(PiMshsA (By, ALTON m SCHOOL ALTON ILLINOIS
=F=--— -The Tatler Staff of 1942
1st row: June Humrichousc, editor-in-chief; Luther L. Myers, adviser; Dorothy Wilken, assistant editor and typist; John McPherson, business manager.
2nd row; Ehvood Hughey, advertising; Dolores Humphrey, assis ant editor; Donald Durborovv, art editor; Fern Minor, assistant editor.
}rd row: Lora Ward, assistant editor; Edward Yungck, staff photographer; Dorothy Russell, assistant editor and typist; Jack Jacoby, staff photographer.
4th row: Werner Solcermann advertising, D. Keith Robertson, advertising; Walter Day, advertising; Maurice Chappell, auCertising.DEDICATION
"Long May It Wave . . .
O’er the Land of the Free”
To every graduate and former student of Alton Senior High School now, or to be, in the Service of his Country, this volume of The Tatler is most patriotically and respectfully dedicated.Rex Hogan
F. H. Harlan
To these faculty members already in the Service of their Country, and to any others to be called, this volume of The Tatler carries an added dedication.RICHARD LITTLE June 18, 1924 — November 11, 1941
RICHARD WALLACE June 29, 1926 — November 11, 1941
ROBERT JARRETT March 12, 1927 — April 19, 1942
The student body received a severe shock the week-end of November 11, 1941, when two of our student body were called to the life beyond. Richard Little was ill for only a few days and showed evidence of rapid recovery when a sudden attack of pneumonia proved fatal. Richard Wallace was the victim of an accidental discharge of a rifle. Both boys had an excellent record in school and their friendly manners had won many friends.
The last of April the school was again shocked by the death of Robert Jarrett, a victim of typhoid fever. Bob was a member of the Freshman class.
May all of us who are left here strive to attain every worthwhile accomplishment as these boys had done so well.CONTENTS
ORGANIZATIONS FEATURES and
ADVERTISINGVV. R. CURTIS Superintendent
The present school year marks the "majority" for Mr. Curtis. Every youth looks forward to his attaining his majority. Mr. Curtis has not had the time to think about his twenty-first year as superintendent of Alton Public Schools. Why? Cooperation with Uncle Sam in operating the Defense School, Defense classes in the high school, cooperation of the school system and our local Draft Board, construction work on the new junior high, sugar rationing, selective service registrations, and a constantly shifting teaching corps due to "calls to service of their Country"—marriages— positions in industry, etc., all have been added to a superintendent’s regular duties. Since the above was written, Mr. Curtis has resigned as Superintendent after a total of 47 years in school work, 21 of which have been spent in Alton. The Tatler Staff and student body extend every good wish to Mr. Curtis.
FRANCOIS S. CILLIE Mr. Cillic was named assistant superintendent of our public schools the middle of April. He was able to give only part time to this work until the close of school at Monticcllo College where Mr. Cillie served as Dean of the Faculty and Director of Studies with much success.
BOARD OF EDUCATION
L. J. Misegades
J. J. Beeby
R. H. Richards
Dr. Groves Smith,
W. R. Curtis
Dr. H. E. Middleton
M. W. Acker
SecretaryC. C. HANNA Principal
Bad luck which first caught up last school year persisted in sticking on Mr. Hanna’s trail. This year Mr. Hanna was experiencing a busy year in school work as many of the extra duties of an administrator in war times fall to a high school principal. These responsibilities were cheerfully accepted by our principal and cooperation between school and community was excellent. In the middle of it all a fall on the ice produced a broken leg which has slowed up but could not stop Mr. Hanna in his work.
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DINSMORE V(X)D Dean of Boys—Civics Assistant Principal CAROLYN WEMPEN Dean of Girls Mathematics
The social unrest that accompanies a country at war has its effect upon the work of deans of boys and girls in high schools. Our school has been no exception and while the problems have not been serious disciplinary ones, yet the deans have been kept busy. Both the Boys' Cabinet and Girls' Council have been kept busy. Especially has Mr. Wood frequently faced the problem "should I enlist now or finish high school?" Both deans have frequently faced the problems
. . of students who want to quit
school to go to "’ork, and occasionally the student who feels the absolute need of going to work. Both of our deans have seen a busy school year.Vernon O. Hainline
Bon O. Brown
U. S. History
L. M. Hackman
Marvin Ihjme Civics History
Luther L. Myers Sociology History Sponsor of the Ta tier
Jane Henry Household Arts Cafeteria Manager
Ann Goldsberry Latin English
Dorothy Colonius English Speech
Ellen Mach in
LatinIrene Degenhardt English
Mrs. List German
Mrs. Rue Music
George C. Ritcher Mechanical Drawing Machine Drawing
Frieda Voss Librarian
Maybelle Sheppard English Commercial Arithmetic
Olga Bartholomew Commercial
Julius Marti Economics Mechanical Drawing Architectural Drawing
C. S. Porter Music
Mrs. Mitchell Social Science
Robert E. Vasey Bookkeeping
L. Charles Rich Commercial
Robert Harlow History
Robert P. Geddes History Basketball Coach Assistant Football CoachRalph Kober Biology General Science
Earnest W. Deason General Science Coach-—East Junior
F. Herold Harlan Biology
Max E. Thompson Chemistry Algebra
L. K. Freeman Chemistry
James F. Stage Physics
Letha McCausland History
Ward P. Stallings Math
Lauretta Paul English
Marguerite Huebner English
Millard Berry General Mechanics
Rex Hogan Music
Louise Wiseman Gym
William Hickman Art
Ray L. Jackson Football Coach Gym
Supervisor of Physical Education Athletic Director Commercial Geography
Dale Walraven Woodwork Mechanical Drawing
Macy Pruitt U. S. History Sponsor of the Times
John Bruno History English
English The Class of ’42 Will close these doors June 12th The Class of ’43
Will open them September 8thClass Officers
January Class WILLIAM ASH President MORELAND VOSS Secretary - Treasurer JAMES COLEMAN Vice-President
President DOROTHY RUSSELL Secretary-Treasurer CARL PLATTER Vice-President
W ILLIAM ASH Boys Cabinet, Smiley Hi-Y, Student Council, National Honor Society, Quill and Scroll, Student Forum, Tatlcr Staff 1941 MORELAND VOSS— Student Council, Student Forum, Girls' Auxiliary Council, Times Staff, Quill and Scroll, Honor Society, German Club JIM COLEMAN National Honor Society, Times Staff, Cabinet, Red and Gray Hi-Y, Student Council, Latin Club, French Club, Student Forum, Band, Dramatic Club, Football, Track 1940-41 V SHELBY WILLIS Red and Gray Hi-Y, Times Staff, Quill and Scroll, National Honor Society, Bovs' Cabinet, Student Council, Latin Club 9- DOROTHY RUSSELL—French Club, Quill and Scroll, Student Forum, Tatlcr Staff, Times Staff CARL PLATTER Boys Cabinet, Student Council, Football, Basketball, Track, Red and Gray Hi-Y.Bill Alberts
Joe Armstead Fred Bauer Charles Bailey
Gordon Bauer Frances Ballinger
Martha Beeler BetTy,Jane Barker
Nathaniel Berry Bob Beloit
Bette Binkley Virginia Bensman
Mildred Bodger Gordon Bentley
Mary Brenner Mary Frances Bogar
Bill Broer Melvin Bolling
Mareta Bromaghim Mildred Bolton
Walter Brown Jeanette Brown
Regina Bruce Kenneth Brown
Jim Buck Nick Brown
Edwin Buzan Marcella Burroughs
Tracy Calame William Burton
Homer Campbell Bob Butler
J)ILL ALBERTS—Football, Boys' Cabinet, Smiley Hi-Y, Student Council, Citv Hi-Y Council, Latin SJub V EDWARD ALLEN—Carver Hi-Y V JOE RILEY ARiMSTEAD—Carver Hi-Y V FRED BAUER Basketball, Track Q MARTHA BEELER -Latin Club, Student Forum, National Honor Society, Quill and Scroll, Times Stair, Orchestra, Band, Senior Play "Charlie's Aunt" BOB BELOIT—Band V VIRGINIA MAE BENSMAN—Girl Reserves NATHANIEL BERRY—Carver Hi-Y 9- MELVIN BOLLING—Carver Hi-Y V MILDRED ANN BOLTON—Girl Reserves, Negro Chorus MARY BRENNER Times Stall MARETA BROMAGHIM Student Forum, Booster Club V KENNY BROWN Band, Student Council NICK BROWN—French Club, Band, Orchestra,
Dramatic Club, "Archie Comes Home,” "You Can't Take It With You,” Senior Play—"Charlie's Aunt," Red and Gray Hi-Y, Booster Club, Track if- WALTER BROWN—Student Council, Student Forum, Band, Track Q REGINA ELIZABETH BRUCE—Girl Reserves, Colored Glee Club tb JIM BUCK—Boys' Cabinet, National Honor Society, Smiley Hi-Y, Latin Club, Student Forum, Football Captain '41, Basketball, Track, Student Council WILLIAM CLYDE BURTON Carver Hi-Y tb ROBERT BUTLER Student Council, Student Forum, Latin Club, Camera Club, Radio Club, Band b EDWIN BUZAN—National Honor Society, Red and Gray Hi-Y, Latin Club, Band, Orchestra, Dramatic Club LE ROY HOMER CAMPBELL—Latin Club, Booster Club, National Honor Society, Boys' Cabinet, Student Forum, Red and Gray Hi-Y, Student Council, Basketball Captain '41-'42, Track EDWARD CARRIGER French Club, School Patrol V HAROLD CHAMBER-LAIN—Thespians, Dramatic Club, Art Club, Times Staff, Latin Club, Student Council, Student Forum MAURICE CHAPPELL—Tatlcr Staff.Peggy Chappell
Estella Clark Mayme CurtU. Norman Cochran
jU.i SXtfCYsoN Rita Comely
Walter Day Stella Cruzat
Edwin Dodson EiCMer Dju er
Violet DoNelson Ted Diaz
Marcella Dunn Gerald Dickerson
Earl Embree Donald Durborow
Nellie Jean Emery Elbert Duvall
Jeanne Fable John C. Evans
Dorothy Fairless Richard Evans
Eileen Fenwick Violet Evers
Jack Fisher Harry Fessler
Elute Flippo Robert Fessler
Bill Foster Jim Fields
Pony Eagle (tiot graduating)
PEGGY CHAPPELL—Glee Club MARY CHESSICK—National Honor Society NORMAN COCHRAN—Student Forum, Band, Track STELLA CRUZAT—Girl Reserves, Glee Club MAYME CURTIS Girl Reserves V WALTER DAY—Taller Staff V ELMER DEHNER—Student Council EDWIN DODSON French Club, Student Forum, Track MARCELLA DUNN- Patriotic Club DONALD DURBOROW—Art Club, Thespians, Dramatic Club, Student Forum, Tatler Staff, Times Staff ELBERT W. DUVALL Captain of Student Patrol V NELLIE JEAN EMERY— Senior Girl Reserves -9- JOAN EMONS- Girls' Council, Quill and Scroll, Dramatic Club "Stage Door," Times Staff, Student Council, French Club JOHN C. EVANS III—Latin Club, Rifle Club, National Honor Society VIOLET EVERS—Band 9- HARRY FESSLER—Track JAMES WHITE-SELL FIELDS—Red and Gray Hi-Y, Track, Band V JOHN THOMAS FISHER—Red and Gray Hi-Y, Student Forum, Band -9- BILL FOSTER Smiley Hi-Y, Dramatic Club, “Poor Dear Edgar," "Three's a Crowd," “Stage Door," Thespians Q REVA L. FOULKS—Art Club EDITH IRENE
FOWLER—Girl Reserves GERALDINE FRASIER French Club, Times Staff.Seniors
Shirley Goodrich Roberta Gibson
Roberta Gordon Irvin Goldfarb
Bob Graham Dan Golliday
Marie Gross Betty Jane Graves
William Haggard Winifred Gray
Mary Lou Halstenberg Helen Greer
James Hamilton Patricia Halsenberg
Bette Hanke Bob Hamelmann
Jackie Harford Mary Hamilton
Henry Hassman Virginia Harmon
Vernell Hatcher Margaret Harris
Irwin Heide Marjorie Harris
Don Hinrichs Helen Henry
David Hofmann Carl Hershey
Tom Hoering Emma Jane Hickerson
SHIRLEY GOODRICH—Glee Club if ROBERTA GORDON—Orchestra, Chorus if BOB GRAHAM—Band, French Club, Student Forum, Red and Gray Hi-Y if BETTY JANE GRAVES—Student Forum, Latin Club, Girl Reserves if WINIFRED ELSiE GRAY—Glee Club if HELEN MARIE GREER —French Club, Student Forum if MARIE GROSS—Latin Club, Patriotic Club if WILLIAM C. HAGGARD, JR.—Radio Club, Wrestling if PATRICIA HALSENBERG-National Honor Society, Quill and Scroll, Times Staff, French Club, Orchestra, Girl Reserves, Dramatic Club, ‘‘Seven Sisters, Stage Door if BOB HAMELMANN Red and Gray Hi-Y, French Club, Football if MARY HAMILTON—Times Staff—Editor, Quill and Scroll, National Honor Society, French Club, Student Forum -9-JAMES HAMILTON—Band, Glee Club, Student Forum, Red and Gray Hi-Y if BETTE HANKE Latin Club, Student Forum if VIRGINIA HARMON—French Club, Choir if MARGARET HARRIS—Latin Club, French Club, Choir, Tatlcr Staff, Quill and Scroll, National Honor Society, Senior Play—"Charlie's Aunt” if MARJORIE J. HARRIS—French Club if IRWIN E. HEIDE—Latin Club if HELEN HENRY Glee Club if CARL HERSHEY—Student Council, National Honor Society, Student Forum, Student Patrol, French Club, Smiley Hi-Y, Rifle Team, Track, Tennis if EMMA JANE HICKERSON Band, Orchestra, Latin Club, Booster Club, Student Forum, National Honor Society if DON HINRICHS- Red and Gray Hi-Y, French Club, Student Forum, Band if TOM HOERING National Honor Society, German Club if DAVID HOFMANN— Smiley Hi-Y, National Honor Society, German Club, Dramatic Club, Student Council, Student Forum if DOROTHY HOLT -National Honor Society, Times Staff, Quill and Scroll, Latin Club, Glee Club, Stamp Club, Student Patrol, Girl Reserves if BETTY HUFF National Honor Society, Quill and Scroll, Times Staff.Seniors
Laura Jackson Dolores Humphrey
Beverly Jameson June Humrichouse
Kenneth Johnson Tom Hutchinson
Marcebra IfCWus Lucille Johnson
Harold Keener Virginia Johnson
Edna Keen Adolph Jungk
Mwmktha' King Maceo Keller
Ward King Clarence Kennedy
Edward Kitzmiller Wilma Ketchum
Jean Krinard Jean Klasner
Lyda Kunz Vera Klinger
Bob Landau Antigone Kodros
Antonia Lenhardt Donald Landis
Richard Lenhardt Eleanor Laux
Earl Linkogle Rosalie Lefler
ELWOOD HUGHEY—Tatler Staff MELVIN HUISH—Band, Track DOLORES HUMPHREY— Thespians, Spanish Club, National Honor Society, Girls' Council, French Club, Quill and Scroll, Tatler—'41 Editor, Editorial Staff '42, Dramatic Club, "Stage Door," "Three's a Crowd,” Student Forum, Booster Club JUNE HUMRICHOUSE Editor of '42 Tatler, Football Queen 1941, Quill and Scroll, National Honor Society, Girls' Council, Thespians, Dramatic Club, "You Can't Take It With You," "Seven Sisters," French Club, Student Forum TOM HUTCHINSON Band, National Honor Society, German Club, Student Council LAURA JACKSON—German Club ty BEVERLY JAMESON Latin Club, Times Staff, Quill and Scroll V LUCILLE C. JOHNSON Girl Reserves ADOLPH JUNGK—Rifle Club -9- MARCELLA KAUS Latin Club, Student Forum,
