. Louis.
Bernadine Crow was employed as a commercial artist for a large firm in Ohio.
Adrian Cotner had just opened a new service station to the public in New
Leland Goodart was playing in the "Lucky Strike Dance Orchestra" in New
James Tanquary was a member of the United States Supreme Court.
Mr. and Mrs. fEileen Mainj Darrel joachims were sailing on the "Lanta" for
Conner Camp, famous tennis player, had just won the silver loving cup in the
National Tennis Tournament.
Clyda Jean Deputy was Home Ec. Instructor at Oxford Women's College. -
James Thornton was an Internal Revenue Collector located at Belle Isle, Michif
Harry Berry was elected Senator from Illinois.
Ross Shoaff was owner of the Shoaff Barber Shop at Mattoon.
Leona Dean was a kindergarten teacher in E. St. Louis.
Dortha Deckert was an interior decorator in New York.
Floyd Majors was operating a truck farm near Mt. Carmel.
Eernleah Kingsbury was coaching a girls' basketball team at the Woman's
College in Colorado.
Mary Esther Schultheis was a librarian in Indianapolis.
Mabel Fisher was proprietor of an exclusive apparel shop in Los Angeles.
Charles Trover was a manager of large estates, engaged in agricultural projects.
junior Fornotf, one of the greatest scientists of the century, had made many
discoveries beneficial to the human race.
Margaret Greer was hostess of an airfport in the East. Her smile and hearty
welcome to every traveler had won her a great number of friends.
Rowena David was social secretary to a prominent business woman in Cincinf
Margaret Kelly was a culinary demonstrator for G0odfHousekeeping Institute.
Hazel Gray was assistant manicurist at the Madame Pierre Salon in New York.
Sefton Latham, owner of the Emporium, a well known movie house in Buffalo,
was making an extended visit in Hollywood.
And as Destiny closed the Euture's Door, each classmate answered to the call
of love or duty.
My vision faded-the scroll vanished.
And now my story is over, my vision at last at an end.
It was one of much splendor
Where honor and happiness seemed to blend.
We, the Senior Class of Nineteen Hundred and Thirtyftwo, being mentally
and physically sound, affirm this to be our last will and testament. In accordance
with our last earthly wishes, we do hereby give and bequeath the following:
First of all, to the coming Senior Class of 1933 our many joys and heartbreaks,
and class sponsors as efficient as Mr. Barnds and Miss O'Neal have proved to be.
To Mrs. McLaughlin an automatic handfclapper to be used in her next assembly
to save the wear and tear on her hands.
John Hadley's taking ways to no one.
A kiddyfcoop to Miss O'Neal and Mr. Barnds to play in.
Clyda jean Deputy's book "My Shadow" to Billy Webb.
Tump Mantle's bewitching hair cuts to Lowell Painter.
Jimmie Schrodt's horse laff to Mr, Howerton.
Harold Camp's nonsense to Benjamin Stein.
Billy McKittrick's whistling technique to anyone who cares for it.
Virginia Sager's demure disposition to Thelma Frances Steckler.
Sefton Latham's 'iwayv with the women to Lewis Gallatin.
A new ironing board cover to Miss Gleckler.
Hubert Coleman's blue ring to Leslie Goldie Moyer.
A little of Charles Trover to Patty Sturman.
Jimmie Collins' entrancing smile to Mr. Deerwester.
Hazel Gray's athletic manner to Claire Grubbs.
Margaret Kelly's happyfgoflucky spirit to Helen McClintock.
A bicycle to Edith Kamp for the delivery of announcements during the fourth
period next year.
Harry Berry's lack of embarrassment in making a speech to some bashful fresh'
Gilbert Froman's vest to Hurley Gould.
Another chance for Mr. Condrey to utilize the entire stage at the Lawrenceville'
Mt.Carmel game at Bridgeport.
A new book of jokes to Mr. Barnds to use next year.
Neva King's wise cracks to Ruth Allison.
Frances Parkinson's and Marjorie Bonham's giggles to Mr. Scales.
Robert Merrow's pretty curly hair to Theodoric Moter.
An opportunity to Mr, Arrick to become angry enough to throw something.
To Miss Giltner another Tump.
Leland Goodart's banjo playing to Rodger Seitz.
Mary Schrodt's ability to walk in flat heeled shoes to Gilberta Harris.
The lovefmaking ability of Dell and Eleanor and many others to onfcoming
A fierce watchfdog to Mr. Perkins to protect him from the girls.
The Fighting Aces' ability to laugh at defeat to next year's team.
And last but far from being least all the success and happiness in the world to
the Faculty and Student Body.
CLASS OF 1932,
-qsignedy EILEEN MAIN.
L. O. Hurdles
What's the use of worrying if a fellow has a pain?
What's the use of worrying if you think it's going to rain?
Each day will bring its sorrows
And each day will bring its tears,
There is Someone to help us drive away our fearsg
Ask God to help you every night and every day,
A man can nc'er enjoy his life- until he learns to pray.
Clyda jean Deputy.
I hardly know which note to strike, It may not be just altogether
A note of sorrow or delight, Smooth sailing or the fairest weather.
For out we go this coming May There's bound to be a show'r or two
s'Into the world," as people say. But after that-all gold and blue.
We'll hate to leave our M. T. C.
Though we come back-in memory.
B'ut let's set sail with buoyant joy
Bon Voyage, friend-it's ship ahoy!
MY LIFE'S GOAL
When my last sun is sinking low, My trembling all shall quickly cease,
And I lie down to rest, When He will say to me,
I want to know that I shall go "As much as you have done to these,
With having done my best. You did it unto me."
What is my life if I but live Oh, fame may come, and riches grow
To pick out just my share, But wealthiest are those
When to the friendless I could give h Who straightly live this life, and go
A little tender care? To even help their foes.
The rain fell all that day and night, The game was started right on time,
The Held was slick with water, The ball was placed upon a line.
The Coach had said it's our big fight, The gun had sounded, with a thrill
Go in with plans to slaughter. I knew that we had tied Lawrenceville
The game was over, the crowd was still. .
Then all of a sudden I had a chill.
There stood a boy in front of me
Who aimed and hit the referee.
In Memory of
Died April 27, 1931
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President .,,........ ..,........................ ......... F r ances Tanquary
VicefPresident ,,,... ..................... R uth Allison
Secretary ........... ,,..,,.,,. C atherine Weigand
Treasurer ....... ..,.,.,-,,,,.,.,,-,.. ...,.,..,,,.,,..,.... J o e O'Day
just two years ago eightyfsix intelligent and refined students put their foot on
the threshold of the Mt. Carmel High School. The officers were elected soon after
the beginning of school. They were Richard Metzger, President, Raymond Kirkf
patrick, VicefPresident, Ruth Allison, Secretary, Lowell Painter, Treasurer, who
with our able advisers, Mrs. McLaughlin and Mr. Deerwester, were able to maintain
a high standard within these four walls. That year we had a Kid Party in which
everyone acted somewhat 'skiddishf' Later in the year we showed our skill when we
acted out a play composed by one of our intelligent classmates for convocation.
Then as time rolled on, we advanced one notch ahead. During our Sophomore
year we heeded the counsel of Mr. Garrett and Miss Baird who with our class
oilicers, Lowell Painter, Ruth Allison, Frances Tanquary, and Alonzo Meriwether,
made our school work more enjoyable. During that year we had a Christmas Party
in the old gym just before the holidays. Santa Claus came and brought much gaiety
We are now Juniors and our number has decreased from eightyfsix to eighty'
two. We have elected as oihcers this year Frances Tanquary, President, Ruth Allison,
VicefPresidentg Catherine Weigand, Secretary, and Joe O'Day, Treasurerg with
Mr. Arrick and Miss Goedecke as our capable sponsors, We entertained the spooks
at a Halloween Party in the fall. We have carried out various moneyfmaking activif
ties during the year. The most important of these, showing our talent, was the
Junior Play, 'sBroken Dishes," which we presented to the student body and commuf
nity. The crowning event of the year was the juniorfSenior Banquet given in honor
of the Seniors.
We have liberally contributed musicians, artists, poets, and athletes to old Mt.
Carmel High. We have gained much knowledge and next year we hope to add
much to the honor of our school with our talent.
JUNIOR HONOR ROLL
Margaret Stansiield Garnet Rayzor
Helen Guard Edward Halbig
Catherine Weigand Geneva Allen
Lavina Kirkman Raymond Kirkpatrick
JUNIORS WITHOUT PICTURES
THE OLD DESK
The scratched and worn old desk conf
In a scratched and worn out voice.
And the tales he told in his sad old way
Made my nose and eyes quite moist.
He was going away from the school to'
In a bright red junk cart new.
And he'd ne'er return to the place he
He tolcl of the girls, so pretty and
That had nestled so snug in his arms,
And giggling hid all their love notes
When a teacher caused quite some
"And the boys," said he, fwhile he
"Have been such a pleasure to keep.
They've told me their joys, and their
secrets, and hopes,
loved, While pretending that they were
For he'd served his time and was thru. asleep."
And as he talked on of the days gone
I wondered-as he sat by me-
If anything else in this wide world o'er
Was as helpful, and wealthy as he.
Margaret Rue Stansfield.
You simply priceless old thing!
I'm terribly shocked at the signs that I seeg
The jolly old sap in the top of the treeg
The priceless old lilac, and that sort of rot,
jolly well cheers one, does it not?
It's so horribly bright,
So amazingly right,
And you feel as one feels who gets rather-ah-tight.
There's a taste in the air,
If you know what I mean,
And the grass, as it were,
Is so beautifully green.
And we shall soon have that grand old thing
TO THE SENIORS
You've been a very loyal class
To our Mt. Carmel High.
You'll soon receive diplomas
And then you'll pass on by
We Juniors want to say a word
A lingering ufarewellf'
How much we'll miss you when you're
Is just too much to tell.
Ruth Allison. x
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Esther M. Bruce
Star Etta Bruce
Mary Alice Carrell
Mary Ellen Frey
Hal Robert Iohnson
Mary Lou Karr
William E. Lewis
Fay Etta Morgan
Leslie G. Moyer
Edward R. Parkinson
Anna L, Ramsey
Mary Lou Walter
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President ....,,.....,,,. .,,.........,..o,.,,.,.. ......,,,. D o nald Douglas
VicefPresident ...... ,,,......... G ilbert Hickman
Secretary ............. ......... L eslie Goldie Moyer
Treasurer .... ..........,,.......... ,.....,..,. T o mmy Collins
The class of '34 sprang up in the fall of '30 with an immense overflow of stu'
dents. These "Freshies" nearly crowded out the upperclassmen and a new home
room had to be arranged to accommodate the surplus. In all, it was the largest class
ever started in the history of the school with a membership of one hundred seventy'
They started out with an opening meeting to elect ofhcers and sponsors. The
election resulted as follows: President, Claire Grubbsg VicefPresiClent, Wilham
Smothersg Secretary, Floyd Clark, Treasurer, Donald Douglas. The sponsor chosen
was Miss Leola Goedeke to be assisted by Mr. O. O, Mowery. They proved to be
very able helpers.
The biggest activity was a masked Halloween party in October. A thrilling
ghost walk, games, relays, and a grand march to select the king and queen furnished
the entertainment. Of course, both boys and girls started out in athletics, some of
the boys being on the basketball squad and the girls entering all sports.
The Freshmen ended the year with all the English classes going on picnics or
weiner roasts. Each class went separately with its teacher as chaperon.
But in '31 we came back, one hundred fortyfeight strong. All the old pep and
enthusiasm was still there but there was one great difference-we had attained the
sublime title of "Sophomores,"
At our Hrst meeting we again elected officers and sponsors. Miss Jewell Dixon
was elected sponsor and Mr. Russell Garrett assistant sponsor. The sponsors are
proving very capable.
The class had a masked Halloween Party in the old gym in October in the form
of a Chili Supper. Other activities are planned which will give added zest to the
class to finish up the year with a Htting climax.
During the remaining two years of our school life, we hope to give added fame
to the glorious name of i'Mt. Carmel High," and forever keep it enthroned in our
SOPHOMORE HONOR ROLL
William Smothers Sara Couch Joy Beauchamp
Ruby Beard Esther M. Bruce Gilbert Taylor
Leslie Goldie Moyer
Mary Ellen Frey
Mary Alice Carrell
SOPHOMORES WITHOUT PICTURES
Claude Barker Alva Davis
Edna Beagley Albert Doan
joy Beauchamp Everett Hoskinson
james BeDell Winifred Hoskinson
Floyd Brown Dwight Hughey
George Bundy Dick Hurst
Alfred Coffey Bernard Kieffer
Francis Cummins Francis Kieffer
We aren't sophisticated like the Seniors seem to beg
Nor are we egotistical like the class of '33g
We're far from even having any Freshman's reputation,
Indeed we're trying hard to be an excellent creation.
They called us dummies last year,
And we never got a ch
But with our pep and
pluck we're sure to soar,
That's why I'm so happy that I'm a Sophomore.
He faltering stepped into the house,
And gazed about-quiet as a mouse.
He put his books upon the floor,
And silently waited by the door.
He heard a noise-he was doomed,
And then a deep bass voice boomed,
"Young man, your teacher sent me
His voice was stern, cold and remote.
Ralph Oscar's his name,
And a good name it is,
For Oscar, he knows it,
And knows that it's his.
He's a very nice dog,
But he has his faults toog
Like all other dogs
Akin to him do.
He barks all the night,
And keeps us awake,
But that doesnlt matter
He's guarding our fate.
Despite his plans after being so bad,
He would be caught and by his dad,
So he dutifully handed over his card,
Stood back and listened as if on guard.
The next few minutes he was in a shed
Receiving blows that were not on his
Sitting on a pillow and looking at his
He resolved that night to begin study'
He comes when I call him,
With his ears all erect,
And looking for something
He can easily wreck.
