Mount Carmel High School - Sibylline Yearbook (Mount Carmel, IL)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1943 volume:
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To all those in the service. whether on
land, on sea, or in the air. who, having
attended this high school: helped to
further its progress, and are now fight-
ing to preserve it. We wish to pay trib-
ute where tribute is due by dedicating.
to them, this 1943 Sibylline.
Mary Louise Agers
"lllhat's Buzzin', Cousin?"
Here we have the sixty-four dollar question. Let's look back
a little and see what has been buzzing during the past year in
our high school, foverlooking, of course, the daily buzz in the
First of all, there were four newcomers to our faculty during
the year: Miss Stauffer, who is leading the English students
through the intricacies of that subject and the would-be Span-
iards through the even more intricate mazes of Spanish, Mrs.
Walsh, who is ably carrying out the duties of Miss Pippz Miss
Tucker, who protects the roof of the lab. from her zealous chem-
ists, and Mr. Sims, who is teacher of bookkeeping and English
classes. There have been big doings among the facultyll Miss
Pipp is wearing a uniform now and talking navy-style-she's
now an ensign in the Waves.
An event which we shall long remember is the dedication
of our service flag. The Music Department furnished a number
of musical selections and several men from George Field spoke
to us. Russell Trimble blew taps for the two boys from our school
who had given their lives for their country. The flag now hangs
in the study hall to remind us of the 496 boys and five faculty
members who have gone out from our high school to take part
in the war.
Our boys at home have been doing right well by themselves,
too, because our basketball team took a sudden jump for the
better at the end of the season and shot that ball straight through
to the sectional game, where they were eliminated after a hard
There has been the usual number of parties this year, and
the Iuniors have been quite energetic about giving Friday-night
dances. Since the food situation prevented a banquet in the
usual Iunior-Senior tradition, they compromised with a dance
and a picnic. The Debate Club also had a dance fnstead of
their banquet. A
As we look back over our activities of the past year, we see
that it has been fun-every minute of it. We who are under-
classmen are looking forward to what next year will bring, and
we wish the Seniors of this year the best of luck!
i"k'k UNITED 'ki
'Aoki' WE 'ki'
'kit STAND 'ki'
'k'k'k DIVIDED 'ki'
iii WE 'ki'
'k'k'k FALL 'ki'
SCHOOL 'kick 'ki' SOPHOMORES
ADMINISTRATION 'k'k'k 'ki' FRESHMEN
FACULTY 'k'k'k 'ki' ATHLETICS
CLASSES 'k'k'k it MUSIC DEPARTMENT
SENIORS tiki' DRAMATICS
IUNIORS ink CLUBS
TABLE OF CONTENTS
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. . is for American Army so powerful and grand.
M . . is for Marines always the first boys to land.
. . is 'or Every Sailor in the Navy so strong and true.
. . is for Ready to go, ready to die for the red, white, and blue.
. . is or Investigation called F.B.l. always after that treacherous spy.
. . is for Conquer the Axis, a job for every child, Woman, and man.
. . is for America, united we all must stand.
. . is for Freedom, we will fight for the land we love.
. . is "or One Nation, One God We pray to above.
. . is for Religion, and faith We must, and in God we do trust.
. . is for Victory and Veterans of World War One.
. . is for independence, they fought for and gallantly Won.
. . is for Courage, and so brave till their day was done.
. . is for True to their Country and lives they gave.
. . is for Old Glory the flag of freedom, long may it Wave.
. . is for Remember Pearl Harbor and revenge We soon shall see.
. . is for Yankee, we will stand by thee, buy War Bonds for V-i-c-t-o-r-y.
By Margaret Ieanne Flanders.
This issue of the Sibylline appears during
a crisis in the history of our country. Here at
Mt. Carmel High School life goes on much the
same as usual, but in distant lands grim bat-
tles are being fought to preserve our Ameri-
can way of life.
The Work in this book, as to motif, empha-
sizes the contrast between War scenes and
school scenes. May all students appreciate
fully the sacrifice, hardships We are sharing,
and may We realize as students We can serve
our country best by co-operation in school
projects, being dependable, and putting our
very best effort into our school Work.
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EDITORAIN-CI-IIEF I .
SNAP SHOTS .
SPORTS . . .
ART EDITOR . .
TYPISTS . .
EDITORIAL WRITERS .
SALES STAFF .
FACULTY SPONSOR .
Francis I-Ierbst, David Locke, Helen Carrell,
Yvonne Carlton, Sara Ruth Friend, Tom Wolf,
Iarnes Cleary, Kenneth Lawrence
Marjorie Reeder, Mary Pohl, Rupert Finegold
. . , . Harold Radernacher, Ioe McGuire
. . , . . . . . . . . Ann Reinhardt
Helen Risley, Ieannette Sager, Mary Louise
Agers, Charlotte Schaut, Ioan Cooper, Mignon
Robert Kling, Elizabeth McLaughlin, Vera Noe
well, Mary Lou Coleman, Marilyn Geddes,
Alice I-Iartman, Iack I-Iill, lane Blood, Lois Ann
Waller, Claire Campbell
I-Iarold Radernacher, Marjorie Reeder, William
Bastnagel, Lilamae Thrapp, Aleta Marx, Evae
lena Leek, Gwendolyn Weiler, Bonnie Risley,
Elaine Glick, Mary Reburn, Mary Pohl, Iackie
Case, Peggy Dougherty, Katie Ruth Farley,
Iames Cleary, Marshall Wilson, Bill Canedy,
Lois Wallar, lean Dorsarn, Ruth Cowling
,......,.. Spurgeon B.Erne
R. S. CONDREY
BOARD OF EDUCATION
We dedicate this page to Superintendent R. S. Condrey
and the Board of Education, those men behind the lines who
give their time and effort that We might have our efficient
L. C. HILL R. E. MUNDY R. E. SCHULTHEIS
I. C. BRUNNER I. F. HOLSTEIN I. S. MIX C. A. FISCHER
Andrews. A. I.
Soils and Crops
Girls Physical Educ
Eme. Spurgeon B.
Howerton. A. D.
Hiqh School Secretary
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Pipp. Mary K.
Ruiledge. E. M.
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McLaughlin. Clara B
Reinhardt. Mary Rachel
Senior Class llfficers
Treasurer . . . Harold Rademacher
Vice-President . . . Elizabeth McLaughlin
Secretary . . . . . Robert ming
President . . William Bastnagel
Mary Louise Agers
Mari orie Brown
Edison Bruce 1
Mary Louise Butte
Mary Lou Coleman
H old 1gan""7'W'!
Mary Ioann Cooper
Betty Lou Fisher
Sara Ruth Friend
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Mary Belle Guard
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Paul I ohn
Anna Mae Kling
Rose Helen Knust
I une Lemke
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I essie Miles
Laura Iean Schnitz
Mathe Lou Shain
Helen Margarette Risley
Iames Schucker h E
Marie Sp dy
Mary Elizabeth Tanquary
Frances Wiseman '
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Senior Class Historu
ln the fall of l939, a group of l4U bewildered yet alert and innocent
Freshmen entered the portals of Mt. Carmel High School, seeking higher
achievements in the vast World of education. As our leaders for our first year,
we chose Helen Carrell as President, Donald Fisher, Vice-President, Yvonne
Carlton, Secretaryg and Doris Lewis, Treasurer. We chose Mr. Garrett and
Mrs. McLaughlin as our guiding sponsors. We entered into the social world
by having an April party and a Gypsy breakfast.
As Sophomores we elected Robert Kling, Bill Waddle, Elizabeth McLaugh-
lin, and Bill Wolf as our class officers, and Miss Mignonne Cheesman and
Miss Elizabeth Cheesman as our sponsors. We were becoming more bold
this year and ever mastered the art of passing notes. Our social life of this
year consisted of a class party and a picnic at the end of the year.
Then came the real test of our career-shouldering the numerous
responsibilities as Iuniors. Under the capable leadership of Miss Elizabeth
Cheesman, Miss Mignonne Cheesman, and Mr. Warren, We learned the laws
of finance in order to make possible the lunior-Senior Prom and the picnic at
the Country Club. We presented the play "Good Night Ladies" which met
with great success. To help us fulfill the events of our crowded calendar for
the year, We chose Mary Everett, Robert Kling, Dan Elkins, and Bill Waddle
as our class officers.
We had then reached the highlight of our school career. We were now
Seniors, brimming with knowledge as Well as many fond memories of the
preceding years. We were guided through our final year by Miss Tucker
and Mr. Sims and our class officers, Bill Bastnagel, Robert Kling, Elizabeth
McLaughlin, and Harold Rademacher. Our Senior play "Professor, How
Could You!" met with great success and brought out hidden talents in many
of our classmates.
An outstanding feature of our social life Was the Iunior-Senior Prom given
by the luniors. May 31 was the date of Commencement, after which was the
annual commencement dance. All of these events We will long remember' as
providing some of the happiest moments of our lives.
Our class has been well represented in musical work, the various clubs,
and athletics, as Well as scholastic Work. We have gained much from these
associations and wish to thank all our teachers and friends for making our
school life an accomplishment and a very happy remembrance.
Junior Class Officers
Frederick Wood, Secretary
Keith Coleman, Vice-President
Icrne Blood, Treasurer Paul Iones. President
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Alka, Mary Alice
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White, Myrtle Ann
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IUNIORS WHOSE PICTURES WERE NOT TAKEN
The faculty opened its eyes on that sleepy morning in September of 1940
to see 167 pairs of eyes staring at them blankly from behind a like number
of green faces ffiguratively speaking, of coursei. Ever since that date, the
class of 1944 has been doing things in a BIG way-B for Brilliance, l for
Initiative, and G for Genius.
