Alton High School - Tatler Yearbook (Alton, IL)

 - Class of 1934

Page 1 of 132

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1934 volume:

I1HAYNER PUBLIC LIBRARY DISTRICi ALTON, ILLINOIS EX LIBRISTHE TATLER Published by the Senior Class of Alton High School Alton, Illinois Nineteen Hundred and Thirty-fourV s he Matter FOREWORD It is with pleasure and not regret that we seniors look back upon our four years at Alton High. These years have left an impression on us just as it will on all of you. It has also given us pleasure to produce The Tatler for 1934. May it bring all of you much pleasure to read and enjoy it. fthe Matter DEDICATION To RAY L. JACKSON, whose ideals both on and off the athletic field have inspired those who were members of our athletic squads, as well as those who were not members, to do their very best in every undertaking, We, the Tatler Stiff of 1934, tike great pleasure in dedicating this annual. “Jack” is a friend to everyone who wants him as a friend. Sportsmanship is only one ideal which he sets before the school. His consistent and tactful service has done much to secure the active cooperation of the faculty and student body in athletic and school programs. 1934  She 'Sailer 3it iflemortam NELSON ROLLER Born October 31, 1917 Died.................. April 3, 1934 Your cheerful disposition. Your sunny smile, Have taught us all How to make life more worth while DOROTHY VIRGINIA FROHOCK Born February 21, 1919 Died....................May 27, 1934 You were with us in Alton High For only such a short time Yet many friends you made while here Will mourn for their departed friend. he Matter V Contents Introduction Administration Classes Athletics Organizations Advertisers FeaturesV ‘She Sutler “For pleasure and for learning For orders and for fun For many, many years May this be where we come.” 1934 “Who shall guide you and teach you, Who shall toil and suffer with you.W. R. Curtis Superintendant Columbia University, M. A. IB 1934 Eleven Claud C. Hanna Principal Chicago University, M. A. Dinsmore Wood, Ass't Principal Dean of Boys, Civics University of Kansas, A. R. ?j)he Matter ? Olga Bartholomew Typing, Shorthand IowaStateTeachersCollege.A. B. Margaret Vinot Cartwright Latin Shurtlelf College, A. 15, Irene Degenhardt English University of Chicago, Ph. B. Jennie Cates History McKendree College, A. B. Laurel A. Enochs Bookkeeping Indiana University, B. S. r T welve 1934 1s he Matter — V Loren K. Freeman Chemistry Washington University, M. A. Valentine Evans Sewing University of Chicago, Ph. B. Alice Gates Mathematics Shurtleff College, Ph, B. Jane V. Henry Home Economics, Cafeteria f Ray L. Jackson Coach Arithmetic Salem College, A. B. F. Harold Harlan General Science University of Missouri, B. S„ in Education Ada Klump Mathematics University of Illinois, M. S. r 1934 ThirteenJ Nancy Lowry English Shurtleff College, A. B. Julius Marti Economics, Civics Mechanical Drawing University of Illinois, A. B. Lauretta G. Paul English Shurtleff College, A. B. he Jailer Letha J. McCausland Physical Education World History Central Missouri State Teachers College, B. S.. in Education Luther L. Myers English, Sociology Sponsor of Tatler Indiana University, M. S. Frieda Perrin English Shurtleff College, A. B. V Ellen Machin Latin, English Iowa State University, M. A. Beulah A. Mulliner Biology Cornell University, M. A. Emma J. Phillips French, English Indiana University, A. B. Fourteen 1934  he Jailer Charles S. Porter Band, Orchestra, Glee Clubs University of Michigan MAcy Pruitt W. History, U. S. History University of Missouri, M. A. G. Wilbur Reynolds Biology Columbia University, M. A, George C. Ritcher Mechanical Drawing Illinois State Normal University R. V. Smith Commercial Geography Commercial Law State Normal Fifteen die Batler Dorothy Gates Registrar Mary J. Maguire Music University of Illinois Faculty Absentees Miss Jennie Cates has been forced to miss nearly all of the second semester of this school year due to illness. Her work has been carried on very effectively by Miss Verla Lampert. Miss Cates will be with us next September. Miss Beulah Mulliner missed the most of the first semester because of injuries sustained in a fall. A 1934 Sixteen V - 'She Matter Board of Education Gilson Brown, - - - President G. A. McKinney, ' - - Secretary Lafayette Young H. J. A. Gerard Hugh Horstman J. J. Beeby Dr. H. E. Middleton W. R. Curtis, Superintendent 1934 Seventeen rClasses Seniors Juniors Sophomores ‘Zphe Jailer = Officers January Graduating Class ’34 Officers June Graduating Class ’34 Hugh Jennings Hi-Y ’33, ’34 Piwanag ’30, ’31, ’32, ’33 Times Staff ’32 Senior Play President, January Class ’34 Virginia Stiles National Honor Society ’33 Glee Club ’30 Dramatic Club ’32 Creative Writing Club ’32 “Sunbonnet Sue" ’33 “Spooks” “Senior Play" B. S. T. Vice-Pres., January Class ’34 Pat Swain Girl Reserves ’30, "31, ’32 G. A. A. ’30, ’31, ’32, ’33 Pep Club ’30, ’31, ’32, ’33 Times Staff ’32, ’33, ’34 Quill and Scroll ’33, ’34 Honor Society ’33, ’34 Girls' Auxiliary '32, '33, '34 Secretary, January Class '34 Robert Rudin Honor Society '32, ’33, '34 Hi Y '32, '33 Marionette Club '32, ’33 Times Staff ’32, '33 French Club '34 Latin Club '32 Dramatic Club ’33, '34 "The Rivals" “The Man in the Bowler Hat" President of June Class ’34 Kenneth Denzer Football ’33 “A" Club '33 Boys' Cabinet '33 National Honor Society '33 Vice President of June Class '34 Shirley Stiles Girls' Council Quill and Scroll National Honor Society G. A. A.'32,'33 Tennis'32,'33 French Club '33 Creative Writing Sec.-Treas. of June Class ’34 1934 T wcnt ' me %s he Jailer — V January Graduating Class ’34 Josephine Arbuthnot Alice Bartlett Honor Society '32, '33 Girl Reserves '32, '33, '34 Glee Club '32, '33, '34 Boys’ Glee Club Accompanist '33,'34 "The Emperor's Clothes'' "In Old Louisiana” "The Sunbonnet Girl” G. A. A. '32, '33, '34 Student Council Creative Writing '32, '33, '34 Times Staff '33 Clarence Batchelor Alvina Bauer G. A. A. 31, '32, '33, '34 B. S. T. '33, 34 Harold Beneze Latin Club '31, '32, '33 “A" Club "34 Elmer Bennett Times Staff '33, 34 Senior Play '34 Bill Birney Dramatic Club '31. '32 '33, '34 Arthur Brown “A" Club '33, '34 Football '33 Mildred Brueggeman Dramatic Club '32, '33, '34 Latin Club '32 Glee Club '32, '33, '34 Home Economics '31, '32 Contemporary Literature '32 Creative Writing '32, '33, "34 Honor Society ’33, '34 Senior Play '34 Dorothy Carter Home Economics '31, '32, '33, '34 Girl Reserves '30 Salamagundi '33 T wenty-two 1934  'She 'Gatler V January Graduating Class ’34 Marion Childers Boys’ Cabinet "A" Club '31, '32, '33 Football '31, '32 Basketball '31, '32 Manager of Football '33 Myron Cooper Salamagundi Susan Cox Latin Club '30, '31 Home Economics '31 Band '33, "34 Glee Club '31, '32. '33, '34 Charlotte Day Latin Club '31, '32, '33 Pep Club '32, '33, '34 Tatler Staff '34 "Emperor’s Clothes’’ '31 "In Old Louisiana" '32 Nell Gere Girls’ Auxiliary Council '31, '32, '33 G. A. A. '30, '31, '32, '33 National Honor Society '33 Latin Club '30, '31 French Club '32 Girl Reserves '31, '32, '33 Tennis Team '32, '33 Melba Gvillo Creative WritingClub '31 ,'32,'33,'34 Home Economics '31, '32, '33, '34 National Honor Society '33, '34 Annamae Horn B.S.T. '33,'34 Girl Reserves '31,-'34 Contemporary Literature Club '33 Lavern Hartman Triangle Club '33 Bill Kodros Boys' Cabinet '32, '33, '34 “A" Club '33, '34 National Honor Society '33 Football '32, '33 Alvina Kohle Home Economics '30, '31, '32, '33 Latin Club '31, '32, '33, '34 B. S. T. '33, '34 "Emperor's Clothes” 1934 r T wenty-threc he Jailer January Graduating Class Edward Kohle Dramatic Club '31, '32, '33. '34 “Spooks" Senior Play '34 Charles Leady Senior Play '34 William Lutz Orchestra '33, '34 Latin Club '30, '31 Radio Club '32 Dorothy March Latin Club '31, '32, '33 Girl Reserves '30, '31, '32, '33 Home Economics '34 Pep Club '33, '34 Senior Play '34 Carl Maupin Leon Meyer Hi-Y ’32, ’33, '34 Boys' Glee Club '33, '34 Piwanag '31, '32, '33, '34 Tatler Staff '33, '34 “Sunbonnet Girl" Senior Play '34 Ford Modes Glee Club '32, '33, '34 Bernice Morgan B. S. T. '33, '34 French Club '31 “In Old Louisiana" "Emperor's Clothes" Marian Noble Girl Reserves John Olmstead Orchestra '30, '31, '32, '33 Archery Club '30, '31 Geometry Club '32 Twenty'four 1934  %s he sailer K January Graduating Class ’34 Edgar Paul Tatler '33, '34 Louada Reed Girl Reserves Frances Rice Carl Schaefer Selma Shapiro Dramatic Club National Honor Society Quill and Scroll G. A. A. Senior Play Times Staff Thespians Art Club Creative Writing Club Doris Shewmake Home Economics Girl Reserves Contemporary Literature Club Burnice Smith G. A. A. '29 Commercial Contest '30 Tatler '33, '34 Quill and Scroll '33, '34 National Honor Society '33, '34 B. S. T. '34 Chloe Spurrier Triangle Club '32 B. S. T. '33, '34 Stamp Collectors '33, '34 Girl Reserves Eugenia Strickland Tatler Staff '34 Art Club '32, '33, '34 Clyde Treadway 1934 T wentyfiver he Jailer K January Graduating Class ’34 Dorothy Dodge Girls’ Glee Club '34 Boys' Glee Club '30-’33 Honor Society '33, '34 Quill and Scroll '33, '34 Tatler Staff '32, '33 Times Staff '34 “Old Louisiana" '33 “Emperor's Clothes" '31 Mary Lee Wendt Pep Club ’32 '34 Girls' Glee Club ’33, '34 Creative Writing Club ’32-'34 National Honor Society '33, '34 Latin Club '30''33 Football Queen '33 “In Old Louisiana” “Emperor's Clothes" “The Sunbonnet Girl" Members of January Class Without Pictures Truman Barrow Thelma Howell Melwood Berry Gus Kodros Orvel Crow Wynema Ray Easter Cundall Carl Ruyle Virginia Donelson Dorothy Scott Jack Drescher Ruth Suit Dorothy Elder Tate Weston Beatrice Frohock Constance Williams Lloyd Gill Dallas Williams Opal Hawkins Members of June Class Without Pictures Charles Ashmore Roxie Miller James Ashmore Roger Minton Louis Barnett Jennie Misegades William Boedeker Howard Moulton Garol Brokaw Emmett Nelson Paul Carter Jarvis Newell Don Farrell Walter Pfaff Sherman Ferris Catherine Rauscher Silvio Finn Kathryn Secor Robert Gaines William Seymour Robert Gearing Wesley Sondles Wilbur Hamilton Howard Titchenal Leroy LaPelle Ronald Wandling Elsie Laumeyer Elizabeth Whittleman Carl McCormick Tillman Wilson Clyde McCormick Lionel Young 1934 S fthe Jailer K June Graduating Class ’34 Luna Alderman Girl Reserves Virginia Angell Home Economics '32 Girl Reserves '33 John Armstrong Band 31, '32, '33, '34 Orchestra '31, '32, "33, '34 Piwanag Club ’32, ’33 Russell Baird Triangle Club ’32 Charles Barnett Salamagundi '33 Track '32 Ella Beck Home Economics '33, '34 Collectors '31, '32 Billie Bennett Girl Reserves ’31 French Club '33, '34 Marionette Club '32, '33 Dramatic Club '32, '33, '34 “The King Rides By'' '32 “Oh! Professor" '34 “Cinderella" (Marionette Play) “Ali Baba and the Forty Thieves” Henry Barnard Elaine Blunt Dramatic Club '32, '33, '34 Latin Club '31, '32 Orchestra '31, 32, '33, '34 National Honor Society '33, '34 French Club '33, '34 “Second Childhood" '32 “English as it is Spoken" '33 “Oh! Professor" '34 LeRoy Boedeker Glee Club '34 French Club '33, '34 Hi Y Club '32, '33, '34 1934 Twents'scvcn 5 X3he Jailer V June Graduating Class ’34 Roberta Bohlmeyer Girl Reserves Practical Arts Wanda Breece National Honor Society Glee Club '33, '34 French Club '34 G. A. A. '33 Girl Reserves '33 Contemporary Literature Club '33 Kenneth Buckstrup Frank Brueggemai Lillian Calame Dorothy Clayton; B. S. T. '33, '34 I Girl Reserves '31, '32, '33, '34 Home Economics '30, '31, '32 Latin Club '34 Mary Lou Collins B. S. T. '34 Pep Club '33, '34 Girl Reserves '30, '31, '33, '34 Joyce Cook Glee Club '31, '32, '33, '34 Art Club '31, '32, '33, '34 B. S. T. '33, '34 Girl Reserves "30 All State Chorus '32, '33, '34 May Festival '31, '32 “Emperor's Clothes'' '31 "In Old Louisiana’’ '32 “The Sunbonnet Girl" '33 Aron Cope Boys' Glee Club '32, '33, '34 Hi-Y Club '33, '34 Dramatic Club '33, '34 National Thespians '34 Barnal Cresswell r T wenty'Eight 1934 he Batler June Graduating Class ’34 Sherwood Culp Kent Dalton Piwanag '31, '32, '33, '1 Archery Club "32, '33 LaVerna Deahl Girls' Glee Club "34 Charlotte Ells Girls' Glee Club '33, '3 Pep Club '32, '33, '34 “The Sunbonnet Girl" “In Old Louisiana" “Emperor’s Clothes" George Etter Orchestra 31, 32, "33, '34 National Honor Society '34 Frances Fettinger Latin Club ‘32 Times Staff '33, 34 B. S. T. '34 Ted Frary Dramatic Club Boys' Glee Club French Club Hi-Y Alice Fry Home Economics Club '30, '31 French Club '31, '32, '33 Glee Club '33, '34 Isabel Fundel Girl Reserves '31, 32, '33, 34 Girls' Glee Club '33, '34 French Club '32, '33, '34 B. S. T. '34 “In Old Louisiana" "34 “Sunbonnet Girl" '33 Eleanor Gabriel Home Economics '31, '32, '33, '34J ZZhe Matter K June Graduating Class ’34 Charles Gent Cheer Leader '33, 34 Margaret Gnerich Marionette Club '32, '33 Latin Club '32, '33 Quill and Scroll '33, '34 National Honor Society '34 Tatler Stiff '33, '34 Girls' Auxiliary '31, '32, '33, '34 John Gray W. T. Greer Eleanor Giloersleeve French Club '34 National Honor Society '33, '34 James Harmon Band '30 Art Club '31, '32, '33, '34 Dramatic Club '32, "33, '34 Times Staff '33, 34 National Thespians '34 “The Rivals” “Spooks" “The Man in the Bowler Hat" “Oh! Professor" Kenneth Hallaway Selma Helmkamp Orville Henry Dropped because of illness Dorothy Hoering Home Economics '31, '32, '33, '34 Girl Reserves '32, '33, '34 B. S. T. '34 T3he Matter v June Graduating Class ’34 Harold Huck Glee Club '33, '34 National Honor Society '33, '34 “Sunbonnet Girl” "33 Evelyn Hydron B. S. T. '34 William Hughson Hi-Y '33, '34 Band '32, '33 William Jackson Hi-Y '33, '34 Glee Club '33, '34 National Honor Society '34 ”A" Club '34 Basketball '34 Kenneth Jacoby Tatler Staff '34 John Jehle Piwanag '32, '33, '34 Stamp Collector Club '34 Dramatic Club '33, '34 Senior Play '34 “Spooks” Drum Major '33 Orchestra '31, '32, '33 Ruth Johnston Home Economics '33, '34 Girl Reserves '33, '34 Latin Club '33, '34 Ione Kaiser Girl Reserves "31, '32, '33, '34 Lois Kasten Marvel Kinnon Art Club '31', 32, '33, '34 Dramatic Club '32, '33, 34 French Club '33 Pep '33, '34 Girl Reserves '31 Home Economics '30 1934 Thirty one he Jailer V June Graduating Class ’34 Dorothy Kohler Dropped because of illness Frank Koukl Band '31, '32, '33, '34 Orchestra '31, '32. '33, '34 Stamp Collector Club '31 Eleanor Langham National Honor Society '33, '34 Quill and Scroll '32, '33, 34 Glee Club '31, '32, '33, '34 Pep Club '32, '33, '34 Dramatic Club '33, '34 "Sunbonnet Girl" Times Staff '32, "33, '34 Robert Legate Quill and Scroll '33, '34 National Honor Society 34 Creative Writing Club '32 Times Staff '33 Lucille Lewis B. S. T. '33, '34 Girl Reserves '32, '33, '34 Home Economics '33, '34 Russell Logan Boys' Cabinet '31, '32, '33, '34 "A" Club '32, '33, '34 Football '32, '33 Marie Marshall B. S. T. '33, '34 Elizabeth Luer Honor Society "33,'34 P.E.P. '32-'34 Dramatic Club '32, '33, '34 G. A. A. '31''34 Band "34 Girl Reserves '31- ’34 Virginia McCalley B. S. T. '34 Creative Writing Club '33, '34 National Honor Society '34 Home Economics '31, '32, '33, '34 Mattie Mae McDawson Girl Reserves '31, '32, '33, '34 r Thirty-two 1934 Zphe Zpatler V June Graduating Class ’34 John McKee Barnard McKinney Owen Middlecoff Frances Miller Pep Club ’32 Art Club '33, '34 Girls' Glee Club ’32, '33, '34 "Sunbonnet Girl” '33 Dorothy D. Mitchell Girl Reserves '31, '32, '33, '34 Home Economics '31, '32, '33, '34 Tatler Staff '34 Quill and Scroll '33, '34 Ethel Morgan Home Economics '31 Girl Reserves '31 French Club '34 Dan Morgenroth Latin Club Dramatic Club '32, '33, '34 “The King Rides By" '32 “Oh! Professor" '34 Standard Bearer in the Band '33 Designed High School Flag '33 Murrel Muessel Band '31, '32, '33, '34 Orchestra '32, '33, '34 Eugene Needham Art Club '33, '34 Robert Noble Piwanag '32, '33, '34 Times Staff '32, '33, '34 Creative Writing Club '32, '33, '34 Quill and Scroll '33, '34 National Honor Society '34 Dramatic Club '34 Latin Club '32 r 1934 Thirty-three phe Matter June Graduating Class ’34 Edgar Nowotne Band, '31, '32, '33, '34 Glee Club '33, '34 HLY '30, '31 Student Council “Sunbonnet Girl" Kenneth Patterson Band '33, '34 Glee Club '32, '33, '34 Hi-Y '32, '33 Times Staff '33 Dramatic Club '33, '34 “Sunbonnet Girl" “Oh! Professor” June Pitts Art Club '32, '33, '34 Creative Writing Club '33 Girls' Auxiliary '33, '34 Times Staff '33, '34 National Honor Society '33, '34 Quill and Scroll '34 Girl Reserves '34 B. S. T. '34 Dramatic Club '33, 34 “The Rivals” '33 “Oh! Professor” Louis Putze Dramatic Club National Thespians Quill and Scroll Tennis Team '33 Times Staff Stamp Club “Spooks” “The Rivals” “The King Rides By” “The Man in the Bowler Hat” Herbert Reed Hi-Y '28 Boys' Cooking Club '32 Lucille Reed Girl Reserves '31, '32, '33 Contemporary Literature '33 Pep Club ’33 “Emperor's Clothes" Eugenia Riggs Girl Reserves Pep Club Home Economics Verna Ringor Frances Rippley Quill and Scroll '33, "34 Tatler '33, '34 Jane Roberts Pep Club '32, '33, '34 French Club '33, '34 r 1934 Thirty'fow r She 'Sutler Leonard Sellier William Seymour Hi-Y '33, '34 Times Staff '33, '34 Quill and Scroll '33, '34 National Honor Society '33, '34 Helen Sewell B. S. T. '34 Girl Reserves '33, '34 Ward Stallings Honor Society ’33, "34 Quill and Scroll '33, '34 Dramatic Club ’32, '33, 34 National Thespians '34 Boys' Cabinet 31, '32, 33, 34 Times Staff '32, '33 Tennis '33, '34 “A" Club '33, '34 Piwanag '32, '33 Tatler '34 “Oh! Professor" '34 Boys' Glee Club '33, '34 Harriet Stowell Girls’ Auxiliary '31, '32, '33, '34 Marionette Club '32, '33 Pep Club '32, '33, '34 G. A. A. '30,'31,'32 Times Staff '33 Mabel Sullivan Home Economics '31, '32, '33, '34 B. S. T. '33, '34 June Graduating Class ’34 Wilson Rudy Radio Club '33 Track '33 Hi-Y '34 Donald Sargent National Honor Society Quill and Scroll Piwanag Marionette Club Radio Club Dramatic Club Track '34 Student Council '32, '33 Ruth Schmidt Girls' Glee Club '32, '33, "34 Creative Writing Club '33, '34 “The Sunbonnet Girl" '33 Girl Reserves '30, '31, '32 Margaret Schutz Art Club '32, '33, '34 0 0 1934 Thirty-five %s he c atler K June Graduating Class ’34 Doris Sutton French Club '32, '33, "34 Girl Reserves '31, '32, '33, '34 Pep Club '32, '33, '34 Contemporary Literature Club '33 Creative Writing Club '33, '34 National Honor Society '34 "Cinderella" '33 Jeanne Taggart Latin Club '32, '33, 34 Girl Reserves '31, '32, '33, '34 Home Economics '30 Contemporary LiteratureClub'32,'33 Pep Club '31, '32, '33, '34 National Honor Society Erma Tederick B. S. T. '34 Claud Tickner Latin Club '30 Mary Tisius B. S. T. '34 Home Economics Grace Toomey Girls’ Glee Club '34 Paul Vance Piwanag '31, '32, '33, '34 Times Staff '33, '34 Shirley Voumard Orchestra '33, '34 Frank Vozak Orchestra '31-'34 French Club Hi-Y '32'"34 Edward Watson Piwanag Club '31, ’32, ’33, ’34 Boys’ Cabinet '34 National Honor Society '33, '34 Quill and Scroll '33, '34 Creative Writing Club '32, '33 Times Staff '33, '34 1934 r Thirty'SixJ ‘She atler V June Graduating Class ’34 Fred Watson Burt Weston Photography Club '32 Arlene Williams Glee Club '32, '33 Pep Club '32, '33, '34 G. A. A. '32, '33 National Honor Society '34 Dramatic Club '33, '34 Thespians '34 “Sunbonnet Girl” '33 “Oh! Professor" Lois Young Girl Reserves '31, '32, '33 Pep Club '31, '32, '33, '34 G. A. A. '31, '32, '33, '34 Tennis '32 Harold Cordes Tatler Staff '32, '33, '34 Edward Henneman Collector’s Club ’3T'34 Dale Kellenberger Harold Little Collector’s Club '31 Stamp Club '31 Cooking Club '32 Frederick Theen Boys' Glee Club '32-'34 Grace Warren Home Economics '30 1934 Thirty'sevenV ‘She Sutler June Graduating Class ’34 Thomas Atanasoff Donald Clark Glee Club '33, '34 Stanley Edsall Ruth Frary Glee Club '33 Girl Reserves '34 Leon Hamilton French Club Marsh Howard Hi Y '30, '34 Boys' Cabinet ’31-'34 Glee, Club ’31-’34 Quill and Scroll '33, '34 Times Staff '3T'34 Evelyn Ward Home Economics '31 Girl Reserves '32 B. S. T. Club '34 Creative Writing Club '33 Mary Weishaupt S Thirty-eight 1934 %?he sutler V January Class of 1935 Marian Ballinger Betty Blair Paul Carter Robert Chevalley Ruth Cousley Melvin Cramer V rginia Dorsey Fern Edwards cl? ■ Sarah Emmerso Sherman Ferris Herschel Funkhouser Harriett Gallay Robert Gearing John Goolsby Julia GossrauJanuary Class of 1935 Itothy Graessle Homer Grenzebach _ _____— $elen Hall Betty Hickey Virgia Hinrichs Marjory Hood Helen Jennings Wilfred Kinzel Louise Lampert ary Logan Alberta Long Marion Mackel Nicholas McKee Bernice Medhurst Velma Meyer Forty rJ die Jailer V January Class of 1935 Sally Voorhees Pauline Walter Armilda Waters Elizabeth Whittleman Adeline Wilkening Eleanor Winter Roxie Miller Jennie Misegades Edward Morgenroth Marie Murphy Emmett Nelson Merlyn Schrieber Kenneth Schumacker Robert Sidner Harold Seiler r 1934 Fortv-oneJ %3he Matter V January Class of 1935 Fred Winter John Wright Frances Yager June Class of 1935 Nelle Weiss Betty Windsor Thomas Wright Arthur Wuellner Robert Wuthenow Mary Jane Zavits 1934  %s he Jailer June Class of 1935 Martha Bacus Walter Bartow Dorothy Beck Alfred Armstead Mabel Attebery Frances Aulabaugh Charlotte Beiser Elizabeth Belt Marion Breyfogle Julia Brooks Betty Carhart Melvin Cochran Mabel Cooper Robert Cope Anna Lee Copeland k 1934 -----------f Forty-threeJ ‘She Trailer K June Class of 1935 Marian Davis Oscar Daubman Dorothy Denzer Donald Dorris Marguerite Ellis Marguerite Elmendorf William Evers Carl Farrar Donald Fish Charles Green Edith Hack Emma Halliburton H. L. Harmon John Harris Elbanor Henderson A ' A Forty-four 1934V Zphe %pettier Nadine Highlander Pauline Johnson Sterling LaMarsh LeRoy LaPelle Juanita Lessner Genevieve Lewis Robert Little Arthur Long Mary Ann Manns Jack Maguire Dan Matthews Dorothy Maxfield Earl May Phoebe McAdams James McCurdy June Class of 1935 1934 S Forty-fiveV Ghe Gutter June Class of 1935 James McManus Russel Meyers Benny Moore John Nesbit Elizabeth Nevins Laverne Nowotne Marcella Oglesby Edmund Ohley Lucy Mae Oller George Patterson Charlotte Rain Sigmund Reid Grace Recher Catherine Ritchie Dorothy Roberts -1934 Forty'six Lorraine Roennigke Nelson Roller Paul Ross Lucille Rowling Harriett Sackett Richard Sanders Clara Mae Sauerwein Jack Shine Harriett Smith Alvin Stahl Edward Sweeney Roberta Thomas Ronald Wandling Jane Watkins Clara Weigler s 1934 Forty'scvcnSophomores Top Row Bill Abbott, Robert Alexander, Lavern Allen, Newton Baker, Bernadine Bauer, Marion Bears. Second Row: Katherine Beneze, Ralph Bennett, Sally Birney, Muriel Block, Kenneth Lee Boyd, Benner Brainerd. Third Rou; Keith Carothers, Katherine Casey, Melba Clevenger, Donald Clark, Kevan Cordcr, Forrest Cox. Fourth Row Mary Davis, Karl Detcrding. Kcrmit Dickman, Alice Downes, Dorothy Dunster, Helen Edwards. Fifth Row Russell Eisner, Lorene Fairless, Virginia Flynn. Irene French, Eernice Gallay, John Gerard. Sixth Row Samuel Gehrke, Eugenia Gerner, Bob Glazebrook, Fredrick Godwin, Alice Gossrau, Carl Henneman. Forty'dght 1934r 'She %s atler V Sophomores Top Row: Leland Heppner, Ralph Hcrzler, Irma Heuer, Billie Holliday, Mark Jacobson, Eunice Jenkins. Second Row: Genevieve Johnson, Evelyn Kane, Marie Kelly, Eva Keidel. Eleanor Kline. Betty Kocher. Third Row: Thomas Krepel, Nellie Long, Joe Mackel, Clifford Manlove, Helen Manns, Edwin Mason. Fourth Row: Willard Mason, LaFay McDonald, Eulah Meyer, Billy Middleton, Annabel Miller, Dorothy Miller. Fifth Row: Louis Mohler, George Mueller, Ethel Mundell, Virginia Murphy, Nancy Newland, Georgene Olin. Sixth Row: Ralph Shaw, Tom Parker, Martha Penning, William Peterson, Mary Pfeiffenberger, Betty Pierce. 1934 r Forty niue 'She Jailer V Sophomores Top Row Marjorie Pipkin, Phillip Polster, Frances Purcell, Dorothy Ray, Henry Rickcrman. Buddy Riggs. Second Row George Ritchie, Jean Russell, Nelson Russell, Emma Lou Schaeffer, Elmer Schmidt, Robert Schrieber. Third Row: Eugene Schwartzbeck, Delphine Scroggins, Jacquiline Shanks, Anna Shine, Bill Sharky, Arvelle Smith. Fourth Row: Betty Smith, Vera Souris, Felicia Spurrier, Robert Staehle, Margaret Tate, Bertha Thomason. Fifth Row Maitland Timmcrmicr, Jean Turk, Ruth Vance, Charles Veatch, Winona Voss, Hortense Waggoner. Sixth Row: Ruth Watkins, Mary Weaver, Erwin Welhardt, Celeste Wolf, Ted Young, Marguerite Zavits. F. ty 1934Athletics Football Basketball Cheer Leaders Student Managei Wrestling Tennis Track‘Ghe 'Gatler — COACH JACKSON Ray L. Jackson has had the best football team of his career at Alton High School this year, a team that fought and that had an excellent record for the season. Coach Jackson has done well and the appreciation shown him by everyone, especially by the boys whom he has directed, is a fitting honor. His tact, humor, simplicity, and frankness of manner have won him an inestimable friendship. It is to be hoped that his teams will give him an opportunity for a conference victory, for which he has been so patiently waiting and which has been denied him. ASSISTANT COACH STAGE In the season of '32 Mr. Stage assisted Coach Jackson in developing a line in football that really held. This last season—'33—found most of the '32 line in action, but with the race of time some new places had to be filled. Again in '33 as in '32 and other previous seasons, Mr. Stage proved to be a real asset to Coach Jackson. 