Mount Carmel Township High School - Kismet Yearbook (Locust Gap, PA)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 102

 

Mount Carmel Township High School - Kismet Yearbook (Locust Gap, PA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 102 of the 1927 volume:

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DEDICATION We, the Class of 1927, dedicate our Annual to the Faculty, who so untir- ingly labored with Aus during our four years of high school. Board of Directors, 1926-1927 NICHOLAS GRELL ..... PETER SCHWEICH- J. J. BOYLAN ....... F'. E. BETZ ........ J. P. O'HARA W. J. - - - - - - -President - - - .... Vice President - .- ..... Secretary -------------------Treasurer CHARLES MENAPACE HOLLISTER f"' 1 5 5' f 5 5 - 4- X I ,, P. J. MCHALE Sllll0l'V1SiIlf3, Plinvipnl TVVO LEO W. SCHU P1'i1'1CiIJ2ll of High School Science 5 -X - - -.-- H - N I JACOB SERASTIAN lvlmuull Training THREE MARY MQMANUS Lltiu d f ' kg A,-'1' J, I21,1":15 13. . ,,.u nm su. , V jljxx WI-5 .iw 'I IL ,W , YW , , ,, IA V . F , I 1 -' I 'A 1 1- wa. Q ,H Mu... 4- - ff- ' .' ' 1 'v-A ,Nb 1 3 IJ """,1,T1 .'.T,T'T1"'--...-.--N,- QQ W4 ,,51,J 4,J,,,,1,,1,,,.,,1,, ,,,,,,.,,,-,,,1,..,m,..,.-W I I . . I II 3 .1 QI ge I I I. 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I I ' I In Iv, I IIN, Iv .Bad 1: fic ,Jay war-:thy i , -M6071 I upJ?.s'm:'k, FI xf' f ' JI' ,f , I. ' ,L J !" If i by - I - 36 2,-'fi I ' ff fyfgf 4f2f f ,f , f f " X , " f . 'ff' -N Ziff 7' - fi fr - ' Mr I ' ,f,,, , . f fvqff .Ill ,N 7,II4IrII,ff'f,fw ,e4fimIIf I, ,IA Ir' I f' , I II II IIIII' k 'IV IINIIIIIIIIIIIIIXIIA x '- 'fx ' X I J in : , 55.5, ' f ff , 1 X f ,fm I 'N 1,1 1 , I X I I 4 X , , xx N , J ' , ,C :I Ii II ' 3, , ff " , I If N I .41frff f ' W I X f Q", 1 II IIIWI' X VN , 4 2 III f ,, I xx I f g f' J I xx X III If Z Z , I xx I ,.f A , I I IH I' 1 XV ,, "' 1 I ' III f x I i , ' I . I 6 f If I I I 1 I x I I x J I x I 9 I N x MII I I III? I 1' Y mm-.mf N 4...-.nm dvi SEVEN HOOL SC OUR Ei MYRL FREW "Irish" "VVhen you Come to the end of a perfect day, You'll Gnd the soul of a friend you've made." Myrl tlrishb came to us in her Senior year, and by her jolly disposition and being full of fun has endeared herself to all of her class- mates. Besides being jolly she is a studious student, one of the many in our Senior class, and is ever ready to help others. She has not decided where she Will go when she leaves Bradley, but we know wherever she may, she will make friends as she made them during the past year with us. Keep your bright and cheery disposition, Myrl, and success is yours. MARTHA STIEF "L00ie" "Charms strike the sight: but merit Wins the soul."-Pope. This sweet little blonde is one of the most in- teresting' members of our class. She is very clever and has a merry twinkle in her eye at the earliest sign of mischief. When passing through the hall, you can always hear her rip- pling laughter. When Martha visits some of her girl friends in Green Ridge, she also ex- tends her visits elsewhere in that townt'???J In spite of Martha's jovial and winning dispo- sition, she is very studious and stands high in all her classes. Her highest ambition is to be- come a school teacher, and we feel sure that she will he a suec-ess. MAE LANGTON "Mae" Quiet and gentle the entire day, Nothing to fuss about, nothing to say, Always happy, always gay, She goes along in her usual way. Quiet and gentle certainly characterizes Mae, who spends her time doing good deeds for oth- ers. She is never cross at anyone and c-an boast of no enemies. Although Mae YIBVPI' en- ters any sports, she is greatly interested in an athlete. Both Mae and Cora are a team for heart breaking and We are rather sure that she will be 1-ontinually breaking the hearts of her pupils. Mae expects to be a sehool teacher. and we are sure of her success, for she is kind and thoughtful always. EIGHT ' " - ll ., eg N K0 6? ' PAUL HOLDA "Paul" All boys love their sisters, But Paul so goodC'?J has grown 'Phat he loves other boys' sisters Far better than his own. At one time we thought Paul was bashful: but oh! he simply tags after a certain member of the Senior class. He simply refuses to talk to the hoys when any girls are around. Paul is one of the industrious students of the class. He is the only one that has ambition to work after school hours. VVe think that some day Paul will publish a daily paper entitled, "Exchange News." XYith his jolly disposition, success is assured. IMELDA MORGAN "Mildy" "From morning till night it was Imelda's de- light to chatter and talk about----" "Mildy" came to us in our Junior year from St. Joseph's High. This does not mean that she did not form many friendships. She immedi- ately became interested in the opposite sex and espeeially one from the Junior class. By her laugh, Imelda has attracted the attention of many. Without her powder and rouge box, Imelda would he lost. Imelda, don't mind any- thing we say. Imelda wishes to become a stenographer. YVe know by her pleasant dispo- sition that nothing but success van be her lot. ENRICA ECKER "Eddie" You hear the child laughing-you think it's all fun: But the angels laugh, too-at the good she has done. This charming brunette is another popular member of the Senior class. 'Rica is Well liked hy her classmates, but her popularity extends even further than that. It is well known that a certain Senior in a neighboring high sehool holds her interest and that she just flotes on 4-akes bought in bakery shops. I-low about it, 'Rica? This little lady has an extensive eapa- eity for sweetmeats and "chewing" gum is her second navne. Of what she intends to do after leaving high svhool we know nothing: but we're sure that if success eomes from hard work, En- ric-a will surely attain it. Ambition-'Po he a school marm! Favorite expression-"My stars!" A: A' v' X Pol , -' NINE H.. 'N' ' 'Q ., E v' '? I F SI? ALEX JABLONSKI "Sonny" ' "Silent-e is golden." The above adage seems to be very appropri- ate for Alex, for he is a studious boy. He takes his studies seriously and considers it as muf-h as a 1-rime to come to school without his les- sons prepared. He is not known to waste his time in idle Words. A clean-cut fellow and a sincere friend, he is held in high regard by all his classmates and teachers. Alex seems to be girl-shy: but "ya never can tell." We are :-onfident that whatever Work he decides to lake up will abound in happiness and sun-cess. JOSEPH MCANDREW "Joe" Joe is jollyg Joe is gay: Some day he'll he President Of the U. S. A. Joe joined our forces as a Junior. Oh! what a whale of a di1Terence just two years made. l'or a time he was backward and shyg now he is the outslanding sheik of the Senior class. Joe just loves to argue, and We're sure with his arguing ability he would win the debating team with any school or college. If any of our class is ever up against it in the history or the loca- tion of some city, go to Joe and he-'ll tell you right then and there. We are not sure of what .loscph's intentions for the future are, but we know that if he makes as many friends in fu- ture years as he had made at Bradley High, there is no doubt about his success. CATHERINE FICKINGER "Kitty" "A girl that is sweet, A girl that is trueg VVithout her, I wonder Whatever We'd do." One glance at Catherine would make you think that she is quiet, but Catherine has her szhare to say when the bunch gets together. In our Junior year she joined us coming from the parochial school. She brought with her many :ly sayings. She is very popular among the opposite sex, especially one in Lost Creek. You will all know what kind of a poetess she is by wading the Glass poem and Class song. She in- tends to her-ome il nurse, and herefs wishing her sueeess. TEN Q P1 CHARLES KULICK "Charley" "That he is bashful and sedate, XVe all have our doubts to state." "Charley" is a remarkably witty, jovial fellow and can drive dull care away by his cheerful sallies. However, as a general rule, he is seri- ously inclined and he considers school such an important factor that he rarely misses a day. Charles is also interested in athletics for he takes an aetive part in both football and bas- ketball. He is also somewhat an actor, as he has already featured in the L-lass play and will lake part in the 0-pereitta. His ambition is to het-ome an engineer and we know that his ready smile and good nature will bring: him success. MARY MCANDREW "Ray" "A treasure we can never replace." . Mary passed from class to class sowing sun- shine and reaping golden friendships and now in hor Senior year she is the proud possessor of many friends and admirers. When Dan Cupid used his little bow and arrow he seems to have pierced Mary so deeply that we fear for her recoveryg nevertheless, we hope for the best. Dame Rumor hath it that this little lady is atiiliated to the sun in some way, because there is a bright little "RAY" that is Continu- nlly shining about her. Pardon us, Mary: we didn't mean that: it was a slip of the pen. Ambition-To go to Penn State. Favorite saying-"Aw g"wan." HELEN HAVERTY "Skeet:5" 'Tiiggzling when she comes, And giggling when she goes: But what on earth it's all about, Nobody seems to know." This contribution to our Senior class is a witty, jovial young' lady to whom we owe much for brightening our worrisome days in high school. Although she joined us in our Junior ranks, she has won the hearts of all by her ready smile and sunny disposition. To cite the accomplishments of this girl would be an end- less task, but we could not pass her Without mentioning her rare genius in composition. "Skeets" loves to read, especially Maclead Raine-'s novels, because she find: "Erones" quite interesting. VVhen asked one day hy some of her classmates what kind of work she liken: best, "Skeeter" said: "Gardenin9,'. 1 just love "mowin'!" Oh, yes! "Sheets" has her lmy friends, but you can't blame a girl for that when they just seem to rush her to death. XVith "Skeets"' lovable disposition she is an irresistable charm to the "sheiky" young occu- pants of Uarr's porch at lunch time. Her aim is teaching, and she is hound to succeed in her future vocation. ELEY EN vy A' X. '2 1 MARGFI BRESLIN "Marge'l "Smile, smile, smile, And keep right on a-smiling." Marge at a first glance appears to be silent and sedate-oh! but Wait until you know her, and talking and laughing' are her favorite sports. She is a good student, Latin being her best subject C?J Marge's greatest ambition is to travel. We all sincerely hope she will suc- ceed in carrying out her plans. She believes in starting at the bottom as "brieklayers." By following this plan there is no doubt of her sue- 003145. DORA BRIDY "Baby" "Be-hold! The baby of our Class, A bright and happy little lass . VVhose pretty faee is made worth while NVheu lit up by a pleasant smile." Dora is a small, charming brunette, with vampish brown eyes. She has gained a host of friends among her classmates by her pleasant disposition and her ever-ready helping hand. Only for Dora, where would the Latin class be? She has made quite a few conquests among' the opposite sex, one being a classmate who resem- bles a well known movie star. No, Dora, we won't mention his name, 'cause maybe he'd get spanked. The only thing we'll say is that he must digest his dinner quickly in order to be back at 12:15. Also, when you make a bet, "Baby," be a sport, and stick to it and don't have to be coaxed. Before wel forget we must mention that Dora is one of the sehool's cham- pion spellers. Best wishes for sueeess in your vhosen work-the class of '27, LEONA MORAN "Leona" "'l'here's a lot of commotion-it's Leonag A dance is in motion-there's Leona: Some Witty remark-t'was Leona: Some mischief-now hark-it's Leona. Can you tell us if there are any new danee steps out? Wait a minute and we will ask Leona. Dancing see-ms to be Le0na's only worry. How she is going to get there, and how it is going to be. Leona is a very good sport and is always jolly. She intends to be a school lnarin and we are all sure that if old paths are indir-ations of future paths, she will be a sue- m-ess. XVliy not give dancing lessons, Leona? TWELVE i GERALDYNNE KLEE-S "Gerry" Beautiful faces are those that show Beautiful thoughts that lie below. "Gerry" is of such Lilliputian size that she would almost Fit into 0ne's pocket. But they say that good goods come in small packages, and we want you to know that this little pack- age contains 100 per cent pure goods, because its contents has proved itself to all her class- mates. At present "Gerry" and her boy friend are on the "outs": but "the course of true love never did run smooth," and everything will be all right, as it happened many times before. 