During our first enlightening but trying year Miss Moore and Mrs.
McLaughlin guided us through the maze while Clarence Mullins, Ann Rein-
hardt, Elaine Glick and Mary Pat Brines became familiar with the class
offices. ln keeping with the rank of the class, we had a "Kid Party" in early
spring and another redeeming entertainment in April.
While the majority of our present Iuniors were Sophomores, Frederick
Wood, Ann Reinhardt, Norman Canedy and Paul Iones were the responsible
students who held the class offices. Mrs. McLaughlin and Mr. I-Iowerton
steered our course as we sailed through our second, merry, active year. First
we had a "Li'l Abner Party" in which we Sophies literally let down our hair.
We had it back up for the other party in which all the classes were
We were so well pleased with our sponsors of the other two years that
for our most important year we chose all three to help us. The class offices
were passed around to Paul lones, Keith Coleman, Fred Wood and lane
Blood who, with the sponsors, passed out the committee chairmanships to
twelve capable Iuniors.
Now pardon us for a moment as we expound upon the merits and
activities of the class. We take pride in the showing our boys have made
in all the athletic activities of the year-more power, speed and accuracy
to you gentlemen in the future. Prom our numbers have come noticeable per-
centages of all the music organizations. With a mere one hundred eighteen
in the class, we have made ourselves known in all the clubs but two-those
exclusively for Seniors. Many of our girls realize what it means to see which
wears out first-the stadium and bleachers or their feet-after all the training
they got while selling popcorn and ice cream. As you will remember, the
play we presented was a hit. To show all the classes a good time fand to
raise rnoneyl we sponsored an "All School Dance" each month. Those who
heard Marilyn Skiles sing for one of the dances will realize that we showed
the comers more than "fun for all". Then as a climax of our activities, we
put everything we had into giving the Seniors a prom that they would
remember for the years ahead. ln between the time we spent on all these
matters we took time off to put a few lucky people on the honor roll to hold
up our scholastic record.
So now we shall hang up our hats for a leisurely three months and be
ready to start next year with even more pep. Carry on, all you Sophomores,
it is your show now?
I. A. B.
Sophomore Gloss Uffioors
lleft to right,
Theda Tyler, Treasurer Iohn Rafferty, President
Betty French, Vice-President Phyllis Skiles, Secretary
Ioan Armstrong Eva Baily Dorothy Bell Robert Binkley
Iris Calvrey Iaclr Canedy Patricia Carlton
Claudine Crow Ierry Crumrin Margaret Cunningham
Mary Beth Fesler Margaret Flanders Betty Lou French
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Katie Ruth Farley
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Betty Lou Ott
Ioe Hollen I. C. Holsen Roxie Hunter Margie Iones Ioanne Keneipp
Violet LeRoy Carmen Lucas William Malott Martha Marton Ierry McDonough
Barbara McTaggart Alice McWilliams Helen Middleton Norman Miller George Olds
Harold Peterson Robert Phebus Maxine Phelps lack Phillips Hoy Phillips
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Tom Puryear Iohn Ralierty Betty Rasico Bill Reeder Barbara Ritter Dolores Scales Maxine Schrodt
Barbara Sheridan Phyllis Skiles Glenadine Smith Ioe Smith Melba Souder Betty Stansiield Virginia Steckle
t W t on Tollis White Doris Whitten Nell Williams Pat Williams Bob Windes
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NO PICTURES FOR THESE SOPHOMORES
Lou Dena Caldwell
Sophomore Class Hlstoro
One morning in the first of September, the "large" group
of 115 students entered the Mt. Carmel High School as wonder-
ing and awed Freshmen. We learned the typical high school
customs and passed through all the stages and antics that
are credited to the "Freshies" with Iames Cleary as President,
Patricia Carlton as Vice-President, Iackie Case as Secretary,
Katie Ruth Farley as Treasurer, and we were kindly guided
by Miss Moore and Mr. Arrick. We had only one party, which
was a Friday the 13th party, but everyone had a very good
time and no bad luck resulted.
This year as "Sophisticated" Sophomores We elected Iohn
Rafferty as Presidentg Betty French as Vice-Presidentp Phyllis
Skiles as Secretary, Theda Tyler as Treasurer, and Miss Mig-
nonne Cheesman and Miss Cantrell as sponsors. We had two
parties which were both great successes.
Our class is well represented in all sports and organiza-
tions, such as basketball, band, and A Cappella Choir, and in
almost every club in school. We may not have a lot in
numbers, but We do have something that will make M.C.l-l.S.
proud of the class of '45,
freshman Class Ufficers
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS
Virginia Sweeney ----- Vice-President
Vera Baird - - - Treasurer
Doris Fischer - - Secretary
lack O'Donnel - - President
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FIRST ROW: Clara Adams, Vfilma Alcorn, William Allen, Burton Amos, Ioyce Armstrong, William Ar-
nold. Vera Baird, Bessie Barber
SECOND ROW: Helen Bastnagel, Frank Baumgart. Iohn Beck. Betty Bender, LaCagale Bethel, Leslie
Bolton. Earl Bosaw, Bernice Bracken.
THIRD ROW: Bill Bratton. Fletcher Brewster, Carolyn Burkett. Claire Burton, George Campbell, Bill
Canedy, Ruth Caughey. lack Clark.
FOURTH ROW: Vera Clark, Larry Cleary, Iean Compton. Betty Cooper, Rose Corrie, Ruth Cowling.
Margaret Creed, Lois Damico.
FIFTH HOW: Doris Davidson, Charles Davis, Corinne Davis. Betty Dean, Kenneth Dean, Alma Belle
Deputy. Dorothy Lou Deputy. Ieanne Dorsam.
SIXTH ROW: Dean Eckiss, Ianice Ehmke, Eldon Eichem, Iona Farrar, Mary Fearnside. Doris Fischer,
Patricia Fisher. Rodger Fisher, Douglas French.
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FIRST ROW: Robert Spencer. Carol Fye. Virginia Hack. Dana Henry. Carl Hinners. Geraldine Hood.
Cleo Hunter. Ioella Imbler.
SECOND ROW: Norma Ingersoll. I. R. Iones. Letty Io Iordan. Ray Lankford. Marie Launt. Phyllis Londot.
Billy Lucas. Olivia Mains.
THIRD ROW: Richard Mains. Robert Mains. Margaret Malott. Nelson Malott. Iewell Merritt. Roberta
McFarland. Olive McGuire. lack Mclntosh.
FOURTH ROW: Iunior Miller. Ieanne Nanney. Ieanne Nightlinger. lack O'Donnell. Mary Alice Petry.
Helen Pohl. Wilma Porter, Frances Reburn.
FIFTH ROW: Ellen Rehnquist. Gene Reyman. lean Richardson. Theodora Risley. Norma Sanders. Betty
Seaton. Robert Seaton. Dorman Sexton.
SIXTH ROW: William Sherman. Patricia Simpson. Tommy Skinner. Mariorie Ann Smith. Ruth Smith.
Bill Snyder. Ioanne Snyder. lay Spencer.
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FIRST ROW: Rhomane Spond. Rosemary Stein. Eugene Stoltz. Gene Stoltz. Mary Lou Stoneberger. Ver-
non Stonsberger, Robert Swain.
SECOND ROW: Virginia Sweeney. Norman Tennes. Wayne Tilton. Robert Tomhaugh. Helen Trapp. Doris
Ann Tucker. Leona Ulm.
THIRD ROW: Ioan Veihman. Robert Wallace. Lois Ann Wallar. Raymond Wheatley. Richard Wiggins.
Barbara Wilkinson. Marshall Wilson.
FOURTH ROW: Thelma Wilson. Thelma Winkleman, Richard Woods. Marcella Woods. William Wood.
F RESHMEN WHOSE PICTURES WERE NOT TAKEN
Roy Banks. Doyle Barnes. Russell Cash. Robert Riggs. Lewis Sayge. Dean Womack. David Ryder. Iohn
Karter. Wilma Allen. Leslie Bolton. Geraldine Garwood. Mary Lou Goodson. Betty Kidd. Donna Ott.
Betty Barrett. Vera McCrary.
Freshman Class Historu
Everyone has to be a Freshman, and this year was no
exception. In the fall of the year 1942 a group of green self-
conscious Freshmen entered the halls of Mt. Carmel High
School to begin a most enjoyable stay of four years there.
The upper classrnen were entirely indifferent to the child-
ish goings-on of the Freshmen, but as time progressed, a few
became more widely known through football, basketball,
scholarship, music, and other activities.
The class elected as its officers: President, lack O'Donnell,
Vice-President, Virginia Sweenyg Secretary, Doris Fischer,
Treasurer, Vera Baird. The sponsors were Miss Goedecke and
Miss Elizabeth Cheesman.
The night of February 26 the Freshman class had its first
party of the year, and what fun it wasl Games, dancing, eats,
and an honest-to-goodness fortune teller.
Our first year has had its good and bad moments as they
all do, but the good ones are the ones which will lead us all
back next fall for our Sophomore year, to which we are all
Lois Ann Wahler
I " '
Front Row: Bill Wood, Kenneth Dean, Doyle Barnes, Robert Windes, Nelson Malott, William Bratton,
William Maxtield, Richard Mains.
Back Row: George Olds, Carl Hinners, Iohn Maxfield, Robert Seibert, Tollis White, E. M, Ruttledge, foe
Hollen, Robert Mains, Larry Cleary, Hershal McDonough, Dorman Sexton.
Again the annual exhibit of the various types of projects gives a visual
measure of the progress and developments made in the school shop this year.
Thirty models of Army and Navy planes were our quota for this year.