1934 Fifty'threeV he Sutler FOOTBALL LETTERMEN First Row: Bill Usinger, Ralph Kress, LeRoy Harrison, Norman Hibbard. Second Row: Herschel Funkhouser, Laverne Cravens, Gus Kodros, Newell Hagerty. Third Row: Kenneth Denzer, Bill Kodros, Russell Logan, Robert Gearing. Fourth Row: Orville Trout, Harold Beneze, Pete Brunsworth, Arthur Brown. Fiftyjour 1934 'She Jailer FOOTBALL 1934 In 1933, for the second straight year, Alton High barely missed gaining a football championship of the Southwestern Illinois conference. These two years, without a doubt, have been Alton’s greatest football teams in several years. Whether Alton won or lost, the opponent really knew they had been in a football game. The team had lots of fight and worked hard. CENTRAL Alton's first encounter, a non-conference game, was with Central High of St. Louis, on the Red and Gray's field. The Jacksonmen got off on the right foot by winning this game. 7-0. EAST ST. LOUIS Alton started its conference play by tying East St. Louis 0-0. It was played on Parson's field in a strong wind. The game was featured by fine punting and many penalties. MADISON Hibbard ran wild and Alton trimmed Madison to the tune of 12-0 on our field. EDWARDSVILLE Alton's crucial test came with Edwardsville, but the Hilltoppers came out on the big end of a 6-0 score. The game was played under the lights at Edwardsville. This was Brunsworth's last game and he gave a good account of himself. COLLINSVILLE The Red Birds proved too powerful for the Collinsville Kahoks and overcame them 19-13, on our field under the lights. The game was featured by a 90 yard run by Hibbard. WOOD RIVER When Wood River played here, the Alton team gained revenge for its defeat at their hands last year. After a bad start the Hilltoppers made a strong come-back in the second half to win 13-7- BELLEVILLE Belleville was Alton's lone setback. It was thought that Alton had the conference all but won, but Belleville rose out of its place in the cellar to jolt the Redbirds. Alton didn't click and Belleville was going strong. The score was 7-13. GRANITE At Granite City the Redbirds were a changed team from the week before. They out-played the Warriors in every way. Gearing really showed his worth as Hibbard's understudy, scoring two of the touchdowns in this 19-0 victory. WESTERN On Turkey Day the Redbirds showed their power. They overcame the strong Western team 7-0. The game was “nip and tuck” all the way, but the Alton team gained their edge by stopping Western's great aerial attack. Yea! Alton! Rah! Rah! Rah! A 1934 r Fifty'five 'She Jailer V Football Squad First Row: K. Deterding, R. Kress, B. Bennett, B. Usinger, R. Logan, G. Kodros, R. Gearing, L. Harrison, L. Cravens, B. Kodros, H. Hibbard, H. Funkhouser, Art Brown. Second Row: W. Hanson, L. Langacker, E. Bryant, N. Haggerty, C. Tickner, K. Denzer, H. Beneze, A. Kodros, O. Trout, L. Jones, A. Wuellner, D. Matthews, R. Ashlock, Coach Jackson. Third Row: E. Brunnworth, Ass't Coach Stage, M. Rutz, B. Hughson, T. Wright, H. Moulton, W. Bartow, J. Nisbet, J. Harris, K. B.iuser, W. Sandies, E. Schwartzbeck, J. Williams, M. Childers. Fourth Row: J. McManus, R. Gaines, C. Green, W. Rudy, R. Hall, R. Sidner, K. Boedecker, E. Mundell, P. Ross. Season Score "■"“Central 0 Alton . 7 East St. Louis. . 0 Alton . 0 Madison 0 Alton . 12 Edwardsville 0 Alton 6 Collinsville 13 Alton 19 Wood River ... 7 Alton . 13 Belleville 13 Alton . 7 Granite 0 . . Alton 19 Western 0 Alton . 7 Total Points Won 7 33 Lost 1 Tied 1 90 Home Games Non-conference r Fifty-six 1934 he Batler Basketball Squad First Row: Baxter, R. Osborne, M. Hibbard, R. Gearing, L. Harrison, C. Logan, H. Funkhouser. Second Row: T. Young, P. Rush, B. Jackson, A. Kodros, B. Usinger, L. Langacker, R. Boster. Third Row: W. Hanson, C. Nisbett, R. Smith, W. Bartow, J. Harris, R. Ashlock. Basketball 1933-1934 Alton High started its 1933-34 basketball season without a single letterman from last year. But out of a group of pre-season players and former Junior High School stars. Coach Jackson worked up a rather green yet fighting team. This group started off the season by winning from Edwardsville in a close game, but their inexperience couldn't cope with the veterans of the other teams of the conference. They won only four out of their fourteen conference games. Though they only gained a tie for seventh place, they showed a lot of fight and few of their games were lost by big scores. They fought clear to the finish. Since most of the squad are juniors and sophomores, much is expected from them next year. They will be more experienced and should be a real title contender.J = %s he Jailer Season Score ‘Alton. . . . 19 Edwardsville.... . . .18 Alton 21 Madison 25 ‘Alton 11 Belleville 16 ‘Alton. . . . 24 Wood River 28 ‘Alton. . 22 Granite City... . ... 32 Alton 10 Collinsville .29 ‘Alton 30 East St. Louis. . . .23 Alton 18 Edwardsville.... 24 ‘Alton. . 14 Madison 27 Alton 20 Belleville 17 Alton 21 Wood River 16 Alton 16 Granite City.... .18 ‘Alton 13 Collinsville .19 Alton 15 East St. Louis. 22 “Alton.. ... 45 . Bethalto .14 “Alton 14 Collinsville 25 Total Points 313 353 ‘At Home ‘‘Tournament Pre-Season Basketball This year pre-season basketball was attempted. Mr. Verle Monical coached a squad composed of: Russell Osborne, Chester Logan, Bill Jackson, Orville Henry, Bill Boedeker, George Berry, Phillip Rush, Robert Smith, Ted Yeung, Raymond Early, and Wyman Lyons. The squad received valuable training but misfortune overtook Bob Smith in the game at Bethalto when Bob crashed the wall for a broken arm. Bob was lost to the team for the season and at the time of his injury seemed to be headed for a berth on the first team. Osborne, Jackson, Logan, and Henry were later members of the first team. The experiment on pre-season basketball was successful and we hope for a bigger pre-season squad next year. Pre-Season Squad Score ‘Alton 22 Bethalto 18 Alton .13 Shipman 32 Alton 34 Bethalto 26 ‘Alton 19 Shipman 17 Alton . 20 Grafton 15 ‘Alton 26 Livingston 29 Alton .13 . . Livingston 15 Total Points. . 147 142 ‘At Home Fi tveight 1934- ‘She Matter V Cheer Leaders The school, through an election, last fall selected Charles Gent, senior, Charles Veatch, sophomore, and Jack Shine, junior, to be cheer leaders for the school year of 1933- 34. The “big three" were on the job very faithfully and successfully during the football season. Perseverance in arousing hope until the victory was ours has revived many a crowd of spectators into a stage of cheering enthusiasm that was powerful enough to help the team grab a victory out of the bag when it looked almost like sure and certain defeat. The task of leading the student body in Yea Alton Yea High Yea-Yea-Alton High! or A-A-A-L-T T-T-T-O-N Alton—Alton Yea-a-a-a1 is not as easy a task as it looks to be. May the work of this year’s Cheer Leaders encourage the leaders "to be" next year. Student Managers CHILDERS — BOSTER “Chillie" was the right hand man of the Athletic department during the first semester of this school year. He took care of his job in excellent manner and was always a benefit to the coaches whether he be in the shower room, issuing supplies, on the football field, or the basket ball floor, The job of "student manager" is not a snap when the work is done as it should be. "Ray” took over at the beginning of the second semester the work that "Chillie" had carried on so successfully in the fall semester. With a ready smile and an ever willing heart and hand to the task at hand, Ray soon won the hearty support and friendship of each one who came in contact with him. Coach Jackson and the boys are glad that Ray Boster will be with them in the fall. Wrestling Wrestling was introduced as an added sport late this spring—so late in fact that we could not get ready for conference competition. The time was long enough for coaches Hainline and Pruitt to get out a group of hard working boys. The outstanding wrestlers were: Weir Bristow, Edward Bryant, Francis Brickey, Charles Dilling, Wilbur Hand, Kenneth Holloway, Orval Jackson, Edwin Mason, Russell Meyers, Billy Middle-ton, Clarence Pickering, Cecil Tickner, and Thomas Wright. In matches that were held, Bristow and Dilling were undefeated while “Man Mountain" Pickering in the heavy weight class lost and won on an even break. Those who should readily develop themselves as winners in their respective weights (in the conference) next year are: Bristow, Bryant, Dilling, Hand, Jackson, Mason, and Tickner. With these boys and others who are certain to be out for the squad we feel that Alton High bids fair to take its place in the conference in wrestling in 1934-"35. 1934 Fifty'nine he atler V Fall Tennis In 1933, for the first year, the Southwestern Illinois Conference experimented with fall tennis. Henry Barnard played the singles; Ward Stallings, Nelson Roller, Sigmund Reid and Louis Putze alternated the doubles for Alton. The team was fairly successful but not as much so as it has been in the last few years. We hope that next year's team will rise to higher standards than did this year's team. Alton at E. St. Louis Wood River at Alton Alton at Madison Edwardsville at Alton Alton at Granite City Belleville at Alton Collinsville at Alton SINGLES 6-3, 6-1 E. St. Louis 6-1, 6-1 Alton 6-2, 6-3 Madison 5- 7, 6-1, 6-1 Alton 6- 3, 7-5 Granite City 6-1, 10-8 Belleville Forfeit—Alton DOUBLES 8-6, 6-4 E. St. Louis 6-2, 6-3 Alton 6-3, 6-3 Alton 6-1, 6-2 Edwardsville 6-2, 7-5 Alton 8-6, 2-6, 6-2 Belleville Forfeit—Alton Won 3 — Lost 4 Won 4 — Lost 3 Spring Tennis Though Alton has had no conference meets, they have had two tournaments as well as numerous non-conference matches scheduled. So far the matches and the district tournament at Belleville have been played. We were not particularly successful. Several other matches are yet to be played. Alton was represented in the singles by Henry Barnard and Ward Stallings; in the doubles by Bob Gearing, Herschel Funkhauser, Sigmund Reid and Fred List. Mr. Vernon Hainline served as coach. Track The track squad this spring has had fifteen boys who have been faithful and who have given their best to this sport. They are: Fat Harrison, Bill Usinger, Norman Hibbard, Bill Hanson, Archie Kodros, John Nisbett, Ben Moore, Donald Sargent, Karl Deterding, Earl Mundell, Thomas Wright, Bob Gearing, Ray Ashlock, Walter Bartow, and John Harris. Harrison, Hibbard, and Usinger have been our point getters in meets this year. In our conference meet Harrison placed second in the shot with a heave of 43 feet 5 inches. In the same meet Usinger tossed the Javelin 144 feet for a third place. On April 21, at Springfield, in a State wide contest for boys who have not won a “first” in local competition. Fat Harrison heaved the shot 44 feet 4 inches for a second place. In the same meet Hibbard came in third in the 220 dash. Twelve of the squad will be back next year and with this nucleus of seasoned material. Coach Jackson is hopeful of experiencing that revival in track enthusiasm which Alton High used to have. Then, too, all of us expect Fat Harrison to be a “shot put" winner next year and the rest of the squad to be winners or placers in the dashes, runs, and field events. 