Alton High School - Tatler Yearbook (Alton, IL)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 144

 

Alton High School - Tatler Yearbook (Alton, IL) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1932 volume:

 Vol. A[o. 28  EX LIBRISTT'MIE 30 s . PUBLISH CO BY TH SENIOR CLASS OF _L X ALTON HIGH StHCOL ALTON, ILL. r 1932 VL Z' Lo--------------------------—o Foreword We, the Tatler Staff of 1932, have endeavored to make this Tatler portray the true spirit and enthusiasm of this school year. We hope for higher achievements by Alton High School which are certain to come in the future. •o‘Dedication We, the members of the Tatler Staff, dedicate the 1932 Tatler to Loren K. Freeman and Dinsmore Wood. Mr. Freeman, teacher in chemistry and Sponsor of Hi'Y, has always been an inspiration to us by his promotion of higher standards of citizenship for all of us. Mr. Wood, as Assistant Principal and Dean of Boys', has faithfully served in his work, devotion to the school, and in the solution of our many problems. Both have given cheerfully of their time to aid any student who may be in need of worth' while counsel and advice.Pauline Lintz Born—December 21, 1915 Died—December 5, 1931 In ‘Memoriam "She is just away! With a cheery smile, and a wave of hand. She has wandered into an unknown land. And left us dreaming how very fair It must be, since she lingers there. Think of her still, as the same and say She is not here— she is just away!”PV Qontents Dedication and Views Administration Classes Athletics Organizations Features Advertisingf W. R. Curtis Superintendent Claude C. Hanna Dinsmore Wood, Ass't Principal Principal Dean of Boys, Economics. Civics Elevennr hue AILl I..; Olga Bartholomew Commercial Margaret Vinot Cartwright Latin Jennie Cates U. S. History Irene Degenhardt English T welveLaurel A. Enochs Bookkeeping 4 Valentine Evans Clothing Alice Mae Gates Mathematics F. Neal Gould Arithmetic Vernon O. Hainline Wood Work Lydia M. Hackman Commercial Loren K. Freeman Chemistry F. Harold Harlan General Science ThirteenRay L. Jackson Coach Physical Education Arithmetic Letha McCausland Physical Education World History Nancy Lowry English? Virginia Kagy English Music Julius Marti Civics Bookkeeping Mechanical Drawing FourteenirmE 35"© Luther L. Myers English Sociology Sponsor of Tatler Emma J. Phillips French c- Ax-lc ;h f'J M- -vn- »t o iX T-nJ+ Jc- » w4 -y-nJt r c » ou . i "i ■ ey K eUXu c4t - - c W ait. f-r-HsAuLtfifteen cLt-r A o Gjis C. S. Porter Music Macy Pruitt History Civics George C. Ritcher Mechanical Drawingii: Mildred Rutledge English Sponsor, Alton High Times William M. Schaefer Industrial Arts vLJb Mary J. Maguire Music Supervisor James F. Stage Physics R. V. Smith Commercial Geography Commercial Law Bernice Emily Williamson Art Ward P. Stallings Mathematics Dorothy Gates Registrar Frieda E. Voss Librarian SixteenBoard of Education The mainstay of our school system is the Baird of Education. Much has been done by its members to beautify our school and help the students and the faculty by improvements in and around the school. Many duties are placed on their shoulders and their judgment stands highest in carrying out the business of Education. All that they have done this year is appreciated by us. GILSON BROWN President G. A. McKINNEY . Secretary LAFAYETTE YOUNG H. J. A. GERARD J. J. BEEBY HUGH HORSTMAN DR. H. E. MIDDLETON W. R. CURTIS, Superintendent e---------------------------------------------u Snmteen tTe-sie First Row: Ed. Kohle, J. V. Warren, Leo Jenkins Second Row: Frank Dehne, Lester Thompson Hot m Picture: Robert Baker Mrs. Burroughs Z'She Janitors The janitors are not seen much during our busy day. Their responsibility is that of keeping our high school in the coziness and cleanliness that it is found throughout the year. The janitors are the ones who get the blame when the school is not in proper order or is a little chilly in the morning. But even if it is a little chilly, how can they tell when a blizzard is coming? They are no weather prophets. If you do not believe the janitors have their work and troubles, just stay a few minutes after school and see the hustle and bustle they are in trying to make the school clean and tidy for the next day. EighteenFirst Row Mrs. Gray, Mrs. Ruyle Second Row Mrs. Cook, Mrs. Huebner, Mrs. Cooper Zphe Qoof{s The cooks are the ones who have served us with the delicious lunches which were on sale in the cafeteria. It was through their ability of knowing what foods to prepare and how to prepare them, so that we would be well satisfied with them, that we received the excellent meals which take the place and are even better than the meals which we otherwise would eat. We sincerely congratulate our cooks for the fine foods which they served us throughout the year. It is no wonder that we feel like working hard the rest of the day after having our hunger satisfied with a nice warm lunch prepared by the cooks. J mctcenTwentyByron Martin, President Creative Writing Club ’32 Alma Wyman, Secretary Treas. B. S. T. Club '31, '32 John Lessner, Vice-President Edwin Peters, President French Club ’28-'30 Band '29, '30 Glee Club '30 Frank Cantrill, Secretary ■' Treas, Boys' Cabinet '29- 32 Hi-Y '30, '31 Contemporary Literature '31 “A” Club '31, '32 Football '31 Henry McAdams, Vice-President Times Staff, '31, '32 Turnty'oneJanuary 4-2 William Armstead Ray Bunyan Taller Staff '30-32 Boys’ Glee Club "29-'32 Ruby Ball May Festival '28 “Ghost Hunters” '32 Eugene Campbell Football '30, '31 Basketball '30, '31 Tennis '31 Royal Baird Henry Doerr Helen Beall Pep Club '30, '31 Girl Reserves '30 Tatler '32 G. A. A. '30 Tennis '30, '31 "Ghost Hunters” '32 Collector's Club '32 Iris Doyle Girl Reserves '30, '31 Leo Brandstetter “A" Club '28 '32 Basketball '28. '29 Isola Drake B. S. T. Club '31, '32 Girl Reserves '28 '32 O. G. A. Club '31. '32 TivemvtiioJanuary 4-2 Bonne Dee Ele B. S. T. Club '31, '32 O. G. A Club '31, '32 Girl Reserves '28, '29 Richard Hoefert “Ghost Hunters” '32 Harold Fields Art Club ’28 '32 French Club '30-'32 Edwin Jackson Glee Club '29-'32 Dramatic Club '31, '32 National Thespians '32 “Emperor’s Clothes” '31 “Amazons" '31 “Wedding Present" '32 Alemia Fulford Girl Reserves '28 B. S. T. Club '30, '32 O. G. A. Club '30, '31 Hubert Knight Dramatic Club '29- 31 Hi-Y '28, '29 “Ghost Hunters" '32 Bernadine Gilbert B. S. T. Club '31, '32 Girl Reserves '28-’31 O. G. A. Club '31, '32 Marcella Kortkamp Girl's Auxiliary ’28 '32 Glee Club '30-'32 French Club '29, '30 Honor Society '31, '32 "Emperor's Clothes" '31 Ambrose Harris Margaret McCarthy Tw:ntyt' r:;'I'M IE MlWaOSs January 4'2 Edith Meisenheimer Girl Reserves ’28-’32 French Club ’30, '32 G. A. A. '28 May Festival ’28 O. G. A. ’30-’32 William Roller Glee Club ’29’31 Band '31 Hi-Y '28 May Festival '29-’31 Charles Nisbett Honor Society '31, '32 Boys' Cabinet ’28-’31 Tennis '30, '31 “A” Club Quill fe? Scroll ’31, ’32 Times ’31, ’32 Dramatic Club ’31, ’32 National Thespians ’32 "Amazons" ’31 “Op Me Thumb" ’32 Elizabeth Russel Honor Society ’30-’32 French Club '30’32 “Op ’Me Thumb” ’32 Warren Orr "A" Club Art Club Hi-Y Hugh Sargent Honor Society ’29-’32 Quill Scroll Times Staff ’29-’31 Creative Writing Club Slide Rule Club “The Wedding Present” ’32 Marian Pfeiffer Creative Writing Club ’32 “The Wedding Present" ’32 Elis Schrieber Gene Robinson Eroe Schuette T wenty'fourTTME January 4'2 Richard Schwaab Glee Club '28, '29 Band ’28-’31 Orchestra '30 Slide Rule '30 Francis Swain Glee Club '31, ’32 Slide Rule Club ’30 Vircinia Shepler O. G. A. Club ’29-’31 B. S. T. Club Girl Reserves '28-'30 “Op ’Me Thumb" '32 Norbert White Quill if Scroll '31, ’32 Times Staff ’31, '32 Glee Club ’28 Slide Rule Club '31 “A” Club '31, '32 Boys’ Cabinet '31, 32 Football '30, '31 “Ghost Hunters” ’32 Hallie Zarecor Girl Reserves ’29, ’30 “Op Me Thumb” '32 Pictures not in the Tatler Glen Borman Hazel Bradshaw Newton Davis Nordica Dilling Edward Rhodes Dorothy Russell William Rodger Sloat T wmty-five W ll lO tHE 3Tffi j) »i£jk.TAri.I I .,■ it June 4"2 Tom Abbott Hi-Y '30, '31 Band '30 Piwanag '30-'32 Times Staff '31, '32 William Bailey Triangle Club ’31 Elsie Adams Honor Society Quill (i Scroll '32 Tatler Staff '32 Glee Club '30-’32 “Seven Chances" '32 May Festival ’30'32 “Emperor's Clothes" '31 “In Old Louisiana” '31 Boyd Beeby “A" Club '31, '32 Honor Society '31, '32 Football '31 Jane Allen French Club '29, '30 Times Staff '31, '32 Honor Society '32 Quill Scroll '32 Mary Abbott Blair Honor Society '31, '32 French Club '30-'32 Slide Rule Club ’32 Fern Atterbery Frank Boals Times Staff '30-'32 Quill if Scroll Honor Society Gavel Club Orchestra Allen Autrey Archery Club '31, '32 Alpha Bohlmeyer French Club '31, '32 Honor Society '32 Twenty'Six June 4-2 Vivian Bradley Girl Reserves '31, '32 B. S. T. Club '31, '32 Catherine Carlton Milton Brecht Louis Chevalley French Club '28, '29 Wilma Bruck French Club '31, '32 Honor Society '31, '32 Quill iff Scroll '31, '32 Glee Club ’30’32 Pep Club '30’32 May Festival ’30-'32 "Seven Chances' '3: vVortny Jui - ’ Paul Clapp, i ' ijji- jpjeeJ2JiU '32 (1 n or's- tt'llfesVi’31 . Louisian; ven May Fi All State Choi V £- William Brunner Glee Club '29, '32 Latin Club '30 Deane Clark Girl Reserves ’28, ’29 B. S. T. Club '29- George Butler Ruth Corzine French Club '31 Hi Y ’30, '31 Latin Club '32 "Seven Chances" Football '30 '32 Twent 'se n June 4-2 Ahline Cover French Club '30-'32 B. S. T. Club ’31, ’32 Girl Reserves ’31, ’32 Tracy Delfo "A" Club ’32 Art Club ’30-’32 Dramatic Club ’31, ’32 Tatler Stiff ’32 Football ’30, ’31 Lileth Dalton B. S. T. Club ’31, ’32 Girl Reserves ’30-’32 “Seven Chances" ’32 Alice Droege Girl Reserves ’31, ’32 Muriel Davidson B. S. T. Club ’30-’32 Home Economics ’31 John Durato Times Staff ’31, ’32 Quill Scroll ’31, ’32 French Club ’31, ’32 B. S. T. Club ’31, ’32 Joe Davidson Dorothy Ells Glee Club ’29-’32 Pep Club ’30-’32 French Club ’31, ’32 Honor Society '31, ’32 “Emperor’s Clothes” ’31 “In Old Louisiana" ’32 May Festival ’31, ’32 Lysbeth Delfo Girl Reserves ’29, ’30 Art Club ’29-’32 Home Economics '32 G. A. A. ’29, '30 Sallie Flynn Girl Reserves ’28 Pep Club ’31 "Emperor's Clothes” '31 “In Old Louisiana” ’32 nry-eiglitJune 4-2 Harry French Ellsworth Haynes Louise Gehrke ___' X. Home Economics "31 ' Girl Reserves '28, '29 B. S. T. Club '32 Mary Louise Helmick Honor Society '31, '32 Quill 6? Scroll '31, '32 Dramatic Club '31, '32 Thespian Society '32 Times Staff '31, '32 Girls' Auxiliary '31, '32 Orchestra Glee Club '31 “The Amazons'' '31 "The Thirteenth Chair" "32 Edgar Hack Creative Writing '31, '32 Arthur Henderson Hi Y '30'32 Piwanag Club '30''32 John Hack B. S. T. Club '31 "A" Club '31, '32 “Seven Chances" '32 Margaret Hinricks Dramatic Club '31, '32 Times Staff '31, '32 G. A. A. '28'30 Girl Reserves ’28''31 National Thespian '32 Creative Writing '31, '32 “Amazons" “Thirteenth Chair" Ruth Hale Edward Hogue Titienty-mneJune 4"2 Lewis Hunt T.itler Staff '32 Honor Society '32 Quill Scroll '32 Curtis Keidel Latin Club '30 Band '30-'32 James Hyndman Howard Kestner Honor Society '30-'32 Quill Scroll '31, '32 French Club '31 Times Staff '31, '32 Hi-Y '31, '32 Creative Writing '31, '32 Lewis Jenkins Band '28 '32 Archery '30 May Festival "29, '30'32 Leonard Ladendorff Helen Kane Honor Society "31, '32 Quill fe? Scroll '31, '32 Tatler Staff '32 French Club '31, '32 Hope Lane Home Economics '30'32 French Club '29, '30 Girl Reserves '28, '29 Adeline Kasten Girl Reserves '31, '32 Home Economics '32 Emperor’s Clothes '31 Virden LaMarsh French Club '29 Art Club '30-'32 Times '30-’32 ThirtyJune 4'2 Arthur Laux Tatler Staff '32 Glee Club "29 Band ’29-’32 May Festival "29-'32 "Seven Chances" "32 "Emperor's Clothes” '31 Kathleen Miller Honor Society '31, ’32 Girls' Auxiliary '30-'32 French Club '31, '32 Glee Club '31, '32 May Festival '31, '32 "Seven Chances" '32 "In Old Louisiana" '32 Helen Lefler French Club Art Club Dramatic Club Quill Scroll Honor Society National Thespians Times Staff Glee Club '31, '32 “Thirteenth