Alton High School - Tatler Yearbook (Alton, IL)

 - Class of 1978

Page 173 of 312

 

Alton High School - Tatler Yearbook (Alton, IL) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 173 of 312
Page 173 of 312



Alton High School - Tatler Yearbook (Alton, IL) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 172
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Page 173 text:

Vocational class to print paper For the lirst time in Alton's High's history the school newspaper will be published by the vocational printing classes. The Wood River Printing and Publishing Company has printed the Redbird Word for the past l0 years. Mr. Roben Treise is printing advisor and Mrs. Marlene Hall is newspaper advisor. 4 seniors to compete in Merit SCh0'3f3hiP whois to say whatys Nora comes from Mexico Four AHS seniors will compete in I978 Merit Scholarship Competition. Semi- finalists are Karen Jear- Ryberg, Russell Schmidt, Karen Slack and Jeffrey Urs. The students qualified to become semi- finalists because of their outstanding high scores on the October I976 PSAT!- NMSQT. Semilinalists are in the top one percent of the nation's I978 graduating class. ln addition, Albert Fuller was named a semilinalist in the l978 National Achieve- ment Program for Outstanding Negro Students. right with the white? "What's the best thing to do in the snow?" Bruce Maxson. . . "Hide alhinosf' Laura Norton. . . "lil" Tracy Woolsey. . . "Bury this question 'l Physics ll Glrls. . . " lest the sliding friction ol Vhetn-U boys going down the tool' of the Mum." Dan Dlx. A. . "Make it yellow." Mr. Joe Clugston. . . nlohaggeningf in an MG." REDBIRD WORD Vol- 11. No. 1 Alton Senior High School, Alton, Illinois Qcgobgf 7, 1971 First play to open Oct. 14 Alton Senlor Hlgh School 2200 College Avenue Alton, llllnols Publlehed by the loumallsm classes and prlnted by the Vocational Printing classes Page editors: Page 1 .... ................,..... P atty Hamilton, Jonl Scanlon, Martha Bucher Page2 ........................... .Tony Wendle, Allcla Holmes, Joel Copley Page 3 ....... ...................... . Sandy Bates, Allison Smlth, Brad Darr Page4 ...........,................,,. .Joe Holden, Rusty Bllbruclt, Andy Wuallner Typlstsz. .......... .Lynda Headley, Cheryl Bradshaw, Debbie Ylnger, Bernle Echt, Ramona Hartman, Nancy Evans Photography editors ......... .Klm Drelth, Alan Belcher Business Managers .......... Greg Burton, Glna Staten Edltorlal Board coordinator. ................ . Beth McAtee Circulation. ................. Mlke Arbuthnot, Andre Thomas Art. ...Debbie Perlea,.lanet Wahlstrom, Lauren Lowe, Brian MeVey Exchange Papers .......... Lena Reynolds, Chyrlsee Elliott Publlelty .............,............ Layne Simpson Newspaper Advisor .... ............................. . Mrs. Marlene Hall PrlntlngAdvlsor. ...... .Mr.RobertTrelse Stall: Charles Covert, Marynell Eastman, Laurie Gray, Chris Mlller, Larry Nasello, Mark Oeterman, Roger Smith, Greg Stroube, Jlm Stroud, Carol Tanner, Charlotte Berry, Klm Bonnell, Jay Evans, Tom Fleming, Cathy Harrla, Richard Hutchlnson, Grady Ingram, Doug Luckert, Shane Moore, Mike Skelton, Kathy Stlrnlck, Mike Stephens, Roger Stltes, Rlchard Tlllman, Llsa Wllh-elm, Steve Wlnkler, Debbie Ylnger, Edlth Allensworth, Diane Boswell, Rlchle James, Chrle Llttle, Kevin Carroll Steve Izard "She is like a little safe, locked, that no one can open." She is Helen Keller, one of the most courageous women of our time. The first hlay of the year. 'The Miracle Worker", is the story of Helen fplayed hy Deana Dixj and her teacher Anne Sullivan fplayed by Toni Rene McCauley.J "lt will be a miracle ifyou can get her to tolerate you," was a typical statement made to Anne by Helcn's parents anc family. Her father, Capt. Keller fMark Elliottj and her mother, Kate Kellerf.lean Rybergj are dubious of Anne's talents as a teacher. Helen's brother is portrayed by Andy Mohler while Viney, the maid, is played by Cherie Eschbach. The remaining Cast of players include Brad Meyers, Jackie Starkey, Dianne Limmerman, Nancy Jackson, Karen Fischer, Mark Harris, Pam Vrooman, Chris Mueller, Clay Marquis, Gail Lowe, Diane Husmann and Kathy Goeken. The play is directed by Mrs. Diana Enloe, and Nan Downing is student director. The performances will be Friday and Saturday, Oct. I4 and I5 at 8 p.m. inthe AHS