Dramatic Club, "Stage Door" Q HAROLD KEENER Band, Orchestra, Chorus •V- MACEO KELLER -Carver Hi-Y, National Honor Society CLARENCE KENNEDY Smiley Hi-Y, Student Forum, Times Staff WILMA KETCHUM—Student Council, National Honor Society MARTHA KING Student Council, Latin Club, Band, Student Forum Q EDWARD KITZMILLER Thespians, Dramatic Club, Student Council Q JEAN KLASNER French Club, Times Staff, Glee Club ANTIGONE KODROS—French Club, Student Council, Girls' Council, National Honor Society Q JEAN KRINARD Editor of Times, Latin Club, French Club, Student Forum, National Honor Society, Quill and Scroll LYDA MAE KUNZ—German Club, Student Forum, National Honor Society, Student Council ROBERT LANDAU Student Council, Red and Gray Hi-Y DONALD LANDIS Track V- ELEANOR LAUX—Dramatic Club, Student Forum V- ROSALIE LEFLER Patriotic Club DICK LENHARDT—Band EARL LINKOGLE—Rifle Club, National Honor
Society NORWOOD LIPPOLD Band -9- LOUISE LOCK Latin Club, Home Economics Club, Student Council, National Honor Society THELMA LOHR Student Forum, National Honor Society.Seniors
James McFarland Hilda Mawhee John McPherson
Wilbur R. Maxeiner Alma Marth
Dorothy May Alva Mae Martin
Jacque Michael Luella Medhurst
Lillian Mickoff Rose Mester
Martha Middleton Leo Mercurio
Harry Modes Allyn Miller
Matt Monks Fern Minor
George Montgomery Dorothy Mitchell
Eileen Nelder Jim Morris
Olga Netzhammer Harold Myers
Robert Nichols Jack Naughton
Lillian Northern Charlotte Niemeyer
Bertha Olian June Nixon
Gene Oseland John Noble
VELMA LYONS—French Club if LUCILE McCASKILL—Student Council, Times Staff if JAMES McFARLAND -Smiley Hi-Y, Track -PJOHN McPHERSON—TatlerStaff '41-42 if ALMA MARTH— German Club if HILDA MAWHEE French Club if WILBUR R. MAXEINER Art Club, Radio Club if- LUELLA MEDHURST—National Honor Society, French Club, Senior Girl Reserves if LILLIAN MICKOFF—French Club if- MARTHA ROSE MIDDLETON—Girls' Council, Student Council, Dramatic Club, "Poor Dear Edgar,” "You Can't Take It With You," "Seven Sisters," "Stage Door," Thespians, Booster Club, National Honor Society if ALLYN MILLER—Camera Club if- FERN MINOR—Student Forum, National Honor Society, Tatler Staff, Quill and Scroll, Glee Club, Senior Girl Reserves, Student Council if DOROTHY MITCHELL Choir, Girl Reserves if HARRY MODES Red and Gray Hi-Y, Latin Club, Student Council if MATT MONKS—Thespians, Student Council, Art Club, Dramatic Club, Smiley Hi-Y, "You Can't Take It With You," "Seven Sisters," "What A life," "Stage Door,” wrote "Hatfield and McCoys" if JAMES ROBERT MORRIS —Carver Hi-Y if HAROLD MYERS—Student Patrol JACK NAUGHTON—Smiley Hi-Y, Boys’ Cabinet, Football, Basketball if EILEEN NELDER—Student Council if OLGA NETZHAMMER Girls’ Council, Times Staff, Quill and Scroll, Dramatic Club, Thespians, French Club, National Honor Society, Booster Club if ROBERT NICHOLS—Camera Club, Student Council, Student Forum if JUNE NIXON—German Club, French Club if JOHN NOBLE Student Council, National Honor Society, Red and Gray Hi-Y, Student Patrol if LILLIAN NORTHERN Girl Reserves if BERTHA OLIAN—National Honor Society, French Club, Latin Club, Student Forum, Times Staff, Booster Club, Dramatic Club, "Poor Dear Edgar," "You Can't Take It With You," Thespians, Senior Class Play "Charlie's Aunt" if GENE OSELAND—Times Staff, Safety Patrol if DON OWENS—Latin Club, Times Staff if FRED PARIS—Times Staff.Jim Parkes
Evelyn Purcell r Betty Pike
Charles William Read Jerry Purcell
Martha Lee Reinhardt Charles Rayborn
Arlene Renken Marion Ray
Eleanore Riley Edith Rhoads
Bernadette Rundell Paul Richey
Charles Ryrie Kay Riggs
Paige Schreiber Kenneth Schlueter
Bob Schrimpf Edwina Schneehage
Doris Schwartzbeck Bob Schneider
Jean Sheppard Juanita Scott
Kenneth Show Bernadine Searles
Norma Lee Simpson Agnes Sharkey
ROSEMARA PENTZ Girl Reserves Q CLARENCE PERISHO—National Honor Society, Student Forum, Hi-Y, French Club S- REN PETERS—Football, HiY LUCILLE PHILLIPS—German Club BETTY PIKE—Art Club, Dramatic Club, "Stage Door," Booster Club, Thespians V DOROTHY PITTS—Student Forum, Times Staff GERALD PURCELL—Student Council, Smiley Hi-Y, Basketball Q CHARLES RAYBORN Red and Gray Hi-Y, Student Forum, Booster Club, Latin Club, Track V MARION RAY Football Manager '41, Rifle Team, Red and Gray Hi-Y, Student Council CHARLES ILLIAM READ—Choir ARLENE RENKEN—Band, Choir, French Club, Student Forum, National Honor Society PAUL RICHEY—Radio Club, Student Council ☆ KAY RIGGS Latin Club, Art Club Q CHARLES RYRIE—Orchestra, Senior Play, Times Staff, French Club, National Honor Society, Red and Gray Hi-Y KENNETH SCHLUETER—Art Club, Dramatic Club, "Seven Sisters," "Stage Door," Thespians, Red and Gray HiY EDWINA SCHNEEHAGE— Latin Club, Senior Girl Reserves, First Aid Class PAIGE SCHREIBER Girls' Council, National Honor Society, Student Council Q BOB SCHRIMPF—Student Council, Student Forum, Red and Gray Hi-Y, German Club, National Honor Society, Band V DORIS SCHWARTZBECK —Quill and Scroll, National Honor Society, French Club, Band, Times Staff Q JUANITA SCOTT -German Club V BERNADINE SEARLES Student Forum, Band Q AGNES SHARKEY Girls Council, Student Forum, French Club, Student Council, National Honor Society, Senior Play—"Charlie's Aunt" Q NORMA LEE SIMPSON—French Club, Times Staff, Quill and Scroll, National Honor Society GENE SIMS French Club, Student Council Q VERNON SLATEN—Student Council.Seniors
Betty J. Smith
Louise Staubitz Leland Smith
Carl Steiner Doris Spencer
Norma Stephenson Janet Statler
Leonard Sturgeon Maxine Sternes
Marvin Svvaim Patricia Strahan
George Sweeney Virgi uC traube
Bessie Tiljow- Jack Taylor
James Titchenal Doris Thomas
Vic Unterbrink Thomas Titchenal
Esther Ursch Lillian Trout
Marjorie Ursch Norma Lee Twichell
Lora Ward Sadie Waggoner
Lula Warren Patty Walter
Gene Watson Rosemary Walter
BETTY JEANNE SMITH -Glee Club, Senior Girl Reserves GEORGE SMITH—Football, Track, Bovs’ Cabinet, Art Club, Smiley Hi-Y JACK SMITH—Track V LELAND C. SMITH, JR National Honor Society, French Club, Camera Club DORIS ANN SPENCER—Glee Club, Senior Girl Reserves }■ JANET STATLER -Student Forum, German Club, Latin Club LOUISE STAUBITZ—French Club, Orchestra, Dramatic Club, “Archie Comes Home,” “Stage Door" $■ CARL E. STEINER Band V PATRICIA STRAHAN—French Club, Band V VIRGINIA STRAUBE —Student Council LEONARD L. STURGEON-Red and Gray Hi-Y V MARVIN W. SVVAIM— Red and Gray Hi-Y, Student Council, Latin Club, Student Forum, Booster Club JACK TAYLOR— Radio Club, Student Patrol DORIS LEE THOMAS—Glee Club HAROLD TICKNER Track BESSIE M. TILTON Student Forum, National Honor Society LILLIAN TROUT—Booster Club, Orchestra Q NORMA LEE TWICHELL—Latin Club, Student Forum, National Honor Society VIC UNTERBRINK, JR. Student Forum, Stuuent Council, Red and Gray Hi-Y, Band, German Club ESTHER URSCH Patriotic Club MARJORIE URSCH Latin Club, National Honor Society -9- PATTY WALTER Latin Club }• ROSEMARY WALTER—National Honor Society LORA WARD Tatler Staff, National Honor Society, Latin Club, Quill and Scroll LULA VIVIAN WARREN—Chorus, Girl Reserves, National Honor Society -9- EUGENE WATSON— Band V DORRIS WATT—Glee Club 9- NORMA WEIGLER Student Council.
It76 IWilliam Wells
Betty Young berg
N. W. WELLS, JR.—Radio Club, Camera Club, French Club, Student Patrol -9- DOROTHY WEMPEN-Quill and Scroll, Times Staff, National Honor Society, French Club DOROTHY WHITE—French Club, Latin Club 9- GEORGE G. WHITE Times Staff Q DOROTHY WILKEN— Tatler Staff, Quill and Scroll, National Honor Society if- EDITH WILSON French Club, Latin Club, Student Forum, National Honor Society JUNE WOHNLICH Senior Girl Reserves -9- ROGER YENNY Bovs’ Cabinet, Smiley Hi-Y, Art Club BETTY JANE YOUNGBERG French Club, Times Staff, Dramatic Club, “Stage Door," Girl Reserves, Student Forum V BETTY LEE YOUNG Band }■ ED YUNGCK Student Council, Booster Club, Student Forum, Red and Grav Hi-Y, Camera Club, Tatler Staff.
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Ruth Aulabaugh Doris Ballincj r Gene Bailey
Geraldine Barnett Laverna Baker
Bill Baum Roger Baker
Werner I orn Sydney Bears Doris Baldridge
Don Breyfogle June Beneze
Mary Jean Bryant James Blodgett
Carle Copeland Walter Caldwell Clinton Bonnell
Zelma Cummings Dan Carhart
Ruth Davis Mary Lucille Chism
DrewJDunnagan Marilyn De Sherlia George Clausen
June Dunn Jack Dick
Naomia Durborow Charlotte Dilling
Betty Jo Echols Mildred Doerr
Mary Louise Dupee
Matthew EdwardsDorothy Ewen
Kathleen Faiirig Frances Fleming Dorothy Fay
Don Foster Jack Ferg
Bill Ganter Bob Fox
Virginia Garver Eva Gabr
Eileen Georgeoff E
Ruth Gordon Bill Glass Francis Gotay, Jr.
Gene Gould Dixie Lee Gi.azebrook
Ada Graul Betty Lew Gleiber
Carolyn Hardy Marjorie Graul Betjy Godar
Peggy Hamby Oi.in Gray
Betty Hand Toi Grjviin
June Hand Raluh Halliburton
Ed HarveyVirginia Hatfield
Raymond Henry t"
Joe Hyndman Marjorie Herzberger 1
Wilda Hyndman Clara Hock
PhyllisJSull Helen Johnson Thelma Hock
Jack Jacoby Barbara Hovda
Carroll Jones Betty Hovey
Jerry Kibler Phil Kaeser June Hubner
I A - xr ; 7
Barbara Klauser Kenneth Kasten
Virginia Kohler Lorena Kemmery
jATE Dorothy Korte Bob Kennedy
Stanley Leonard Kenneth Korte
f _ mr Wilma Long Anita Kunz
£ Kenny Love Samuel Laughland
«0 Lois Lutz
yj A -j Howard Mathus
' Jean McClanahanJuniors
Jack Meisenheimer Thelma Mitchell Thelma Miller
David Morgenroth Alice Misegades
Lorene Murray Bob Mitchell
Esther Northcutt J. Edgar Newell Roger Mitchell
Eugene O’Neill Tom Nikolas
Opal Osborn Irene Nisbett
Dorothy Phillips Margaret Osterman Doris Norris
Mildred Phillips Sonna Lou Parker
Laverne Puckett Maxine Peel
Robert Ridenour Tommy Ready I JUii aJt'SlERfaN
irdt •» tf u La jL'j a
Joanne RoulEau Geneva Scales Norma Royse
Bettye Searles Don Russell
Jimmy Schmitt Victor D. Saunders
Juanita Sheets Eileen Schneider Eileen Sawyer
Nell Shine Paul Schneider
Delores Simons Mary Segraves
AKgX Sparks Dorothy Sims Rennel Searles
Alice Staehle Mary Sisk
Roy Staples Martha Smalley
V?RGikiA Tomlinson Fred Stephenson Werner Soltermann
Jean Turner Ed Swanson
Milford Tallyn Eva Waggoner Betty Thompson
Bob WatkinsMary Watson
' Eugene Wieland
j .fe uniors
Delphi ne Wi
Georgialee Allen Imogene Belangee Ruby Ashmore
Delmar Blodgett Earl Bailey
Earl Bockstruck Alice Beach
Georgia Bonnell Tommy Beall
Lillian Brown Bette Beck
Mary Carter Peggy Bruner
Pat Casey Bill Bryant
Paul Chamness Emma Buttle
Ernest Chew John Cannon
Maurice Clark Roy Cannon
Roger Cooper Dorothy Clayton
Jean Craton Maxine Cochran
Maxine Cundall Jane Combs
Doris Cunningham Etta Mae Conley
Garnetta Darr Arthur Coontz
Maye Dial Doris Davis
Bill Dick Irene Davis
Marjorie Dickerson Alice Day
Jean Dillon Paul Deem
Reinder Duvall „ . Rosella Dehner
Ella June FR Iin K'
Harriet Gibson Imogene Hall Pattie Goff
Flora Mae Halloway Anna Mae Grady
Donna Hamilton Don Graul
Ruth Horstman Tyler Griffin
Juanita Haynes Alfred Gross
Sally Hibberd Juanita Healey
Tommie Hill Phyllis Henderson
Mary Kathryn Hinton Robert Hendricks
Mary Lou Hoffman Evelyn Hermes
Charlotte Holland Russell Hermes
Irwin Huebner Alice Horn
Beverly Howard Johnson Lily Belle Howes
Donald Humphrey Mary Hubbard
Audrey Jean Igo Eileen Huebner
l 1LI.B LI
WufltfE Bea Johns
i 'VAnne Kramer Marian Kurz 1( ophomores
Virginia Luft George Leady
Eugene McCoy Beverly Leonard
Robert McCoy Dick Lock
Betty McCuen Warren Lodge
James McKee Ruth Long
Verna Metcalfe Sarah Malone
Eleanor Ann Middleton Ruth Mans
Andrew Millas Betty Mansholt
Roger Miller Berniece Martin
Nadean Mitchell Barbara Mec.owen
Alberta Ogden Veva Mohler
Marian O'Haver Patty Myers
Wallace Oller Betty Nichols
Charles Otstot Ruth Nichols
Johnnie Pace Bob Niedernhofer
Kennard Pierce Mary K. Paisley
Lillian Porter Ralph Parrish
Lucille Potts Dino E. Pars
Virginia Puetz Mary Louise Patterson
Hazel R awson Georgia Penning
June Robertson Betty Ready
Gerry Rowland Eunice Reis
Richard Russell Ruth Reynolds
Frances Ruyle Marjorie Roady
Eleanor Schlobohm Eileen Roberts
Norma Simpson Marjorie Schlueter
Elizabeth Smith Neal Schwartzkopf
Patty Sober Virginia Scott
Bill Sonntag Robert Segraves
Lucille Steiner Lois June Selkirk
Vera Tittle Kathryn Stewart
Dixie Lee Vann Peggy Storm
Earlene Waggoner La Verne Swaim
Doris Weaver Jean Thompson
Blanche White Reatha Webster
. Reginald Woolard
Mary Jane Yenny
Priscilla YoungSeniors Without Pictures
Robert Ballard James Black Delbert Beach
Joseph Borman Paul Bornes
Carl Belcher Frances Bernard
Charles Clayton Elmer Brunaugh
Harold Cole John Browning
Vivian Cramer June Burger
Earl Dugan Pat Connolly
Howard Dunn Robert Copley
Omar Elmendorf Elizabeth Cundall
Betty Griesbaum Vincent Farmer
Isabel Grissom Robert Fay
William Groshart Phyllis Gillen
Truman Grayson Homer Hale
James Griffin Don Halford
Eldon Grove Glova Halford
Clarence Johnson Delbert Hamilton
Kenneth Kibler Juanita Hechler
Howard Kogel Kenneth Hellrung
Eric Madison Emmett Laun
Joseph Magilson Spencer Lawless
Norman Maul Harold Leonard
Harriet Paddock Marvin Miller
Maurice Pfeffer Ward Neikirk
Virginia Phleger George Newcomer
Glenn Roderfeld Ray Platter
Clara Ann Sampson Virginia Ray
Albert Schneider Frances Rexford
Lillian Tebow Mary Frances Schmidt
Maurice Theisen Samuel Scott
Helen Tieman Robert Spillman
Eugene Walter Betty Wadlow
Don Warner Robert Waggoner
Harold Weigler Joseph Waide
Jean Williams Clarence Wenzel
Leona Williams Kenneth Wiegand
Arthur Wilson Kenneth Wikowsky
Clyde Wiseman Football Lettermen
Maurice Pfeffbr Bod Hammelman Bod Metz
Bill Alberts Harold Cole Ray Platter
Marion Ray, M r. George Smith Jack Naugiiton Football Lettermen
Franklin Harrison Jimmy Moore Joe Waide
Herbert Burmester Jim Buck Lee Lump kin
Carl Platter Jim Coleman Bill. AshFootball Season of 1941
Ray L. Jackson, Coach
Football practice got under way by Wednesday of the first week of school. Coach Jackson found only 5 lettermen of '40 on hand and of these Ash had had the most experience in the previous season. Lettermen also on hand besides Ash were Carl and Ray Platter, Jim Buck, and Maurice Pfcffcr—Pfcffer had seen nearly a complete season of service in '40. This left Coach Jackson and his assistant—Gcddcs—with two seasoned linemen, Ash and Pfcffcr, and three more with considerable experience—Cole, Buck, and Carl Platter. In the backfield the only letterman from '40 was Ray Platter, and one man with considerable experience—Jim Coleman. It was really a big task ahead for the coaches to have a team ready for the first game of the season with Benld here on Friday evening, September 26.