Chair" '32 "Seven Chances" '32 "Emperor’s Clothes" '31 Melba Miller Girl Reserves '31, '32 Belding McCurdy Ruth Minor O. G. A. '31 May Festival '31 Virginia McMurtry G. A. A. '29 Girl Reserves '30-'32 Pep Club '29 Creative Writing '31, '32 Pearl Mitchell B. S. T. Club '31, '32 Girl Reserves '30 G. A. A. '29, '30 Orchestra 29- 32 Arthur Mahoney Glee Club '30, '32 Tatler Staff '32 Thomas Mulqueeny Assy ?' Thirty'OneTr'l-SIE June 4'2 IYLOR NaRUP Commercial Club ’32 Alice Plager B. S. T. Club ’29-'32 "Seven Chances" '32 Edith Oetken Home Economics '31, ’32 Joseph Reau Orchestra ‘29 Band '31, ’32 French Club ’29 Juanita Otis Lafayette Reid Times Staff ’31, 32 Dramatic Club '31, '32 Glee Club '30-’32 French Club ’30'’32 Quill Scroll ’31, ’32 National Thespians ’32 “The Amazons” ’31 “Thirteenth Chair" ’32 "Emperor's Clothes" ’31 “In Old Louisiana" '32 May Festival '29- 32 Virginia Page B. S. T. '31, ’32 Girl Reserves '30, '31 May Festival '29 Mildred Rink B. S. T. Club '31, '32 Ruth Peterson Home Economics Club '32 Lucille Richey B. S. T. Club '31, '32 Girl Reserves ’29-'32 G. A. A. '31 Thirty-twoJune 4-2 Harold Roberts Times Staff '31, '32 Margaret Dale Simpson Girl Reserves '28, '29 French Club '29 Art Club '30’32 Fae Roemer B. S. T. Club '30'32 Ellis Smith Boys' Cabinet '28 '32 "A" Club ’30-'32 Football '31 Basket Ball '31, '32 Track '30, '31 0 Dorothy Ruth Glee Club '30, '31 Latin Club '31 Contemporary Literature Club '31 May Festival '31 "Seven Chances" '32 Margaret Stamper Billy Scroggins Glee Club '31, '32 Virginia Steiner Clark Seago B. S. T. ’30-'32 Monica Stephenson Honor Society '32 French Club '31, '32 G. A. A. ’29 '31 Contemporary Literature '31, '32 Girl Reserves '29-'32 B. S. T. '32 Thirty-threeTTIM1E iW TATi.TE June 4'2 Helen Stevenson Girls' Auxiliary '29- 32 Glee Club '29- 31 May Festival '31 “Emperor's Clothes" '31 Marion Todd Vivian Stritmatter Girl Reserves '31, '32 B. S. T. Club '30-'32 G. A. A. '31, "32 Glee Club '30-'32 May Festival '30-'32 “The Emperor's Clothes” '31 “In Old Louisiana" '32yl ' ' “Seven Chances” '32 Gerold Turner Glee Club ’30-’32 Tatler '30-’32 "Seven Chances" '32 Hi-Y '30 Music Festival "30-'32 Margery Suhre Honor Society Quill isf Scroll Times Staff Creative Writing French Club Lillian Tyner G. A. A. '30 Pep Club '31, ’32 Glee Club '31, '32 "Old Louisiana" Girl Reserves '29, '30 “Emperor's Clothes" Eugene Tate Band '28-'32 Hi-Y '30, '31 Creative Writing '31, '32 Quill Scroll '31, '32 Honor Society'31 Times Staff "31,"32 “Seven Chances" "32 May Festival ’28-’32 Haskell Vessell Boys' Cabinet '30-'32 Piwanag ’30-'32 Contemporary Literature '31, '32 Times Staff '31, '32 Hi-Y ’30-’32 Jack Thorpe Frank Waide Dramatic Club '31, '32 Football '31 Honor Society '32 “A" Club '32 Quill Scroll '31, '32 Times '31 French Club '32 ‘‘Amazons’’ '31 "Seven Chances” '30 Hi-Y '30 “Thirteenth Chair" '32 Thirty'fow A June 4-2 Lucille Wenzel Curtis Wilson Glee Club '31, '32 Bernadine Wetzstein Girl Reserves '31, "32 Mildred A. Wilson B. S. T. Club '30 French Club '31, '32 Gladys Wherman Girl Reserves '31, '32 O. G. A. Club '31, '32 Virginia Wright Nellie White Girl Reserves '29 ’31 G. A. A. '29, '30 Pep Club '30, '31 B. S. T. Club '30 Richard Wuellner Earl Wightman Philip Youngberg Honor Society '31, '32 Quill fe? Scroll '31, '32 Times Staff '31 Hi Y '31, '32 Band ’29-'31 Thirty-fiveJnue 4'2 Pictures not in the Tatler ilbur Appel Vivian Austin Marjorie Beall William Beiser Freeman Brown Mary Catherine Cannon Claude Decker Loretta Elliott Paul Foster Robert Gunnison George Henry Nettie Kaeser Neil Welch Russell Mather William Otey Ruth Phelps Ruby St. Peters Gertrude Saunders (V Charles Schoeneweis iT Fred Secor Maxine Stinson j Lucille Swanson Mary Suit Charles Vessell Edna Watkins Lois Zigrang Tatler Staff '32 B. S. T. Club '3L'32 Howard Karns Football '30, '31 Honor Society 31-'32 “A" Club '30-’32 Track '31, '32 Elmer Browning Pearl Mitchell Lucy Antrobus Richard Malcolm Thirty-sixTrt-aiE 3TS ■ i iTAiiu y,1 o 3-2 Class John Banta Mildred Barrow Earl Bergesch Virginia Bryant Melba Cooper Ruby Copeland Jean Cousley Virginia Deucker Doris Doyle Margaret Faris Roberta Fergerson Rex Gary Maurice Geigel Evelyn Gerbig Jeanne Giberson Tftirtv'stfttfrt or 3-2 Class Helen Green Robert Gunnison George Hagerty Kathryn Handler Nelson Horn Mariory Kelly Martha McKee Mary Ann McManus Alice Mayes Leroy Naughton William Oety Ada May Patton Mildred Rain Arthur Ritcher Marie Schnell Thirty-eightTTM1E 3-2 Class Hazel Stillwell James Gilbert Stotler Pearl Thomas Joe Voss Carolyn Walter Maurice Yancey Robert Wuellner Rose Zigenfuss Wilbur Ele Thirty'nine 3-1 Class Bernadine Austin Maurice Avena James Barker Leonard Barr Mildred Berner Harriet Boettger Ruth Bond Clinton Bosley Virginia Brainerd Helen Breyfogle Hilda Brown Willard Bruce Georgia Bunse Enos Campbell George Canham Forly Lillian DeLong Audrey Elliott Catherine Etter 3'1 Class Ida Canham Eugene Christoe Chester Clark Jefferson Collier Donna Comstock Kenneth Clarice Cope Della Crawford Gustine Dalton Patrica Fairbanks Pauline French Betty Frenz For tv -one3'1 Class Nathalie Gardner Jeanne Gething Christine Hale Robert Harms Dorothy Hart Thomas Head Hallie Hill I rold Horsley Charles Jourdaine Minerva Kieselhorst Freida King Anna Kleeman Howard Kress Elizabeth Lynn Vernell McKinney Forty-two3'1 Class TrtHIlE ,CTLlliii£ Lorene Mabrv Blanche Meyer Robert Meyers Margaret Monfort Robert Montgomery Dewain Nevins Norene Ogle Ruth Paul Herman Peek Wesley Percival Hazel Phelps Helen Reed Frances Rice Dorothy Richter Jack Roadhouse Forty-threeDorothea Schindewolf Frank Schmidt Lorraine Schnell Leonard Shearburn Edith Sheets Bernice Smith Eugenia Smith Donald Snyder Dorothy Spaniol 3-1 Class Charles Ruedin Elaine Sandner Robert Schaller Forty-four3'1 Class T. G. Turner Mildred White Nettie Wilderman Nelson Winslade Alice Worden Albert Wilson Dorothy Harris Marcus Youngberg Audrey Weigler William Eisenreich tth-ie 3fTS I l MEJElRiimaSo Forty-fileTT'l-aiE 1© ■W T Sophomores Top Row: Josephine Arbuthnot, John Armstrong, Russel Baird, Alice Bartlett. Henry Barnard, Charles Barnett. Second Row: Harold Bencze, Woodrow Bcsterfelt, Bill Birney, Elaine Blunt, Leroy Bocdekcr, Frank Brueggman. Third Row: Mildred Brueggman, Carrie Bushncll, John Burton, Lillian Calamc, Paul Carter, Dorothy Clayton. Fourth Row: May Lou Collins, Joyce Cook, Myron Cooper, Harold Cordes, Susan Cox, Melvin Cramer. Fifth Row: Dorothy Crockett, Juanita Crockett, Kenneth Dalton, Charlotte Day, Clark Deem, Kenneth Denzer. Sixth Row: Charles Dilling, Dorothy Dixon, Dorothy Dodge, Stanley Edsall, Maxine Elliot, Racola Elliot. Forty'sixSophomores Top Row Charlotte Ells, Pauline Fairless, Albert Favre, Beatrice Frohawk, Alice Fry, Isabcll Fundell. Second Row Eleanor Gabriel, Robert Gearing, Nell Gere, Homer Grenzback, Melba Gvillo, Virginia Hancock. Third Row: George Handler, Opal Hawkins, Anna Mae Horn, Marsh Howard, Harold Huck, Kenneth Jacoby. Fourth Row John Jehle, Hugh Jennings, Eileen Johnson, Harold Johnson, Geneva Kelly, Marvel Kinnon. Fifth Row: George (Virgil) Kitzmiller, Ronald Klaus, Lucille Knetzer, Alvena Kohle, Frank Koukl, Sterling La Marsh. Sixth Roto: Elizabeth Landis, Howard Landiss, Leroy La Pell, Eleanor Langham, Richard Leonard. Harold Little. Forty'scvcnSophomores Top Row: Elizabeth Luer, William Lutz, Virginia McCalley, Eileen McFarlan, Mattie Mae McDawson, Frances Miller. Second Row Virginia Martin, Jack Matthews Leon Meyer, Owen Middlccoff, Dorothy March, Jennie Miscgades. Third Row: Dorothy Mitchell. Ford Modes, Ethel Morgan, Dan Morgenroth, Murrcl Muessel, Marie Murphy. Third Row: Jarvis Newell, Marion Noble, Robert Noble, Junior Nowatnc, John Olmstead, Kenneth Patterson. Fifth Row: Edgar Paul, Frank Pickard, Fred Pieper, June Pitts, Herbert Reed, Louada Reed. Sixth Row: Lucille Reed, Edward Rhoady, Joseph Richardson, Verna Ringor, Eugenia Riggs, Claude Roemer. Forty'CightSophomores Top Tow: Lucille Rowling, Robert Ruedin, Alice Sawyer, Carl Schaefer, Ruth Schmidt, Harlan Schu maker. Second Row: Margaret Schutz, Helen Sewell, Martha Bell Shanks, Selma Shapiro, Doris Shewmachcr, Chloe Spurrier. Third Row: Alvin Stahl, Ward Stallings, Virginia Stiles, Harriet Stowell, Eugenia Strickland, Jeanne Taggert. Fourth Row: Fred Theen. Rome Thomas, Claude Ticknor, Howard Titchnell, Paul Vance, Roy Voumard. Fifth Row: Shirley Voumard, Frank Vozak, Grace Warren, Edward Watson, John Wright, Anna Mae Weigant. Sixth Row Mary Lee Wendt, Marie Wilkins, Mildred Wilson, Eleanor Winter, Fred Winter, Elizabeth Whittleman. 3 Forty mine Left to Right: Helen Shearburn, Shirley Stiles, Phyllis Wynne, Lois Young, Minnie Youngblood. Sophomores This Sophomore Class is the last one to enter Alton Senior High School as Freshmen. In the fall of 1931 the Alton school system set up the 6-3-3 plan of organization. Thus, the Freshman Class of the senior high school no longer exists, but is the ninth grade of the junior high school organization. Therefore, in the future, our Sophomores will not have to make as big a break in school advancements as our Freshmen of the past. This plan should lead to greater success of the class as a whole. This year's Sophomore class has made one of the best records of any group of Sophomores in recent years. Not only is the class intellectually good but also athletically inclined. The various athletic squads had many Sophomore members and next year will see their ability on the gridiron and hardwood. Fifty Coach Jackson When you look for a man who really and truly sticks to his word you can well depend upon Coach Jackson. Last season, when the games were over, Jackson expressed his regret to the student body of the few victories scored during the season, but, he said, “Watch our team next year." This we really did and found that this season we had one of the best teams in football that Alton High has had for a long time. In the basketball season, Coach Jackson had a hard time training his men because there were only a few lettermen back, so he was forced to do as good as he could. Although our basketball team was not so successful, it was outstanding just the same. Track is fast becoming a real sport and our Coach is very interested in getting our boys trained so that some time in the future we might have an outstanding track team. Assistant Coach Stage Coach Stage serves us as both faculty member and as an Athletic director. He assists Coach Jackson in drilling the second teams in football and basketball. Stage showed outstanding ability in helping the Coach and teams win the many victories of the season, which also helped create a better spirit for the sports and a better backing of the student body. Coach Stage also helps in drilling the teams for the spring sports, such as track, and his ability shown here is as efficient and outstanding as those of the major sports. Fifty'oneOrr Jackson Kodros Smith Schuessler Delfo Fifty'two- TT11-31 IE 'AIIIT. Kress Eisenreich Eu. Campbell Hayworth En. Campbell Karns FtftythrceTT’l-aiE i uiiiwa Harris Childers Beeby White Waide Cantrill Fifty-fowTTlIHIlE 3TS iWItiFATl flhtfi Football 1931 The 1931 football season opened with a large squad ready for the annual football practice. A large percent of the boys who were on the team last year were back and so with these and the large squad that was waiting for practice. Coach Jackson was able to pick out a sturdy team. With the help of Coach Stage, Coach Jackson had built up a team which was one of the hardest fighting teams Alton High has seen for a long time. COLLINSVILLE 0 — ALTON 6 The "Red Birds' " first game of the season was with Collinsville at our home field. Our boys fought hard and were determined to start the season right. When the game ended the score was 6-0 in favor of the “Red Birds." This first victory created much enthusiasm in the student body and the games were well attended. This helped our fighting eleven win their many victories. ALTON 7 — EDWARDSVILLE 2 The “Red Bird” hard fighting eleven