Monticello College - Echo Yearbook (Godfrey, IL)

 - Class of 1947

Page 1 of 186

 

Monticello College - Echo Yearbook (Godfrey, IL) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 186 of the 1947 volume:

DMfid'Alton 0 00 30 0367811 1 ILLINOIS 4 T FOR CIRC . ' . - HLiUN, ILLINOISwmwThis is the Echo of Monticcllo. Its prime purpose is to record in picture and writing the elements and events which have composed the school year from September 1946 to June 1947, on the campus of Monticcllo. This year the Echo emphasizes two related themes; first the Monticcllo ideals, and second the plans for improvement, growth, and development of the school. In two ways this Echo presents a blueprint of the future. The connection between ideals and construction of buildings may seem to some rather vague. It is the belief of the Echo staff that ideals are essential to construction, and that nothing great was ever built that was not founded on the vision of better living. Monticcllo was born as an ideal in the mind of Benjamin Godfrey before it became a stone and mortar actuality. It has grown and expanded through the years both physically and in the development of its liberal arts curriculum. The ideals represent a plan for the future not only for the school, but for every girl who attends Monticcllo. A life built upon these ideals should be one to bring 188 0 MONUCELLO COLLEGE LIBRARY GODFREY, ILL.personal satisfaction to the woman herself and to make her a useful and admirable member of her community. It is with these convictions that the Echo Staff of 1947 has planned and now presents to you the Echo of the year past and a blueprint of the future.■ This book is dedicated to the ideals of Monticcllo. It is dedicated to wisdom, priceless possession, after which man has thirsted and sought since the beginning of recorded time. Service is one of the invisible chords which bind man to man, the expression of love and selfishness. Friendship, and loyalty too, arc necessary to society and the individual. Through the spirit cf brotherhood and oneness they bring, are the problems, and burdens of life made more bearable. Therefore the Echo of 1947 is dedicated to service, friendship, and loyalty. Democracy has been a vision of great men in every period of history, and is the ideal upon which our government is founded. Many people are now dedicating their lives to the work of creating a more democratic world: it seems particularly appropriate that this book should bear in its dedication this ideal. Without a sense of the great dignity of life our existence would be a very mean and shallow thing. Let dignity be reflected in all we say and do. The ultimate ideal to which the Echo is dedicated is Beauty: that ineffable quality which it would seem is worshipped alike by man and nature for, both strive unceasingly to create it. In a large sense the summation of all the ideals, it is essentially beauty, beauty of intellect, act, and spirit to which the Echo of Monticcllo is dedicated. Knowledge comesy but wisdom lingers.And these tend inward to n e, and I tend outward to them.The pasty the future, dwelling there, like space, inseparable together.-T— ; the faces of men and women I see God.JThe President Dr. John Ripley Young, President of Monticello College, attended Marshall College from which he received his B.A. degree. He then received his M.A. and Ph.D. degrees from the University of Illinois. Upon the capable shoulders of Dr. Young rest the difficult responsibility of solving all the "insolvable ' problems that arise in the administration of the college, of overseeing all educational interests, of supervising all employment. Apart from this herculean task of directly presiding over faculty and students, he managed to find time to read the Litany at the Vesper Services, and to make his warm smile familiar at the head table in the dining room, at informal gatherings in the Evergreens, and at most of the receptions and dances. Almost as famous as his cigarette holder was his amazing ability to call students by name; he was never too preoccupied to greet them in the halls.ONflOA mFred Kuehne, Marshall Acker, Or. John R. Young, D. Howard Doanc Mrs. S. T. Olin, Mrs. W. W. Parsons, Eben Rodgers, president, Mrs. T. S. Chapman, Mrs. G. S. Milnor The overall responsibility for the administration of Monticcllo College lies with its energetic Board of Trustees, a group of nine capable men and women who generously give of their valuable time and effort in behalf of this college. Once every two months they meet on campus to discuss the policies and business matters of the college. Eben Rodgers, recently retired president of the Alton Brick Company, serves as Chairman of the Board, while Mrs. Spencer T. Olin (Ann Whitney, ’25) is Secretary. Also directing their efforts toward the betterment of Monticcllo College are D. Howard Doanc, Chairman of the Board of the Doanc Agricultural Service of St. Louis; Marshall Acker, Director of Olin Industries, Inc. of Alton; Mrs. George Sparks Milnor (Alice Ryric, ’ll) of Wilmette, Illinois, and Fred Kuehne, President of Kuehne Manufacturing Company, who serves as Chairman of the Property Committee of the Board. Other active members are Mrs. Theodore S. Chapman, widow of the late T. S. Chapman, who was a benefactor of the College and the former Chairman of the Board of Trustees, and Mrs. William Wood Parsons of Terre Haute. Mrs. Parsons (Martina Erickson) is known to all the students as the former President of Monticcllo College from 1910-1918.Administration Audley Noel Sullivan Assistant to the President Director of Admissions B.S., University of Nebraska As Assistant to the President, Mr. Sullivan is responsible for all public relations, or any situations, acts, or publicity projects concerning Monticcllo College. As Director of Admissions, he carries on all correspondence between prospective students, and is assisted by his four field representatives. Every Monti girl soon recognizes "Sully" as a friend, and goes to him for help in securing plane and train reservations. Alice May Morrill Dean of Women Ph.B., Denison University; M.A., Northwestern University Mrs. Alice May Morrill's duties as Dean of Women include the administration of social privileges, the supervision of all student residences, and the task of picking compatible roommates for new students. Mrs. Morrill serves as faculty adviser to the newly-formed Student Residence Council, composed of all house chairmen. Perhaps most important is her role of helper and adviser to girls adjusting to the new experience of college lire. Mary Lai no Swift Academic Dean A.B., Vassar College; M.A., Columbia University As Academic Dean, Miss Mary Laing Swift arranges the school curriculum and examination schedules. She is chairman of the Advising Committee, and thus has charge of all counselling and guidance of students, including registration and permanent faculty advisers. Under this head comes the supervision, with special attention given to transfer requirements, of the students' selections of courses. Miss Swift also serves as faculty adviser to the Student Council.Administration Hr min a E. Busch Registrar A.B., University of Illinois Miss Ermina Busch, registrar, plans and organizes the September registration and the year's schedule with Dean Swift. During the year, she records and sends out students' grades, receives high school transcripts and prepares college transcripts, checks graduation requirements, and advises students on their college plans. Compiling numerous statistics on enrollment and classes also constitutes a part of Miss Busch's work. Wendei. H. Baker Business Manager A.B., University of Missouri As Business Manager of the college and Treasurer to the Board of Trustees, Wendei H. Baker takes care of all financial matters pertaining to the college, including the purchase of supplies and the operation of the student hank, at which students conveniently make deposits and withdrawals. Mr. Baker, with the aid of the maintenance staff, also supervises the buildings and grounds, and sees that needed repairs are made. Florence Duree Social Director B.A., University of Nebraska Scheduling events on the school calendar, giving personal consultation on social problems, planning teas and receptions, and arranging trips into St. Louis for concerts, plays, and operas comprise only a portion of Mrs. Duree’s work as social director. She also is faculty adviser to the Social Committee, and thus supervises the smokehouse, the bulletin board, the dining room, and the Western lists.Administration Mary J. Pfeiffenoerger Alumnae Secretary A.A., Moncicello College; 15.A., Wellesley College Miss Marv PfcilTcnbcrger has the task of keeping in touch with the 3500 living alumnae of Monti-ccllo. She arranges and attends their meetings and reunions throughout the country, and sees that each returning alumna is well cared for. In addition, Miss PfcilTcnbcrger serves as editor of the Alumnae Bulletin, which is published three times yearly. Helen A. Dooley Librarian B.A., Illinois Wesleyan; M.A., University of Washington; B.S., School of Library Service, Columbia University As librarian and as secretary of the faculty Library Committee, Miss Helen Dooley supervises the selection, purchase, and cataloguing of new books for the library. She assists students in locating material and books needed for their work, and keeps the list of books which are on reserve. Miss Dooley and Mrs. Maddox also have charge of the annual Book Fair. Joseph A. L. Russo Director of Publications A.B., Harvard College Besides editing college publications, including the catalogue, Joseph Russo supervises and assists the students in producing the school paper, the Times, and the yearbook, the lie bo. Monticello publicity usually originates with Mr. Russo. A large amount of his time is spent in taking photographs of activities and of students for use in publicity and in the student publications.English Department Notlby S. Maddox Chairman, Department of English Director, Test and Measurements University of Illinois; B.S., M.A., Ph.D., Ohio State University Every Monticcllo student is enrolled in an English class, where she is given the opportunity of learning how to write clearly, to read critically, and to think for herself. Juniors are sectioned in the English composition course according to their needs as revealed hv Placement Tests, and those deficient in grammar arc given extra instruction. From criticism of their weekly themes and from discussion of essays, novels, poems, and plays, the students learn to write correctly, avoiding vagueness and insincerity. The course in Biblical Literature covers both Old and New Testaments of the King James Version, which is treated not from a theological point of view, but rather as a cultural heritage of English-speaking people. "For Seniors only" is English literature, a survey course covering from earliest times to the beginning of the present century. The American literature course, which combined with American history is popularly known as A. C. and C. (American Culture and Civilization) is generally recognized as one of the more advanced courses of the college. This year eight seniors enjoyed the lectures of Dr. Maddox and the study of Emerson, Thorcau, Hawthorne, Melville, Whitman, Mark Twain, and scores of lesser writers. Two vocabulary tests were given this year in order to stimulate interest in increasing the vocabulary. Rodhrt C. Cosdi-y B.A., M.A., Columbia University Rui»y Cloyd A.B., Transylvania College; M.A., Teach ers College, Columbia University Psychology Department Doctor Elvcna Mattson teaches the course of Psychology, and its popularity shows how vital a fundamental understanding of “the thinking, feeling, and doing of people"' is to a well-rounded education and a well-planned life. Today the interest of students in human make-up and behavior, in personality problems and in intelligence, in emotional behavior and in motivation has greatly increased as a result of the present tangled mass of human relationships on a world-wide scale. Never before was the science which attempts ‘"to describe, understand, predict, and control the behavior of people" so important. Of particular interest to the classroom were Miss Mattson’s vivid accounts of her personal experience in the field of