When Benld's miners rolled into town for the opening game of the season, all dope-favored the visitors who were equipped with a squad of seasoned veterans. The first quarter was a "feeler" by both squads, but in the second quarter, Benld's Robertson and Lloyd unleashed an attack that carried to Alton's 9 yard line. Here Lumpkin planted his 190 pounds squarely in front of Robertson and the visitors first half threat was ended. In the second half the visitors made two desperate but unsuccessful bids for scores. In the third quarter with the ball on Alton's 11 yard stripe, Robertson attempted to pass, but was downed on the 18 by Lumpkin who had broken through Benld's line. In the fourth quarter a pass from Robertson to Lloyd in midfield looked like a touchdown but little Jim Coleman caught Lloyd on the Alton 29 yard line. It was now Alton's turn and they turned on the heat, but lost the ball to Benld on the visitors 2 yard line. Hamelmann, Ash, Waide and Lumpkin gave Alton some swell first game defense work and Buck's punting was above average for a high school game. Burmester in his first game played well. Score 0-0.
Belleville's Maroons opened Conference play for both teams on our field October 3. During most of the game Belleville seemed to possess a more driving offense but the Rcdbird defense stopped the Maroon scoring plays except in
Robert P. Geodes, Assistant Coach
one quarter—the fourth. Late in the third quarter Belleville downed one of their punts on the Alton 5 yard line. Buck punted to the 35 but McKclvey for the Maroons returned it to the 11. Here the Redbirds held for 3 downs but a Belleville pass on fourth down was ruled complete on the Alton 2 foot line. Alton drew an off-side penalty on the next play and the ball rested on the 1 foot line and after another play it was still short of a touchdown. The first play of the fourth quarter produced Belleville's only touchdown but it was one-better than Alton and the final score read Maroons 6—Alton 0.
October 10 found the Redbirds in the den of Collinsville Kahoks, who had shown early season signs of being tough. The only score of the game fell to Collinsville's honor early in the first quarter. A Kahok punt took a crazy hop and touched an Alton player but Collinsville took advantage of the break and fell on the ball on Alton's 22 yard line. A mixture of line plays and passes gave the Kahoks a touchdown in four plays from the 22. Throughout the rest of the game Alton's defense clicked but on offense the Birds were stopped on Collinsville's 15 in the fourth quarter by a pass interception after Ash had blocked a Kahok punt. Final score—Collinsville 6-Alton 0.
The 17th day of October arrived and as the dav wore on the rain grew worse. Result— postponed game to Thanksgiving Day. Coach Jackson reported that this was the first football game in which he had ever taken part, as a player or coach, to be postponed due to weather.
The game for October 24 with Madison was not played because of Madison's cancellation. No definite reason for failing to play the game has ever been given by Madison.
The Redbirds finally got back into action on October 31 at Edwardsvillc where the Tigers had come up with a good team but had lost some close games previous to our invasion. The long period without competition might be offered as a reasonable excuse for Alton's failure to muster a continued strong offensive. Alton plaved a game somewhat above Edwards-ville in the first half and late in the second quarter, Moore tossed some fine passes that had1941 Football Squads
1st row: Oden, Pars, Veit.
2nd row: W. Brown, Tickncr, Tucker, McFarland, Fay, Connerly, Tackwell, Graul, J. Kennedy, Dick, Kreider, Beall.
3rd row: Sweeney, Dunncgan, Cross, Hechler, Waide.
Q V V V
FIRST FOOTBALL—Bottom 1st row: Pfeffcr, Moore, Lumpkin, Buck, Ash, Metz, Naughton, Hamelmann, Smith, Dunn, Carl Platter.
2nd row: Ray (M r.), Waide, Hertcnstcin, Ray Platter, Harrison, Alberts, Burmester, Coleman, Cole, McFarland, Dick.
Football Season of 1941
the Redbirds only 14 yards from "pay dirt" but a pass on fourth down was incomplete and Edwardsvillc was saved. The second half saw nothing that looked like a score until the middle of the fourth quarter when the Tigers returned a punt to the Alton 40. From here on, two completed passes separated by a successful line play put the Tigers over for the only touchdown of the game. They failed to add point and again the Redbirds had a to accept a 6-0 defeat.
Oiler football stock at Wood River was up a good many points as November 7 neared and the traditional athletic rivalry between the schools again became tense. Wood River really worked hard in preparation for this game since it looked as if this should be their year to win. The game was moved up a day so that the faculties of both schools could attend the High School Teachers Conference at Illinois U. on the 7th. The weatherman tried to rain this game out, too, and for a time it appeared as if he might succeed. However, rain had ceased to fall before game time but the soggy field added favors to Wood River and most of the 1500 fans felt another Alton loss was in store. The first quarter was fairly even football but in the second quarter, passes by Ufert to Lawton and Eller with some stellar line plunging by Ufert put over an Oiler touchdown. Then Pelligrino place kicked to give the Oilers a 7-0 lead which they held for the rest of the second quarter and most of the third quarter. Wood River contributed to Alton's score when they fumbled on the Alton 35 and Carl Platter grabbed the ball. An off-side on the Oilers plus 6 yards by Burmester had the ball on the Oiler 24 yard line. Coleman picked up 3 yards and fumbled when hit hard, but the ball rolled goalward and again Carl Platter played keeps with the ball this time on the Oiler 13. The next play opened a hole in the Oiler line and Coleman went all the way for a touchdown. Seconds later Coleman had again dashed through the Oilers on an off-tackle play to tie the score. The fourth quarter could have been called off since neither team scored and the final score read Alton 7, Wood River 7.
A week later the Redbirds faced the East St. Louis Packers at Parson's field. The Packers were sporting an undefeated and untied record and were out to erase some tie scores Alton had put on them in years not long past. Also the Packers and Maroons were tied for conference honors with 5 wins each and an East Side victory meant the worst that could befall them
was a tie with Belleville for conference honors. Abromovich had too much help and East Side scored touchdowns in the first, second, and fourth quarters. Alton scored her one touchdown in the fourth quarter by cooperating linemen who are supposed to set up—not carry out scoring plays. However, Jim Buck blocked an East Side punt in mid-field and Maurice Pfcffer scooped it up for a 46 yard touchdown sprint. The game ended Alton 6, East St. Louis 20.
Granite City, with a record for the season about like that of the Redbirds, arrived for a Thanksgiving Day game. Records gave each team about an even chance. In the game itself the Redbirds outplayed Granite's Happy Warriors—the visitors scoring only one first down in the entire game and never getting closer than the Redbird's 22 yard stripe. Alton drove to the Granite 14 yard line in the first quarter and the 7 yard line in the second quarter, but failed to score and many felt a scoreless tie might result. However, early in the fourth quarter. Granite fumbled a punt and Ash gained possession of the ball for Alton on Granite's 21 yard line. From this point Burmester plus Ray Platter plus a penalty on the Happy Warriors and two more line plays by Burmester produced the touchdown of the game. Point after touchdown was netted by Coleman in an off-tackle line play. Final score was Alton 7, Granite City 0.
The season showed a record of 1 win—4 losses —2 ties which totals the most disasterous season Alton High has had in eleven years. However, opponents for the season scored an average of only one touchdown a game which tells the fact that the Redbirds were plenty tough on defense.
The 1942 season will see Lumpkin, Harrison and Metz as the only letter men back. Four others with considerable playing experience will be on hand—Hertenstcin, Veit, Roberts and Moore. Bill Richey, who came to us from Murphysboro, will be eligible. There will be many others on hand to complete the squad.
Alton 0..................Benld 0 (tie)
Alton 0..................Belleville 6
Alton 0..................Collinsville 6
Alton 0.................Edwardsvillc 6
Alton 7.................Wood River 7 (tic)
Alton 6.................East St. Louis 20
Alton 7 Granite City 0
FIRST BASKETBALL SQUAD igh, Campbell, Beck, Naughton, Meisenheimer. row: Bafuir PI after; Buck, Richey, Hallam, (Moore absent).
' Ba ketball 1941-42 Season
Robert P. Geddes, Coach
Antone Jureziz, Assistant Coach
The 1941-'42 basketball season opened at hoirte on December 4 when Jerseyvilie dropped in for a game. The Rcdbirds had been through a couple of weeks practice and with Campbell, Beck, the Platter brothers Ray and Carl, Pfeffer, Meisenheimer, Moore, Cole, Naughton, Buck and Hallam to furnish the starting five and six sturdy reserves—promise of an unusually good basketball season was at hand. And now back to the Jersey vi lie game. Coach Geddes did not get to give all of his players as much of a tryout as he would have liked to do as Jerseyville kept within striking distance -yet Alton led all the way and the final score was Alton 29, Jerseyville 23. The second game of the season, found the Rcdbirds traveling to Gillespie and in a battle all the way that saw the lead change hands in each half finally ended with an Alton victory 28-25 and a good start for the year.
Conference play for the Redbirds opened at East St. Louis on December 11 and the Packers packed too much of a wallop—so the only thing Alton could do was absorb their first defeat of the season. Final tally gave EastsiJe 35 and Alton 23. Sandwiched between the East-side and Granite City conference games came a non-conference battle with Litchfield on their court. It was an off night for Alton and Litchfield really went to town. When the battle-ended and the scorers completed their count it read—Litchfield 40 and Alton 14. The season record of victories was equalled in losses at 2.
Redbird stock took a sudden rise, however, when the boys stole the show from Granite City, there, on the 19th and put on a second half rally that put the game on ice and the final score read Alton 52—Granite City 29. This game ended active competition for the Redbirds until January 6, 1942. The long break in games came about in this manner. Collinsville was to have held an invitational tournament during the closing days of December and Alton elected to go to Collinsville instead of Mount Vernon. After the Rcdbirds had withdrawn from the Mt. Vernon tournament (where they had played for five years and were tournament winners in '36) they received notice that the Collinsville tournament was off. The only thing left for the Redbirds to do was to put in plenty of practice during the December 19—-January 6 interval.
January 6 brought a renewal of basketball activities after the holidays. Southwest High of St. Louis furnished the opposition and the Redbirds proceeded to their highest scoring of the season, winning by a 42-29 score. Three days later the Geddesmcn journeyed to Wood River with hope of upsetting a powerful Oiler machine. Alton played a hard game both on defense and offense and if we could have hit from the field with greater accuracy a different story could be told. When the smoke of battle cleared it showed Oilers 36—Alton 24. The next night January lO brought the EdwardsvillcTigers to the Redbirds lloor. The game started with a bang and before Coach Geddes could believe it the Tigers were sporting an 11-1 lead. At this point the starting line-up took a rest and Buck, Mciscnhcimer, Cole, Carl Platter and Naughton were rushed into the battle. For a minute Edwardsvilic continued their splurge and ran up a 16-3 count before Meisenheimer began his long ‘‘shot" feed-in that was good for 5 field goals and his mates garnered enough points to leave the Redbirds only 2 points behind at the half. Meisenheimer was too fast and the ■‘ref" said four personals all too soon and Jack got his shower before the half ended. His fire had taken hold of the squad and as the boys were shifted some in the second half they soon took a lead and held it for the game— final score was Alton 33—Tigers 30. The next week our boys journeyed to Collinsville and the Kahoks showed us how the game was played. Wc had to be content with a ■ 3-31 loss. Madison dropped into Alton on January 20 and the fans were treated to a thriller. When the final whistle blew the count read 35-34 Alton.
The first semester conference play ended at Belleville on January 23 and they practically annihilated us in the hottest scoring exhibition they had put on all year. The final count showed 53 Maroon markers and 32 for Alton. Decatur dropped into Alton the next evening and in a grand game, Alton was forced to bow to a team with a superior reserve strength. The game was fast and exceptionally close until the last two minutes of the game when the visitors pulled ahead and we lost 52-40.