journeyed to Edwardsville where they met their second foe of the season. The team returned with a joyous score of 7-2 in favor of Alton. WOOD RIVER 0 — ALTON 12 Our third game of the season was played on our home field with Wood River. The score was 12-0 in favor of the “Red Birds." This meant three straight victories for Alton. ALTON 7 — GRANITE CITY 19 Our hard fighting eleven went to receive their first defeat of the season at Granite City, with a score of 19-7- BELLEVILLE 6 — ALTON 0 The "Red Birds" were defeated on their home field by Belleville on a score of 6-0. ALTON 0 — EAST ST. LOUIS 2 This was one of the hardest fought games of the season that Alton played away from home and ended in a third defeat by a score of 2-0. MADISON 6 — ALTON 31 The final conference game of the “Red Birds" was played on our home field with Madison and captured one of the highest scores of the season. Alton won 31-6. WESTERN 6 — ALTON 12 The final game of the season showed what a strong team Coach Jackson had built. There was no doubt in the “Red Birds" mind what the outcome would be With snow fluttering down and making the field slick our boys held their ground and won for the first time in many years from Western by a score of 12-6. Fifty-fiveFOOTBALL SQUAD Bottom Row: Kenneth Cooper, Gus Kodros, Robert Gearing, Bill Kodros, Frank Waide, Sonny Schuessler, Ralph Kress, Art. Mahoney, Howard Kress, Howard Karns, Coach Jackson. Second Row: Assistant Coach Stage, Warren Orr, Robert Wuellner, Eugene Campbell, Jack Roadhouse, Harold Fields, Harold Roberts, William Eisenreich, Henry Hayworth, Marion Childers, Frank Pickard, Manager Third Row: Wes. Percival. Asst. Manager, Russell Mather, Frank Cantrill, Richard Wuellner, Tracy Delfo, Thomas Harris, Enos Campbell, James Hyndman, Ellis Smith, Richard Malcolm, Boyd Beeby. SEASON SCORES 'Collinsville.... . . 0 Alton 6 Edwardsville . . 2 7 Wood River. . . 0 Alton 12 Granite City. . 19 7 Belleville . 6 0 East St. Louis . . . 2 0 Madison .. 6 Alton 31 Western . 6 12 Total Points. . Home Games 41 F'.ftysix 75BASKETBALL SQUAD Top Row: Mgr. Pickard, Peek, Henry, Eisenreich, Smith, Harris, En. Campbell, Ass't. Coach Stage. Bottom Row: Coach Jackson, Kelly, Childers, Eu. Campbell, Hayworth, Schoene- weis, Turner. Basketball 1931'1932 ♦BELLEVILLE 8 — ALTON 20 The first conference foe was Belleville. The game was played on our home floor and was another victory for our team. (a) BENTON 33 — ALTON 12 Our first non-conference game was with Benton and they gave us a set back. ♦WOOD RIVER 19 — ALTON 18 Our next conference game was played with Wood River on our home floor. We lost a close one in the last seconds of play. GRANITE 33 — ALTON 28 We journeyed to Granite City next to have a little game with them. They continued to hold their 5 point jinx on us. COLLINSVILLE 26 — ALTON 12 The Alton High team played the Collinsville team there. We were not good enough at the basket to trip them as we did a year ago. EAST ST. LOUIS 26 — ALTON 15 Our team then went to East St. Louis for the next conference foe and was defeated. Fifty-sevenftt'li 1© rv L,4f utn EDWARDSVILLE 12 — ALTON 31 Edwardsville was our next conference foe and was played there. We took revenge on them for last year’s defeats and our losses so far this year. ♦MADISON 12 — ALTON 16 Our boys seemed more confident to win when they played on the home floor and won from Madison in this conference game. BELLEVILLE 8 — ALTON 20 This game was another win for Alton. Belleville held the lead at no time and never seriously threatened. WOOD RIVER 18 — ALTON 20 The “Red Bird" team wins a victory. This was sweet revenge and the Oilers led until the last minute of play. ♦GRANITE 25 — ALTON 18 The “Red Bird" team is defeated on its home floor. We just can't get by that Granite quintet. ♦COLLINSVILLE 29 — ALTON 23 The team was outplayed again. Collinsville was pushed all the way to win this game. ♦EAST ST. LOUIS 28 — ALTON 11 The victory went to East St. Louis. Their center was too much for us. ♦EDWARDSVILLE 21 — ALTON 17 The "Red Bird" team lost this conference game to Edwardsville but it was a hard fought game. MADISON 29 — ALTON 21 Madison became our next conference foe. The game was played there. The last game of the season gave Madison revenge on us. We predict a bigger and better year for basketball in '32-'33. (b) BUNKER HILL 5 — ALTON 31 Our "Red Bird” team played Bunker Hill here in a non-conference game and was quite victorious. (c) WOOD RIVER 21 — ALTON 30 Our sectional tournament game was played at Edwardsville with Wood River and again our team won a victory. (d) COLLINSVILLE 30 — ALTON 8 Our second sectional tournament game and the final game of the season was lost by our team at Edwardsville. ♦Home Games (a) —Non-Conference Game (b) —Non-Conference Game (c) - - Sectional Tournament at Edwardsville (d) —Sectional Tournament at Edwardsville Fifty-eight- Gerold Turner Herman Peek Jack Shine E. J. Jackson Cheer Leaders An account of this year's athletic program would be quite incomplete without giving due recognition to our cheer leaders. Perseverance in arousing hope until the victory was ours has revived many a crowd of spectators into cheering enthusiasm just as the victory seemed to be slipping from us. "Jerry,” "Peek,” “E. J.” and “Jack” are the four persons who aided the morale of our teams and by their unique humor and likeability bucked up our faith after each setback. “PicJf This year's Athletic Manager was selected as none other than Frank Pickard, a Junior. Because of his all around good nature and great interest in the affairs of sports, he was able to handle the task which embraces such a vast expanse of duties. Fifty-nineFirst Row: Lois Young, Shirley Stiles, Jeanne Giberson, Virginia Wright, Nell Gere, Coach McCausland. Second Row: Coach Hainline, Ward Stallings, Jr., Henry Barnard, Maurice Geigel, Clark Deem, Haskell Vessell, Enos Campbell. BOYS' TENNIS—WIN CONFERENCE DOUBLES, TIE IN SINGLES Our boys’ tennis teams have been very successful this year and have revived the sport of Tennis in Alton High School. Mr. Hainline served as coach for the boys. Enos Campbell has played the singles matches very successfully and tied in the conference. The doubles have been played by Haskell Vessell and Maurice Geigel and they have had a very successful season. Madison 8 6; 6 3 Alton April 11 6 3; 6-2 Alton Edwardsville Singles 6-3; 6 2 Alton April 18 Doubles 6-3; 6-4 Alton Granite Singles . 6-2; 9-7 Alton April 25 Doubles 6-2; 6 1 Alton Belleville Singles 6-4; 7-5 Belleville May 2 Doubles 6-3; 6 Love. . Alton Collinsville Singles 6-1; 6 Love Alton May 9 Doubles 6 Love; 6-2. . Alton Wood River . . . Singles Alton May 23 Doubles 6-1; 6 Love. . Alton East St. Louis... Singles 6-3; 6-1.. .. Alton Doubles 3-6; 6-2; 6-2. GIRLS’ TENNIS—SPRING OF 1932 Our girls' doubles this year have not been so successful. Shirley Stiles and Nell Gere compose our doubles team. Jeanne Giberson has certainely worked hard and although she had but a few victories, she has played some very good games in the singles. SixtyORGANIZATIONS r Jfi'U TT'MIE 3T . LEUJ S HUNT EDiroa iN CHIEF T«4cy oeiro ART ednon. ART MAHONEY ADVERTISING HELEN KANE ASS'T EDITOR. HELEN BEALL LO S Z GRANG shad shot editor, s tenoqrarher BEN DOR.ELY LUTHER MYERS ADVERTISING ADVISER. rj 2 A; RAY BUNYAN PHOTO EDITOR. ART LAUX ADVERTISING ill ELSIE ADAMS ASgr editor. Sixty meFirst Row: Hugh Sargent, Alice Mayes, Mary Louise Helmick, Frank Boals, Margaret Hinrichs, Jeanne Giberson, Marjory Kelly, Lafayette Reid, Eugene Tate. Second Rou»: Roe Watson, Rex Gary, Jack Roadhouse, Tom Abbott, Norbert White, Dorothy Hart, Jane Allen, Margery Suhre, Claire Rawson, Haskel Vessell. Third Row: Frank Waide, John Durato, Virden LaMarsh, Maurice Geigel, Harold Roberts, Charles Nisbett. Alton High Times It is the purpose of the Alton High Times Staff to promote good scholarship; to preserve school traditions; to encourage clean sportsmanship; to sponsor school activities; and to increase school loyalty. Sixty-ttfoFirst Row: Miss Williamson, June Pitts, Hilda Brown, Elizabeth Lynn, Dorothy Dixon, Elizabeth Delfo, Margaret Dale Simpson, Helen Lefler. Second Roto: Robert Schaller, Myra Williams, Ruth Bonn, Joyce Cook, Pauline Ross, Clarice Cope, Nelson Horn, James Harmon, Robert Montgomery. Third Roto: George Staten, Ralph SchefFel, Virden LaMarsh, Tom Head, Tracy Delfo, Joe Voss, Harold Fields, Harlan Schumaker, William Eisenreich, Warren Orr. Art Club Thomas Head............................................President Wm. Eisenreich..................................Vice President Pauline Ross........................................Secy.-Treas. The Art Club was organized in 1931 under the sponsorship of Miss Williamson. The purpose of the club is to promote worthy art activities in the school. A student must have one year of Art and a grade of "B” to be eligible to membership in the club. Sixty threeFirst Row: Mr. Dinsmore Wood, Russell Logan, Haskell Vessel, Enos Campbell, Rex Gary, Roe Watson, Bill Kodros, Ward Stallings, Jr. Second Row: Cyrus Fischer, Norbert White, T. G. Turner, Stanley Edsall, Gus Kodros, Howard Karns, Hershel Funkhauser, Marsh Howard. Third Row: Win. Eisenreich, Charles Nisbett, Tom Harris, Ellis Smith, Frank Cantrill. Boys’ Cabinet Rex Gary..................................................President Norbert White........................................Vice President T. G. Turner...........................................Secy.-Treas. The Boys’ Cabinet was formed in January, 1928. It consists of two boys from each class, and six from the school at large. The aim of the group is to focus student opinion, to build school spirit and loyalty, to encourage beneficial activities, and to serve the school. Marion Childers is also a member of this organization. Sixty'fourFirst Row Alice Worden, Frances Yager, Harriet Stowell, Eleanor Winter, Jeanne Giberson, Nell Gere. Second Row: Kathleen Miller, Marjorie Beall, Mary Louise Helmick, Helen Steven- son, Margaret Gnerich, Marcella Kortkamp. Girls’ Auxiliary Mary Louise Helmick..................................President Mariorie Beall..................................Vice President Alice Worden......................................Secy.-Treas. The Girls' Auxiliary Council was organized in 1928 for the sole purpose of serving our school. The members of this organization attempt to promote a fine spirit of fellowship among the girls, to perform gladly any service required, to act as sisters to underclass girls, and to contribute in every way to raise the morale of the girl student body to the highest possible standard. Sixty-fiveFirst Row: Marcella Kortkamp, Adaline Wilkening, Helen Jennings, Lillian Tyner, Wilma Bruck, Dorothy Ells, Virginia Stiles, Joyce Cook. Second Row: Virginia Brainerd, Ruth Paul, Olive Schuette, Helen Stevenson, Elizabeth Whittleman, Elsie Adams, Kathleen Miller, Eleanor Langham, Miss Kagy. Third Row: Anna Mae Weigant, Mildred Berner, Alice Mayes, Helen Lefler, Mildred Brueggeman, Frances Yager, Loretta Elliot. Girls’ Glee Club The Girls' Glee Club was organized in the fall of 1928. During the year the club has been very active. Under the direction of Miss Virginia Kagy, the girls appeared in many outside activities besides making several appearances before the student body. This organization together with the Boys’ Glee Club was selected to sing at the 1932 Teachers' Meeting held annually in East St. Louis. They also entertained the annual meeting of the May Festival. In March the combined clubs gave the Operetta, “In Old Louisiana." The club also gave the Cantata, "Spring Cometh.” Lillian Tyner and Dorothy Ells were the soloists of the club and Eleanor Langham, accompanist. Sixty-sixirii-a ie First Row: Dorothy Dodge, Leonard Shearburn, Francis Swain, Jack Shine, E. J. Jackson, Billy Scroggins, Robert Montgomery, Leroy Naughton, Dewain Nevins, Ray Bunyan. Second Row: Mr. Porter, Ronald Klaus, Marsh Howard, Cyrus Fischer, William Roller, Paul Clapp, Chester Clark, Gerold Turner, Wesley Sondles, Herman Peek. Third Row: William Brunner, Homer Grenzbach, Frank Pickard, Harold Horsley. Melvin Cramer, Curtis Wilson, Lafayette Reid, Harlan Schumaker. FIRST SEMESTER Boys’ Glee Club SECOND SEMESTER Ray Bunyan......................President Paul Clapp..................Vice President Lafayette Reid..................Secretary William Roller...................Treasurer Jack Shine......................Librarian Paul Clapp..........................President William Roller.................Vice President Leonard Shearburn...............Secy.