This is twenty less than the quota for last year. However, the total for
the two years was 80 different models of the various allied and axis nations.
The boys and teacher heartily hope that their efforts spent making these
models have made a contribution toward making the war a shorter one.
Many boys, who are now ready to use their mechanical drawing knowl-
edge, have expressed their disappointment that they did not take advantage
of the courses offered while in school and those who could came back for'
a reviewing brush-up.
This keen interest in mechanical drawing has spurred the shop boys to
accept the drawing courses more seriously, for which we all have spent some
time in mastering the fundamentals.
Other interests were field trips of industries and a hike to study timber
and its relation to the lumber industry.
Because some materials and equipment are not available for the shop
use, our work has had to be adjusted to present time conditions. New substi-
tutes are being discovered which We hope will be sufficient to maintain our
present high rating shop accomplishments.
First How: Huqf-no Stoltf, Hcmdrxll Swom, lack Plwlllxps, Robert Phf-bus, Iohn Bock, Mr Anfimws-Syonflo
Second Row: Nm' Banks, HICVHTYQ1 Woods Norman Tenms, Robert Smith, HOV Cvnrke-1 Konneth Zxmmvrmfm
Third Row: IHTIIOI Belchwr, Molvm FDGJSCIIGT, Eetllam Beilwl, Iflrry KIIYLYTIVIU, Iohn G1-'Xf1Yhfw::.,
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Mary Elizabeth Ta
:rdon Kirkman Frank Finn Dan Elkins
1 ff ' Hockgeiger
Not token with the
leon Malott Bill Lucas Charles Davis Douglas French
Robert Fischer Clarence Mullins
Richard Wiggins Rolla Henry
The Aces' football season began with Palestine and got off to a poor
start but the boys came back to reform themselves by defeating Albion before
their home stands. Later they ran up a score of 26 to O on the Fairfield
Mules and won their first conference game. Then after a few more defeats
they won the most exciting and pleasing of all the games this year by defeat-
ing the Lawrenceville lndians l3 to 7 before a home crowd. Although winning
only 3, while losing 4 and cancelling 2, we count this a very successful season.
At the close of the football season letters were awarded to 7 Seniors:
lohn, Flademacher, Finn, Fisher, Elkins, lenkins, and Kirkman, to five funiors:
Gray, l-lack, L. lohns, Hockgieger, Henry, three Sophornores: William Malott,
Collins, and Bufkin, and to two Freshmen: Nelson Malott and Lucas. A Mana-
ger's letter was awarded to Robert Launt.
Bottom Row: Lawrence Iohns, Robert Fischer, Clarence Mullins, Ioe Gray, Harold Raclemacher, Bob
Butkin, Frank Finn, Dan Elkins.
Second Row: foe Loudermilk, Gordon Kirkman, Everett Hack, William Malott, Paul Iohn, Iunior lenkms,
Bill Lucas, Robert Launt.
Top Row: Coach Taylor, Charles Davis, Richard Hockgeiger, Nelson Malott, Franklin Collins, Richard
Wiggins, Rolla Henry, Douglas French.
Bob Seibert Paul fohn
The Aces opened their l942-43 basketball season
on November 25, l942, with Albion on their home
floor. They got off to a good start by winning this
game, but then they began one of their losing
streaks that made the schedule, in reference to av-
erages, one of the poorest for quite a few years.
Wlien the schedule had been finished, it showed
The Aces had lost lfl games while winning 5.
However the Aces showed themselves to be a
tournament team by making very good showings
in the three tournaments in which they participated.
The first was the Big Pour Tourney, held at Robinf
son on New Years Day, Here the Aces defeated
Bridgeport to advance to the finals, but took only
second place when defeated by Robinson in the
Their next tournament was the Regional Toure
ney on their home floor, ln this tournament the
l'vv'r-tt flask Cltlierice Mullins
fimioi lenkms Robert Fischer
Aces redeemed themselves for their poor schedule,
winning a first place trophyg defeating Carmi in
the finals for the Regional Championship. This ad-
vanced them to the Sectional Tourney held at Rob-
inson. ln the first game of the tourney however,
the Aces' season came to a close as they were de-
feated by Salem, who later took third place at the
The personnel of the team this year was made
up of three Seniors, funior lenkins, Raul fohn, and
Robert Seibert, and two funiors, Clyde Millhorn and
Everett Hack. Other players who saw frequent
action in the games were: lack Bosaw, Clarence
Mullins, Bob Fischer, Tom Higgins, fohn Greathouse,
and Vance Gilless. As last year the team was
coached by Mr. Ava G. Taylor and managed by
lack Bosaw fflynle Milllioiii
Iohn Greathouse Torn Higgins Gordon Kirkmcm Roy Wade
Nelson Malott Bill Crum Robert Rutter Douglas French
GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Bottom Row: Mary Louise Agers, Barbara McTaggart, Mary Pohl, Dolores Saulmon, Bernice Mains,
Ann Reinhardt, Ieannette Sager, Alice Hartman, Imogene Young, Betty Bethel, Claudine Crow, Ioan
Armstrong, Alberta Lynch, Miss Goedecke, Sponsor.
Second Row: Nadine Compton, Frances Herbst, Roxie Hunter, Ioella Fmbler, Theda Tyler, Betty Stans-
tield, Katie Ruth Farley, Iackie Case, lean Nanny, Louise Cooper, Betty Cooper, Vera Baird, Ianice
Ehmke, Mary Lou Hicks, Mary Lou Coleman, Eva Bailey.
Third Row: Doris Whitten, Glennadine Smith, Barbara Ritter, Ioan Parker, Dixie Lee Nightlinger, Ioycf-
Sweeney, Helen Weisenberger, Clairda Keneipp, Wilma Iean Alcorn, Virginia Hack, Iona Farrar,
Olivia Mains, Clare Adams, Maxine Shrodt, Lillie Bruce.
Fourth Row: Mary Beth Fesler, Marjorie Iones, Loretta Leach, Ioyce Armstrong, Ioanne Snyder, Betty
Seaton, Rose Corrie, Doris Adams, Doris Tucker, Iean Richardson, loan Veihman, Betty Dean, Vir-
Top Row: Delores Scales, Margaret Flanders, Pat Williams, Violet LeRoy, Barbara Sheridan, Marian
Damico, Frances Whitten, Rose Dyehouse, Carolyn Pool, Virginia Ulm, Helen Peter, Helen Pohl,
Bottom Row: Lawrence Iohns, Ioe McGuire, Clyde Milhorn, Everett Hack, Ioe Gray, Harold Rademacher,
Nelson Mallot, Rolla Henry, Donald Fisher,
Second Row: Ioe Loudermilk, Merle Souder, Robert Fisher, Thomas I-liggens, lack Bosaw, Robert Bufkin,
Edison Bruce, Frank Finn, Gordon Kirkman.
Top Row: Robert Launt, Clarence Mullins, Bob Seibert, Iunior Ienkins, William Mallot, Iohn Greathouse,
Danny Elkins, Richard Hockgeiger, Roy Wade, Mr. Taylor,
Beulah Ales, Marjorie Godden.
First Aid is the invrriediate temporary treatment given in case of an acci-
dent or sudden illness before the services of a physician can be secured.
ln View of the present World situation several students realized the
necessity of such knowledge. Under the direction of their capable teacher,
Miss Goedeclce, they were instructed in the fine art of being prepared for all
After many Weeks of constant practice, they received their First Aid
certificates with great pride.
Bottom Row: Alice Hartman, Dixie Lee Nightlinger Cpatientj.
Second Row: Betty Bethel, Kathryn Heyman, Bernice Mains, Mary Belle Gard, Mary Pohl, Ieanette Sager.
Imogene Youna, Clairda Keniepp, Helen Peter, Frances Herbst, Mary Louise Aqers, Nadine Comp-
ton, Miss Goedecke.
Third Row: Clarence Mullins, Roy Wade.
or Class Plau
On the night of April 9 the Seniors kept their audience in gales of
laughter while they were presenting the roaring comedy "Professor, How
Could You!" by Anne Coulter Martens.
The Professor CDavid Lockel Was in the predicament of becoming dean.
Predicament? Yes, for Professor Perry, whose only love was Cleopatrag for
he had to have a wife in three days to become dean.
Vicky Randolph CMignon Fromanl, having bribed her way into the pool
for the Winning selections, joined in the search. Her candidate Was Valerie
'Whitman CMary Elizabeth Mclsaughlinl, a southern bombshell. Priscilla
Morby fHelen M. Risleyl, a pretty secretary, was chosen by Iohn Appleby
CBill Bastnagell. Miss Tootsie Bean, CBarbara Sullardsl, her lemon chiffon
pie having been described by Grandma Perry lNadine Comptonl, was chosen
by Boggins CDonald Fisherl, the butler.
With the aid of Grandpa Perry fRobert Klingl, complications set in which
were finally unravelled by fohn with the aid of three children KMGIY Lou
Camp, Donnie Dean, and limmie Painterl. Tootsie's brother, butcher-boy
Bean Hoe Grayl, added to the merriment. But finally even with all the excite-
ment, the Professor realizes that Vicky, Grandpas secret candidate, Was the
Wife for him.
Not only do we want to congratulate the cast upon their fine performance,
but We especially want to thank Miss Tucker and Mr. Sims on their splendid
First Row: Keith Coleman, Danny Elkins, Paul lones, Mariorie Reeder, Yvonne Carlton, Anna Mae Kling,
Betty Stanstield, Ieanette Sager, lane Blood, Mignon Froman.