The second semester shows only ten games to twelve in the first semester. Second semester conference play found East St. Louis here on January 30 and their jinx held good. We lost 31-21. The only non-conference basketball game outside of tournament play was a game on our floor with Greenville. They did some fancy shooting and gave us a defeat by a 47-36 score. Our next game was at Granite and those Warriors were really happy while we got the short end of a 37-20 score. The Oilers came to town with several hundred fans and even if it were February 13, they showed us no mercy and we were weak on offense. Final score— Oilers 34, Alton 16. In our game at Edwardsvilic the boys really tried, but the Tigers were out for revenge and they got it with a 35-2 count.
The Redbirds journeyed to Mad ison for a return game and to prove to Madison fans that our 1 point victory at home was no fluke the boys plastered Madison again. This was another 1 point victory of the thriller type. A few days later Collinsville came to Alton for a game. The Kahoks led nearly all the way but Alton gradually narrowed the gap. With about 12 seconds ieft to play and the Redbirds 1 point behind the unbelievable happened. Alton got possession of the ball—Aulabaugh shot a long
one that was perfect and 'twas our game 32-31. Here would have been a good place to end the season but Belleville had to spoil things for us in our last conference game of the season by a 35-21 score.
Tournament time found us paired with the Army from Western Military. Season records left the teams about even and when the game got under headway Western took an early lead and held a 4 point advantage at the half. Alton located the basket in the second half and easily disposed of the opponent in a 36-25 final. The next big question "Could we beat Granite?" The answer was "Yes, we could." But wc didn't. Outscoring the Happy Warriors 2 baskets from the field our foul shooting lagged and wc got the short end of a 32-29 score. With this game basketball closed for the season.
The second semester found Ray Platter off the squad due to graduation. Gale Aulabaugh was back and gave a good account of himself. A newcomer was Bill Richey from Murphysboro who made the sauad anil saw considerable service. Injury and illness took Jimmy Moore from the squad in the middle of the second semester play. Next season's team will most likely be built around Moore, Beck, Hallam, Richey and Aulabaugh with this year's second team coming to our rescue.
Alton .29 — Jerseyville...............23
Alton .28 — Gillespie.................25
Alton .35 — East St. Louis............23
Alton .14 — Litchfield................40
Alton .32 — Granite City..............29
Alton 42 — Southwest (St. Louis)....29
Alton .24 — Wood River................36
Alton .33 — Edwardsvilic..............30
Alton 31 — Collinsville..............43
Alton 35 — Madison...................34
Alton 32 — Belleville................53
Alton .40 — Decatur...................52
Alton .21 — East St. Louis............31
Alton .36 — Greenville................47
Alton .20 — Granite City..............37
Alton .16 — Wood River................34
Alton .28 — Edwardsville..............35
Alton..32 — Collinsville..............31
Alton. 33 — Madison...................32
Alton .25 — Belleville................31
Alton 36 — Western Military Academy.25
Alton .29 — Granite City..............32
651 Total Points 752
Won 10 Lost 12SECOND BASKETBALL SQUAD 1st row: Keener, Weiland, Watkins, Kennedy, Harrison, Oden, Veit. but row: Graul, Hechler, Tackwell, Allen, McCarroll.
Second Team Basketball
A group of about 15 made up the second team E. St. Louis 20 Alton 19
squad during the season and won 7 games while Litchfield 43 Alton 24
losing eleven. They scored an average of 22 Granite City 37 Alton 17
points per game while their opponents scored Southwest 21 Alton 28
25 points. During the season the second team Wood River 37 Alton 8
scored 390 points to their opponents 457. A Edwardsville 20 Alton 19
good many of the boys on the second team Collinsville 37 Alton 20
showed steady improvement during the season. Madison 23 Alton 25
If they continue to improve next season and Belleville 32 . Alton 21
we hope they will the first string squad should E. St. Louis 30... Alton 26
see a good many new faces. The boys showing Granite City 29 Alton 18
most promise are: Keener, Hechler, Veit, Graul, W ood River 26 Alton 17
Glen Allen and Watkins. Edwardsville 18 Alton 35
Madison 9 . Alton 16
☆☆☆ Collinsville 25 Alton 22
SEASON SCORES Belleville 13 Alton 33
Jerseyville 27 Alton 40 457 390
Gillespie 10.............................Alton 22 Games won 7 — Games lost 11
☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆1st row: Fred Tickncr, Don Russell, James McFarland, Joe Waide, Earl Bailey, Tom Beall, Bob White, Keith Robertson, Maurice Roberts, A1 White, Roger Miller.
2nd row: Edwin Dodson, Glen Allen, Carl Platter, Harvey Veit, Fred Fay, Dale Werts, Jimmy Schmidt, Wallace Oiler, Don Jansen, Bob Watts.
3rd row: Carl Hershey, Bill Ritchey, Franklin Harrison, Herman Hechlcr, Gene Gould, Eugene Hovda, Norman Showers, Durward Worley, Harold Tickncr.
4th row: Bob Hanei, Jack Smith, Charles Otstot, Paul Waide, Paul Chamness, Melvin Huish.
5th row: George Warner, Ed Mullins.
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Antone Jureziz, Coach
The lack of good practice grounds for track has not defeated the spirit of the boys nor their coach and this season the boys have refused to be the conference doormat in their various meets. At the time this article goes to press the boys have not won any meets but instead of trailing the field with one or two points they have frequently run up 45 to 60 points and placed second or third in quadrangular meets. Much of the scoring has been done by the juniors in the various events and especially in relay races where the best work has been done. A part of the good results in
track this year may be due to a growing interest in track as evidenced by a larger squad and the result of previous seasons efforts. The Red-birds have already or will participate in 10 meets this spring which comprises the heaviest track schedule in many years. We are counting on a grand season in '43.
The juniors showing most promise for next year are: Harvey Veit, Thomas Beall, Fred Fay, Don Jansen, Durward Worley, Rodger Miller, Glen Allen, Norman Showers, Fred Tickner, and A1 White.
ORGANIZATIONS[GIRLS' AUXILIARY COUNCIL 1st row: Olga Netzhammcr, Antigone Kodros, Agnes Sharkey, Dolores Humphrey, June Humrichousc, Martha Middleton, Georgia Bonnell.
2nd row: Elizabeth Smith, Joan Emons, Alice Misegades, Paige Schreiber, Virginia Luft, Cecelia Wood, Nell Shine, Moreland Voss.
V V V BOYS' CABINET
1st row: Jack Naughton, Maurice Pfeifer, Ray Platter, Jim Buck, Jim Coleman, Bill Ash, Bill Alberts, Carl Platter.
2nd row: Charles Tackwcll, Roger Yenny, Lewis Oden, Homer Campbell, Tracy Beck, Roy Cannon, Earl Bailey.
3rd row: George Smith, Shelby Willis, Jim Moore, Jim Dawson, Mr. Wood.
Not in picture: Don Jansen, Gale Aulabaugh, Bob Metz, Bob McCarroIl, Otis Keener, Herman Hechler.
Girls’ Auxiliary Council
One of the most prominent clubs of Alton High is the Girls' Council which was founded in 1928. Under the sponsorship of Miss Wempen this organization has done much in the way of
OFFICERS First Semester
serving the student body. The girls in this group represent each class and are chosen for their outstanding traits of leadership, scholarship, cooperation and service.
OFFICERS Second Semester
V K- -9- V
The Boys' Cabinet was founded in January, 1928, when boys who had acted as guides for freshmen, organized a service club. There were eleven charter members. The purpose of the Cabinet is to serve the school and to encourage beneficial activities among the boys. The Cabinet members are always ready to assist in school projects in any way they can. They sponsor the high school excursion each year, manage the score board at football games, act as gatemen at athletic contests and as ushers
OFFICERS First Semester
at other school functions. Each February they assist new students by explaining the school activities and individual programs, and bv acting as guides.
New members are chosen to the Cabinet at the beginning of each semester, and officers are chosen at the beginning of each semester. The Cabinet is one of the oldest and most prominent clubs in school.
Mr. Wood is the sponsor of the club.
OFFICERS Second Semester
☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆QUILL AND SCROLL
1st row: Pat Halsenberg, Beverly Jameson, Dorothy Holt, Alice Miscgadcs, Joan Emons, Moreland Voss, Martha Beeler, Jean Krinard, Mary Watson.
2nd row: Miriam Mever, Dorothy Russell, Dolores Humphrey, Dorothy Wilken, Doris Schwartzbcck, Olga Netzhammer, Norma Lee Simpson, Dorothy Wempen, June Humrichouse, Margaret Harris, Lora Ward, Martha Smalley.
3rd row: Don Russell, Fern Minor, Mary Hamilton, Janet Williams, Jack Jacoby, Bill Ash, Shelby Willis, Lois Lutz, Betty Huff, Lois Wiseman.
☆ ☆ ☆ ☆
1st row: Patricia Halscnberg, Sidney Bears, Dorothy Holt, Alice Misegades, Joan Emons, Jean Krinard, Martha Beeler, Moreland Voss, Mary Watson.
2nd row: Miriam Mever, Beverly Jameson, Doris Schwartzbcck, Olga Netzhammer, Lucile McCaskill, Gene Oseland, Fred Paris, Norma Lee Simpson, Bertha Olian, Dorothy Wempen, Martha Smalley, Don Russell.
3rd row: Betty Youngberg, Mary Hamilton, Janet Williams, Jean Klasner, Charles Ryric, George White, Harold Chamberlain, Shelby Willis, Lois Lutz, Lois Wiseman, Betty Huff.
Quill and Scroll
The Quill and Scroll is a journalistic honor society, international in scope. The Lovejoy Chapter, a charter member of the organization, was established April 4, 1927.
Students eligible for membership must have done creditable work on either of the school publications, The Times or The Tatler. The purpose of the Quill and Scroll is to instill in the students the ideal of scholarship; to advance the standards of the profession of journalism by developing better journalists and by devclop-
OFFICERS First Semester President Moreland V'oss
Secretary-Treasurer ..................... Bill Ash
ing a high code of ethics to promote exact and dispassionate thinking, clear and forceful writing. Further, it has been the purpose of this chapter to take on some school project each year. The features this year have been the induction of new members, the banquet and annual party with the National Honor Society. The society has also joined the Honor Society in establishing an honor roll of graduates from this school who have gone to serve their country.
Second Semester President Doris Schwartzbeck
Secretary-Treasurer................ Lois Lutz
The Alton High Times was first published in 1923. Since this time, its purpose has been to promote scholarship; to preserve school tradition; to encourage sportsmanship; to support school activities; to provide practical
experience in journalism; and to increase loyalty to our school.
The Times is published eighteen times per year, at intervals of two weeks. It is supported by subscribers and advertising.
HONOR SOCIETY — OLD MEMBERS
1st row: June Humrichousc, Dolores Humphrey, Dorothy Holt, Bertha Olian, Olga Netzhammer, Moreland Y'oss, Martha Beeler, Jean Krinard, Rosalie Leflcr.
2nd row: Emma Jane Hickerson, Antigone Kodros, Edith Wilson, Agnes Sharkey, Gordon Bentley, Jim Coleman, Lora Ward, Margaret Harris, Louise Lock, Mary Chessick, Martha Middleton, Arlene Rcnkcn.
3rd row: Mary Hamilton, Clarence Perisho, Ray Platter, Bill Ash, Charles Ryrie, Jim Buck, Bob Schrimpf, Edwin Buzan, John Noble.
☆ ☆ ☆ ☆
HONOR SOCIETY — NEW MEMBERS
1st row: Norma Lee Tvvitchell, Norma Lee Simpson, Marjorie Ursch, Pat Halsenberg, Fern Minor, Doris Schwartzbeck, Dorothy Wilkcn, Dorothy Wempen, Paige Schrciber, Betty Huff.
2nd row: Tom Hoering, Curtis Frye, Dave Hofmann, Kenneth Schlueter, Rosemary Walter, Lois Whitten, Lyda Mae Kunz, Luclla Mcdhurst, Thelma Lohr, Wilma Ketchum, Bessie Tilton, Lula Warren.
Ird row: John Evans, Tom Hutchinson, Bill Collins, Carl Hershey, Homer Campbell, Leland Smith, Earl Linkoglc, Maceo Keller, Shelby Willis, Herbert Hoover, Lois Lutz.
National Honor Society
The Alton Chapter of the National Honor Society has been organized for fifteen years. During this time it has grown and prospered. The original Chapter of twelve members has grown to an organization having a membership of sixty or more and graduating about half of this number each semester. One of the original sponsors, Miss Cates, who helped organize the chapter in the beginning, is serving alone as sponsor. The other sponsor, Miss Cartwright, died in 1939.
The purpose of this organization is chiefly to recognize scholarship, as football and basketball recognize ability in athletics, and the language clubs recognize ability in their separate languages. In addition to this, the Chapter tries to develop the leadership and character of its members by rendering various services to the school and to the members of the Chapter.
Membership is based on the four cardinal virtues of the chapter, scholarship, leadership, character and service. There are certain points under each of these virtues that must be considered. Under scholarship the candidate must be in the upper third of his class; under leadership come the initiative, executive ability and influence of the candidate; under character are dependability, industry, honesty, and person-
OFFICERS First Semester
ality; under service—the service to other organizations, to the school, and to the teachers must be considered. The faculty advisors prepare a list of those in the upper third of the class who are eligible. This list is then presented to the rest of the faculty who rate the candidates on leadership, character, and service. The high rating candidates are then installed at a ceremony each semester, but not over fifteen per cent of the graduating class may be installed.
Meetings arc held once a month, the third Monday in the school month. During the meeting, business is transacted and speakers are heard on various subjects.
The Chapter holds several social affairs each semester. A banquet for graduating members and a joint party with the Quill and Scroll have been regular features.
This year the student loan scholarships, as started in 1936, were continued along with two new projects. One was the compiling of a list of graduates and non-graduates of Alton Senior High School who have joined the armed forces of the United States. The other project was a plan suggested by Mr. Hanna that a list be kept of those graduating out of the Honor Society and then having them write in, in later years, to tell their progress.
OFFICERS Second Semester
1st row: Earleen Gaines, Mary Watson, Martha Middleton, Matt Monks, June Humrichouse, Bertha Olian, Olga Netzhammer.
2nd row: Harold Chamberlain, Bill Foster, Kenneth Schlucter, Ed Kitzmillcr, Keith Robertson, Don Durborow.
Thespians not in picture: Gerrv Barnett, David Hofmann, Dolores Humphrey, Marcella Kaus, Betty Pike.
S- V V
1st row: Marjorie Dickerson, Marcella Kaus, Dolly Gaines, Mary Watson, Martha Middleton, Matt Monks, June Humrichouse, Bertha Olian, Olga Netzhammer, Pat Halsenberg.
2nd row: Georgia Bonnell, Dale Werts, Vera Tittle, Jim Coleman, Louise Staubitz, Sidney Bears, Dorothy Korte, Joan Emons, Dolores Humphrey, Nick Brown, Betty Youngberg, Betty Pike, Pat Myers, Irene Nisbett, Geraldine Barnett.
3rd row: Don Durborow, Ed Swanson, Vic Saunders, Harold Chamberlain, Bill Foster, Kenneth Schlucter, Ed Kitzmillcr, Keith Robertson, Ed Buzan, Dave Hofmann, Don Reining, Jack Schuricht.
Sponsored by the Alton High Dramatic Club the National Thespians are an honor society for high school dramatics. To become a member a candidate has to be a member of the Dramatic Club and perform creditably seventy lines or more in a play or have taken active part back-stage.
It was organized in 1932 with eight members and the chapter has now twelve members.
The aims of the society are to develop a
spirit of active and intelligent interest in dramatics; to assist directors and students in the presentation of plays, to stand as a reward for excellence in high school dramatics, to acquaint directors and students with progress of dramatics in other high schools, and to bring about a close relationship between the troupe.