-Treas. The Boys' Glee Club, under the direction of Mr. Porter, made several appearances. Last fall it appeared before the Southwestern Methodist Conference and in co-concert with Capelli, tenor, at one of the churches. The club sang before the Southwestern Teachers Institute at East St. Louis. It also took part in the Music Festival. The Club helped to present the annual operetta “In Old Louisiana.” New uniform sweaters have been adopted. They are white with red stripes on the sleeves, which indicate the years a member has been in the club. A star is placed for honorable mention. A large library has been established and put in good order by this club for future members. Sixty'scvct)ilM f||) 1© tME SITS l flCf mL4Tm n..f{ v¥d 1 First Row: Marjory Kelly, Jeanne Giberson, Audrey Elliott, Wilma Bruck, Elsie Adams, Claire Rawson, Jane Allen. Second Row: Eugene Tate, Norbert White, Helen Kane, Helen Lefler, Margery Suhre, Alice Mayes, Mary Louise Helmick, Phillip Youngherg, Roe Watson. Third Row .Lafayette Reid, Howard Kestner, Lewis Hunt, Maurice Geigel, Charles Nisbett, Frank Boals, John Durato. Quill and Scroll Charles Nisbett.............................................President Lafayette Reid.........................................Vice President Frank Boals..............................................Secy.-Treas. The Lovejoy Chapter of Quill and Scroll was formed in 1927. It is an international honorary society for high school journalists founded for the purpose of encouraging and rewarding individual merits on either the school paper or the annual. Students must have done excellent work in some phase of journalistic field and must be in the upper third of the class. They are selected by the supervisors and approved by the National secretary-treasurer. The sponsors are Miss Rutledge and Mr. Myers. Sixty-eightTrtMlE 3TS ATIEI;,' First Row: Elizabeth Russel, Marcella Kortkamp, Virginia Wright, Wilma Bruck, Dorothy Ells, Mary Abbott Blair, Mary Louise Helmick. Second Roto: Jane Allen, Kathleen Miller, Marjorie Beall, Helen Lefler, Helen Kane, Elsie Adams, Margery Suhre, Pauline Ross, Alpha Bohlmeyer, Howard Karns. Third Row: George Henry, Howard Karns, Lewis Hunt, Boyd Beeby, Charles Nisbett, Frank Boats, Philip Youngberg, Eugene Tate. Rational Honor Society Mary Louise Helmick....................................President Helen Kane........................................Vice President Monica Stephenson...................................Secy.-Trees. The Alton High School Chapter of the National Honor Society was chartered in the spring of 1927, with eleven members. Since that time one hundred and thirty one have become members. The purpose of the society is to create an enthusiasm for scholarship, to stimulate the desire to render service, to promote worthy leadership, and to encourage a development of character among the students of Alton High School. Each semester the faculty elects as members of the organization not more than fifteen per cent of the 4-1 class, all of whom must rank in the upper third of their class scholastically. However, this requirement is co-ordinate with leadership, character, and service in estimating the eligibility of the student. Si vtYnnifFirst Row: Mildred Berner, Jean Cousley, Margaret Hinrichs, Selma Shapiro, Elaine Blunt, Helen Lefler, Jeanne Giberson. Second Row: Miss Mildred Rutledge, Lafayette Reid, E. J. Jackson, Marjory Kelly, Mildred Brueggeman, Mary Louise Helmick, Elizabeth Luer, Frank Waide, Miss Alice Gates. Third Row: John Burton, Tracy Delfo, Charles Nisbett, Hubert Knight, Bill Birney, Clark Deem. Dramatic Club Tracy Delfo...........................................President Helen Lefler.....................................Vice President Jeanne Giberson....................................Secy.-Treas. Membership in the Dramatic Club is obtained through tryouts. This year, the seventh of its existence, the club was composed of twenty-four members. To aid in the development of the dramatic ability of its members, one-act plays or short sketches presented at the regular meetings were directed, produced, and played by the students. This year a puppet show was produced by the club members and presented in assembly for both high school and junior high. The play given was “Cinderella” and the puppets used were made and manipulated by the members. The Dramatic Club gave two three-act plays during the year. The first, a light drama, "The Amazons,” was presented Friday, December 11, 1931. The other play, "The Thirteenth Chair,” a murder mystery, was given March 4, 1932. Both plays were under the direction of Miss Mildred Rutledge. SeventyFirst Row: Marjory Kelly, Helen Letter, Jeanne Giberson, Mary Louise Helmick, Margaret Faris, Margaret Hinrichs. Second Row: Sonny Schuessler, E. J. Jackson, John Burton, Charles Nisbett, Lafayette Reid. Rational Thespians Lafayette Reid.....................................President Helen Lefler.............................Secretary-Treasurer The National Thespians, a dramatic honor society for high school students, troupe No. 126, was organized at Alton High School in March, 1Q32, having Misses Mildred Rutledge and Lauretta Paul as sponsors. There were eight charter members. Since then more students have been admitted. To be qualified for membership the student must have successfully acted either one major role, a character must appear in not less than two acts with not less than seventy speeches. Minor roles of thirty or more speeches will count as equivalent to a major role in a short play. Efficient work as business manager or stage manager for two long plays may be accepted as meeting the requirements of membership. Staff work, such as carpenter, property man, electrician, or work in scene painting, costume making, and designing, may be credited toward membership as equivalent to minor roles. Stvfiity'one First Row: Dorothy Ells, Kathleen Miller, Jeanne Giberson, Melba Cooper, Wilma Bruck, Monica Stephenson, Elizabeth Russel, Miss Emma Phillips. Second Row: Alice Fry, Virginia Wright, Ahline Cover, Pauline Ross, Margaret Faris, Margery Suhre, Mary Abbott Blair, Helen Kane, Eugenia Smith, Mildred A. Wilson. Third Row: Catherine Handler, Lafayette Reid, Clark Deem, John Durato, Maurice Geigel, Frank Waide, Virginia Stiles, Edith Meisenheimer, Dorothy Hart. French Club Margery Suhre........................................President Dorothy Ells..............................................Vice President Pauline Ross......................................Secy.-Treas. Virginia Wright.................................Sergt. at Arms The French Club was started at Alton High School in 1929. Those students of the French III and IV classes who have a grade of “C" or above may become members of the club. The purpose is to promote ability in reading and conversation of the French language and to increase the knowledge and appreciation of French culture. Features of the programs have been speakers, picnics, and games. Miss Emma Phillips is the sponsor of the club. SeventytwoFirst Row Mildred Berner, Christine Hale, Joan Evans, Ruth Paul, Patricia Swain, Alice Worden, Lorene Mabry, Elaine Blunt, Nell Gere, Charlotte Day. Second Row: Robert Harms, Doris Taylor, Virginia Brainerd, Mary Lee Wendt, Alice Mayes, Mildred Brueggeman, Selma Shapiro, Dorothy Ruth, Ruby Copeland, Anna Mae Weigant, Harriet Walker, Ward Stallings, Jr. Third Row: John Gray, Leonard Barr, Dewain Nevins, Harold Beneze, John Burton, Robert Ruedin, George Butler, Robert Warner. Latin Club Mildred Brueggeman...................................President Harriet Walker..................................Vice President Robert Harms......................................Secy.-Treas. The Latin Club was organized in January, 1930. The purpose of this organization is to increase the interest of the students in Roman civilization and to increase the knowledge of Rome today. Saenty'threc1 ttim IE 3S 'ATI First Row: Coach Jackson, Henry Hayworth, Boyd Beehy, Frank Waide, Rex Gary, Frank Cantrill, Warren Orr. Second Roto: Sonny Schuessler, Norhert White, Frank Pickard, Howard Karns, Gus Kodros, Enos Campbell. Third Row: Tom Harris, Marion Childers, Charles Nisbett, Jack Thorpe, Ellis Smith, William Eisenreich, Tracy Delfo. “A” Club Rex Gary...............................................President Tracy Delfo........................................Vice President “Sonny” Schuessler..................................Secy.-Trees. Tom Harris...................................Master of Ceremonies The “A" Club, founded in 1929, under the sponsorship of Coach Ray Jackson, had twenty-six charter members. The personnel of the club consists of all athletes, promotes sportsmanship, clean living and careful training, and to regulate and enforce the wearing of the official insignia. Scventy'fcurFirst Row: Mildred Berner, Jean Cousley, Jeanne Giberson, Melba Cooper, Jeanne Gething, Eileen Johnson, Evelyn Gerbig, Virginia Bryant. Second Row: Helen Breyfogle, Helen Reed, Patricia Swain, Lois Young, Ruth Paul, Shirley Stiles, Virginia Wright, Joan Evans, Vivian Strittmatter, Margaret Monfort, Alice Bartlett. Third Row: Ruth Bonn, Marjory Kelly, Lillian Calame, Christine Hale, Monica Stephenson, Alice Worden, Catherine Etter, Lorene Mabry, Eugenia Smith, Marie Clark, Elizabeth Luer. Girls’ Athletic Association Mildred Berner.......................................President Alice Worden....................................Vice President Nell Gere.........................................Secy.-Trees. Shirley Stiles.........................................Manager The Girls' Athletic Association was organized in 1928, and has been successfully sponsored by Miss Letha McCausland for the past three years. The purpose of the club is to stimulate an interest in girls' athletics and to promote standards of health and sportsmanship. Regulation letters are awarded to those upholding these ideals and fulfilling all requirements of training rules. Scventy'jxveTr'i-aiE First Row: Mr. Freeman, Robert Gunnison, Haskell Vessel, Eugene Christoe, Albert Favre, Marsh Howard, Arthur Ritcher, Edgar Paul. Second Roto. Paul Carter, Howard Kestner, Philip Youngberg, Arthur Henderson, Thomas Blazier, Marcus Youngberg, Robert Ruedin, Clark Deem. Third Row: Frederick Yost, Thomas Harris, Wilbur Appel, Maurice Geigel, Jack Matthews, Junior Nowatne, Eugene Tate. Hi-Y Club Robert Gunnison...........................................President Arthur Ritcher...................................... Vice President Wilbur Appel..............................................Secretary Marcus Youngberg..........................................Treasurer The Hi-Y is a junior Y. M. C. A. organization for high school boys. It was first organized in 1920. The purpose of the club is to create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character. The platform is clean speech, clean scholarship, clean sports, and clean living. A prospective member must be a sophomore before he is eligible for election into the organization. SevrntysixTrim ie SB'S iW’-lfr.T ATI First Row: Virginia Deucker, Mildred Rain, Agnes Rudolph, Patricia Fairbanks, Alice Sawyer, Elaine Sander, Harriet Boettger, Helen Reed, Jean Cousley, Patricia Swain, Lois Young, Harriet Stowell. Lillian Calame, Ethel Morgan, Lileth Dalton, Dorothy Spaniol. Second Row: Christine Hale, Virginia Page, Helen Schuette, Bernadine Wetzstein, Nellie White, Loretta