Second Row: Barbara Sullards, Iunior Dixon, Marilyn Geddes, lackie Case, Patricia Carlton, lanet Wat-
son, Wayne Tilton, Bill Bratton, Dana Henry, Pat Williams, Rolla Henry, Robert Kling, Buth Cowling
lean Dorsam, Patsy Simpson, lack Hill, Norma Glazier.
Third Row: Katie Ruth Farley, Margaret Flanders, loan Parker, Mattie Lou Sham, Bill Waddle, Bussell
Trimble, Clarke Stein, Bob Fearheiley, Bill Wolf, Bill Canedv, Bob Cowling, Gordon Kirkman, George
'l'ewalt, Carl Hinners, Ioe Gray, Bonnie Eisley, Nadine Compton, Barbara Sheridan, Sarah Buth
Friend, Mary Alice Alka, Gwendolyn Weiler, Patricia Lance, Ioe Fischer, Mary Elizabeth Tanquary,
Fourth How: Frances Wiseman, Betty Cooper, Thelma Winkleman, lo Ann Shearer, Fern Ganelle Alka,
Virginia Sweeney, William Arnold, Maxine Oldham, Marshall Wilson, Betty lean Main, Dick Wahler,
Robert Wallace, Frederick Wood, Norman Canedy, Robert Fischer, Harry Abdill, Tom Wolf, lim
Fifth Row: Elizabeth Fye, Carol Fye, Margaret Malott, Ellen Rehnquist, Aleta Marx, Betty Bethel, Claire
Campbell, Bonnie Griggs, Cleo Hunter, Earl Bosaw, Helen Carrell, Bill Reeder, Ioan Cooper, lack
Bosaw, Mr. Perkins.
THE MUSIC DEPARTMENT
Even though our great and unexcelled band is responsible for most ot the
fame and renown of our Music Department throughout this locality, we have
several other musical organizations ot which we are equally proud. Among
these are the National Club and the Student Director Class, and Oh, Yes . , .
not to forget those swinginf swayin' rhythm boys, those boogy-woogy men
from Borneo, none other than our own Campus Cadets. We hear that they
are leaving soon to accept a big otter from someone in the East. Now, now,
boys, you wouldnt kid us, would you?
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Bottom Row: Virginia Gray, Betty French, Ioan Cooper, Yvonne Carlton, Mary Lou Coleman, Betty lean
Main, Barbara Ritter, Theda Tyler, Norma Glazier, Mignon Froman, Marjorie Reeder, Katie Ruth Far-
ley, Claire Campbell, Pat Williams, Helen Carrell, Mary Everett.
Second How: Helen Risley, Sara Ruth Friend, Maxine Oldham, Delores Saulman, Betty Marx, Barbara
McTaggart, Ann Reinhardt, Phyllis Skiles, lane Blood, Iackie Case, Betty Purcell, Mary E. Tanquary,
Ieanette Sager, Ianet Watson, Elizabeth Fye.
Third Row: Keith Coleman, Ivan Ankanbrant, Ioe Fisher, Bob Fearheiley, Bill Wolf, Norman Canedy,
Bill Waddle, Fredrick Wood, Dick Wahler, Robert Kling, Bill Reeder, Iim Schucker,
Top Row: Bill Bastnagel, George Tewalt, Paul Jones, Rolla Henry, Dan Elkins, Terry Cardwell, Tom
Woll, Clark Stein, David Locke, Ioe Gray, lack Hill, Bob Cowling, Gordon Kirlcman,
No less important than our instrumental groups are our vocal sections,
which includes the boys' and girls' glee clubs, the A Cappella Choir, and
the Girls' Sextet. The respective glee clubs give an opportunity for anyone
interested in the vocal art to receive experience and training, while the
A Cappella Choir is a more select group, composed only of the true artists??
This year, although a Campus Revue was not possible, the Music
Department combined its efforts to present its annual spring concert. And,
of course, who could forget that trip to George Field Where we contributed
to the war effort by entertaining the soldiers? These are only a few of the
memorable events of the year. And so to our director, Mr. Perkins, upon
whom rests the respnnsibility for all of our success, We give our hearty vote
Junior Class Pla
Ask any lunior if he is "Going Places" and he will reply that his class
certainly did on November 2Uth, 1942. With a minimum of prodding, he may
tell you that Miss Moore and Mrs. McLaughlin directed the farce so well that
the audience demanded a curtain call for the surprised cast.
Ann Reinhardt and Norman Canedy exerted their wits trying to get foe
Gray, a Texan football wonder, into Dartford College. Aleta Marx was also
quite anxious about his passing an Ancient History exam in which Bob
Cowling had alreadv flunked him. The president of Dartford, Clarke Stein,
was afflicted with such a miserable cold that he appeared to be more stubborn
than usual about allowing the football star to enter.
Largely responsible for the one hundred thirty-five chuckles were Gladys,
the maid-oops sorry, Elizabeth Pye, the student-and the highbrow cousin,
Rupert Finegold, who took Chuck's exam, the blame, responsibility for cram-
ming Chuck for the exam and also Gladys to the dance.
The president and his wife, Rose Dyehouse, met three Miss Malloys, the
Texans millionaire aunt. The first, Helen Weisenberger--a feature writer,
jumped out a window giving Gwendolyn Wieler the opportunity to imper-
sonate. Chuck recognized lane Blood as the real aunt, After passing his
exam and her endowment of a new library, Chuck was admitted to the
college midst the shouts of congratulations from all,
ue and Gavel
First Row: Elaine Glick, Yvonne Carlton, Barbara Sullards, Helen Carrell, Mary Lou Coleman, Mignon
Froman, Miss Reincke.
Second Rovg Clarincke Mullins, Roy Wade, Claire Campbell, Betty lean Main, Rose Dyehouse, lane
B cl d '
oo , or on ir man.
Third Row: Dan Elkins, Frederick Wood, Bill Bastnagel, David Locke, Norman Canecly, Bill Waddle,
Our' dramatic club has added much prestige to Mt. Carmel High School
during the year of 1942-43 under the guidance of our sponsor, Miss Reincke.
We chose for President, Helen Carrellg Vice-President, Mignon Fromang Treas-
urer, Mary Lou Coleman, Secretary, Barbara Sullardsg and Sergeant-at-Arms,
At midfyear, new members were initiated into the club with both an
informal and a formal ceremony. The total membership is now nineteen.
'lhe meetings held every other Monday night were spent in reading plays
and radio skits.
The social events of spring were a picnic at Forrest Camp and an informal
dance on April 29.
ttotioool Honor So
Top row: Mary Louise Agers, Robert Kling, Harold Hademacher, William Bastnagel, Kenneth Zimmer
man, leannette Sager, Mrs. McLaughlin, Sponsor.
B l . . .
ottom row. Elizabeth McLaughlin, Nadine Compton, Barbara Sullards, Mignon Froman, Yvonne Carl-
ton, Helen Carrell, Frances Herbst.
The local chapter of the National Honor Society for Secondary Schools
is sponsored by Mrs. Clara McLaughlin.
The object of the organization is to create an enthusiasm for scholarship,
to stimulate a desire to render service, to promote Worthy leadership, and to
encourage the development of character.
Students of the senior class are selected annually by the faculty as meme
bers of the organization. Membership is based on the four cardinal principles:
Scholarship, Service, Leadership, and Character.
A very impressive initiation was performed before the entire student
body on April 22, and a banquet was held on May l7th.
To be selected as a member of the society is the highest honor any high
school student can receive.
Dan Elkins, a member of this years organization, is attending Purdue
University the second semester.
Of all organizations, debating is among the most popular, One reason
for its popularity is the ability of our sponsors, Miss Pipp and Mr. Sims, to
provide variety at our meetings.
Under the leadership of our officers, Bill Waddle, President, Helen Carrell,
Vice-President, Mignon Froman, Secretary, and l-larold Bademacher, Treas-
urer, we are nearing our goal.
Most of our programs were spent in discussing our national debate topic
for the year which was the post-War world, ln between times, we sharpened
our wits on both humorous, serious, and extemporaneous debates.
Our program for the year was interrupted when our sponsor, Miss Pipp,
heeded her' country's call to become a WAVE, Mr. Sims, in turn, heeded
our cry for help by promising to be our sponsor.
Due to the shortage of food, We are looking forward to a formal dance
this year instead of our annual debate club banquet.
Bottom Row: Cleo Wetzel, Flizabeth Fye, Mary Lou Coleman, Harold Rademacher, Bill Waddle, Helen
Carrell, Mignon Froman, Mary Louise Agers, Alice Hartman.
Second Row: Betty Stanstield, Ianet Watson, Yvonne Carlton, Barbara Sullards, Ann Reinhardt, Mar-
jorie Reeder, Frances Herbst, Nadine Compton, David Locke.
Third Row: Lois Ann Wallar, Katie Ruth Farley, Phyllis Skiles, lane Blood, Claire Campbell, lack Hill,
Bill Bastnagel, Norman Canedy, Mary Elizabeth Tanquary, Mr, Sims.
Fourth Row: Clarence Mullins, Boy Wade, Frederick Wood, Joe McGuire, Paul lanes, Bob Cowling,
Keith Coleman, Clarke Stein, Gordon Kirkman, Dan Elkins.
Bottom Row: Gwendolyn Weiler, Anna Mae Kling, Dixie Lee Nightlinger, Ann Reinhardt, lane Blood,
Helen Carrell, Mignon Froman, Barbara Sullards, Frances Herbst, Mary Louise Agers, Nadine Comp
ton, Miss Elizabeth Cheesman.
Second Row: Theda Tyler, Doris Whitten, Barbara McTaggart, Katie Ruth Farley, Phyllis Skiles, Gail
Seals, Pat Williams, Barbara Ritter, Violet LeRoy, Patty Carlton, Mary Lou Coleman.