He has a nice house
With a gunny sack bed.
But he doesn't like it
And he lives in the shed.
He doesn't chase cars,
Nor bark at the trains,
But he howls when he hears
Any musical strains.
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George R, Capoot
Mary Lou Fitterer
Mary Belle Gentry
Rolla Gould, jr.
Edith Nell Hood
Betty Lou Kamp
Mary Belle Keneipp
Mary Louise Risley
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President ....,,.,,,, ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,,,,,, E d ward Andrus
Vice'President .,.,, ........... C harles Rafferty
Secretary ........... . ,...... Betty Lou Schrodt
Treasurer ..,.. ..,..........,,..... ....... R o bert Metzger
Doubtless we were a rather hopeless looking bunch to our upperclassmates,
but in the fall of nineteen hundred thirtyfone, our dreams realized, we, one hundred
and thirtyfthree ambitious freshmen, boarded the good old ship of Mt. Carmel High
School for one big and glorious career. As soon as school was organized, we selected
our class sponsors, Miss Mignonne Cheesman and Miss Giltner, and the following
officers: President, Edward Andrusg VicefPresident, Charles Raifertyg Secretary, Bet'
ty Lou Schrodtg and Treasurer, Robert Metzger. In just a week or two we felt
ourselves at home and resolved to do our best.
One of our social events was a Halloween party given in the gym. It was a sue'
cess in every way, so much so that we all wished Halloween might come often in
the school year.
The Freshman boys made a good record in basketball activities playing fourteen
games, winning nine and losing five. We feel quite sure the boys will develop into
Hnished basketball players in a year or two.
The High School band, under the direction of Prof. Floyd Perkins, has played
for all the football and basketball games at home and a few away from home. The
Freshmen were well represented, being twenty strong.
The Freshman class has been represented in most every activity in the High
School, and as usual with under classmen we have not had the privilege to show
just what we can do, but as we grow older and stronger we trust we will be able to
goin ciut one of the largest and best classes ever to graduate from Mt. Carmel High
And since we have reached the end of our first trail we are sure that we can
continue onward, feeling that we are an essential part of the Mt. Carmel High
George R. Capoot
Mary Belle Keneipp
Grace lane Doan
FRESHMAN HONOR ROLL
Teresa Tennes Alice Pipp
Mary Belle Gentry Milo Presnell
Mary Louise Risley Maxine Wetzel
FRESHMEN WITHOUT PICTURES
Anna M. LaRocca
Esther -lane Risley
Betty Lou Kamp
TO A FOUNTAIN
White and lonely stands the fountain in the corner of the hall,
From it comes the tinkling of a tiny waterfall,
But in the early morning when the ground is spread with dew,
In stroll the early janitors and take a drink or two,
In bustles Mr. Scales with assemblies on his mind,
And embraces the good old fountain like a glass of rare old wine,
In a drink his troubled head seems speedily to clear,
It has helped him to a plan and his troubles disappear.
Now the early students one by one arrive,
They cluster around the fountain like the bees around a hive,
They discuss the coming tournaments with a strong determination,
And hope to win those games and avoid examinations.
Down the hall there comes the clatter that they do all know too well,
It is the jangling of that ever present bell.
They gather round the fountain for a sip before they go,
Each head is stooped or o'er the fount each back is bended low,
As they leave the good old fountain not a tear is in an eye,
For each and every pupil knows the thing will not go dry.
A FRIENDLY WARNING
She looked around the assembly
Not a teacher was in sight,
She had a very pressing note
For the girl upon her right.
She stood up in the aisle,
This important note to throw.
It landed at the other feet
But then, she didn't know
A teacher stood behind her back
Until, sad to relate,
She got a little blue slip,
And then it was too late.
Do you remember as you lie back and yawn,
The tough old times of the days by gone,
In the years '29 to '32
When they had bread lines and soup kitchens too?
Dollars were stretched until they broke,
Yet many found money for tobacco and cokes,
Heads became gray and weight was lost fast
And most every day was worse than the last.
The purple clouds of evening
Are fading in the west.
The vesper sparrows' music
Comes floating from the nest.
The village chime is ringing
Its echoes near and far,
And God's own hand has lighted
The silver evening star.
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The Aces opened the season right by
trimming Grayville there by the large
score of 4'7fO. Coach Gould gave the enf
tire squad of 27 a chance to play at some
time during the game. Harold Camp
scored the first touchdown of the season
after a Zifyard run at the first of the game.
Each one of the substitute groups looked
good and was able to score at will. The
team fulfilled and even surpassed the pref
season predictions as to its strength.
The next game was played here with
Flora who had a well balanced team. They
defeated us 2Of13, but our team made a
good showing, being strong on offense.
Flora scored on aroundfthefend plays be'
cause of our new and inexperienced line.
As soon as the Mt. Carmel backfield got
the ball they started down the Held. Mt.
Carmel was able to score but twice alf
though they threatened Flora's goal sevf
Mt. Vernon journeyed here for our
third game. Fate ruled against us for the
Aces outplayed the Orange and Black,
but each time Mt. Carmel threatened to
score Lady Luck decreed that we be un'
successful. Mt. Carmel advanced to with'
in scoring distance several times but each
time lost the ball on a fumble. ln this
game, Mantle, behind a perfect interferf
ence, ran back a kickfoff for a touchdown.
DeWitt and Lafferty were outstanding in
the line. ln spite of all this exceptional
playing Mt. Vernon defeated us by 1
The Aces then went to Bridgeport for
a night game which was won 2Ofl4, Again
the boys showed a world of strength and
power on the offense but due to injuries
during the game the defense was weak'
ened, Bridgeport scored twice on passes
which would not have been completed
otherwise. The two Camp brothers in the
backfield and BeDell, Lafferty, and Snyder
in the line were the outstanding players
in this game.
Next Olney came here to play the
Aces. The Olney boys went down to def
feat 19f0 beneath the smashing line and
backfield. Taylor, Trover, and Bill Smith
went through many times to throw Qlney
for a loss. They also caused Olney to fumf
ble with Mt. Carmel recovering. Cotner
carried the brunt of the attack in the backf
field and crashed through the line for sevf
eral very substantial gains. Vire also made
several nice gains behind excellent inter'
The Reitz Hilltoppers gave Mt. Carmel
her worst defeat of the season. Reitz def
feated us there by a score of 26f0. They
were a large and more experienced team
than the Aces. Due to a hand injury Sny'
der of the Aces was out of the game, and
as a result the line was much weakened
although Peters played a good game in
his place. Atkinson was outstanding be'
cause of his consistent tackling. That the
Aces did very well against the odds is
the concensus of opinion.
On Armistice day the team went to
Lawrenceville to play the Indians for what
was expected to be the most exciting game
of the season. Lawrenceville's past record
for the year gave them the advantage ov'
er us according to most fans, Everyone
knew the Aces would do their best and
would not concede the Indians the victory.
These expectations were fulfilled and even
exceeded for the game was a 12f12 tie.
The Aces gained more yardage from
scrimmage, made more first downs, comf
plated more forward passes, and punted
farther than Lawrenceville which shows
that they outplayed their opponents. The
whole Mt. Carmel team was in there
fighting and while all played exceptionally
well, no one person seemed to stand out.
This is the test of perfect teamwork.
Fairfield played the Aces here for the
next contest. The proceeds of this game
went to charity. Fairfield won 6fO by a
touchdown made in the last few minutes
of play. Due to the rain it was necessary
to play at Booster Park, where the field
was a sea of mud and water. The team
played well but the breaks were against
them. Snyder played one of his best games
of the year, being powerful on offense as
well as on defense.
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Thanksgiving Day was the date for the
final game of the season which was played
here with Princeton, Indiana. The Aces
took the lead at Hrst with a touchdown
and they played well. Nevertheless this
seemed to be another hard luck game for
Mt. Carmel failed to make the extra point.
Soon afterwards Princetcn came back with
a touchdown and an extra point which
gave them the game 7f6. The Princeton
team was a good, hard hitting and fighting
To sum up the whole season, one would
say it was successful, although we did not
win all of the games. The games that we
lost, with the exception of the Reitz game,
were all close and evenly matched. Several
times we outplayed our opponents. We
won three games, tied one, and lost live,
Altogether the team showed a marked im'
provement over the one of last year. Many
of the squad will be back next year namef
ly: Hungerford, Taylor, Bill Smith, Bef
Dell, Wayne Smith, Peters, Painter, Kastf
en, Wright, and Weaver,
A world of credit is due to Coach
"Hurley" Gould for his excellent coaching
given to the boys. Next year we hope you
will have the undefeated conference
The following players received major
letters: Hungerford, Taylor, DeWitt,
endsg Bill Smith, Trover, tackles, Laiferf
ty, BeDell, guards, Snyder, centerg C.
Camp, Mantle, Atkinson, halfbacksg Vire,
H. Camp, quarterbacks, Cotner, fullback.
Those men receiving minor letters were
J. Talley, Woods, Dunkel, R. Talley, Ma'
jors, Wayne Smith, Wilcox, Coleman,
Peters, Painter, Kasten, Wright, Weaver.
There were several others who ref
mained out all season but who did not
play in any game, namely: johnson, Waf
ger, Hoskinson, Andrus, White, I. Hunf
gerford, Thornton, Garrett. These boys
deserve much credit for their perseverance
and for their assistance in strengthening
the first team.
The manager of the football and basket'
ball teams this year was Joe Parker. He
deserves much credit for keeping the
equipment in the best of order.
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Top Row: White, Wagrer, Wood, Gilley, E. Hoskinson, Kamp, McRoberts, Andrus, I. Hungerford, Gar-
rett. Second Row: Majors, Thornton, R. Talley, W. Smith, Johnson, Painter, J. Talley, Wright. Weaver,
Kasben. Third Row: Parker 1m1zr.J, Wilcox, Cotner, Mantle, H. Camp, C. Czgmp, Vire, Atkinson, Coleman,
Dunkel, Gould lcoachj. Front Row: Taylor, V. Hungerford, Trover, Lafferty, Snyder lcaphj, Be1Uell,
B. Smith, DeWitt, Peters.
Mt. Carmel's Opponenfs
Date Opponent Place -Score Score
Sept.26-Grayville ....... There 47 0
Oct. 3-Flora ....,,...... ,...... H ere 13 20
Oct. 10-Mt. Vernon ,.... ....., H ere 6 7
Oct. 16-Bridgeport ..., ....... T here 20 14
Oct. 31-Olney .,..... ....... H ere 19 0
Nov 74Reitz .,.,,.,,,..... ,,,..,, T here O 26
Nov 114Lawrenceville .,,,,,, There 12 12
NOV. 2OWFairf1eld ........ ....... H ere O 6
Nov. 264Princet0n ....... Here 6 7
The Maroon and Gold Aces opened
their season by playing a game with Elkf
ville, a rather strong team. Although
Coach Gould started with a new team
they came through for a 2143 victory.
The starting five were Hungerford and
Mantle, forwardsg Taylor and Atkinson,
guardsg and Trover, center.
On the next night the team went to
Robinson. The game that night proved to
be a very thrilling one which the Aces
won 17f13. It was closely contested how'
ever with Robinson leading 9f6 at the
half. The whole team played well but
Trover played an outstanding game both
on offense and defense.
The next game was with Bridgeport,
which we won by a score of l9f17, but
only after a sustained scoring drive. The
Bridgeport Bulldogs had made an im'
provement over last year and they had a
Hghting, hardftofbeat team. This game
could be characterized as a guarding
On the following night the Flora team
journeyed to Mt. Carmel, but went home
a much sadder and wiser team bearing
with them a 17f9 defeat. This was another
guarding game, The Aces held the Flora
team to two field goals.
Following a short Christmas vacation
the Aces departed for western Illinois, On
this trip the Aces gleaned two hard fought
victories besides having an enjoyable trip.
They first defeated Collinsville in an ex'
citing game. The score was tied 14f14 with
10 seconds to play when the Aces called
time out and planned a play which worked
perfectly and afforded us the winning
The next night the Aces battled Cen'
tralia. After the smoke cleared away Mt.
Carmel was the victor by a score of 3023.
The next game was with Lawrenceville.
This was attended by about 3,000 fans.
The Aces thoroughly outplayed Lawrence'
ville throughout the game but lost by 2
points in the final period after Hunger'
ford had been taken out of the game be'
cause of personals.
The team next visited Flora where they
made up for their first defeat of the sea'
son by sending the Flora Wolves down to
ignominious defeat by a score of 43118.
The Aces played Flora completely oif their
The Aces played an outfoffthefstate
game with Princeton there. The Aces won
easily although Princeton had a good team.
Coach Gould used twelve of the squad in
Our next game was with Mt. Vernon,
here. This was another victory for the
Aces but the game was much closer and
harder fought than the score of 3lf21 inf
Olney was the next quintet to which
the Aces administered defeat. The game
was played here. Mt. Carmel won this
game by a score of 2243.
We received the second defeat of the
season at Mt. Vernon. This seemed to be
an unfortunate day because the team was
not able to get started. Everything went
wrong, especially the score which was 39f
20. Two players were sent out of the game
on fouls. We lost to a good team which
makes the defeat much easier to take.
The next game was with Albion here
which resulted in another victory even
though the Aces did not play up to their
standard. The score was 3Ofl7, Mantle
played for the last time in this game.
Bridgeport next brought their five to
play here but they took them back rather
sadly after a 2Ofl3 defeat. Bridgeporfs
team had greatly improved since the first
encounter of the season and the Aces had
to fight hard in order to win.
The Aces played another Indiana team.
Owensville won a well earned victory
Centralia came to Mt. Carmel with the
express intention of giving us a trimming
but were disappointed for we were vicf
torious to the tune of a 2820 score. Cenf
tralia played manftofman defense over the
entire floor which proved baffling to the
Aces during the first half of the game.