psychology.. M- i- - . .. ■ -r -------------------------------------------------------- - "’12 1' — Language Department MARGUERITE IkNAYAN Chair hum. Departwen t of I'ortign Languages A.B., A.M., University of Chicago Fragments of French and Spanish sentences were often heard issuing frem the language lounge in Fobcs or from the language tables in the dining room at noon, for the interest in foreign language is an active one at Monticcllo. Two years of French courses are offered, and in Spanish two additional advanced courses arc provided: Conversation and Spanish Literature. The latter course acquaints the student not only with the language, but also with the literature, the culture, and the history of Spain. In order to help students practice their conversation and add to their understanding of the Spanish and French peoples, the language lounge is open at all times. Here arc many records of native songs and hook shelves lined with novels, dictionaries, and reference books. The walls are decorated with sombreros and colorful travel posters. French and Spanish magazines and newspapers are available, so that the student may find out recent developments and trends of thought in there countries as well as practice her translation. Occasionally films of these countries are shown. Dagny Midelfart A.B., Wells College; Paul John Cooke B.L.S., Simmons School %lf A.B., A.M., Ph.D.,Uni- Library Science; M.A., Herbert A. Woodbury versity of Illinois University of Wisconsin A.B., Harvard CollegeSocial Science Department Homer F. Young Chairman, Department of Social Sciences B.A., Ohio University; M.A., Harvard University The social sciences deal with the relationship of man to his social and physical environment. This department is sub-divided into history, sociology, government, economics, and geography. The history courses are designed to make the student aware of the continuity and change in human affairs and more capable of planning for the future by use of knowledge of causes and results of past acts. Most of the juniors take modern European history, while those students especially interested in Latin America or in the culture of the United States take the respective history courses. Sociology consists of the study of human life in terms of social institutions. The study of crime and punishment, juvenile delinquency, marriage problems, and patterns of community living holds the student’s interest. The courses in government and economics provide the student with ir.foima-tion necessary to an intelligent citizen and voter. Geography includes geomorphology, weather and climate, and general geography, which is a cultural study of the potentialities of man's environment and his use of them. The Social Science Department also sponsors the International Relations Club. C. Warren Griffiths A.B., College of Wooster; B.D., Union Thco- Alice Hotchkiss logical Seminary; M.A., B.S., Columbia Univer- Robert G. chmidt University of Wiscon- sity; M.A., Mills Col- A.B., Illinois College; sin; Ph.D., University lege; Ph.D., University M.A., Harvard Univer-of Chicago of California sityNatural Science Department Lucretia Cressey Chairman, Department of Natural Science A.B., University of Illinois; M.A., Columbia University; graduate study. University of Chicago The Science Department is divided into three main divisions: Chemistry, Biology, and Mathematics. Third floor Fohcs, with the weII-equipped Biology and Chemistry laboratories at cither end, is the domain of Monticcllo scientists. The Biology division, supervised by Miss Gulick and Miss Challand, offers courses in Zoology, Botany, and General Biology. Students especially enjoyed the field trips hack campus and the excursions to Shaw's garden and the Zoo in St. Louis. In the Chemistry division. Miss Cressey and Miss Wilfred teach courses in general Chemistry, and in qualitative and quantitative analysis. The purpose of these courses is to provide a background for future study of Chemistry, Nutrition, Nursing, or Home Economics. Miss Hall teaches Algebra in the Mathematics division. Loui ti Elizabeth Gulick A.B., A.M., University of Illinois Cleo Hall Helen Challand B.E., Northern Illinois State Teachers College ... B.S., University of Illi- Eleanor Wilfred nojS; M.A., Teachers B.S., University of Illi- College, Columbia Uni- nois versifyMusic Department Stephen Bennett Williams Mus.B., Chicago Musical College; M.A., University of Iowa Allan Sly Chairman, Department of Music Graduate in Music, University of Reading, England Musical activities and instruction at Monticcllo take several forms, according to the varying needs of students. For those who sing or play as an accomplishment, for those who attend concerts or collect records, for those who plan a career in which music plays a part, and for those who plan for further study of music at senior colleges or professional school, differing programs of study arc available. The Monticcllo Choir plays an essential part in the Sunday Vesper Services, gives two public concerts annually, and makes occasional out-of-town trips. Bi-monthly Serenade Concerts in the Caldwell Drawing Room serve to bring performers and listeners together in a congenial atmosphere, and student recitals focus attention on the earnest and sustained effort of many gifted students. Jeanette Ross Dorothy C. Woodbury Mus.B., Northwestern Universite dc Grenoble; Butty Ware Sly Robert Oldham University; M.M., Am- Institut Jacques Dal- Studied in Europe with Mus.B., Mus.M., Yale crican Conservatory of croze, Paris Ethel Leginska University Music Visual Arts Department Richard Gates Chairman, Department of Visual Arts B.A., M.A., University of Iowa The primary aims of the art department are to provide a sound personal basis for analysis, understanding, and enjoyment in the visual arts, and to establish for the professionally-interested student a sound foundation for advanced achievement in fine or applied arts. The staff, composed of practicing artists, the large and well-equipped studios, the small classes,—all enable the students to receive a maximum of individual instruction in their personal creative efforts. The vear's program placed emphasis on practical experimentation in the techniques of drawing, painting, and sculpture, supplemented by study of historical examples of art forms. Among the more important courses. Art History constitutes an introductory study of the art of various civilizations and their influence upon contemporary forms. The sculpture courses include modeling in clay, life studies, carving in wood and stone, ceramic sculpture, and pottery. Courses in drawing and painting embrace still life, landscape, and life studies. Other courses include basic design, dress design, interior decoration, and commercial art. Various exhibitions in the arcade of works of art attract the attention and interest of the entire student body. Helen F. Patton B.S., George Peabody College for Teachers; M.A., University of Chicago Hillis Arnold B.A., University of Minnesota; graduate study, Minneapolis School of Arts Margaret G. Foster B.S., M.S., University of Wisconsin■H ■ F Physical Education Department :1 Winifred Morrison Chairman, Department of Physical Education B.S., Kansas City Teachers College [ I Every Monticcllo girl participates in the Physical Education program, since it is recognized that a sound body should accompany a sound mind. The ideals of companionship, fair play, and sportsmanship are emphasized as a part of good living and good playing. The year’s activities arc divided into three sport seasons. A wide variety of sports arc offered and the girls may select their favorite, whether it be archery, badminton, basketball, fencing, golf, hockey, swimming, life saving, riding, soft-ball, tennis, or volleyball. This year the physical education majors have had the opportunity of taking tests for ratings as officials in basketball and volleyball. A voluntary sports program was offered after school and from the two hundred girls that participated were chosen the various teams which represented Monticcllo at the numerous play days with other colleges. Special events of the year were the Monticcllo Horse Show, the Marlin Club Pageant, the three Sports Banquets, and the telegraphic swimming meet in which Monticcllo won fourth place. Maxine Miller A.B., MaeMurrav Col- Jane Morrison lege; M.A., Northwest- John H. Thomas B.S., Slippery Rock ern University Riding State Teachers CollegeSpeech and Drama Department Soi.vbig Winslow Sullivan Chairman, Department of Speech and Drama B.A., University of Wisconsin; M.F.A., Vale University The Drama Department of Monticcllo is one of the finest in the country. Under the direction of Mrs. Solvcig Sullivan, students are offered classes in Acting, Directing, Play Production, Radio, Voice and Diction, and Rehearsal and Performance. W. Vladimir Rousseff serves as technical director of the department and designs the striking stage sets and costumes used in the plays. Three major productions were given during the year. In December, Alice in Wonderland was presented; its excellent acting and deft execution brought forth enthusiastic comments from the audience, as did Liliom, given in April. The Children's Theatre Workshop offers special advantages to the drama students, giving them the opportunity to direct plays and to work on Saturdays with the children living in the community. In the Experimental Workshop, one act plays were also directed by the students. Jane Grandfip.ld B.S., Southern Illinois State Normal University W. Yladmir Roussepf Bulgarian National Gymnasium; L'Ecole dc 1'Assomption, Varna, Bulgaria; Art Institute of ChicagowW J9f7 Health Department John Wedig, M.D. College Physician Whether it's a case of the sniflics or a skinned knee, a cut finger or the measles, a Monti girl has the reassuring knowledge that there is always a graduate nurse on call at tile infirmary. Three times a week Dr. Smith and Dr. Wedig make routine calls, and for those unfortunate patients needing hospital care, the Blue Cross Hospital Plan, to which every student belongs, helps out with the expenses. The Monti student's first contact with the health department comes with her physical examination during the first week of school. The results arc kept on file in the infirmary office. The fourteen-bed infirmary is the only place on the campus where the girls are served breakfast in bed, and the cheery good-morning smile of Miss Gilmour serves to brighten spirits . . . but the students most appreciated the health department when the threatened flu epidemic caused a two-dav suspension of classes. Mary Gii.mour, R.N. Groves B. Smith, M.D. Adelaide Martin, R.N Resilient Nurse College Physician Assistant NurseDieticians Eleanor Price B.S., University of Illinois Rotii Olson B.A., University of North Dakota Dietetic Internship, Vanderbilt University Hospital. Nashville, Tennessee Career Counselor Dorothea P. Dunagan B.A., Simpson College Bookstore Evelyn Berry A.E., William Woods College Library Assistants Kathleen B. Maddox B.A., Ohio State University Frances RousseffResidence Counselors Nell Lane Beall Caldwell Residence Char lotte Martin da le Caldwell Residence Letitia Carter Baldwin Residence A.B., Franklin College Pauline Tewksbury Gilman House A.B., Grinned College; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University Pearl Schuppner Haskell Residence B.A., M.A., Northwestern University Ida D. Brooks Haskell ResidenceSecretarial Staff Catherine Beau. Information Secretary N. Maxine Calks Bookkeeper and Cashier Gertrude M. Goen Secretary in Admissions Office Margaret H. Schmidt Secretary to the President A.A., Monti cello College; B.S., University of Illinois Virginia H. Russo Faculty Secretary A.B., Knox College; M.A., Teachers College, Secretary to the Assistant Columbia University to the President Arlene Sciieffel Eleanor Boerner Secretary to the Business Manager Rose Meyer nformat ion SecretaryNOT PICTURED Marjory Dietiker Manager of Bookstore A i.vena Closson Housekeeper Admissions Counselors Elizabeth Bbekly A.A., Monticcllo College; 13.A., University of Oklahoma Lucie B. Mott 4. Margaret K. Weigel 13.A., College of St. Teresa Elizabeth Siibparo Secretary to the Academic Dean Alice I. GrotheSenior Class Officers Nancy Brewer, Barbara Acker, Barbara Fry, Jeanne Chambers