Third Row: Delores Scales, Glennadine Smith, Helen Weisenberger, Ioyce Sweeney, Rose Dyehouse,
Jackie Case, Clairda Keneipp, Marv Pohl, Betty Stansiield, Yvonne Carlton, Ieanette Sager.
Fourth Row: Virginia Gray, Frances Whitten, Marjorie Curran, Aleta Marx, Betty lean Main, Claire
Campbell, lack Hill, Clarence Mullins, Bill Bastnagel, Robert Kling, Norman Canedy, Bob Cowling.
The Latin Club is now the oldest club in the school. lt was organized
to further an interest in Latin and to learn more about Latin customs.
The officers this year are: First Consul, Ann Reinhardt, Second Consul,
Helen Carrellg Scribe, lane Blood. The club meets twice every month on
Thursday evening. This year two initiations were held, one at the beginning
of each semester.
At the meetings the entertainment is varied. Several plays have been
given showing the use of Latin in English, discussions have been held on
mythology, and contests and games are played in Latin. Occasionally
Latin songs are sung There have been three parties this year.
A part of the dues is used for refreshments and entertainment and a part
is used to promote some Worth-While Latin Club project.
The Science Club started the year with the usual tunfpacked initiations.
Twenty-two new members successfully lived through that horrible ordeal, and
started to take part in the club activities.
The Science Club now has thirty-eight members. The purpose of the
club is to make it possible tor students to use and advance their knowledge
of Science. The meetings were held every Monday night, and the programs
included interesting talks and experiments on all branches ot Science.
The yearly party was held on lornuary twentyfninth.
The new sponsor this year, Miss Tucker, was always ready to give timely
advice and helpful suggestions.
Club officers: President, Frederick Woody Vice-President, Robert Cowling'
Secretory-Treasurer, lanet Watson.
Bottom Row: Purity loan Main, Patricia Carlton, David Locke, Bob Cowling, lint-t Watson Treclerlck
Wooit, Bill Wolt, Mignon Froman, Charlotte Schaut.
Second Row: Elizabeth Fye, Betty Fischer, Thcda Tyler, Katie Ruth Farley, Phyllis Skiles, Gail Seals,
Br-tty Stanstield, Yvonne Carlton, Nadine Compton, Helen Cornell, Miss Tucker
Third Row: Robert Kllna, lim Schucker, Dick Wahlc-r, Clarence Mullins, l-toy Wade, Paul tones, Keith
Coleman, Clarke Stein, Bill Bastnaael, Dan Elkins.
ng and Cooking
There are two sewing classes every dayg one the
first and second periods which contains thirty-five
pupils, and one at the sixth and seventh periods every
afternoon, which contains twenty-six pupils. The class-
es are not restricted to any one age group, but are
open to Freshmen, Sophomores, luniors, and Seniors
The Foods class during the first part of the school
term studied the preparation and food value of foods
served for breakfast, luncheon, and dinner.
During the latter part of the year, wartime nutri-
tional meals were planned with the uses of meat
extenders, vegetable extenders, and meat substitutes.
Typing is one of the most popular subjects offered
in this High School, ln Wartime there are many very
good jobs that are offered to persons who have had
Typing and Shorthand.
There are 85 students taking first year Typing and
43 taking second year Typing. In the first year Short-
hand class there are 43 students and in the second
year class there are 31 students.
Miss Ethel Case and Miss Rachel Reinhardt are the
teachers of Typing and Shorthand. They are in charge
of the twenty-eight typewriters in the Typing room.
8 . . School opens.
10 . . There are a mixture of looks around school today: the Freshmen wear a
look of awe, Sophomores are seen with looks of resigned boredom and
mischiefy Iuniors with a look of expectancy because this will be their
biggest year, Seniors wear a look of sadness mixed with determination
to make this their best remembered year.
ll . . First football game of the year. Our short scrappy Aces are defeated
by Palestine 13-0.
15 . . Freshmen still seen wandering around with a vacant look, and What's
this? Some of the boys appear a little dampish.
18 . . This time the skill and fight of the Aces shows through with a 25-0
victory over Albion.
25 . . The Aces again win fame by a 26-0 victory over Fairfield. Yeah teaml
2 . . First all-school dance of the year sponsored by Iunior Class. Nothing
backward about the kids this year, everyone turned out. Fighting
eleven defeated in an afternoon game by Bridgeport 21-14.
9 . . First relief of the year, Teacher's Institute. What! Only one dayl Say,
those teachers must like to have us around. Darn itl
15 . . Groans are heard coming from each class. What could be happening?
Oh-h-h-h-h first six weeks exams. Ouchl
16 . . Football game at Salem cancelled because of gas and tires. Darn
22 . . F.F.A. and Home Ec. Classes get together for an old-fashioned box
23 . . Aces defeated by Olney 26-0, but are still showing plenty of fight. lunior
all-school dance. More fun!
26 . . Debate Club Initiation. Whew and phewl
30 . . Aces defeat Lawrenceville Indians by a 13-7 score in the muddiest game
of the year.
2 . . Oh boy, school time changed. Starts at 9:03. More sleepl
5 . . Senior Class shows its patriotism by selling 10c War stamps as admit-
tance to first Senior party.
6 . . Aces fought hard in last game of season but were defeated by Prince-
ton Tigers 21-0.
ll . . Armistice Day.
13 . . First Sophomore party. Say, these Sophomore boys aren't as bashful
as we thought they were, are they?
20 . . Iunior Class presents "Going Places." .
25 . . First basketball game with our flashy five defeating Albion 48-26.
27 . . Defeat for the aces after journeying to Salem, 41-34. Better luck next
l . . After a close' scrappy game, the Aces are defeated by Carmi 37-34.
5 . . Everyone looks tired this morning. Oh, I forgot, Iunior all-school dance
last night. Something seems to be definitely missing since Miss Pipp
left for the WAVES.
ll . . What's going on around here? Many of the Freshmen look scared.
Oh-h-h-h, that explains it, G.A.A. Initiation. Ouchl
16 . . All Latin speaking students turn out for a Latin Club party.
18 . . Sibylline Dance CTO raise money so you can all enjoy thisll
22 . . Aces meet Olney.
The Hear 1942 43
8 . . Our old rivals the Lawrenceville Indians defeat us by a 33-20 margin.
15 . . First Adamless Dance. Say, this man shortage is really getting serious.
21 . . That's funny. I've heard those groans somewhere before Oh-h-h-h,
another six weeks exam.
22 . . Iunior all-school dance with special attraction: Marilyn Skiles Wilson
29 . . Science Club Party. Aces defeated by Lawrenceville 44-28.
30 . . Princeton 37, Mt. Carmel 22. Well . . 1
5 . Aces coming back into their own. Fairfield 17, Mt. Carmel 39.
9 . . Aces almost caught up with Carmi 43-41.
11 . . All Greenies turn out for a Freshman party.
12 . . Aces beat Bridgeport 35-30.
18 . . Aces defeat Albion 48-19. Keep it up, boys.
20 . . What's all this talk going around about Hitler? Oh, they caught him
at the Iunior all-school party last night.
22 . . Impressive Service Flag Dedication in the new gym. Those boys won't
25 . . Sophomore Party.
26 . . Another short Teacher's Institute. Oh, well, it's a relief anyway.
2-5 . Regional Tournament. Guess who won? Of course, we did!
4-5 . Everyone looks sleepy from cramming the last two days for these
12 . . Iunior all-school dance with Miss Pipp of the WAVES giving a talk.
13 . . Millions of boys seen trying to join the WAVES since last night.
25 . . Pierce Magic Review. Betty Lou looks whole, but 1 thought sure her
head would be gone.
26 . . G.A.A. girls basketball party
29 . . Seniors are seen in Sociology classes soberly signing their names the
way they want them on their diplomas.
l . . Seniors seen passing around name cards.
7 . . Home Economics and FFA. party.
9 . . Senior class presents, "Professor, How Could You!" Lucky David
Locke, four girls chasing him!
15-16 . . Exams. Cnough said?
23 . . Good Friday.
25 . . Easter.
30 . . Sleniors afraid to count the days left because there are only 31 of
7 . . Annual Band Concert. Band, glee clubs, A Cappella Choir, and
15 . . Debate Club Dance. First appearance of new and last year's formals.
17 . . Honor Society Banquet.
20 . . Iunior-Senior Dance. . . Looked forward to since Sept. 8.
27-28 . . Final Exams .... Must keep above water.
31 . . Commencement. . . Speaker Rev. Ray Montgomery from Vincennes,
Gun fire, church bells, horns honking, jungle rhythm, people running,
children shouting. Confusion cmd bedlam everywhere. No escapel No
escape from those flustered first aiders running hither and yon waving
sterile gauze to the breeze. Moon and Wade grabbing innocent prisoners
to plump them onto their especially improvised stretcher and carry out to
Saulmon and Pohl for bandaging. No escape from Miss Goedecke's wither-
ing eye, detecting hangnails and Miss M. Cheesman's concern for punctured
wounds. Pap, vainly trying to muster his gang together to play some quiet-
ing tune as-as-"Blues in the Night" or the SeXtet's "Indian Dawn". Frances
I-lerbst, expertly recapping Bob Gould with a pert and coy head bandage.
Gentleman lim, in his mannerly way, dragging Libby out of the path of the
high speed stretcher bearers. Daddy Sims on his evening route of floor
Fire bells ringing, dogs barking, glass shattering. Cooper and Fritz,
busy in their chamber, pounding out the thunder and splitting the heavens
with electricity. Pitter, patter, the rain fall comes "Stormy Weather" is over
and quiet reigns.