Its semester project was learning to do make-up work to help the people in the plays makeup.
President. . .............Kenneth Schlueter
☆ ☆ ☆ ☆
One of the oldest clubs in Alton High is the Dramatic Club which is observing its twentieth year this spring. In honor of this anniversary it has redecorated the school dressing rooms with make-up tables, mirrors and flourescent lights. This organization under the sponsor-
ship of Miss Rutledge presents two three-act plays a year besides two one-act assembly plays. This year the three act plays were: "Seven
Sisters" by Edith Ellis and "Stage Door" by Edna Ferber and George Kaufman.
OFFICERS Second Semester
Secretary. Dolores Humphrey
1st row: Mildred Doerr, Freda Spence, Marjorie Harris, Lois Paul, Betty Ready, June Hubner, Eunice Reis, Irene Davis, Hazel Laird, Mary Carter, Marie Mayhall, Eileen Yaeger, Elizabeth Smith, Nancy Acker.
2nd row: Doris Harper, Lila Peterson, Veva Mohler, Wilma Kittinger, Barbara Brunson, Doris Schwartzbcck, June Humrichousc, Dolores Humphrey, Jim Coleman, Harriet Gibson, Bette Beck, Joan Emons, Peggy Hamby, Dorothy Fay,Thelma Wilken.
}rd row: Virginia Wciglcr, Jean Howard, Lois Wiseman, Sylvia Brunhurst, Dixie Lee Vann, Janet Sparks, Olga Netzhammer, Geraldine Frasier, Edith Wilson, Jean Krinard, Bertha Olian, Margaret Harris, Donald Humphrey, Agnes Sharkey, Marv Lou Armstrong, Betty Jean Thompson, Juanita Crosnoe, Naomi Mason, Virginia Hatfield, Miriam Meyer, Kay Clifton, Marguerite Ronshausen.
4th row: Dorothy Russell, Patty Mvers, Jean Sheppard, Marv Hamilton, Ed Dodson, Lcland Smith, Carl Hershey, Bob Fox, Roy Staples, Gene Bailey, Paul Chamness, Tom Beall, Gerald Meyers, Roger Cooper.
1st row: Juanita Haynes, Joyce Show, Peggy Storm, Dorothy Cairns, Doris Cunningham, Doris Lambert, Marv M or wood, Lucille Steiner, Jean Craton, Ella June Fredericks, Ann Waterbury, Vera Johnson.
2nd row: Martha Smalley, Vera Tittle, Jane Rodgers, Martha Beeler, Beverly Jameson, Bertha Olian, Jean Krinard, Dorothy White, Maxine Cundall, Georgia Bonncll, Virginia Luft, Norma Lee Twitchcll, Sonna Lou Parker, Maxine Laux.
3rd row: Gwen Huish, Marjorie Theisen, June Hubner, Lorene Kemmerv, Martha Lee King, Kathervn Wilson, Gerry Barnett, Beverly Howard, Eileen Huebner, Dorothy Holt, Jim Coleman, Margaret Harris, Shelby Willis, Alice Misegades, Lois Whitten, Harold Chamberlain, Mary Hinton, Eleanor Ann Middleton, Jane Combs, Eunice Hanbaum, Sally Hibbert, Barbara Megown, Leon Springman.
4th row: Betty McDaniels, Wilma Pavnter, Bette Hanke, Marcella Kaus, Edith Wilson, Emma Jane Hickcrson, Milford Tallvn, Mather Waltrip, Dale Werts, Joanne Rouleau, Charles Otstot, Bob Butler, Rov Cannon, Edwin Buzan, Francis Gotay, Stanley Leonard, Don Paul.
Le Cercle Francais
The French Club was organized shortly after our school was established in the present building. This club tries to encourage French students to be more observant of the French people and their language apart from the classroom.
Throughout the year members learn French
OFFICERS First Semester
Vice President..........................Bob Fox
songs and give short plays and other programs at the meetings. Outside of the meetings the club sells refreshments at football games and helps prepare an annual Language Club Banquet.
The sponsor is Miss Clara Blackard.
OFFICERS Second Semester
Secretary Patty Myers
☆ ☆ ☆ ☆
Societas Latina scholae nostrac in MCMXXIX constituta est. Ea non prima cuius generis in historia scholae nostrae, nam olim erat societas multos annos. Lingua, vita, moresque populi Romani aguntur in convcntibus. Consilium societatis est amicitiam inter discipulos Latinos adjuvare, et majorein aestimationem linguae Latinae colere.
OFFICERS First Semester
Vice-President...........Emma Jane Hickerson
The Latin Club of our school was organized in 1939- It is not the first of its kind in the history of our school, for long ago there was a society for many years. The language, life and customs of the Roman people are discussed at the meetings. The purpose of the society is to promote friendship among the Latin students, and to promote a greater appreciation of the Latin language.
OFFICERS Second Semester
1st row: Dave Hofmann, Jack N a ugh ton, Jim Dawson, Tracy Beck, Jim Moore, Jim Buck, Clarence Perisho.
2nd row: Egon Kuhn, Bill McFarland, Roger Yenny, Clarence Kennedy, Roy Cannon, Bill Bryant, Earl Bailey, Jim McFarland, Donald Humphrey.
3rd row: Charles Tackwell, Don Storms, Lewis Oden, Bill Alberts, Bill Ash, Werner Born, Carl Hershey, Bob Fox, Bob Niedernhofer.
☆ ☆ ☆ ☆
RED AND GRAY
1st row: Bob Tucker, Shelby Willis, Marvin Swaim, Gordon Bentley, James Hamilton, Roy Staples, Ray Platter, Edwin Buzan, Ed Cornell, Leonard Sturgeon.
2nd row: John Vann, Nick Brown, Jim Coleman, Carl Platter, Roger Cooper, Ed Yungck, Homer Campbell, Charles Ryrie, Kenneth Schlueter, Bob Schrimpf, Bob Johnson, Jack Fisher, Bob Landau, Jim Fields, Don Breyfogle, Delmar Blodgett.
3rd row: Howard Dunn, Bob Graham, Marion Willis, Tom Beall, Kenneth March, Bob Hamelmann, Gene Wuellner, Don Reining, Don Hinrichs, Harry Modes, Keith Robertson, Vic Unter-brink, John Hickey, Howell Sumner.
The purpose of Hi-Y is: “To create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community, high standards of Christian character." The four planks in the platform are: Clean
speech, clean scholarship, clean sports, and clean living. The Hi-Y, a national organization, is a group of high school boys who are seeking for themselves and their fellow students the highest standards of conduct for life. This affords an opportunity for developing leadership among its members, emphasizes things worth while, and aids in formation of friendships.
1st row: Russell Eaton, Clarence Wenzel, Bill Haggard, J. Edgar Newell, Mr. Stage. 2nd row: Jack Taylor, Paul Richey, Wilbur Maxcincr, Bob Butler, Irwin Hcidc.
V V V
1st row: Emma Buttle, Reva Foulks, Betty Pike, Imogene Hall, Margaret Osterman, Virginia Hatfield, Jean McClanahan.
2nd row: Bill Wilson, Harold Chamberlain, Kenneth Schlucter, George Smith, Wilbur Maxcincr, Roger Yenny, Matt Monks, Eldon Grove, Don Durborow, Erwin Huebner.
The purpose of the Alton High Radio Club is to give students interested in radio, sufficient technical training to enable them to obtain their Federal Radio Operator's License and Station License.
In order to obtain these, the applicant must be able to send and receive the Continental
Morse Code at the rate of 13 words per minute and make a grade of 75 per cent or higher on an examination on radio theory and laws given by the Federal Communication Commission. The club has thus far trained twenty students who have obtained their licenses. The club is sponsored and taught by Mr. Stage.
9- 9- « V
The Art Club was organized October 31, 1931, by nineteen members. It was believed that strict admission requirements would make a better working organization. The purpose was to bring art into the school and a closer connection between the students and the field of art. The following rules were adopted:
1. All candidates must have had one year of Art in high school.
2. All candidates must have a grade of B.
3. All candidates must receive a majority vote in the Art Club.
The pin is in the shape of an artist's palette and has three colored stones on it.
1st row: Joy Show, Gerald Meyers, Shirley Frohock, Louise Staubitz, Regina Bruce, Roberta Gordon, Billy Means.
2ml row: Charles Rvric, Roger Cooper, Rcnncl Scarles, Tyler Griffin, Neal Schwartzkopf, Jim Reinhardt, Julia Urban, Charles Otstot, Harry Nichols, Mr. Porter, Dale Everts.
V V V V
1st row: Ed Yungck, Fern Minor, Marcella Kaus, Dorothy Holt, Dolores Humphrey, Dorothy Russell, Mary Hamilton, June Humrichouse, Bertha Olian, Lyda Mae Kunz, Dorothy Pitts.
2nd row: Bcttv Hankc, Martha Smalley, Moreland Voss, Agnes Sharkey, Edith Wilson, Don Dur-borow, Bernadine Searles, Irene Nisbett, Arlene Renken, Bessie Tilton, Jean Krinard, Martha Beeler, Martha Lee King, Mareta Bromaghim, Emma Jane Hickerson, Lois Wiseman.
3rd row: Lois Lutz, Homer Campbell, James Hamilton, Clarence Kennedy, Edwin Dodson, Bob Graham, Gordon Bentley, Harold Chamberlain, Clarence Perisho, Jim Coleman, Jim Buck, Bill Ash, Bob Schrimpf, Carl Hcrshev, Bob Butler.
The orchestra, under the direction of C. S. Porter, played its usual role in school activities, such as—furnished the music at all school plays and assisted with one or two assembly programs during the year, as well as their regular
The orchestra in its class work attempts to prepare each member of the orchestra to become the master of his instrument.
9 9 9 9
The purpose of the Student Forum is to create the interest of student in local, national, and international affairs, and in social, political, and economic problems.
Any student is eligible for membership in the Student Forum, but good scholarship is desired.
Vice-President...... ..........Ed Dodson
Sponsor...................Miss Jennie Cates
1st row: Ruth Henry, Delphinc Wilson, Martha Reid, Juanita Scott, Flora Wimmer, Noel Turner, Annie Freeman, Eunice Hanbaum, Anita Brown, Peggy Storm, Wilma Keefer.
hid row: Betty Wilkey, Betty Ready, Lois Selkirk, Verna Metcalf, Joyce Jenkerson, Nancy Acker, Eileen Hucbncr, Dorothy Mitchell, Marjorie Graul, Audrey Roos, Virginia Weigler, Mary Thompson, Jeanne Fable.
3rd row: Harold Chamberlain, Bill Sonntag, Dorris Watt, Harold Von Bergen, Otis Keener, Billy Baum, Keith Robertson, Lewis Oden, Carl Belcher, Kenneth Whiting, Karl Hanna, Wallace Oiler, Harvey Veit.
☆ ☆ ☆ ☆
1st row: Hazel Marie Sweeney, Doris Cunningham, Doris Lambert, Edith Wilson, Wilma Frye, Jean Craton, Polly Worthy.
2nd row: Naomi Durborow, Naomi Mason, Marjorie Hcrzbcrgcr, Kathryn Paisley, Irene O'Donnell, Mary Thompson, Ruth Gordon, Phyllis Henderson.
3rd row: Fay Dial, Rac Butler, Cecelia Wood, Dorothy Holt, Marjorie Harris, Norma Royce.
The Choir and
Eoth the choir and chorus have had quite a mixed up program this year. Mr. Hogan came back from the army in the middle of the fall term and took over Mrs. Nevins’ place as director. He was called back to the army before the semester ended, so Mrs. Nevins finished the term. Mrs. Rue, the former Miss Sights from Roosevelt Junior High School, was placed in charge of the music department for the spring term.
The purpose of these organizations is to teach students the enjoyment of singing and give them vocal training. The Choir has not done all
Girls’ Glee Club
"a capclla" singing but has had some accompaniment. The Girls' Glee Club do their part of the work and become eligible to become members for the Choir through this work. The Choir is open to membership to those who show their ability to sing.
This year the Choir has given programs at Roosevelt Junior High School, at First Presbyterian Church on Palm Sunday, at the Main Street Methodist Church, and at the Y'espcr Service of the First Presbyterian Church on May 31.
b 1 9 4 2 £b
☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆■sir GEORGE WASHINGTON CARVER HI-Y
1st row: Ralph Halliburton, James Black, Allen Attaway, Jerone Cook, Stanley Chappcl, George Berry, Claude Wilson.
2nd row: Maceo Keller, George Young, Alvin Holman, Ted Cruzat, James Morris.
3rd row: James Holman, Arthur Watson, Nathaniel Berry, Edward Allen, William Burton.
1st row: William Schmitt, Raymond Henry, Bob Thayer, Fred Scavcy, Roger Miller, Milford Tallyn, Dan Carhart, Harvey Veit, Kenneth Richter.
2nd row: Edmond Young, Harold Fulkerson, Bill Dick, David McKee, Milton Buzan, Edgar Richardson, Charles Mason, Werner Soltermann, Glenn Allen, Bob Johnk.
George Washington Carver Hi-Y
The George Washington Carver Hi-Y has been most active this year of any since its organization. The most successful financial venture this year was the sponsoring of a movie
at the Gem. The financial success of this venture has made it possible for the club to send a delegate to the National Hi-Y Congress this summer, with all expenses paid.
V V- V
In order that any teacher and any class might have the privilege of viewing a movie at any period in the day, Mr. Kobcr found a group of boys who were willing to give up one of their study periods to assist in operating the projector in the balcony. For each period of the
day two boys were available and during the school year the boys who arc pictured here have made our extensive movie program possible. The school and the Tatlcr arc glad to cooperate in giving these operators the recognition due them.
☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆FIRST SEMESTER STUDENT COUNCIL
1st row: Jean Myers, Lvda Mae Kunz, Eileen Huebner, Eileen Nelder, Martha Middleton, Ed Yungck, Lewis Oden, Carl Platter, Joan Emons, Barbara Klauscr, Jim Titchenal.
2nd row: Bob White, Oren Fuller, Douglas Lahey, Bob McCoy, Dewey Webb, Helen Whitten, Louise Lock, Martha King, Virginia Garvcr, Lucilc McCaskill, Ann Kramer, Alice Day, Paul Rucdin, Marion Ray, John Hickey.
3rd row: Don Foster, Richard Russell, Paul Bornes, Bill Baum, Homer Campbell, Roy Staples, Matt Monks, Shelby Willis, Walter Brown, Vic Unterbrink.
STUDENT COUNCIL—SECOND SEMESTER
1st row: Paul McGarvey, Phil Eaton, Bill Alberts, Marvin Swaim, Dave Hofmann, Anita Kunz, Lewis Oden, Dolores Humphrey, Jim Buck, Tom Nckola, Jim Schmidt, Edward Kitzmillcr, Eldon Smith.
2nd row: Elizabeth Smith, Cecelia Wood, Lavernc Gclzinnis, Marjorie Schlucter, June Huber, Alice Staehlc, Gene Bockhurst, Richard Russell, Bill Baum, Alfred Gross, Ann Kramer, Margaret Horstman, Bob Hendricks, Vernon Kibler, Lucille Georgeoff, Gaye Wimmer, Jean Clanahan.
3rd row: Marjorie Herzberger, Jerry Kibler, Bob Butler, Don Jansen, Harold Chamberlain, Vernon Slatcn, Stanley Brown, Bob Spillman, Lois Paul, Noel Turner.
The Alton High School Student Council was host in November to the Collinsville District annual convention. The local council is honored this year, by having Lewis Oden, president for the year 1941-42, elected to the vice presidency of the Collinsville District Student Council.