'Phe class is becoming used to it! If you intend to become a nurse, don't be a war nurse, "Gerry," because too many "CANNONS" might make life miserable. Best wishes for a suc- cessful future. JAMES DFJANE "Kill" "Full many a flower is born to blush unseen." Kip became a member of our class in his Junior year after graduating from the paroch- ial high. Quiet, industrious and girl-shy de- scribes him perfectly. We believe that Kip has the making of 9, great long-distance runner. It must run in the family. Kip intends to take up electrical engineering at State. VVe hope you prove as industrious in college as you were in high school, Kip. This calm laddie could never see much in girls-since last year's class left us. He may he slow motioned at times, but he surely loved to "Bizz" it at this tilne last year. VVith all his faults, Kip was a willing worker, and was held in high esteem by all his classmates. Ambition-To break Nurmi's half-mile rec- ord. ANNA HOLLISTER "Sain" Vp! Up! my friend and quit your books, Or surely you'll grow double. Up! Up! my friend and clear your looks: VVhy all the toil and trouble? "Sammie" is one of the best all-around ath- letes ever produced in the Mount Carmel Township High School: and remember, dear readers, that she belongs to the class of '27. Medals!!! She has them galore. And besides being an athlete she is a student of no mean ability and is of high standing in her classes. Anna is another of our classmates who has gt sneaking regard for Mount Carmel High, al- though she tries to conceal it: but remember, Anna, "Actions speak louder than Words." VVe often wondered why Sammie's knees get tired and now we know. lt is because all during school hours she is "NEALing." In the future Anna intends to be a school teacher. XVe hope she will remember her own school days and not he too hard on the poor kids. Ambition-To go to college. Favorite saying-"I Saw NL last night." THIRTEEIN i V, G. 'GQ 1. JT' w l l' ,I e X A f 2 1 FLORENCE BETZ "Honey" t'She talks and talks, but that is humang She likes the men, but she's a woman." "VVhat's all the noise?" Oh, don't get ex- cited: it's just Iietz coming up the steps. Until lately we were eager to know why she went over to the Mother of Consolation Hall so often and was continually gazing over at the little railroad track. We found out recently it is be- cause of a certain person in whom she is greatly interested and who frequents both places. Honey is considered the best defensive player on the Mount Carmel Township basket- ball team and for this reason she is known all over the region. She intends to be somebody's stenog. Here's wishing her the best of success. CORA FELKER "Cora" Chatter, chatter all day long, And still she has more to say. VVe wonder if she won't run down Or lose her voice some day. Cora is one whos raves and raves forever. It does not matter where she is-in school, home, study hall, or assembly-she is just the same. She is another one of the heart-breakers of the class, and We know that she will get along in the world, by her friendly disposition. NVe all wonder why she would like to take the trip to Washington, but for some reason or other she will not tell us. We do not know what Cora intends to be, but by looking' on her left hand we can easily guess the answer. VALERIA DOYLE "Ditta" "Always in haste, but never in a hurry." Hark! Nine-fifteen. Here she comes! As usual, talking of what happened the night be- fore. She is a popular member of the Senior class and also among the opposite sex. For several years she held a position on the 'varsity squad and we know it will be very hard to get someone to fill her place, because she proved her Worth. She has taken part in, track meets and has come out with many honors. Of course, we do not know what Valeria intends to be, but we all wish her success. FOURTEEN HELEN MCGUIRE "Mac" "Of study she took most Care and most heed." Helen is a shy young maiden who really knows how to keep quiet in a classroom. She has a cheery smile and a pleasant greeting for all. She is everybody's friend and we c0uldn't get along without her. Helen is always willing to help wherever she can. We often wondered why Helen took sro much interest in salesman- ship, especially when they had the "candy busi- ness" on hand. VVell, I suppose we will have to let that to her. Her highest ambition is to be- come a nurse, and we know that with all her good qualities she will succeed. Here's luck, He len. HANNAH BOSCHE "DOC" "She has a smile of beauty rare, And she is sweet as she is fair." Although we all know Hannah has a beauti- ful set of teeth, it is no mystery to us why she can usually be found in a certain young dent- ist's offiee in the Trust building. But when Hannah sits in the chair' Du- suddenly turns optician even though we never hear her em,-mplain of her eyes. During the day you'll find Hannah surrounded by halt' the girls in the class, laughing and telling jokes, but at night you ll probably not find her at all, she being a very willing "spring fever" patient mostly every night of the Week when the "Doon makes his rounds. But Hannah is loved by all her tlassmates, because of her cheery disposition. Her motto is, "Keep Smilingug and she sure flashes a mean set of molars. "Well, why not?" asks Hannah. "It pays to advertise." KATHRYN KLINGER "Kitty" "I'm quite as big for me," said she, "As you are big for you." . Kitty is the president of our class and has always fullilled her place of honor, She is an all-around athlete, being forward on our bas- ketball team for the past four years and won honors at our annual field meet held at Sun- bury. XVht-never a current topic was to be dis- cussed in flass, Kitty always had one on Uncle "Joe" Uannon. VVe wonder why. She will take part in our operetta and we are sure she will please all. She expects to become a stenog and we know she will be a success in that or any other work she may undertake. FIFTEDN 41- X I 5 'Q , .4 'F E xv ' K' SS is . 0 5 ' - 3 - ' 1 ELLA GEARY "P0dger" "She has a smile of beauty rare, And she is sweet as she is fair." Ella's smile is her particular characteristic. She has always been a good student and always her lessons, even when nobody elffe din. knew She is a star forward on our basketball team and helped to bring our team to the top. Her greatest ambition is to become a "Dean." She never says whether it is of a college or school, Perhaps she doesn't mean either. But what- it may he, we are positive she will please ever all, because we cannot understand that so gen- erous a heart is encompassed in such a small body. MICHAEL CANNON "Mike" "Learned in mind and heart, He is master of all knowledge." Mike is an all-around athlete and for the past two years fought and won many victories for our team, the "VVhippets." He is one of the most popular students of the class, especially with the girls, and is what many would call a "lady fusserl' However, with the least possible efforts he has absorbed considerable knowledge and has succeeded in giving all the impression that he is a good student, taking honors in our class. If you have a problem in math never worry about it. Mike will help you with it. He makes quite a few trips to-we had better not mention the place. Be sure to catch the bus, because it's a pretty long walk to Mount Mike, Carmel. VVe ho-pe the problems of life will prove as easy to Mike as they did in school. CATHARINE WOODS "Kit" "A girl that is sweet, A girl that is true. XVithout her I wonder Vklhatever we'd do." Kitty-Kate is the one that never be- in troubling trouble until irouble trou- you. Kit is everybody's friend, and we couldn't get along without her. She iz a student and chemistry may be very help- her in the future. Kit expects to beeome Kit- lieves bles just good ful to a nurse and We think it would be wise to ad- vise all her male patients to have their hearts removed before coming within her range. No doubt she will make her mark in life. SIXTEEN MARY VVILLIAMS "BOI'lI1i6" "Quiet maidens are sometimes quite noisy." Mary joined our ranks back in the eighth grade and has "stuck" ever since. She can be found all taken up in some kind of pt novel, especially love stories. Mary's ambition, so she tells us, is to become a school teacher, but we imagine her in high opera. Mary has a Won- derful voice and she demonstrates her skill arl- mirahly as "Lady Vivian De Laney" in the class operetta, "Pickles" Mary's attentions sometimes wander from her home town "steady" to a well known athlete from ,the Junior class-not mentioning any names: but he has won quite a name for himself in the track meet at Sunbury this season. No matter what vocation Mary claims to have selected, we have our own opinions, and we think that sooner or later her "domestic science" course will be put to the test. Well, Mary, We wish you luck in your future exploits, whatever they may he. FRANCIS KLAUS "Deutssher" "From the crown of his head to the sole of his foot he is all mirth."