1934 Sixty Sutler K The 1934 Tatler Staff Margaret Gnerich, Editor-in-Chie ; Kenneth Jacoby, Business Manager; Frances Rippley, Assistant Editor; Luther L. Myers, Advisor; Edgar Paul, Ass‘t Bus. Mgr.; Burnice Smith, Ass't Editor; Harold Cordes, Snap Shot Editor; Charlotte Day, Ass't Bus. Mgr.; Eugenia Strickland. Art Editor; Ward Stallings, Ass't Bus. Mgr.; Dorothy D. Mitchell. Ass't Editor; Leon Meyer, Snap Shot Edit'.n; Marie Murphy, Typist; Mary Kirk Mook, Ass't Bus. Mgr.; William Kodros, Ass't Bus. Mgr.; Stanley Edsall. Ass't Bus. Mgr. 1934 r Sixty'tkree 'She Sutler V First Row: Betty Blair, Frances Yager, Phoebe McAdams, Patricia Swain, Jane Watkins, Dorothy Maxfield, Dorothy Dodge, Eleanor Langham, Frances Fettinger, June Pitts. Second Row: Edward Watson, William Middleton, Paul Vance, Henry Barnard, Louis Putze, Donald Sargent, Keith Carothers, Charles Veatch, Phillip Polster, Sterling La Marsh. Third Rou : William Fisher, Robert Noble, Arthur Wuellner, Thomas Wright, Lamont Thompson, Nelson Roller, William Seymour, Robert Legate, Marsh Howard, James Harmon, Elmer Bennett. Alton High Times It is the purpose of the Alton High Times to promote good scholarship; to preserve school traditions; to encourage clean sportsmanship; to sponsor school activities; and to increase school loyalty. A jT S»xtV' our 1934First Row: Julia Gossrau, Doris Shewmake, Helen Weaver, Ethel Morgan, Velma Meyers, Mabel Sullivan, Felicia Spurrier, Fern Edwards, Armilda Waters. Second Row: Bernice Medhurst, Dorothy Mitchell, Verna Hoffman, Nadine Highlander, Lucille Lewis, Nellie Long, Eulah Meyer, Dorothy Hoering, Ella Beck, Virginia McCalley. Third Row: Alice Gossrau, Charlotte Rain, Eleanor Gabriel, Helen Hall, Annabelle Miller, Edith Hack, Lillian Hack, Helen Jennings, Julia Brooks, Marie Wilkinson. Home Economics Club Dorothy D. Mitchell.................................President Dorothy Hoering..................................Vice President Bernice Medhurst....................................Secretary Miss Henry............................................Sponsor The Home Economics Club was organized in 1931. The membership of this club is limited to forty. Vacancies are filled by electing from a group of girls in the upper third of Home Economics classes who have had at least one semester’s work. The objectives of the club are to promote girls' interest; to develop personality, leadership, initiative, and social poise. f 1934 Sixty-jive 'Ghe Jailer V First Row: Mr. Wood, Sponsor, Bill Kodros, Russel Logan, John Harris, Robert Gearing, Gus Kodros, Herschal Funkhouser. Second Row: Edward Watson, Kenneth Denzer, Ward Stallings, Nelson Roller, Earl Mundell, William Usinger, Ray Ashlock. Third Row: Archie Kodros, Marsh Howard, Marion Childers, Harry Jones, Chester Logan, Arthur Wuellner. Boys not in picture: Eldwin Marshall, Louis Mohler, Walter Bartow, Richard Abbott. Boys’ Cabinet Russel Logan.............................................President Ray Ashlock.........................................Vice-President John Harris............................................Sec.-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.V ZZhe Jailer First Row: Jane Watkins, Shirley Stiles, Helen Jennings, Julia Brooks, Nell Gere, Georgene Olin, Patricia Swain, Ruth Cousley. Second Row: Ruth Watkins, Eugenia Gerner, Dorothy Dunster, Harriet Stowell, Miss Wempen, June Pitts, Frances Yager, Katherine_Stephenson, Margaret Gnerich. Girls’ Auxiliary The Girls’ Auxiliary Council was organized in 1928 to enable a representation of the girls to serve the school. Members of the association are elected by the Council from the outstanding girls of each class to a limit of eighteen. The purpose of the organization is to promote a fine spirit of fellowship among the girls of high school and to elevate the morale of the girl student body to the highest standard. Girls of the Council are responsible for several enterprises for a better spirit and co-operation of the entire student body. 1934 s Sixty-seven XBhe Bailer V First Row: B. Fischer, N. Johnson, J. Gerard, K. Carothers, J. Penning, K. Cook, Second Row: C. Porter, A. Long, F. Koukl, T. Wright, J. Armstrong, C. Seagraves, H. Beck, E. Nowotne, R. Alexander, E. Morgenroth, T. A. Blazier, J. Jehle. Third Row: B. Abbot, J. Creech, M. Moxey, H. Wingert, G. Fries, R. Staehle, R. Auten, D. Strolle, M. Muessel, C. Baxter, K. Patterson, B. Schrieber, S. Cox. Fourth Row: H. Eyster, W. Horn, E. Nelson, T. Head, H. Paul, J. Harmon, J. Barker, C. Green, C. Manlove, H. Gillian, K. Deterding, R. Farley, James Harmon. Band Frank Koukl...... Emmett Nelson Kenneth Patterson James Harmon .... Carolyn Seagraves Donald Fish..... .....President Vice-President Sec.-Treasurer Publicity Mgr. ... Librarian ... Librarian The Alton High School Band is an outstanding school organization. It has grown and improved under the leadership and direction of Mr. C. S. Porter. The Band serves the school and community on many occasions. This past year it played at football and basketball games, assemblies, parades, and a concert in Upper Alton. The annual school excursion was sponsored by the Band and the proceeds made possible the new uniforms and a few new instruments and music. Sixty-eight 1934 r %phe Matter K First Row: Robert Brown, George Etter, Eugene Buckshot, Frank Koukl, Marshall Selkirk, Fred Taylor, William Lutz. Second Row: Mr. Porter, director, Shirley Voumard, Betty Windsor, John Mitchell, John Barnwell, James Barker, Philip Polster, Alvin Pullin, Douglas Davis, Thomas Head. Third Row: Lamont Thompson, Carolyn Seagraves, Marion Breyfogle, Elaine Blunt, Nancy Luer, Edna Davitz, Helen Wadlow, Katherine Veltjes, Mary Pfeiffenberger, Jack Fisher. Orchestra The Alton High orchestra was organized in 1924 and has steadily improved under the passing of time and the recent leadership of Mr. Porter. This year the orchestra has furnished the musical program for commencement exercises, school plays, and various entertainments. Each year the value of the orchestra has increased, and so has the membership. It is probable that we would not realize the true worth of the orchestra unless the organization should cease to function in our school program. During music week the members of the orchestra played in programs at different schools in the city. s 1934 SixtysnincV %phe Matter First Row: Mary Lou Collins, Jean Taggart, Frances Yager, Katherine Beneze, Jane Roberts, Lorraine Roennigke, Marjorie Hood, Anita Leese. Second Row: Ruth Cousley, Mary Pfeiffenberger, Ruth Watkins, Elizabeth Luer, Louise Lam pert, Harriet Sackett, Marian Davis, Eugenia Gerner, Dorothy Dunster, Charlotte Day, Virgia Hinrichs, Ellenour Henderson. Third Row: Lois Young, Jane Watkins, Shirley Stiles, Georgene Olin, Nell Gere, LaFay McDonald, Martha Penning, Sarah Dodge, Marian Bears, Eugenia Delano, Virginia Lee Heuer, Maxine Doyle, Arlene Williams, Eugenia Riggs, Nadine Highlander, Marvel Kinnon. Fourth Row: Doris Shewmake, Jean Turk, Anna Shine, Margaret Tate, Pauline Johnson, June Noble, Pauline Souris, Winifred Russel, Betty Jo Norris, Ellen Coulter, Doris Sutton, Beulah Zarecor. P. E. P. Club Ruth Watkins...........................................President Louise Lampert.......................................Sec.-Treas. The purpose of the club is to develop better school spirit and loyalty in the student body, to add strength, courage and moral support to all athletic teams. This club was organized in 1930 Seventy -1934 r %s he Jailer First Row: Hugh Jennings, Donald McCoy, John Jehle, Paul Vance, Kent Dalton, George Mueller, Dick Abbot. Second Row: Robert Noble, Ed. Watson, Sigmund Reid, Donald Sargent, John Armstrong, Walter Bartow, Paul Ross, Fred Godwin, Mr. Wood. Piwanag Club Paul Vance.........................................President Walter Bartow.................................Vice-President Paul Ross.......................................Secy.-Treas. 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 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. r 1934 Seventy'one he atler V Front Row: Betty Blair, Frances Yager, Phoebe McAdams, Shirley Stiles, Patricia Swain, Jane Watkins, Dorothy Dodge, Eleanor Langham, June Pitts, Selma Shapiro. Second Row: William Middleton, Robert Noble, Edward Watson, Dorothy Mitchell, Burnice Smith, Margaret Gnerich, Frances Rippley, Philip Polster, Charles Veatch. Third Row: Lamont Thompson, William Seymour, Don Sargent, Louis Putze, Robert Legate, Ward Stallings, Marsh Howard. Quill and Scroll Edward Watson..............................................President Ward Stallings........................................Vice-President Phoebe McAdams..........................................Secy.-Trees. 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. Last year the chapter was one of fifteen schools in the country and one of three in the state of Illinois to receive distinguished honor rating for work done during the year. 1934 Seventy'twoJ Z3he Ztoiler V First Row: Thelma Howell, Shirley Stiles, June Pitts, Wanda Breece, Elaine Blunt, Selma Shapiro, Melba Gvillo, Betty Blair, Virgia Hinrichs, Eleanor Langham. Second Row: George Etter, Louise Lampert, Virginia Stiles, Mildred Brueggeman, Helen Jennings, Elizabeth Luer, Alice Bartlett. Third Row: Robert Sidner, Kenneth Denzer, Jean Taggart, Doris Sutton, Arlene Williams, Donald Sargent. Fourth Row: William Jackson, Robert Legate, William Seymour, Robert Rudin, Robert Noble, Harold Huck, Thomas Blazier, Louis Putze, Ward Stallings. National Honor Society The National Honor Society of Secondary Schools is conducted under the auspices of the Department of Secondary School Principals of the National Education Association. It was organized at Chicago in 1919 after a long-felt need for an honor organization national in scope for secondary schools. The Alton High School Chapter of National Honor Society was chartered in 1927 with eleven members and with Misses Cates and Cartwright as sponsors. The purpose of the society is to stimulate an enthusiasm for scholarship, leadership, character and service. Only fifteen per cent of the students of the 4-1 class in the upper third in scholarship, who have been rated in the above qualifications by the faculty, are eligible for membership. 1934 s Sevent 'three tithe tBcitler K First Row: Alice Bartlett, accompanist, Benny Moore, Sigmund Reid, Jack Shine, Donald Fish, Fred Theen, Ward Stallings, Thomas Head, C. S. Porter, director. Second Row: Earl Mundell, Ted Frary, Homer Grenzebach, Edgar Nowotne, Aron Cope, Marsh Howard, Robert Gaines, William Jackson. Third Row: Wesley Sondles, Robert Schreiber, Harold Paul, Donald Clark, Kenneth Patterson, Harold Huck, Leon Meyer. Boys’ Glee Club Homer Grenzebach.................... Sigmund Reid........................ Kenneth Patterson................... Edgar Nowotne....................... Ben Moore........................... Bill Middleton...................... President Vice-President ........Sec -Treas. Publicity Manager ...........Librarian ..........Librarian The Boys' Glee Club under the direction of C. S. Porter has finished a very successful year. The club has been popular at various entertainments in Alton. The organization appeared at Western Military Academy, Roosevelt Jr. High School, Kiwanis Club Banquet, Baccalaureate, and Commencement of the January graduating class, and the exhibit held in May. The Glee Club has proved to be one of the school’s best representatives, because of its never ceasing good will and friendship wherever it appears. The most outstanding accomplishment this year was the amazing performance in the operetta "Sunbonnet Sue” and its appearance at the Southwestern Illinois Teachers Conference at East St. Louis. The club has gained a reputation in Southwestern Illinois as an outstanding musical organization. 1934 Scienty-fourV die Sutler 1 ■ . First Row: Virginia Stiles, Isabel Fundell, Eugenia Delano, Edith Hack, Julia Brooks, Captain Porter, Helen Jennings, Hilda Brown, Dorothy Dodge, Eleanor Langham. Second Row: Wanda Breece, Jessie Aldridge, Louise Brake, Ruth Coats, Frances Miller, Marian Davis, Ruth Schmidt, Eleanor Yaeger, Joyce Cook, Dorothy Graessle, Frances Yager. Third Row: Susan Cox, Adaline Wilkining, Mildred Brueggeman, Alice Fry, Arlene Williams, Dorothy Kohler, Sarah Dodge, Evelyn Kane, Mary Lee Wendt, Charlotte Ells. Girls’ Glee Club FIRST SEMESTER Virginia Stiles..........................................President Mildred Brueggeman..................................Vice-President Joyce Cook............................................Secy.-Trees. Frances Yager....................................Business Manager Eleanor Yaeger, Julia Brooks............................Librarians SECOND SEMESTER Helen Jennings...........................................President Julia Brooks........................................Vice-President Charlotte Ells........................................Secy.-Trees. Joyce Cook.......................................Business Manager Eleanor Langham.................................Publicity Manager Frances Miller, Isabel Fundel...........................Librarians This year, the Girls' Glee Club has proved very successful. It is the second year under the direction of Mr. Porter. Perhaps the greatest accomplishment of the Glee Club this year was the operetta, "The Sunbonnet Girl" in which the combined glee clubs participated. This was a huge success and was considered the best ever presented in Alton High. This year the Girls' Glee Club sent five members: Joyce Cook, Helen Jennings, Ruth Cousley, Dorothy Dodge, and Susan Cox, to the All-State Chorus at Urbana, Illinois. This was a great help to those who attended and also to the club as a whole. 