Music fills the halls. The gym is filled with dancing soldiers. The place
is captured and the Army is in charge. Yes, the Army Air Corps is victorious
once again and our boys creep away one by one to plan a counter attack
and the rescue. Waddle, his ego deflated, joins his comrades with a longing
glance, as Patty, Who, completely under the power of one of the George Field
raiders, dances by.
Yes, the long threatened raid had come. It certainly had, 500 strong.
Even Pepsi and Pete had succeeded in this deal, but Pop viewed the situation
with an utterly lost and woeful countenance. His school over-run by soldiers
and his own boys beaten at their game of convoy with the girls. But it was
his own fault. lf he only had not resisted the urgent appeals of the air raid
wardens to tum off the lights. But no, he had insisted that dancing in the
dark was not respectable and the school, the prom in full swing, had remained
a target and a beacon to the coming raiders.
Ah, and there are Pat Lance and Bob Crum. That's one lucky fellow
who didn't lose his girl to a uniform. Maybe it could be because she already
had one. Dry those .tears Dutchy, the fleet will be in soon. But now, will a
soldier do for that one and only sailor? You're not particular.
Even the timid, bashful teachers are not neglected and many are tripping
on the light fantastic toe. Furlough, Miss Pipp? Do Waves attract men
like that? Seems as if Miss Fteincke is busy and all smiles too, for don't you
see the crowd she has mustered about her?
The dancing continues, and to the rhythm of La Conga, Vera leads on.
But into the midst of this plunges Gordon. Eager to redeem his family honor,
he snatches Mary from the arms of a burly soldier who, white with fury,
chases him. But above all this a shrill whistle penetrates the din and con-
fusion. All stop dead in their tracks as if frozen with fear. Then they are
gone, one and all. The planes zoom overhead and wing homeward. For
that was the tardy bell after taps.
The gym seems deserted, but one by one the couples again enter. The
peace and happiness is restored to all and fun goes on as the evening
Tom is again telling Mary Elizabeth that the mud on her skirt, caused by
gas rationing, lends to her charm. CThat walk from Bellmont, you knowl.
lack and Rodger the perfect couple restored.
Rex swinging his partners once again. Careful there, that arm is pretty
swift. You might miss the catch.
Betty French, woefully bewailing the fact she was so fickle in time of
crisis, sits on the side watching her numerous admirers, who, anxious to
regain their self respect, dance with one and then another just to show her
she isn't the only good-looker around.
The bomb shell bursts and again it is daylight. Ohll but what is all
this? Have I been dreaming? And what a dream!!
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Senior Class Prop u
What does the future have in store for us? Do we dare hazard a guess.
This humble person is going to attempt to visualize .the 1943 graduating class
fifteen .years from now.
Bill Trapp and Don Fisher have become modern Luther Burbanks. Their
latest achievement was the crossing of the American Beauty Rose and the
Harlem Onion . . .. . results PUUUUU.
' Helen Risley has taken over Kate Smith's program. Her theme song is
"When The Moon Comes Over The Cowshed."
Iunior Ienkins, Mt. Carmel's prize from Bellmont, now spends his time at
Anna arguing with the inmates, whether a house burns up or burns down.
Wilma Lankford is now on the trail of the man who robbed the Evansville
Bank last week. She says she hopes she finds him before all the money is
Bob fBashfulJ Fisher has at last fulfilled his SECRET DESIRE to be sur-
rounded by beautiful women. He is now warden of the Hut-Sut County
Penal Farm- For Women.
Marjorie Camp and Edison Bruce have sailed on the sea of matrimony
and now have four boys named Eene, Meene, Minee, and loe. When asked
why the last one was named foe, Marge replied, "Because I don't want no
Mary Lou Coleman is now an authority on etiquette. Her latest accomp-
lishment was to teach the cannibals of Borneo to eat each other with knives
and-forks instead of their fingers.
Robert Kling, who was always noted for being very intellectual, has after
many years of research finally completed the Theorems for the four sided
triangle and circles with corners.
Helen Carrell has become a famous organ composer. Her greatest com-
position is that famous love sona "When the Pipe Crgan Pipes To Me."
Kenneth Zimmerman and "Gus" Dunkel have formed a partnership and
are now raising Wingless chickens. Incidentally they feed them Iohn Great-
house's cobless corn. '
. Frances Wiseman, that bashful girl from Bellmont, has become a promi-
nent member of Congress and after many days of heated debates has finally
got her bill passed for an 8 day week, 26 hour day, and 65 min. hr. lWhat'll
Congress do next?l '
Rose Helen Knust contradicts the seven dwarfs for saying "Whistle While
You Work". She got fired for it recently . . . she was head nurse in the baby
ward of the Michael Reese Hospital, in Chicago.
- You remember lim McClanahan and Maurice Kissling, those two boys who
"joined up" . . . Well, Iim is an Admiral now and Maurice is a Lieutenant
Gertrude Keiffer and Bill Phebus finally tied the knot.
Bobby Gould is now ct basketball manager. I-le manages some way
or another to get into each game without buying a ticket.
Tom Wolf is now a college graduate and boasts of 100 degrees-Bachelor
of Science Degree, Bachelor of Arts Degree, and 98 degrees temperature.
Frank Finn and Donald Hinners are now featured in Hal Roach's Com-
edies. Their partner in crime is Imogene Young.
Maxine Oldham is now in the swamps of Arizona teaching the bullfrogs
to sing soprano.
Pat Lance has just received the coveted Pulitzer Prize for her book "The
Intelligence 'of Earthwormsf' Robert Womack also received honorable men-
tion for hiswork "Life and Importance of Mosquitoes."
Mary E. McLaughlin is now touring the country working night and day
in her effort to raise funds for a great cause . . . a home for homeless
ferry Kuykendall has become the first woman governor of Illinois, and is
or Class Pruphecu
now proposing a bill before the state senate prohibiting the buying and selling
of cosmetics in the state of Illinois.
Bob Fearheiley, who was always well known around the campus for his
musical talent, has at last made a name for himself in the music world as the
introducer of the stringless violin.
Tom Higgins has been called the male Dorothy Dix for his newspaper
column, Methods with Maidens.
lust as we remember Martin Luther as a great religious reformer and
Beethoven as a music reformer so shall Iessie Miles be remembered for her
unceasing effort to reform the flapper.
Harold Rademacher is sometimes referred to as the second Shakespeare
for his literary work, Merchant of Venice, Illinois.
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Bastnagel Clfrances Herbstl have long been dabbling
in chemistry. just recently they introduced heatless fire and liquid coal to
Marjorie Reeder, whom we all thought to be so sweet and kind, has been
added to that list of dictators. She now dictates shorthand to the first year
students of our Alma Mater. leanette Sager is her Heir Goebbels.
Dan Morton and Anna Mae Kling recently traveled all the way to Chigger
Ridge, Arkansas to participate in a nationwide jitterbug contest. The orches-
tra that played for the occasion was none other than George Tewalt and his
Betty Lou Fisher, Betty Lovellette, Barbara Sullards, Pauline Metz, Mar-
jorie Brown, Lilamae Thrapp, Marie Speedy, Mildred King, Wilma Keller,
Hilma Kaiser, Alice Hartman, Rosalyn Gunn, Laura Schnitz, Betty Marx, and
Mary Belle Guard now make up the chorus of lim Schucker's and Bill Wad-
dle's Broadway musical, "The Rhythm Sisters."
Bob Seibert is now a well known boxer. He also dabbles in astrology.
He spends most of his time in the ring looking up at the stars.
Harold Dean has become a great arranger. He arranges canned goods
on the shelves at Kroger's.
Iunior Snelling just finished drilling an oil well on Melvin Deischer's farm.
Hang on to your hats or this will really kill you. Bill Wolf has finally
decided to use his head . . . he bought a hat yesterday.
Mary Louise Agers, now Mrs. Harry Abdill, is touring the country giving
lectures on "How to Raise a Husband."
Well what do you knowl Don Baker is in the movies now. He is a
tremendous success as Charlie McCarthy's double.
Mignon Froman, who was known for her acting ability even in high
school, has just completed her first picture for Columbia. The picture is a
great sea tragedy . . . "Gone Down Without Any Wind."
Paul Iohn, now a famous singer, finally admitted that he got his clear
pleasing voice by accidentally eating his canary bird seed.
David Locke and james Rodgers have combined their two scientific minds
and are now completing experiments proving that all water is wet.
Helen Lowe got on the radio recently. She saw a mouse on the living
Betty Purcell has also made a name for herself in the music world. She
is best known for her impersonation of the coyote.
Imogene Mobley has been taking an extended course in methods of teach-
ing the blind to read. She holds classes twice a week for the "bats in her
Elkins and Carlton finally decided that two can live as cheaply as one.
Lavon Howell and Pearl Campbell are now managers of the Trocadero.
Their featured pianist is none other than Gordon "Boogie Woogie" Kirkman.
Paul Gard has made quite a fortune at manufacturing eight balls for
people to get behind. lContinued on page 811
We as diligent students of Mt. Carmel High School are all desirous of
having the highest honors in grades. As we look forward to the assembly
period, we think of our teachers who want to help us get our gray matter
charged in our storage batteries,
Well for Gosh Sakes, here l am trying to study and Sara tosses a note
over asking me if I have a date for tonight. Miss Tucker has a test planned
for next period in Chemistry, so Mary, lane, Ioan and Bob want my Chemistry-
Lab-Manual. That is just a few things that the teachers dor1't know about.
There is a lot that goes on behind their backs.
Oh-Oh here comes the teacher so l guess l will have to study again.
Newsboy: "Extral Extral Read all
about it. Two men swindledf'
Bob Fearheiley: "l'll take one . . .