President Barbara Acker Nancy Brewer I Vice-President. . Secretary....... Treasurer....... .... Barbara Fry Jeanne Chambers  Barbara Jean Acker N. Little Rock, Ark. Class President (2); Junior Committee (1); Sponsor (2); Student Council (1,2); House Council (1,2); Tennis Club (2); Hobby Horse (2); Riding Club (1,2); Varsity Basketball (2). Gene Anderson Hastings, Nebr. Science Club (2); Bicycle Club 0). Shirley Jane Akins Holdenville, Okla. Choir (1,2); Riding Club (1, 2); Vespers Committee (2). Dblorice R. Armbruster Alton, III. Betty Jane Alexander Austin, Texas Varsity Hockey (1,2); Varsity Basketball (1,2); Varsity Baseball (1); Riding Club (1); Bicycle Club (1,2). Jeanne Marie Armstrong Chicago, III. Sponsor (2).Joann Attbrberry Denver, Colo. Rilling Club (1); Bicycle Club (1.2); I.R.C. (2). Mary Alice Baylijy Evanston, III. Sponsor (2); Caldwell House Council (2); Fire Chief (2); Floor Chairman (2); Smokehouse Committee (2); Social Committee (2); Riding Club (1); Bicycle Club (2). Nancy Hope Becker Evanston, III. Social Service (1). Catherine Billings Red Oak, Iowa Junior Committee (1); Social Committee (2); Co-chairman Service Council (2); I.R.C. (1); Caldwell House Council (2); M.A.A. Board, Golf Manager (2); Student Council (2); Sponsor (2); Bicycle Club (1,2); Basketball (2). Georgia Ann Blomgren .Chicago, III. Junior Committee (1); Baldwin House Council (2); Fire Chief (2); Sponsor (2); Dance Club (1); Monticcllo Players (1,2); publicity chairman (2); Science Club (1,2). Melba Jean Boedy Godfrey, III.Margaret Breaker Houston, Texas ■ Nancy Brewer Evanston, HI. Junior Committee (1); I.R.C. Treasurer (1); Class Vicc-Prcsi-idcnt(2);CaIdwell HouseChair-man (2); Student Council (2); Production Manager Echo (2); Sponsor (2); Godfrey School (1); Bicycle Club (1,2). Mary Elaine Brown Quincy, 111. Choir (1,2); Riding Club (1,2) Rita Zo Brown Oklahoma City, Ok!a. Sponsor (2); Monticcllo Players (1,2); President (2); Science Club (1,2); Times (1). Patty lou Busby Concordia, Kans. Choir (1,2), Mistress of Robes (2). Caroline Thompson Carlock Ft. Worth, Texas Choir (1,2); Ass’t Activities Editor Echo (1); Marlin Club (2); Smokehouse Committee (1); Varsity Hockey (2); Riding Club (1,2). • Jt • - Nancy Irene Cebley East Lansing, Mich. Business Manager Echo (2); M. A. A. Board, Badminton Manager (2); Choir (1,2); Co-Chairman Service Council (2); Student Council (2); Sponsor (2); Marlin Club (1,2); Varsity Tennis (1). Jeanne Louise Chambers loin, Kans. Choir (1,2); Junior Committee Treasurer (1); Class Treasurer (2); Caldwell House Council (1) ; Marlin Club (1); Sponsor (2) ; Social Committee (2); Science Club (1). Jane F. Ciiatten La Grange, III. Monticello Players (1,2); Vice-President (2); Social Committee (2); Sponsor (2); Dance Club, Co-President (1). Patricia Ann Ci.ark Sheboygan, I Vis. Times (1,2); Business Manager (2); Social Committee (2). Nancy Lee Coe Oshkosh, IVis. Caldwell House Council (2); Floor Chairman (2); Sponsor (2); Social Committee, Co-Chairman (2); Science Club (2). Helen Nadine Cornelius Chicago, III. Baldwin House Chairman (2); House Council (1,2); M. C. A. Secretary (1); Student Council (2); School and Senior Class Song Leader (2); Social Committee (2); Smokehouse Committee (1).Elaine Virginia Courtney New York, N. Y. Times (2); Echo (1); Godfrey School (1); Moncicello PI avers (2). Naoma Jean Crews Enid, Oklti. Moncicello Plavcrs (1,2); Science Club (1,2); Social Committee (2). Emily Jean Crusius Le Roy, III. Choir (1,2). Barbara Ann Curtis Omaha, Nebr. Choir (1,2); President (2); I. R. C. (1,2), President (2); Varsity Hockey (2); Godfrey School (1); Social Service (2); Bicycle Club (1,2). Carolyn Stickney Dale Carthage, Mo. Times (1,2), News Editor (2); Science Club (2); Smokehouse Committee (1). Suzanne Delzell Stevens Point, I Vis. Science Club (2); Times (2); I. R. C. (2).Mary DijMar Hopkins, Minn. Sponsor (2); M. C. A. Cabinet (1,2), President (2); Student Council (2); Timu (1,2), News Editor (2); Caldwell House Council (2); I. R. C. (1,2); Social Service (1,2); Godfrey School (1); Bicycle Club (1,2). Dianf. Durham Mary Martha Dodds Champaign, III. Haskell House Council (2); Smokehouse Chairman (2); Marlin Club (1,2); Varsity Swimming (1); Riding Club (1,2), Social Committee (2); Social Service (1,2); Sponsor (2); Science Club (2); M. C. A. Cabinet (2). Barbara Ernst Adfle Dovfy Sioux Fulls, S. D. Choir (1,2), Secretary-Treasurer (2); Times (1,2), Feature Editor (2); Science Club (2); Echo (2). Gloria Ann Fishcr Kansus dry. Mo. Chicago, III. l:t. Worth, Texas Social Committee, Co-Chairman (2); Sponsor (2). M. A. A. President (2); Student Council (2); Sponsor (2); Varsity Basketball (1,2); Varsity Hockey (2); Varsity Base-bail (1); Marlin Club (1,2); Social Committee (2); Caldwell House Council (2); Smokehouse Committee (2); Bicvclc Club (2). Sponsor (2); Social Committee (2); Haskell House Council (2); Floor Chairman (2); Tennis Club (2); Times (2). J Constance Joyce Fitch Grosse Pointe Farms, Mich. Junior Committee (1); M.C.A. Cabinet (1,2); Vice-President (2); Social Service Chairman (2); Haskell House Chairman (2); Student Council (2); Social Committee (2); Designer of Class Emblem (1); Sponsor (1). Marjorie Gene Ford B. St. Louis, III. Choir (2); Social Committee (2); Smokehouse Committee Anne Garris Oklahoma City, Ok a. Sponsor (2); Mon tied I o Players (2); Secretary-Treasurer (2); M. C. A. Cabinet, Program Chairman (2); Social Committee (2); Riding Club (1); Bicycle Club (1). Abigail Gunderson Oak Park, III. Marlin Club (1,2), Secretary-Treasurer (2); Riding Club (1,2). Barbara Fry Bloomfield Hills, A'l ich. Junior Committee (1); Class Secretary (2); M. A. A. Vice-President; Hockey Manager (2); Hobby Horse (1,2); Riding Club (1,2); Social Committee (2); Varsity Hockey (1, 2); Smokehouse Committee (1); Sponsor (2). Elizabeth Ann Henderson Detroit, Mich. Marlin Club (1,2).Catharine Hill Dallas, Texas Sponsor (2); M. C. A. Treasurer (2); Basketball (2); Literary Editor Echo (2); Tennis Club (2); Editorial Board Times (2); I. R. C. (2); Science Club (1,2); Riding Club (1); Bicvcle Club (1,2). Mary Huckins Wellesley Hills, Mass. Tennis Club (2). Dionne Barbara Himmel Wilmette, III. Times (1); Science Club (2); Bicycle Club (1); Social Service (2). Gri-tciien M. Hutzel Ann Arbor, Mich. Student Council Vice-President (2); Sponsor (2); Head Fire Chief (2); Hobby Horse (1,2); Riding Club (1,2); treasurer (2); Varsity Hockey (2); Varsity Basketball (1,2); Varsity Baseball (1,2); Baldwin House Council (2); Social Committee (2). Rae Houston Kansas City, Mo. Choir (1,2); Sponsor (2); Rid ing Club (1,2). Barbara Lou Inc.nversen Evanston, HI. Riding Club (1); Varsity Hock cy (2); Basketball (2).Nancy Jacobs Evanston, III. Sponsor (2); Social Committee (1,2); Bicycle Club (1). : Carroll Kroiin Joint, III. Times Office Manager and News Editor (2); Varsity Volleyball (1,2); Bicycle Club (1,2). Margarita W. Johnson Ann Arbor, Mich. Choir (1,2); Haskell House Council (2); Floor Chairman (2); Sponsor (2); Social Committee (2). Irma Irene Kolisek Marshall, Mo. Eleni: LaLiberte Crystal Lake, III. Marjorie Lee Lawyer Hope, Ark. M.A.A. Board, Archery Manager (2); Sponsor (2)"; Social Committee (2); Riding Club (2); Social Service (1); Varsity Volleyball (1). ----;Piiyllis Vi via Lovf.land Council Bluffs, Iowa Dance Club, Co-President (1); Sponsor (2); Social Committee (2); Monticcllo Players (2). Dorothy Ann Lucas St. Joseph, Mo. Marlin Club (1,2). Mary McPiiee Highland Park, HI. Sponsor (2); Varsity Hockey (2); Social Committee (2); Riding Club (1,2). Jay Mary McPherson Kansas City, Mo. Junior Committee (1); Social Committee (2); Sponsor (2); Marlin Club (2). Eleanor Shirley Marvin Awes, Iowa Gilman House Council (1); Varsity Hockey (1,2); Marlin Club (2); M. A. A. Board, Bicycle Manager (2); Sponsor (2); Riding Club (1); Godfrey School (1). Gloria Dawn Mem ley Denver, Colo. Sponsor Chairman (2); Student Council (2); Varsity Hockey (1,2); House Council (1,2); Monticcllo Players (1,2); Social Committee (2).w Sandra June Mbitus Highland Park, III. Times (1,2), Copy Editor (2); I. R. C. President (2); Riding Club (1,2). Shirley Ann Morris Kansas dry. Mo. Marlin Club (2); Social Committee Co-Chairman (2); Sponsor (2). Marian Ruth Miller Evanston, HI. Marlin Club (2); Riding Club (2) Social Service (2). Barbara Nai-t Chicago, III. Times (1,2); Echo (2); Tennis Club (2); Riding Club (1); I R C. (2). Courtney Ann Mohr Chicago, III. Social Committee (1,2), Chairman (2); Student Council (2); Caldwell House Council (2); Smokehouse Chairman (2); Times (1); Echo (1); Sponsor (2); I. R. C. (1); Haskell Smokehouse Committee (1); Science Club (1); Basketball (2)- Nancy Emilib Neai. Sioux City, Ioua M. A. A. Board, Swimming Manager (2); Marlin Club (1, 2); Choir (2); Varsity Swimming (1,2); Riding Club (1); Bicycle Clul? (1).... • .......................................... Nancy Neely Omaha, Nebr. Drama Club (1); Riding Club (1.2). Frances Margarita Nussraum Mexico City, ). •. Riding Club (2). Carol Louise Otis Clot Ellyn, III. Junior Committee Chairman (1) ; Baldwin House Council (2) ; Floor Chairman (2); M. C. A. Treasurer (1); Ass’t Business Manager Echo (1); Riding Club (1,2). Ruth Dee Phillips Ladonna Beli.e Pannkuk Altiia Peterson Oklahoma City, Okla. Laurens, loir a Shaker Heights, Ohio Science Club (2). Bicycle Club (2); I.R.C.. (2).Katherine Phelps OiHdbti, Nebr. Choir (1,2); Junior Committee Secretary (1); Co-Chairman Service Council (2); Student Council (2); Caldwell House Council (2); Marlin Club (1); Spon-or (2); Science Club (1,2); sor ' ice-President Club (2). (1); Bicycle Gloria Annette Queen Fort Switby Ark. Student Council Treasurer (1); Sponsor (2); Caldwell House-Council (1,2); Floor Chairman (2); Social Committee (1); Basketball (1); Riding Club (2). Elaine Shirley Qualnian Cleveland Heights, Ohio M.C.A. Publicity Chairman (2); M. A. A. Recreational Chairman (2); Sponsor (2); Art Editor Echo (2); Varsity Hockey (1,2); Basketball (1,2); Choir (1,2); Social Committee (2); Bicycle Club (1); Godfrey School (l). Mary Jean Ralph Harvey, HI. Science Club (1,2), Secretary (2); Bicycle Club (1,2). Joan Reade K rf wm too , A ! ich. Student Council Secretary (1), President (2); Ass’t Haskell House Chairman (1); Caldwell House Council (2); Sponsor (2); Junior Committee (1); Bicycic Club (1). Mary Apelyn Roberts I Vctcoka, Ok hi. Choir (1,2), Librarian (2); Social Committee (2); Bicycle Club (1,2); Vespers Committee (2).■ Elsie Saily F. Felicia Seward Dorothy Carter Shaw Chestnut, III. Kansas City, Mo. Des Moines, Iowa Bicycle Club (1). Editor Echo (2); Student Council (2); Sponsor (2); Science Club (1,2). Varsity Hockey (1,2); Sponsor (2); Dance Club (1); Social Service (1); Godfrey School (1); Bicvclc Club (1); Basketball (2). Floraine Skoulus Chicago, III. Social Committee (2); Choir (1,2); Godfrey School (1); Secretary 1. R. C. (2). Siiirley Jane Smith - Chicago, III. Marlin Club (1,2), President (2); Varsity Swimming (1,2); Monticcllo Players (1,2); Social Committee (2). Dolores Spiro Brookline, Mass. Varsity Hockey (1); Godfrey School (1); Bicycle Club (1).Mary Ann Stewart Elgin, III. Sponsor (2); Social Committee (2); Riding Club (1). Patricia Stewart St. Joseph, Mo. Bicycle Club (1). Kathryn Langley Strange Sioux City, Iowa Science Club (2). Jane Stkomsen River Forest, III. Bicycle Club (1,2); Riding Club (1); Monticello Players (2). Suzanne Sutton McCook, Nebr. Sponsor (2); Social Committee (2); Haskell House Council (2); Fire Chief (2); Riding Club (1); Science Club (1,2); Bicycle Club (1,2). Joan Monica Towle St. Louis, Mo. Haskell House Council (2); Floor Chairman (2); Times (1, 2), News Editor (2); Sponsor (2); Echo (2); Science Club (1, 2), Publicity Chairman (2).Lorelei Hazel Towle River Forest, III. Times (1,2), Editorial Editor (2); Science Club (1,2). Lou Tuggle Kent sets City, Mo. Baldwin House Council (1); Social Committee (2); Sponsor (2); Smokehouse Committee 0). Katherine Tyner Kansas City, Alo. Tunes (1,2), Editor (2); Echo (1) ; Sponsor (2); Student Council (2); Baldwin House Council (2) ; M.A.A. Board, softball manager (2); Varsity Hockey (1,2); Varsity Basketball (1, 2); Varsity Baseball (1,2); Bicycle Club (1). I Marilyn Louise Veatcii St. Louis, Mo. Sponsor (2); Social Committee (2); Choir (1,2); Monticello Players (1,2); Dance Club (1); Riding Club (1,2). Ann Martin Warner Salem, III. Sponsor (2); Baldwin House Council (2); Science Club (1, 2), President (2); Times (1,2); Social Committee (2); Riding Club (1,2); Echo (1). Mary Jane Watkins Searcy, Ark. Choir (1,2), Vice-President(2); Sponsor (2); Chapel-Vespers Chairman (2); Student Council (2); Baldwin House Council (2); M. C. A. Cabinet (2); Times (1).Elinor Lucile West Waukegan, III. Caldwell House Council (2); Floor Chairman (2); Riding Club (1); Bicycle Club (1,2). Ann Weston H Hron, Ohio Bicycle Club (1); Basketball (2): Betty Whittington Oak Park, III. Times (1,2), News Editor (2); Sponsor (2); Science Club (1, 2), Treasurer (1); I. R. C. (2); Riding Club (1); Bicycle Club 0.2). Carolyn Widle Highland Park, III. Tennis Club (2); Marlin Club (1); Basketball (2); Bicycle Club (2). Marjorie Adelb Wilfred Metropolis, III. M.A.A. Board, Tennis Manager (2); Tennis Club Secretary (2); Varsity Tennis (1,2); Varsity Basketball (1,2); Varsity Baseball (1). Carol Willard Oklahoma City, Okla. Sponsor (2); l.R.C. (1); Science Club (2); Bicycle Club (1).Jhan Murdie Wylie Maywood, . a)'isRCcub(2S1); Bicyclc CluhJunior Class Officers Peggy Hallaucr, Prudence Wellington, Laura Dixon, Marilyn Hclgc President.....................................Laura Dixon Vice-President.....................Peggy Hallauer Secretary....................Prudence Wellington Treasurer...................................Marilyn HelgeMary Pat Abbott Des Moines, I own Janet Louise Berscheid La Grange, III. Piiyllis Grace Aiirens Nashville, III. Marion Alexander Rocky River, Ohio Grace Ann Birndaum Lawrence, L.l., N. Y. Mary Lou Allen Oklahoma City, OA .