1934 Scvcnty'fiveJ %$he Jailer = V First Row: Kenneth Patterson, Wra. Seymour, George Patterson, Mr. Freeman, Sponsor, Ford Modes, Edwin Mason, Thomas Blazier. Second Row: James McManus, Jack Shine, Leroy Boedeker, William Hughson, Ted Frary, William Jackson, Don Strole. Third Row: Aron Cope, Benny Moore, Hugh Jennings, Marsh Howard, Robert Little, Herbert Beck. Hi'Y Club Leroy Boedeker.......................................... President Robert Little........................................Vice-President Kenneth Boedeker..........................................Secretary James McManus.............................................Treasurer The Hi-Y is an organization of Junior and Senior boys who have taken a stand for civic, social and religious betterment not only in the school but in the community. Meetings are held on Thursday and progress is being made in character-training. X Seventy six 1934 he atler First Row: Elizabeth Luer, Helen Jennings, Julia Brooks, Marion Breyfogle, Laverne Nowotne, Virgia Hinrichs, Jean Taggart. Second Roto. Helen Sewell, Nadine Highlander, Dorothy D. Mitchell, Doris Sutton, Betty Windsor, Dorothy Hoering, Mary Lou Collins. Third Row: Stilly Voorhees, June Pitts, Lucille Lewis, Margaret Mitchell, Sarah Ellen Emmerson, Harriet Smith. Girl Reserves Elizabeth Luer.......................................President Helen Jennings..................................Vice-President Doris Sutton.........................................Secretary Jean Taggart.........................................Treasurer As early as 1881 definite work with younger girls was being done by the Y.W.C.A. In 1918 these junior departments all over the country were unified in plan and purpose and the name “Girl Reserves" was adopted. A group was first organized in this school in 1924. The purpose is to live up to the standards of Christian citizenship and to be thoughtful in our associations and friendships. Any sophomore, junior, or senior girl may belong, provided she accepts the purpose. s 1934 Seventy-seven 5he "Sutler First Row: Eugenia Strickland, Harriet Sackett, Frances Miller, Margaret Schutz, Marvel Kinnon, June Pitts, Frances Yager. Second Roto. Newton Baker, Homer Grenzebach, Joyce Cook, Selma Shapiro, William Staten, Eugene Needham. Third Roto: James Harmon, Jack Shine, Paul Carter. Art Club Margaret Schutz......................................President Paul Carter.....................................Vice-President Marvel Kinnon........................................Secretary Homer Grenzebach.....................................Treasurer 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. s Seventy'Cight 1934First Row: Frances Fettinger, Jean Taggart, Betty Phelps, Frances Aulabaugh, Lorraine Roennigke, Louise Lampert, Betty Windsor. Second Row: Alberta Trower, Beulah Zarecor, Doris Ohley, Ruth Johnston, Harold Beneze, Robert Rudin, Ralph Herzler, Charles Feldwisch, Alfred Armstead. Latin Club Jean Taggart.............................................President Betty Kocher........................................Vice-President Charles Veatch........................................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 students knowledge of Rome today. 1934 Seventy'nxne 'She Sailer V First Row: Betty Blair, Phoebe McAdams, Shirley Stiles, Jane Watkins, Dorothy Maxfield, Selma Shapiro, Alice Bartlett. Second Row: Virgia Hinrichs, Melba Gvillo, Elizabeth Luer, Fern Edwards, Ruth Edwards, Ruth Schmidt, Kathryn Stephenson, Mary Lee Wendt, Mildred Brueggeman. Third Row: Louise Lampert, Doris Sutton, Robert Noble, Robert Sidner, Robert Auten, Virginia McCalley, Elizabeth Belt. Creative Writing Club The Creative Writing Club was organized in 1931. Its aim is to develop the creative ability of the members, to afford opportunities to write and to discuss matters pertaining to literary writing, and to sponsor creative writing by other than club members. Membership in the club is open to junior and senior high school students who, by the vote of the teachers of English, show most promise in Creative Writing. Election of new members occurs in May and January. Membership is limited to twenty-five. Meetings occur on the first and third Thursdays of every school month. At these meetings original contributions in the field of literary writing are read. Four issues of the Creative Writing Club Magazine "Wings" are edited each school year. It is the present aim of the club to present an issue of the magazine to the public for a small fee at an early date. The officers of the club are: President, Kathryn Stephenson; Vice- President, Shirley Stiles; Secretary-Treasurer, Virgia Hinrichs; Librarian, Louise Lampert. The sponsor of the club is Miss Lauretta PaulV fZhe Jailer First Row: June Pitts, Julia Brooks, Louise Lampert, Selma Shapiro, Virginia Stiles, Mildred Brueggeman, Betty Blair, Eleanor Langham. Second Row: Donald Sargent, John Jehle, Marvel Kinnon, Elizabeth Luer, Arlene Williams, Elaine Blunt, Billie Bennett, Dan Morgenroth, Keith Carothers. Third Row: James Harmon, Louis Putze, Ward Stallings, Aron Cope, Robert Rudin, Kenneth Patterson, Edward Kohle, Robert Schrieber. Dramatic Club DRAMATIC CLUB OFFICERS Ward Stallings....................................President Louis Putze .................................Vice-President June Pitts..............................Secretary-Treasurer NATIONAL THESPIAN CLUB OFFICERS Ward Stallings....................................President Arline Williams..............................Vice-President Louis Putze.............................Secretary-Treasurer Membership in the Dramatic Club is obtained through tryouts. This year was the ninth of its existence in Alton High School. 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. The Dramatic Club gave two three-act plays and one one-act play during the year. The first, a mystery farce, "Spooks" was given the last of October. The other, “Oh, Professor!" was given in March. The club gave "The Man in the Bowler Hat" for an assembly program in the spring. All the plays were under the direction of Miss Mildred Rutledge. A chapter of the National Thespians has been formed and consists of nine members. r 1934 Eighty'one 'Cohe Matter K First Row: Doris Sutton, Elizabeth Luer, Shirley Stiles, Jane Watkins, Nell Gere, Jane Roberts. Second Row: Sally Voorhees, Wanda Breece, Harriet Smith, Elaine Blunt, Dorothy Beck, Isabel Fundel, Mable Atteberry, Clara May Sauerwein, Billie Bennett. Third Row: Marvel Kinnon, T. A. Blazier, Robert Rudin, Robert Sidner, Bob Alexander, Edward Evans. French Club Robert Rudin..........................................President Robert Alexander.................................Vice-President Sally Voorhees.....................................Secy.-Trees. The French Club was organized in 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 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.V die %pettier = First Row: Mary Lou Collins, Jean Taggart, Frances Yager, Katherine Beneze, Jane Roberts, Lorraine Roennigke, Marjorie Hood, Anita Leese. Second Roto: Ruth Cousley, Mary Pfeiffenberger, Ruth Watkins, Elizabeth Luer, Louise Lampert, Harriet Sackett, Marian Davis, Eugenia Gerner, Dorothy Dunster, Charlotte Day, Virgia Hinrichs, Ellenour Henderson. Third Roto: Lois Young, Jane Watkins, Shirley Stiles, Georgene Olin, Nell Gere, LaFay McDonald, Martha Penning, Sarah Dodge, Marian Bears, Eugenia Delano, Virginia Lee Heuer, Maxine Doyle, Arlene Williams, Eugenia Riggs, Nadine Highlander, Marvel Kinnon. Fourth Row: Doris Shewmake, Jean Turk, Anna Shine, Margaret Tate, Pauline Johnson, June Noble, Pauline Souris, Winifred Russel, Betty Jo Norris, Ellen Coulter, Doris Sutton, Beulah Zarecor. G. A. A. Club Sally Birney..........................................President Mary Pfeiffenberger................................Secy.-Trees. The G. A. A. Club was organized in 1928, and has been continued to the present time. The purpose of the club is to stimulate an interest in girls' athletics and to promote standards of health, sportsmanship, and leadership. Regulation letters are awarded to those upholding these ideals and fulfilling all re-quirements of training rules.Advertisers “Dear readers here We plead and call To one and all Subbort our advertisers!” Zphe Zoatler V Alphabetic Index of Advertisers Pago Alton Automobile Co..................102 Alton Baking (s' Catering Co.........106 Alton Banking (s' Trust Co........... 94 Alton Box Baird (s' Paper Co..........92 Alton Brick Co....................... 92 Alton Evening Telegraph..............100 Alton Floral Co......................110 Alton Laundry Co.....................106 Alton Light (s’ Power Co.............110 Alton Lumber Co......................118 A. (s' P. Stores......................96 Alton Tire Sales Co..................110 Barnard (s' Williamson...............100 Barth's Pharmacy.....................114 Burns Motor Co.......................110 Central 111. School of Beauty Culture. . 104 City Fuel (s' Supply Co..............114 Dee Floral Co.........................94 Degenhardt Pharmacy..................116 Ernst Electric Shop..................112 First National Bank (s' Trust Co.. . 114 Gem Theatre..........................100 Gent-Major Motor Co..................116 Giberson Insurance Agency............116 W. I. Godwin.........................100 Goulding’s...........................108 Grand Theatre.........................94 Hallam Sandwich Shop..................98 Harrison Co.......................... 90 Louis J. Hartmann, Clothiers..........92 Hoefert Bros.........................112 Karmelkorn Shop (s' Tea Room . 112 Kerr's Drug Store................... 102 Pago Laclede Steel Co.....................96 Lampert Bottling Works..............104 Logan's Morning Star Dairy..........118 Maul's Brownbilt Shoe Store.........116 Melling (s' Gaskins Printing Co..... 96 Mid-Town Confectionery..............104 Mineral Springs Hotel...............106 Nitsche's Drug Store................ 94 Owens-Illinois Glass Co.. . ........110 E. F. Paul Drug Store............... 98 Rock Poole Pharmacy... 98 Princess Theatre.................... 94 Rain (s' Hamer, Grocers..... 108 Red (s' White Stores............. . 100 Reeder Cad (s' Ice Co....... . 104 Reilley Bros........................116 Reiss Studio........................114 Ross, Chas. E.......................114 Ryrie, Geo. M., Co...... .112 Sauvage Cigar Store.................104 Sessel's............................108 Sewell Service Station..............108 Springman Lumber Co.................114 Stanton Pharmacy....................104 J. B. Steck Insurance Agency.......118 Streeper Funeral Homes..............102 Threde Auto Co.......................94 Todd's Cleaning (s' Dyeing...........98 Upper Alton Laundry.................102 Van Preter’s........................100 Vogue.............................. 110 Wells Tire Sales................... 106 Western Cartridge Co.................88 A s 1934 Eighty'sevcn ‘She Jailer Shotgun Shells as accurately made as a fine timepiece Have you ever looked into the back of a fine watch and marvelled at the precision with which it is made? If so, you may be surprised to learn that Western shells are manufactured to even closer limits of accuracy. Western shells are made by the million, yet the tools used are held to tolerance calculated in thousandths of an inch. All shells have shot, wads, powder, etc. . . but are the shot pellets round, so they will travel straight to the bird? Western pellets are! Do the wads really seal the gun bore and are they moisture-proof? Western’s patented, exclusive Seal-Tite wads seal the bore and are also the only wads that do not absorb moisture. The powder used is the best that can be produced. Western Non-Corrosive primers are sure-fire, not miss-fire, and the brass (we make it in our own mill) is of such uniform high quality that makers of well known watches and other precision instruments buy it from us for use in their own products. Because Western is better ammunition thousands of shooters prefer the famous Super-X shell, the original and biggest selling long range load. Its exclusive short shot string feature assures clean kills at distances almost unbelieveable. Western Xpert, Field and Minimax shells are as popular with upland game shooters as Super-X is for long range shooting. SHELLS AND CARTRIDGES Made in your own community—Used all over the world WESTERN CARTRIDGE COMPANY, East Alton, 111. = 1934 Eighty'eight - phe pettier • CALENDAR SEPTEMBER 5. School opens. 