Elliott, Doris Taylor, Jeanne Giberson, Jeanne Gething, Marjory Kelly, Isabella Fundell, Mary Lou Collins, Margaret Monfort, Mildred Berner, Jennie Misegades. Third Row: Margaret McCarthy, Lorene Mabry, Elizabeth Luer, Alice Worden, Minnie Youngblood, Lucille Richey, Monica Stephenson, Vivian Strittmatter, Elizabeth Landiss, Opal Hawkins, Eileen Johnson, Alice Mayes, Bertha Gradl, Vernell McKinney. Fourth Row: Virginia McMurtry, Mary Louise Helmick, Eugenia Smith, Virginia Wright, Catherine Etter, Eleanor Yager, Ruth Schmidt, Virginia Donaldson, Elizabeth Whittleman, Jean Taggert, Dorothy March, Lucille Reed, Vivian Bradley, Ahline Cover. Girl Reserves Elizabeth Whittleman Helen Reed......... Elaine Sander...... Nell Gere.......... .....President Vice President .....Secretary . . . Treasurer The Girl Reserves of this school were organized in 1924. The purpose is to live up to the standards of Christian citizenship and to be thoughtful in our associations and friendships. Committees are appointed to help the officers, and a cheer leader is also chosen. They have enjoyed many activities during the last year. Seventy'sevenFirst Row Lafayette Reid, Frank Koukl, Mitford Moxey, Thomas Blazier, Clinton Bosley, Joseph Reau, Nelson Horn, Albert Favre, Jerome Day, Eldon Marshall, John Mitchell, Murrel Muessel, Marcus Youngberg. Second Row: Mr. Porter, Eugene Tate, John Armstrong, Glen Borman, Louis Veltgis, Lewis Jenkins, Thomas Wright, Bill Abbott, Henry Lenhart, H. L. Harmon, Arthur Ritcher, Sterling Page, Curtis Keidel, Charles Reudin, Arthur Laux. Third Row: Mathew Horn, Harold Paul, Karl Deterding, Thomas Head, Arthur Long, James Harman, Ormond Show, William Roller, Richard Schwaab, Harold Eyster. Band Frank Koukl.................................................President Thomas Head............................................Vice President Arthur Ritcher...........................................Secy.-Treas. Nelson Horn.................................................Librarian James Barker............................................Quartermaster The Alton High School band is an outstanding school organization. It has grown and improved under the leadership of Mr. C. S. Porter. The band serves the school and the community on many occasions. This last year it played at football and basketball games, assemblies, the May Festival, parades, and gave several concerts in the churches. An especially noteworthy concert was given to raise funds for instruments, the program of which was made up of well-known musicians from Alton and St. Louis. Seventy-eightFirst Row: Helen Green, Lorraine Schnell, Mary Louise Helmick, Pearl Mitchell, John Jehle, Fred Taylor, Eugene Buckstrop. Second Row: Frank Vozak, Bobby Gunnison, Frank Boals, Pauline Ross, Elaine Blunt, John Bartee, Lorene Mabry, George Etter, Thomas Head. Third Row: Mr. Porter, Thomas Blazier, Harold Eyster, Arthur Ritcher, Emmet Nelson, Nelson Horn, Albert Favre. Orchestra Thomas Head.............................................President Lorene Mabry.......................................Vice President Frank Boals............................................ Secretary Pearl Mitchell, Helen Green.........................Librarians The Alton High School orchestra, organized in 1924, has steadily improved under the conductorship of Captain C. S. Porter, the director, until it has the largest member' ship this year. The roster includes: Violins: Frank Boals, Frank Vozak, Pauline Ross, Lorraine Schnell, Marie Schnell, Robert Gunnison, Marshall Selkirk, Lorene Mabry, George Etter, Philip Polster, Fred Taylor, John Bartee, John Jehle. Viola: Pearl Mitchell. Cellos: Mary Louise Helmick. Clarinets: Thomas Blazier, John Armstrong, A bo: Murrel Muessell. French Horn: Arthur Ritcher. Trumpet: Thomas Head. Trombone: William Roller. String Basses: Harold Eyster, Ray Borman. Tympani and drums: Albert Favre. Piano: Helen Green. The orchestra has played at graduation excersises, dramatic productions, the operetta “In Old Louisiana” and gave an assembly program. At the Music Festival, April 29, the orchestra played with students from other schools in a hundred piece orchestra. Seventy-nineFirst Row: Marjory Kelly, Jean Cousley, Melba Cooper, Jeanne Giberson, Jeanne Gething, Mary Lee Wendt, Charlotte Day. Second Row: Elizabeth Threde, Lorene Mabry, Elizabeth Luer, Mildred Berner, Dorothy Graessle, Lois Young, Eleanor Langham. P. E. P. Jeanne Giberson...........................................President Patricia Swain.......................................Vice President Wilma Bruck...................................................Secy. Treas. Jean Cousley..................................................Cheer Leader The Girls' Pep squad was organized in 1930. Its purpose is to develop better school spirit and loyalty in the student body, to add strength, courage, and moral support to all athletic teams. The members are required to wear regulation uniforms of white sweaters and white skirts, must have sportsmanship, and attend all meetings and games. All new members are voted on by the entire club. EightyFirst Row: Leon Meyer, Edward Watson, Robert Noble, Frank Schmidt, Eugene Christoe, Kent Dalton, Hugh Jennings. Second Row: Haskell Vessel, Paul Vance, Roe Watson, Arthur Henderson, Tom Abbott, Robert Meyer, Ward Stallings, Jr., Mr. Wood. Piwanag Club Roe Watson........................................President Arthur Henderson.............................Vice President Tom Abbott.....................................Secy.-Trees. The Piwanag Club has been organized to furnish a contact between the Alton High School and the Piasa Bird Council of the Boy Scouts of America. The group's purpose is to develop an interest in older scout work and to find a means for making scout work popular in the school. Membership is limited to active scouts who have passed their first class tests and who are approved by a majority of the members of the club. Eight y-oneTT'imiE First Row: Mildred Berner, Ada May Patton, Grace Fergerson, Monica Stephen- son, Evelyn Gerbig, Virginia Wright, Alice Mayes, Virginia Deucker, Miss Lowry. Second Row: Howard Karns, Nathalie Gardner, Margaret Faris, Christine Hale, Catherine Handler, Margery Suhre, Jeanne Gething, Audrey Elliott, Pearl Thomas, Dorothy Ruth, Helen Reed. Third Row: Elmer Rothaug, Haskell Vessel, T. G. Turner, Frank Cantrill, Maurice Geigel, Joe Voss, Clinton Bosley, Clark Deem. Contemporary Literature Club Helen Reed................................... President Mildred Rain...............................Vice President Margaret Faris.............................Secy.-Trees. The Contemporary Literature Club was formed in January, 1931. The purpose of the club is to discuss writings of the twentieth century and acquaint students with modern writers and their material. Membership consists of juniors and seniors. Miss Nancy Lowry is sponsor of the club. Eighty-twoFirst Roui: Dorothy Hart, Edith Sheets, Ruby Copeland, Margaret Hinrichs, Nell Gere, Selma Shapiro, Alice Bartlett, Harriet Walker, Pauline Ross. Second Row: Howard Karns, Marjorie Beall, Virginia McMurtry, Alice Mayes, Margery Suhre, Mary Lee Wendt, Robert Harms, Robert Noble. Third Row: Truman Barrow, Eugene Tate, Howard Karns, Maurice Geigel, Rex Gary, Erwin Thompson, Edgar Hack. Creative Writing Club Rex Gary.......................................................President Margaret Hinrichs.........................................Vice President Claire Rawson...............................................Secy.-Treas. Alice Worden...................................................Librarian The Creative Writing Club was organized in September, 1931, under the sponsorship of Miss Lauretta Paul. The aim of the society is to foster creative writing ability among the students. Membership is open to those students of the junior and senior classes, who, by vote of the teachers of English, show most promise in creative writing. Membership is limited to twenty-five. Eighty- threeFirst Row: Roe Watson, Miss Alice Gates, Mary Abbott Blair, Ruth Bonn, Catherine Etter, Ember Corwin. Second Roto. Matthew Horn, Louis Swain, Francis Swain, Howard Kestner, Freeman Brown, Thomas Mulqueeney, Robert Harms. Slide Rule Club The slide rule is a small mechanical device which will perform many numerical calculations, such as multiplications, division, raising to a power and extracting a root by the simple adjustment of a sliding scale. Its scales are based upon the theory of exponents used in simple algebraic expressions. Slide rules are used either as checks or numerical calculations involving very large or intricate expressions or for the actual performing of such where speed as well as accuracy is desired. The rules are correct to the first three places in a number and the simple adjusting of a rule is a time saver on these operations. Eighty'fourFirst Row: Hazel Stillwell, Pauline Lintz, Nordica Dilling, Lucille Richey, Vivian Strittmatter, Alma Wyman, Virginia Page, Maxine Elliott, Pearl Mitchell. Second Roto: Clark Seago, Pauline French, Mildred Rink, Deane Clark, Alice Plager, Isola Drake, Bernadine Gilbert, Virginia Shepler, Audrey Elliott, Fae Roemer Third Row: Glennon Meisner, Harry French, Taylor Narup, Robert Ruedin. B. S. T. Club John Hack..............................................President Harry French..................................... Vice President Alice Plager........................................Secy -Treas. The B. S. T. Club which was organized in September, 1930, under the sponsorship of Miss Lydia Hackman, is still carrying on its aims in a successful manner. The prime purpose of this organization is to create a business atmosphere for its commercial members by having business men and industry leaders address them. The club holds a regular session on the Thursday of every second and fourth week. Eighty'fii'eTT’lMlE 2FS kTAnil. f Left to Right: LaVerne Russell, John Jehle, Robert Meyer, Allan McKee, Allen Autrey, Robert Sidner, Kenneth Dalton, Jarvis Newell, Leonard Seiller, Mr. Schaefer, Frank Schmidt, Kenneth Buckstrop, Paul Ross, Sigmund Reid. Archery Club Allen Autrey . . ...................................President Frank Schmidt..................................Secy. Treas. The Archery Club was started to give the boys of Alton High School a new re-creation. It revives the sport of archery as a competitive activity. The club has teams headed by team captains. Archery trains and teaches boys to shoot and care for the bow. It is a new sport in schools and is rapidly growing in importance as a recreational activity. Eighty-sixH© I ME 3TS Calendar SEPTEMBER 8. The ship sets sail for its 1931-32 voyage. Nine hundred sixty-nine pupils come bouncing in—for work. 9. Freshmen have thrill of their lives looking for recitation rooms. 10. School settles down in earnest—so do our troubles. Principal Hanna tells us old and new laws to obey. 11. First week ended without mishap. Nineteen more to go. 14. There will be short periods until the weather allows us to cool off enough to continue our studies. 16. Freshmen rush frantically on second floor looking for 110. 17- Friday activity clubs organized. 21. Old scenes are getting more familiar, the walks, halls, shrubbery, the Freshies. We do have a beautiful school. 22. Times playlet “It Must Be Good”—and so it was. Short but sweet and good advertising. 23. Rain, rain go away, don’t come back for many a day. 24. No excitement at all—just a day of toil and hard work for all. 28. Blue Monday is found on our calendar. 29. Initiation to Contemporary Literature Club. More fun hunting bottle caps off tomb- stones. But we don't believe in spooks! 30. Student body marches to football field where Coach Jackson gives highlights in football. OCTOBER 1. Everybody happy and studying. 2. Friday activity clubs meet. They are proving quite successful—now that everyone belongs to something around school. 