-r. Mary Eleanor Armington 7, nry, . Ruth Ann Blackwell Tulsa, Ok a. Carolyn Margaret Baas Columbus, Ohio Mary Ann Baas Columbus, Ohio Shirley Belle Blank Detroit, Mich. Beverly Bellamy Kansas City, Mo.Patricia Briggs Fargo, N.D. Rita Mae Bov an Washington, Pa. Jacqueline Broerman Rocky River, Ohio Nancy Alice Brown Kansas City, Mo. Mary Ann Bradley Lusk, YVyo. Rbnna Glenn Brown Little Rock, Ark. Elizabeth Brumbaugh Joplin, Mo. Constance Brain Springfield, Ohio Genevieve Buui.itz Kansas City, Mo. Beatrice Burgess Kansas City, Mo. Constance Ann Brandt Quincy, III. Marilyn Burk McPherson, Kans.Constance Cairo Wheaton, III. Suzanne Cornell E. Chicago, but. Elsie Andrea Calas Chicago, III. Jane Campbell Evanston, III. Christie Cornish II he ran, N.J. Emilyanne Carrier Decat nr. III. Carol Joyce Chalmers Wilmette, HI. Diana Corzelius Houston, Texas Elsie Clapp McCook, Nehr. Dona Coleman Maywood, III. Sue Carol Couc.iienour Riverside, HI. Joan Marilyn Cooke Fargo, N.D. mmMary Barbara Daugiirrty Rensselaer, In cl. Carolyn Curtis McPherson, Kans. Marsei.la Dean Las Animas, Colo. Mary Dailey Evanston, III. Mary Lou Dexter Grand Rapids, Mich. Betty Jo Dickson Carrollton, Mo. Diane Dalton Sioux Falls, S.D. Laura Dixon Fargo, N.D. Mary Dobson Petersburg, lit. Sandra DaSep Birmingham, Mich. Marjorie Ann Dorman Gary, bid. Joyce DeNio Detroit, Mich.Nancy Lou Dower Chicago, III. Betty Lou Etz Sweet water,Texas Debra Du bin New York, N.Y Mary Jane Durfee Wheaton, HI. Marjorie Jane Etz Sweetwater, Texas M. Jean Durfbe Wheaton, III. Barbara Eaton Tulsa, Okie . Betty Mildred Fentbm Ada, Okla. Jane Mildred Eckenrode Birmingham, Mich. Marian Ellen Eiirliciier Pekin, III. Carol Ann Firchau Hammond, bid. Aline Marion Ettinger Undid, OhioDonna Fox El Reno, Ok a. Florence Fisimein New York, N.Y. Jane Alma Frye Cleveland, Ohio Patricia Lou Frye Ann Arbor, Mich. Joan Elizabeth Fisher Ashland, Ohio Ann Elizabeth Furst Bedford, bul. Marion Elizabeth Fosket Palatine, III. Barbara Gibsciib Riverside, III. Phyllis Geraldine Garrett Oklahoma City, Okla. Katherine Flowers St. Joseph, Mo. Barbara Gibbs Garver Kansas City, Kans. Jocelyn George Winnetka, III.Sara Elizabeth Gill San Francisco, Calif Melva Jean Hall Ardmore, Ok!a. Hhnriet Goldman Miami Beach, Fla. Caroline Gordon Western Springs, III. Beverly Mae Hampton Salem, III. Sandra Elizabeth Goss Skokie, III. Julia Frances Graves Robinson, III. Mary Catherine Harmon Minneapolis, Minn. Jbannine Gregg Evanston, III. Joy Griswold Chicago, III. Ruth Ann Harman New Martinsville, W.V. Margaret Hallauer Clayton, Mo. Shirley Ann Hendricks Alton, III. Lamar Harper Chicago, III. Betty Jo Hepp Oklahoma City, 0£ rf. Susan Hetlage i7. Louis, Mo. Marcelline M. Hart Tulsa, Ok a. Anne Hbwett Tulsa, Okla. Martha Housel Western Springs, III. Piiyllis Helper Calumet City, III. Shirley Hutson Effingham, III. Bertha Johns Garden City, N.Y. Marilyn Helge Ladue, St. Louis County, Mo. Dorothy Ann Johnson Kansas City, Mo.|mUBBm Cecilb Josekon Chicago, . Faith Rommel New York, NT. Mary Katherine Joss Dobbs Ferry, N.Y. Sally Kayser Riverside, . Nancy Koperski Balboa, Canal Zone Margaret Joanne Keeler Trm- Haute, « . Susan Kemp Oklahoma City, Okla. Janet Lambert Tulsa, 0 ; . Ann Kenner Hebron, Nebr. Rosemary Kimball Lincoln, Nebr. Patricia Larson OtfA Park, III. Jo Ann Kincii Billings, Mont.Shirley Lindquist Kansas City, Mo. Carol Laune New York, N.Y. Jacqueline Love Evanston, III. Mary Louise Lucas Little Rock, Ark. Ann Lavender Christopher, III. Jean Marie McCormack University City, Aio. Jacqueline McCoy Centralut, III. Zblla Rose Levy Butler, Mo. Nelle McCuistion Alton, III. Marilyn McDonald Dayton, Ohio Jean Lewis E. Chicago, Inti. Margaret McGeaciiin Orleans, Nehr.Marjorie McKeac.uk Nort brill c, Mich. Barbara Mastkrson Era ns ton. III. Dorothy Constance McKenzi e Detroit, Mich. Sally Alice McMartin Winnetka, III. Norma May San Antonio, Texas Shirley Jayne McQuown Enel id, Ohio Shirley Maas Chicago, III. Jean Kathryn Merriman Columbus, Ohio Virginia Louise Malvin Belle Fourcbe, S.D. Claudia Marks Mansfield, Ohio Patricia M etzen dor v Eianston, III. Betty Jean Marriott Springfield, III.I Sally Ray Muir Tuscola, III. Doris Meyer Shawnee, Ok!a. Betty Jean Mulijolland Oklahoma City, Ok a. Nancy Lee Ann Nansen Webster Croves, Mo. Marjorie Mickley Pittsburgh, Pa. Sara Jane Noiiis New Richmond, Ohio Nancy Catherine Noonan Marshalltown, Iowa Joan Phyllis Mittleman Shaker Heights, Ohio Betty Loraine Oakes Oklahoma City, Okla. Mary Larkin Ogden Downers Grove, III. Naomi Frances Moore Kansas City, Mo. Gloria Olson Los Angeles, Calif.Jeanne Parks Tulsa, Okla. Gloria Pinney Hastings, Nebr. Jessica Perry Plainvicw, Texas Joanne Agnes Peters Chicago, III. Mary Belle Pollock Kansas City, Mo. Jean Claire Peterson Chicago, III. Laura Phelps Chicago, lU. Marilyn Postma Kansas City, Mo. Loreley Phillip Riverside, III. Camille Phillips Fort Smith, Ark. Ella Rena Potter Paducah, Ky. Margaret Pinkerton Chicago, III. ; ! I [ r f i | I I Mary Sue Ristine Cedar Rapids, Iowa Barbara Claire Quincy McAlcstcr, Ok a. Virginia Annette Robinson Glen Ellyn, III. Shirley Rae Rook Waterloo, Iowa Nancy Ann Ramey Champaign, III. Laura Josephine Rose Warren, Ohio Ann Rovelstad Urbana, III. Barbara Mary Ramsey Sioux City, Iona Renna Mary Rowe Keokuk, Iowa Roberta Nadyne Roysb Amarillo, Texas Barbara Katherine Reck Menelota, III. Patricia Ann Rutledge Tulsa, Okla.— Zoi: Ellen Sample Anderson, Ind. Mary Oi.ivb Simpson Decatur, . Joan Dolores Schmolze Evanston, III. La Verna Marilyn Sciiultz Wichita, Kans. Marilyn Sjulin Hamburg, loiva Nancy Schumacher Alt a wont. III. Dorothy Sellers Evanston, III. Ethel Skoules Chicago, III. Vivian Anne Suer Chicago Heights, III. Barbara Joan Sievers Oklahoma City, Okla. Doris Smith Carrollton, III. Sally Sight Kansas City, Mo.Betty Stephens Kansas City, Mo. Elaine Shirley Cheyenne, Wyo. Margaret Anne Stodder Wichita, Kans. Patricia Anne Sullivan Chapel Hill, N.C. Nancy Spence Chicago, III. Marie Ellen Sutorius Newton, Kans. Charlotte Marie Swanson Oklahoma City, Okla. Luane Spurrier Okmulgee, Okla. Sally Lou Sweet Mount Morris, III. Jimalou Taylor Shawnee, Okla. Betty Jacqueline Steiger Clayton, Mo. Luella Thomas Seminole, Okla. Jeanne Gloria Tiiornquist Chicago, III. CONSUELl.O WaINSCOTT Peru, hid. M A RTH A TOWNSEN I) Waban. Muss. Ruth Trimmer Caro Gordo, III. Iris Walker University Heights, Ohio Jo Joyce Ursciibl North Manchester, bul. Alice Irene Van Brunt Omaha, Nehr. Shelby Ward Los Angeles, Calif. Mary Ann Vance Ponca City, Okla. Joan E. Your Chicago, III. Claire Weber Wapello, Iowa Nancy Sand Voight Downers Grove, III. Betty Jane Werley E. Canton, Ohio Nancy Weiser Beloit, IVis. Barbara Wheeler San Antonio, Texas Nancy Wilder Winnetka, III. Edith Joanne Weldon Kansas City, Mo. Marjorie Ruth Wiles Enid, Okla. Barbara Louise Williams Omaha, Nebr. Margaret Elizabeth Weldt Detroit, Mich. Elizabeth Williams Oklahoma City, Okla. Wanda Wilson Oklahoma City, Okla. Prudence Wellington Cleveland Heights, Ohio Nancy Winning Kansas City, Mo. Judith Wisnbr Little Rock, Ark. Jean Gilmour St. Lou is. Mo. K ATI IR Y N Wl TTE N I) E RG Little Rock, Ark. Peggy Jane Wright El Reno, Okla. Marion Kitz Oshkosh, IVis. Rachel Lou Wright Chandler, Okla. Mary Malcomson Detroit, Mich. Shirley Yuraciiek Chicago, HI. Beverly Rooten New York City, N.Y. Dorothy Folds Chicago, III.Senior Preparatory Officers President.....................Elizabeth Wham Vice-President................Barbara Hoener Secretary................................Elizabeth Olsen Treasurer....................................Diane Verry Bobby Hoener, Libby Wham, Liz Olsen, Diane Vcrry. Members of the preparatory class of 1947 made their first appearance on the Monticcllo campus in September of 1945- From that time on, although handicapped bv their small number, they were recognized for their enthusiasm and participation in all activities. The highlight of their junior year was the preparatory banquet given by them in honor of the graduating class. It was then that the president of the senior preparatory class gave the gavel to the president of the Junior preparatory class. This ceremony united the class and gave them the impetus to make this last year of the Preparatory School one of the best in the history of Monticcllo. By reducing the size of the Preparatory School, the distinction between this class and the college students was lessened. But the individuality of the class remained, and by maintaining their individuality they made a definite place for themselves in the college life. Bi-tty Adler.........................................................................Kewnnee, Illinois Times (3,4), Copy Editor (4); Echo (4); I.R.C. (3); Science Club (4); Bicycle Club (3). “Adler” . . . our Times reporter, best morale lifter in Gilman, good as they come. Anna Claire Anthis...........................................................................Muskogee, Okldhomd I.R.C. (3.4); Bicycle Club (3,4). “Anna” . . . rebel, giggle, Joe. Lieselotte Antillon.............................................................Turridlbd, Costd Rica Basketball (3,4); Bicycle Club (3,4). “Liese" . . . sweet senorita, adorable accent, good sense of humor. Zoe Irene Armentrout..............................................................Louisidtid, Missouri Varsity Basketball (3,4); Hockey (3,4); Bicycle Club (3). “Zoe” . . . brain, woman in white, stalwart prep guard. Wii.ma Jean Baker....................................................................Poteau, Okldhomd Class ass’t Social Chairman (3); Science Club (4). “Wilmic” . . . dieter, pilot, friendly. Mary Alice Best......................................................................Eh!red, Illinois Varsity Basketball (3,4); Hockey (4). "Mary Best” . . • Bridge fiend, Monticcllo cutic, Gilman’s gremlin.f t Joan Carvetii..................................................................Lincoln, Nebraska Hockey (3,4); Bicycle Club (3). "Carveth" ... A girl for Powers, diligent, bonne amic. Marjory Gutfrbund..............................................................Des Moines, Iowa Riding Club President (3,4); Hobby Horse (3,4), Vice-President (4); Class Vice-President (3); M.A.A. Board, Riding Manager (4); Swimming (3,4); Bicycle Club (3); Basketball (4). Barhara Jayne Hoener.........................................................St. Louis, Missouri Class Social Chairman (3); Social Committee (4); Volleyball (3,4); M.A.A. Board, Volleyball Manager (4). "Bobby" . . . sweet and lovely, slim, sincerity plus. Oweta Hoke..........................................................................Stillwater, Oklahoma Science Club (4). "Hoke" . . . smooth, Southerner, broken glasses. Jo Jen Loder..........................................................................Lincoln, Nebraska Gilman Ass't House Chairman (4); Science Club (4); Swimming (3,4); Basketball (4). "Jody" . . . nuts for the squirrel, senior ring, gay. Joanne Cecile McColgan....................................................Saginaw, Michigan Ass't House Chairman (3); Basketball (3). "Jo" . . . Yankee, raven hair, neat. Valerie McElroy..........................................................Evanston, Illinois Bicycle Club (3); Monticcllo Players (2). “Val” . . .June bride, Alice in Wonderland, petite. Patricia McGill.....................................................................Howe, Indiana Riding Club (4). “Pat" . . . dark eyes, from one M. A. to another.Mary Betii McNalley............................................................Minneapolis, Kansas Social Committee (4); Science Club (4); Bicycle Club (3). "Mac" . . . Kansas, dry humor, "Oh! Sara (volleyball game, remember?)" Catherine Maggos...................................................................................Alton, Illinois Volleyball (4). "Catherine" . . . silver basketballs, Stoncy, bluffs. Carolyn Diane Miller.................................................................Painesville, Ohio Class Secretary (3); Dance Club (3); Hockey (3,4); Echo (4); Science Club (4); I.R.C. (4); Bicycle Club. "Carol" . . . men, beauty and brains, curly locks. Joan Patricia Newton.............................................................Cedar Rapids, Iowa Dance Club (3); Bicycle Club (3). "Newt” . . . scissors wicldcr, knitter, delightful personality. Anne Nickbll.................................................................Parley, Surrey, England Hockey (3,4); Basketball (3,4); Bicycle Club (3). "Nicky" . . . peaches and cream, rings on her fingers, loyal friend. Elizabeth Olsen...................................................•.......................Alton, Illinois Riding Club (3,4), Vice-President (4); Hobby Horse (3,4); Class Secretary (4); Science Club (4). "Liz" . . . Black Frosting, gullible, outdoor gal, vocabulary.Alton, Illinois Joanne Sonntag................................. Archcry (3). "Joanne” . . . sundeck and beautiful tan. Barbara Taylor...................................................................Danville, Illinois Riding Club (4); Bicycle Club (4). "Barb" . . . enthusiasm, math shark, good humor gal. Diane Verry......................................................................Aminffon, Illinois Baseball Captain (3,4); Class Treasurer (3,4); Science Club (4); Riding Club (4). "Di” . . . dimples, baseball catcher-captain, phone enthusiast. Margaret Ann Warren..........................................................................Omaha, Nebraska Riding Club (4). "Margie” . . .Jay, blonde, welcome newcomer. Elizabeth Wham...................................................................Centralia, Illinois Prep Student Council Vicc-Pres. (3); Class President (4); House Council (3); Gilman Fire Chief (4); M.A.A. Treas. (4); Basketball Manager (4); Tennis Club (3,4), Pres. (4); Student Council (4); Echo (4); Sponsor (4); Marlin Club (3,4); Varsity Hockey, Basketball, Volleyball, Baseball, Swimming (3,4). "Libby” . . . second Einstein, all out for sports, perfect prep. Patricia Woodbury............................................................................Alton, Illinois Tennis Club (4); Varsity Hockey, Basketball, Baseball (4). "Pat" . . . Prince Valiant, rosy checks, loveable and shy.Mary Beth McNalley...............................................................Minneapolis, Kansas Social Committee (4); Science Club (4); Bicycle Club (3). Mac . . . Kansas, dry humor, "Oh! Sara (volleyball game, remember?) ’ Catherine Maggos....................................................................... Volleyball (4). "Catherine” . . . silver basketballs, Stoney, bluffs. Carolyn Diane Miller..................................................................Paines vi lie, Ohio Class Secretary (3); Dance Club (3); Hockey (3,4); Echo (4); Science Club (4); I.R.C. (4); Bicycle Club. "Carol” . . . men, beauty and brains, curlylocks. Joan Patricia Newton............................................................Cedar Rapids, loua Dance Club (3); Bicycle Club (3). “Newt” . . . scissors wicldcr, knitter, delightful personality. Anne Nickell...............................................................Parley, Surrey, England Hockey (3,4); Basketball (3,4); Bicycle Club (3). “Nicky” . . . peaches and cream, rings on her fingers, loyal friend. Elizabeth Olsen.....................................................................Alton, Illinois Riding Club (3,4), Vice-President (4); Hobby Horse (3,4); Class Secretary (4); Science Club (4). "Liz" . . . Black Frosting, gullible, outdoor gal, vocabulary.Joanne Sonntag.........................................................................Alton, Illinois Archery (3). "Joanne" . . . sundcck and beautiful tan. Barbara Taylor......................................................................Danville, Illinois Riding Club (4); Bicycle Club (4). “Barb" . . . enthusiasm, math shark, good humor gal. Diane Verry........................................................................Armington, Illinois Baseball Captain (3,4); Class Treasurer (3,4); Science Club (4); Riding Club (4). "Di" . . . dimples, baseball catcher-captain, phone enthusiast. Margaret Ann Warren....................................................................Omaha, Nebraska Riding Club (4). "Margie" . . .Jay, blonde, welcome newcomer. Elizabeth Wham.....................................................................Centralia, Illinois Prep Student Council Vicc-Prcs. (3); Class President (4); House Council (3); Gilman Fire Chief (4); M.A.A. Treas. (4); Basketball Manager (4); Tennis Club (3,4), Pres. (4); Student Council (4); F.cho (4); Sponsor (4); Marlin Club (3,4); arsity Hockey, Basketball, Volleyball, Baseball, Swimming (3,4). "Libby" . . . second Einstein, all out for sports, perfect prep. Patricia Woodbury......................................................................Alton, Illinois Tennis Club (4); Varsity Hockey, Basketball, Baseball (4). “Pat" . . . Prince Valiant, rosy checks, loveable and shy.Lois Parker......................................................................Hinsdale, Illinois Marlin Club (4); Science Club (4); Swimming (4). ‘'Porky" . . . butch, swimmer superb, “that's for me!” Susan Reed...............................................................Desbler, Nebraska Class President (3); Prep Student Council (3); Hobby Horse (4); Social Committee (4); Sponsor (4); Riding Club (4); Bicycle Club (3,4); Basketball (3,4). ''Suzic" . . . successful, perfectionist, faultless personality. Sara Jane Savage.............................................................................Perry, Oklahoma Volleyball (3,4); Bicycle Club (3,4); Basketball (3,4). "Sara Jane" . . . drawl, tall Texan, animal lover. Martha Sharkey...............................................................................Alton, Illinois Dance Club (3); Basketball (4). "Marty" . . . good looks, personality, popular. Gwendolyn Louise Wright.............................................................Alton, Illinois Marlin Club (3,4); Dance Club (3). "Louise" . . . figure, mermaid, smiles. Marlys Young......................................................................Des Moines, Iona Prep Student Council (3). "Marlys" . . . Torchy, Sophisticated Lady, David. Zara Ann Zoellner..................... ........................................Tonganoxie, Kansas Prep Student Council (3); Student Council (4); Gilman House Chairman (4); M.C.A. Cabinet (4); Volleyball (3); Bicycle Club (3,4); Basketball (3,4). "Zara" . . . brain, musician, sports, well-liked by everyone.Campus Colloquialisms Barb Ernst................................................. “G’wan home, ycr mudder's callin' Sue Sutton........................................................."1 want to be sophisticated. Mary Dobson......................................................................................"How darling Ann Fisher..............................................................................."No kiddin,’ y'all Jay McCormack............................................................."The pestilence on you Jane Stromsen.........................................................................."Study, fools, study Elaine Qualman................................................................"Does my slip show? Frances Nussbaum........................................"I haven't looked at my Spanish lesson! Pruc Wellington..................................................................... Ni Schnookic. Shirley Morris........................................................................... Ya know it. Diane Durham............................................................"Shhhhh—quiet hours. Adclc Wilfred................................................."I enjoyed that one like I should! Joan Cooke................................................................"You talked me into it Joyce Fitch...............................................................‘Let s have a ciggyboo Laura Dixon....................................................................................."wdl, girls Shirley J. Smith................................................................................."You guys Cathy Hill.............................................."Have you read your American Lit. yet? Marci Hart...................................................."The nerve, the unmitigated gall Ann Warner..............................................................."Have you seen Grctchcn? Mary DeMar.................................................................................. Feasant! Dolores Spiro......................................................................."Seriously now Ella Rena Potter.............................................."That just irritates me to death! Katv Billings................................."This is the worst experience I've ever experienced. Nancy Ccclcy.............................................................................."Rowdic-dow Barbi Wheeler..........................................................."What docs that mean? Nonnic Jacobs...................................................................."Ain't things roscy? "Mike” Veatch......................................................................"You're too common Diane Dalton................................................................................in Jove Dee Phillips....................................................................................."How ns Pid Katy Phelps......................................................................................."