On January 28, six of the members of the local council broadcast over WTMV at East
St. Louis the history of the student council movement, its purpose, organization, powers, and activities as exemplified in Alton High School. The local council was further honored by having this broadcast published verbatim in the March issue of The Councilor, the national student council magazine.
President...................... Lewis Oden
Roy Cannon President 1942-43 Georgia Bonnell Vice-President 1942-43
During the winter semester, by a vote of the student body, Roy Cannon and Georgia Bonnell were the winners of the above offices in Student Council for the coining school year. These officers will serve during their senior year.
The student body is to be congratulated on making such a fine selection of officers for the coming year. The organization of officers will be completed in September with the selection of a secretary and treasurer from those who arc elected as room representatives.
☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆☆FEATURES and ADVERTISERSAlphabetic
ABC Bakery Company.........
Acme Bowling Alleys........
Alton Banking Trust Company.........
Alton Box Board Company....
Alton Brick Company........
Alton Evening Telegraph.
Alton Floral Company..................
Alton Laundry Company.................
Alton Tent Awning Company...........
Alton Tire Sales......................
Alton Water Company........ ......
Baker Service Station...... ..........
Bcneze News Stand.....................
Bernard Tailoring Company.............
Block Ice Cream Company...............
Buck's Paint Floor Covering Store. . .
Bund's Cigar Store....................
Buster Bottling Works............. ...
Carl's Shoe Store.................
Challacombe Plumbing Heating Co.....
Citizens Coach Company................
Clark Produce Company.................
Collbey's Drive In....................
Compliments of a Friend...............
Compliments of a Friend...............
Compliments of Two Friends............
Dec Floral Company....................
Dick Drug Store.......................
Drury Wcad Hardware Company.........
East End Coney Island.................
First National Bank Trust Company . .
Fischer Lumber Company................
Fleming Plumbing Heating Company. . .
From a Friend.........................
Gatcly Credit Dept. Store.............
Hamer Food Marts......................
Hartmann, Louis J., Clothiers.........
Hcskett Machine Company...............
Hollywood Dress Shop..................
Hurst's Potato Chips..................
Hyndman Ice Fuel Company............
Kerr Drug Store.......................
Klinke Ice Fuel Company.............
Kramer Electric Company..................100
Laclede Steel Company....................115
Lake View College of Commerce............113
Lawson School of Welding..................93
Len's Sandwich Shop......................102
Lewis Clark Bridges....................112
Lindley Service Station...................95
Logan's Morning Star Dairy...............103
Luer Bros. Packing Ice Company..........92
Mary, N. E...............................Ill
Maul's Shoe Store.........................86
Melling Gaskins Printing Company......116
Mineral Springs Hotel................. . 102
Modern Welded Products Company. . .106
Monticello College...................... .84
Noll's Bakery........................... 108
Poole, Rock, Pharmacy.................... 98
Principia College....................... .87
Red 8t White Grocers . . 103
Reeder Coal 8c Ice Company............. .110
Reeder Shoe Repair...................... 103
Reilley Bros., Chevrolet............... .110
Reiss Studio............................ 116
Rubicam Business School................ .106
Savidge Service Station................. .95
Sears, Roebuck Company.................113
Shell Oil Company....................... .94
Shurtleff College....................... .82
Springman Lumber Company.................104
Stanard-Tilton Milling Co.................97
Star Oil Company.........................117
Stcck Insurance Agency...................112
Stolze Lumber Company....................114
Streeper Funeral Homes....................90
Swain Service Station.....................95
Thrcde Auto Company.......................99
Todd Cleaning Dyeing Company...........110
Tri-City Grocery Company..................94
Uptown Gem Theatres....................112
Veath, F. H., Sons.....................116
Wadlow's Shoe Store.......................99
Warnsing Barber Shop.....................103
Wells Tire Company, Inc..................104
Western Cartridge Company................ 80
Wickenhauser, J. W.......................102
Williams Construction Company............100
Y. M. C. A............................... 99
Young's Department Store.................109
2 School started—6 new teachers, Mr. Rich, Mr. Y'asey, Miss Lodge, Miss Goldsberry, Miss Galley, and Miss Lumb.
4 Football practice in full swing.
5—Faculty received letter from our teacher in army—Mr. Harlan.
10—Counselors meet their groups for first time.
17— Assembly about Alton High Clubs.
18— ‘'Symphony in Miniature” Assembly.
19— Activity Tickets go on sale.
23 Began taking Junior and Senior Tatlcr pictures.
24— Faculty dinner at Y.W.C.A. honoring new teachers.
26—First football game. Alton 0, Benld 0.
3—Football game—Alton 0, Belleville 6.
7— First Grade Card. Oh! !
8— Pep Assembly and Band Program.
9— Mr. Harlan returns from the army.
10— Football Game—Alton 0, Collinsville 6.
11— Ellen Julia Coulter, who had been employed in Alton High School office since her graduation from high school, was married today.
15— Grover Simms of Quincy leads all-school “sing” in assembly.
16— 17—Vacation. Teachers Institute.
17— Granite City game called off because of rain.
18— Our registrar—Dolores Martin followed Coulter’s example and was married.
21—The Kilties—a musical program on our lyceum course.
25— Alton Student Council entertained the Collinsville area at an all-day meeting.
29—Tatler Staff presented the naturalist—Dr. Maslowski in an assembly program.
31—Alton High Rifle Team completes organization. Football—Alton 0, tdwardsvillc 6.
7—Alton 7, Wood River 7.
10—Assembly—Movie on “The Monroe Doctrine.”
13— Education Week program—Movie on "Getting a Job.”
14— Dramatic Club presented "Seven Sisters." Alton 6—East St. Louis 20.
19— Dean of Principia College spoke at Thanksgiving Assembly.
20— 21—Thanksgiving vacation. June Hum-
richouse crowned. Alton 7, Granite City 0.
24— Novelty Trio—Lyceum program in assembly.
25— Made out programs for next semester.
1 Football letters. Coach Clark of Principia spoke.
4 Alton defeated Jcrseyville in basketball, 29-24.
6— Alton defeated Gillespie 28-25-
10—Dramatic Club one-act play "Three's a Crowd" directed by Winnie Jennings and Bertha Olian, presented in assembly.
16—Report cards out—third time.
23—Christmas Program presented in assembly. School dismissed for Christmas vacation. F. Herold Harlan and L. J. McCausland were married. Best wishes.
5—Back home again in Alton High.
14—Honor Society inducts new members in assembly program.
16—Seniors present "Charlie's Aunt."
18— Baccalaureate services. Rev. Kemperspoke.
19— Mr. Hogan reported back to Uncle Sam.
20— Alton High gets "shot" to prevent diphtheria and smallpox.
23— Commencement Exercises.
25— Mr. Harlan reported back to Uncle Sam.
26— Mrs. Rue takes Mr. Hogan’s music classes.
28—Student Council presented 15 minute program on WTMV.
10— No Yung Park—Chinese educator spoke in assembly.
11— First "air raid" drill in history of Alton high.
18—Movies on the life of George Washington.
24— Channing Beebe, Naturalist and Big Game Hunter, spoke on hunting in Africa.
20—Hi-Y dance in gym.
26—Dramatic Club—-"Stage Door."
1—Uncle Tom's Cabin—assembly.
9—Texas Tommy and Baby Doll—assembly.
13—First Aid Assembly.
24—Boys' Cabinet Dance.
13—Music Program by Shurtlcff.
22—Senior Play—"The Thirteenth Chair.”
26—Language Club Banquet.
11— Senior Prom.
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World Famous Crystal Ball Gazer from Delhi, India, Sees us in 1952
Bill Alberts is Hollywood's glamour boy of
Edward Allen is the proprietor of the GUM Hotel.
Joe Armstead is a gigolo at the new Cinderella Night Club.
Bill Ash is the president of a National Society for Ex-Presidents.
Charles Bailey is gag man for Jack Benny’s program.
Frances Ballinger is current holder of the title of ''Queen of Harlem.”
Betty Jane Barker has taken Miss Henry's place as a Personal Regimen instructor.
Fred Bauer is manager of Onizcd Basketball Team.
Gordon Bauer is still trying to get somebody to listen to his lousy jokes.
Martha Beeler is an interpreter of Pig Latin.
Bob Beloit is bartender at Rainbow Inn.
Virginia Bensman has finally had that tooth pulled.
Gordon Bentley is now going steady with five women at once.
Nathaniel Berry is balancing the National Budget, thanks to Mr. Marti's economics class.
Betty Binkley is Tarzan's mate.
Mildred Bodger is selling "new” antique furniture.
Mary Frances Bogar is the happy mother of a dozen little DeSherlia-ites.
Melvin Bolling is head man down at Acme.
Mildred Bolton has broken up her sixth happy marriage.
Mary Brenner is now making her own cameos.
Bill Broer is the world's tallest man.
Mareta Bromaghiin is the fan dancer of the Hum-Dinger Carnival.
Jeannette Brown has just invented the Doorman Curl, since the Page Boy has gone out of style.
Kenneth Brown is mayor of Greenfield.
Nick Brown is official dishwasher at Monti-cello.
Walter Brown is the new "Uncle Walter" of the Uncle Walter Dog House program.
Regina Bruce is training a fish to live on land.
Jim Buck is the famous traveling salesman that you hear all the stories about.
Marcella Burroughs is the night club singer at Fairy's.
Bob Butler is the National Liars Club champion.
Edwin Buzan is modeling long underwear at
Tracy Calame is having his children sleep on buttons so they will have dimples too.
Homer Campbell is a well-known dentist in Pie Town.
Eddie Carriger is strong man for Ringling Bros.
Harold Chamberlain has taken over Orson Wells' program.
Maurice Chappel is still gaga about Gallay.
Peggy Chappel is wearing her dresses shorter and shorter.
Mary Chessick is raising chessick cats.
Estella Clark is the new lullaby lady of the air waves.
Norman Cochran plays the bazooka in his brother's orchestra.
James Coleman is the "coalman” for the Chattanooga Choo-Choo.
Rita Comely is a nice quiet wife in the country.
Stella Cruzat is a protege of Marian Anderson.
Mayme Curtis tunes harmonicas.
Bud Dawson has finally been taken to the "Nut House.”
Walter Day is guarding Grafton by night.
Elmer Dehner is living on an island in the Pacific.
Ted Diaz makes love the South American way in the movies.
Gerald Dickerson is designing ladies garments at Salle Ann.
Edwin Dodson is a peanut vender in Mexico.
Violet Donelson is counting the bricks in the bric-a-brac around Alton High.
Marcella Dunn did it.
Donald Durborow is white-washing dirty jokes.
Elbert Duvall is changing light bulbs on the "Great White Way.”
Earl Embree is hunting dandy-lions in Africa.
Nellie Jean Emery has beaten her own path from her door to Wood River.
Joan Emons is ideal wife of 1952.
John C. Evans III, is the proud father of John C Evans IV.
Richard Evans is the . . . CENSORED.
Violet Evers has finally caught a bus-driver
Jean Fable has replaced Aesop.
(Continued on page 8 )
EDUCATION FOR SERVICE
In the present emergency, America needs trained young men and women, and Shurtleff College is ready to provide this training for Alton students.
Shurtleff men and women are already benefitting by the following features of the “Shurtleff Program for Service:”
1. THE ACCELERATED PROGRAM--A student admitted June 11, 1942, can, by attending four quarters each year, be graduated in June, 1945. Thus a student who is now seventeen years of age can graduate before he reached draft age.
2. THE NEW ARMY AVIATION CADET ENLISTED RESERVE PLAN--A student accepted under this plan is permitted to graduate from college. Students accepted for admission to Shurtleff College are eligible for participation.
3. THE NEW NAVY V-l PLAN--A student accepted under this plan is assured of completing the sophomore year in college, and under certain conditions, the senior year. Shurtleff College is one of the institutions approved for participation in this plan.
4. THE SHURTLEFF VOLUNTEER MILITARY UNIT-This program of pre-induction training is given by the staff of Western Military Academy. The program offers both theory and practice in military training and is based on the R. O. T. C. manual.
5. Training in FIRST AID and RED CROSS work. Shurtleff College women are engaged in a fully developed program involving these two fields. In addition the college has a working agreement with Alton Memorial Hospital and is able to offer nurse’s training as a part of its curriculum.
SHURTLEFF COLLEGE--a four year accredited liberal arts college. For further information call or write:
THE DEAN ALTON, ILLINOIS
82Madame Zamba - - continued
Dorothy Fairlcss is really neat.
Eileen Fenwick has invented a painless eyebrow tweezer.
Harry Fcssler is Elsah's bashful beau.
Robert Fessler runs the dinky.
Jim Fields is the barber of Seville.
Jack Fisher finally caught one.
Elsie Flippo is gone with the wind-y.
Bill Foster still thinks he’s a lady killer; but. .
Reva Foulks will soon be leaving the foulks.
Edith Fowler has won the title of Miss Ping Pong.
Geraldine Frasier has taken Brenda’s place.
Peggy Gallay has discovered Edna Wallace Hopper's secret of prolonged youth.
John Gerson works at Bell Telephone Co. so he can use the phone free of charge.
Emma Gibson is siren for her Dad’s fire engine.
Roberta Gibson's children all have Mama's beautiful blue eyes.
Irvin Goldfarb is peddling fish on Broadway.
Shirley Goodrich is saving rubber for defense.
Roberta Gordon has a flower garden.
Bob Graham is a wise-cracker.
Betty Jane Graves has the same old "otto.”
Winifred Gray has joined the Navy.
Helen Greer has founded a home for disjointed drum majors.
William Haggard has a new dialless, tube-less radio.
Mary Lou Halstenbcrg took over her mother’s position in the dime store.
Pat Halsenberg is bubble dancer at Yoder's Nite Club.
Bob Hamelman's jokes are still censored.
Mary Hamilton is a whiz mfg. whizzes.
James Hamilton—ask Mareta!
Betty Hanke still goes with that Schrimpf.
Jackie Harford is still playing Vahle ball.
Virginia Harmon coaches at Michigan.
Margaret Harris has set up housekeeping at Godfrey.
Henry Hassman manufactures nuts for fruit cakes.
Vernell Hatcher has appeal—in higher courts.
Helen Henry is Maul’s moll.
Carl Hershey is giving out Hershey’s kisses.
Emma Jane Hickerson cashes in on her cashier job.
Don Hinrichs thinks it would be swell to have a cashier for a wife.
Dave Hofmann is looking for Daisy Mae.
Tom Hoering is a star for the program "Smells from Hoering.”
Dorothy Holt has got holt of the editorship of Alton Evening Telegraph.
Eugenia Huber is the Palova of Hollywood.
Betty Huff is the head of the Jacoby and Sons.
Elwood Hughey's theme song is "Love Me, Love My Barker."
Marcella Hughson and Don have a lot of little spitfires.
Melvin Huish is taking Tex Beneke’s place.
Dolores Humphrey is a notorious murderess— a girl's got to have a hobby doesn't she?
June Humrichouse has caught the life-time disease called "matromites" and wouldn't trade it for anything!
Tom Hutchinson’s wife is threatening divorce because he has the house overrun with snakes, rats, butterflys, etc.
Laura Jackson has discovered a vitamin for growing.
Beverly Jameson is the official fiea picker-offer for the monkeys at the zoo.
Kenneth Johnson just sold the Brooklyn Bridge.
Lucille Johnson has re-written "Mother Goose."
Virginia Johnson is the soda pop sampler at the Alton Bottling works.
Adolph Jungk is the chief dog catcher for Brighton.