5. Moist, misty day. 8. Bargain sale in halls! Football tickets sold on installment plan. 9. Season's opening football game between Alton and Collinsville. Score 6-0. Good work team, keep going! 12. Four hundred and thirty nine years ago today Christopher Columbus found this land. 17. We trounce Edwardsville 7-2. The students are backing the team by coming out to games. 21. Girls' Auxiliary and Boys' Cabinet sponsor assembly program. 22. Pep Club elects officers for new semester. Watch the pepper fly. 23. We beat Wood River, our old rival. Oh, what a score! 12-0. 28. Tatler staff announced. Now for a good annual! 30. We lost a game to Granite City, 19-7- But one defeat cannot hold us down. 31. Hallowe'en—goblin, ghosts, and cats! Eighty-sewnfcl'll 1© mLiATmii) NOVEMBER 2. A new month starting and a new month of better work and times ahead. 3. Why weren't the police notified? Agonizing groans of pain came from 204. The students were only singing a “Cowboy's Dream.” 5. Teachers’ institute. Vacation for us. We agree that we need it. 6. Belleville defeats our team 60. 10. Just another day wasted away. 11. Armistice day. Parade and a memory of war days. Dismissal at two o’clock. 13. Honor Society treasure hunt. A good time was had by all. 14. Beat East St. Louis or bust! We bust—2-0. 18. Mrs. Atchison speaks in assembly on "As You Like It." She compares Shakespeare's characters to modern people. 19. Hugh Sargent and Lafayette Reid represent Alton High Times at Illinois State Press Association. 20. All State Music Festival at Champaign. 24. Quill and Scroll banquet at Colonial Tea Room. Keen eats! 25. Peppiest pep meeting at A. H. S. Oh that bonfire! We ought to beat Western. 26. Turkey Day. Western game. Enough said, for we won! 27- Hi-Y Conference held here. 30. Last day of month. No excitement. DECEMBER 1. Bum day. Never thought there were so many bums here in school. 2. First appearance of the Boys’ Glee Club in assembly. New songs and new faces. 3. Teachers piling on work. 7. Real Christmas weather today—just right for Santa but too early. 11. Dramatic Club play, “The Amazons" given. Wasn't Mary Louise sweet?—and Nisbett, why he’s a real sheik! 12. Quill and Scroll entertain Honor Society. 15. No “thumbing” rides allowed. Ordinance 1,762—Be it understood! 16. 1931 Football Banquet held in the cafeteria. And did they eat! 17. Boys’ Glee Club entertain girls. Do you remember the punch? 18. Alton defeats Belleville 20-8. A wonderful game that showed how good our team is this year. 19. 4T class officers elected. Ed Peters, class president. A Christmas party was given by the Times to the staff. 21. Burning of cinnamon toast in boys’ cooking class. 23. Christmas play, “Why the Chimes Rang” presented to students. Annual con-tribution to the poor displayed. School was dismissed for Christmas holidays. Eighty-eightJANUARY—1932 1. Another year is ushered in. No. 1932. 2. School reopens. Students settle down for last few weeks of the semester. 11. 4-1's plan for a party for 4-2's. 13. Girls' Glee Club sings in assembly. Nonsense issue of the Times. 16. Basketball game. Red Birds bow to East St. Louis. 20. Induction ceremony into the National Honor Society. Three one act plays. “The Wedding Guest,” “The Ghost Hunter," and “OP 'Me Thumb,” given by Senior class. 21. The chapter of National Thespians formed here at school. 22. Last day for Seniors. Good bye school. 24. Baccalaureate service held in the auditorium. 25. Midyear exams. Extensive cramming—hence our studious appearance. 26. Senior class party. 27- Lived through two days of telling all we know. 28. Vacation Slept all day for the 4T, 4-2, party at night. Cafeteria was decorated to represent a night club. 29. Dumb—just a little. Grade cards out. Commencement exercises. FEBRUARY 1. New semester. Familiar question—“Shall I write my name backwards on this enrollment card?” 2. Ground hog day. He does not see his shadow so fair weather is ahead. 3. Our winning streak in basketball ended by Granite “jinx”. Score 25-18. 5. Things go along as usual. 10. Popularity contest launched by Times. 11. Band concert featuring artists from St. Louis. Depression prices. Tickets only one dime. 14. Valentine’s Day. It seems to be that day all the time for some couples here at school. 17. Enjoyable assembly. Mrs. Schaeffer from McMurray College told of entertainment during war days. 19. Alton at Madison Results? 16-12 our favor. 22. Washington Bicentennial. One half day off from school. 24. Winners of popularity contest announced. Sonny Schuessler and Jean Cousley are the winners. 26. Malady (spring fever) breaks out among students so soon this year. 27. Season's final basketball game. We win over Bunker Hill 31-5. Oh! 28. Annual Honor Society banquet held at Rock Spring Country Club. Many old and new members present. 29. A day that comes but once in four years. Make the most of it girls! Mr. Hanna talks to Honor Society on “Keeping Your Balance.” Eighty'tunetTmie MARCH 1. March comes in like a lamb. 2. Cast of “Thirteenth Chair" give a short part of the thrilling part of the play in assembly. Following we all joined together and sang songs. 4. "Thirteenth Chair" ably done. Famous quotation of "Who Killed Him” heard in that audience. 7. Awfully cold weather. Red faces and red noses appear in classes. 9. Tatler sponsors assembly program. Rev. Atchison talks about Shakespeare. 11. Getting warmer. Snow has disappeared. 17. Hooray for the Irish! St. Patrick's Day. 18. Operetta “In Old Louisiana" given by combined Glee Clubs. Lillian Tyner and Paul Clapp have the leading parts. 23. 5c Movie. How old do you think it was? Back in the gay nineties. 25. Easter week end. Hope bunny rabbit is good to you. APRIL 1. Teachers institute—Glee Clubs sing in East St. Louis. One day vacation. 4. Tests begin—something to look forward to this week. 6. Puppet Show—“Little Cinderella." 7. Punk Woods—speaks before Quill and Scroll—topic “Good Sportsmanship." 8. Special Assembly. Fire Prevention, by Officer Rodgers. 12. Officers of 4T class elected. Rex Gary, President. 20. Best Citizen contest. 27. Winners of contest announced. Mary Helmick and Rex Gary. 28. Art students visit Museum in St. Louis. 29. May Festival. Alton entertains out-of-town guests. MAY 2. Beginning of Music week. Assemblies every day this week. 5. Track meet at Edwardsville. Our boys show up well. 6. All-school play, “Second Childhood” presented to students. It had an excellent cast and good acting. It was full of humor and everyone liked it. Net proceeds amount to $85. 9. Boys’ Tennis team wins over Collinsville. Team has some excellent players. 16. Annual boat ride on St. Paul. 18. “Dad" Waite speaks in assembly. 20. Senior Play—"Seven Chances.” 23. Tatler goes to press. We know or guess from here. 25. Induction of new members of Honor Society in Assembly. After school picnic at Chain of Rocks Park. 30. Memorial day. Holiday for us. NinetyMIO Trim ie ifflOOTHl JUNE 1. “Trysting Place” given in assembly. 3. Annual school exhibit. National Thespians give play. 6. Senior assembly. Was it good? 8. Tatler distribution. 10. Last day in school for Seniors. 12. Baccalaureate. Address by Rev. Kemper 13. Theatre party for Seniors. 14. Banquet held at Masonic Temple. 15. Breakfast. 16. Trip to Meramac State Park. 17. Final grades and Commencement exercises FOUR YEARS Four years and once it seemed they’d never pass As slowly we progressed from class to class. Four years—the best of any we have known. But now, and all too swiftly they have flown. If any single hour could be returned, Who'd choose the one in which the most was learned. If any day could be relived again, Who’d choose the one when knowledge most was gained. Bring back no single hour, no single day. For every day some time was thrown away. If anything I asked—God should recall, I’d want no single day, I'd want them all. A. Mahoney Ninctyonctynety'twoTrtHIlE sirs i Last "Will and Testament I, Nellie White, leave my ability to soft soap teachers to Marjory Kelly. I, Allen Autrey, leave my ability as a second Lindbergh to Tom Abbott. I, “Stein" McAdams, leave Jeanne Gething to "Burr" Barr. I, Lafayette Reid, bequeath my ability as drum major to “Snork" Seilers. I, Juanita Otis, will my ability to hold Ray Bunyan to Dorothy Richter. I, Margaret Dale Simpson, bequeath my love for the opposite sex to Marvel Kinnon. I, Elmer Browning, leave my cigarette to Bill Birney. I, Monica Stephenson, bequeath my art as a secretary to next year's business manager of the Tatler. I, Jerry Turner, bequeath my love to a certain coed at the University of Michigan. I, Joe Davidson, will my dancing feet to Leonard Shearburn. 1, Helen Kane, bequeath my ability to boop a doop to Minnie Youngblood. I, Margery Suhre, do will all my knowledge to the Junior class so that as Seniors they will know something. 1, Curtis Keidel, will my wavy hair to any one who desires it. I, Melba Miller, do hereby bequeath William Armstead to Lucille Swanson. 1, Vivian Stritmatter, leave to Taylor Narup, Lucille Richey to train. I, Royal Baird, leave my frail figure to the fattest boy in school. I, Leo Brandstetter, will my good looks to Jack Shine. I, Bill Roller, will my love for long hair cuts to Byron Martin. I, Wilma Bruck, hereby bequeath “E. J." to Marie Murphy. I, Bill Brunner, will my ability to chew gum to Sallie Flynn. I, Paul Clapp, leave Dorothy Dodge, to the Boys' Glee Club. I, Tracy Delfo, bequeath my ability to chew tobacco to John Burton. 1, Jack Thorpe, will my height to "Winnie" LaMarsh. 1, Billy Scroggins, leave my right hooks to Glenn Alleger. I, James Hyndman, leave Harriet Stowell to “Peanuts” Snyder. 1, “Cotton" Roberts, bequeath my brilliant mind to the faculty for use in trying times. I, Helen Beall, leave my love for football heroes to Jeanne Giberson. I, Art Laux, bequeath my sax to Col. Stupenagle and Bud. We, Dorothy Ells and Ellis Smith, leave our past record to any oncoming Junior. I, Boyd Beeby, leave my line to Carl Morgan. I, Lewis P. Jenkins, realizing that I am such a good looking young man in my class, will myself to any one for the betterment of society. I, Helen Stevenson, leave my red hair to Bob Schaller. I, Art Mahoney, leave Pat Swain to Randolph Austin for safe keeping. I, Ed Hogue, leave my 40 extra points to any other six year student. I, Helen Lefler, leave my ability as an actress to Pearl Mitchell. I, Howard Kestner, leave my ability as a “racetrack tout" to Harold Horsley. I, Haskell Vessell, leave Claire Rawson to Victor Kelly. We, Hope Lane and Frank Waide, will ourselves to each other. I, Louis Chevalley, bequeath my blushes to Ellsworth Haynes to use on Lillian Tyner. I, "Bulu" Butler, leave Dorothy Peters to Bob Montgomery. Jmcfvthr«IQ Trim iE iiefc.TMI.IR I, Francis Swain, do hereby bequeath my love to an ex-snap shot editor of last year’s Tatler. I, Marian Pfeiffer, leave my ability as a poet to Harold Cordes. I, Harold Fields, leave my line to Ruth Minor. I, Charles Nisbett, bequeath my ability as a tennis player to Eroe Schutte. I, Virginia Shepler, will my love to the U. S. Navy. I, "Butter Knight," leave my hot air to the school board for use in heating the high school building. 