This was remedied and the team played
Centralia to a standstill during the sec'
The Aces next visited Olney to engage
in a battle with Van Cleve's Tigers. This
was a game which everyone had anticif
pated because of the small floor upon
which it was to be played, and a peculiar
'S man circular defense. These proved to
be difficult obstacles but they were over'
come by the Aces as shown by the score,
Oblong, the Southeastern Illinois
champs, next visited here to do battle with
the Aces. This was the best coached team
which we encountered all during the sea'
son and it was only after a long, hard
fight that we defeated them by a score of
The return game with Lawrenceville
was played in Bridgeport's gym because
of the great seating capacity. This, it was
thought, would give Mt. Carmel a slight
advantage but apparently it did not. This
game was a duplication of the second game
with Mt. Vernon, another defeat, and in
the same manner. The boys played well
for about half of the first quarter, but
after that they seemed to be floundering
in a sea. The Lawrenceville team was
clicking perfectly and they swamped our
boys with baskets. The score tells the story
in eloquent manner 3347.
Our last scheduled game of the season
was a triumph, for we played and defeat'
ed the strong Johnston City Indians here.
The Aces played an air tight zone defense
allowing the Indians only one field goal
after the Hrst quarter. This victory was
a feather in the Aces' cap, for Johnston
City was generally conceded to have one
of Southern Illinois' strongest teams. The
score of 22fl'7 shows how closely the
game was contested. This victory was a
fitting climax to a successful season.
Bridgeport defeated the Aces in the
first game of the tournament at Bridge'
port by a score of 28f26. The Aces played
in hard luck that night making IO points
which did not count.
This year's lettermen, who fought
through an excellent season, were Trover,
Atkinson, Taylor, Mantle, Thornton,
Hungerford, Stoltz, Talley, and Vire.
Others who stayed out all season were
Weaver, Wright, Kasten, Tapley, Mollenf
hauer, Shoaff, D. Taylor and Stokes.
Top Row: Gould fCoachJ, Thornton. Hungerford, Trover, Stoltz, Atkinson. Parker 4Mgr.J.
Front Row: Talley, Vire, Mantle, Weaver, Taylor.
12 Gpponents Place
Dec. 11-Elkville .,.,, Here
Dec. 12vRobinson ...... ........ T here
Dec. 18-Bridgeport ....... ..,,.... T here
Dec. 19-Flora ....,....... Here
Dee. 31-Collinsville .,,.. .,,,..,, T here
Jan. 1-Centralia ,......,. ........ T here
jan. 8-Lawrenceville Here
Jan. 9-Flora ...,,,..,,..... ,,,,,,,, T here
Jan. 15-Princeton ,.....,,, ,,,,,,,, T here
jan. 16-Mt. Vernon Here
Jan. 22-Ulney .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, H ere
Jan. 29-Mt. Vernon ...... ..,,,,,, T here
jan. 30-Albion ...,...... Here
Feb. 5-Bridgeport ,,,. Here
Feb. 12-Owensville .,,,... ...,,.... T here
Feb, 13-Centralia ...... Here
Feb. 19-Olney ..........,, ,,,,,,,,, T here
Feb. 20-Oblong ........,.,.. .,..,,,. H ere
Feb. 26-Lawrenceville .... ..,...... B riclgeport
Mar. 4iJohnston City Here
Mt. Carme1's Opponent's
The 1931 track season was pos'
sibly the most successful the school
has had for the past six years as
the boys either won or scored in all
their scheduled meets. Several of the
individuals developed into stars and
the 880 yard relay team did excepf
tionally well. They won all their
races except the state meet where
they placed fifth.
The first meet was a dual one
with Grayville which we won 96f20.
We took firsts in all but one event
RELAY TEAM although no records were threatened.
The next meet was at Princeton
with Princeton, Mt. Carmel, and Central of Evansville competing. Mt. Carmel won
with a score of 41, Central took second with 40 points, and Princeton only got 18
points. Camp, Frey, DeWitt, and Miller took firsts. Several of the other members of
the squad placed in their events.
We next competed in another triangular meet at Bridgeport. Paris won first,
Mt. Carmel took second with 36 points, and Bridgeport was third. H. Camp won
the 50 yard dash, hurdles, and broad jump. Frey won the 100 yard dash. DeWitt
tied for first in the high jump. Coach Gould next took the members of the relay
team and Paul DeWitt to the Herrin Relays. DeWitt took second in the pole vault
and the relay team was making an excellent showing until a mishap occurred.
The conference meet at Bridgeport was next on the schedule and the boys
fared well. Frey won the 100 yard dash and others placed to add to Mt. Carmel's
number of points.
The team then competed in the Wabash Valley Meet at Robinson. The 880
yard relay team composed of Mantle, Camp, Frey, and Meriwether won with the
time of 1 minute, 34.6 seconds which broke the former record set by Hammaker,
Gould, King, and Stillwell representing Mt. Carmel in 1923.
The 440 yard relay team, Camp, Frey, Meriwether, and Atkinson also won and
set a new record of 46.4 seconds.
At the district meet at Robinson Frey won the 100 yard dash, and Atkinson
took second in the 220.
The relay team went to the state meet at Champaign and placed fifth with a
time of 1:33.9 which was their best mark for the year.
The 1932 squad is composed of the following: Camp, Meriwether, Atkinson,
Vire, Prather, Nettleton, Miller, Blair, Snyder, Trover, Weaver, Hungerford, Mol'
lenhauer, B. Smith and Wright.
A dual meet with Lawrenceville opened the season. It was readily won.
The team ranked second in a triangular meet at Bridgeport on April 15. Paris
won the meet.
The SSO yard relay team was victorious at the Indian Relays held in Lawrence'
ville, April 23.
The team is entered in the conference meet at Salem, April 29, the Wabash
Valley meet at Robinson, May 7, the District meet at Bridgeport on May 14. From
early successes it seems sure that several of the boys will also compete in the State
meet on May 21.
Frey, Meriwether, Mantle, Camp.
about half of the school.
The 1931 baseball season was a
very successful one. That year the
team won seven games and lost two,
which if figured in percentages
would exceed most big league av'
The following is a summary of the
season's games: the team won two
games from Allendale, lost one to
Princeton, won one game and lost
one from Oakland City, won two
games from Albion, and won two
games from Bone Gap.
This was a well balanced team bef
ing good in pitching, batting and
fielding. The lettermen were Comp'
ton, G. Kennard, R. Talley, Woods,
Top Row: Garrett lCoachJ. Second Row: Kamp
lM1.:r.j, Rachels, McRoberts, Adams. Third Row: W.
Hoskinson, Stokes, Kirkpatrick, Shoalf, Coffee, M.
Garrett. Fourth Row: J. Talley. Camo, R, Talley, E.
Hoskinson, VVairer, Taylor, Mayne. Front Row: Sny-
Taylor, E. Hoskinson, Kirkpatrick, C. Collins, and Hungerford.
The squad for this year consists of R. Talley, E. Hoskinson, R. Kirkpatrick
W, Hoskinson, J. Talley, Shoalf, Taylor, Mayne, C. Camp, Wager, Stokes, Thorn
ton, Adams, I. Hungerford, Garrett, Driggs, Andrus, McRoberts, and Cofee.
Two games will be played this year with each of the following teams: Allen
dale, Bone Gap, St. Francisville, Princeton, Albion, Oakland City. ,
The team handily won its first three games and the prospects are that this year's
squad will make as good if not a better record than that of 1931.
The Physical Education department this year includes about 270 students or
Of the two groups, boys and girls, the latter is the larger, consisting of about
150 girls. These classes are under the direction of Miss Goedecke. This course in'
cludes Danish exercises, highly organized games such as volley ball, basketball and
baseballg games of lesser organization such as relays, dodgeball and end ballg folk
and character dances, stunts and pyramid building. These classes also get outdoor
play in fair weather. Freshman and Sophomore girls are required to take this course
and some continue with it throughout their high school period.
The boys' section of the Physical Education department included 127 boys the
first semester and about 111 boys the second semester. This department is under the
supervision of Mr. Garrett.
In the fall the boys play baseball, soccer and basketball, in winter basketball and
indoor baseball, pyramid building and in the spring they engage in indoor baseball,
track events and speed ball.
The object of these classes is to develop the boys and girls properly in body and
to correct any physical weaknesses. Under the supervision of these two instructors
much has been accomplished along this line in the past few years.
Again this year intramural basketball leagues were organized under the direcf
tion of Mr. Garrett with Oliver Stroud assisting. The teams were divided into two
divisions according to size, 12 teams in one group, 10 in the other. Intramural has
permitted a large number of boys to participate in athletics.
Top Row: Goedecke, Stone, Bruce, Denton, Harward, Deckert, McClintock, Lant, Hill, Berberich,
Brown, R. Stroh, Gentry, Lenora Dean, Risley, 0'Neal, Second Row: Robbs, Kamp, Parker, Puryear,
Pipp, Alka, Weaver, Friend, Moyer, Keneipp, Reuber, B. Beauchamp, Morgan, Belcher, Wilson. Third
Row: Kingsbury, Calverley, Guard, Kellems, M. Stroh, Walter, Seybold, Brines, A. Smith, Crawford, C.
Weigand, Hunizerfuiml, Beard, Germann. Fourth Row: E. Bruce, Frey, Tanquary, Lechner, S. Bruce, Oliver,
Ramsey, Kimi, Hughes, Adams, Kelly, Williams, Summers. Leona Dean. Fifth Row: Greer, Steib, Miller,
Kennard, Kirkman, A. Schrodt, Gilkison, Keenan, E. Freeman, Phillips, Seibert, Highsmith, Litherland.
Front Row: Thurman, Sanford, McRaven, Madden, Lett, Robinson, Rose, N. Lucas, Goodart, G. Weigand,
I. Beauchamp, Garrell.
GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
The object of this association is to stimulate interest in girls' athletics and gym'
nastics, to standardize and promote ideals of health and sportsmanship.
Miss Leola Goedecke, who is sponsor of this organization, should be given
much credit for the work she is doing and the progress the G. A. A. is making.
Miss Augusta O'Neal is the assistant coach.
The members looked forward to those enjoyable hours which were to be spent
in different activities. During the fall, the girls in large groups, went on picnics and
long hikes, working for points toward the letters whch were awarded at the end
of the athlete season to those who had gained enough points. The hikers were
captained by Helen Madden.
The next sport was volley ball. Many proved themselves interested in the game.
As winter came, basketball was the girls' major sport. There were so many
who were interested that there had to be two separate groups formed. They pracf
ticed wholefheartedly every week.
In the early spring, the members of the G. A. A. organized a skating team
headed by Ruth Stroh, captain.
The end of a successful season was reached by Play Day. When this is held,
four or ive cities are represented by a number of girls. The girls are divided into
color teams. Thus the members from the various teams play with each other rather
than against each other.
Those receiving letters this year were: Catherine Gilkison, Lenora Dean, and
Leona Dean. Those receiving numerals were Mary Ellen Frey, Esther Margaret Bruce,
Helen Madden, Staretta Bruce, Mary Alice Carrell, Helen Guard, Hazel Summers,
Aileen Lechner, Sarita Tanquary, Lucile Rueber, Dot Deckert, Mary Lant, Esther
Freeman, and Georgina Weigand.
PHYSICAL Eoum WON
Hom' Gm ffl mfArrr.s3 Hams, ,mp
A PYKANID -I NS mac TOR W
Gum' Gm - Rosfzwo, Exfknsf,
.Si fron 551 LJ
I Nsrkuc rox -Miss Hofpfarf
MUSIC and DRAMATICS
Top Row: A, WVebb, J. Schrodt, T. Webb, D. Freeman, Cummins, R. Seitz, Fornoif, Froman, H.
Dumes, Hughey. Second Row: Lowe, Benner, A. Schrodt, R. Schrodt, Gentry, Keen, James, Hadley, O'Day,
Smothers. Third Row: Wetzel, Capoot, Denton. David, Birkla, Taylor, Tombaugh, Smith, Lett, Mayer.
Fourth Row: Tanquary, Stroud, Thompson, Litherland, Gambrel. R. Lucas, Mahon, Summers, Wester-
field, Orr, Friend. Front Row: Perkins lDirectorj, Ritter, McKitti-ick, Baird, E. Freeman. Joachims,
Phar, Trapp, W. Dumes, Mayne. Newkirk.
The Music Department in Mt. Carmel High School has become one of the most
important divisions of the school. Under the expert guidance of Mr. Floyd Perkins,
our music instructor, the department this year reached new heights. More activities
were attempted than ever before.
The band, organized four years ago, now has a membership of about sixty. This
year it has successfully performed numbers more diihcult than any ever before at'
tempted. It played at all the home football and basketball games and journeyed with
the teams to several outfofftovvn games. In January it appeared at the annual band
concert which is sponsored by the music department. In April it entered the District
Band Contest held at Olney, Illinois. In this meet it was judged a superior band and
Worthy of entering the state contest.
In addition to the first band, Mr. Perkins has a number of beginning musicians
in training in order that the band may maintain its high standard of performance.
The regular high school orchestra this year consists of thirty musicians. Its memf
bers furnished accompaniment for the operetta, "Oh! Doctor," and for the Easter
The Maroon and Gold Serenaders under the direction of Mr. Perkins were or'
ganized in the fall of l93l, They have played for various activities both in and out
of school and have broadcasted over station W G B F at Evansville. The members
of the orchestra are: William Newkirk, drums: William McKittrick, saxophone and
clarinetg Lewis Mayer, trumpetg James Schrodt, tromboneg Darrel Joachims, saxof
phone and violing Francis Cummins, sousaphoneg Leland Goodart, banjo and guitarg
Wilbur Hurd, pianog and Mr. Perkins, clarinet, saxophone, and trumpet.