6. Assembly—Mr. Hanna, Mr. Dromgoole and Band. 20. Miss Wi’.ma Logan sang. Miss Rose Smith played the piano. 21. First Activity hour. 27- Pep meeting—Dudley Giberson, Coach Jackson and Mr. Myers. 29. First football game: Central High vs. Alton, 0-7- OCTOBER 4. Rev. Atchison spoke on Julius Caesar. 7. Football game: East St. Louis vs. Alton, 0-0. 12. Vacation. 13. Football game: Alton vs. Madison, 12-0 18. Boys' Glee Club sang. 20. Football game: Collinsville vs. Alton, 13T9. 25. Combined Orchestra and Band—presentation of flag. 26. Dramatic Club play, “Spooks." 27- Football: Edwardsville vs. Alton, 0-6. 30. Mr. Zimmerman, deep sea diver, gave interesting talk. NOVEMBER 3. Football: Wood River vs. Alton, 7T3—excitement. 4. Southern Illinois Press Association at Belleville. 7- Father and Son Banquet. 8. Dr. Thompson, President of Shurtleff, spoke. Girls' Glee Club. 10. Dr. Goddard spoke. Football: Belleville vs. Alton, 13-7. 15. HiY brought us Howard Jackson, who kept us laughing. 17- Junior High plays. 18. Football: Granite vs. Alton, 0-19—last game in conference. 21. Mr. Jenkins spoke. 22. French Club presented play. 29. Crowning of Football Queen, Mary Lee Wendt. 30. Our big game: Western vs. Alton, 0-7- Thanksgiving day. DECEMBER 1. Holiday, also. 4. Return to work. 5. Upper Alton vs. “World," 7-7- 6. Quill and Scroll induction ceremony and banquet. 8. Operetta. 14. Miss Ferguson spoke to Latin Club. 20. Christmas Assembly.J 3he Jailer V HARRISON COMPANY ENGRAVERS ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI RIGINAL IDEAS FOR YOUR ANNUAL TIIEMES that vividly illustrate phases of your school life. COLOR SCHEMES of striking beauty that ran be produced economically. DESIGNS of originality for panels, borders and headings. These and other features are included in our service when we help you plan your YEAR ROOK. Fine engravings will make your book the memorable treasure that it should be. Keep this ideal of beauty within your budget by consulting us. IH| [(w Ninety 1934V 3he Matter CALENDAR continued JANUARY 2. Back to school. 5. Basketball: Alton vs. Madison, 21-25. 6. Alton vs. Belleville, 11-16. 10. Alan Scovell entertained with xylophone. 12. Alton vs. Wood River, 24-18. 17- National Honor Society induction ceremony. 19. Senior plays: "The Organ,” "Bargain in Cathay,” "The Sprightly Widow Bartlett." Alton vs. Granite. 20. Alton vs. Collinsville. 21. Baccalaureate Service for Seniors. 22. Senior Assembly. 23. Senior Banquet. 24. Finals. 25. Theater party for Seniors. 4-1, 4-2 party. 26. Commencement exercises. Report cards. 29. New Semester. FEBRUARY 2. Basketball: Alton vs. Edwardsville, 18-24. 3. Alton vs. Madison, 14-27. 7. Speaker from MacMurray College. 8. Popularity Contest. 9. Alton vs. Belleville, 20-17. 14. Dramatic Club play, "The Man in the Bowler Hat." 16. Alton vs. Wood River, 21-16. 21. Alton High Band Assembly. 23. Alton vs. Granite, 16-18. Latin Club party. 24. Alton vs. Collinsville, 14-10. 28. Bell Telephone, talking pictures. MARCH 2. Alton vs. East St. Louis, 30-23. 7. Tournament: Alton vs. Bethalto, 45-12. 9. Alton wrestlers lose first match to Granite squad. 14. Mr. Musselman, “bird man," spoke. 16. Juniors sponsor "Beautifying Campus." 21. Juniors conquer Sophomores in Basketball. Century of Progress Pictures. 22. Dramatic Club Play, "Oh, Professor!" 29. Dr. Goddard spoke to Honor Society. Council Charity Caper. 30. Pietown loses to "World,” 27-18. 1934 ) may-onc fZhe Matter V Compliments of WALL BOARD Made by Alton Box Board Paper Company School Years . . . The years spent in School Buildings teach everyone the value of permanently beautiful brick walls. . . . Why not build your home, too, of brick and insure Schoolroom comfort and safety for your family. . . Alton Brick Co. 95 Years Outfitters to Alton Young Men By studying the clothes preference of our young men customers, we’re able to serve them satisfactorily for generation after generation. . . . Louis J. Hartmann 95 Years Alton’s Leading Clothiers Ninety-two 1934V ------Che Jailer................. — CALENDAR continued APRIL 5. Combined Glee Clubs in Assembly. 6. Teachers' Institute, Vacation. 10. Mrs. Woods spoke to the girls. Mr. Acherman spoke to Art Club on Interior Decorating. 18. Band, and Mr. Fagin spoke about the Dam Project. 19. Poll for Best Citizen. Robert Rudin and Billie Bennett. 20. Hi-Y Benefit Program. 21. Track meet in Springfield. 25. Art Club presents “Toy Shop" in assembly. 27. Mr. Jones gave demonstration on electricity. Mother and Daughter Banquet. 28. Honor Society Banquet. MAY 1. May Day Caper. 7. Mr. Robert VanMetre, from St. Louis, played the piano. 11. Mr. Mitchell Petruzzi entertained us with his violin and Mr. Bogges played the piano. 14. Boat excursion. 16. Citation day. Mr. McGown spoke. 18. School Exhibit—Parents' Night. 25. Senior Class Play "The Queen's Husband." JUNE 7. Tatler distribution. 10. Baccalaureate—Rev. Vance. 11. Senior Assembly and Skating Party. 12. Senior Banquet. 13. Boat Ride for Seniors. 14. Theatre party for Seniors. 4T and 4-2 Party. 15. Commencement—seniors portray history of Alton High from its beginning up to date. s 1934 W nety'thrce ‘She "Sailer V Alton Banking Trust Company “THE WEDGE BANK” “Home of the School Savings” Office 1500—PHONES—Res. 276 l-J Compliments of "Say It With Flowers” Great States DEE FLORAL CO. Theatres Member Florist Telegraph Ass'n GRAND 2524 College Ave. Alton. 111. PRINCESS NITSCHE’S Threde Auto Co. DRUG STORE PACKARD THE REXALL STORE CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH We Give Eagle Stamps (Original Plymouth Dealers) PHONE 121 "A Safe Place to Buy” 639 East Broadway Front Alby Phone 61 Wnctyfour 1934 V ...- %phe Peltier - CLASS WILL JANUARY CLASS I, Hugh Jennings, will my good looks to Pete Brunsworth. I, Virginia Stiles, will my sophistication to Jane Roberts. I, Pat Swain, will my shortness to Marcella Oglesby. I, Josephine Arbuthnot, will my many boy-friends to Marguerite Zavits. I, Alice Bartlett, will LaMont Thompson to Georgia Worden. I, Clarence Batchelor, will my good looks to Dan Matthews. 1, Alvina Bauer, bequeath my black hair to Marian Davis. 1, Harold Beneze, will my sex appeal to John Jehle. I, Elmer Bennett, will my ability of thinking to Marjorie Saunders. I, Bill Birney, will my intelligence to John Needmore. I, Art Brown, will my football ability to Ralph Bennett. 1, Mildred Brueggeman, will my ability to talk to Miss Perrin. I, Dorothy Carter, bequeath my figure to Joyce Rippley. I, Marion Childers, bequeath my sports ability to Ken Jacoby. I, Myron Cooper, bequeath my broad shoulders to Hank Barnard. I, Susan Cox, will my lovely voice to Nancy Newland. I, Charlotte Day, do hereby bequeath my good disposition to Mary Kirk Mook. I, Dorothy Dodge, will my beloved piano to Ray Ashlock. I, Nell Gere, will my smile to Frances Rippley. I, Melba Gvillo, do hereby will my scholastic ability to Billy Nichols. I, Annamae Horn, will my pearly teeth to Frances Yager. I, Laverne Hartman, will my appetite to Mr. Freeman. I, Bill Kodros, will not will M. G. to any football hero. I, Alvina Kohle, will my eyes to Miss Machin. 1, Edward Kohle, will my dancing ability to Dan Morgenroth. I, Charles Leady, will my much loved curly hair to John Harris. I, William Lutz, will my diminutive vehicle to Ted Young. I, Dorothy March, will my natural curly hair to Rudy Wilson. I, Carl Maupin, bequeath my home work to Ed. Watson. I, Leon Meyer, will my business head to T. A. Blazier. 1, Ford Modes, will my nickname “Rat" to anyone who will take it. I, Bernice Morgan, will my “strut" to Charlotte Beiser. I, Marian Noble, will my freckles to Red Deem. I, John Olmstead, will Lois Young to Paul Carter. I, Edgar Paul, bequeath my feminine following to William Hansen. I, Louada Reed, will not will my marriage license to Helen Wadlow. I, Frances Rice, bequeath my boyish bob to Claud Tickner. I, Carl Schaefer, will my bewitching eyes to Ward Stallings. I, Selma Shapiro, will my dramatic ability to Vernon Schwartz. 1, Doris Shewmake, will my good looks to Harriet Stowell. I, Burnice Smith, bequeath my love for football heros to Frances Miller. I, Chloe Spurrier, will my ability to win contests to Jane Watkins. I, Eugenia Strickland, will my artistic ways to Margaret Schutz. 1, Clyde Treadway, will my excess fat to Luer Bros. I, Mary Lee Wendt, will Russel Logan to Betty Hickey. A 1934 Ninety-five Zphe Jailer V Melling Gaskins Printing Co. “When Quality Counts, We Get The Work” Phone 3457 112 West Broadway Alton, Illinois Laclede Steel Co. Laclede Tube Co. Manufacturers of HOT ROLLED STRIP STEEL CONCRETE REINFORCED BARS ANGLES and SMALL SHAPES STEEL JOISTS WIRE WIRE MESH STEEL PIPE—Black Galvanized STANDARD RIGID CONDUIT Control of quality begins with the manufacture of the steel in our own open hearth furnaces and continues through all subsequent processes. A Synomonous Thought-- FOODS and A P Over six million housewives have made A P the popular kitchen and dining-room by-word. Make it yours also. You will reap greater savings on better quality foods. ‘She Matter — V CLASS WILL—continued JUNE CLASS I, Luna Alderman, bequeath my ability to touch the floor without bending my knees to Mr. Myers. I, Virginia Angell, do bequeath my raven black hair to Dorothy Beck. I, John Armstrong, will all the bus tickets I have left for the street car to Dan Matthews. I, Russell Baird, do bequeath my 5Cc jar of freckle cream to Margery Saunders. I, Charles Barnett, do will my Harmony Hall instinct to Clifford Manlove. I, Ella Beck, bequeath my slenderness to Virginia Flynn. I, Wilma Bennett, will my gift of gab to Juanita Lessner. I, Elaine Blunt, will my old violin to somebody, just anybody, I don't care. I, LeRoy Boedeker, bequeath my highest standing in the DeMolays to Merlyn Schrieber. I, Roberta Bohlmeyer, leave my bottle of Blondine to Harriet Gallay. I, Wanda Breece, do leave my talent as a Polish speaker to Dorothy Beck. 1, Kenneth Buckstrup, do bequeath my south paw to Oscar Daubman. I, Frank Brueggeman, bequeath my ability to be an angel in class to Ernest Hompel. I, Lillian Calame, bequeath my baby talk to Georgia Worden. 1, Dorothy Clayton, bequeath the Royal typewriter in the back of Miss Hackman's room to whoever gets it first. I, Mary Lou Collins, will my U. S. History book to Marie Murphy. I, Joyce Cook, do bequeath my love to blow down people's back to Harriett Albrecht. 1, Aron Cope, bequeath my stage success to Tommie Wright. I, Barnal Cresswell, will my first Historical Novel to LeRoy Harrison. I, Sherwood Culp, bequeath one of Joe Penner's ducks for the sum of 98c to the first caller. I, Kent Dalton, bequeath my wavy hair to George Berry. I, LaVerna Deahl, bequeath my goldy locks to Audrey Jacoby. I, Charlotte Ells, bequeath my rental books to my Alma Mater. I, George Etter, bequeath my ability to break glasses to Bernard Rouch. I, Frances Fettinger, will my acrobatic ability to stand on my head to Robert Wadlow. I, Ted Frary, bequeath my “Joe Penner" instinct to Louis Pohlman. I, Alice Fry, bequeath my ways to Mary Jane Zavits. I, Isabel Fundel, bequeath my tap-dancing ability to Felicia Spurrier. 1, Eleanor Gabriel, bequeath my thriftiness to Frances Ash. 1, Charles Gent, bequeath my shy ways to John Wilkinson. 1, Margaret Gnerich, bequeath my love for Football heros to the girls of A. H. S. I, John Grey, bequeath my sta-comb to Junior Becker. I, W. T. Greer, bequeath my night-club-life experience to one in need of it. I, Eleanor Gildersleeve, bequeath my witty ways to Mary Poolus. I, James Harmon, bequeath my fast talking ability to Mary Carter. I, Kenneth Halloway, will my ability to ride a horse gracefully to Molly Dee. 1, Selma Helmkamp, will my school girl complexion to Ned Gerard. I, Orville Henry, will my use of “Three little words" to Kenneth Boedeker. 