auditorium. Tickets are fl and can be obtained through cast members or at the door. Zeta-Beta tormal to be held Dec. 28 Champagne lcrost is the tltcnte for this year's Christmas formal given by the Zeta Beta Psi and lleta Ciatnntai l'psiion sororities. The dance will be held on Dec. 28 at Ramada Inn. Faustus will provide thc entertainment and Gravetnttn Photography will take pictures. The price of the dance is 57.50 and the cost ol' the pieturcs will be S5. Tickets can be obtained front Deanne House, Alicia Holmes or any sorority member. '77 Homecoming to start Oct. 17 The week's activities are as follows: Monday, Sucker Dayg Tuesday, Dress up Day, Wednesday, Grads are invited back for lunch, Thursday, No Homework and Be Nice to Teachers Day, Friday, Red and Grey Day and pom poms will be on sale. During halftime at Friday night's game on Oct. 2l, the Homecoming Kings and Queens from past years will be introduced. The Homecoming Queen and King will be crowned at the dance on Saturday night, Oct. 22. The theme is "Golden Country' and the band "Lightin"' wiU play. The dance will begin at 8 p.m. and end at ll p.m. The cost is S2 per person in advance and 52.50 at the door. Tickets can be purchased in the main office. Winners in the theme selection contest were Jeanne Allred, senior, Doug Elzy junior and Sue Ford, sophmore. Tennis Wings open season with smash by Alllson Smith The AHS Redwing tennis team, coached by Mrs. .lo Ann Dillon has started the I977 season with a smash. They have defeated Cahokia, 9-0, Madison, 5-0 and Roxana, 6-I. The Redwing players are: seniors, Tracey Stobbs, Melissa Becker, and Allison Smith, juniors, Nancy Woodford, Barb Brainard and Monica Stobbs: sojhomores, Mary Barnett, Liz Weber, Sheryl Ford, Beth Stobbs and Buggy Johnson: and freshman, Diane Dick, Cindy Tiemanrt and Jeanie Vest. by Steve Winkler Have you ever done something just because some of your relatives did it? Well, that's what Nora Mata did and she ended up in Alton. Nora is originally from Mexico City, Mexico. Her cousin went on a student exchange from Mexico City to Kansas, so Nora followed suit and wrote tothe Inter- national Fellowship lnc. to go on an exchange. She was chosen to come to Alton. Another reason for going on the exchange was to learn English. She has classes consisting of Student Senate, art, typing, P.E. and Spanish. Nora enjoys school, in fact she said, 'l like Alton High more than anything in the United States." She could think ofnothing that she didn't like about America or Alton High, but the fact that she only speaks Spanish is a bit of a hindrance. Nora arrived in Alton on Sept. 2 from Mexico. She is staying with the Cletus Keene family. Brenda Keene is a junior at AHS.,Nora is only I5 years old, a sopho- more by our standards. However, in Mexico she is in her third year of secon- dary school. When speaking of the schools in the United States, she explained, "Some are the same, some are different. The different ones are bigger in America, with many more activities." The only activities in her school are basketball, volleyball and soccer. Soccer is a big sport in Mexico. Nora Christina Dominguez Mata came to the United States to learn English and meet new and different people. When asked if she had accomplished this yet, she responded. "Si". Raewyn loves Ice cream by Debbie Ylnger Who's the new girl with the British accent? She's Raewyn McNeill from Christchurch, New Zealand. Raewyn, I8-years-old and a senior at AHS. came here through AFS and is staying with Mr. and Mrs. Gail Weinrich and their daughter Carol, ajunior at AHS. What does Raewyn like best about America? "My favorite is the ice-cream parlor. l've gained seven pounds already," said the petite Raewyn. However, she said she can do withdut the hot weather we had in early September. The entire population of New Zealand l3,000,000l is less than the population of St. Louis. But the population of her city, Christchurch, f320,000J is eight times larger than Alton. Raewyn is taking these subjects at AHS: Interior Design, calculus, Radio!TfV., American Government and psychology. She is participating is Student Senate and AFS. Raewyn explained the difference from her school in New Zealand to AHS. "Back home we have more discipline and had to wear uniforms." Aren't you glad you don't have to wear a uniform everyday? 169