Top Row: Perkins 1DirectorJ, J. Schrodt, Froman, R. Lucas. Webb. Mayer, Stephens, Second Row:
Tanquary, Stroud, Lowe, R. Schrodt, James, O'Day, Smothers, Lett, Smith, Tombaufzh. Front Row: Ritter,
Baird, Freeman, Mayne, Phar, Kilfoil, Westerfield, Wetzel, Kennard. L. Lucas, Bline, Cummins, Joachxms.
In addition to the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs, a Mixed Chorus composed of
about ninety voices appeared several times during the year. This is the first time
that such an organization has been formed in Mt. Carmel, and the chorus met with
The first Girls' Quartet meets twice each week for rehearsals. They have ap'
peared before several organizations of Mt. Carmel. Its members are: Frances Tan'
quary, first soprano, Catherine Gilkison, second soprano, Cecilia Rafferty, first altog
Edith Lengelsen, second alto, and Gladys Camille Stephens, accompanist.
A second Girls' Quartet composed of Chima Mae Miller, Margaret Rue Stansf
field, Mary Lou Walter, and Kathryn Kennard has also performed on various oc'
casions during the year.
The Boys' Quartet is made up of Clarence Walter, first tenor, Gilbert Froman,
second tenor, Thurlo Webb, first bass, and james Schrodt, second bass. They have
appeared before the Teachers' Institute and at the Annual Band Concert. Their
accompanist is Wilbur Hurd.
Several other small musical groups were formed for competition in the Band
Contest. The best known of these is the Brass Sextet. Its membership is Lewis
Mayer, Harold Lett, William Smothers, Richard Seitz, James Schrodt, and Francis
Cummins. They appeared before the Rotary Club of the city a few times, and won
first place in the District Contest.
A saxophone quartet, a clarinet quartet, and a brass quartet have sprung into ex'
istence this year. As yet they have made no reputation for themselves, but they seem
sure to become popular as they become known. Each of these entered the contest at
Olney and each of them won first place in competition with similar groups from
Through its music department, Mt. Carmel High School instils in a large num'
ber of students an appreciation of this art which will give many pleasant hours dur'
ing future years.
Top Row: Bruce. Allen, Kilfoil, Grubbs, David, Kingsbury, Schrodt. Stansfield fSec.J, Warmoth, Deck-
ert, Adams, E. Freeman, Orr, L. Lucas, Wright, Gray. Second Row: Perkins fDirectorJ, Foster, Tan-
quary, Gilkison. Wood. Miller. Birkla, N. Lucas, Cavitt, Hughes, Kelly, Belcher, Litherland, Risley, D.
Freeman, Lengelsen QPres.J, McIntosh. Front Row: Morgan, Harris, Seitz, Wetter, Burge, Deputy, Weig-
and, Puryear, Greer, Ehret, Main, Bright, Rafferty, Moyer, Kennard, Walter.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
The Girls' Glee Club made several appearances this year, twice before the
Teachers' Institute, and at the Annual Concert which is sponsored by the Music
Department. It is composed of fifty members and rehearses twice a week. The Glee
Club accompanist is Catherine Gilkison.
Top Row: Walter, Hurd, Merrow, Bundy, Stroud, Cotner, Douglas, Cummins, Mayer 1Sec.J, R.
Schrodt, Wood, Dunkel, Harrison. Second Row: Rigg, Benner, Oldendorf, Mahon, Johnson, Wilcox. Stein,
McKittrick, Nettleton, Seitz, Harris, Hill, Goodart, Perkins fDirectorJ. Front Row: Hurst, Fesler, Phar,
glroglgan, Coleman, J. Schrodt, tP1'es.J, Smothers. DeWitt, Vire, James, Bosecker, Joachims, Tanquary,
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
The Boys' Glee Club has a membership of fortyfiive and meets twice a week.
It is accompanied by Wilbur Hurd. It has appeared several times during the year
and has made itself justly popular.
i ' , 5 "I
ET M -E?
Pm?-W, 6m.s" Quartefs
Kors' Quarfei, and
Drum - Majbrj 0711 Perlrfiwg
The Music Department on April 15 presented the operetta, "0h! Doctor." With
its singing and dancing choruses, attractive stage setting and lighting effects, it cre'
ated a colorful picture. It was wcll received by a large audience. Mr, Perkins, our
music director, is to be highly complimented on his splendid work, Miss O'Neal,
Miss Goedecke, Miss Gleckler, Miss M. Cheesman, and Miss E. Cheesman as as'
sistants also deserved much praise.
Cynthia ..... ................ E ileen Main Pancho .....,. ......... H arold Lee Wood
Bessie ...... .......... M ary Lou Walter Philip ........ ........ H arold Bosecker
Glory ........ ....... M argaret Stansield Bob ........... ............ R odger Seitz
Honor ............ ......... C hima Mae Miller Old Timer ..... .............. D ick Hill
Chere .............. ............. A lice Scbrodt .lim ................... ........ H oward Vire
Mrs. Crossly ......... ......... E dith Lengelsen Dr. Slaughter ....... ........., R oss Phar
Mrs. Weakly ........ ....... K athryn Kennard Dr. Collin ,,,...... ......... M ax Snyder
Dr. Drinkwater .... ....... G ilbert Froman Dr. Cuttem .......... ........ B ob Merrow
Manuel ........................................ Fred Dunkel Rainbow ..............,,....................i... Dick HUYSI'
Not far from the border separating Mexico from the United States is a famous
Sanitarium and Spring owned and operated by Dr. Drinkwater, a pompous man,
who disowned his son because he married an actress.
Drinkwater's wife died grieving for her son, and left her money to his orphaned
daughter, Glory, only on condition that she spend her twentyffirst birthday with her
grandfather, hoping in this way to clear all misunderstandings.
But Glory is an actress under contract to make a picture in South America, and
her twentyffirst birthday is only two days away. She must keep her contract, and
wants her grandmother's money. She remembers her friend, Honor, who has a sick
mother and conceives the idea of sending them to the Sanitarium in her place, since
grandfather has never seen her.
When Honor and her mother, Madam Chere, arrive at the Sanitarium, the
fun and trouble begin.
Glory learns that her fiance has gone to the Sanitarium to spend his vacation.
His father was an old friend of Dr. Drinkwaters and they had long desired a match
between Bob and her. She hurries to the Sanitarium to explain to Bob before he
meets Honor and spoils everything. She also writes a letter of explanation to him
which Honor promises to deliver but loses instead.
Philip, a ranch owner, is hunting a Mexican rustler, They stop at the Sanitarium
for a drink of the Spring water where Philip sees Honor and is immediately attracted.
Years before, Philips grandfather and Dr. Drinkwater had quarreled, and Drink'
water had forbidden Philip on the place.
Honor hears Philip plotting with Bessie, the maid, to frighten everyone in the
house with stories of the rustler, and thus make it possible for him to meet Honor
without Dr. Drinkwater knowing it.
When the rustler comes and carries off Bessie and Rainbow for ransom, Honor
will not believe it, but thinks it part of the plot and scorns Philip. When Philip
returns from the rescue, wounded, with the rustler captive and the others safe, Hon'
or is sorry and everything is right again.
Rainbow shows Philip the lost letter and he gathers that Honor is Bob's fiancee
and has been deceiving him, But Honor dare not tell him the truth until the twenty'
four hours are up. When the guests arrive for the birthday party everything is at
sixes and sevens. But a few words of explanation smooth the troubles away.
Drinkwater is overjoyed that Glory is engaged to Bob. When she tells him
that she and Bob are going to South America, ostensibly on their honeymoon but
really to make a picture, he smiles and suggests that he charter a boat, and all join
him and the happy couple in a wonderful trip to South America.
Meriwether, Harris, Gocdecke, Crawford, Stansfield, Kirkman, Stein, Peters, Dumes, Seitz, Stokes,
The Junior Class presented the play 'SB-roken Dishes" on March 15. Mr. Arrick
and Miss Goedecke acted as directors.
jenny Bumpstead .,.,,,,.. ..............,..,,... ,...,,. M a rgaret Rue Stansheld
Myra Bumpstead ...... ......... Z ita Frances Crawford
Mabel Bumpstead ........ .............. L avina Kirkman
Elaine Bumpstead ,,...... ......,. J ulianne Seitz
Cyrus Bumpstead .,..,,... ...... G arth Harris
Bill Clark ,,,,,,,,,,,........ .....,.,.... Y ale Stokes
Sam Green ..,,.,,.......,,,.., ...... H yman Dumes
Chester Armstrong ,........ ......., H omer Peters
Quinn ......,,,,,,,,...,....,,,.. .....,...... B en Stein
Rev. Dr. Stump ........ ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,...... L e Roy Ritter
For thirty years Mrs. Bumpstead has nagged her husband. In and out of season
she barks at him her disappointment that she married a weakling and a failure inf
stead of the grand young man named Chester whom she had loved. Mr. Bumpstead
cheerfully undertakes to wash the supper dishes when Mrs. Bumpstead and the two
elder daughters depart for an evening at the movies. First he goes to a lodge meet'
ing, however, and comes home beaming with the spirit of the occasion. Elaine forces
her father to consent to her marriage with Bill, a grocer's boy that she may escape
the opposition of her mother. Mrs. Bumpstead comes home to find the dishes un'
washed and her daughter married. In order to save jenny's feelings, Cyrus refuses
to aid the sheriff who comes hunting Chester, the Glorious, who turns out to be a
crooked oil promoter. Elaine, however, reveals the whole story to her mother. Mrs.
Bumpstead is crushed and Mr. Bumpstead becomes master of his home.
Collins, Parkinson, Tanquary, Berry, Main, Ehret, McKittrick, Gilkison, Litherland.
The Junior Play of 1931, "The Family Upstairs," was a story of family life.
Mrs, Heller's one ambition is to get her daughter married. In her anxiety she almost
spoils the match. Mr. Heller, however, assumes leadership and the couple is reunited.
joe Ferguson .....
Mertie Ferguson ........ ..........................
Laura Connelly. Frances Parkinson
Bert Connelly ........ ....... j ames Tanquary
Bill Flemming ............ ........... J ames Schrodt
Mary Flemming ......... ........................... .................... H a zel Gray
Mrs, Sarah Thorne ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ........... C a therine Gilkison
"That Ferguson Family" concerns a mother, a father, three children and their
various sweethearts. For the children the world tells them one thing, their mother
tells them another. For years their mother has controlled their destinies. Suddenly
there springs up within them the spirit of independent living, the willingness to
leave the homeffire and strike out for themselves. But the mother who has guided
them through their childhood fails to recognize that they are men and women. They
are still children without wisdom. She is unwilling to see them face the future, or
permit them to take their lives into their own hands.
Laura, the elder daughter, runs away and marries the man she loves. Tavie, the
youngest child, marries Rupert Striker who so faithfully helped her out of predicaf
ments which resulted from her stealing some dresses. Joe, the only son, who is an
architect, wins a prize by drawing plans for a new bridge. This prize enables him to
marry his sweetheart, Mary Flemming.
After the children have all left, Mrs. Ferguson is very lonesome, but becomes
quite cheered and happy again when Fred, her husband, reminds her that now
there will be grandchildren for her to love and help mother.
The Sibylline Staff is a group chosen each year from the Senior Class. It is their
duty to record in permanent form the activities of the school. They spend many
hours on the task of collecting and arranging pictures and stories of the school
events, hours willingly given in the hope of future pleasures.
The staff this year is composed of the following:
Billy McKittrick james Tanquary
Athletic Editor Business Manager
Bonnie Mclntosh Harold Bosecker
Social Editor Circulation Manager
Clyda Jean Deputy Isabel Beauchamp
Harry Berry Grace Kirkman
Advertising Assistant Circulation Assistant
Frances Parkinson Vera Seybold
Art Editor Snapshot Editor
Marjorie Bonham Eleanor Kasten
Census Assistant Editor
Eileen Main Neva King
Will, History History, Calendar, Jokes
The staff wishes to express their sincere appreciation to Bernard Bagwell for his
invaluable assistance in art work, to Mr. Scales, our capable adviser, to Mr. Logan,
who has labored long on our photography, to James Rachels, our salesmen, and
those numerous other students whose help has made various features of our book
possible, and to the advertisers, who have made our book financially successful.
McKittrick fEditor-in-Chiefj, McIntosh fSocial Editorl, Mr. Barnds fSponsorJ, Bosecker 1Athletic
Ediborl, Berry Uoke Editorj, Stansfield tScholastic Editorl, Allison QAsst. Editorj.
STUDENT NEWS STAFF
The Student News appears in the Mt. Carmel Republicanfllegister each Saturf
day during the school year. It contains writefups of all school activities besides edi'
torials, and contributions written by students. The Student News proves of interest
to the Whole community informing them of the school functions. The staff is chosen
each year by the officers of the four classes.
Top Row: Tanquary, Ehret, Bonham, Parkinson, Main, McIntosh, Stansfield, Stein. Fornoff. Second
Row: McKittrick, Atkinson, Beauchamp, Tanquary, Kasten, Guard, King, Fisher, Froman. Second Row:
Stroh, Seybold, Berry, Cheesman 1SponsorJ. Gilkison QPresidentJ, Kirkman QSecretary-TreasurerJ, J.
Schrodt, Deputy, A, Schrodt.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
The object of this chapter is to create an enthusiasm for scholarship, to stimu'
late a desire to render service, to promote worthy leadership and to encourage the
development of character among the students of Mt. Carmel High School.
The membership of this chapter is based on scholarship, leadership, character,
and service. The society is composed of fifteen percent of the Senior Class and five
percent of the junior Class.
Top Row: McKittrick, Fornotf. Smothers. Schrodt, Stroud, Shoatf, R. Harrison, Dumes, Stokes, T.