-Shakespeare. This angelic Lilliputian took a fiendish de- light in tickling his female classmates and mak- ing their happy lives miserable. He is the pet pest of the Senior class. Also, as J. Jennison Jones in the Senior operetta, he will endeavor to do his "pest" to make the operetta a suc- cess. Deutscher is quiiean artist, being chosen as art editor on the Green and Gold staff. Needless to Say that all of the drawings in this book are the products of his skilled hand. Al- though many claimed the honor, Francis is the real sheik of the class and hisksheha is a petite classmate. As a commercial artist, we expect to hear great things about him and hope his future life is very successful. Ambition-'Po take'up his abode in Greenwich Village. Favorite saying-"lWaniflno." SEVENTEEN ' 'X ., 5 "5 ? l ' K' EDWARD MADDEN "Eddie" "My tongue within my lips I rein, For who talks much must talk in vain." Eddie's motto seems to be: "No time to be idle." He is one of the students of our flass who is always studious. If he isn't working some proposition in "trig," then it is some ex- periment in "chem." However, Eddie is a good gemrous lad and ready to help anyone who may need assistanee. He is somewhat bashful among the girls, but we are inclined to think "still waters run deep." Eddie took the part of Uncle John in the Senior play entitled, "Adam's Apple" and pleased all the audience with his successful aeting. He intends to become an engineer, and if he isn't a good one we miss our guess. OLIVE ZIMMERMAN "Ollie ' "Long live the merry, merry heart 'Phat laughs by night and day, Like the queen of mirth, No matter what some folks may say." VVho is making all the noise? Oh, that's just Olive laughing after telling about something funny that happened at a dance. She sure 1-an danee, and is known all around as one of the best dancers in our high school. As yet she has not der-ided what she will do, but we feel sure she would be successful on the stage. She diaplaycd her ability in our class play. Ollie's greatest subje:-t in school is short11a,ndi???J Perhaps she will be somebody's stenog. VVell, hei'e's wishing you luck, Ollie, for we know Success is before you. EIGHTEEN " + x X ,A 39 . ' 2 5 I 1 "n X1 v t. if L 5- 1 Amr F xxfx ' N '11, w 1 lx ll ll .. ww i 'I 1 'fp , f, IW Sa I? I h'f""f' 4:s 11 ' M ,zz wlll W X W ij' i f fl N11 W !,Jlj' . sv A ' rail? 2 ' X '1 3 U x F . .u ' Q N ' " ?, f i::: X 0 'Z' - ' , f f' 1f f - B ,X V' .,., 'V JV lg 1, ft Wyir JA Ivlx w - K9 o y!! 'W , W Yvgi QM W A ,wx w g, . W , x an 1 , A 1 'iff WX X4 ,4 Q . Nusf 9 X Arxix XXX , F ' OU, HX 'A .,'b l f 7 lbvk Vp' J Y .V 1 l X ,Ii-gCiE61 H M X f 2 X Nu ff H K W ffm w ax ,f x X! X1 NX w ,r Q XX Q PM A I Y WELL 5 XI. L N www E! M ww ' N f 5 V ,Hx ' 1 'Vi MW 3 I" a wa 1 i l :X W 1 1 .lx x M XY i 'V 'M gf i :ULAX thx! If jg I, , 1 gf 1? 1 l. ' EW N N Aga! J , .f 'WQ Im Q5 A 5 FLM uw b 5 F U 5 . ' M .iw Nia Jijk X4 N , N , 1 'N 'J -um-ml w nw1u,4-gm f Emi 0 :?4h'f Q Y, I -:1:,.fl x . Ajf. 'e,-: 4 fb, A GUESS XVHO? We Want every Senior to look closely at the four youths who are pictured here. Do you know them? They are four of the best sports of the class and we know they will not be offended by having you see them as 'they were yearsf? ? ?J ago. riyy . 4' A, , X it g NINETEEN .-N Aj, A L J v -. v H B K31 f'Q QE- TWVENTY , ' 'X , Ng ey 5? l ..E I ' DRAMATICS "Adam's Applen A farce-comedy in three acts by 'Test Dalton, which included nine talented members of the Senior class, was given in the audi- torium of the Mount Carmel Township High School on the night of February 24. CAST Adam Van Alstyne, stock broker and man about town .......... ------------------------------------ Joseph McAndrew Eve Van Alstyne, his wife .................. Olive Zimmerman Cecily Tennant, his sister-in-law - - - ..... Florence Betz Billy Aldrich, engaged to Cecily .... - - - Michael Cannon Maggie, the cook .............. ...... E lla Geary Casper ............ - - - - - Charles Kulick Riggs ............. - - - Francis Klaus Uncle John ......... --- Edward Madden Assistant to Casper .... ..... P aul Holda "Pl CKLESH SENIOR OPERETTA Hans Maier, proprietor of the Wurlzelpraeter Inn .............. ------------------------------------.---- Charles Kuhck Louisa, a waitress ............................ Anna Hollister Captain Kinski, chief of Detective Bureau of Vienna--Ed. Madden Bumski Rumski , Kinskrs faithful sleuths A OFVIUG Hummell J. Jennison Jones, an advertising expert --- .... Francis Klaus Jigo, a Hungarian Gypsy ............... --- Joseph Chesney Harry Joyce llona, a Gypsy girl ..... 4 ...................... Florence Betz Arthur Crefont, a young American artist ...... B. Beierschmitt J une Pennington, an American heiress ........ Kathryn Klinger Jonas H. Pennington, proprietor of "Peter Piper Pickles" ...... - ------------------------------------------.--- F. Farrell Lady Vivian Delaney, a charming English widow -- lViary Williams Chorus of Tourists, Burgers, Viennese Maidens, Waitcrs, Gypsies SYNOPSIS OF SCENES Act I-Garden of Wurtzelpraetcr Inn, Vienna, at carnival time. Act H+-A Gypsy camp near Vienna, that evening. Act III-Same as Act I, the next evening. Time-The present. Place-Vienna. TVVENTY-ONE l vw Senior Annual Staff Principal of High School .......... LEO W. SCHU and MISS THELMA CARMITCHELL Editor'-in-Chief ............. EDWARD MADDEN Associate EditorsweHELEN HAVERTY, MICHAEL CANNON, ELLA GEARY Art Editor ..................... FRANCIS KLAUS Sports ..... ---ANNA HOLLISTER CLASS SONG Tune to "My Wild Irish Rose" CHORUS O classmates we must go Out in the world, you know. There's trials and fears, There's joy and there's tears To be met through the years, The time comes to allg We must answer the call. Classmates, then, it's farewell, Farewell teachers, toog Dear High School, farewell to you. 1. O friends of our school days, the time's drawing nigh And problems are worked now and through, But saddest to me, yes, and saddest to you, Classmates, it's the small word now "adieu." We came for a while, and now parting has come, And we have to go out one by one. To the Green and the Gold we'l1 ever be true, Our fond teachers, we'll be true to you. CHORUS Sometimes the road was steepg Our teachers helped us through. We never would fear Whenc-Ver they were near, Eor they would always cheer. Fond memories will cling Forever in our mind, So let us all then bid our last farewell, Yes, classmates, our last fond farewell. CATHARINE FICKINGER TWENTY-TWO "' N Q e Q. X 4 4 ,.x - k if X X V .,Qf-1:-'5j1iQ.g-Ng K . 4, ' Q 'gwvg-Vg'-'l..gg 34 x 1 S if Q! Wg . xi .x... r QA! K ' ' V X X x- 'A W 'X 'w-X, "XNY' wilm- " W, wwf f 'f rnglx' V' Q 'IWW x " A xf'1,j L, if x ,, ,, NE' 15' . I 42 I: 'fig ' 'ff'-t'f7f,f9'-V: " .f 51" f Q 925 f 1511? S I y f W, 1 -f f' 37" ff-71 , ' ,:',4fff L' Ke , f ' mv ' ,ff?f' ff - 'f"f ' , f V, , xy! . T ' -- ff' " ' M I if fig!!! V1 1 'rms :mem ' f f f. fy 2 YW, , or ru: Jumoa UQ' A X f gf 50,1 nun M 3 -f ' f' fr ' . J Y? l' A ! .1 f uk!! A 3 , I if . 1 ' ff X Yx ' ,f' Y 4 N W ,E.r.u. .Bras rscnmrrz fjx CLASS POEM Small and dainty Marge Breslin, Serious-faced, you knowg You're always sure to find her gay, And always on the go. Our treasurer-oh, yes, you all know her She is honest, good-natured and funnyg The class could not well do without her, For "Honey', keeps all of our money. Dora Bridy is another friend From Atlas, you know. If Dora ever left our class- Well, then we all would go. No doubt you know Hannah Bosche, A smile worth a million has she. We'd willingly spend a small fortune To be as pleasant as she. And now we have Michael Cannon, Master of knowledge, that's sure. If any girls have heart trouble, They go to Mike for the cure. Valeria Doyle is also here, Just as pleasant and kind as every And we are all quite certain i That '27 shall never forget her. Here is another-Jimmie Deane. Although small you may be, We think your heart is much large For a little chap like thee. Enrica Ecker from Strong, Pa., We never will forget the day You came to Bradley High, and say- We're sorry we can't make you stay. Jolly Myrl Frew, What would we ever do If you did11't come to Bradley High And act the way you du? Cora's always talking, Cora's always gay. Cora Felker is the one That drives dull care away. TVVENTY-THREE vw 2 N j' ? 1 Ella the witty, the merry- She never has room for a worry. She pushes along with a smile and a song Why can't we all be that merry? Anna is another friend Who will stick by you till the end. We don't know what we'll ever do To make amends, Anna Hollister, to you. Always talkative, Paul Holdag An ever-smiling lad, we'll sayg Because you never, never see Paul In any different way. Companionable little Helen Havertyg With countenance always serene, She's willing to lend her assistance To any and every good scheme. The class possesses an Atlas lad, And for this reason the class is glad. Alex is true, Alex is brave, Never known but to behave. Agreeable Geraldynne Klees Is sociable, dainty and small, Most obliging at all recreations, Attentive to everyone's call. Earnest is Miss Kitty Klinger, Tasteful and amiable, too, A The president of our dear old class And our colors, red and blue. We also have Charles Kulickg And you don't need to stop To wonder why our basketball team Went right over the top. We have an artist in our class. Who can that artist be? We have a boy named Francis Klausg Perhaps the artist is he. Good things come in small packages. This proverb may be trueg But, Mae, don't you worry about thatg It's false when it comes to you. Encouraging Leona Moran- She's so honest, unselfish and trueg Herself she forgets for another- Perhaps the other is you. TWENTY-FOUR S GX 16 Good-natured Eddie Madden Never has much to say. But never you mindg in the papers y His name with the great some day. And there's little Imelda Morgang Gentle, devoted, sincere. She'll be to her classmates A friend through all the years. Calm and quiet Mary McAndrewsg Always very neat in dressy She's one of our many members To help anyone else in distress. Helen McGuire is an Irish maid, One who is Willing to give her aid. We all feel sure-we know that she Enter the world unafraid. And who is that arguing Senior boy That never misses the history class? It isn't a wonder to any of us That all the teachers let Joe pass. Rosy and plump Martha Stiefg She never gives in to a grief. Isn't it sad, very, very sad That the life of a friend is so brief? Sociable, girlish Kit Woods, So gay and so light-hearted, too. A laugh she always has ready Whenever you're feeling "just blue" Quiet Mary Williams, From Atlas hails she. She's always cheering up the classy How Bradley will miss thee. Merry and brown-eyed is Olive, Our romantic Olive is she. She is earnest, coniiding and honest As ever a girl could be. ou'll find will CATHARIN E FICKINGER 27 TWENTY-FIVE - Aw. , H" N-N WJQ QAK 1 Q SX N H MF' Qjiif 9-iiifip' 1 TVVENTY-SIX "OUR ALMA MATEIT' Alma Mater, the time is drawing nigh, The time of our last sad parting. We leave with tears and a fond goodbye, For our journey through life is starting. We know not whence ncr where we go, Nor the trials nor troubles before usg But we know that the blessings that you bestow Will bring success before us. No matter' what ill luck befalls, No matter what troubles come o'er us, Our hearts will grow happy as memory recalls Those happy days when you watched o'er us. HELEN HAVERTY, ,27 TWENTY-SEVEN f' "X .X ry:-'Q X xx ,K fx-,., '-1- X A La1"f',q.X ix -ix '?f'-PQHJ X 1----'---W -' ---'---'---M-"si K .'fwfQxT!fl'-Viv! Q' ' 1 , I 3 3:!l'91ff?ffTh7.,7 ' 3:1-fQd,f5 AJ! L' 3' V- s ww wx I W, i I 3 P! Uv 1 l I n l 1 ,fu ,V Nu 1: X 1 I nf N if w fs sl, lil :ii iff ,E WH UM HE in 'x Nu E, li U 1 M fi E fi ii V 1 TwENTx1E1G1 1T Q W , W .. .. ., , m A Y ,V ., , .M, E L-f4QlLfIl.flf " IfQ,fQg.,1,,,fLQ- , , ' 7 'lLLlQ.'If,,QQ,Q , , 1 .1 ' g .ff f,Q,ifIf,f',fQf'jf,fffkfl N..'----l......-..v.-..- ... Y,.. . AY.. ,YY ,Y,Y ,.v Y-...,.--....,-...,-,, .....