Page 172 text:

National Merit commends seniors Five AHS seniors were commended for their scores on the National Merit Scholarship Competition INMSCJ test. The students are Richard Edelman, Mark Elliott, David Hopkins, Douglas Leavell and David Utterback. These students represent the top two percent of graduating U.S. seniors. Although these students scored slightly below the level required for Merit Program panicipants, they do not continue in Merit Scholarship competition. ln addition, Deborah Turner has been named a semilinalist and Kathleen Killion a commended student in the National Achievement Scholarship for Outstanding Negro Students. CASE plans dance The CASE Christmas Dance will be held Friday night, Dec. 2 from 7:30 until ll:30 in the cafeteria. Tickets will be on sale at the door for 11.50. Dress will be semi- formal. All AHS students are invited to attend. The CASE drama troupe has just been organized. The purpose is to bring Black drama and interpretation to the com- munity and to give AHS students an added outlet for dramatic skills. Anyone wishing to join the troupe should see Rita Campbell or sign up in room 504. REDBIRD WORD Vol. 11, No. 2 Alton Senior High School, Alton, Illinois November 10, 1977 Kickers end record season "It was an especially fine season and I hate to see it end this way." CXPFCSSCC1 kicker coach Mick Brown. Alton finished its season on a disappointing note, by suffering a defeat at the hands of the Collinsville Kahoks during the finals of the sub-sectionais. Even though Alton finished with a loss, the season was the most successful of Alton's four years, ending with record of I3-3-2. The team set a school record of 96 goals scored and 23 goals allowed against them this year. A tribute to the defense. The high-scoring Alton machine was led by co-captain Steve Winkler with 2l goals, senior Dave Hoag with 20 goals, junior 2nd play set by Chris Llttle "You see, I was on my way to the Battle of Bull Run when something went wrong with the machine and I landed here, a hundred years out of my way." states a disappointed Kreaton. In 'Visit to A Small Planet," the house of Mr. and Mrs. Roger Spelding.fMark Harris and Robbie Ezellj is invaded by Kreaton lMark Elliottj, a man from another time zone. Roger and Gen. Tom Powers tBrad Meyersi see an unidentified flying object and witness a man jumping out of fhis UFO. Kreaton is expecting to take part in the Civil War, but it's been over for more than a l00 years. Other cast members are Karen Fisher, fEllen Speldingi, Rob Wilson, fConrad Mayberryjg Jay S8b0, fAidC5l Bob Mitchell, tDelton 41: Debbie Orban. QWACD, and Leigh Dalton and Clint Reinhart, tT.V. techniciansi. The director is Mr. Cliff Davenport. At his side will be Karen Savage, student director. "Visit To A Small Planet" is a science- fiction comedy. ln the movie, Kreaton was played by Jerry Lewis. The play will be given Dec. 9 and I0 at 8 p.m.,Tickets cost fl and may be obtained from any cast and crew member or may be purchased at the door. i68 Brad Baker with I8 goals and 20 assists and junior Chris Dunphy with eight goals. Goalie Doug Leavell, co-captain, also added tothe books the record of six shut- outs in a season. Alton will lose five senior staners to graduation. They are Dave Hoag, Pat Pohlman. Pat Schwarte, Doug Leavell and Steve Winkler. Alton will also feel the loss of senior reserves James Spann, Todd Admire and Jerry Cox. Although Coach Brown will feel the loss of many talented playess to graduation, he is still optimistic concerning future years. "lt was a fine season and Alton soccer is going to grow and continue to grow," stated confident Coach Mick Brown. Can you see . . a school day without skips. . . the cafeteria food not moving. . . the auditorium without a leak. . . Kim Bonnell with a pixie. . . the Main with heat. . . Joel Copley without a mouth. . . the bells working in the Annex. . . Mr. McPhail with laryngitis. Mrs. Hall without a smile. a sophomore not hearing about the swimming pool on top of the Main. . , . Mr. Bonynge wearing Levis. . . . not resting after goingtothe4th floor Main. THE REDBIRD WORD Alton Senior High School 2200 College Avenue Alton, llllnols Published by the journalism classes and prlnted by the Vocational Prlntlng classes Redwlng tennls ends 11-3 season The Alton Redwing Tennis team finished their season with a record of I I-3, while Tracey Stobbs and Mary Barnett advanced to the doubles competition in the state playoffs. Unfortunately, their bid for a state title was cut short in the third round. Chorus, band concerts Music, Music, Music!!! Alton High has a variety of both instrumental and vocal concerts coming up. On Nov. IS, Mr. Larry