Marcella Kaus just had her appendix removed for the second time.
Harold Keener is now completely bald-headed—thanks to his wife.
Edna Keen is the tracer of missing persons for Mr. Keen's program.
Maceo Keller is the head biologist at the "You Mess cm up we put em back together" hospital.
Clarence Kennedy is running his own hay-ride special.
Wilma Ketchum caught him.
Martha King is driving the boys zany.
Ward King has found his queen out east of town.
Jean Klasner is a hostess in an army camp.
Vera Klinger just wrote the Pulitzer Prize of the year.
Antigone Kodros is Mrs. Simpson and VERY happy too.
Jean Krinard is chief bottle-necker at the Giass Works.
Lyda Kunz is the sweetheart of Sigma Chi.
Bob Landau started a pawn shop in competition with Whittles.
Don Landis is painting the town red.
Eleanor Laux has just written a book on "How To Win Men And Hold Them."
(Continued on page 85)
83Compliments of a Friend
is completing her 104th year of educational service. In these 104 years many Alton girls have enjoyed her campus--have become her devoted alumnae.
..... is preparing for her 105th year of training young
women. In this year, too, Alton girls will be among her student body--and among its leaders.
invites you to learn of her educational program which combines the best of the old and the best of the new.
Please write or telephone:
Director of Admissions MONTICELLO COLLEGE Alton, IllinoisMadame Zamba - - continued
Rosalie Lcflcr has started her own Drive In.
Antonia Lenhardt is running a reducing salon.
Richard Lenhardt is a card shark at Bon Aire.
Earl Linkogle is successor to Tom Thumb at Barnum and Bailey circus.
Norwood Lippold is tying knots in pretzels.
Louise Lock has found her key and he is no skeleton.
Thelma Lohr has succeeded in her chosen field.
Nannie Love has found her Billy.
Velma Lyons is caged up for life.
Lucile McCaskill keeps home for a third baseman, or is he a shortstop?
James McFarland is the only man with jaw Is to hold his gum.
John McPherson isn't half of what he was in high school.
Alma Marth is the Robin Hoodess of Rock Spring Park.
Alva Mac Martin is blowing bubbles for Sally Rand.
Hilda Mawhee is the fat lady in Tom Mix's circus.
Wilbur R. Maxcincr has invented a bladclcss, handlclcss knife.
Dorothy May is a hula dancer at the Cocoanut Grove.
Luclla Medhurst is the scoop reporter for the New York Herald.
Rose Mester sew's panties on dressed chickens.
Leo Mecurio is the boogie man on the Kid's Lullaby Hour.
Jacquc Michael is still trying to get ahead— he needs one.
Lillian Mickoff paints pictures on pancless windows.
Martha Middleton is the sweater girl of 1952.
Allyn Miller runs a Chinese laundry.
Fern linor has broken a new record.
Dorothy Mitchell is attending college through her second marriage.
Harry Modes is on a diet of doughnut holes.
Matt Monks is the playboy of the century even though he is still in high school.
George Montgomery is sleeping his way through college.
Jim Morris is taking Johnnie's place on the Phillip Morris program.
Jack Naughton is the wolf of Waikiki.
Eileen Ncldcr is putting Godfrey on the map.
(Continued on page 87)
ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH The Home Newspaper ALTON WATER CO.
w Local News--Associated Press PURE FILTERED
☆ BEST FOR SPORTS NEWS ☆ AND SOFTENED CITY WATER
— Reaches 18,000 Homes Daily—
All the New Styles Slacks, Sport Shirts By Wilson Bros. ALTON CREAMERY Alton, Illinois
Ernst Clothes Shop 116 West 3rd St. ALTON BRAND BUTTER
85The Wedge Bank
“ALTON’S FINEST CREDIT DEPARTMENT STORE” OATELYS The Home of Cheerful Credit CALL FOR ANYTHING IN FLOWERS Leo Willis, Proprietor Phone 3-8897 555 E. Broadway
Alton Tent Awning Co. MAUL'S
BROWNbilt SHOE STORE
AWNINGS 121 W. 3rd Street
TENTS and TARPAULINS SHOES FOR THE FAMILY
GYMNASIUM MATS We Fit by X-Ray
100 Central Phone 3-3313
86Madame Zamba - - continued
Olga Netzhammer who WAS Mrs. Carter is NOW Mrs. Swaim.
Robert Nichols is saving his nickels for a marriage license.
Charlotte Nicmeycr is teaching flys how to get off fly paper.
June Nixon has published a book of her fine poems.
John Noble is the Einstein of 1952.
Lillian Northern is tester of pencil erasers for a pencil company.
Bertha Olian is the barmaid at the Greasy Doughnut.
Gene Oscland is still peddling the Saturday Evening Post.
Don Owens is still kissing all the babies— young and old—some politician eh?
Don Panapinta puts the bubbles in soda-pop.
Fred Paris is modeling what the well-dressed bum is wearing.
Jim Parkes and we're not kidding.
Mary Porter is a bell hop at the LaSalle.
Rosemary Pcntz sharpens pen points ... do you get the point?
Clarence Perisho weaves Persian Rugs.
Kenny Peters is the crooner for George Fries' orchestra.
Lucille Phillips advertises Phillips 66.
Betty Pike still wishes she had a payne in her neck.
Dorothy Pitts has traded that ring for diamond.
Evelyn Purcell has moved 50 times in ten years—she gets around.
Jerry Purcell still thinks he can drink more than a fish.
Charles Rayborn is the new speaker of the House.
Marion Ray has discovered a new Violet Ray—his wife.
Bill Reed is the head chemist at Shell.
Martha Lee Reinhardt is the torch singer at the Hotsie Totsic.
Arlene Rcnkcn is planting artificial flowers and getting roots, too.
Edith Rhoads builds highways through the Grand Canyon.
Paul Richey is still coming in late—and White sees red.
(Continued on page 89)
extends congratulations to the class of 1942
87CA11 lovely things in truth belong |
To him who best employs them. !♦ --Christopher Morley_J
titan fyace BnicJz
BEAUTY COMFORT DURABILITY ECONOMY FIRE SAFETY
Alton Brick Co.
CITIZENS COACH CO.
THE PATRONAGE OF THE STUDENTS. MAY WE CONTINUE TO SERVE YOU BETTER AND WITH MORE SERVICE.
88Madame Zamba - - continued
Kav Riggs is well settled in a cozy little cottage.
Elcanorc Riley is the new speed demon of the twentieth century.
Bernadette Rundell is setting the world on fire.
Dorothy Russell has won first prize in a blushing contest.
Charles Ryric turned to acting since he failed in all other positions.
Kenneth Schluctcr is Alton's gift to Broadway.
Edwina Schncchage is a famous New York stage director.
Bob Schneider is a hen pecked husband.
Paige Schrcibcr has just turned another page in her life history.
Bob Schrimpf has a house full of Hankies.
Doris Schwartzbcck is painting stockings on Powers models.
Juanita Scott is a famous talent scout.
Bcrnadinc Scarles has a new cereal named after her.
Agnes Sharkey has broken many a man's heart.
Kenneth Show has had one long serial of mishaps.
Jean Sheppard is still singing her famous serenade.
Norma Lee Simpson is Mr. Hanna's private secretary.
Gene Sims is trying to get a date with Ginny Sims.
Verdell Sims is Miss Dimples of 1952.
Vernon Slatcn is manufacturing pink blackboards.
Betty Jane Smith is hamburger tester at the Parkway.
George Smith is the Abe Lincoln of his day.
Jack Smith is the president of the Nut Club and always will be.
Leland Smith has had a nervous breakdown-three wives arc too many for any man.
Doris Spencer runs a local coke bar.
Janet Statlcr owns her own hotel in St. Louis.
Louise Staubitz is a famous Powers bathing suit model.
Carl Steiner is champion hog caller.
Norma Stephenson is a fashion designer for Harpers.
(Continued on page 91)
ALTON TIRE SALES
F. J. STOBBS' SONS
• 435-37 E. BROADWAY PHONE 3-8868
SKID SAFE DUAL lO GENERALS THE FAMOUS HAWKINSON RECAPS
"ALTON’S LEADING TIRE STORE”
I. C. HAMER FOOD MARTS
Groceries, Meats, Fruits and Vegetables
3400 BROWN STREET 1904 STATE STREET
3-9432 - PHONES - 3-7757
89ALTON BOX BOARD COMPANY
STREEPER FUNERAL HOMES
Wood RiverMadame Zamba - - continued
Maxine Stcrncs is a platinum blond now.
Patricia Strahan’s hair is down to her ankles.
Virginia Straube runs a second class funeral home.
Leonard Sturgeon is the town crier of Brighton.
Marvin Swaim is the boogie woogc king of Fairmount Park.
George Sweeney is all star water boy for the all Stars.
Bertha Tate is running a home for old ladies—-and other cats.
Jack Taylor has discovered seedless bananas.
Doris Thomas is running a blood hound bureau to catch men.
Harold Tickner is making clocks—tick-tock.
Francis Tillinghast is still faithful to Gerald.
Bessie Tilton is spreading joy everywhere.
James Titchenal is making screws for coo-koo clocks.
Thomas Titchenal is making the coo-koo clocks.
Lillian Trout has caught some poor fish.
Norma Lee Twichell runs a “fry your own hamburger" joint.
Vic Untcrbrink’s theme song is “Just Molly and Me" and time will tell.
Esther Ursch has the longest fingernails in captivity.
Marjorie Ursch sells kisses at the charity balls and Jack is her best customer.
Moreland Voss has just named her baby daughter after Freda.
Sadie Waggoner licks stamps for an important concern.
Patty Walter blew the chemistry lab at Du Pont’s.
Rosemary Waltor has invented tutic-fruitic-chocolate-coke ice cream . . . sickening, isn't it?
Lora Ward is the nation's number one card shark.
Lula Warren is a famous critic.
Eugene Watson is the owner of the Princess Theatre.
Dorris Watt has invented a new light bulb.
Norma Weiglcr is in the army now.
William Wells is warden of Sing Sing.
Dorothy Wcmpcn has taken her aunt's position,
Dorothy White married a Rich-cy man.
(Continued on page 95)
The Store for Lad and Dad Nicer Things for Ladies too!
Jersey vi lie
7he tJlame. Quality Meati.
NO SECOND GRADE NO THIRD GRADE ONLY ONE GRADE
92Madame Zamba - - continued
George White tests lipstick for Max Factor in Hollywood and not from the tubes either.
Lois Whitten is the fastest talking girl in the world.
Shelby Willis has just been kicked in West Point.
Dorothy Wilkcn is the champion speed typist of the world.
Edith Wilson runs the Godfrey postofficc.
Margaret Wilson puts the blink in the Neon lights.
June Wohnlich has won the title of Miss North Alton.
Wilbur Wonnacott raises skunks for a hobby.
George Wood is just a chip off the old block.
Harold Wright—SUPERMAN- nced we sav more?
Roger Ycnnv is the Rumba King of Dogpatch.
Herman Yost sells rotten fruit to throw at bad actors.
Betty Youngbcrg sees DAY day and night. Betty Young has proved that the quickest way to a man's heart is through his stomach. Ed Yungck has decided to finish it all.
Miss Voss: "How did you like my book, "Improving the Mtmory?”
Lyda Kunz: "Swell, but I forgot to return it.”
Mr. Freeman: "What happens when a body is immersed in water?"
Hump Campbell: "The telephone rings.”
The barber looked at Dave Hofmann's sleek hair and asked if he wanted it cut, or just the oil changed.
June Wohnlich: "Ed told me 1 was the eighth wonder of the world."
Dorothy Pitts: "What did you say?”
June: "I told him not to let me catch him with any of the seven others."
Shelby: "Dolores, dearest. I'm burning with love for you.”
Dolores: "Come now, Shelby, don’t make a fuel of yourself!”
ALTON’S NEWEST AND FINEST SHOE STORE FOR MEN AND WOMEN
123 W. THIRD PHONE 3-7822
LEARN ELECTRIC WELDING
Industry’s Newest and Fastest Growing Trade
Write for Free Information
Lawson School of Welding
516 Belle St. Alton, 111.
93For “Good Food99 Let the
Shell Oil Company
Super Shell Gasoline Lubricating Oils
Beverly Jameson: "Waiter, there's a fly in my nut sundae!”
Waiter: "Let him freeze, and teach him a lesson! The little rascal was in the soup last night.”
Mary Hamilton: "Who gave you that black
Buzz Buzan: “Nobody! I had to fight for it."
Carl Platter: "My mother uses powder My father uses lather My girl friend uses lipstick At least, that’s what I gather.” --------------------o----
It takes thousands of nuts to put an automobile together, but just one to scatter it all over the road.
Hump Campbell: "Where did you get that black eye?”
Bob Hamclmann: "Oh, I was talking when I should have been listening.”
Mr. Hanna: "How's the team coming?”
Coach Jackson: "Like counterfeit money— the halves are full of lead and the quarters can’t pass.
He: "Girlie, I have a confession to make, I'm a married man.”
She: "Mercy! You had me frightened for a moment, I thought you were going to tell me this car didn't belong to you."
Gloria A.: "Did you shave today, Bill.”
Bill Foster: "Yes, Gloria.”
Gloria: "Well, next time stand closer to the razor."
Johnny McPherson: "But judge, I wasn't drunk.”
Judge: "The officer says you were trying to climb a lamp post.”
Johnny: “I was, judge, a couple of crocodiles kept following me around, and I don’t mind telling you they were getting on my nerves."
Miss Paul: "Tom, please tell me what is it when I say 'I love, you love, he loves'."
Tom Hutchinson: "That’s one of them triangles where somebody gets shot.”
Jay S.: "There's something wrong with this steak. It tastes queer.”
Betty Jane: "I can't understand it, dear. I did burn it a little, but I rubbed vaseline on it right away.”
Mr. Freeman: "What is the greatest water power known to man?”
Leonard Sturgon: "Woman's tears.”
First girl: "Why does Virginia Rav let the boys kiss her?"
Second girl: "She once slapped a lad who was chewing tobacco."
YOUR SHELL DEALERS
SAVIDGE SERVICE STATION
1813 Central Avenue
W. F. LINDLEY SERVICE STATION
3410 College Ave. Alton, 111.
SWAIN SERVICE STATION
F. C. Swain, Prop.
24 Hour 2600 Amelia St.
Wrecker Service Alton, 111.
95 “Alton’s Most Beautiful Jewelry Store’’
= — j ey t nelson s
DRY CLEANERS FUR STORAGE RUG CLEANERS Nationally Advertised Merchandise Alton High School Jewelry
Phone 3-8877 Charge Accounts Welcome
909 East Broadway ☆
Alton, Illinois 312 Belle St. Dial 2-2722
Speed B. Kerr Gordon C. Kerr PARKWAY
DRUG and FOUNTAIN SERVICE
STORE Wood River Ave. Edwardsville Rd.
Gail P. Kerr Verta L. Lammers Wood River, Illinois
Fred G.: "There's something bigger than money."
Marjorie Ursch: "Do you actually have any hope of being accepted into that exclusive club?"
Dot Russell: "Sure—they've got to have someone to snub.”
Harry Modes: "Hurry over to my house, doctor, Matt Monks has something the matter with his eyes."
Doctor: “Must be serious if you wake me up at this time of night. What's the trouble? Does he see elephants and snakes and things?"
Harry: "No sir, that’s why I called. The room is full of them and he can't see any.” ----------------------o----
Leo Mcrcurio: "I've been misbehaving and my conscience is troubling me."
Doctor: "I see. And since I’m a psychiatrist you want something to strenghten your will power?"