-A... JUNIOR HISTORY "Our band is few but true and tried." Only 40 of our band entered the portals of Bradley High School, September, 1924, which leads to higher education. We were shy but ambitious, and with high spirits and great expecta- tions. Tlhe road was rough and by untiring efforts we gradually wended our way to success. Our real ability was shown when some of our athletes entered the track meet and did more than their duty. This year was marked only by our entrance into ath- letic activities. When we returned to school it was with higher spirits. Our band was few but nevertheless happy. Now that we were a little braver and thought ourselves higher we held our first party at Exchange, which was thoroughly enjoyed. Again we participated in the track meet and our famous athletes well earned praise for assisting in winning the trophy. Thus, we passed two happy years of our four-year journey. Juniors! More dignified than ever because we were upper classnien. We were joined by two girls and a boy from the Parochial High School. We were glad to have them and gave them a warm reception. This year our classmates showed more of their ability by winning berths on the basketball teams. Both boys and girls earned these berths. Not only did we share these honors, but it took the Junior atihletes to break the records at Sunbury and bring home tlfe silver loving cup. Another event was our Junior-Senior hop. It was hard work, but with the co- operation of all we proved our excellency as entertainers. Through all this success we felt sorrow for the departing mem- bers of our class. We wish them success and hope they will not forget the happy class of '28, Now we are preparing for the final exams and have great hopes of being dignified Seniors, carrying with us our motto, "Strive and Succeed." JENNIE TIETSWORTH TWENTY-NINE ' IH 2 , e , If xi ii 1' I 1 TN U'51E"Q3 5' af "4 'L-4-1 L wk-' 10 XEIIH ff-vu?r.',M , Y f X' --fi N a....., 1 THIRTY I SOPHOMOXRE. CLASS HISTORY As we entered the halls of Bradley High School in the fall of '25 I am sure that the scene must have been very strange and queer to the upper class men. We walked up the steps in an or- derly way, shaking, for fear we would do something wrong, and yet at the same time viewing all the new things and Wondering just what these walls and rooms would some day mean in the lives of the class of '29. Thus, we plunged into high sclrool life. Again we entered the halls of dear old Bradley, but this time we are quite brave, racing up the steps and "helloing" everyone We meet. We are the sophisticated Sophomores, and do we feel our position? Well, I should say we do. This hilarity was not destined for longevity, for we were quickly subdued and before We could realize. what had happened we were hard at Work aiming to keep our former reputation of the most studious class in the history of the school. But despite our reputation of the most studious Sophs we did not neglect other school interests, nor were our activities all di- rected toward the one accomplishment. We were Well repre- sented in the county meet at Sunbury, and our musical ability was displayed in the glee clubs and operetta. So We passed our' sec-- ond milestone in high school and left behind days which will never be forgotten. DEZNA COHOON THIRT Y-ON E K' Qiffffw, . f 4, Y Q - -- A-A- A--4------W----41 il! xv K, f QQ fix " 4! I " '1?23aiiT2 131-255' 25 E f , f --- THIRTY-'1'W0 F RESHMAN HISTORY On the 7 th of September, 1926, 48 eager students passed un- der the portal which leads to higher education, each determined to weather the gale and come out on top. We were frightened the first week but soon afterward we became acquainted and it did not take lc-ng for us to change our attitude. Even though we have been here only a year, nevertheless we have done our share to show that we are working for the glory of the school. We were represented in the operetta, glee clubs, declamaticn contest, spelling contest and the track meet-doing our very best in each of these. Then, too, we supplied the "pep" in the high school. By their color ye shall know them-yes, that color is GREEN-and we are the Freshies. What would a high school do without the Fresh- men? The Freshies get tfhe blame when anything goes wrong and they always supply the fun for the upper classmen. Did we like it? WE DID, and we enjoyed it. Listen to our yell: "Long and short, thin and sturdy, M. C. T. H. S. nineteen-thirty." Despite the joys of our first days, we were deeply grieved by the death of our beloved classmate, William Cavalari. His loss is keenly felt. We shall remember him as a true and loyal class- mate and he will always have a foremost place in our memories. JACK KLEES THIRTY-THREE 1' 'Q "THE TIMELY AVVAKENINGD A well built, handsome looking young man stood lazily against the brick wall of the War Oflice. War clouds threatened England, for her powerful adversary, Germany, was piling insult after insult upon the British. The young man appeared to be about 26 years of age. His name was John Philip Royster, the only son and child of Lord Royster, a wealthy land owner and a Member of Parliament. His first name was John, but he was known to the people of his neighborhood in the Berkshires as Phil. Yes, Phil had seen something cf life. He was a member of the Coventry Guards, a detachment of the King's own regiment. Phil was very enthusiastic about the Army the first two years he served. After two years of service he was given a captain's com- mission. But lately drill practice and the early hours one had to rise had bored him. So he was standing in front of the War Oflice doubtful of which of the two courses he ought to take. Whether to retain his commission or relinquish it. He finally decided in favor of the latter and left for his father's home in the Berkshires. There was also another reason for leaving the Army. He was engaged to marry Louise Markel, a comely young lady of 21. She was a very irritable person and at times very difficult. Louise was the daughter of Henry Markel, an 'old retired manufacturer. The wedding was to take place within two weeks, and great preparations were being made for the affair. Phil had plenty of amusement for his leisure hours. His fa- ther, Old Matt, as he was termed by l1is neighbors, was a large, stout man in his early Hfties. He possessed a strong tempera- mental character and was cheerful and jovial at all times. Phil being his only son, he bestowed everything upon him. Old Matt owned the large palatial family mansion, his vast estate included the land for miles around. On the second day of his return home, Phil decided to visit his old friend Sam Kirney. Sam lived alone with his daughter J une in a little cottage on the Royster estate. Sam was the gar- dener of the Royster estate. He inherited the "position" from his father. The job as gardener was hereditary in the Kirney family. But the race was about to die out, for Sam Kirney had only one child, his daughter June. She was a pretty, dark-haired girl of 20 and a great friend of Phil. When Phil approached the Kirney homestead, June was waiting at the gate. At first she thought it was a stranger, but when she recognized Phil she immediately rushed out to meet him. Her father was not at home, so Phil had to spend the evening in her company. She told P'hil of her intention to join the Red Cross forces if war broke out. Phil acceded it was a fine idea, but warned her of the dangers to be risked. TI-HRT Y-FOUR 2 F fa E Q The next day war was declared lon Germany by England. Everybody in the countrv was enthusiastic over "chasin' the Hun, and makin' him play in his own back yard." Finally the great battle of the war was fought, the christen- ing of the British troops, the Battle of Loos. The British scored a complete victcry. The patriotic feeling that swept over Eng- land at that time engulfed nearly every human on the island. Phil again visited June and this time she told him she was registered as a field nurse and was to leave for France within a fortnight. Phil thought this self-sacrifice was a wonderful act. He had already applied for his captain's commission and expected a reply at any date. Louise knew of his visits to the Kirney home and resented it. Phil was so enthused over June's patriotism and self-sacrifice, he made a suggestion to Louise, saying that she ought to do something worthy for the cause. He said that she should not be outdone by a gardener's daughter. When she heard .lune's name mentioned she lost all self-control and immediately flamed at Phil. She cpenly accused him of visiting June Kirney, and to top the proceeding she threw his engagement ring in his face. At first Phil was dumfounded and struck speechless. But when he recovered, he became undaunted and easily perceived a woman of her calibre was not worthy of any man's affections. He resolved that he would not have anything further to do with her. Phil was given back his old commission as captain of the Coventry Guards, his old trocp. After organizing his forces, he left by train for Dover and from there embarked for Calais. They landed in Calais in a blinding snowstorm, December 3, 1915. Phil's troop belonged to the 59th Regiment, which was assigned to the Scmme sector on the western front. The Germans at this point launched drive after drive in an effzrt to capture the Chan- 1181 ports. So when Phil's company arrived it was immediately sent into action. They distinguished themselves in the way they drove the Germans back. But during the drive Phil's great friend, the divisional com- mander, was killed and the next week Phil was given notice of his promotion to divisional commander, and he received orders to move his troops to Ypres. The Germans, finding the Somme sector impregnable, began to concentrate their efforts upon Ypres. The Allies began to mass their triceps in an effort to erueli the great salient which the Germans were driving in their lines. June was stationed in the vicinity of Ypres. Phil was slightly wounded in a skirmish and spent a week in a base hos- pital. He then returned to his regiment. During military maneuvers he met June. She was driving an ambulance. The ambulance driver was killed about two hours before and .lime toek his place. Phil spoke to her fer about a half hour. Duty compelled her to take the Wounded to the base hos- pital. Somehow or ether on the return to the base hospital with THIRTYFIVE H A - X ff' 2 1 the wounded occupants of her ambulance she took the wrong road and was headed for the German lines. Belgium was so devastated that one could see for miles around. Phil watched her progress along the road, and when he saw her make the wrong turn at the crossroads, became alarmed. Several artillery horses were standing nearby. Phil mounted one of them and rode as fast as the horse would carry him. He had to traverse open ter- ritory, in order to head her off. Two German snipers had taken shots at him. One of the shots grazed his shoulder, but unmind- ful of the injury, he kept ,gaining upon the ambulance. When Phil told June what she had done she was terrified, not for her own safety, but that of the wounded prisoners. Both Phil and June were to be decorated for their bravery and were to be honored bv Marshal Haig, the commander-in-chief of the British armies. He had established his headquarters in a cottage in a little valley about seven miles from Ypres. Phil was recalled from the front for a consultation with General Haig con- cerning certain military operations. Marshal Haig's presence was kept secret so that no spies would get wind of it. So Phil dis- missed his chauffeur about a mile away from the place. Phil came plodding along the muddy road. He was near the peak that turned down into the ravine. His eyes became uncon- sciously fixed upon an object. lt was a man with a rifle. Phil im- mediately saw the target he was aiming at. It was the cottage. Phil acted quickly. He drew his heavy automatic and fired. The fellow quivered and fell over the ledge. Phil turned the body over. It was Freddie Schmidt, the famous German spy. Phil left for the cottage to report the matter. Coming upon the porch, he noticed a live-gallon glass jar. He investigated and found out it contained glycerine. He intended to blow the place up. Undoubtedly the German followed the Marshal from Brus- sels with the intention of assassinating him. When he saw the Marshal had established a base, he had to act quickly. He put the glycerine on the porch unnoticed and tlhen ran toward the hill with the intention of escaping the flying debris, and when he was in the act of shooting was killed by Phil. Old Matt Royster died in 1917. Phil and June came home and were married and occupied the old mansion. When Phil was reading the daily paper one day he found in the divorce notices Louise's name. He often said to June afterward it was a TIMELY AWAKENING. ' JOSEPH McANDREWS, '27 THIRTY-SIX ' H ,A nf .5 'w ' K :Q I . ,, . w.Ql, ,afl , f 'f :ff V -i 241' I -. . , ,, , . .. , . .