Stansfield, J. Harrison. Second Row: Steib, Harward, Tapley, Moyer, Beljell, Crawford, Barnds fSpon-
sorj, Bruce, Frey, Harris, VVood, Grubbs, Denton. Front Row: Allison, Friend, Lukens, Banks, Tanquary
lVice-Presidentj, Douglas Vfreasurerj, M. Stansfield 1Secretaryl, Berry QPresidentJ, Kirkman, Stone,
WILSONIAN DEBATING SOCIETY
The object of this club is to stimulate argumentation, to afford the opportunity
of instruction in the game of debate, and to increase the power of expression among
The organization is divided into A and B groups. They competed in numerous
debates, some of which were as follows:
Resolved, that the United States should join the World Court.
Resolved, that the button hole is more important than the button.
Top Row: Fornoff, Zimmerman, Steib, Cheesman lSponsorj, Bruce, Hickman. Second Row: Johnson,
Belcher, Carrell, Harris, Foster, Moyer, Hume. Front Row: Rigg. Halbig, Allison 1SecretaI'YJ. Stansfield
LPresident1, Frey. Beard. Harrison.
The Latin Club was Hrst organized in 1925 as the Caesar Club. Membership is
open to all third and fourth year Latin students, and to second and first year stu'
dents who meet special grade requirements.
Meetings are devoted to a study of Roman life and customs. Much time is given
to contests and games concerning the Latin language or Roman customs and people.
Top Row: Wood, Hadley, Mayer, Mayne, Burns, J. Schrodt, Leach, Oldendorf, R. Talley. Second
Row: Parker, J, Talley, Bright, A. Schrodt, Kirkman, Greer, Risley, Brunner, J. Rigrgr, McIntosh, Len-
gelsen, B. Riggs, BeDell. Front Row: Painter lTreasurerb, Ehret, H Camp, Main, Mantle fVice-Presidentj,
Seybold, Snyder fPresidentj, Jordan 1SponsorJ, Vire iSecretaryl. Deputy, Benner.
IRVING LITERARY SOCIETY
The Irving Literary Society was organized to create a wider interest in the liter'
Meetings are held twice a month, The programs consist of original poems, read'
ings and reports of current events along literary lines, Books are given each year
to the library by the club.
Top Row: Hurst, Deputy, Seibert, Goodart, McClintock, Zimmerman, Schmitt, Crow, Moyer, Mad-
den, Couch, Kieffer, Friend, G. Weigrand, Smothers. Second Row: Wilcox, Stroud, Harrison, Meri-ow, Wal-
ter, Snyder, H. Milburn, Ottmann, Curran, H, Milburn, Greathouse, Fisher, Hadley. Front Row: Sager.
Taylor, Tanquary, Rachels fVice-Presidentj, Cheesman lSponsorj, Kirkman fSecreta1'yJ, Vire fPresidentJ,
Weigand, Halbig. Rigg, Mahon.
CURRENT EVENTS CLUB
The object of this club is to stimulate interest in present day affairs of our na'
tion and the world.
The club meets regularly every two weeks. Membership is open to all students
interested in history who meet scholastic requirements set by the group.
Meetings are conducted by the students and the programs have consisted of
talks and debates on current affairs.
Top Row: Brockett, Turner, Sager, Cox, Kilfoil, Blrkla, Seaton, Kennard, Schultheis, Kelly, Curran,
Cavitt, Tanquary, Vlfeigand, B. Rigg, Kietfer. Second Row: Merrow, Meriwether, Tennis, Wriyzht, Allen,
Belcher, Ottmann, Walter, Grehs, Howe, Deckert, Lucas, Kirkman, Freeman, Bamzerly. Third Row:
Rachels, King, Cotner, Kasten CVice-Presidentl, Mayer Vfreasurerh, Brunner lPresidentJ, Q'Neal
fSponsorJ, Peters, Rafferty lSeci'etaryJ, J. Rigfr, Deputy, Wilcox, Parkinson. Front Row: Bline, Fischer,
Stewart, Ginther, Stroh, Zimmerman, Stephens, Goodart, Seitz, Wetter.
The Commercial Club was organized to stimulate more interest in commercial
subjects, to create more interest in business affairs, and to develop its members sof
The programs of the club have pertained to business with a few social func'
tions. The programs consisted of a study of parliamentary law, talks by various busif
ness men, and a study of the various types of business.
Top Row: Tennis. Lansdown, Mundy, Steib, Crawford, L. Lucas, Dean, N. Lucas, Fitterer, Brunner.
Second Row: Deckert, Robbs, Bruce, Stroh, Gilkison, Hughes, Gleckler lSponsorj, G. Weigand, Walter,
Harward, Pipp, Karr. Front Row: Dean, Rigg, Kamp, C. Weigand, Beauchamp fTreasurerj, Tanquary
LVice-Presidentl, Deputy CPi-esidentj, Ramsey fSecretaryj, Kelly, Reeser, Wetter.
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
The object of the Ellen H. Richards Home Economics Club is to stimulate the
interest of all girls in the problems of the home, and to bring into closer relationship
Home Economics in our school, in our homes, and in our community.
After furnishing a home last year, the problems of the family living in this
home were taken up this year.
Top Row: Gould, Trover, Leach, J, Greathouse, Mayhall, Seybold, Bland, Turner, Second Row:
Beauchamp LPresidentj, Alka, Trapp 1Secretal'yl, F. Kieffer, Parker QReporterj, Prather, P. Greathuuse,
Thornton 1Vice-Presidentj, Dunkel, Newkirk, Nettleton. Front Row: Smith, Meier. B. Kieffer, Gilmore,
Hill, Mowery fSponsorl, Wood fTreasurerJ, Doan, Moter, Veihman.
FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA
"Future Farmers of America" is a national organization of agricultural students.
The Mt. Carmel chapter has thirtyfflve members.
The purposes of this organization are to lead to an intelligent choice of farming
occupationsg nurture a love tor country lifeg to create recreational and educational
activities for students of agriculture, to encourage cooperative effort, scholarship, and
The chapter sponsors an Annual Banquet, judging trips, and a Public Speaking
Top Row: James, Moeller, Kilfoil, Crawford, Stokes, Guard, Mundy, Stroh, O'Day. Second Row:
Stroud, BeDell, David, Parkinson, McIntosh, Lengrelsen, Tanquary, Risley, Gilkison, Kennard, Freeman,
Collins. Front Row: Dumes, A. Schrodt, Briirht, Main 4Secretary-Treasurerl, Tanquary CPresidentj, Ehret
QVice-Presidentj, Dixon lSponsorJ, Peter, Litherland, J, Schrodt.
The object of this club is to learn the ethics and technique of the stage.
Meetings are held once a week. Regular programs and discussions of dramatic
art are given.
This club took part in the TrifState Invitational One Act Play Contest held at
Evansville in which the play "Boy Blue" was given. The play "Love Cure" was
sponsored by the club at the lirst of the school year.
Top Row: Kirkpatrick, Dunkel, E. Hoskinson, Wilcox, Coleman, Moter, Weaver, W. Hoskinson, Niet-
tleton, Hurst, Smith, Wood. Second Row: Garrett fSponsorJ, R. Talley, Peters, BeDell, Majors. P. DeWitt,
Hunizerford, Trover 4Secretary-TreasurerJ, Parker, J. Talley, Thornton, Stoltz. Gould 1Sponsoi'J. Merl-
wether. Front Row: Atkinson fPresidentJ, Cotner, Laffei-ty, H. Camp, Mantle, C. Camp, Painter, Snyder,
Bosecker, H. Miller, Vire, Taylor 1Vice-Presidentl.
The Club consists of the letter men of the school. The primary object of
the club is to protect and encourage the respect of the oiiicial as Well as to en'
courage and further good athletics.
Regular meetings are held every two weeks and any business concerning the
working of the club is handled under the rules of parliamentary procedure.
Mr. Scales, Mr. Gould, and Mr. Garrett are the sponsors.
Top Row: A. Goodart, Stephens, Crawford, L. Alka, Seybold, Tapley, Walter, Kirkman, Glazier.
Second Row: C. Weigand, Madden, Wilson, Baird, Grace, Compton, Berberich, R. Stroh, E. Bruce. B.
Kamp, Robbs, H. Bruce, Third Row: Foster, Fesler, Bagwell, Greer, M. Wetter, Ehret, H. Wood. A.
Meriwether, Wager. Fourth Row: Lukens, Rachels, E, Meriwether, Vire, Kellems, Oliver, Guard, Kelly,
BeDell. J. Seitz, Kern, Stokes. Fifth Row: Ramsey, T. Stansfield, Milburn, Milburn, M. Stanstield, Frey,
A. Wood, Puryear, Gavitt, Warmoth, Crow, I. Beauchamp, Smith. Sixth Row: F. Dunkel, David, Rigg,
Merrow, Potts, Carrell, Tanquaiy, Moyer, Hughes, Deputy, 0'Day, Keneipp, M. Stroh, Reeser. Front Row:
Deckert, Brunner, H. Camp, Moter, Berry 1Vice-Presidentj, Bonham lSecreta.ryl, Gray, Hurst, 0'Neal
lSponsorJ, P. Wetter, Main LTreasurerJ, R. Seitz CP1-esidentj, Harward, Pipp, Weaver.
The purpose of the Pep Club is to create enthusiasm for athletics and to stimuf
late sportsmanship throughout the student body.
b The activities consisted of the pow wow and a Chili Supper for the football
Top Row: Mayne, Vire, Tapley, Dumes, C. Camp, Majors, Seybold. Front Row: Painter, Stephens.
H. Camp lTreasurex'1, Beauchamp fPresidentj, Giltner fSponsorJ, Mantle 1Vice-Presidentl. Deckert,
The purpose of this club is to stimulate interest in the language, literature, and
life of France, and to foster international understanding.
Games in which the French language is used are played to develop facility in
using the language. Programs have introduced French men and women who have
influenced the history of their country or who have contributed to the scientiiic or
cultural wealth of the world.
The purpose of the HifY Club is "to create, maintain, and extend throughout
the school and community high standards of Christian character." Its platform is
'iClean Speech," "Clean Scholarship," "Clean Athletics," and uClean Living." The
objective may be stated as "Service, Fourfold Development, Christian Manhood."
Local meetings are semifmonthly. Programs consist chiefly of the discussion of
personal, school, and community problems which grow out of the attempt of the
members to live up to the platform and purpose of the club. The local club is aihliatf
ed with the state Hi-Y movement and through it with the State Y. M. C. A.
Mt, Carmel High School has 13 clubs dealing with varius aspects of school life.
Some of the clubs have been in existence for a number of years, others are new.
But each in its own way with its own programs gives training to the members.
These clubs give students practical experience in conducting meetings, planning
interesting programs, and appearing before small audiences. They enable students to
learn a bit more about any topic in which they are interested than can be offered in
the class room.
By providing opportunities for leadership and for social contacts they form an
essential part of the high school's program of education.
-High school and Junior college called to order. Instructions
received. Record enrollment. Vllhat a scramble.
-Our traveling teachers have returned. iGoedecke and Gilt-
nerj Oh girls. you should see my Paris frocks!
-Do I hear music? Try-outs for Girls' Glee Club.
-Have you heard Julianne with her "Oh dean-"Y
-Will Mrs. McLaughlin hold record for giving blue slips?
-Things move fast on the gridiron. It won't be long.
-First annual staff meeting.
-Game between high school team and former players. Pros-
-Final warning! All high school students driving cars are
to stop at all stop signs.
-At last Glenna Baird's wedding has been announced.
-School dismissed early. Cyclone reported to be coming.
-First convocation. Mr. Troy entertained the students. Senior
--Junior class election.
-Big Pep meeting. Grayville to be first vict'm.
-Mt. Carmel 47-Grayville 0. Mr. Scales, "Here Harold."
-Debating club has handed out bibs for its babies.
-Membexp elected for the student news stalf.
-Ask Mr. Condrey who the best Histolv teacher is.
-The mad scramble is on. The pictures are being taken.
You'll soon be hearing, "I just know mine will be
-Pep meeting in gym. Band and everything. Elected cheer-
3iF1ora 20-Mt. Carmel 13. And that's that.
-Seventh hour assembly dismissed to listen to the World
-Mr. Barnds has started collecting notes in his assembly.
-Why all the smiling faces? No more school th's week!
-Mt. Vernon 7-Mt. Carmel 6.
-Monday daze. Several caught up on sleep in the assembly.
-Some of the football boys are wearing berets. Some class!
-Senior class meeting, A party was discussed.
-Several thumping sounds were heard. Mr. Barnds was using
his fist lon the deskj to make his statements more im-
-Mt. Carmel 20-Bridgeport 14. Just as it should be.
-And a good time was had by all. Mr. Arrick made soap
bubbles in his Chemistry class.
-Committees appointed for Senior Hallowe'en Party.
-Tommy Collins was permitted to sit on the stage.
--Six weeks exams. 'Nough said!
-Mr. Scales is proud papa now.
-Soph Hallowe'en party. By the way, where's the silver?
--Freshie spook party. Pow wow and Pep club discussed.
-Last but not least Senior Hallowe'en party Lots of fun
Pow wow at the stadium Speeches Beat Olney
Mt Caimel 19 Olney 0 Tigers were put in then place
Pep club members announced Barnds has lost hvs dog
Latest revolt No dog Mt Carmel seconds 0 Faiifleld 0
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10-Convocation. A lecture given by a supposed member of
11fDismissed in afternoon. Played Lawrenceville and what a
game! Score 11 to 12. Some team.
12-Did you hear that noise? No. not Illinois. Helen Orr fell
down the steps.
13-Are we superstitious? Oh no! It's just Friday the 13th.
16-Attention book worms! Beginning of "Book Week". Now's
17-Mr. Scales displayed his nimbleness by falling over a chair.
18-Mr. Wetzel gave a talk on charity. Drive started for charity
19fDid my nose deceive me? No! it was shoe polish.