Say, there isn't anything about two
men being swindledf'
Newsboy: "Extral Extral Three men
at 1' 1
Marjorie R.: "l've been trying to
think of a word for two weeks."
Frances H.: "How about fortnight?"
'k i 'A'
Mary P.: "These eggs aren't fresh."
Grocer: "The boy just brought them
in from the country."
Mary: "What country?"
i' i' i'
Mrs. Walsh: "Well, lack, what did
you do on your holidays?"
Yetman: "Oh, not much-not enough
to Write an essay on anyway."
'A' 'A' 'k
A girl who thinks no man is good
enough for her may be right: also, she
may be left.
'I' 'A' i'
Mrs. McLaughlin: "Ivan, are you
fond of algebra?"
Ivan: "Yes, l'm stuck on every prob-
'k i' 'k
Bill W.: "How can you afford to
take your girls to such expensive eat-
Gordon: "As we enter, I ask each
one if she hasn't been putting on a
little weight lately."
if -A' f
As the newly built skyscraper
crashed to the ground, the engineer
raved, "Darn that decimal point!"
'A' i' i'
Virgil: "Why did you ask her for
Terry: "Because she's so different
from all the other girls I know."
Virgil: "How's that?"
Terry: "She'll go with me."
'A' ir 'A'
Money is lost in more ways than
i' 'A' 'A'
Gwenny W.: "Did the play have a
Bonnie R.: "Oh sure, everybody was
glad when it was over."
Mignon: "Why did the li'l moron put
his head on the curb?"
Helen: 'Tm stumped. Why?"
Mignon: "He Wanted to keep his
mind out of the gutter."
i' 'k i'
Miss Stauffer: "Give me a sentence
with an object."
David L.: "You are very beautiful."
Miss S.: "What is the object?"
Dave: "A good grade."
'k 'k 'k
lt is now permissible to classify all
sisters and brothers, aunts and uncles
who live more than three gallons away
as distant relatives.
if ir ak
Pat Lance: "Whats wrong with the
guy asking you if you can dance?"
Betty French: "I was dancing with
him 'when he asked me."
'k 'A' 'A'
Visitor: "What a glorious painting.
I wish I could take those lovely colors
home with me."
Artist: "You will-you're sitting on
my paint box."
'A' 'k i'
When food for thought is being
dished out, too many students are on
i 'lr 'A'
Everett: "I was at a cat show last
Kampie: "Did you win a prize?"
i' 'A' 'A'
Iohnnie was a chemist
But lohnnie is no more,
For what he thought was H20
'k 'k 'k
Norman: "My girl has her faults."
Rex: "You and who else?"
'k 'A' 'k
Then there was the cat that joined
the Medical Corps to see if she could
become a first aid kit.
-A' fx ar
Dixie: "Did you hear about the li'l
moron Who stayed up all night study-
ing for his blood test?"
'A' i' ir
Watson: "What is heredity?"
Mr. Howerton: "Well, in a few words,
it's what every man believes in until
his son begins to act like a fool."
What the average man likes about
the average girl is his arms.
'A' 'k 'A'
"Dearest Helen," wrote Bill. "I would
swim the mighty ocean for one look
into your deep-blue eyes. I would walk
through a wall of flame for one touch
of your little hands. I would leap the
deepest chasm for a word from your
As always, YOUR Bill."
"P.S. Helen, I'll be over Saturday
night if it doesn't rain."
'A' 'A' 'A'
Bob: "I can speak any language
except Greek. Yes sir!"
Dave: "Then how about helping me
with this Spanish?"
Bob: "Sorry. That's Greek to me."
-if ir -A'
The bird is on the wing.
The Wing is on the bird.
i' 'k i'
"I've been jeepedln said Paul Iones
as the Army car hit him.
Diner: "Where did you find all the
rabbits to make this delicious stew?"
Cook: "I just opened the back door
and the alley was just full of them-
all saying 'meow-meow'."
'A' 'A' 'lr
Then there's the Scotchman who took
his son out of school when he found
he would have to pay attention.
Freddie crept into the house,
The cuckoo clock struck four,
Freddie crept close to the clock
And cuckooed eight times more.
'A' 'k 'A'
Dancer: "Can't you stretch the mu-
sic a little-just a dance or two more?"
Perkins: "Sorry, but this isn't a rub-
'k 'k i'
Mr. Erne: "See here, what did you
mean by walking out of my lecture
Doug French: "I'm not sure just
how it happened, sir. I think I must
have been moved by what you were
i' 'A' ir
SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY-fContinued from page 767
Mattie Lou Shain C250 lbs.l is now the world's No. I woman wrestler.
Contender for the championship in Saturday night's fight will be Helen
Ridens 190 lbs.l
Wilma Trapp has opened a school on Broadway to teach the art of self
defense-BUY WAR BONDS.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Smith CCleo Wetzell live on a farm near Lancaster.
Bob specializes in huskless wheat.
The Gas Ration Board finally caught up with Ioan Cooper, but she fooled
them, she moved to Lawrenceville . . . Oh Porter!
Iunior Belcher is now sheriff of Bloody Gulch in Washboard County,
Wyoming. His prize prisoner is Iohn Maxfield who was caught red-handed
with German measles Cthe lousel.
Mary E. Tanquary recently formed an anti-Wolf league. KSay Docll
Mervin Wilson and Eldon Smith have recently opened a clinic in New
York City. They are introducing leap frog as a means of strengthening broken
You remember that blonde siren Sarah Ruth Friend, well here is something
that will make you stand up and take notice. She has been pronounced the
world's greatest dramatic actress for her magnificent performance in Marilyn
Geddes' latest stage play "The Celery Heart of the Butter and Egg Man."
She played opposite Robert Stansfield.
Mary Everett has at last fulfilled her desire to fly. She flies like mad from
cradle to kitchen. fOh Iohnnyllll
Iune Lemke now has her own beauty shop. She specializes in spit curls.
Her competitors are Mildred Greenwood and Mary Louise Butte, who are
offering a sale this Week on waveless permanents.
Well that just about sums them all up, but your guess is as good as
mine and anything can happen. Ve-rg Nowell,
Uffieial Class lllill and Testament
et The Class et 1943
We, the members of the Senior Class, in accordance with the custom of
leaving our outstanding talents and characteristics for the benefit of Mt
Carmel High School, do hereby bequeath the following:
To the Freshies, we leave our condolence.
To the Sophomores, our ability of passing notes.
To the Iuniors, our scholastic records.
To the Ianitors, our desk carvings.
To Moon Mullins, the car-parking technique of lim Schucker.
To Peggy Dougherty, the giggle of Frances Herbst.
To Rupert Finegold, the gracefulness of Harold Rademacher.
To Bill Reeder, the conservative bow ties of Donald Baker.
To Ierry Crumrin, Danny Morton's driving ability.
To Betty French, Yvonne Carlton's devotion to one boy.
To Ioe Gray, George Tewa1t's bass horn technique.
To Rex Kennard, the shyness of Donald Fisher,
To Ann Reinhardt, the acting ability of Mignon Froman.
To Ioan Keneipp, Nadine Compton's quietness.
To Libby Pye, Iim Schucker.
To Loretta Leach, Ioan Cooper's out-of-town interest.
To Bertram Bethel, the "cassanovial" manner of Paul Iohn.
To Claire Campbell, Mary Elizabeth Tanquary's ability to get dates
To Lois Ann Wahler, Helen Carrell's piano ability.
To Elaine Glick, Barbara Sullard's utter sophistication.
To Betty Stansfield, Elizabeth McLaughlin's attractiveness.
To "Stinky" Trimble, Bill Wolf's physique.
To loe McGuire, the intelligence of Robert Kling.
To lack Hill, Gordon Kirkman's boogie-Woogie rhythm.
To Pat Williams, Marjorie Reeder's dimples.
Thus, We leave Mt. Carmel High School, passing on to them many of
our possessions and talents, but taking with us many memories which will
never be forgotten.
UUH THHHHS TU
TO TI-IE CLASS OF I943
BEST OF LUCK ALWAYS
ORR GRAIN CCDMPAIXIY
A. Frank Orr, Sr. A A. Frank Orr, Jr.
RIVERSIDE ELEVATOR BLUFF CITY MILLS
MT. Carmel, Illinois
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1..1,,.1,.1,.1nu1nu1'u1-u1..1.,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
MT. CARMEL HIGH SCHOOL
SECURITY BANK OF MT. CARMEL
Largest and Strongest Bank in Wabash County
Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
Deposits Insured Up To S5000
Albert A. Barnhard Theodore Coleman
Charles C. Campbell L.. F. Henneberger
J. E. Williams
"BANK WITH SECURITY"
G. li. GRUIIII 81 C0.
ARTISTS - ENGRAVERS
.1.q1un1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.1.1--up-ul.-.,1 1..1.,1.,1..1..1..1..1,'1..1.p-
SENIOR CLASS OF '43
Mt. Carmel Public Utility
' 'A Home Industry"
WHERE EVERYBODY MEETS EVERYBODY
COMPLETE FOUNTAIN SERVICE
Plate Lunches - Regular Daily Dinners
Special Sunday Dinners
C a n d i e s
THE BETTER PLACE TO EAT AND DRINK
1 1 1 1ll-.n1n.1un1ln1..-.lqilll..1.,....1..1.,1..1 1
THE LEADING DAILY IN SOUTHERN ILLINOIS
DAIULY REPUBLICAN REGISTER
A Complete Home Newspaper
UNITED PRESS FULL LEASED WIRE SERVICE
Sewing the People in This Section with News I2 Hours Before
Any Metropolitan Daily Reaches This Field
I.1..1..1,,1..1,q1,...1.q1 1 1 1 1,,1...1.,1.,1.n1.n1pq1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Parts For All Makes of Cars
FENDER and BODY WORK
KAMP MOTOR COMPANY
Mt. Carmel Phone 700
For RELIABLE DRUGS
School Books and Supplies
Come to the Old Reliable
Corner Drug Store
.,1..1..,1..1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1n1n1u1nu1..1nu1uu1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.l1,g1-.1nu1..11u.-m1.n-...1-.1uu1n1nn1p1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
TIP TOP CREAMERY
MEADOW GOLD PRODUCTS
Mgr. John Zimmerman
SPORTING GOODS and HARDWARE
J. FRED STEIN and SONS
First National Bank
Wabash County's Oldest Bank
For your extra protection our
prescriptions are compounded
under germ killing sterilamps
Denton Drug Company
Mt. Carmel Sand and Gravel Company
Mt. Carmel, Illinois
Telephones 373 and 374 Quality and Service
Roy D. Short Company
FUNERAL HOME 'k AMBULANCE SERVICE
Eflicient 'A' Friendly 'k Reasonable
Mt. Carmel, Illinois Phone 329
MEISSNER MANUFACTURING COMPANY
Mt. Carmel, Illinois
1 -.111 ... 1 1un1n1:p--qu-.uuigpinn-.111 1 1 .. -.. - -
l Grubb' s
Compliments Standard Service
l Let Us Service Your Car
of 3rd and Market Sts.