- .. , ,. ,,.,., ff,,,,,q-,T,,,,.,,...,.,,,, K, .X , .A , . VX. 51' - -Q SOME OF OUR MOVIE STARS Leatrice Joy .... Sammy Cohen --- Dolores Costello - -- Mary Brian .... Renee Adoree .... Alberta Vaughn .... Vilma Banky --- Adolphe Menjou --- Antonio Moreno .... Ramon Navarro --- Billie Dove ........ Norma Talmadge Alice Terry ..... Gilda Gray --- Estelle Taylor -- Norma Shearer - - - Gloria Swanson - - - Mae McAvoy --- PAULine Garon - George O'Brien - Raymond Griffith Qonstance Talmadge .... Mae Murray .......... Halas N egri .... A Colleen Moore --- Clara Bow ..... Mary Pickford --- Jackie Coogan -- Wallace Beery --- Blanche Sweet -- Corinne Griffith --T ............., S TI-IIRTY-SEVEN - - Helen Haverty - - - Francis Klaus - - - Anna Hollister - - - - Enrica Ecker ------- Dora Bridy - - - - Mary McAndrew ---- Martha Stief ---- Kip Deane ---- Mike Cannon -- Edward Madden --- Valeria Doyle --- Florence Betz ---- Mary Williams - Olive Zimmerman Catharine Fickinger --------- Ella Geary --- Cora Felker - - - Mae Langton --- Hannah Bosche -- Alex J ablonski - - - - Charles Kulick - Catharine Klinger ------ Myrl Frew - - - - Imelda Morgan -- Catharine Woods ----- Gerry Klees --- Helen McGuire ----- Paul Holda ---- .Joe McAndrew --- Leona Moran --- Marge Breslin . i wx '1 I 2 1 X -f lv - ' .w I -,,.7HXA I , rv X , i V, .... ,,, M. .,.,....W,....-..,.,.. K C ff 1 ' "5,..J5 , xi' f 3 V' j N--M-"M -:f-rfrrzp K .. V, . .xx ,rwg V - A-M-.Hy Q E" ' 1 1 ' H THIIKTY-EIGHT 3,-i Ulf 5315 atfg 3 WL isis :gli 2-' ,ss 23:5 ui: QW E121 Zigi 551 ls I - E I EW EN sl" .ies it V W 'x 1 ,zu 1, I I 3 Q, .131 ill Ls ,ei H , I x x I an 'Q 1 ul W N 11 mf I Yr ii 's 1 L u !! W li ' . - I ' 4 . L fi Va, I! Hg ai? Hi l! Nl. J M e x -- 2 1 W I BOYS, SPORTS Mount Carmel Tfownship High boasts of the best high school teams of athletes in these parts. In football, though not many games were played, they showed their stuff against teams much heavier than theirs. In the past season only tive games were played but they came through with four victories. The only setback they received was when they met Ashland High on Ashland sfoil. The local gridders looked like pygmies in comparison with the Ashland team and it looked as if the heavier boys would "walk away" with the game. But the local Green and Gold proved to them that "good goods comes in small packages," and kept them busy all the way through. The coming season shows prospects of a very successful one as the team will be heavier and more experienced in the game. The varsity will suffer the loss of two of its players, but a number of second-string boys are ready to fill in. In basketball, too, the boys had a favorable year, winning 9 and losing 10 games. They started out the season in splendid form but slipped near the close. Coach Schu predicts an excellent quintet this year, as they only lose one regular star. Their cage squad was also a very light one, in comparison with the other high schools they were up against. In the opening game with St. Edward's High of Shamokin, the Whippets were defeated by the score of 37-34, in the fastest game played on the Saints' llofor. Their last game was with the Saints, also, but returned the compliments of the first game by trimming them 32-10. This season portends to be a better one, for the local high school boys are planning to enter the cage with fire in their eyes and avenge the defeats of the past season. Their past seasonis record is as follows: 33 Locust Gap ........ Saint Edward's Locust Gap ........ Natalie Juniors Locust Gap ........ Mount Carmel Locust Gap ........ Ashland ..... ,Locust Gap .... --- 9 Ashland --.--- Locust Gap ........ 40 Alumni ...... Locust Gap ........ Mahanoy City Locust Gap ........ Girardville --- Locust Gap ........ Aristes ..... Locust Gap ........ St. Ignatius -- Locust Gap ........ Aristes ..... Locust Gap ........ Girardville -- Locust Gap ........ Gilberton --- Locust Gap ........ St. Ignatius -- Locust Gap ........ Gilberton --- Locust Gap ........ St. Joseph's -- Locust Gap ........ St. Joseph's -- Locust Gap ...,.... Mount Carmel Locust Gap ........ St. Edward's - THIRTY-NINE ,I ' ' wx ' ,"ffJ"m lx , 5, ' I ,ixb rxuwfk -Q Jw I if I I I 1' N X' f Qi, 1' fry P' .... N ' W ""'VW1,f4Hf"'Aiffff:'...-Q..." ,.m..,' I 1 i ij.. .. ,,,, 1, 'f-' -----33: --,- FOR TY III I 1, I I,I III Iii III III MI II' Hi Iii 'I NI III I I I! I ,! II I il II 'I III Ill III III III III H- II Ii Iii 132 fi :II III , in I S. II I I Q I I I I W IH III 'I I I I E l F I I 5 I I - I I ll if"f'iii??'2'f ffiflillf' 'Qf,iQ:f1E5-'ET5f63Qg1fT' I .-...J Y ffhx, -rE'i'5't77e- - -may - 1 GIRLS? BASKETBALL The Green- and Gold-clad basketeers opened their season at Ashland, January 8, 1927. It was a rough game of basketball. The Ashland lassies came out victorious, 5-4. The next contest was played at Shamokinq The game was fast throughout. Locust Gap forwards caged ten goals from the field and the Shamokin forwards came through with eight. How- ever, Shamokin won, 25-23. January 28 the team played at Locust Gap, this being their first appearance on the home court for the 1926-27 basketball season. Their opponents were the strong Pottsville sextette. The Gap girls were at their best and won, 59-8. The next two games were victorious for the "Gold Torna- doesf' They defeated Shamokin at Locust Gap February 24, and journeyed to Gilberton for another victory February 15. Febru- ary 22, Gilberton was the attraction on the home court. In this game we gave our second-hand players an opportunity to show their ability. The result was VICTORY. March 4, Ashland played at Locust Gap and March 11, Hazle- ton. In both games Locust Gap came out on the long endj Saturday, March 19, the club journeyed to Pottsville, where they met defeat by the smallest of margins, 14-13. The final game of the season was played March 24 vs. L. G. H. S. Alumni team. The Alumni team fought hard until the final whistle blew. The game was fast and exciting, the scare being 7-5 in favor of the High School at the end of the quarter. In the second half the High School team came back strong. The final score was: High School 51, Alumni 14. With the closing of the 1926-27 basketball season we may say farewell to four of our star players, Captain Geary and Klinger, forwards, Betz and Doyle, guards. All will be lost by graduation. Captain Geary's teamwork and her clever shots were remarkable this season. Her running-mate, Kathryn Klinger, was high scorer with a total of 188 points. Geary and Klinger have been playing together at the forward positions the past three seasons, and ran a total of 622 points during that period. Our guards, Florence Betz and Valeria Doyle, formed a won- derful defense, Betz being the best guard that ever donned the Green and Gold. Both players will be greatly missed. Our jump centers, Shannin and Singlcy, made a very good start, this being their first year to play the game. Both will be with us next season again. Dora Betz, our speedy side center, cutclassed her opponents in every game. Great things are ex- pected of Dora. She has two more years in high school. FORT Y-ONE - - - a E Q? Our reserves, Ruth Klinger, Valeria Betz and Eleanor Woods, showed their ability on several occasions during the past season. The success and victories of the past season lie in the fact that Miss Horan, the brilliant coach, worked hard to bring the team up to its excellent mark and even though the team is losing four of its star players, we feel that Miss Horan can develop a fast team from the remaining girls and the reserves. L. G. H. S. .................. 4 Ashland fawayl -, .... 5 L. G. H. S. --- .... 23 Shamckin fawayj --- -25 L. G. H. S. --- .... 59 Pottsville fat homej ----- 8 L. G. H. S. --- .... 30 Shamokin fat homel ---M 7 L. G. H. S. -- .... 33 Gilberton fawayj ....... 10 L. G. H. S. --- .... 41 Gilberton fat hcmel .---- 2 L. G. H. S. --- ---27 Ashland fat homej ------ 3 L. G. H. S, -- ...... .... 1 7 Hazleton fat homej ..... 16 L. G, H. S. --- -. --- .... 13 Pottsville fawayj -----.--14 L. G. H. S. --- .... 51 Alumni Cat homey - ., .--14 298 104 Field Goal Foul Goal Total Pts. Captain Geary --- -,....--- 42 15 93 Kathryn Klinger --- ..... 84 20 138 Ruth Klinger -- -- 5 -- 10 Valeria Betz --- -- 1 2 298 Number of Field Goals by Opponents --- ---- 34 Number of Foul Goals by Opponents --- ---- 36 Total Points Scored by Opponents --- .... 104 FORT Y-TWO H ' , 5 7 2 +- 6? 4 ,.- ,- ,...-.,.,-. FN A fx, 5b:,:,5,6JZ X 6:1 -' my n 17. , D Uriwlfq 2-o z 'P Y, Q -4 x . WE fgrt'53ri5yrEflEtNLx .-:N Q ig. Xx 'Vi I r A. , Wy N . :-df? 52122- ' giil Q- CT 2' Y- -- ---HM" , 1' , f 4 ..,..1.- -.....4.-, ..- -inf -+i?,. X... ,fan x ' f 0 N ff x X - Q1 l, x , ff ! Q' ff ' ' 9 J if , f ,, 1. f w 5 X my if N I 'W Ev, A .- 2 15? .ff " ,Y--My '7 1 " li xg XQ ,X TL? gif rd , Ijjfn- my W. g A Z ,AMF.,:: NX, Q IQQQQQQQQ ir H4 ff -4:44j'j': 4 3 -lid ,. Q ,G - xg ggi' 'P 1 t fffff -5'--1,,:i,,l. Q, A . x I .