20-Charity game. Fairfield 6fMt. Carmel 0. Mud knee-deep.
23-And now the event to look forward to is the Thanksgiving
day football game.
24fProxrram given by James Trimble, former graduate. Home
25-Pep meeting. All ready for Thanksgiving game fand va-
26A-Turkey day classic. Princeton 7-Mt. Carmel 6.
30--Another vacation over.
1-Basketball practice is going full force.
2fConvocation. Buy a Sibylline.
3-Six weeks exams. Sibylline sales campaign under way.
4fAnd more exams.
7-Bill Alec Webb entered the assembly on? a blue slip.
8fWhat a pair! Joy Talley as "Oliver Hardy" and Eileen
Main as "Stan Laurel". Theatrical?
10a-Entertained by Carthage College Quartet.
11-Opening of basketball season. Elkville 13-Mt. Carmel 21.
12-Robinson 13-Mt. Carmel 17. It was fast and furious.
14fAnd what could be more entertaining than to have Mr.
Barnds read a note to his third hour assembly?
15--G. A. A. Chili supper went over with a bang.
16fArrick told his first hour assembly all about Santa Claus.
fEveryone was rather lifeless. Seemed to be day dreaming.
18-1001l'Zy. Beat Bridgeport 19 to 17 in fast game.
194Another card in the Aces' deck. Aces 174Flora 9.
21-Barnds admitted he had a weak mind. He couldn't remem-
see the faculty play basketball? Condrey starred.
22-Chili supper for football squad. Max Snyder elected captain.
23-No more school this year. Sounds like a long time. Merry
Christmas and a Happy New Year.
31--Mt. Carmel 16iCollinsville 14.
1--Mt, Carmel 30iCentralia 23. Started the New Year right.
4fVacation has come and gone. Everyone sleepy.
5-Some one put Roy Talley in the waste basket and it took
five fellows to get him out. Poor Roy! Miss Case broke her
beads in class. Embarrassed'!
6gClarice Potts should find where they have waste baskets in
the assembly before she carries armloads of paper to them.
7fCharles Mahon should take the price marks off his hand-
8lBi2 Den meeting. And then Lawrenceville 33-Mt, Carmel
9AMt. Carmel 43iFlora 18. Another win for the Aces.
11-'Bai-nds and 0'Neal proved artists of first class. Almost
drew a chart for Honor Society. Not quite successful.
124,-Initiation of Honor Society members.
13-My! My! Gilbert Froman forgot to wear his vest today.
14-Barnds took Law classes to court. Nothing alarming. Only
Revenge! Mt. Carmel 37-Princeton 21. Arrick is now
playing a new role as chief car cranker of Mt. Carmel.
-Mt. Carmel 31-Mt. Vernon 21. Climbing the conference
Pictures taken of football players. They'll be good looking.
-Mr. Garrett has a new way of waking up students. It's
nothing more than paper wads. He demonstrated on Glenn
Oh myl Things are beginning to look like semester exams.
-Arrick had ringside seat in Chemistry lab. He sat on a
chair on top of one of the tables.
-Mt. Carmel 22-Olney 13. Who said Tigers were vicious?
-Dreaded week. Semester exams seem to be taking up time.
-Glee Clubs and Band are preparing for Annual Concert.
-Last minute cramming. "I know I won't pass." being heard.
-"Wasn't it terrible?" What? Don't be foolish. Semester
-Mt. Carmel 20-Mt. Vernon 39. Wrong end of the score.
Mt. Carmel 30-Albion 17. They're at it again.
-Beginning of semester. Almost like first of school only the
Freshies aren't having as much trouble.
-Third Annual Concert by Music Department. Everything
melodious. so to speak.
-Hot Shots 14-Albion Seconds 8. Future material.
-Dr. Marston and Miss Van Valen of Greenville College
-Mt. Carmel 20-Bridgeport 13. Bulldogs bark worse than
-The usual moans and groans. Grade cards were issued.
-What is this, a habit? John Rig! fell down steps.
-Warning! The halls are not to be used as Lover's Lanes.
This means you!
-Vacation. Teachers Institute.
-Owensville 19-Mt. Carmel 9. Short end of long score.
-Mt. Carmel 28-Centralia 20. Red Birds' wings too weak.
-Mr. Lockridge gave an educational talk on George Wash-
-M Club initiation. My sympathy to new members this eve-
-One ring circus, Dog performed for students in first as-
srmbly. Well received by the students.
Mysteryl Amateur Sherlock Holmes wanted to find who or
what caused the patch on Mr. Arrick's eye.
-Mt. Carmel 26-Olney 23.
-Whoops and other expressions of joy! Mt. Carmel 18-
-Dr. Dutton gave, as First of series. an interesting talk.
-Whoa! Lawrenceville 33-Mt. Carmel 17. What a scalping!
-Spring must be here. The English classes are writing
-Commercial Club had a Leap Year Party! The girls' chance.
-Track practice is beginning.
-Oh girls! here's your day. Only once in four years. Senior
meeing. Mr. Barnds favored his third hour assembly with
a tune on the typewriter.
-Fire! Howard Arnold's car tried to burn up.
-Sweet essence of onions! They Dopped corn in cooking
-G. A. A. put on entertainment for P. T. A.
-Are we down-hearted? No! Mt. Carmel 22-Johnston City
17. Fitting climax for the season.
-Ninth hour assembly entertained by humming, much to
-Most delivhtful entertainment given by members of Brown-
Lyceum Companv, Scales made sensational shot in Intra-
mural championship game.
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9wNice weather we're having. Oh for a postcard from Florida.
10-First game of District Tournament. Bridgeport 28-Mt.
11-Topic of discussion was the District Tournament.
14--Skits from the Junior play. So far so good.
15-"Broken Dishes" presented by Junior class. Talented actors,
these J uniors.
16sThe depression is over. They're dropping money from air-
17-Did you ever see so much green? This must be St. Patrick's
18fSix weeks exams.
214What Civics grades. Each one worse than the other.
22iDebaters went to Evansville to see how Student Govern-
23--Basketball men put on dress parade for the photographer.
24-Grade cards issued. Some disappointments and some sur-
Z5fEsther Zimmerman fell down the steps and didn't miss
28---Oh, how these college boys like to run around the halls
and distribute frat pins.
29iMr. Scales arrived at school a little early. Somethin.-I un-
usual. G. A. A. had a big shindig.
30--fExtravagant. The Chemistry classes dissolved gold.
31--Was it an earthquake? Just Kathryn Kennard falling off
a chair in the library.
1-April Fool! Clyda Jean almost rode Theodric's bicycle.
4--Free car wash. Water accidentally rushed out of standpipe.
a-Aifirrnative side won a debate before the assembly on "Stu-
dent Government". Visitors from Central High School gave
6-Senior play try outs The smell of onions ervaded the
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upper hall. fNo connectionj Sophomore weiner roast.
7-Big preparation for the Athletic banquet.
8fAthletic banquet. Letters awarded to basketball men. Dell
Atkinson and Charles Trover co-captains.
11-Faculty preparing for vacation. Fishing tackle and what
12-The upper hall was perfumed by Chemistry experiments.
13iBaseball season started off right. Mt. Carmel 8-Allendale 1.
14-Sewing room is busy place. Preparations going on for
15-The operetta was quite a success. "Oh, Doctor!"
16-M Club returned with oceans? of fish.
18-Spring weather. We have to stay on inside looking out.
19f-Members of the operetta received a not too entertaining lec-
20-Back to childhood days. The Seniors are jumping the rope.
21--Six weeks exams.
22-Band makes grand sweep of District Contest.
Zflillonference track meet at Salem.
4-Sophomore Hamburger fry.
7-Girls' Play Day at Bridgeport.
13-Senior play "That Ferguson Family".
14--District track meet.
17-Honor Society banquet.
21-State track meet.
On Friday evening, May 22, 1931, the Junior Class had as their guests the
Seniors, members of the Faculty, and the Board of Education at the annual junior'
The school was transformed into a rustic garden. The guests were served at
tables for four which were attractively decorated with candles and a large nut cup
for center piece. Corsages with place cards attached were used as favors.
Mr. Barnds, junior class adviser, acted as toastmaster. James Tanquary, Presi-
dent of the junior Class, welcomed the guests. Hugh Frey, Senior class president,
made the response. A solo dance was given by Adah Louise Parkinson and a vocal
solo by Mrs. Helen Stein. Mr. Charles Campbell gave the talk of the evening.
After the program, a dance was held in the new gymnasium.
Chicken A La King in Patty Shells
Potatoes Au Gratin Fresh Green Beans
Rose Radishes Stuffed Olives
Individual Strawberry Pie A La Mode
SENIOR HALLOWEEN PARTY
The Senior Class held a Halloween party Thursday, October 29, 1931, in the
high school gymnasium. The gym was attractively decorated for the occasion. Dif
versions of the evening were games, contests and a ghost walk. Refreshments of
sandwiches, individual pumpkin pies, cider and "dumfdums" were served to the
members of the class and faculty.
JUNIOR HALLOWEEN PARTY
The Junior Class held its Halloween party in the high school gymnasium, Octof
ber 28, 1931. Decorations consisted of pumpkinfdaddies and cornstalks. Games, a
treasure hunt, and a ghost walk through the building furnished the entertainment
for the evening. Refreshments of chicken sandwiches, candied apples, and cider
The Athletic Banquet was held Friday evening, April S, 1932, at the high school
gymnasium when the Senior Class had as their guests the football, basketball, base'
ball, and track men, and the girls who received letters in the Girls' Athletic Assof
The Invocation was given by Rev. Goodman after which the following menu
was served: Salmon Croquettes, Tomato Sauce, Baked Potatoes, Creamed Peas, Per'
fection Salad, Rose Radishes, Olives, Buttered Rolls, Graham Cracker Pie, and Coff
fee. During the dinner the Maroon and Gold Serenaders played.
Mr. George Barnds was toastmaster of the evening. The welcome was given by
Harry Berry, Senior Class President, and responses were made by Max Snyder,
Captain of the football team, Lloyd Mantle, for the basketball team, and Mary E.
Adams, President of the G. A. A. The talk of the evening, "Sense and Nonsense",
was given by Mr. Byron D. Arrick. "Neptune's Court", a trumpet solo was rendered
by Harold Smith. Paul DeWitt made a talk on k'Athletics". A vocal solo, "Give Me
One Rose to Remember You By", was sung by Frances Tanquary. A vaudeville
sketch was given by Patsy Harward and Mary Lou Walter. Coach Gould then
presented the wellfearned letters to the boys. The program was ended by all singing
the Mt. Carmel Loyalty Song,
A chili supper was held at the close of the football season, December 22, 1931,
in honor of the football squad. It was served by the Pep Club in the high school
gymnasium. The Maroon and Gold Serenaders furnished music during the evening.
After the program, Coach Gould presented the football men with their letters.
SOPHOMORE HALLOWEEN PARTY
The Sophomore Class had a masked Hallowe'en party in the old gym on Octof
ber 27 in the form of a chili supper, A grand march around the tables and before
the judges resulted in the awarding of prizes to Miss Goedecke and Miss O'Neal,
who were masked as negroes, and to Alice Wood dressed as "Bofpeep", After the
supper was served, the program was given which consisted of several numbers by
class talent. Then a play "At the Stroke of Twelve" was given by several students.
Last, but not least, was an exciting ghost walk, after which all departed having had
an enjoyable evening,
ERESHMAN HALLOWEEN PARTY
The Freshman Halloween party was held Monday evening, October 26, at the
high school gymnasium. The gym was decorated with autumn leaves, cornstalks, and
pumpkins. The program consisted of a ghost walk, relay games, and fortune telling.
DO NOT BUILD YOUR LIFE WITHOUT A
FOUNDATION - IT WILL NOT BE ABLE TO
WITHSTAND THE STORMS.
YOU ARE INVITED TO ATTEND OUR
SERVICES AND GET A FIRM FOUNDATION
ON WHICH TO BUILD YOUR LIFE.
Come To Church Sunday
FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH
Sth and Market
W, H. WETZEL, Superintendent
CHURCH OF GOD .
2nd and Cherry
RICHARD HUME, Pastor
ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH
7th and Market
REV. F. J. LOTTICH, Pastor
FREE METHODIST CHURCH
410 Poplar St.
REV. R. G. MUMAVU
ST. MARY'S CATHOLIC CHURCH
'Sth and Chestnut
REV. JOSEPH FISHER, Pastor
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
6th and Chestnut
REV. W. T. BRYDON
West 2nd St.
REV. A. DOAN, Pastor
CHURCH OF CHRIST
218 W. Seventh St.
FIRST METHODIST EPISCOPAL
ith and Mulberry
REV. G. R. GOODMAN, Pastor
SECOND STREET BAPTIST
REV. LEROY BLACKBURN
FIRST EVANGELICAL CHURCH
Sth and Cherry
REV. FRANKLIN ERNE, Pastor
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Sixth and Mulberry Sts.
R. S. CONDREY, Superintendent
MORE TRACTION, MORE NONfSKID MILEAGEg MORE ENDURf
ANCEg BIGGER, STURDIERfBUILTg MORE STYLESTUNNING AP'
PEARANCEg MORE VALUE ALL THE WAY THROUGH.
REED HUDSON -ESSEX CO.
Phone 51 522f24 Market
V. S. TANQUARY
GIVE JEWELRY FOR GRADUATION
"GIFTS THAT LAST"
430 MARKET PHONE 56
The Princeton Tigers crossed the Atlantic and returned to the jungle the same day with
the Aces' Spade.