1934 Ninety-seven %5he Matter TODD’S ROCK POOLE PHARMACY Cleaning - Dyeing Tailoring THE REXALL STORE mm mm PHONE 2229 PHONE 2044 1718 Washington Avenue 2526 College Avenue HALLAM E. F. PAUL SANDWICH SHOP Prescription Druggist B. R. HALLAM, Proprietor EVERYTHING IN THE DRUG LINE GOOD MEALS SANDWICHES FOUNTAIN mm SERVICE 2510 State Street 2511 College Avenue Alton. - - - - Illinois = S T mety-eight 1934V = %$he Jailer CLASS WILL continued I, Dorothy Hoering, bequeath my country residence to Elsie Vandergriff. I, Harold Huck, bequeath my cunning ways to Harold Nisinger. I, Evelyn Hydron, will my girlish voice to Miss Bartholomew. I, Russell Logan, bequeath my place to Archie Kodros. I, William Hydron, will my second-hand tooth brush to Paul Carter. I, William Jackson, will my love of poetry to Alvin Stahl. I, Kenneth Jacoby, will my ability to boast to myself. I, John Jehle, bequeath my speedy gait to Robert Sidner. I, Ruth Johnston, will my giggle to Emily Winkler. I, lone Kaiser, will my dolls to Lillie Mae Ringor. I, Lois Kastin, will my serious attitude toward work to Harriet Sackett. I, Marvel Kinnon, bequeath my brilliancy to Eleanor Winter. I, Dorothy Kohler, will my angelic looks to Homer Grenzebach. I, Frank Koukle, will my eating capacity to Harold Seiler. I, Eleanor Langham, will my chewing gum to Mable Cooper. I, Robert Legate, will my poker face to Newton Baker. 1, Lucille Lewis, will my flaxen hair to Martha Penning. 1, Marie Marshall, bequeath my bewitching eyes to Freida Funkhouser. I, Virginia McCalley, will my opinion of English 8 to all future seniors. I, Mattie Mae McDawson, will a few privileges to the girls of A. H. S. I, Leonard Sellier, will to Eugenia Gerner a new frown. I, William Seymour, will my extra credits to most any needy person. I, Helen Sewell, bequeath a little nerve to Celeste Wolf. I, Harriet Stowell, will my diploma to Betty Smith. I, Mabel Sullivan, will my chances of catching a feller to Fern Tackwell. I, Doris Sutton, will my golddigger ways to Helen Whoisit. 1, Jean Taggart, bequeath to the faculty all the troubles I have caused them in my four years. I, Erma Tedrick, will my powers of silent expression to Miss Lampert. I, Claud Tickner, will to Helen Manns better recitations. I, Mary Tisius, will my control to keep out of mischief to Voris Johnson. 1, Grace Toomey, will my first hat to Miss Alice Gates. I, Paul Vance, will my bottle of peroxide to my sister. I, Shirley Voumard, will my love notes to one in need. I, Frank Vozak, will my violin music to Nell Weiss. I, Fred Watson, will my voice to anyone taking English 8 next semester. I, Edward Watson, will my even speech to Elizabeth Whittelman. I, Burt Weston, bequeath my old red tie to Jack Reed. I, Robert Noble, bequeath my scholastic ability to Harriet Smith. 1, Edgar Nowotne, bequeath my excuses for tardiness to John Nesbitt. I, Kenneth Patterson, bequeath my aristocratic airs to Mr. Wood. I, June Pitts, bequeath my powerful voice to Mr. Smith. I, Louis Putze, will my temperamental reactions to T. Watkins. I, Herbert Reed, will my tenth hours to Slim Cravens. I, Lucille Reed, bequeath my poise to Helen Juttemeyer. S 1934 (inrty-nine IZhe Jailer nVAA CHILD - - ,0c ALTON EVENING LllLlVl ADULT - - 20c TELEGRAPH ft The Home Newspaper Local News—Associated Press The Little Theatre Best For Sport News With The Big Show Reaches 13,000 Homes Daily Compliments of W. I. GODWIN Van Preter’s Office School Supplies Alton's Best Everything for the School— Ready-to-Wear Kindergarten to College Store 204 E. Broadway Phone 515 Compliments of Barnard and Williamson The Registered Pharmacist Red and White Always in Charge Films Left Before 10 A. M. Stores Ready to go at 6 P. M. Vortex Fountain Service One Hundred 1934 'She Matter CLASS WILL -continued I, Eugenia Riggs, will my blue eyes to Louise Lampert. I, Verna Ringor, bequeath my book on "How to Keep a Man” to Dorothy Miller. 1, Frances Rippley, will my sophistication to Virginia Murphy. I, Jane Roberts, will my late hours to Bobbie Thomas. 1, Wilson Rudy, will my straight hair to Bill Witt. I, Donald Sargent, do bequeath my track ability to "Doc" Yerkes. I, Ruth Schmidt, will my knowledge of life to Martha Lee Penning. I, Margaret Schutz, will my ability as a model to Roberta Gnerich. I, Garold Brokaw, do bequeath my light fantastic toe to Miss Cartwright. I, Kenneth Denzer, do bequeath my Football smile to any future Kenneth who may be on the team. I, Evelyn Ward, will my eversharp to Merle Slenker. 1, Mary Weishaupt, bequeath my ability to walk on my knees to Annabelle Miller. I, Marsh Howard, will my appendicitis scar to Ed. Sweeney. 1, Donald Clark, bequeath my love secrets to Tom Creple. I, Ruth Frary, do bequeath my sweetness to Mr. Hanna. I, Stanley Edsall, bequeath all my A's to some freshman. I, Leon Hamilton, will teach to anyone all the French 1 know. I, Thomas Atanasoff, bequeath to anyone wanting to leave Alton a one way thumb. 1, Arlene Williams, bequeath my knowledge of music to Captain Porter. 1, Lois Young, bequeath my catch of the season to Pheobe McAdams. I, Harold Cordes, will my ability to catch a skipper to Mr. Hanna. I, Edward Henneman, leave my school work to my brother. I, Dale Kellenberger, will my knot to Joyce Rippley. I, Harold Little, will a package of camels to the Moochers of A. H. S. 1, Frederick Theen, will my honorable name to Mr. Myers to use as he sees best. I, Grace Warren, bequeath my tallness to Miss Lowry. I, John McKee, bequeath my last penny to Miss Perrin. I, Barnard McKinney, will my sociology notebooks to Mr. Myers. I, Owen Middlecoff, will my good looks to John Mitchell. I, Frances Miller, will my Colgate smile to Mary Davis. I, Dorothy D. Mitchell, bequeath my Irish freckles to Anna Copeland. I, Ethel Morgan, will my overweight to Alice Thompson. 1, Dan Morgenroth, will my popularity to Joe VandergrifF. I, Eugene Needham, will my (BOX) to Mr. Freeman? I, Murrel Muessel. bequeath my lipstick to Bernice Gallay. 1934 On: HunJreJ-oncZZhe Matter Upper Alton Laundry and Dry Cleaners PHONE 616 1628 Washington Avenue Compliments of ALTON AUTO COMPANY Authorized FORD DEALER Speed B. Kerr Compliments of Compliments of STREEPER Kerr’s FUNERAL X lLv I X O Drug Store HOMES Gordon C. Kerr Marie Calihan ALTON WOOD RIVER S One Hundred-two 1934 V ?} he Jailer CLASS PROPHECY JANUARY CLASS Hugh Jennings is selling hats in Panama. Virginia Stiles is Mae West in New York. Patricia Swain is teaching Latin in Alton High (horned-rim glasses and everything). Josephine Arbuthnot is a torch singer in Paris. Alice Bartlett is a milkmaid at Godfrey Creamery. Clarence Batchelor is a dentist in Chinatown in San Francisco. Alvina Bauer is a school teacher in Indiana. Harold Beneze now is Vice-President of Owens-Illinois Glass Co. Elmer Bennett is spiking punch in Chicago. Bill Birney is selling programs for the baseball games in St. Louis. Arthur Brown is a Fat Man in a circus. Mildred Brueggeman is modeling in Young's Dry Goods Store. Dorothy Carter has just won the name "Miss America.” Marion Childers is staring as Toofless Jim in the movies. Myron Cooper is head of the Mould Shop at the Glass Works. Susan Cox is now married. Charlotte Day is a successful doctor. Dorothy Dodge is pianist for an opera singer in California. Nell Gere has joined the Joinus Sorority. Melba Gvillo is still going to school. Annamae Horn is worrying over the marriage of Howard Kress. Lavern Hartmann is running a grocery store at Bethalto. Bill Kodros and the Editor of the 1934 Tatler now reside in Greece. Alvina Kohle is running a Dog Store in Kentucky. Edward Kohle is a singer in a night club. Charles Leady is a married man. William Lutz is a winner of the Indianapolis Speedway. Dorothy March is Principal of a High School. Carl Maupin is head of School of Agriculture at Illinois U. Leon Meyer is a big time stock market operator. Ford Modes is the man on the flying trapese in the Barnum fef Bailey Circus. Bernice Morgan is still wanting a ShurtlefF boy. Marian Noble is the famous dancer, “Little Dutchie." John Olmstead is running an electrical show. Edgar Paul is running his father's drug store. Louada Reed is living in a Pent House in New York. Frances Rice has charge of a hospital for cats and dogs. Carl Schaefer is a teacher of Math, at Columbia University. Selma Shapiro owns a bedding company. Doris Shewmake is an old maid. Burnice Smith is a nurse in a St. Louis Hospital. Chloe Spurrier has her ideal home. Eugenia Strickland is green with jealousy for White. Clyde Treadway is taking up a Shorthand course at Ursuline Convent. Mary Lee Wendt is stenographer for Morning Star Dairy. JUNE CLASS Luna Alderman is directing the Ambassadorables. Virginia Angell is check girl at the Acme Bowling Alley. John Armstrong is playing in Don Voorhee's Orchestra on Ed Wynn's Program. Russel Baird is honored father of three small red heads. Charles Barnett is owner of Harmony Hall. Ella Beck grew tired of working for Woolworth, and bought him out. 1934 One Hundred'three Hhe 'Gatler Su ts STANTON PHARMACY “ Where Quality Counts” 316 Belle Street Alton, - Illinois REEDER COAL ICE COMPANY Orient Coal Pure Distilled Water Ice PHONE 292 MID-TOWN BIG BOY SODAS TAVERN Highest in Quality 7th Central A Flavor for Every Taste Lampert DRINKS OF ALL KINDS Bottling Works Dine and Dance Phone 2018 CENTRAL ILLINOIS SCHOOL Sauvage Cigar Store OF BEAUTY CULTURE Sporting Goods Billiard Parlor Phone 2992-W Fishing Tackle 401 Henry Street 8 Tables Phone 219 One of the very Best Professions For High School Graduates GEO. A. SAUVAGE, Mgr. All Base Ball Scores See us before enrolling for any course 217 Piasa St. Alton. 111. One Hundred'four 1934 V fthe ZZatler CLASS PROPHECY—continued Billie Bennet is doing plenty of Reed ing. Henry Barnard is hash slinger at the Big Five. Elaine Blunt has become lady Mayor of Fosterburg. LeRoy Boedeker is giving daily speeches at Franklin Masonic Temple. Roberta Bohlmeyer is married to Elmer Bennett. Wanda Breece is Elocutionist in Chautauqua in the Winter time. Kenneth Buckstrup is tight rope walker with Barnum and Bailey Circus. Frank Brueggeman is manager of the Grand and Princess Theatres and giving away free tickets every ten years. Lillian Calame is teaching baby talk to babies. Mary Lou Collins is going to get married September 9. Dorothy Clayton is rapidly growing famous as a tester of Beauty Rest Mattresses. Barnal Cresswell is writing Historical Novels for the Schwartz Publishing Co. Sherwood Culp is duck salesman for Joe Penner. Kent Dalton is waiting for Virginia McCalley to set the date. La Verna Deahl is opera singer at Shubert Rialto. Kenneth Denzer sleeps with the night and lives with the Day. Charlotte Ells is employed as a clerk in Meyer’s Pharmacy. George Etter is Mayor of Elsah. Frances Fettinger devoted her life to typwriter pounding. Ted Frary has just refused the position of President of U. S. because there is no chance for advancement. Alice Fry is champion bicycle racer in Mitchell. Isabel Fundel is Girls' Gym instructor in Godfrey. Eleanor Gabriel is hostess at Randall’s Grill on Broadway. Charles Gent is newspaper boy on Sixth and Locust in St. Louis. Margaret Gnerich is a Greek Goddess living near the Mediterranean with Billy. John Gray is working toward bigger and better shades of Grey. W. T. Greer is making Tee's for dumb golfers. Eleanor Gildersleeve models for Moskin s time payment store on Third St. James Harmon is a famous artist in Poland. Kenneth Holloway is making larger Holloway suckers for 5c. Selma Helmkamp is on the road to success as a writer of Pantomines. Orville Henry is in comedies in Hollywood under the direction of Dan Morgenroth. Dorothy Hoering is governess in a German family of twelve. Harold Huck is king of Empire of Fosterburg. Evelyn Hydron is proprietor of Hydron Plumbing Company. William Hughson is "Cheese of Police" of Dog Town. William Jackson is an All American full back at Pennsylvania. Kenneth Jacoby is Ambassador to Russia. John Jehle is a barber at 410 Belle Street (25c). Ruth Johnston is the soup taster in a large cafeteria, lone Kaiser is a nice quiet wife in the country. Louis Kastin is teaching the feeble-minded in Jacksonville. Marvel Kinnon has succeeded in joining the Navy. Dorothy Kohler is leading the Choir at the College Avenue Presbyterian Church. Frank Koukle has signed a four year contract with Cab Calloway and his Harlem Boys. Eleanor Langham is a successful music teacher in Moscow. Robert Legate, like father, like son, is teaching school in Elsah. Lucille Lewis i s showing West Frankfort what Alton did for her. Russell Logan is Assistant Secretary at Morning Star Dairy. Elizabeth Luer is taking care of dumb animals. Marie Marshall is doing housework for Miss Wempen. Virginia McCalley is understudy for Clara Bow. 1934 One Hundred-five Zhe Jailer V ALTON LAUNDRY CO. Launderers Dry Cleaners Rug Cleaners PHONES: 172—173 909 Hast Broadway ALTON, ILLINOIS Alton Mineral Springs Hotel "Alton’s Newest and Finest” “ You’ll Be Surprised” FIREPROOF E. J. STUBBINS, Manager ALTON, - - - ILLINOIS For Health Eat- A. B. C. Bread and Certified Ice Cream Alton Baking Catering Company Phone 123 Front George WELLS TIRE SALES GOODYEAR TIRES VULCANIZING EXIDE BATTERIES ROAD SERVICE Phone 3001 833 E. Broadway Alton, 111. 