- W- n:-7.4 Emi TRACK MEET For the third time in four years, or since the inter-high and elementary school track and field meet of Northumberland county was inaugurated, the athletes of our high school won the beau- tiful loving cup in a track and field meet staged at Meredith Field, Sunbury, on Saturday, April 30. Our athletes representing Mount Carmel Township scored SIM' points, or 2514 points more than our nearest opponent, which was Trevorton High who scored 56 points. One new record was created when Bill Beierschmitt, all- around athlete and three-letter man, jumped 19 feet 5 inches in the running broad jump. No other record was smashed because of the soggy track which prevented our boys and girls from set- Ling many new marks. Following are our wonderful sprinters and jumpers who con- tributed a large amount of credits toward the winning ofthe cup. The 100-yard dash for the boys was won by Harry Joyce. Time 11 seconds. The 50-yard dash for the girls was won by Jennie Tietsworth, who came in first, and Kathryn Klinger tin- ished second. The 220-yard dash for the boys was also Won by Joyce. In tlhe hoop race for girls Klinger finished third and El- eanor Woods fourth. In the one-half mile relay our boys finished second. The 400 relay for girls was won also by our team, which is composed of Florence Betz, Anna Hollister, Kathryn Klinger and Jennie Tietsworth. In the one-half mile run for boys, Wil- fred Boyle came in fourth. Anna Hollister won the second prize in the running high jump for the girls. In the running high jump for boys your keen athletes came cut in the following order: Beier- schmitt first, Miller second and Moleski third. In the running broad jump for girls Tietsworth copped first honors and Enrica Ecker was third in linc. Beierschmitt and Miller won first and second places respectively in the boys' run- ning broad jump. The girls' baseball throw was won by Enrica Ecker and Eleanor Woods, who took first and second places. Bill Beierschmitt took second place in the baseball throw for boys. We are proud to say that the members of our track team, ex- cellent sprinters and jumpers as they are, worked hard to con- tribute the large amount of credits that they did, toward the win- ning of the cups. We are also proud to say that much credit is due Miss McManus and Mrs. Schu, who worked hard with the students to bring the teams up to their excellent showing. FORTY-THREE ' NAME Hannah Bosche Florence Betz Dora Bridy Marge Breslin Michael Cannon Valeria Doyle James Deane Enrica Ecker Myrl Frew Cath. Fickinger Cora Felker rHelen Haverty Anna Hollister Paul Holda Alex Jablonski Charles Kulilck Geraldynne Klees Francis Klaus Cath. Klinger as sl xr sz r N e, x . , 2 4 QE" , SENIOR ROLL! CALL FAVORITE DISTINGTTIFHING EXPRESSION CI-IARACTERISTIC' Arrah" Smile He makes me sil:k"i?J My stars!" Oh! Ee jabbers" -'Aahv Vkfhat! !" If it wasn't for the Irish" Oh, well!" Know the latest?" lla, ha!" It's a pain in the face" "Holy Hannah!" Oh! Neal to me" Hope I pass" You can't do dat" Afromatlcally speaking" "Holy frost" D1mlino" Holy cow" Loud voice Eyes Mlschievousness Naughty eyes Hair cut Farmer's gait Unruly hair Wit A Pleasant manners Easy going Gaelic contour Curly hair Hysterical English Earnestness Weird wit Diminutive stature Marcel wave Monkey shining Mae Langton Never" Height 'Imelda Morgan Murder" Laugh Mary McAndrew Is that right?" Quietness Helen McGuire Gracious" Weight Edward Madden "Go on" Wavy hair Joe Mc-Andrew Holy" C?J Glrlish figure Martha Stief "Arr3h, go on" Laugh Cath. Woods Arrah, no" Composedness :Mary Williams 'fHoly night" Giggling Olive Zimmermann Oh! Gee whiz" Arguing Ella Geary Aw, g'wan" Disposition Leona Moran "A'huh" Her walk FORTY-FOUR F f7f'i?H HOBBY Working in a dentist's office Playing basketball Carrying notes Fooling Studying Missing school Mathematical puzzles Using big words Irish literature Writing poetry Talking Writing storiesi'?l Athletics Selling papers Pool Lugging ice Dancing and visiting Shamokin Trackman Riding a la Chevrolet Mashing Selling candy Painting Asking questions Hunting Mattress demonstrator Trying to reduce Cheer leading Singing Dancing Basketball Dancing 1 it SENIOR HOLL CALL AMBITION U Stenog Typist l School teacher Private secretary Chemist Stenog Train announcer Going abroad to beco singer Hasn't any t Nurse Saleslady Interior decorator To go to Hollywood Bell hop Dentist Nurmi 2nd Nurse Dog catcher Cannonadng School teacher Teaching Sienog Nurse Engfneer Bed manufacturer Teacher ???? Teacher Stenog School teacher School marm FORTY-FIVE H19 it DESTINY Housewife Johnny's wife ???? Bricklayer's Wife Lady's home companion .Hash slinger Grave d Igger Baker l Good housekeeper 5- A resident of Lost Ulugh Camp cook T Floor walker Missionary Binana vendor Janitor Bouncer-out Pugilist Hot waffie vendor Jockey Spaghetti magnate Seamstress Plasterer Ventriloquist Philanthropist Somnambulist Aesihetc dancing Teacher g Prima donna Shoemaker Housewife ? ? ? ? ? ? ? n pr .. '-" ' 1 "SIX THOUSAND PESOSH In a poor, wretched hut tucked away at the edge of a forest, lived Maria Sansovini and her brother Jose. Maria was a buxom italian woman, aged about 35, and an excellent housekeeper and cook. Jose, poor Jose, as Maria was often Wont to say, was nothing but a bag of bones. In age, he was slightly younger than Maria, but in appearance--ah! in appearance Jose was an cld man. Just now, at the vesper hour, when the twilight shadows were deepening, Jose sat upon the doorstep of his humble home and awaited the arrival of Maria, who held a servant's position in the home of a wealthy neighbor. "Ah! Josef, she called merrily, as she walked up the road which led to the cottage, "how great the cough today? Do'st thou feel no better?" t'Better!" snorted Jose, in sarcasm. "Sister, I fear not many moons shall pass before thy brother shall lay dead at thy feet. And thou, the only one who could save him, Will not do his bid- ding." ' "Speak not thus!" answered Maria impatiently, fear enter- ing her heart. "What more wouldist thou have me do? Have I not done as much as I could?" "Ah!" and Jose sighed. "Again has Pedro Guarino come. He would have thee for his wife. He would send me to the moun- tain country, where my cough would be cured, but again of thy stubbernness to refuse him." After saying this Jose was overcome by a spasm of coughing and Maria had to help him into the house. Soon she was busily preparing their meal. After Jose retired to bed, Maria remained up working on a fancy scarf for which she would receive five pesos the next day. "Ah!" she mused as she sat knitting. "Tomorrow I will give Jose the five pesos so he can go to the village doctor, who will cure his cough." She sat nearly all night, knitting, constantly knitting, but at last the scarf was nnished and she went happily to bed. Again it was twilight, and Maria returning from the Fantini villa was happy, because the kind' senora had given her six pesos instead of five for the scarf. Maria felt well paid for her labor and was hurrying home to tell Jose of ther good fortune when a man stepped out from a tree and accosted her with these wordshzl "Many pardons, Senora, for having frightened you, but my need is urgent and I must make haste. My mother is ill almost unto death, and no doctor near. The neighbors will not stay lest they also get the fever. I will give thee six thousand pesos. Wil'st thou stay?" FORTY-SIX Six thousand pesos! thought Maria-enough to take Jose and her to the mountains, where Jose would become healthy again. They would be poor no longer and she would not have to marry that hateful Pedro Guarino. Ah! thought Maria, how happy they would be. She watched by the bedside of the sick woman for several days, helping the doctor, until the crisis was passed. Then she returned home to Jose, richer by six thousand pesos. Two years had passed joyously for Maria, for Jose had re- gained his health and was now proprietor of a tiny shop fon one of the by-streets of New York in the land of golden opportunity. His temper had improved with his health and he was well liked by his Italian friends. Maria no longer needs to be a servant but is housekeeper for dear, fat Jose, and is extremely happy in her new home. Here we will leave them, Maria at the stove in her immaculate kitchen, an'd Jose pulttering about his tiny store selling this, selling that, and murmuring gratefully, "Muchas gracias, Senor. Adios!" V HELEN D. HAVERTY, '27 Fun l'Y-Sl'lN,l'lFN H g 1' x f' '5 I LATEST SONG HITS Pal of My Cradle Days" .......... Dedicated to a bottle of milk Everything Is Hotsy Totsy Now" ........ The day after exams Cheatin' on Me" .... Written by Prof. Schu and dedicated to the chemistry class Tomorrow" ......................... Day before graduation I Miss My Swiss" Written by those who brought meat on Friday Yearningn ,.................. -,.- ..... -for exams to be over Lonesomest Girl in Town" ....... - Cora Felker when she had scarlet fever Save Your Sorrows for Tomorrow" -- --- By the whole class before reports are given out Remember" .................. --- -your high school days Tonight You Belong to Me" -- --- By the whole class after' receiving diplomas Oh, What a Pal Was Mary" - .... Mary McAndreWs A Skin We Love to Touch" -- ..... ..... Sheepskin diploma HELEN D. HAVERTY, '27 ACCORDING TO HISTORY The Spoils System" -- ....... Commencement Nullificatienn ......... -- Chemistry experiment Industrial Revolution" .... ....... A fter reports The Benevolence System" --- ..... Holidays The Reconstruction Period" .................... After exams The Civil War" .......... Lunch hour in Miss Donnelly's room The Panic" ......... ................. S ix Weeks exams The Subtreasury Plan" -- ....... Bank day Waterloo" .......... ................... R eviews Tower of Babel" -- .... Hall during change of periods The Deluge" -- ............... Graduation day HELEN D. HAVERTY, '27 FORTY-Elo-HT 1521212 cv d'v"e- : ' 5 TQ E NV Q o A 5 ' 'H-A x ' xl I O lv fo ,fr 4,9 :J Wy ,OV I ce no Owl ll- Llwo 0 xftaeo 1' -4 909 In ,Q pf' xvvot-PO S4369 A n SUCCESS---.. -f--QQ . 17'qu.une?l, oov 9 0' so "' 6 Kee ,Amee X f dues? 26 040 I I , HINKER E i g A 'g 'er '3 I RECITATION, BY THE AVERAGE STUDENT Comes into the room-dragging his feet. Asks his pal, "What have We got today?" Slumps into his seat and begins to fumble for page. Is called upon first. Rises slowly, puts one knee on seat and leans against the desk For support. Teacher repeats question. He starts. "Why-ahhfer-" Scans ceiling, closely. Looks out of the window. Drums desk with his lingers. Is told to sit down. Dreams for the rest of the period. Takes assignment for tomorrow. Crumples it in a ball and puts it in someone's pocket when filing out. the "MIKE" CANNON, '27 MENTAL GYMNASTICS TRY TO IMAGINE Martha Stief not laughing. Helen Haverty not waiting until the last minute. Hannah Bcsche not having a date every night. Mac Langton with straight hair. Catherine Fickinger making a lot of noise. ' - Catherine Woods not giggling. Valeria Doyle coming into salesmanship class at 9 o'clock. Dara Bridy not sitting with Francis at noon hour. Helen McGuire not asking questions. Geraldynne Klees without a beau. Myrl Frew paying attention in class. Imelda Morgan without rouge and powder. Anna Hollister not talking about the best broad jumper on Mount Carmel High track team. May Williams not reading dime novels. Catherine Klinger missing a basket. Enrica Ecker not chewing gum. Florence Betz fighting with anyone. Francis Klaus not writing notes to the "teacher"f?J Michael Cannon not studying "trig." Paul Holda not teasing the girls. James Deane being arrestcd for speeding. Joe McAndrew not arguing. Alex Jablonski talking for ten consecutive seconds. Charles Kulick coming to operetta rehearsal on time. Edward Madden not dressed neatly. ' GERRY KLEES, '27 FURTY-NINE ' N ax X 1' X -A I I J OKES Catherine Woods claims that love is like a ple-a little crust and lots of,app1e sauce. 