Crabbs will conduct both the Symphonic and Concert orchestra at 7:30 p.m. in AHS auditorium. Students from Alton High's music program selected for the Illinois Music Education Association's Distirict festival will present a concert Nov. I9 at 7:30 in the SIU-E Ballroom. Mr. Greg Cohill and Alton High Jazz Band will recreate sounds of the big bands of l940's on Nov. 22 at 7:30. Hatheway Hall is the scene for this year's Christmas Choral Concert on Dec. 4. The Marching 'l00', directed by Mr. Peter Basola, and the Concert Band, directed by Mr. Greg Cohill, will present their concert Dec. I3 at 7 p.m. in the auditorium. Tradesmen hammer by Shane Moore "The Fioftse that Jack built"'? No, it's the house '. Alton High's two construction trades c ses are building at Humben Road ant. :z.1hany Lane in Godfrey. Students are under the direction of Mr. Dennis Morgan, the new building trades instructor who taught last year at St. Charles, Mo. 'I he house was started last school year but didn't make it above the ground. Now, Mr. Morgan has got people working and already walls are up, the roof is on, shingles are down and the house is over half completed! The house is a ranch style, part brick and aluminum siding, on one level with a fully- extended basement underneath. There are three bedrooms, kitchen with finished wood cabinets, living room, dining room and two bathrooms. The house is fully carpeted. A two-car garage will be at- tached There are two building trades classes at the .I.B. Center. One session meets from 8- ll a.m. and the second session works from I2-3 p.m. Students are not just sitting in the class memorizing and writing about construction, they are actually out on the job doing it. Their work includes carpentry, brick- laying, plumbing and roofing. The Vocational Electricity classes. taught by Powder Puff Although the name sounds fragile, Powder Puff football is anything but. Many practice hours are put into preparation for the game. T0 the participants, the one game they get to play is as important as the boys' regular football season. The game warrants some professional referees. Mostjuniors and seniors are in favor of shelling out some money to get real referees with black and white striped uniforms. Referees are paid on tht- ncrage S30 each game. The Student Council made roughly S375 on this year's Powder Puff and Roger Smlth Mr. Don Maloney, is connecting the wiring. All of these guys who are getting experience and learning to work as a group, hope to make money in construc- tion after graduation. The building classes have many problems to overcome with their house. Vandalism is a major hazard. Vandals have torn down the walls, stolen equipment and written obscenities .Although no action has been take to stop these culprits, the class repairs the damaged property. Rain is another problem that is being worked around. When it hits, the guys work on the inside of the house or stay back at the Center and study their textbooks. Cold weather is setting in but that won't stop the work. Brush fires will be built on the worksite to provide heat for the hands to keep the hammers pounding. "lt will be a fine house and should be completed by early May," stated Mr. Morgan. 'The market price value is close to 08,000 and will be bid by the school district in June," Mr. Morgan concluded. needs pro refs game. The game would pay for the referees by itself, if the Student Council would be willing to give up some of the profit. More important than giving up money, the players would have to saciificejumping off sides, holiing and clipping on every play. A professional referee wouldn't miss a penalty. A fair game deserves fair play. The girls are gi- -ig to have to make it worth the effort of the referees. There are some sacrifices to he made. but we think it would be worthwhile. lt would eliminate some of the familiar complaints that the referees were paid off in cookies and clean up the field play.



Page 174 text:

RAEWY MCNEIL o R EXCHA c.E STUDE T Hao cHRlsTcHuRcH, EW ZEALA D Alton Senior High is proud to have Raewyn McNeil From Christchurch, New Zealand, Who is an exchange student on the American Field Service Program. Raewyn is staying with the Gale Weinrich Family. Raewyn is studying Calculus, Psychology, American Government, and Speed Reading. Her hobbies are skiing, canoeing, netball, and playing the piano accordian. Raewyn graduated from Papanui High School in Christchurch and when she returns she hopes to get a job to earn money for college. We hope Raewyn enjoys her stay in the United States and we wish her the best of luck. Q . 1 Raewyn and her American family.

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