1, Richard Hoefert, will my love for cuspidors to anyone who wants a black eye. I, Isola Drake, do hereby bequeath my sophistication to Charles Schwartz. I, Eugene Campbell, leave my athletic letters for all oncoming Freshmen to shoot at. I, Warren Orr, leave my peaceful look in a football helmet to Bill Kodros. I, Alpha Bohlmeyer, will my indifference toward the opposite sex to Eleanor Winter. I, Peg McCarthy, leave my shyness to Alice Worden. I, Edith Meisenheimer, do hereby will my late hours to Ruby Ball. I, Ellis Schrieber, bequeath my bottle of peroxide to Hazel Phelps. I, Hugh Sargent, will to the ladies myself, and I will go to the first one who calls. Remember first come, first served. Class Prophecy Marion Todd is up at the North pole selling ice to the Eskimos. Philip Youngberg and Eugene Tate have become tired of ushering and have started a string of theaters. Catherine Carlton and Ruth Corzine are selling spring dresses to the Greenlanders. Deane Clark, as a model, is a “great" success. William Bailey and Milton Brecht have started west to regain their pep. Jane Allen has entered into business as a dentist w ith Dr. Allen. Mary Abbott Blair and Elsie Adams have appeared on many advertisements for Murads—they are so nonchalant. Frank Boals is now a fiddler for the “old timers" barn dance at Hopkinsville, Kentucky. Nellie White has established a white laundry at Bethalto. Fay Roemer roamed over the world and has just returned at Alton to visit old friends. Dorothy Ruth, who has founded a large candy business over the United States is a rival of the Babe Ruth Candy Company. Clark Seago and Joseph Reau have joined the National Board of Firemen for fire prevention. Mildred Rink and Edith Oetken are—Well we've just lost track of them. Ruth Peterson and Virginia Page, have made their third attempt to swim the Pacific ocean. Iris Doyle and Margaret Stamper are teachers at Alton High and are now receiving a teacher's pension. Ninety-fourEarl Wightman is a retail grocer and has employed Richard Wuellner as his errand boy. Lois Zigrang is nicely settled in a little cottage big enough for two. Lucille Wenzel, Bernadine Wetzstein, and Gladys Wehrman, the three "W's,” have established a Whose, Where and When system from Europe to America. Lewis Hunt is a well known gigolo in New York and Paris. Thomas Mulqueeny is president of the Mulqueeny Bottling Works. Elizabeth Russel and Marcella Kortkamp, models of fashions at Rothchild's draw many good paying patrons. Adeline Kasten is a champion “flap jack thrower" and has opened a shop in Cincinnati. Alemia Fulford and Hallie Zarecor are on an expedition into China to help settle disputes there. Edwin Peters is master of ceremonies at the Fox theater in St. Louis. Gene Robertson, Belding McCurdy, and Arthur Henderson are still looking for clues of the murderers of the Lindbergh baby. Henry Doerr has invented a new kind of door knob and is now securing a patent for it. Lileth Dalton makes good money as an impersonator of Mitzi Green. Bonnie Dee Ele is entered in the Olympic games as a famous swimmer. John Durato is an eloquent speaker of the House of Representatives. Ruth Hale, Louise Gehrke, are happily married women. Mary Louise Helmick has taken up flying and has made several attempts to cross the ocean. Norbert White is a well-known football coach at Chicago University. Richard Schwaab has an orchestra of his own and plays at theatres. Ambrose Harris is floorwalker for Woolworth's in Alton. Alice Plager is a wealthy widow in New York. Virden LaMarsh is office boy for Henry Ford. John Hack and Edgar Hack are head of a large chain of hotels. Lysbeth Delfo is an artist and has a studio in New York. Frank Cantrill is Ambassador from U. S. to Turkey. Richard Malcolm is in a secret business and is making money very easily in Chicago. Ahline Cover and Vivian Bradley are nurses in Jacksonville State Hospital. Harry French is writing a book on his trip to Russia. Margaret Hinrichs is appearing in plays. Kathleen Miller is an under study of Winnie Lightner, famous New York Night Club hostess. Bernadine Gilbert is a prominent New York society woman. Mr. Wood (in Economics class): “What is genuine thrift, Elizabeth?" Elizabeth Whittleman: “I left it in my locker." Susan Cox has at least been lifted into glory. She suggests that the senior class buy an umbrella for the soldier on the Henry Street Monument." tynety'fivcFaculty Additions KENNETH EDWARD PRUITT Bom June 23, 1931 It is with pleasure that we record the above information. Kenneth used rare discretion in selecting his parents. The student body knows Kenneth’s “Daddy'' as a well-liked history teacher, and those of us who know his “Mother" like her just as well as we do the pater. GERALD LEESON MYERS Born May 6, 1932 Yes- we may say that Gerald made no mistake in arriving at the Myers homestead for an indefinite stay. There may be better “Daddies" but not many larger ones. Gerald's "Daddy" teaches English and Sociology, and his "Mother" is liked by those of us who know her. LITTLE THINGS Oh, it's just the little homely things. The unobstructive, friendly things. The “Won't-you-let-me-help-you" things. That make our pathway light. And it's just the jolly, joking things, The “Never-mind-the-trouble" things. The “Laugh-with-me-it's-funny" things. That make the world seem bright. For all the countless famous things, The wondrous record-breaking things, Those never-to-be-equalled things, That all the papers cite. Are not the little human things. The every-day-encountered things. The “Just-Because-I-like-you" things, That make us happy quite. So here’s to all the little things, The “done-and-then-forgotten" things. Those "Oh-it's-simply-nothing" things, That make life worth the fight.—Selected. Jiinetysix9 1© THE 4 0“ V T'finety'sevcnTTlI-SE iiur Jokes Angry Parent: “'Why were you kissing my daughter in that dark hallway last mte, young man?" Art Laux: “Now that I've seen her in the daylight I wonder myself." RUBBING IT IN “Didn't you have any luck at the races?" Kestner: “Luck! When my horse passed me I leaned over the fence, pointed and yelled: "They went up that way." TATLER PICTURES Mr. Reiss: “Now watch for the birdie." Modern Soph: “Don't be a nut. Expose your plate and let's get it over with." Sally Flynn: "I understand some of those movie kisses last through fifty feet of film." Margaret Simpson: "That's nothing I've had some that lasted over one half mile of concerete paving. Freida King: “How did your father know we went in the car yesterday?" Marie Murphy: “Quite simple! Remember that stout gentleman we ran into? That was father." Girl (spurning suitor): “I wouldn't leave my happy home for any man." Youth (brightly): "All right, we'll live here." Junior: “I owe all I have to one woman." Sophomore: "Your mother?" Junior: “No, my landlady." Street Car Conductor: “How old are you my little girl?" Louise Gehrke: “If the corporation doesn’t object, I'd prefer to pay full fare and keep my own statistics." Coach Jackson (to new player): “You're great! The way you hammer the line, dodge, tackle your man, and worm thru your opponents is simply marvelous." New Player (modestly): “I guess it all comes from my early spring training, sir. You see, my mother used to take me with her on bargain day." THE THISNESS OF THE THAT A traveller informed a Pullman ticket agent that he wanted a Pullman berth on the train to New York. "Upper or lower?" asked the agent. “What's the difference?" asked the traveler. “A difference of 50 cents," replied the agent, continuing, “The lower is higher than the upper. The higher price is for the lower. If you want it lower you'll have to go higher. We sell the upper lower than the lower. In other words the higher, the lower. Most people don't like the upper although it is lower on account of its being higher. When you occupy an upper berth you have to get up to go to bed, and get down to get up. You can have the lower if you pay higher. The upper is lower than the lower because it is higher. If you are willing to go higher it will be lower.” But the poor traveler had fainted. y inety'CightTfi-aiE Alphabetic Index P»K'' Alton Auto Co.......................108 Alton Baking Catering Co. 117 Alton Brick Co. 109 Alton Evening Telegraph ........... 107 Alton Gas Co........................115 Alton Laundry Co..................... Ill Alton Light ii Power Co. 115 Alton Mutual Society . . . . 117 Alton Tire Sales Co.. .119 Alton Water Co....... Ill Barth's Pharmacy................... 113 Barnard Williamson 109 Bauer, Siglock ii Cope (Barbers). . . 121 Campus Inn......................... 119 Charme Shoppe. 121 Dee Floral Co. 108 Ernst Electric Shop................ 119 First National Bank Trust Co.. . 119 First Trust Savings Bank 112 Gem Theatre........................ 115 Giberson Insurance Agency 105 Gouldings' Jewelry Store............101 Harrison Company, Engravers 102 Hartmann, Louis J., Clothing . 105 Illinois Terminal Railroad System. . 101 Kerr’s Drug Store.................. Ill Klaus Clothing Co.. . 108 Lampert Bottling Co................ 108 Melling 6? Gaskins Printing Co. 115 Nitsche's Drug Store. .119 Nitsche’s Quality Bakery. . 108 of Advertisers Noll's Baking Co.................. 107 Paul, E. H., Drug Store 112 Pearl Shoppe...................... 109 Reilley Bros.................. 121 Reiss Studio..................... 113 Rissi Studio................. 121 Rock Spring Service Station....... 109 Robinson Beauty Shop.............. 119 Rock Poole Pharmacy.............. 107 Ross Hardware Co.................. 107 Ryrie, Geo. M. Co................. 108 Sauvage Cigar Store............... 107 Schubert, J. R.................... 119 Sessel's Clothing Store........ 101 Sewell’s Service Station.......... 117 Shamrock Inn...................... Ill Springman Lumber Co............... 112 Streeper Funeral Homes.......... 105 Stratford Hotel...................104 Swain Service..................... 104 Todd's Cleaning Pressing .... 107 Threde Auto Co.................... 119 Tri-City Stores................... 104 Van Preter Mercantile Co..........113 Vogue—Women's Apparel. ... 113 Walnut Grove Dairy...............113 Welch Sandwich Shop............. 121 Wells Tire Sales............... 112 Western Cartridge Co.............. 100 H. L. Winter Manufacturing Co.. . 121 Yancey, Charley—Service Station. . . 113 JtynetynineLONGER RANGE 4K for your .22 llifle With Super-X .22 s rour rifle will outshoot its own best record. That's because the Super-X .22 has 50% more power and 26% more speed—flater, straighter, big-league shooting. They’re loaded with Western Double Action powder, rustless, non-corrosive priming and clean, greaseless Lubaloy coated bullets in the nickel-plated shells. Try a box today. Your dealer has them in .22 short, .22 long, .22 long rifle and .22 W.R.F. with solid or hollow point bullets. Made in Your Own Community Used All Over The World WESTERN CARTRIDGE CO., East Alton, One HundredHUi !■© T MIE 3TS LutvxitTAI LII a--------------------------------------------------------0 The Mens and Boys’ Best Store Since 1864 On Piasa St. at Third ALTON "There’s Always a Reason for Supremacy” DIAMONDS JEWELRY WATCHES SILVERWARE OPTICIANS WHEN you ride the City Car Lines and the Interurban, you are patronizing a Home Industry and aiding to keep employed MEN who have made Rail Transportation their life’s work —these men live in your community and spend their wages locally. 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BRAND FOODSTUFF for Added Flavor A Full Line of Fresh Meat Swain’s Service Compliments of TOWING Day and Night Service STRATFORD Auto Body and Top Repairs HOTEL PHONE 2899 2600 AMELIA ST. ALTON, ILL. ALTON. - - ILLINOIS One Hundred'fourCompliments of STREEPER FUNERAL HOMES 2521 Edwards St. Second Lorena Sts. Alton, 111. Wood River SATISFIED CUSTOMERS Have Made Us Alton’s Largest For 93 Years Insurance Agency Hartmann’s has been We, Therefore, Must Give Service recognized as Alton’s Quality and Price leading young men’s clothiers. THE GIBERSON A close study of cur- INSURANCE rent trends brings the AGENCY Telephone 363 221 Market St. Alton, 111. newest things to our clientele. Louis J. Hartmann One Hundred-fiveOne Hundred'Six"I'HE IS fcsikTjni1EEdB Alton v CN Evening Telegraph Alton’s Only Daily Newspaper Reaches 13,500 Homes BUTTER-KRUST Full Associated Press Service AND Full N. E. A. Feature Service FAMILY LOAF BREAD A HOME NEWSPAPER VELVET ICE CREAM NEWSY AND CLEAN FIRST IN SPORTS “At All Good Dealers' ROCK POOLE TODD’S PHARMACY CLEANING AND DYEING THE REXALL STORE Telephone 2229 — PHONE 2044 1714 Washington Avenue 2576 COLLEGE AVENUE Alton, Illinois CHAS. E. ROSS Sauvage Cigar Store Billiard Parlor 10 Tables HARDWARE AND FEED Sporting Goods—Fishing Tackle 2520 COLLEGE AVENUE ALTON. ILLINOIS o Phone 219 GEO. A. SAUVAGE. Mgr. 217 Piasa Street - Alton, Illinois m One Hundred-sevenCompliments KLAUS CLOTHING CO. G GEO. M. RYRIE COMPANY WHOLESALE GROCERS See Us For Your GRADUATION SUIT PI ASA and Our Motto: “Always A Step Ahead" ALTON BRANDS Office 1500 — Phones — Res. 2435-W "Say It 1Vith Flowers" DEE FLORAL CO. Drink BIG BOY SODAS Highest in Quality A Flavor Jor Every Taste Made in most Sanitary plant in the State Order a Case for the Home Member Florist Telegraph Association 2524 College Avenue Alton, ... Illinois Lampert Bottling Works PHONE 2018 Compliments ALTON AUTO COMPANY Authorized FORD Dealer Nitsche’s Quality Bakery Desires to thank you for the privilege of serving you during the past school year. Let us help to make your vacation functions enjoyable with our Quality BUNS, CAKES and PASTRY 2522 College Ave. Phone 545 One Hundred-eightttmbe 3JTS I1, t£t [p— BARNARD and WILLIAMSON Registered Pharmacist Always in Charge Films Left Before 10 A. M. Ready To Go At 6 P. M. Vortex Fountain Service Telephone 477-W THE PEARL SHOPPE MRS. PEARL GATTON, Licensed Operator 1655-A Washington Ave. Alton, Illinois Rock Springs School Years Service Station The years spent in School E. E. SHAPE, Prop. Buildings teach everyone the value of permanently beautiful brick walls Gasoline and Why not build your home. Lubricating Oils too, of brick and insure Auto Accessories schoolroom comfort and and Refreshments safety for your family. 