2221 it 63 QF Senior: "I'm surprised at your tailor turning you cut like that." Soph: "It's not his fault: he can never get the right measure- ments-I'm so ticklish!" Joe McAndrews claims that every man should stick to his trade. When he goes prowling about in strange pastures he spoils the broth. :IG QF fl? is Olive: "Can you sign your name with your eyes shut, Daddy? " Her Father: "Certainly." Olive: "Well, shut your eyes and sign my school reportf' fl: 48 9? 43 The Boy Friend: "Say, who's the dumb-looking guy that drives your car around and works in the garden. I noticed he always gives me a nasty look when I come in." The Girl Friend: "Oh, don't mind him. That's just Fatherf' is if :iff SF Valeria: "My, but the floor's slippery." Mike: "Nog I just had my shoes shined." iff 112 SF 4? Catherine: "Have you been reading Longfellow?" Edward: "No, oinly about five minutes." SF 'ik :IF PX: Cora: "I want a strong man! a silent man! a man of grit!" He: "Yeh, you want a deaf and dumb ash man." as - is as lik Soph: "What are the three hardest words in the English lan- guage?" Senior: "I don't know." Soph: "That's it." Sli Ili! SF 9:2 Miss Stief: "What figure of speech is contained in the ex- pression: 'Gray hairs should be respected'?" C. Fickinger: "Metonymy." Miss Stief: "What form of metonymy'?" FIFT Y I gf! ,I if iff!!! . ff! 1, 1 e x g '-P 4 "'l+NfN 7 ,f 5? I ,nik X ' .X ' f y f rv, K j A ff 4 i Q71 KX gffmb-PM if f f IA fg f I n 1, mx. fzm.mn.u-1.1-num1.11,:V.-, f uh-fy.m.-N .-mm... .n,mnu1m-.w.-fa.-an-2 Y C. Fickinger: "Abstract from the concrete." Miss Carmitchell: "What is a polygon?" Leona: "A dead parrot." Sli: S9 if HK: Klees: "Has anyone got a quarter? I want to draw a circle." Kulick: "Say, if you had a quarter you'd draw a crowd." SF 36 Ili ik Miss McManus: "What is meant by the equinox?" Woods: "It's er-from equus, horse, and nox, night, why, a nightmare, of course." 1 HIS if if 'lk Two students were telling their experiences of the night be- fore and one told a story which ran like this: Morgan: "Last night when I got home I felt thirsty and started to walk back to the kitchen door. I stepped back in hor- ror of what I had seen." McGuire: "Gee! What did you see?" Morgan: "I saw the kitchen sink." 18 4? 'lk Sl' Doyle: "Lend me a dime for a minute." Fickinger: "Wait a minute and you won't need itf' is 44 WS SF HE'S HONEST, ANYHOW Miss Carmitchell: "Klaus, have you that penalty of iifty lines?" Klaus: "I've got forty lines here, seven home and the balance I didn't do." I ill 48 SF Mr. Schu fin stock roomj : "I can't find that copper sulphate." Deane fawakeningjz "Perhaps the carbonate it." 4 Ill' llF Sir Anna: "They say Eddie Madden was held up last nightf' McAndrew: "Yes, we held him up all the way home." if :lt it fl? Mr. Schu fdemonstraiing experimentjz "First I will take some sulphuric acid, then I will take some chloroform." Holda ldrowsilyjz "That's not a bad idea." Miss Stief fcorrecting Englishjz "Ella, in your sentence, 'I guess I will go now,' do you mean 'I guess,' or 'I suppose'?" Ella: " 'I supposej I guess," FIFT Y-ONE HN 2G,fX . ,!.' 2 1 IE Prof. Schu Cto inattentive classy: "Class, watch the black- board while I go through it again." Blk 'KC 276 SG Miss Ekivington: "What do you know about Czecho- Slovakia? " . Mary Williams: "Well, it's hard to say." it Sk 'JF :lk They called him Swift because he was such a ham. ik ik :lk SF Skeets: "Did ya ever hear of the Red Sea?" Mary: "I sure did." Skeets: "Well, I painted it." Mary fpeevedj: "Say, did you ever hear of the Dead Sea?" Skeets: "Yeah" Mary: "Well, I killed it." Si IK: 93 111 Prof. Schu: "Ella, tell us about bromide?" Ella: "All about bromide?" Prof. Schu: "Oh, no! Only what you know." 5? SF SF SF Miss Skivington ftrying to explain the meaning of the word "alliance,'J: "Suppose two cats get on the back fence and decide to sing a few songs. That would be an alliance, would it not?,' me, "Kip" Deane fin the rearj: "Naw, that 'ud be a nuisance!" it is S? la Alex: "Is your old man workin'? Kulick: "Naw, he's a cop." 16 'fi "r Dora: "Guess what I saw." Helen: "What?" Dora: "Everything I looked atf' f Blk 16 Sl' 492 Cannon fat the dancej: "She said she would never forget and I'm positive she meant it." Madden: "What makes you think so?' Cannon: "I stepped on her foot eight times." :Xl :lk :lk :lk "Well, I'll be darned," said the hole in the sock. Sk 464 SF JF Gerry: "I wish Napoleon had been an Irishman." Mae: "Why?" Gerry: "That's what I said on my exam. paper." FIFTY-TWO 1, ? I Miss Stief: "Paul, suppose a stanza rhymes like this-a, b, a, b. What kind of a rhyme is it?" Holda: "Jewish" if 4? 49 ar First Senior: "If Mississippi were her New Jersey, what would Delaware?" Second Senior: "Idaho, Alaska." if 48 SF it Chemistry Teacher fwho after talking about a half hour dis- covers "Ed" asleep in the rear of the roomj : "Wake that fellow." Kip in the rear: "Dc it yourself, you put him to sleepf' 511 St 2511 1? Wise Senior fto missionaryjz "Do you save girls?" Missionary: "Yes," W. S.: "Save me a blonde." 114 :lk SF 46 Mae and McGill Went up the hill fto Nataliej A curve up there was sharp, The car upset, Jack's going yet And Mae's playing on a harp. 4? ff? :HC 911 McAndrew: "All the great men are dying, in fact, I d3n't fofl well myself." 49 if 29 Blk A CAREFUL DIAGNOSIS "Does you doubt mah wuhd, do you call me a liar?" "Nossuh, I jes wishes to infer you has elcphantiasis of the im- aginationf' Sf Si 4? ilk Mr. McHale: "Don't look out the window, boys. Dldn't you ever see snow beBore?', McAndrew: "Not this snow, Mr. McHaleR' Marge ion crowded trolley carl: "What have you got in that package, Mae?" Mae: "One of them portable radios." Marge: "Gee! If you can tune in on 'The Star Spangled Banner' maybe we can get a seat." FIFTY-THREE U' 1 1, 1 215 2 4 A teacher of histfry, she asked of a scholar The technical name of such bills as a dollar, The scholar forbearsg no answer she dares, lllonit ask us to tell what did ioller. SF if SF 4? Her legs moved fast, The teachers faster: They met in the hall, Result-disaster 96 S' 49 SS Marge: "Isn't it funny that Washington and Lincoln were both born on holidays?" Miss Donnelly: "What are you drawing, Myr1?" Myrl: "A horse and wagon." Miss Donnelly: "I see the horse, but not the wagon." lVIy1'l: "The horse has to draw that." 'lk if 4? 9? Miss Stief Ctrying to explain the meaning of the wcrd "litera- turefl: "Kitty K., from what word is 'literature' derived?" Klinger: "From 'litera,' meaning a letter." Miss Stief: "Well, if I should say Mr. Jones is a man of letters, what would l mean '?" Klinger: "T11a't he's an athlete." 'hi 'lf :Ki Sl: Florence: "Why did they stop him from running with the ball?' Johnny: "They didn't want him to make a touchdown." Florence: "But I thought the object of the game was to inakc a touchdown?" Johnny: "Yes, but he was running toward the wrong goal," Florence: "Well, they don't have to knock him dzwn to 'tell him about it Everybody makes mistakes." fl? Sk SS 36 Conductor fto Cora Felker, entering the car vigorously ap- plying powdfer puffy: "Your fare, miss." Cora: "What did you say?" Conductor: "I said, your fare, miss." Cora: "Oh, do you think so, too?" FIFTY-FOUR 1 N Q Q 4 A ' - X, - f - 1 va' M 9" ' fb iflffp I y!vY ,, , 'hxx ,JI MJ if V1 f' J , EW if f A 'H 'li l af W-41-'z 1f ' ' MJ faiwlkysmfgf L A10 ' lx!! Pi M xx Ja yf N ,- F9 A I 4 A Alf? I ,Q HN ...ff ,I ' ,,w if ,CN V "X ' . ,Inf 3 gg'gi3g5.'mf' f , fra egQ ,f,MM,,. f 125,-." , x. - ' f ,Mil .I ,N 'QA' ,F "' f'fWff'f Hfi Igxmg ff,i'+'ff My Q, , jf' ! if Xb Iff2,,W,1A,l'm5 I . A' .Q - ' "ff fl !:'m,I fi w' ' Xflf Iii ff, mn gif-1-,kfSiQS f , l1J4 4,4,!' u' 3, , b, 'w?fS?g4fffgj!j 1' o- I ' 7 ff W, ?"'.l!' I-. '. 'TTF ' Q f 4 fl 'i Il l'5fi '- W15- A , ,, , ,A g,gij,1jff,! ,.,1 Nggisffwjf , Lf ,Inf fa..4J1'zQ"f,4 :i11il',Wj', Ygfwgfffgj -L-K .iw A' -' V ' M .v -if"-E 11:54 4 1:11, 'J' BLIND T0 THEN! DEQTANATIONR wmcn wfu. 1-r ae? 1 Y 5'-' ' ,.. V f Ma. ,. ,Q 1 .. ,J , + ee 3 . 41 2 4 5 35 EDDICATION Mistress: "Look here, Mary: I can write my name in the dust on this chest." Maid: "GawsIh, there's nothin' like eddication, is there, ma'am?" 11 if SF Sk Rica: "Mike, can you tell me if Noah had a wife?" Mike: "Sure: .Ioan of Arc. Don't ask silly questions." 4? 9' if 'lk A certain country minister posted this notice on the church door: "Brother Smith departed for Heaven at 4:30 a. m." The next day he found written below: "Heaven, 9:00 a. m. Smith not in yet. Great anxiety." lik it SK' Blk Fick: "Did your husband die a natural death?" Cora: "Oh, yes: ie was run over by an automlclbilef' 4? 111 fl? SF Rica: "Say, did that new show have a happy endin'?" Klingerz "Yehg everybody was glad when it was overf' "The only time a horse gets scared ncwadaysf' says Miss Carmitchell, "is when he meets another horse." WANT ADS Wanted-An efficiency expert to show Michael Cannon how to get a few more things in lhis desk. Wanted-By Francis Klaus, models for his caricatures. Wanted-By Marge Breslin, a gsod pony. Wanted--By Mary McAndrew, a remedy for the terrible mal- ady, "blushing" Wanted-By Cora Felker, a private mail system to Virginia. Wanted-By Joe McAndrew, an alarm clock. "GERRY" KLEES, '27 Sk ell: SF 4? Paul Holda: "How long will it be before l can get a shave?" Barber fregarding Paul's face intentlyj : "Well, you might be able to start in a year or two." FIFTY-FIVE S The Jungle Chifrus will now sing that beastly piece entitled, "The Elephant Packs a Mean Trunk." if :Ks if lk ' ' "And are you a papoose or a. bambinci?" asked the stranger from the east. . "Wcll,' said hard-boiled Tim, "Me mudder was an Iniun an' me fadder was an engineer, so I guess I mus' be a' caboosef' Sis 4? PK: viii Teacher: "Francis, in the sentence, 'I saw the girl climb the fencef how many i's would you use?" y 'A Francis: "Both of them." 1? Sis if SS Miss Carmitchell fto English student who has placed his feet 011 the bench in front of himiz "Take your feel down, please, so I can see what you look like." - The student complies. Miss Carmitchell: "That,s sufficient. Put them back up, please. " A L' BASTRESS LUMBER' COMPANY 44 South Oak Street, Mount Carmel, Pa. ETTER UILT UILDIN GS EVERYTHING TO BUILD A NEW HOME, OR REMODEL AN OLD ONE FIFTY'SIX Two Good Reasons Why You Should Carry Your Account at Our Bank: FINANCIAL STRENGTH CORDIAL WELCOME Our Departments Include CHECKING FOREIGN EXCHANGE SAVINGS DEPOSITS INVESTMENT ADVICE We also act as Executor, Administrator, Guardian, Trustee, and in any fiduciary capacity SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT Protect your valuables and papers by having a safe deposit box Our Bank Is Open Saturday Evenings from 7:30 to 9:00 o'-clock UNION NATIONAL BANK Mount Carmel, Pa. Officers: E. WHITE, President, PRESTON A. VOUGHT, Vice President, FRANK H. STROUSS, Vice President: JAMES W. JONES, Cashier Directors: E. E. WHITE, EMANUEL TASIN, AUGUST J. SCHNEIDER, E. W. SAMUEL, A. F JOHN, PRESTON A. VOUGHT, B. F. BARTWHO, FRANK H. SITROU-SS, A. B. SCiHNA- DER, JOSEPH S. HOLLISTER, J. GRANT KEHLER, EDWARD E. WHITE, JOHN J LEWIS, JOSEPYH A. PALUM:BO, RAYMOND B. TOIBIAS, WILLIAM J. SiT'IiEF', BEN- JAMIN I. EVANS vw . 