Leo: "No, something to weaken my conscience.”
Sheb Willis: “I don't think I deserve a zero."
Mr. Freeman: “Neither do I, but it's the lowest mark I’m allowed to give."
John McPherson drove toward the city, honked his horn and pulled up to the curb; the young lady got into his car. As they drove along he said: "When we get to the next traffic light you'll have to tell me whether it's red or green. I’m color blind.”
The young lady grinned at him and replied: "A'll say you is.”
Bud Dawson: "Doctor, how are my chances?"
Doctor: "Oh, pretty good, but I wouldn’t start reading any continued stories.”
Olga: "Did Mary reject Shelby when he proposed?' ’
Paige: "No; she put him in Class 5—to be drawn on only as a last resort."
Hundreds each morning I behold Along the highways stalking;
Many are walking to reduce,
More arc reduced to walking.
Mrs. Carrigcr: "What makes you think our boy is going to be a successful politician?"
Mr. Carriger: "He says more things that sound well and mean nothing than any person I ever heard."
AMERICAN BEAUTY FLOUR
Enriched with V itamins and Iron
RUSSELL-MILLER MILLING COMPANY An Alton Institution Since 1857
971852 For Over 90 Years 1942
ALTON’S LEADING JEWELRY STORE
Give a Qraducition Gift from
REGISTERED JEWELERS--AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY
PHARMACY COMPLIMENTS OP
The Kexall Store National Bank
☆ Phone 3-3041 2326 College Avenue and Trust Co.
LOUIS J. HARTMANN
103 'Ifea'iS ajj Continuous SeSoice.
to the Men and Boys of Alton
SPECIALIZING IN CLOTHES FOR HIGH SCHOOL AND COLLEGE MEN
1st row: Adolph Jungk, Marion Ray.
2nd row: Eugene Koehne, Walter Caldwell, Phil Kaeser, John C.
Evans III, Carl Platter, Earl Linkogle, Tom Armstrong, Carl Hershev, Bill Sonntag.
EMIL H. DICK THREDE’S FRESH GASOLINE Direct from Refinery in Tank Cars
EVERYTHING IN DRUGS ☆ “Best by a Dam Site”
Broadway and Washington THREDE AUTO CO. Phone 3-3012
Phone 3-9231 Front Alby Sts. Alton, 111.
FRIENDSHIP! V FUN! V FITNESS!
ARE YOURS THROUGH REGULAR USE OF A uuabLouirsi i ■■ '■ - -O .l -1 X. 5 i:i •,l
YMCA “Peters”--Better Shoes Make Better Students
MEMBERSHIP COME IN TODAY!
99Kramer Electric Co. N. N. Challacombe
Authorized GE Dealers ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR Company
Lighting Fixtures Wiring Supplies v PLUMBING
REFRIGERATORS ELECTRIC RANGES and HEATING
RADIO - - WASHERS V
VACUUM CLEANERS 558 East Broadway
Alton Wood River 112 E. Broadway 29 E. Ferguson Phone Phones: 3-9331 4-4365 - 4-4366 Office Phone 2-3131 Alton, Illinois
COMPLIMENTS OF Lumber Co.
J. E. WILLIAMS CONSTRUCTION CO. 6914 Dartmouth Ave. University City, Mo. ☆ ALTON HIGH SCHOOL for Better Education FISCHER LUMBER COMPANY
Construction Contractors Better Building Materials
on the new junior high school ☆
400 St. Louis Avenue
100Football Queen and Maids of Honor
June Humrichouse, Queen; Mayor Struif June Humrichouse, Marjorie Ursch, Agnes Sharkey, Paige Schrciber, Lucilc McCaskill
DON A. KELLY FOOD MARKET We have it; we’ll get it or it isn't in town. LEND SANDWICH SHOP
2511 College Ave. Phone 3-3411 2427 College Ave.
Office 2-3132-Phones-Res. 2-2261 “SAY IT WITH FLOWERS’’ Dee Floral Co. Member Florists Telegraph Association KLINKE ICE FUEL COMPANY
2524 College Ave. Alton, 111. 6th Oak Streets Phone 3-8841
J. W. Wickenhauser PLUMBING and HEATING Eisner’s Store
SUPPLIES SHEET METAL and ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES DRY GOODS SHOES
Phone 3-7701 1656 Washington Ave.
643 E. Broadway Alton, 111. Phone 3-6131
Ask For -HURST’S-Kitchen Cook’d Greaseless POTATO CHIPS ALTON MINERAL SPRINGS HOTEL
The Chip with Vitamin C, and Very Rich in Vitamin B MADE ONLY BY Offers its Congratulations to the Graduates of the Classes of 1942
HURSTS Alton, 111. H. J. JUNGK, Manager
102LET US REPAIR YOUR SHOES
J. W. Reeder Son
1635 Washington Avenue
“POP and JIM” at
WARN SING'S BARBER SHOP
1709 Washington Ave.
Quintin Warnsing and Mark Headley To Serve You
LOGAN’S MORNING STAR DAIRY
(Where Cleanliness Prevails) PASTEURIZED PRODUCTS North Humbert St. Phone 3-9213
FOR ECONOMY AND GOOD FOOD
Lunch at the
Everything in Sandwiches 2519 College AvenueSPRINGMAN The America of tomorrow depends upon the character of its youth
LUMBER CO. who will be its future
LUMBER - MILLWORK DeMOLAY BELIEVES:
GLASS - PAINTS “That a clean mind in a clean body is the best equipment
VARNISHES - ROOFING for a clean manhood upon
BUILDERS HARDWARE which clean citizenship depends.”
☆ Broadway and Cherry Sts. ORDER OF DeMOLAY
AN AMERICAN INSTITUTION
Alton, Illinois IN THE SERVICE OF YOUTH
WELL’S TIRE CO., INC. In Riverside Park Opposite the
Great Alton Dam
Gollveifti 5b'uoe.-9 i
AUTO RADIOS Just the Spot to Enjoy
EXIDE BATTERIES TASTY SANDWICHES
ROAD SERVICE and
Phone 3-3131 COMPLETE
833 E. Broadway Alton, 111.
Miss Lowry: “Give me a sentence with an object.”
Don Durborow: "You're very beautiful, teacher.”
Miss Lowry: "What is the object?”
Don: "A good grade."
Mr. McDonald: "Haven't I shaved you before, bud?"
Jack Naughton: "No. I got that scar out at Monticcllo."
Mrs. Ash: "They tell me your son is on the football team."
Mrs. Alberts: "Yes, indeed."
Mrs. Ash: "Do you know what position he plays?"
Mrs. Alberts: "I'm not sure, but I think he's one of the drawbacks."
ALL AT SEA?
Jerry: "Can I have any kind of sea food I like?"
Mrs. Purcell: "Yes, dear. What shall I order for you?"
Jerry: "Salt-water taffy.”
A farmer and a professor were sharing a seat on a train. It got lonesome so the farmer started a conversation and they soon became a friendly pair.
"Let's have a game of riddles to pass the time,” said the professor. "If I have a riddle you can't guess, you give me one dollar or vice versa.”
"All right," replied the farmer, "but as you arc better educated than I am, do you mind if I give only 50 cents?"
"O.K.," replied the professor. "You go first."
"Well, what animal has three legs walking and two legs flying?"
"I don't know. Here's a dollar. What's the answer?”
"I don't know either. Here's your fifty cents,” answered the farmer.
Pa Weinpen: "It's 2 o'clock. About time Dorothy’s boy friend went home."
Ma Wempen: "Now Pa, remember how we used to court.”
Pa: "That settles it! Out he goes."
105Modern Welded Products Company
TANKS, STACKS, STEEL DOORS. GRATINGS, RACKS, ETC.
General Electric and
Acetylene Welding Portable Equipment Automobile Radiator Service 306 West Broadway Phone 3-6232 Alton, Illinois
Thomas J. Fleming Co.
PLUMBING and HEATING CONTRACTORS
214 E. Broadway Alton, 111.
Attend Rub team School
Secretaries, Stenographers, and Typists are in greater demand today than ever before.
War Industries and Business will need thousands of young men and women qualified for office positions. You can be of service to your country if you train NOW.
Day and Evening Classes
Write or Telephone for a Catalog
4933 Delmar Boulevard 3469 S. Grand Boulevard 7701 Forsythe Boulevard
Let Rubicam’s 50 years of experience be your assurance of thorough training
BUCK’S Paint Floor Covering Store
655 E. Broadway Phono 3-3031
STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS
2700 Brown St. Phone 3-9673
Acme Bowling Alleys
Bowl for Health”
32 Regulation Alleys Phone 3-9619 329-A East Broadway
KenchlC SeMjiflMul1 OPTOMETRISTS loPTIClANSj r 619 East
Broadway ALTON ILL.
BILL BURT LAUNDRY
2517 College Avenue Call 3-8941
[U moderiN: k 7 AS THE A HOUSEWIFE OF TODAY
" - Ki'tss jituhio
COMPLIMENTS OF ... A pleasant
place to have
your picture taken . . .
Telephone 3-7751 226 East Broadway
108Get It At . . .
104 WEST THIRD STREET ALTON. ILL.
109WM. F. BUND Lumber - Millwork - Glass
BILLIARDS Roofing - Insulation - Paint
••••• •••• ••• Sewer Tile
•• • Ginter-Wardein Co.
Phone 3-9422 Phone 3-3588
648 E. Broadway Alton, 111. Front and Langdon Alton, 111.
REEDER COAL ICE CO. TODDS
ORIENT COAL CLEANING - DYEING TAILORING
PURE DISTILLED WATER ICE Phone 2-1312
Phone 2-3112 1718 Washington Avenue
WILLIAMSON PHARMACY REILLEY BROS.
☆ ☆ ☆
REGISTERED PHARMACISTS ALWAYS IN CHARGE Chevrolet SALES and SERVICE
We Feature Phone 3-7787
QUALITY and LOW PRICES FOUNTAIN SERVICE 912 E. Broadway
Alton’s Newest and Finest Drive In N. E. MARY
TONIES 20 Years in Alton
Sandwiches - Chili - French Fries UPHOLSTERING
Complete Fountain Service SLIP COVERS
Soft Drinks DRAPERIES
Elm and Henry Street CUSTOM BUILT FURNITURE
A. F. Landgraf David Landgraf Prop. Mgr. Ninth and Alby Phone 2-1567
Heskett ICE FUEL CO.
Machine Engine Co. ☆
FOR GENERAL MACHINE WORK GREEN MARKED COAL
Automobile and Mill Supplies ☆
Phone 2-1212 “Franklin County’s Finest’’
LEWIS CLARK BRIDGES
THE SAFEST and SHORTEST ROUTE
Oniuiance. all Kindi
INSURANCE VHP1 c Hr Harry J. Steck ☆
Phone 2-1506 Room 503 First National Bank Building PASTEURIZED HOMOGENIZED VITAMIN D MILK
☆ INSURANCE ☆ HULL BROS. Phone 2-2426
ALTON’S FAMILY THEATRES
“HOME OF ALL BIG PICTURES” Phone 3-7032
112SHOP and SAVE
Tour Big Busy Department Store
EVERYTHING FOR THE FAMILY, HOME, CAR, EVERY-DAY-LOW-PRICES
SEARS, ROEBUCK and CO.
309 Piasa - - - Alton, 111.
TRAIN FOR VICTORY
Business, Industrial, Civil Service, Army and Navy offices need trained young men and women.
PREPARE TO DO YOUR PART
Shorthand Typing Bookkeeping Ediphone — Monroe Calculator Comptometer
18 Weeks—Day School—$50 Cash or $60 on monthly payments of $15.
12 Weeks................$37.50 Cash
Special Typewriting Course
8 Weeks.................$25.00 Cash
Also Shift and Evening Classes
Enroll Now--Your Country Needs YOU
Lake View College
Broadway at Market Dial 2-1241
113A Message to Young America
Toh are the leaders of tomorrow!
Don’t beanicky Don't G
Get in the Groove
TEMPLE HALL SCHOOL
OF SECRETARIAL TRAINING
503 BEACON STREET DIAL 3-6512 ALTON, ILLINOIS
310 Belle St. Imported and Domestic Woolens “Clothes built to fit and fit to wear” Stolze Lumber Co. EST. 1867 We can furnish every thing that you may need to Build your new home—repair or remodel your present home. Complete Building Service. Houses up to $6000.00 can be built. Haller Acton Ave. Phone 4-4368 Wood River
East End Coney Island SCHERMER
FINE FOODS SUPER MARKET
1628 East Broadway Milton Road
Phone 3-9886 Phone 2-3651
114COMPLIMENTS OK Laclede Steel Co.
Come In and See Have You Had Your Fruit Juice Today?
HAROLD “Fat" BENEZE TRY SUN-RICH FRESH
for FRUIT JUICE
Magazines - Tobacco - Shines J. E. CLARK
1626 E. Broadway Alton, 111. Phone 3-6813 Alton, Illinois
115A -fr ir -ft
Quality Counts We Get The Work”
Phone . . . 3-3457
☆ ☆ ☆ ☆
Mf.lling Gaskins Printing Co.
112 WEST BROADWAY.....ALTON, ILLINOIS
Athletic Equipment Reconditioners
73jetd£ 72x 4
BREAD AND ICE CREAM
ALTON BAKING ICE CREAM CO.
116An Ideal Gift for the Graduate
A BULOVA, ELGIN - HAMILTON A
or WESTFIELD WATCH or Star Service Station
A FINE DIAMOND RING 2635 East Broadway
Brandenberger’s “BETTER GAS FOR LESS”
215 Piasa St.
WHEN YOU THINK
MAKE IT The Drury Wead Co.
Hotel Stratford Hardware Jobbers
—Excellent Banquet Facilities— 307-309 W. BROADWAYWorth Hollywood Shoppe Smart Apparel For Thrifty Girls FEATURING COMPLETE JUNIOR LINE at Popular Prices From a Friend
Compliments of a Friend Compliments of Two Friends
FOUR BITS Doctor: "How is the boy who swallowed the half dollar?"
Nurse: "No change yet, Doctor.”
Mrs. Wood asked Dinsmore to copy a radio recipe. He did his best and this is what he got: Hands on hips, place one cup of flour on your shoulder, raise knees and depress toes; mix thoroughly in one-half cup of milk, repeat six times. Inhale quickly one-half teaspoon of baking powder, lower the legs and mash two hardboiled eggs in a sieve; exhale breath naturally and sift in a bowl. Attention! Lie flat on the floor and roll in the whites of two eggs backward and forward until it comes to a boil. In ten minutes remove from lire and rub smartly with a rough towel. Breathe naturally, dress in warm flannels and serve with tomato soup.
Miss Henry: "What is etiquette, Betty Huff?”
Betty: "Etiquette is the noise we don't make when we are eating soup.”
Mr. Jureziz: "If there are forty-eight states in the Union, and superheated steam equals the distance from Bombay to Paris, what is my age?"
Charles Rayborn: "Forty-four, sir."
Mr. Jureziz: "Correct, and how did you prove that?"
Charles: "Well, I have a brother who is twenty-two and he is only half nuts."
SHE WANTED WINGS
Mrs. Willis: “Yes, my son's in aviation now. He makes the nut that screws on the bolt, that holds the plate, that covers the recess, that contains the thingamajig, that works the gadget, that tells the pilot where he is in the dark.”
CHEER LEADERS Bill Winkler, Ruth Aulabaugh, Peggy Gallay, Bernadine Thompson. Not in picture Malcolm Kindig, Alice Waterburv.
This Copy of
INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING COMPANY, INC.
aMelling Gaskins Printing Co.
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