In writing up this game the notes were somewhat jumbled and the following effect was
The Tigers kicked off to the Aces. Atkinson hugged the pigskin like he would a first born
and ran like Eliza crossing the ice. But, alas, the bloodhounds were too fast and they caught
him on the 20 yard stripe. The Aces hit the line and were penalized 180 inches for being off'
color. H. Camp punted and the ball landed in the river. Time out, Ben Gard is the gallant hero
who rescues the ball and it is placed on the 20 yard line. Denton slid around on his left end
and ripped a half yard off his north end. Another time out. Man with the big horn yells, "Is
there a tailor in the crowd?" Players form a screen around Denton and hang out a sign "Closed
The Tigers punted to C. Camp.
SEWEL and MAJESTIC REFRIGERATORS
MAJESTIC and R. C. A.-VICTOR RADIOS
OLDENDORF'S MUSIC HOUSE
TO THE CLASS OF 1932
I Wish Every One Of You
Happiness and Success
During the making of your annual,
I have tried to place at your command
my organization and modern equipment
for producing the pictures you have
required efficiently and quickly.
Your business is sincerely appreciated.
Everything in the future will be done to
merit your continued patronage.
THE LOGAN STUDIO
PHONE 482fX 419 MARKET ST
ALL METROPOLITAN NEWSPAPERS
COMPLETE LINE OF ALL MAGAZINES
CLUB RATE SUBSCRIPTIONS
MT. CARMEL NEWS AGENCY
Get The Habit-Go To The News Stand
He returns the ball to the 40 yard stripe. A complaint is tiled that the tackler who tackled
tickled Camp. Time out. Camp has a laughing spasm. This tickles the tackler who tickled Camp
whereupon the tickled Camp tackles the tickling tackler. Time out. Where is the ball? Princeton
is called for illegal tickling. A substitute goes in for Princeton. Right off the bat he is given a
Scotch penalty for holding. The Aces worked the ball up to where the shadow of the goal post
would have been if the sun set in the north, Princeton rooters yelled, "Hold that lion." Atkinson
gathedfto Cotner who ranth with the ballth like the Angel Gabriel and scored a touchdown
core ces 6 Princeton O. C. Camp attempted to kick goal but it was wide. Mt. Carmel fans
rise and sing the last verse of "After the ball is over."
H. Camp kicked to White. The Aces flowed down the field like the Wabash would in a
HATS, DRESSES, HOSE SERVICE and COURTESY
and A Th
LINGERIE t 6
For The Well Dressed Young Lady
Ladies' and Gent's Hair Cutting
DENMAN MILLINERY Ar Lower PriC2S
MRS. MARY MAHON 115 W. 4th St.
UNO WONDER WHY',
During the past 50 years a large number of graduates from the Mt. Carmel
High School have chosen Lockyear's as their way to a better position and a more
responsible place in the world of affairs.
DAN F. SEIBERT
MRS. DAN F. SEIBERT, Agent
7 , C'
. 'SSI1 Erea
8 , Y ,Lvl
Starting, Lighting, Ignition
HI-WAY SANDWICH and
SHOP BATTERY SERVICE
9th Street just off Main
sANDw1CHEs or ALL KINDS DECK HILL
ON HOME MADE BREAD BATTERY COMPANY
Stop Here After The Show Phone 186 302 Market
spring flood and drowned him on the 25
yard line. The entire team sat on White and
gurgled hoarsely, "Eleven men on a Tiger's
back, ho, ho, ho, and a bottle of water."
Mt. Carmel penalized for being offfkey.
"Aha, a touchdown by the Tigers," and,
"Ooh, that point." Princeton 7-Mt. Carmel
The Tigers smash Hannibal through the
center. Penalty for rudeness. The gentleman
in white trousers makes several yards right
down the field under perfect interference for
somebody. Slim, young Senior girl passes by
selling hot dogs. Cotner made a yard
through center. She has a complexion like
peaches and cream. Atkinson is called for
double dribble between Hrst and second base.
And eyes like limpid pools of blue. Camp
puntecl somewhere. And teeth like pearls,
and an impudent nose, and an adorable
smile. Somebody did something to someone
and was penalized something. She's coming
this way. Two, please-keep the change.
Whertz made 2 hot dogs off left tackle.
What, the game must be over.
The Aces slowly trudged up the stadium,
defeated but not conquered. Oh no, admir'
able sports, those Aces.
A Full Line Of
407 Market St.
Mt. Carmel Illinois
THE COWLING CO.
Complete Home Furnishers
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MT. CARMEL LAUNDRY 86 CLEANING CG
THE MT. CARMEL DAILY REPUBLICAN-REGISTER
Covers Wabash and Edwards Counties like a blanket.
Circulation now over 3700 daily.
. 1 A . 2
I 1 I FFS.
SS' gf .J-1'
DEN TON DRUG
MT. CARMEL BOTTLING
High Grade Soda Waters
and the Genuine
Every Bottle Sterilized
708 Market St,
Mr. Arrick: And so, class, we come to the
conclusion that nothing is impossible. 532313Zgiglgijgigigiglgij-'
Roy T.: I'd like to see you slip this umbrella A1554-1-iglgigijgis' -Zgigigiygr, , AA.Q.31333332gIgZjZjE1E1fQj2i"'
down your throat and then open it. 'ft?fu C!
--,g3g2g2g5g2g2:1- '?iii323iz252f+ ,
J Mr. Barnds: This steak is like a cold day in sQK ""f1T:?:" . ,i:q?:?13:i:1:'. Agfgigigzgzgtgg
UHHVGVY Paw- --33""'f'fififf' . i:':1:3:3:?:3:i:i:i
Landlady: And your bill is like March weather . fi '3Qigiilf'g15Z3Zg1g.g.'IQIg-521333,""g3:333:iii3C
every unsettled. " age., ,lisa 2 5Z:2:Z3::i:i3t:Z1: .5:3:55'-' 1511231
-:eric -.Z'I"'3'3i'3 .-zizkizizi
,Q , , WE? 'Ag-' "'l:3:Q:Q:f2f:' " u.3:-1-3-1-ig:
Veterinary: The cow must take a tablespoon of ,I ' , "ff
this medicine twice daily. 31,1f1,"' . Q Q -.jgigigigigig
James Schrodt: But our cow has no tablespoon: , 2259- 72 9
she drinks out of a bucket. . - "'-I-Ijgfgigiji
Miss Putnam: VVhat does the word "kitchen-
ette" mean? Use the word in a sentence for me.
Pauline W.: Mary went in the kitchen 'en et
all she could find.
Mr. Arrick: Give an example of the use of a
catalyst, a substance which may cause a reaction,
but is itself unaltered by the reaction.
Hubert Coleman: A glass egg.
Mr. Garrett: Do you serve lobsters here?
Sarcastic Waiter: I'll wait on you in just a
Jessie Mae: Could you learn to love me?
John Hadley: Well, I learned to speak Polish.
Ross Phar, answering an exam question: The
lungs gave off halitosis.
MRS. GRACE WINKELMAN
Home of Eugene Permanent
Manicuring, Finger Waving
Phone 679'X 4102 Market
Mt. Carmel, Ill.
Nlagazines By Subscription
Nu or Renual
Cards for all Occasions
LATEST STYLES IN
WOMEN'S and MISSES'
Your Continued Patronage
Solicited and Appreciated ACCESSORIES
EMORY C. MAXWELL GOUCKENOUR
"The Magazine Mann
Phone 525 210 West Eleventh St.
J. FRED STEIN 86 SCNS
Well, kiddies, a very successful season was
enjoyed by Coach l'Iould's Garoon and Mold
Spaces. The season started off with a boom
instead of a bang. Most of the games were
intercounty ones. Such noted teams as Orio,
Patton, Cabbage Corner, and Maude were
included in the heavy schedule. The climax
of the season was reached when we defeated
the Deaf and Dumb Correspondence School
for the Blind on a wet lield at night. The
audience was very enthusiastic over the hole'
infone made in the first inning. During the
7th inning rally, tea was served and the lat-
est fashions were discussed. At a late hour
all departed, declaring that they had enjoyed
a wonderful evening of entertainment, espef
cially when the villain was choked by the
hero. And by the way, the number of field
goals was not recorded because of the mod'
esty of the Garoon and Mold Spaces.
" EVERYBODY MEETS EVERYBODY
is , jx Ac The
' ' fm HADLEY CANDY
N DELICIOUS SODA FOUNTAIN DRINKS
I FRESH CANDIES MADE TODAY
LUNCHES SERVED-THE BETTER PLACE TO EAT and DRINK
GUY H. HADLEY MT. CARMEL, ILL
USE ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES IN YOUR HOME
G. E. Refrigerators
Magic Chef Stoves
Electric Power and Gas Service
MT. CARMEL PUBLIC UTILITIES CO.
PHILIP BARNHARD, Mgr.
WM. STEIN INSURANCE AGENCY
Fire, Tornado, Windstorm, Life, Accident, Health, Liability, Plate Glass and
MT. CARMEL, ILLINOIS
OFFICE-430 MARKET ST.
O. W. WALLACE 86 SON
430 WEST NINTH ST.
The Store of Service
Mr. Condrey: What does your wife say when
you get home so late?
Mr. Arrick: I'm not married.
Condi-ey: Then why do you go home so
Harry Berry: Did you hear about the man who
lost all his teeth at the football game?
John RISE: No. how's that?
Harry: They fell out when he yelled.
Darrell Joachims: How long will it be before
your sister makes her appearance?
Betty Jean: She's upstairs making it now.
Life is a joke,
All things show it.
Look at the Freshmen,
And then you'll know it.
Mr. Perkins: What do you mean speaking of
Dick Wagner, Ludie Beethoven, and Fred Han-
Mary Lou W.: Well, sir, you told me to become
familiar with the great composers.
Curtis B.: How are you getting along at home
since your mother's been away?
Billy Mc.: Oh, life is much less complicated. I
can put my socks on from either end now.
Rov Talley. after an argument: I wonder what
would happen if you and I would agree?
Neva K.: I'd be wrong.
MT. CARMEL GROCERY COMPANY, Inc.
A HOME ORGANIZATION
Capital Subscribed and Paid in by Wabash County Taxpayers
NELSON E. KERN, President
DR. W. B. BAIRD, VicefPresident
GEO. H. KERN, SecretaryfTreasurer
ALKA and SEILER ICE CREAM SHOP
.I - '-" . ' 3 1 .
I li 6'That Delicious
. Ag," kg ' Home Made Ice Cream"
H ee '
W"--:'rs:f"K1i g g 4, 1' gag-
y . jf Try Our
7 I "
In 4" x'Q- ,fqjf LUN CHES
h - rv M My 'nr .gp-'I' K
AN. . We ' Sis MARKET
What a season! The Wabash County Conference was won by our sluggers. They won out
over Patton. The following are the figures: Mt, Carmel: games played-none, games won-none,
games lost-none. Patton: games played-none, games won-none, games lost-one. The games
were witnessed by throngs who always came armed with pop bottles, bricks, etc. The reason
for the ammunition was never explained. The umpires were furnished through the courtesy of
tte Pla-Less Athletic Association, which supplies only the best. Their motto is: When in doubt,
s oot. 1
And now, my children, for the track season. It was enjoyed by all those who liked the
sport.A The largest crowd would have nlled a press box, if there were a press box. The cladly
thins romped all over Wabash County and surrounding territory. An attempt was made by a
vole paulter to jump over the Ag Building but he gave up because of a broken leg, a cracked
skull, small pox, and other minor ailments. A cross country run was given for those cladly thins
with bunions, flat feet, and fallen arches. It would have been a howling success but it was called
off on account of rain.
And that brings to a close this sense and nonsense! With all apologies to the athletes of
Mt, Carmel High School.
DISTINCTIVE FOOTWEAR ' V "ff
FINE SHOE REBUILDERS if
,. -"' A
KAERICHER at soN 9
We Call For and Deliver 905 MAIN ST. PHONE 384fW
I EEE HEETEEE
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iizii-3 15. :xr Zifif' fi 5' - ,, . f v .if
r'2Ea1E' 55554 iii: , 5:2512 'fi , AV'
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Men's and Women's
WEARING APPAREL I
READY-To-WEAR 1 .135 I
DRY GOODS if .
SHOES HOSIERY T
BETTER QUALITY AT LOW PRICES
Visit Our Economy Basement
H. A. ELKINS, B.S., M.D.
4th At Main
:D ?'5L-9 X
! if ' in
lu V a l 5
45. ' . '9
STANDARD OIL CO.
Ninth and Market Sts.
NICK WIRTH and SON EDDIE ARBUTHNOT
Car Greasing A Specialty
Phone 64 We Deliver ATLAS TIRES
A Standard Oil Product
X L. DUMES
Highest Prices Paid for All Kinds Of
, JUNK and HIDES
USED AUTO PARTS
ALL MAKES OF CARS
vEdf1ieh Parkinson: Betcha he'd kiss you if I
lwPll?ahce?le.You little imp. Get out of here right
Bob-Metzger: lglow many years have you been
Eugene Permanent Waving a :miyrllvalrer Russia: I believe in the five
year p an.
uEVery Service That Makes Loveliness I-eliI,2.r7Garrett: Who invented the McCormick
Loveliet-5' Glendene B.: Cyrus W. Field.
f 5-Ierold Bosecker: Cheer up, you have a bright
Phone Market Stl selVl316cbSg1Zr:l1g:n'l1Jvl2i7et's what's bothering me. I can
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I ucn-nu, kvnnfvnur NNI!! Q 'tg--L1l':f'f"iiT:
AMERICAN-FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF MOUNT CARMEL
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS s2,ooo,ooo.oo
SECURITY - STRENGTH - SERVICE
THIS BANK APPRECIATES THE PATRONAGE OF THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS,
THE TEACHERS AND STUDENTS.
INTEREST PAID ON TIME CERTIFICATES AND SAVINGS ACCOUNTS.
ALCORNIS AUTO PARTS
USED PARTS FOR ANY CAR
We Buy Anything
In The junk Line
Phone 3581 W. 3rd St.