2029 College Avenue ALTON Alton. - - Illinois BRICK COMPANY _ One Hundred-nineOne Hundred'tcnnTX-SBE 3TS5 After the Motor Ride, the Show, or the Dance, Stop at Marie Roloff Melvin H. Gent Childer’s New Shamrock Sandwich Shop Compliments of KERR'S DRUG STORE Madison Ave. at Seventh St. Phone VV. R. 948 Wood River Gordon C. Kerr Speed B. Kerr ALTON LAUNDRY CO. ALTON, ILLINOIS ALTON WATER COMPANY PURE FILTERED WATER LAUNDERERS DRY CLEANERS RUG CLEANERS ft Phones: 172—173 909 East Broadway One Hundred-eleveno ■o T'HE 3PS WELLS TIRE SALES First Trust and Savings Bank GOODYEAR TIRES VULCANIZING EX IDE BATTERIES ROAD SERVICE COMMERCIAL BANKING INDIVIDUAL BANKING SAVINGS ACCOUNTS TRAVELLERS CHECKS SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS Phone 3001 833 E. Broadway, Alton, 111. EVERYTHING IN LUMBER AND MILL WORK SPRINGMAN LUMBER CO. Phone 210 Broadway and Cherry Streets Opposite Lincoln-Douglas Square E. F. PAUL Prescription Druggist EVERYTHING IN THE DRUG LINE 2310 State Street Alton, - - Illinois One Hundred'twelveREISS VOGUE made the Photographs Womens Apparel for this Book Alton, Illinois WALNUT GROVE Compliments of DAIRY Charlie Yancey Service Stations PEERLESS ICE CREAM 2700 Brown St. Belle at Madison Ave, MILK and CREAM Phone 601 ALTON Compliments of BARTH’S PHARMACY VAN PRETER’S Alton’s Best Quality Drug Store Ready-to-Wcar Store One Hundred-thirteen3FS One H undr ed'four teenO------------------------------------------------------------------o Compliments of Alton Light and Power GEM THEATRE College Washington Pick of the Pictures Company Alton Gas A FRIEND Company MELL1NG GASKINS PRINTING CO. "When Quality Counts, We Get The Work” Phone 3457 112 West Broadway Alton, Illinois ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------— o One HuruZrei-fifteenTrtt-SIE Jokes CAN YOU ANSWER THEM Why is it foolish to educate the Indians? Because they are naturally well red. Why is a goose like an elephant’s trunk? Because it grows down. Why does a gate-keeper punch a hole in your tickets? To let you through. When is a doctor most annoyed? When he is out of patients What part of London is in France? The letter “N." Why should a man always wear a watch when he travels in the desert? Because every watch has a spring in it. Mildred Berner: “How are you getting along with your automobile lessons?" Lib Threde: "Wonderfully Milly! Today I learned how to aim the thing." FRIENDSHIP If nobody smiled and nobody cheered, And nobody helped us along, If each, every minute, looked after himself. And the good things all went to the strong; If nobody cared just a little for you. And nobody thought about me; And we stood ail alone in the battle of life; What a dreary old world it would be. Life is sweet just because of the friends we have made. And the things which in common we share. We want to live on, not because of ourselves. But because of the people who care; It's giving and doing for somebody else— On that all life’s splendor depends; And the joy of the world, when it's all added up, Is found in the making of friends. Fresh boy, after coming out of clinch: “Say, kid, what kind of lipstick do you use?” Wilma B.: “Are mine the only lips you have ever kissed?" E. J.: "Yes, and they are the sweetest of all.” Boyd Beeby: “Dearest, if I can't have you. I’ll blow my brains out." Helen Beall: "Do, darling, just to show father. He says you haven’t any." Herman Peek: “What would you do if you had an eight-sided figure?" Robert Wadlow: “I’d join a side show." Lady: “Why is that little fellow crying?" Leonard Barr: Because he can’t have a holiday." Lady: “Why can't he have a holiday?" L. Barr- “Because he graduated from school." One HunJred'SixteenFor Health Eat A. B. C. BREAD and CERTIFIED ICE CREAM Alton Baking Catering Co. Phone 123 Front and George Sts. When in Need of Insurance Phil-up with Phillips 66 See LESLIE D. DAY at He Sells LIFE. HEALTH AND ACCIDENT. SEWELL SERVICE STATION FIRE AND AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE 941 College Ave. Faulstich Bldg., Alton. 111. Alton. ... Illinois One Hundred-seventeen1© TTHE 3TS mlbakTm Jo es Jerry T.: “I'm only a poor boy trying to get ahead.” Elsie A.: “Well, you need one." Harold Cordes: "I'll never take you to another party again.” Frances Yager: “Why?" H. C.: “You asked that girl how her brother was standing the heat.” Frances: “Well, what of it?” H. C.: “Why, her brother has been dead for two months.” Helen Kane: “How do you come by the ability to paint?” Tracy Delfo: “Well, it seems to run in the family. I have a mother and two sisters.” Lillian Tyner: “Stop! My lips are for another." Ellsworth Haynes: “Hold still, and you'll get another.” The trouble with most seniors is that they write things down in their minds and then lose their heads. DEDICATED TO THE WHOLE FOOTBALL TEAM After the game is over After the field is cleared Straighten up my shoulder And help me find my ear. Lives of football men remind us That they might write their names in blood And departing leave behind them. Half their faces in the mud. 1st Drunk: “There'sh a tipless hotel down the street a little way. Let'sh go down.” 2nd Drunk: “Jus'th the place. These other ones here are tipping something awful.” SOME GIRL Quite matchless are her i i i She talks with utmost e e e And when I tell her she is y y y She says I am a t t t. But when her pencil I would u u u Her little hand I c c c Quick from her cheek the blushes o o o And her ire I must a p p p Old Man: “And here is a nickel for you my little man.” Haskell Vessel: “Oh sir, I never take strange money from men.” Old Man: “Tsk’ tsk’ To the point! How old are you?” Haskell Vessel: “Eighteen." Old Man: “Oh you must be older than that." H. Vessel: “Oh no, sir, just eighteen.” Old Man: “You must be older than that. I don’t see how you could get your neck so dirty in eighteen years.” One Hunrded'eighteenAlton Tire Sales Co. 435-437 East Broadway Distributors of Famous GENERAL BLOW-OUT PROOF TIRES F. J. STOBBS, Prop. Compliments of First National Bank Trust Company RADIOS ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS OIL BURNERS FIXTURES CONTRACTING Ernst Electric Shop 24 W. Broadway Phone 1170 J. R. SCHUBERT FURNACES and SHEET METAL WORK Repairing 415 Belle St. Main 1997 NITSCHE’S DRUG STORE THE REXALL STORE We Give Eagle Stamps PHONE 121 639 EAST BROADWAY EUGENIE and EDMOND Permanent Waving and Scalp Treatment ROBINSON BEAUTY PARLOR 10 West Broadway Compliments of THREDE AUTOMOBILE CO. PACKARD CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH Compliments of Campus Inn Sandwich Grill 2427 COLLEGE AVENUE UPPER ALTON One Hundred-nineteenTTH1E 'XHf gM This and That THINGS TO REMEMBER Friends in school years. The A's and B's we received on report cards. The proud moment when we received diplomas. How happy we were when fire bell rang in recitation. The announcement that a teacher would not be there. The satisfaction of having completed term reports. The delicious tete a tetes we had in corridors. The noticeable substitution of "chevies" for T model Fords. Our good old times in the library and study halls. The strange dignified feeling in a cap and gown. The Western game and how we trampled them. The many outstanding men and women that the class of 1032 produces. THINGS TO FORGET The whole hearted, eager way that the senior class bought up the year books. The idea that the seniors’ last month is paradise. The fact that brains and beauty don't mix. That's why so many are Hollywood bound. The alacrity of the students in learning the school song. The reason the girls didn't go to class play was because they didn't have the money and the boys, because there was no one to go with. The notorious reputation of being the largest senior class. The two long last weeks of school in which the teachers fruitlessly tried to make us work. Using of study halls in helping to recuperate from the "nite before." The many humorous incidents that turned out tragically. The unanimous and ready response of class to pay dues. The habit of some to stick gum on seats. The styles brought into notice by our many “models.” Our first experience of making an appearance before the assembly. The “F's” received on report cards. The “tenth hour” classes. Our eagerness to buy "assembly seat tickets” on the first day of school. That Memorial Day came on Saturday. And last but not least, that the seniors will now have to find another place to hiber' nate. WISE AND OTHERWISE TEARS Tears! Tears! Tears that are cried at eventide. Tears that soak up pillow and handkerchief. Tiny globules of salt water, these. But they will move any man. One Hundred'twentyo Reilley Bros. Incorporated Chevrolet SALES and SERVICE PHOTOGRAPHS Broadway George The Studio of Satisfied Customers Phone 972 RISSI STUDIO (Above Newberry’s) Third State St. Phone 2332-R We Have Eight Barbers Working And Two Beauty Operators Bauer-Siglock-Cope 210 Piasa Street H. L. Winter Manufacturing Co. Lumber Mill Work Mill and Yards: FOOT OF CENTRAL AVENUE Phone 302 Alton, III. Welch Sandwich Shop B. R. HALLAM, Prop. 2521 College Avenue Good Meals Sandwiches Fountain Service The Charme Shoppe Complete Beauty Service Permanent Waving a Specialty Bob Calloway Leona Howard O •© One Hundred-twenty-oneAUTOGRAPHS One HunJreJ'tu enty'tu oAUTOGRAPHS One Hunircd'twcntythrce Sr % • M 4  s»«S5$E w ►V jcrr ' V '" r m, -frnir? r v 5r Sig k te w 7? i' i.‘ spe rr { ■ -r, Tt - -sr £V% [ :5T 1 J j ] mZtt ■' -" •%, jrS ■£ - ' - ' rnffc v fjr • $,v ; i-vVlr fei ■ ? . -v ■''' -- -_ . P ■ -aV ■ ,_+ v —'-s’ --yy ) 1+i • H -■ •Vv 2T£$ ' «l Y iE?- -’ SCvi1 - •i -• S? 5$ ;i «3 m . ' : • '• £ jr$IS®®a w;;,:.3 ; e mf. ffc- - ..ij . .}f -"ST.. • ! n •- i iJK» r L. -T ■—»■


Suggestions in the Alton High School - Tatler Yearbook (Alton, IL) collection:

Alton High School - Tatler Yearbook (Alton, IL) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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Alton High School - Tatler Yearbook (Alton, IL) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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Alton High School - Tatler Yearbook (Alton, IL) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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Alton High School - Tatler Yearbook (Alton, IL) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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Alton High School - Tatler Yearbook (Alton, IL) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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Alton High School - Tatler Yearbook (Alton, IL) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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