1934 One Hundred-sixMatter CLASS PROPHECY—continued Mattie Mae McDawson is married. John McKee is milking cows in Kentucky. Barnard McKinney is coach at Newbern, Illinois. Owen Middlecoff is radio announcer for baseball games. Frances Miller is married to the best cook in Alton. Dorothy D. Mitchell is secretary for the Vice-President of the U. S. Ethel Morgan is selling reducing machines. Murrel Muessel is teaching students how to keep from being embarrassed. Edgar Nowotne is still making his living by salvaging used articles showered upon him by his saxaphone audiences. Robert Noble has succeeded to the place of fame recently held by Steinmetz. Eugene Needham is champion high diver who will land on anything. Kenneth Patterson is choir director at Cherry Street Baptist Church. June Pitts is a noted dramatic actress. Louis Putze is the most popular gigolo at Fosterburg. Herbert Reed is chauffeur for the All American Girl. Lucille Reed is Stewardess on an ocean liner. Eugene Riggs is a scenario writer in Hollywood. Verna Ringor is teacher in Grafton. Frances Rippley is molding biscuits at the Sunshine Biscuit Company. Jane Roberts is Mother at a Sorority House. Robert Rudin owns a shoe factory. Wilson Rudy is a famous hair dresser in East Alton. Catherine Rauscher is eating twenty cakes of Fleichman’s yeast per day. Donald Sargent is the famous villian in Little Theatre Movement. Ruth Schmidt is a highly respected nurse at an Insane Asylum. Margaret Schutz is cigarette girl in the famous Coconut Grove. Leonard Sellier is passing out Wrigleys to his friends. William Seymour is drawing water for a fire department. Helen Sewell is Clarence Tiffentuffer's (of Myrte and Marge) successor. Ward Stallings is touring the world to find a pair of shoes to fit his feet. Harriett Stowell is looking for Freddie Winter. Mabel Sullivan is a tap dancer at the Fox Theatre. Doris Sutton has caught that Man. Shirley Stiles loves the Roadhouse. Jeanne Taggart is star reporter on the “Shipman Daily News." Erma Tedrick is looking for a chance to smile. Claud Tickner is attending a missionary in Hartford, Illinois. Mary Tisius won a State Championship for best fishing on the banks of the Mississippi. Grace Toomey is getting the Sea-Breeze on the Pacific Coast. Paul Vance is running the Chautauqua Hotel this summer. Shirley Voumard is taking dancing lessons from Frances Rippley. Frank Vozak is Rubinoffs successor on the Chase Sanborn Program. Edward Watson is Editor of the Jerseyville Daily. Grace Warren on rest cure in Colorado. Joyce Cook has succeeded her mother as head cook in the A. H. S. Evelyn Ward is singing in a night club in Philadelphia. Mary Weishaupt is setting hair in a 35c shopee on Broadway. Marsh Howard is curb service boy at Barnard and Williamson's. Donald Clark is Dentist at Waterloo, Illinois. Ruth Frary is working at the trinket counter in Woolworth’s. Stanley Edsall has succeeded to the place of fame formerly held by Duke Ellington. Leon Hamilton is a ball player with the Browns. Thomas Atanasoff has become chief of police in Jersey City. 1934 One Hundred'sevenV die atler Rain-Hamer TWO STORES 1904 2521 STATE ST. Sewell Service Station Phillips "66” Products U. S. L. Battery Service PHONE 1897 941 College Avenue The Store for Lad and Dad On Piasa at Third “It Came From Goulding’s” Since 1852 these words have signified superlative quality and workmanship at moderate prices to jewelry gift buyers. Jeweler’s Optometrist GOULDING’S Established 1852 111 W. Third St. One Hundred'tight 1934 X3he 'Gatler V 1934 r One Hundred'nme V he Jailer V Compliments of Owens-Illinois Glass Co. vcetc Women’s Apparel Compliments of Alton Light Power Co. Alton Gas Co. Alton Floral Co. LEO WILLIS Pnone 180 Alton, 111 Compliments of Burns Motor Co. OLDSMOB1LE GENERAL MOTORS TRUCKS Authorized Sales and Service 321 East Broadway SAFETY FIRST on the BLOW OUT PROOF GENERAL Alton Tire Sales Co. 433-37 E. Broadway Phone 805 Alton's Leading Tire Store One Hundred'ten 1934 %phe Matter 1934 One Hundred'deven Zphe Hatley V Hoefert Brothers, Inc. DODGE BROTHERS MOTOR CARS, TRUCKS BUSES and MOTOR COACHES PLYMOUTH MOTOR CARS Geo. M. Ryrie Company WHOLESALE GROCERS Service a Specialty mm Telephone Main 2185 827-29 East Broadway P1ASA and ALTON BRANDS ALTON. ILLINOIS Washers Refrigerators Ernst Electric Shop 24 West Broadway Phone 1170 VISIT THE JL. S SHOP and TEA ROOM Delicious Home Cooked Meals Tasty Sandwiches Radios Electrical Appliances Fountain and Curb Service 16 E. Broadway Phone 3544 One Hundred-twelve 1934 %$he Jailer V 1934 One Hundrcd'thirtecn %phe Matter REISS 226 E. Broadway made the Photographs for this Book EVERYTHING in LUMBER and MILL WORK SPRINGMAN LUMBER CO. PHONE 210 Broadway and Cherry Streets Compliments of BARTH’S First National PHARMACY Bank Trust Since 1901 Company Quality Drug Store COAL - COKE BUILDING MATERIAL CHAS. E. ROSS CITY FUEL Hardware Feed SUPPLY CO. Phone 954 2520 College Avenue ALTON. ILLINOIS One Hundred-fourteen 1934 %$he Jailer 1934 —r One Hundred'fifteenV he Jailer Bros. Incorporated Chevrolet SALES and SERVICE mm Broadway and George Phone 972 Melvin H. Gent Lawrence E. Major Sales Manager Service Manager GENT-MAJOR MOTOR CO. HUDSON AND TERRAPLANE SALES AND SERVICE Phone 2647-W 1636 Washington Avenue Compliments of an MAUL’S BROWN SHOE STORE Upper Alton Friend The Home of Buster-Brown Tread-Straight Shoes Dud Giberson ★ IS the MODERN answer to fcf O inkirance rw problems " o oil-H-Jnj "You. speaJK. '-SAGELY H u,gb. bu.t w h.y' dwell u,pon that which alL of tjls KNOW ?" ★ 221 A ARK€T ST. Degenhardt Pharmacy Broadway at Piasa 1934 One Hundred-sixteen s KBhe Jailer PALS little: shot Tf ST ? WAfTfN EfclTQR TJU. 4'.00 CAfifFUL 1934 One Hundred'sevcnteenV ZZhe Matter J. B. STECK HARRY J. STECK J. B. STECK AGENCY Dependable Insurance Since 1905 225 Market Street, Alton, Illinois Phone 1506 INSURANCE REAL ESTATE Alton Lumber Co. Distributors of QUALITY PRODUCTS Phone: Main 302 Foot of Central Avenue ALTON. . - - ILLINOIS Logan’s Morning Star Dairy PASTEURIZED MILK HO-MADE ICE CREAM Drive Out and Try Our Ice Cream North Humbert St. Phone 2975-W Track “Late Flash” Saturday afternoon, May 26, at Wood River, the boys from Alton High served notice on the Southwestern conference that we are no longer to be looked upon as a weak sister in track. When the meet was over the Red and Gray lads had totaled 10 points—somewhere near that many more than the other schools had expected to see us get. Here is the story in figures: Fat Harrison heaved the shot 46 feet for a new conference record, a first place and five points; Ben Moore took third in the high jump and added 2 points; Bill Usinger placed third in the javelin and added two more points; while Bill Hansen came in fourth in the half-mile run to give us our tenth point. Golf Since there is a first time for every sport, golf along with wrestling, enters Alton High's Athletic program. Oscar Reynolds, Laverne Hooper, Ted Young, John Hand, Edward Huebner, Joe Edwards, Ralph Bennett, Roger Farley, Ray Ashlock, Bill Usinger, Herschel Funk-houser, and Thomas Wright entered a school tournament. Ted Young, John Hand, and Bill Usinger came out with the best scores and entered the conference meet at Belleville. Usinger was the only one in the conference meet from Alton who scored low enough to get a ticket to the State meet. Bill met tough opposition in the State meet and with a rough course over which to play was unable to win any honors for Alton High. It is hoped that this year’s efforts in golf will put the bug to work and bring us a championship in this field 'ere long. A One Hundred'eighteen 1934 V Zhe Matter JOKES Mr. Reynolds: What is the spinal column? Skinny: (After a short period of scrutiny and thought) It's a long string of bones. The head sits on top and you sit on the bottom. ------o------- They laughed when I walked over to the piano but they were right, I couldn't lift it. ------o------- Shirley: What is the greatest invention? Barnard: Man, of course. Shirley: Yes, but woman was an improvement. Barnard: Yes, that's what keeps men out late; looking for improvement. ------o------- Aaron: Won't you give me just one little kiss, honey? Eliz.: No, my lips are chapped. Aaron: Well one more little chap won’t hurt anything. ------o------- I feel like a wormeaten tree because I’m bored. -------o------- Mrs. Carr, mother of 17 children went to visit her neighbor. She took the new baby along and the neighbor lady said, “Oh, I see you have another little Carr." Mrs. Carr replied: “Yes, and I hope this is the Calaboose.” -------o------- When a girl finds she's not the only pebble on the beach, she becomes a little bolder. -------o------- Boy friend (after kissing her): I'm sorry, I did that, but my nerve made me do it. Girl: Well, I must say I like your nerve. -------o------- Boy: Shall we tango? Girl: It's all the same to me. Boy: Yes, I've noticed that. -------o------- Wandling: Who invented work, anyway? Gearing: Don't worry; you'll never infringe on his patent. -------o------- Harrison: Say, why are you washing your spoon in the finger bowl? Ted: Do you think I want to get egg all over my pocket? Vance: So she returned the ring you gave her? Berry: Yeah, she mailed it to me and she had the nerve to paste a label on the outside of the package saying, "Glass handle with care." -------o------- Roberta G.: Father was very pleased when I told him you were a poet. T. A. Blazier: That's fine. Does he enjoy poetry? Roberta: No, but my sister's boy friend, whom he tried to throw out, is a football player. -------o------- (In restaurant on date) E. Yaeger: Bob, how can you eat with a knife? Rudin: It's not as easy as it looks. Look around at the other guests; not one of them can do it. 1934 One Hundred-twenty Ghe Gaiter V JOKES Noble: When Mr. Smith arrived home from a Western city, he fell on his face and kissed the pavement of his native city. Morgenroth: Emotion? Noble: No, banana skin. -------o-------- Mr. Hanna, walking across hay field in the country, met a farmer: "Is it an offense to catch fish here?" Cope: Offense? Gosh, no, it's a miracle. --------------o- Pohlman was busy sawing on the steak he had ordered—and a difficult time he was having. "Is it tough?" queried O'dell solicitously. Pohlman was exhausted. He turned to the waiter with defeat in his eyes. "When I order beef and get horse I don't care. But next time, take the harness off before you start serving." --------------o-------- He thought he'd made a hit When for his photograph she prayed. “Out when this calls," she wrote on it, And gave it to the maid. -------o--------------- I kissed her on the neck, the cheek; I kissed her lips, her brow; But I shall kiss no more this week— I've painter's colic, now. --------------o-------- 1st boy: You'd never think this street used to be a cow path, would you? Ted: Oh, I don't know. Look at all the calves on it. --------------o-------- "Hay, you!” yelled the traffic officer at Putze, "Why don't you use both hands?” "I'm afraid to let go of the steering wheel," grinned the irrepressible Putze. Husband: Oh, oh, who spilled mustard on this waffle, dear? Wife: How could you! This is lemon pie. Mr. Stallings: Did your father help you with this problem? Cordes: Naw, I got it wrong by myself. --------o-------- Here lies a young salesman named Phipps Who married on one of his trips, A widow named Block; Then died of the shock, When he saw there were six little chips. --------o-------- Bob G. to Arline: Gimme a kiss. Arlene: (No answer) Bob: Please, just one, dear. Arlene: (Still no answer) Bob: (shouting) Are you deaf? Arlene: (angrily) Are you paralized? 1934 On« Hundrcd'twcnty'two7 — he atler — AUTOGRAPHS 1934 One Hundrcd-twcnty-threcJ %$he Sutler k 1934 One Hundred'twenty'four


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

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