Fortune teller: You are going to marry a tall,
Miss O'Neal: Can't you be specific? All four
of these are tall and dark.
Walter Wilcox: What would you do if you were
in my shoes?
Howard Vire: Get a shine.
Helen Wax-moth: Have you Lamb's Tales?
Miss Jordan: This is a library, not a butcher
Mr. Garrett: Listen here, young man, are you
the teacher of this class?
Ed L r ' '
affe tv. No, I m not.
Mr. G.: Then don't talk like an idiot.
Mt. Carmel, Ill.
WABASH ELECTRIC CO.
ELECTRIC WIRING, FIXTURES
421 MARKET ST.
NEW IDEA FEEDS
NVe Buy Your Grain
Headquarters for Visiting Teams
E. R. SNYDER DAILY DINNERS
Phone 87fRf2 Sugar Creek 117 E. Sth St. PIIOIIC 135
Miss Gleckler: This steak tastes f n .
Margaret Kelley: Well, I burnt ituangttle, but
I put Unguentine on riirht away.
Mr. Condrey: Where is B 'l'n7
h Doc Moter: In New Yorkfnwiriting a new song
Mr. Scales: What is a hypocrite?
Dell A.: A boy that comes to school with a
smile on his face.
Mt. Carmel, Ill.
dMiss Cheesman: Why didn't you do your out,-
si e work?
William Smothers: It's too cold. Phone 433 Market St-
SMITH'S NORTH END
CON F ECTIONERY
LUNCHES SOL H. BLANK
and S 1' X A THE MEN'S STORE
DINNERS Qi 55 1
ED. V. PRICE ac CO.
' 'T ,M and
SANDWICHES M. BORN 86 CO., Tailoring
PURE ,f 1 The Place To Select
HOME MADE W That Graduation Suit
We wonder why:
Mr. Arrick blushes?
Hazel Gray is so interested in the basketball
I Esther Freeman enjoys talking about the U. of
Clestice Kays cut UH her curls?
Esther Zimmerman goes to Allendale?
Neva King likes Sth street railroad crossing?
Haircut Taylor is so popular?
Doc Moter likes "M" club initiations?
Nedra Bright is so changeable?
Yale Stokes is always late?
Junior Fornoff worries about the Annual?
Eleanor Kasten prefers blondes?
Deerwester, trying a new route to Champaign:
Say, buddy, how far is it to Champaign?
School-boy: Well, the way you are headed now
it is just 24,996 miles, but if you turn around
it's only four miles.
E. Cheesman: Tell us about the Mongolian race.
Rod Seitz: I wasn't there: I went to the foot-
Doctor: Why are you determined to take only
a local anaesthetic?
Dot Wager: Just because I believe in patron-
izing home trade.
Bill Smith: Say, boy, did you see a fox run
Bill Smith: How long ago?
Boy: It'll be a year last Christmas.
1. J. MCINTOSH, M. D.
EYE, EAR, NOSE and THROAT
Mt. Carmel, Ill.
THE GREEN LEAF COFFEE SHOP
HA DELIGHTFUL PLACE TO LUNCH AND DINE"
WE SPECIALIZE IN FANCY CANDIES
2,---A 51991 , MEALS SANDWICHES
C. E. COTNER
DODGE-PLYMOUTH MOTOR CARS and TRUCKS
UNITED STATES TIRES
AUTO LAUNDRY AUTO ACCESSORIES
THE KAMP MOTOR CO.
MT. CARMEL ROBINSON
PINT 15c QUART soc
JUMBO CONES Sc
an m N4 fpif
are necessary to
good printing. Con-
sider this fact when
placing your Annual
We engrave, print
and bind High School
and College Annuals.
Phone 216-218 N. W Third Street Phone
WITH us print-
ing is an artg
also a business.
While we serve
our patrons in the
most efficient busi-
ness way, we do
not lose sight of the
fact that the finished
product must reflect
the care and skill
with which it is
Phone 216-218 N. Wi Third Street Phone
7063 INDIANA 7063
EVERYTHING FOR YOUR
Sand, Gravel and Cement Can Now
Be Obtained at Our Plant
Sand and Gravel
Let Us Have Your Order for Cement
MT. CARMEL SAND 86
"QUALITY SHOES AT LOWEST
Billiken Arch Shoes for Women
Freeman Shoes for Men
HOSIERY - NECKWEAR
409 MARKET MT. CARMEL
INDEX NOTION COMPANY
A Complete Line of School Supplies
AT LOWER PRICES
F. M. GENTRY, Mgr.
Marjorie B.: Why I can't marry yOu. You're
Harold C.: That's nothing, The Czar of Russia
Miss Geodecke: Mark time!
Clarice Potts: With my feet?
Miss G.: Have you ever seen anything mark
time with its hands?
Clarice: Clocks do.
Mr. Barnds had written 92.7 on the board and
to show the effect of multiplying by ten he rubbed
out the decimal point. He then turned to the class
"Where is the decimal point?
Glenn Baggerly: On the eraser.
Mary Brunner: I don't like to brush my teeth.
Mr. Barnds: You'd better get a man with a
Lowell Painter: Mr. Howerton, did you ever
hear a rabbit bark?
Mr. Howerton: Rabbits do not bark.
Lowell: But my biology book says that rabbits
eat cabbage and bark.
Paul DeWitt: Why does Rowena call you "Sug-
Sugar T.: Because I am a refined sap.
Bill Webb: I'd like to see some sort of a suit
that would fit me.
Clerk: So would I.
Mr. Mowery: What's the hardest thing about
Ross Phar: Getting up at 5 A. M.
MT. CARMEL MONUMENT WORKS
MEMORIALS OF CHARACTER
Z. M. REEDER, Prop.
Once upon a time Billy Prather crossed his
he 'th t t a t' H ed
"4 79... 5
eerwester: What is a ten-sided figure?
Gray: A dead parrot.
Mr. D.: What?
Hazel: I mean a polly gone.
HIVIIKEM BABRICK, Prop.
MEN'S and WOMEN'S CIGARS CIGARETTES
FOOTWEAR sorr DRINKS
R 331 Market Phone 400
MT. CARMEL PAINT and WALLPAPER CO.
DECORATORS and CONTRACTORS
Paint Supplies of All Kinds
SEE US FOR THE LATEST DESIGNS IN WALLPAPER
TELEPHONE 54 304 MARKET ST.
MT. CARMEL, ILL.
515 1' I
EVERYTHING FOR THE TABLE
EXCELLENT DELIVERY SERVICE
STOP THAT PAIN!
20 TABLETS 25c
HADLEY'S DRUG STORE
SQUARE DEAL GROCERY
ED' G. SEITZ 326 Market
602 Market Phone 149 and 131
1qE111'fr1I I1 1 11 CLEANING, PRESSING and ' ml IW !II"'wi4 IF
fl 111111 A
Made to Measure I I 519-75 UP "There Is No Substitute for Ice"
"SAVE WITH ICE"
Tire and Battery Service
SEILER TIRE SHOP
Phone 586 606 Market
Yale Stokes: Dad, do you remember when you
told me about being expelled from school?
Mr. Stokes: Yes, why?
Yale: Isn't it funny how history repeats itself?
Mr. Howerbon: Can you bell me how many
flowers there are?
Bert Hickman: Wild, tame, and collie.
Mr. Arrick: Name a. liquid that won't freeze.
Adrian C.: Hot water.
HUCK'S BARBER SHOP
Ladies' and Gentls
313 Market Mr. Carmel
We Aim To Clean and Clean To Please
Give Us a Trial,
You Will Be Pleased
ALL OUR WORK IS ABSOLUTELY
All Wool Suits 517.50 Up
Mt. Carmel, Ill.
IRL F. WIRTH'S
SANITARY DAIRY PRODUCTS
SPECIALIZE ON BABY MILK
ONLY EX-SOLDIER AND ALUMNI
"WE AIM TO PLEASEU
And Have For Years
WILSON MIRACLE FEED
FEEDS OF ALL KINDS
Located On The
PRESIDENT MILL LOT
FORD CARS and TRUCKS
COMPLETE SERVICE DEPARTMENT
DAY and NIGHT WRECKER SERVICE
A HOME OWNED CORPORATION
EMPLOYING HOME PEOPLE
KEYSER MOTOR COMPANY, Inc.
626630 MARKET ST. PHONE 32
9?-:if .. ,i
CANDY SOFT DRINKS WALTER and SONS
EAT YOUR LUNCH AT
We Cater To High School Students
Barnds, who was learning to fish, had just
caught a small sunfish. Turning to Mr. Scales
he said. "Oh, I've got one on my line. What shall
I do next 7"
Mr. Scales, disgustedly: Climb up the pole and
stab him to deatli.
Sefton Latham: May I have the last dance with
Maralinn: Don't be silly. y0u've already had it.
Miss Giltner: Use the word "triangle" in a
Bob Kasten: If fish don't bite on grasshoppers
Edith Morrison: Who is that fellow with the
Bessie Rigg: He's a fellow from Yale.
Edith: Oh, I've heard of these Yale locks.
Ross Phar: The horse you sold me last week
is a fine animal. but I can't get him to hold up
Palmer G.: Oh, it's because of his pride. He'll
hold it up as soon as he is paid for.
Mary B.: When you finally gave Howard a
dance, did he respond with alacrity?
Clyda Jean: Did he! He was on my feet in
Miss Cheesman: What were the 95 Thesis?
Dona Schultheis: Chapter of the Bible written
by Martin Luther.
I-IERFF-ION ES COMPANY
Designers and Manufacturers
Class Jewelry, Diplomas
MT. CARMEL HIGH SCHOOL
E. H. HALL
Illinois State Manager
K , -,-
N T' ..
In the Hour
Our establishment has always strivf
en to give the very best service in keep'
ing with your expectations.
ROY D. SHORT CO.
.Mt. Carmel. Ill.
'I L J 'f!f'w,f" 1 J
it Y QL ' ' 'J'
.4 XM X fam MQ! , V,
Q31 At '
A- f Q
S 5 lrQm'.-1.1M
iffq' '- I'l ff,
S H T a
MT. CARMEL BATTERY
Motor Oil At
Penn Motor Oil
J. W. COPELAND
211 Market Phone 616fB
Quality Not Sacrificed
PETE WHITE, Owner
F. W. WOOLWORTH
Nothing Over 10c
BLUFF CITY MILL and ELEVATION CO.
MT. CARMEL, ILL,
OUR BEST FLOUR
LINCOLN OIL REFINING
827 Market St.
EVERYTHING FOR THE TABLE
and , Phone 160
E- L- Wallaf C, H- WBYZGI M. T, Brines H, J. Brines
PARKINSON'S C. H. ROBERTS
Class Pins and Rings
Have Us Submit Designs and Estimates
530 Market St. Phone 200 or 113 on This Class of Work
R' Kroehler Furniture
X ' K V x I
I 1 - ,f ill 'K 7 '56 7 1 '
J - , 41'
l N Z
1 .V 'Q f
-' " swf f
Fire and Auto
INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS
420 Market St. I Mt. Carmel, Ill.
LGWEISIPRICES BATTERY and ELECTRIC SERVICE
WABASH FURNITURE JERRYSS GARAGE
516 Marker sr. Phone 64-1fL SUPER SERVICE
Mt. Carmel, Ill.
Eiiicient Car Wash Fifty Cents
Polishing and Body Work
CLEANING and PRESSING
At Lower Prices
CASH and CARRY
STYLE and SERVICE
C PENNEY CO.
X I . .
"Quality Always at a Saving"
"' 'Q X ,.-,. 3
--I '9 X ' .3132-1152.
gf , Q
,123 E I
FOR LOW PRICED
THINK OF THE
JESS H. SEITZ STORE
413 Market St.
+ is ,
Q ' Qll Saving
if N-If Vv I
COMPLETE LINE OF SUNDRIES
MARTIN'S CORNER DRUG STORE
REYNOLDS THE FORDYCE CO.
All Your "Say it with Flowers"
INSURANCE NEEDS 1013 Cherry St. Phone 2
FIRST STATE BANK BUILDING
LUNCHES SERVED HERMAN MILLER
OPEN DAY and NIGHT
JOE CRAIN Prop 1231 N. Cherry Mt. Carmel, Ill.
i Modern Woodmen of America
With a 49fyear record of Success, Offers Whole family life
' protection at low cost.
S .if r vlzli iff
IOOLYE Actuarially Solvent, with over a Billion Dollars of Inf
surance now in force.
Free Tuberculosis Sanatorium for its afflicted members.
See local officers for further information and rates.
For Men, Women and Children who need Life Insurance.
"TELL THE WORLD WITH SIGNS"
GENE PAIN TER SIGN
N EHI S1-Igp
In Your Favorite Flavor
At Less Cost
Meadow Gold Ice Cream
ROY E. COMPTON RELIEF ASSN.
J. R. BRINES, Secretary
Phone 100 1st State Bank Bldg.
SHURTLEFIPS TIN SHOP
COAL, COKE and OILS
H Roofing, Guttering and Spouting
WARM AIR HEATING
Bernard BeDell: I got a hunch.
Con Camp: Really. I thought you were ju t
A'3lciIfIlILL1i?y' I 0"dmd,pumpm me af'd you FAIRFIELD ICE CREAM
Pauhne W.: That's all rxght. All the ples a
Punk 'H hm- FOUNTAIN DRINKS
His' wlfffl-ierfz fin IIZHUYZL silfik Ziflnlllink'
' ry' ' Y ' y ' 410 Market Phone 679fL
FINE BAKERY PRODUCTS
SATISFACTION IS A SILENT WORKER
HE WORKS HERE
MT. CARMEL STEAM BAKERY
NEWMAN GROCERY CO.
Three Cut Price Stores
Ii fm? '
25544 11 0 Y
If L EM 2
IT PAYS TO TRADE WITH US
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