°h Lawsc Ethel Skoules................................................."That’s in two senses of the word. Jane Campbell......................................................................"You cutic, you Betty Etz.........................................................................."You old shoe Betty Adler.........................................................."It-just makes me furious Susie Reed..............................................................."Takc wo, they're small'Seward, Tyner, Mohr, DeMar, Ernst, Acker, Medley, Brewer, Billings, Wham, Ccelcv, Cornelius, Watkins, Phelps, Zocllncr, Fitch. Rcadc, Hutzel, Dixon, Dobson. Student Council President...........................Joan Readh Vice-President.................Grbtciibn Hutzel Secretary................M a k y Do bson The Student Council is the governing body of the Student Association, which consists of all the students at Monticcllo. Serving as a link between the administration and the student body, the Council gives official expression to the opinions and ideas of the students and offers solutions to problems pertaining to student life. It encourages the upholding of academic standards and takes minor disciplinary action against those breaking rules within its jurisdiction. This year the Council put into effect the warning system to reduce noise in the residences. The four officers were chosen on the basis of their ability to provide sound leadership and judgment. The president and vice-president were elected by the student body in April of the preceding year, and in the latter part of October, the secretary and the treasurer were elected from the incoming Junior Class. Mary Laing Swift serves as faculty adviser to the Council. The Student Council Board is composed of the elected heads of all major organizations, including class presidents, house chairmen, the presidents of the M.C.A. and M.A.A., the chairmen of the Sponsors and of the Social Committee, and the editors of the student publications. This group meets every Monday to discuss and to solve problems which have arisen during the week. I bis year the members of the Student Council have more than fulfilled the expectations of those students who chose them for this responsible position.Sponsors Chairman..............G lor ia Mefflby Every Monti girl knows from personal experience the value of the Sponsor organization, which helps new students to meet friends and to adjust to college life. From the middle of the summer when friendly and encouraging letters from her Sponsor begin to appear in the mailbox, to the carefully-planned orientation week, each new student feels that her Sponsor is a personal friend to advise, to assist, and to reassure her. The Sponsors were chosen by the preceding group of Sponsors on the basis of scholarship, citizenship, and personality. They arrived on campus a few days lx-fore the beginning of school to organize orientation week, which was designed to thwart any first-week homesick blues. This year the main events were the Black-and-Gold Tea, the treasure hunt, the bonfire, and the sponsor spreads. Qualman, Reed, Lawyer, Fitch, Whittington, Dovey, McPhec, Towle, Acker, Mohr, DeMar, Readc, Coe, Ccclcy, Houston, Blomgrcn, Phelps, Garris, Marvin, Watkins, Dodds, Willard, Morris. Wham, Hutzel, Brewer,Hill,Tyner, Sutton, Medley,Jacobs, Vcatch, Chatten, Armstrong, Brown, Bayley, Chambers, Billings. Ernst, McCuistion, Johnson, Fry, Durham, Seward, Stewart, Shaw, Warner, Loveland, McPherson, Tuggle.Caldwell Chairnun...N a ncy B r e v y. r Billinas, Dobson, Hallaucr, Queen, Dixon. Mohr, Reade, Baylcy, Mef-fley, Brewer, Phelps, Coe, Cee-Icy, West. DeMar, Ernst. HOUSE Gilman Chairman............Zara Zoeli.ner Lodcr, Zocllner, Reed, McColgan, Wham.' '•VV Baldwin Chairman.... Helen Cornelius Hutzel, Blomgrcn, Acker, Watkins. Warner, Mrs. Schmidt, Cornelius, Mrs. Carter. Tyner, Otis, Griswold. COUNCILS Chairnuw ...................Joyce Fitch Johnson, Dodds, Towle, Fisher, Sutton. Stodder, Fitch.International Relations Club President.............................Sandra MP.lTUS Vice-President....................................Nancy Spence Secretary............................Floraine Skoules Treasurer.......................................Roberta Roysi: Although the activities of the International Relations Club did not begin until January, the Club played an active part on the Monticcllo campus by keeping the students informed about and interested in current world events and problems. Several panel discussions were held during the year. The lirst of these was on the advantages and disadvantages of World Federation. During Brotherhood Week the l.R.C. held a panel discussion on the economic, political, and ethical aspects of democracy in America. The Atomic Bomb was the topic for discussion by Messers Young, Cassill, and Gates. In February the l.R.C. sponsored a small discussion group of students and faculty, with Louis Adamic as speaker. Dr. Hotchkiss spoke to the club about Brazil. In support of the World Student Service Fund drive, the l.R.C. generously donated $45.CO. Homer Young is the faculty sponsor of the club. Dean, Robinson, Oakes, Krohn, Mohr, Rcadc, Blomgrcn, Garrett, Whittington, Brewer, Clark. Skoules, Mcitus, Spence, Roysc, Fisher, Sutton, Delzell. Curtis, Pinney, Swanson, Nussbaum, Naft, Phelps, Hill, Patterson.Qualman, Dodds, Ccclcv, Garris, Wellington. Hill, DeMar, Fitch, Watkins, Zocllner. Monticello Christian Association President.............................Mary DeM ar Vice-President........................Joyce Fitch Secretary................Prudence Wellington Treasurer...............................Catherine Hill The Monticello Christian Association serves as a medium through which religion may be expressed on Monticcllo's campus. Every student is a member of the M.C.A. and is encouraged to take part in its discussion groups, led bv authorities in the fields of social work, race prejudice, and religion, and in its projects. Leadership is provided through the Cabinet, composed of the four elected officers, the various committee heads, and Dr. Warren Griffiths, faculty adviser. Several major projects were undertaken throughout the year. The Social Service Committee, headed by Joyce Fitch, worked with children's groups at the Alton Y.W.C.A. and at Hillcrest Settlement House. Students volunteered for six-week periods. For the annual Doll Dinner, sponsored by the M.C.A. in December, each girl contributed a doll, often hand-made, to be distributed to children of needy families. In March the M.C.A. promoted the World Student Service Fund drive-, with Martha Dodds as chairman. The goal of $1000 was reached, and the money was used for the rehabilitation of universities and students in war-torn nations. Religious Emphasis Week was held in January, and Dr. James Hinc, of the University of Illinois, led chapel services and discussion groups and held private conferences. In February the M.C.A. and the I.R.C. sponsored Brotherhood Week, during which movies were shown.Monticello Players Vcacch, Crews, Roy sc, Medley, Smith, Courtney, Thomas, Stromsen, Dixon, Cairo, Loveland, McElroy. Brown, Blomgren, Chatten, Garris, McDonald. President...........................Rita Zo Brown Vice-President.......................Jane Chatten Secretary and Treasurer..................Annn Garris Pnbl city Chairman............Georg i a Blomg r en Membership in the Monticello Players, or Drama Club, as it is commonly known, is the goal of those students who are fascinated by spotlights and scripts, and is achieved by being selected by the old members from the girls who have worked on a major drama production or have participated in the college’s social program. The basis for this selection is the student’s capability, enthusiasm, and capacity for work. The Monticello Players started off the school year by entertaining the whole drama department at a coffee. During the year, by presenting a night of plays and by working in the dining room, the members generously raised money to provide a scholarship for a student of outstanding dramatic ability, recommended by Mrs. Solvcig Sullivan, head of the drama department and adviser to the Club. Other phases in the program of the Drama Club have been to assist in the publicity and sale of tickets for major drama productions and to take an active part in other phases of the college social program. Recognized by all as a worthwhile and important organization on the campus, the Monticello Players stimulates interest in drama and provides an outlet to this interest in offering opportunities to work in the various phases of the theatre.Science Club President................................Ann Warner Vice-President..................................Jocelyn George Secretory.........................Mary Jean Ralph Treasurer.......................................Barbara Ramsey Publicity Manager..........................Joan Towle The aim of the Science Club is to stimulate the students' interest in science and to broaden their general knowledge of physics, chemistry, and biology. This is done by means of student demonstrations, trips, and lectures by students and faculty. All students enrolled in science classes were eligible to become associate members of the Science Club; after earning twelve points by working on committees and by giving programs, they won full membership and were initiated in an impressive ceremony in the Spring. Members claim that their meetings, held every other Thursday were the most interesting of any school organization, as one learned how cosmetics are made or that a ping-pong ball can be supported by air; movies on scientific subjects were sometimes shown. Special events of the year were the annual Christmas dinner, at which bingo was played and the birds' Christmas tree decorated, and the picnic in April. The main project of the year was the Science Open House in the Spring, for which each student in a science class gave a demonstration or an exhibit. Late in the Spring at a tea the officers for next year were elected. Miller, Lindquist, Komincl, Ehrlicher, Fishbcin, Pannkuk. Anderson, Towle, Whittington. Dale, Warner, Ramsey, Ralph. Hill, Ccclcy, McCuistion. Qualman, Seward, Brewer. Editor............... Literary Editor...... Art Editor............ Business Manager.. . Production Manager. Advertising Manager ...Felice Seward . .Catherine Hill .Elaine Qualman ---Nancy Ceeluy .. .Nancy Brewer Nblle McCuistion Starting to work on the yearbook in the early Fall, the Echo staff by the end of school was ready to present to the student body a lasting record of ’47 at Monriccllo: there on the glossy pages were carefully gathered pictures and write-ups of the faculty, students, organizations, sports, and campus. With the helpful advice of Joseph A. Russo, faculty sponsor, stall members planned the lay-out, pasted pictures, produced write-ups, gathered ads, and kept oneeye on the budget. In April the material was sent to the printer, and the staff breathed a sigh of relief.TIMES Oakes, Towle, Whittington, Clark. Hill, Krohn, Tyner, Mcitus, Dovey, Towle, Warner. Editor-in-chief...... News Editors......... Penture Editor....... Editorial Board...... Sports Editor........ Copy Editor............. Assistant Copy Editor Business Manager. . . Typist................ ... .Katiibrinb Tyner [Betty Whittington Carolyn Dale I Joan Towi.b .......A dele Dovey {Catherine Hill Lorelei Towle .......Betty Oakes .......Sandra Meitus .......Betty Adler .......Pattib Clark .......Ann Warner The Times staff is composed of capable and hard-working girls with a Journalistic slant. Under the supervision of Joseph A. Russo, they put out the Monticcllo Times once every two weeks. Every student, their parents, and many alumnae receive this newspaper and from it find out what Monti students arc thinking and doing. The staff members gain valuable experience in finding, writing, and editing the news and in copy-reading and make-up . . . besides, it’s a lot of fun, too.Monticello Choir Weldon, Skoulcs, Houston, Gill, Phelps, Garret, Bublitz, Dickson, Cecley, Witcenburg, Neal, Shultz, Rook. Kemp, Kinch, Wright, Spurrier, Eaton, Oakes, Dorman, Etz, Johnson, Rovclstad, Ettinger, Dixon, Micklcv, Whittington, Qualman. Larson, Webcn, Simpson, Griswold, Wilson, Daugherty, McKeaguc, Chambers, Crusius, Schumacher, Lavender, Cooke. Vohr, Pinncy, Carlock, Akins, Roberts, Watkins, Curtis, Busbv, Dovcy, Potter, Wainscotr, Dean, Brown. President..............................Barbara Curtis Vice-President....................Mary Jane Watkins Secretary-Treasurer................................Adele Dovey Librarian......................Mary Adhlyn Rober ts Mistress of Robes..........................Pat Busby Everyone in school was familiar with the Monticello Choir, whose beautifully harmonized voices issued forth from the chapel balcony at Sunday Vesper services, and from Fobcs 21, where the Choir practiced each Monday and Thursday afternoon. The fifty-three members of the Choir were chosen by means of try-outs at which Stephen B. Williams, faculty adviser, judged the candidates on the basis of their music reading ability and the quality and tone of their voices. The evening before Christmas vacation, the Choir presented a Carol Service in the candle-lit Chapel, and the audience joined in on the more familiar Christmas carols. The Monticello Choir assisted the Alton Community Chorus in the annual presentation of Handel's "Messiah," and in May gave a concert in Kiel auditorium, St. Louis. The junior members of the Choir sang at the Commencement exercises in June.Vespers Committee Shirley Akins, Mary Roberts, Mary Jane Watkins Chairman Mary Jane Watkins Closely associated with the Monticello Christian Association