2 X 5 E 1 YOUR CHA RA CTER Your character grows in proportion to your effort. VVith some, starting' to save is an effort, but, once acquired the habit soon asserts itself and you are agreeably surprised how quickly your savings grow into a worth-while bank account. Your independence, as well as your character, grows with your bank balance. We know nothing better than the combina- tion of these three assets forrningr a basis upon which to face the future. A deposit of one dollar or more opens a saving account here. VVhy not start saving and growing today? GUARANTEE TRUST ci SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANY Mount Carmel, Pa. Resources .......... .... S5 2,500,000.00 Capital and Surplus ...... . 615,000.00 Officers: E. E. WHITE, President 2 B. CHRIST, Vice President JOHN A. OARL, Treasurer el. ' QZJS "The Bank TI1at Treats You Right THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF MOUNT CARMEL, PA. Seoond and Oak Streets Capital .. .... 3125000.00 Surplus .......... .. 375,000.00 Undivided Profits . . . . . 165,000.00 3 Per Cent Interest Paid on Time Deposits WE AOT AS EXEOUTOR, ADMINISTRA- TOR, GUARDIAN , AND IN ALL FIDUOIARY OAPAOITIES VORIS AUTEN, President WILLIAM KIEFER, Vice President HENRY L. LEAM, Cashier GEORGE W. SCOTT, Assistant Cashier Directors: Voris Auten, William Kiefer, S. E. Bergstresser, John T. Aston, Henry L. Leam, J. J. Laughlin, William Swiderski, L. B. Zimmerman, S. R. Moyer, L. W. Weissinger THE MOUNT CARMEL NEWS THE REGION 'S GROWING NEWSPAPER Delivered to your home for 10 cents a, week lfjijilrwvxa egg -' rit s rx W jf KN-aj wsu Our Job Department Is Equipped to, Do Your Relief Engraving fm? THE AKELAITIS STUDIO Sz GIFT SHOP PHOTOGRAPHS of Quality, at Reasonable Prices Photographs Framed and Enlarged Cameras, Films and Greeting Cards 246 South Oak Street, Mmmt Carmel, Pa.. SMALLPOX If you have smallpox SEE, A DOCTOR If you need Plumbing, Heating or Roofing, see PENMAN'S PLUMBING 230 South Oak Street MOUNT CARMEL, PA. A SQUARE DEAL TO ALL PHILA. BARGAIN STORE 146 South Oak Street, Mount Carmel Headquarters for LADIES' AND CHILDRENS WEARING APPAREL We specialize in Graduation-Dance Frocks-Wedding Gowns x R Quai 252 1 9 2 4 E 315 J. C. PENNEY CO., Inc. A Nation-Wide Institution Operating 773 Stores in 46 States Dry Goods-Clothing Shoes-Rieiady-to-Wear Furnishings Come to LEVINE'S For your large selection of LADIES', BOYS' and GIRLS' Reaciy'-to-Wear Buy your Graduation Gifts at Spect-3r's and Buy for Less SPECTOPCS 134 South Oak Street MOUNT CARMEL, PA. Let Us Furnish Your Home STAR FURNITURE COMPANY Buy from the Star, where your money goes far. 128 South Oak Street, Mount Carmel J. T. LIACHOWITZ Watclimalier and Jeweler Special price for Diamonds, all year. VV-atches, Diamonds, Jewelry, Musical Instruments, Silverware, Cut Glass. 136 South Oak Street MOUNT CARMEL, PA. HIRSCH'S Fine Millinery and Hosiery Ladies' and Children's THE HAT BOX Ready-to-Wear 42 South Oak Street MOUNT CARMEL, PA. 132 South Oak Street MOUNT CARMEL, PA. NEW YORK SHOE SHINE AND HAT CLEANING PARLOR LADIES GENTS 36 South Oak Street MOUNT CARMEL, PA. For your next pair of Shoes Try MILLER BROS. SHOE STORE 22 South Oak Street MOUNT CARMEL, PA. Home-made Candies, Ice Cream and Light Lunch LAN GIS CANDY SHOP Compliments of NEW YORK SANITARY BARBER SHOP G. R. O'DONNELL Gifts and Cards for Graduation and A11 Occasions THE GIFT SHOP 15 West Third Street, Mount Carmel DAN MARNELL N S U R N S U R NSURANC MOUNT CARMEL, PA. VORIS AUTEN ATTORNEY-AT-LAW MOUNT CARMEL, PA. ' l i .fdufl 5' I E 4 '- 5 'Q -G X, ..!' - 1 N. FICCA 8: SON Home Dressed Meats Compliments of DAVID PIZZOLI ATLAS--Phone 507 ATLAS, PA. PIANOS Genuine Orthophonic Victrolas VICTOR RECORDS 50 60 70 If It's Music, See The Car That Made Its Way from 27th to 4th Place in 3 Years MILLARD MOTOR CO. North Oak Street MOUNT CARMEL, PA. JOS. J. STIEF East Second Street MOUNT CARMEL, PA. Compliments of YOUNG'S DRUG STORE MOUNT CARMEL, PA. Emi STHAUSS BROS. GOOD CLOTHES Stylish Suits for Young Men-S25 S30 S35 Many with 2 Pairs Trousers STRAUSS BROS. Mount Carmel, Pa. F. J. BEIERSCHMITT The Busy Store North Oak Street MOUNT CARMEL, PA. Compliments of Dr. Paul A. Schneider ARCH PRESERVER SHOES have made it possible for particular women to secure foot comfort without sacrifice to style. Sizes carried in stock, 2 up to 95 widths, AA to D GEO. F. FAGLEY INSURANCE A Casualty, Accident, Life D. J. F RIEL MOUNT CARMEL, PA. an ,, 'i i' p e.. g f 2 4 THE MOST BEAUTIFUL CHEVROLET IN CHEVROLET HISTORY C World's Lowest Priced Modern Quality Cars. Give Us an Opportunity to Demonstrate It to You and Prove Its Quality Features EUREKA MOTOR EXCHANGE MOUNT CARMEL J. GRANT KEHLER ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Mount Carmel, Pa.. Men's and Boys' Clothing of Style a.nd Quality EDUCATIONAL INSURANCE a Specialty R. F. BURKE at prices that are always fair P. A. STIEF 85 SONS MOUNT CARMEL, PA. Victoria Theatre Bldg.--Phone 485 MOUNT CARMEL, PA. a CGS L? 4 For Good Oars, See TYE AUTO SUPPLY CO., Inc. P. H. TYE, Manager Franklin Famous Air-Cooled Cars Chandler Cars with Traffic Transmission Cars with One-Shot Oiling System Garage: West Second Street Office and Salesroomz 44-46 North 'Maple Street MOUNT CARMEL, PA. WILLYS-KNIGHTS BIG SIX--LITTLE SIX The Motor That Improves with Use WHIPPETS 4-CYLINDER-6-CYLINDER Full Line of Accessories BRADLEY 81 CUFF MOTOR CO MOUNT CARMEL and KULPMONT, PA. ' l I MILLER TIRES Geared-to-the-Road Car Wasliing and Greasing Accessories BLACK DIAMOND AUTO CO. 108-112 North Oak Street Use a Typewriter Your work will be Easier, Quioker, Neater Better and you can make a copy New and rebuilt machines of all makes STECKEPUS BOOK STORE 20 North Oak Street MOUNT CARMEL, PA. Compliments of .IoHN J. AUGUSTINE Compliments of PHARMACY DR. A. B. SCHNADER Third Street MOUNT CARMEL, PA. BRODERICICS BIG BOYS AUTO SUPPLY CO. Cigars, Pool and Confectionery 34 West Third Street MOUNT CARMEL, PA. MOUNT CARMEL, SHAMOKIN SUNBURY Fi A H, LUDES' Compliments of Cut Rate Store JACK WILLIAAMS PATENT MEDICINES, PERFUMES Marble Hall Barber Shop POWDERS, CANDIES, ICE CREAM 9 South Oak Street GELLERTS The Home Store ASHLAND and MOUNT CARMEL Get your Summer' Dress and Outfit at GELLERT 'S Where your dollar earns the most value. Visit our millinery department KESSLEPCS Leaders for Diamonds, Watches and J ewelry 38-40 South Oak Street MOUNT CARMEL, PA. WALK-OVER Smart Styles for Good Dressers Visit Our Shoe Department GUINAN'S WARDROP'S HARDWARE STORE DEPENDABLE HARDWARE' ALL THE YEAR AROUND 27 South Oak Street MOUNT CARMEL, PA. ' l i VV. J. HIGGINS EST. Funeral Directors. and Embalmers Always See Us First for ationally Advertised Clothes Highest Quality 2 Pants Suits Lowest Prices, 9520 S25 S30 335 I 40 South Market Street-Phone 499 I MOUNT CARMEL, PA. Fourth end Oak MOUNT CARMEL, PA. I Compliments of N JIM DYKE THE TAILOR MOUNT CARMEL, PA. Your Next Sheriff Cleaning and Pressing CHIMOCH'S The Best Place in Town to Buy. Furniture and Wall Paper our Prices Are Always Lowest 241 South Oak Street MOUNT CARMEL, PA. TIDDY'S For the Best in Furniture and Rugs MAYTAG WASHERS 11 'Q ' jani- I , , Ir 'fb - 6? I For Compliments of The Fine Millinery UNIUN MEAT MARKET See ' 206 South Oak Street MRS. WISE'S SHOP MOUNT CARMEL' PA' South Oak Street . Noted for MOUNT CARMEL, PA. Qllahfy 31111 S6I'ViCe CONNAGHAN'S MUSIC STORE Dealer in Compliments of EDISON, BRUNSWICK, VICTOR and J. P. MULDOVVNEY ORTHOPHONIC ' JUSTICE OF THE PEACE Talking Machines- and Records and Baldwin Player and Straight PIANOS GElST'S GHOCERY The Pure Food Store 48 North Oak Street MOUNT CARMEL, PA. Permanent Waving SHOVLIN'S, BEAUTY PARLORS MOUNT CARMEL and SHAMOKIN Phone 95-R Phone 29-R Face Massage, Sealp Treatment, Hair Cutting, Marcelling Plumbing-Heating--Roofing Electric Refrigeration JOS. G. MAY 127 West Third Street, Mount Carmel, Pa. Compliments of DR. WM. J. J ACOBY Compliments of DR. W. R. BUCKLEY F. J. CARR Cigars, Tobacco, Candy, Groceries LOCUST GAP, PA. VICTORIA SHOPPE Coats, Dresses and Hats, Silk Undies. Wrap-Arounds and Corselettes. Toilet Articles. Most everything in Ladies' Wear Emi Compliments of FRANK X. KLAUS LOCUST GAP, PA. A. J. KEHLER SL SON Home Dressed Meats LOCUST GAP, PA. THOS. F. MELODY Pocket Billiards, Cigars, Tobacco, Ice Cream LOCUS'Il GAP, PA. JOHN LANGTON Langton 's Lunch Room Always at Your Service Always Ready to Please LOCUST GAP, PA. Compliments of DR. M. A. CONWAY Offering to the People of Mount Car- mel and Vicinity- VVORK OF THE HIGHEST GRADE and Incomparable Service PIONEER CLEANING A AND CLOTHING WORKS Compliments of MIKE MORASKIE LOCUST GAP, PA. H. F. COYNE Pool, Confectionery, Cigars LOCUST GAP, PA. 3 tw , tl ebay ., 2 4 JOHN ARNOLDIN Plumbing' and Heating Contractor ATLAS SOL VVOLF HART-SCHAFFNER Sc MARKS CLOTHES-EAGLE SHIRTS at Lowest Prices SOL WOLF 145 South Oak Street MOUNT CARMEL, PA. Paperhanging and Painting' BARKER BAKERY O. MEN APAOE 80 SON Phone 48-J-4 LOCUS'I1 GAP, PA. 209 South Oak Street MOUNT CARMEL, PA. .ff eefag , ae 4 wif Sis Compliments of FOI' FURNITURE of Quality and Distinctio Lowest Prices POOL PARLOR POOL, LUNCH, CIGARS, CANDY and ICE CREAM 15 South Oak Street See VV. B. VALLISH Furniture Store 13 South Oak Street MOUNT CARMEL, PA. GROSSMAN 'S STORE 44 Years of Quality Merchandising Is a Guarantee to Its Patrons of SERVICE AND SATISFACTION LOUIS GROSSMAN MERCANTILE CO. S. E. BERGSTHESSER SL SON Wholesale and Retail Dealers in General Hardware Sporting' Goods-Oils and Paints MOUNT CARMEL, PA PATRONIZE M. J. CUFF THE GOOD SHOE REPAIRING GREEN AND GOLD 218 South Oak Street ADVERTISERS MOUNT CARMEL, PA. KEYSTONE SEATING CO. School, Church and Auditorium Seating SCHOOL SUPPLIES OF ALL KINDS CJ. Represented by J. Dougherty POTTSVILLE, PA. YOUR DEPOSITS here are milestones that mark your road to riches LIBERTY STATE BANK 81 TRUST CO. MOUNT CARMEL, PA. Supremacy-Always! Distinguishes CRANE 'S ARISTOCRAT PACKAGE The Peer of All Ice Creams. Special prices for parties, wedding etc. For sale at HALEY,S ICE CREAM PARLOR LOCUST GAP, PA. mm.u.-mg...Lm.f.M.v1:n Y fu.-.5 bg ann., ...MQ-1-wn,f.........s4. .,-n ., ,X mx .nw ,4u..f11,-1...-...,'.m-.1r.1.:..v .1-1.1-1 ......4.. ma ' ,.iich9'F:.Q' 'L' 1' - 'ai-ifl .-5-5-EVW'-2 ,"L+:'.v15iii'H5If!flG' ', 7f'Qf"kfi"',2F'f'f2L?fi':f . ., ' 3 '- "


Suggestions in the Mount Carmel Township High School - Kismet Yearbook (Locust Gap, PA) collection:

Mount Carmel Township High School - Kismet Yearbook (Locust Gap, PA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

Mount Carmel Township High School - Kismet Yearbook (Locust Gap, PA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

Mount Carmel Township High School - Kismet Yearbook (Locust Gap, PA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 77

1927, pg 77

Mount Carmel Township High School - Kismet Yearbook (Locust Gap, PA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 78

1927, pg 78

Mount Carmel Township High School - Kismet Yearbook (Locust Gap, PA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 51

1927, pg 51

Mount Carmel Township High School - Kismet Yearbook (Locust Gap, PA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 97

1927, pg 97

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