DR. H. A. Polarine Oil Quaker State Oil
RAIBLEY IMPLEMENT CO.
Full Line McCormick-Deering Farm Machines
International Motor Trucks
SALES - SERVICE - REPAIRS
Phone 177 613 Market
"Wear Clean Clothes"
Wood' s Dept. Store
You Are Always Welcome
1 1 1,,,..m1 1nn1-m1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Government and lndustry need the "Better Trained"
Oilice help. It is vital in the war effort
The Quickest Way to Secure a Thorough Business
Training is Through a Reliable Business College.
That Good Position is Waiting as Soon as
You Can Qualify for lt.
ASK Us THE DETAILS
LOCKYEAR'S BUSINESS COLLEGE
226 w. 7th sr.
ALL THE HOT TUNES
on Latest Records
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1uu1...-m-nu-1u1.n1un1m.1 1 1 1 1 1 ....n1nu1u1.n1.n1 1 1 1
FOR EVERYTHING - TO BUILD ANYTHING
--CALL No. ll --
STURMAN AND FEARHEILEY
lVIt. Carmel, Ill. Nite Phones: 540-533
DEAN and MORTON
DRILLING AND PRODUCING
RICHARD S. DEAN, jr. IVIERLE E. MORTON
WE EXTEND OUR CONGRATULATIONS
to members of
THE GRADUATINC. CLASS OF 1943
SNAP-ON TOOLS CORPORATION
Kenosha, Wisconsin Mt. Carmel, Illinois
BUY HERE AND SAVE
Quality Products for Less
GASOLINE AND OILS
Distributor for Pennzoil Motor Oil and Greases
LIBERTY SERVICE, Inc.
Norman L. Walter OF American
Insurance 1 9 4 3 Bldg. and Loan
Mt. Carmel, Illinois
CLOTHES OF STYLE AND QUALITY
. . at . .
The Men's Store
R. J. Mahon 8z Co.
WINDOW and AUTO GLASS
Draperies . . .
Floor Coverings . . .
Fumiture of Distinction . . ,
The Cowling Co.
MODERN HOME FURNISHERS
Maytag Washers - Hoover Sweepers
Frigidaire Electric Ranges
1 1 1. 1 .. 1 11.-,un-1.1.1 .... 1 ........-....-m.1.n1n1g..-mi-H-,f.1.n.1-.1 .-.I-1..1..1..-...in--..1 1 -
FORD - MERCURY - LINCOLN
FORD TRUCKS - FORD TRACTORS
OLIVER TRACTORS 6: IMPLEMENTS
Genuine Ford Parts
CARLTON MOTOR SALES
730 Market Mt. Carmel, Illinois Phone I I6
G. A. Ten Barge
AIR CONDITIONED THEATERS
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.-,1.n1g1u 1..
Congratulations to the
CLASS OF I943 ....
GULF SERVICE STATION
Third and Walnut Sts.
Bernard Stein, Mgr.
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1- 1 1 1 1,m1g..1,.,1 1 1 1 1 1,,1,..1...1,.,,1,,.1..1..,1,,,1.1
Mt. Carmel Steam
504 Market St. Phone
Jess H. Seitz Co.
Why Look Farther!
You Will Find It Here
Ladies', ChiIdren's, Boys' and Men's
Dry Goods, Curtains, House Shoes
Well Surveying Corp
Mt. Carmel, Illinois
Outfitters for the Entire
"Next Door to WooIworth's"
1 1 11,1..1,,1,,1,,1ul1,,,1nu- 1 1 1 1.m1,..1,...1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 .1.,1,,.1,.,1g,1..1,.,,1 1 1 1
H. Paul Waterbury
x 122 Mt. Carmel, Illi
for all occasions
O. W. Wallace
QUALITY AND SERVICE
Bulova - Elgin - Hamilton
Huntley and Westfield Watches
Always a Large Selection of
1nu1nn1nn1.n1qn1 1m-.nu-q1.-.-u--.n1nn-...1..1uu1 1 1
FRED M. RAMSEY
MT. CARMEL PAINT
WALL PAPER CO.
lVla'tlCCt Mt, Carm
1.,1..1..1gq1.I1I5-,,1',1.,1..1un1un-gg1u'1un1nn1n1 1 1 1u-n1n1q.1..1 p1.p1lq1n1n1,.1,,
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1'.1l.1n.,l1l,1 1 1.,1ln1pl1..1ll1v188.8.131.52H1,,1.g1.l1pl1.'1.g1'1gp1p'1l'-
Fresh Meats and Groceries
431 W. 5th St. Phone 55
SAY IT WITH FLOWERS . .
AIN'S . . .
Phone 195 1119 W. Third st.
Both Kroger Stores
ROBERT M. DUNCAN
J. C. Penney Co., Inc.
"IT PAYS TO
SHOP AT PENNEY'S"
1 1p1ln1..1..1ll1qn1.n1ln1111'-ln-W1 1 1.n1.,1.,1gn1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 -
to the Class of 1943
Infants', Children's and Ladies'
Phone 747 516 Main
Smart Apparel for
WOMEN and the JUNIOR MISS
1 1 1111...-..1...1.,q-.gg-.01.U-.W1...1,,,1..,1H1E,1,,1.4.1..1n.1.,1..1...1.,,1,g1,.1.,1..1'.1.n1..1 1 -
W. G. COTNER
Home 81 Auto Supply
Across from the Court House
1 1 1 1 1..1,l1,,1.,,1..1 1 1 1 1 1..1..1..-n-1lu-- -nu1nn1uu-uu1:u1nu1nn1un1nn---1 1 1 -
Boos Funeral Home
Day or Nlht-Phone 523
Mt. Carmel, Illinois
Walter's and Sons
LINOLEUM - RUGS
-..1..1..1..1..1..1.,...,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1uu1uu1uu1uu1 1 1 1ln1nl1,.1..1'1.g1,,1..1 1 1 1 -
To The Class of I943
Phones 634 and 635
A Good Place to Eat
5 I9 Market
1.1..1.41..1..1 1.q1..1.q1q.1..1..1 1 1...-.,1.,
414 Market St. Phone 86-M
1..1..1.,1.,1,.1n,1,,1 1 1.1..1..1,.1..1..1..-
M A D D E N ' S
425 Market St.
.1.,,1,.1.41gq1.,1gg.-pu1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1w1m,1.u1,u1 1 1,,.1..1.....g,41.u1m.1.,.-...1,,,.1uu.- 1
John Kiser Grocery
2l8 B. 12th Phone 532-W
When lt's Style
lt's Here . . .
31 I Market St.
Shoes and Phoenix Hosiery
1 1 1 1.1111..1..1,.1..1...1M11..1.,....1.,.1.q1.,,...,11,,,41,,,,.-,,.,1...1m.-M1w1,,1..1..,1m,1.......-I...
3l8 W. 3rd St. Phone 53l-M
Phebus Barber Shop
Dr. J. J. Mclntosh
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
1 1,.1..,,1..,....,,1,.i.- 1 1.n.- 1 1
Hackler Shoe Store
"Quality Shoes for the
A. 8: P. TEA
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Stetson Hats Arrow Shirts
D o r s c h
420 Market St.
Everything Men Wear
Tailored to Order Suits
lVIen's Shoes Jockey Shorts
1,,,,1nu1.u1lu1.ln1 ..nu1nui 1 1 1 1.n1,,1,.1,.1..1..1..,...
Grand Billiard Parlor
Corner of 4th and Market Sts.
JOHN H. RIGC., Mgr.
Pontiac Sales 8z Service
uk WHEEL ALIGNMENT
'k BODY WORK
'A' TAXI SERVICE
I22 -Phones-- 229
DAY 8: NIGHT WRECKER SERVICE
Vandver Motor Sales
Stay "Sweet and Clean"
By Sending Your Work
Mt. Carmel Laundry
1 1 1 1 1 1 1n1n.-u,1u,1.n1n1p-n-n1n
Eileen's Beauty Service
EILEEN COLEMAN, Prop.
. . . You can
spot it every time
The best is always the better buy!
Under Authority of COCA-COLA COMPANY
COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY
F. W. WOOLWORTH
C. H. ROBERTS
Printed by Engraved by
HUSTON-PATTERSON CORPORATION G. R. GRUBB 6 CO
Decatur, 111. Champaign, Ill.
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