is the Chapel-Vespers Committee, composed of Shirley Akins, Mary Adclyn Roberts, and Mary Jane Watkins, chairman, who represented the committee on the Student Council. These girls were responsible for the seating arrangement in chapel and for the accurate recording of attendance at all services. Each week the committee chose a group of students to serve on the door committee at Vespers. Their duty was to distribute the programs and hymnals and to receive offerings, which were used for charitable purposes in Alton and vicinity. Chapel services, held each Tuesday and Thursday morning, were presented by students and faculty members. Conducting the Sunday Vesper services were well-known speakers from other colleges or from St. Louis and neighboring cities.Service Council Co-Chairmen. . . Catiibrine Billings Nancy Ceei.ey Katherine Piielps In charge of the charity work at Monticcllo, the Service Council, under the leadership of Katv Billings, Nan Ccclcy, and Katy Phelps, conducted many successful drives and campaigns during the year. The Council received the full cooperation of the school during the Community Chest drive in the Fall; liberal donations from students and faculty brought Monticcllo much praise. In January, this energetic trio conducted the March of Dimes campaign. Goals were set for each class and for the faculty, and there was much good-natured competition and rivalry as the dimes extended farther and farther along the front hall of Caldwell. Katy Billings, Katy Phelps, and Nan CcclcySocial Committee Rccd, McNallcy, Cornish, Ford, McPhcc, Phillips, Hutzcl, Mcfflcy, Qualman, Lawyer, Ernst, Coe, Rcadc, Garris, Morris, Baylcy, Dodds, Fitch, Sutton, Billings. Gicschc, Sellers, Stodder, Crews, Loveland, Mohr, Chatten, Veatch, Cornelius, Fisher, Clark. Stewart, Durham, Johnson, Warner, Roberts, Hoencr, Tuggle, Smith, Chambers, McPherson, Fry, Acker. Co-CImirintn. . . Nancy Coe Diane Durham Shirley Morris The Social Committee functioned first semester under the chairmanship of Courtney Mohr, second semester, Nancy Coe, Diane Durham, and Shirley Morris served as co-chairmen. Nancy Coe presided at the meetings, served as the Student Council representative, and had charge of the dining room, securing table hostesses, and enforcing dress regulations. Diane Durham supervised all teas and receptions. Shirley Morris took care of the Smokehouse and planned the popular dances. Bv second semester, the membership numbered around seventy, as outstanding Juniors were selected. Special events sponsored by the Social Committee were enthusiastically welcomed: the boat trip down the Mississippi in November, the college style show in April, the all-school carnival in May, and the crowning of the Commencement Queen in June. Jhe _Seuen Qcleaid 4- 2 2 These girls representing the seven ideals were chosen by a small group composed of members of the faculty and student body. The task was an extremely difficult one as there were many girls worthy of being selected as representative of the Monticcllo ideals. When the seven girls were chosen, the task of deciding which girl was particularly representative of an individual ideal, was found to be equally difficult, for it was discovered that of the group chosen every girl could represent any or all of the ideals. Therefore each girl may be considered as personifying the seven ideals although she is honored as being especially representative of one. J3eciu fif KATHERINE PHELPSI'Uistiom nancy brewer3QV3H NVOf  L Sbignity . . . ANNE GARRIS JDRAUIA Marilyn McDonald cries on the crown for her pare as the Red Queen in "Alice in Wonderland.” Members of the Drama Club prepare the stage lights for the production of "Lil ' om." They are Doris Smith, Anne Garris, and Rita Zo Brown.The Mad Hatters Tea Alice and Humpey Dumpty In the court scene of "Alice in Wonderland," the Queen and King of Hearts, played by Georgia Blomgrcn and Sandra Goss, and the White Rabbit, Gloria Medley, watch the Dormouse, Marilyn Veatch. The jury, composed of Two of Spades, Jeanne Chambers; Seven of Spades, Phyllis Loveland; Red Queen, Marilyn McDonald; Cheshire Cat, Connie Cairo; and Frog, Aline Ettenger, arc interested but confused spectators.Jackie Broerman and Carroll Krohn design model homes. Facing left: Hillis Arnold supervises Liz Olsen’s and Dot Sellers’ work in the sculpture lab. Middle: Louise Wright puts the finishing touches on her still life. Bottom: Joan Schmolzc and Mary Roberts work on their paper abstracts in Basic Design. Joyce Fitch models her conception of Death.Black and Gold Tea La Vista Picnic Here We AreWMmmm George Washington Birthday Dance February and the Traditional Minuet Promoters of the W.S.S.F. DriveMill night Spreads Formal Doll DinnerMoonlit Serenades The Cabin Down The Mississippi _________________-UM.A.A. Board Tyner, Billings, Wilfred, Dobson, Lawyer, Ernst, Hocner, Neal, Gutfreund, Ceeley. Marvin, Wham, Qualman, Fry. President.... Vice-President Secretary...... Treasurer. . . . Barbara Ernst ...Barbara Fry . .Mary Dobson . . Libby Wham The M.A.A. Board is the governing body of the Monticcllo Athletic Association, of which every student is a member. The Board was composed of the four elected officers and the student sport managers. The managers were: Marjory Lawyer, archery; Nancy Ceeley, badminton; Libby Wham, basketball; Katherine Billings, golf; Barbara Fry, hockey; Marjory Gutfreund, riding; Katherine Tyner, softball; Nancy Neal, swimming; Adele Wilfred, tennis; Barbara Hocner, volleyball; Shirley Marvin, bicycles; Elaine Qualman, recreation. An active voluntary sports program was provided the year round, which gave each girl a chance to participate in a sport of her choice, to improve ficr skill, and to develop team work. The girls who participated in the after-school sports made up the varsity and class teams and were honored at the three sports banquets given at the end of each of the sport seasons. Several play days with other near by colleges were sponsored. Competitions were held with Maryville, MacMurray, Lindcnwood, Principia, and Washington University.Archery Manager......Marjory Lawyer Dolores Spiro, Nancy Brewer, Jessica Perry, Sandy Lawyer, Joan Reade, and Ladonna Pannkuk aim their arrows at the bullseyc. Bicycle Club Manager.......Shirley Marvin Shirley Marvin, Ann Furst, Dady Roberts, Mclva Jean Hall, Sara Gill, and Mary Armingron arc ready for a spring ride. Badminton Manager...........Nancy Ceeley Four girls play off a match in badminton tournament, won by Libby Wham. • . Clapp, Gutfrcund, Stockier, Dobson. Fry, McKeaguc, Reed, Schumacher, Acker, McCuistion, Hutzcl, Daugherty, Wisncr, Nobis, Olsen. President.....................Annr StoddF.R Vice-President......... Marge Gutfrbun'd Secretary.....................Mary Dobson’ Treasurer......................Elsie Clapp Drill Team Captain. . .Nancy Schumacher The exclusive Hobby Horse is composed of the most capable and experienced riders at Monticcllo, who arc chosen on the basis of the point system at open try-outs in the fall and spring. This year there were fifteen members and from these were chosen the Drill Team, which competed in college horse-shows. The Hobby Horse cooperated with the Riding Club in sponsoring the Monticcllo Horseshow. Hobby HorseRiding Club President. . .Marjory Gutereund Vice-President. . .Elizabeth Olsen Secretary..............Anne Stodder Treetsurer...... Gretciien Hutzel Dubin, Rose, Goldman, George, Perry, Vcrry, Reed. Neely, Rommel, Schultz, McKcaguc, Warner, Melvin, Larson. Marks, Daugherty, Nobis, Clapp, Schumacher, Fry. Olsen, Stodder, Gutfrcund, Hutzel.Basketball Varsity: M. Alexander, Gill, Armcntrouc, Hutzel, lk Alexander, Acker, Hallaucr, Wham, Rrnst, Hclgc, Wilfred, Tyner, Dobson, Dixon, Best. Senior: Ingwersen, Alexander, Acker, Ernst, Tyner Hutzel, Wiblc, Wilfred, Hill Billings, Weston, Qualman, Neal, ShawPrep: Lodcr, Best, Wham, A rmcn trout, Woodbury Gutfreund, Zollncr, Savage, Reed, Sharkey, Verry Junior: Kommcl, Ramsey, Winning, Alexander, McDonald, Wilder, George, Hallaucr, Garrett, Fishbein, Hclgc, Oakes, Gill, Broerman, Dixon, Dobson The most popular winter sport at Monticcllo is basketball. From the many students who came out for voluntary basketball were chosen the varsity squad, with Libby Wham as captain, and the class teams, with Barbara Acker as Senior captain. Peg Hallaucr as Junior captain, and Libby Wham as Prep captain. The varsity played games with Washington University, Illinois Normal, Principia and Mac-Murray Colleges. Games between the class teams produced a spirited rivalry, but the most popular contests were the faculty vs. seniors game, in which Dr. Griffiths was the star, and the uproarious alumnae vs. seniors game in February. _Volleyball Zocllncr, Newton, Blomgrcn, Savage, Garrett, Dobson, Spiro McGill, Carveth, Hocncr, Armentrout, Lawyer During the winter sports season this year 70 girls enrolled in volleyball. The classes were held in the entertainment hall, as were the voluntary and varsity games. Again in April, enrollment was held for spring classes and 115 girls signed up. These classes were held out-of-doors on back campus when weather permitted. This has been a very popular sport at Monticello. Besides providing exercise, it is a team sport in which cooperation is the main feature. At the end of each season there were inter-class tournaments in which every girl participated and the season was climaxed at the end of the year by a Faculty vs. Student game. During the winter season tlx-re were five classes devoted mainly to acquiring skill in passing and serving. For those with previous experience, further development of skills was stressed, while the beginners were taught the fundamental skills. Softball Manager. . .Katherine Tyner During the spring sports season the softball diamond on North campus is a very popular spot. Not only are there the four scheduled classes, but also the voluntary and varsity games. As in all team sports, cooperation and carrying out of instructions are stressed. In class, rules and beginning skills, particularly pitching and batting arc stressed, and after school those girls who hope to make the varsity team or wish to play for their own enjoyment go out. At the beginning of each school year, one of the high spots of the athletic schedule is the playing of the inter-class, and faculty vs. student games. This year Baldwin House emerged the victor of the inter-house competition only to be defeated bv the mighty faculty. Also, to end the season at the close the school year, interclass tournaments arc held between the individual classes. Hutzel, Garrett, Otis, Ernst Wilfred, Wham, Dobson, Alexander Potter, Verry, Tyner, OakesMarlin Club Morris, Ccclcy, Wilder, Hallaucr, Coughenour, Lucas, Bcrschcid, Dodds, Ernst Neal, Pinkerton, Ramsey, Wellington, Furst, Chalmers, Marvin, Alexander, Wright, Lodcr, Hctlagc. Potter, Cook, Griswold, Wheeler, Perry, Gunderson, Smith, Wham, Oakes, McPherson, Mul-Holland, Parker, Henderson, Carlock. President.......Shirley Jane Smi th Sec'y-Trtas.........Gail Gunderson’ The members of Marlin Club arc the mermaids of Monticcllo These thirty-three expert swimmers were chosen by means of tryouts in the fall and spring. The main project of the club is to present the annual swimming pageant, which involves weeks, or rather months of hard work; selecting the theme, planning the numbers, making costumes and decorations, and most of all-— practising! This year the "Marlin Fantasy" followed the theme of dreams.Hockey Manager........Barbara Fry In the fall months the most popular team sport at Monti is hockey, under the direction of Miss “Scotty” Morrison. Many girls play hockey after school as a voluntary sport, and from them arc chosen the most outstanding players to compete with other schools. Inter-class game's never fail to rouse the classes to support their respective teams, headed by Barbara Fry, Jocelyn George, and Libby Wham. Varsity: Marvin, McPhcc, Hucsel. Ingwcrscn, McDonald, Gcorec Garrerr v;i I u .. B. Alexander, Ernst, Wham, Oakes, Qualman, Curtis, Gill, McCormack GrU C"’ Ha,,aucr-Mcfllcy, Harper, Dailey, Fry, Shaw, M. Alexander, Tyner. ’ 1 "°Tennis Club Wisncr, Huckins, Vohr, Garrett, Love, Wiblc, Acker, Rook. Fisher, Naft, Woodbury, Wham, Wilfred, Housel, Brandt. President..........Liddy Wham Secretary........A dele Wili red Twice a year tryouts are held for those girls interested in becoming members of the Tennis Club. This year there were seventeen girls in the club, each selected for her excellent game of tennis. Meetings were held every two weeks during the fall and winter, and in bad weather the members practiced skills in the entertainment hall. A movie on tennis strokes was shown. When spring arrived the meetings were held every week, and intense practice prepared the players for stiff competition in play-days with other colleges. There was also spirited competition within the club. Miss Maxine Miller, adviser to the club, coaches the players. Tennis is also taught in the classes and has proven to be quite popular. Adclc Wilfred is the student tennis manager.Fencing Mon tied lo is one of the few schools in the country to offer the ancient art of fencing as a sport. Under the supervision of Miss Maxine Miller, all defensive and offensive techniques, combat fencing, and official tournament ettiquette and regulations are learned by the enthusiastic fencers. The vocabulary to be mastered is immense, but within a few weeks the fencers arc at home with such terms as “cn guardc, parry carte, lunge, feint, stop touch, and ballcstra.” Inter-class tournaments were held after school, and climaxing the season was an all-school tournament in which the i of Monticcilo were outstanding at the St. itlc of best fencer went to Ruth Wiles. Representatives Louis tournament. An event attracting many non-fencers was the demonstration by nationally-known fencers. Garrett, Spence, West, Gutfreund, Carrier, S. F.. Smith, Tavlor1. "Rcadc”—council prcxy ... a rare gal who knows her own mind . . . admired 2. “Stew" Stewart—that enormous yellow sweater . . . short ebony curls . . . full of fun 3. Courtney Mohr—dance-planner . . . "the Brush” . . . nightly hot chocolate 4. "Marvin”—assistant postmaster . . . sincere . . . O'Neil of 1937 3. Joan Towle—Washington U. Betas . . . Haskell's gardener . . . conscientious 6. Nancy Coe—life is fun . . . energetic and enthusiastic . . . Apt. K. . . . Donnie 7. "Barb” Fry—first and foremost a horsewoman . . . good-natured grin . . . hockey star . . . and horses again 8. Anne Garris— one of the finer of the fine actresses . . . Prospero . . . dates 9. "Nan" Ceeley—headaches over F.cbo finances . . . self-sufficient . . . Michigan . . . pianist 10. "Jo” Atterberry—dreams about those Colorado blue skies and Roger . . . wasp-killer 11. "Lockic” Carlock—knitting society . . . likes doctors . . . troubles of all sorts 12. ''Riki” Courtney—sophisticated . . . New York and Massachusetts . . . dancing■C '1-1 1. ■‘Annie" Henderson -contagious laughter . . . pool shark . . . paregoric for your troubles 2. "Todic" Towle—dashing off editorials . . . Matlmoisell writer . . . Pren 6 ft. 3 in.! . . . bridge 3. "Addle" Wilfred—"casualties?" . . . our own tennis champ . . . cabin, individualistic 4. "Babs" Acker—"The mcctin' will come to order" . . . cutest feet . . . everybody’s friend . . . Calif. 3. "Poopic" Weston—St. Louis week-ends . . . Fritz . . . "Here’s to Sig Alpha brothers" 6. Ladonna Pannkuk—bow and arrow expert . . . "Goin Home" . . . Dick 7. Naoma Crews—bulletin board manager . . . Paul! . . . Ohio U. 8. Gene Anderson—Mac! . . . unobtrusive ... as good as they come 9. Mary Jane Watkins—chapel and vespers planner . . . Dean’s list . . . respected . . . expert pianist 10. "Panchita" Nussbaum—guitar . . . gay senorita from down Mexico way . . . rhumba 11. "Flo" Skoulcs—good-natured . . . sings Greek . . . pianist . . . figure 12. Nancy Becker—constant phone calls . . . diet . . . knitter"Whit" Whittington—coke fiend ... a sweet gal . . . cutest figure "Katie" Tyner—hard-working editor . . . sports star . . . red shirt "Duff” Krohn—incomparable bridge player . . . Times office-boy "Ellic" West—blue jeans . . . "Opus no. 1" . . . angora sweaters . . . vivacious "Patty" Clark—neat, petite, and sweet . . . that volley ball serve "Suzie" Delzcll—"Dazzel" . . . vim, vigor, and vitality . . . rah! Wisconsin "Fisher"—exaggerations ... "A loyal Texan" . . . Dean’s list "Barb" Ingwerson—artist . . . classical music . . . interior dec. . . many dates . . . cute family Mary McPhcc—stuffed animals . . . "my aching collar bone" . . . Mich. U. Lady G. . . . that smile "Boors" Breaker—magazine story fan . . . dirty blue jeans ... 3 baths per day . . . Texan "Dec" Armbruster—charming and good-natured . . . English toffee. Pat Busby—caretaker of choir robes . . . early to bed . . . quiet1. Gene Ford—big brown eyes . . . detests crowds . . . third finger, left hand 2. “Huck" Huckins—lobsters, yum! sailing . . . peanuts . . . Andre Kostclanctz 3. Diane Durham—slinky skirts . . . ah, men! . . . brown eyes 4. Felice Seward—a real beauty, with brains to boot . . . Filaments contributor . . . poet 3. "Barb” Naft—a mind of her own . . . tennis . . . independent and frank . . . Univ. of 111. 6. “Sandy” Meitus—mainstay of Times staff . . . dependable and diligent . . . I.R.C. . . "arcadv" 7. Mary Brown—chatterbox . . . passion for food . . . interested in a certain Phi Dclt 8. Pat Stewart—bubble gum . . . gets a certain gleam in her eve when M.U. is mentioned 9. "Dot” Lucas—expert swimmer . . . crooked smile . . . mishaps as waitress 10. Emily Crusius—loves box suits . . . that smiling way . . . 11. “Johnnie” Johnson—June bride-to-be . . . Bill's the one! . . . lost can openers 12. Marian Miller—ice cream . . . Chuck . . . grey hairs . . . “M.J." Ralph—a budding chemistry genius . . . golfer . . . pleasant "Grctch” Hutzel—lire drills . . . mania for animals . . . sports and food . . . Adclc Dovey—never ready . . . spontaneous wit . . . Stevie boy! Carolyn Dale—journalistic slant . . . black cockers . . . friendly ■’Lou” Tuggle—long dark tresses . . . bound for K.U. . . . infectious laughter ' Lolly'' Spiro—the perfect soda jerker . . . “my aye glasses" . . . that notorious Roston accent . . . mischievous Jeanne Chambers—singer, blues or classic . . . vivacious . . . sunburn . . . "aw, gee" Nancy Neely—men and horses . . . giggles . . . an o.k. gal! . . . Glenn Miller Kathryn Strange—psveh. whiz . . . Harvard . . . book lover Jean Wylie—rosy checcks . . . French whiz . . . main interest: George1. Joyce Fitch—intriguing voice . . . outstanding sculptures . . . cigarette holders . . .admired 2. "Susie” Sutton—roquefort cheese and pheasant . . . grin and curly hair ... "I want to be sophisticated" 3. "Cathy" Hill—conscientious . . . never ready . . . writer . . . light hair and dark eves 4. "Marty" Dodds—life of the party . . . innocent and gullible . . . "Dave called!” 5. "Tex" Alexander—"The eyes of Texas" . . . rather play basketball than cat—well, almost . . . jovial 6. Mary Baylcy—Buttercup . . . sense of humor . . . pretty . . . the chink 7. "Ernst"—cut hair! "Naw, it shrunk!” M.A.A. . . . versatile and vigorous 8. Carolyn Wible—sentimental music . . . toothaches . . . good tennis star . . . Bert 9. Irma Kolisck—Tweedledum . . . gum chcwcr . . . long fingernails . . . Jimmy (Sigma Nu) 10. Ann Warner—DePauvv bound . . . known in the scientific circles of Monti . . . cute 11. Rac Houston—riding enthusiast . . . dotes on Wild Westerns and Greek mythology 12. Melba Boedy—Godfrey resident . . . friendly smile and pleasant way 1. Gail Gunderson—blond bangs . . . Ralph . . . big blue eyes . . . swimming . . . 2. Carol Otis—phone calls from Western (Johnny) . . . men’s shirts . . . smiling cherub face 3. "Ach" Himmcl—that blond hair . . . gum chcwcr . . . facial expressions 4. ‘ Opal” Stromsen—"Charles” . . . independent . . . "I’m too beautiful for one man alone” . • • 5. Elaine Qualman—posters and pamphlets . . . always on the run . . . versatile . . . that smile 6. "Katie” Phelps—sweet and lovely . . . quick dresser . . . baths an obsession . . . those grades! 7. Jeanne Armstrong—petite and lovable . . . well-dressed . . . pretty teeth . . . 8. "Moc" Morris—blue eyes and dimples . . . "Elmer’s Tune" . . . those four men . . . forgetful 9. Helen Cornelius—"Now let’s all sing . . . Baldwin’s guiding light? . . . busy 10. Elsie Sally—dreams of French fries ... a thinker . . . good-natured 11. S.J. "Smith"—sweetheart of Chi Psi, and especially Donny . . . coke addict . . . head mermaid 12. "Men”' Mefllcy—chief "Ask me, I live here" . . . Hal . . . "Well, really!”1. “George” Blomgrcn—adores ballet and opera . . . actress . . . shrieks 2. Gail Gunderson'! _ , __ . Somc pull! In this twice! 3. Carol Otis ) 1 4. Carol Willard—Apt. K. inmate . . . giggles . . . Ok. U. 5. Rita Zo Brown—intelligence plus . . . Apt. K. . . . dates .... a stage spot please! 6. Nancy Brewer—raccoon . . . student lounge . . . shhhhhh! . . . curly locks . . . Always on the run . . . 7. Mary DeMar—swamped with work . . . lit. courses . . . witty . . . shrieks of laughter 8 "Katy” Billings—Iowa U. . . . golfer . . . embarrassing moments . . . frog specs and pigtails . . . 9. "Jancy” Chatten—army shirt ... a ready smile . . . gorgeous black hair . . . posture 10. "Phyl" Loveland—diminutive . . . delicate beauty . . . dance entertainer . . . milk addict 11. Altha Patterson—smiling bangs, laughing face . . . frank . . . blushes 12. “Curtie” Curtis—“We Love You Truly" . . . Hallowe’en’s Grcndel . . . and all-round likable gal! . . . third linger, left hand 13. "Dodic" Shaw—short-stuff . . . Hallowen’cn’s Beowulf . . . good things come in little packages1. "Dady" Roberts—rosy checks . . . pink and blue . . . brushes teeth constantly 2. Shirley Akins—Oklahoma cowboy . . . picture shows . . . outdoor life for her! V "Queen ic“—dancer dc luxe and really hep! coveralls and big jackets ... pet monkey 4. “Nonnic" Jacobs—popping gum and giggles . . . King Cole trio . . . funny 5. "Nan'’ Neal—blonde mermaid . . . all-season sun-tan . . . witty 6. “Jay” McPherson—remember those bangs? good figure . . . bargain hunter . . impulsive 7. “Sandy" Lawyer—dancing, Arkansas style . . . red hair . . . Monti's William Tell PICTURES NOT SHOWN “Mike" Vcatch—"On Brave Old Army Team! . . . attractive is an understatement . . Arid “Dee” Phillips—fashion plate . . . authority on everything . . black dresses.» As on Through Life We Journey, Sweet Memories Will RemainPepsi-Cola Hits The Spot Twelve full ounces that’s a lot Twice as much for a nickel too And now hAonti s selling it just for You on sale at the Monti CabinTRAOC MARKS "WINCHESTEE Products bearing either of these two famous names have served America for many years. They have demonstrated time and again their high quality of workmanship, design, and material. Today the huge facilities of WESTERN and WINCHESTER are again producing these products in unlimited quantities to supply the nation-wide consumer acceptance they have earned because of their dependability and unusual performance. Ammunition Shotguns Rifles Traps and Targets Railway Fusees Railway Torpedoes Dynamite Blasting Powder Flashlights Batteries Roller Skates Brass Bronze Phosphor Bronze Nickel Silver Copper Blasting Caps WESTERN CARTRIDGE COMPANY Division of OLIN INDUSTRIES. INC. EAST ALTON. ILLINOIS J. B. STECK AGENCY Harry Steck, Manager INSURANCE ALTON, ILLINOIS Founded 190.") THERE IS ALWAYS A FRIENDLY WELCOME WAITING FOR YOU AT “WEDGE-BANK” Whether it's about a loan—your bank account—estate matters—financial advice—or one of our many bank services, you'll find a friendly welcome awaiting you. Stop in any time— if only for a chat, and see for yourself what we mean when we say “There's always a friendly welcome waiting for you.” Growing with Alton since 1902 Alton Banking Trust Co. “Wedge-Bank” Member of Federal Deposit Ins. Corp.COMPLIMENTS OF 0. H. YATES ALTON, ILLINOIS 1 n,4f-tyi tesi Glea+ienA Official Cleaners for Monticello Students Telephone 2-1911 2501 State Street Alton Bakery Products and Ice CreamCOMPLIMENTS OF Alonti «Jewclrv ('ompanv • 1 « IfylinerciL Springs J4ote( ALTON, ILLINOIS 1 )i.»moiuls - .lewclrv - S| r« i«»l ()r l« rs distinctive ( l«iss R,.i|(s - Pins - .Mctl.ils - 1 ropliirs Suite 529 Arcade Rldg. Si. Loiiis. » o. _ si t O r— ? L and L Refrigeration and Appliance Co. Alton, 111. ALTON, ILL. KELVINATOR REFRIGERATION LAUNDERERS--DRY CLEANERS RUG CLEANERS Electrical Appliances Dial 2-3413 315 Belle “Monticello students now enjoy cooled drinking water through L L installation’'WARDEN'S DRUG STORE WHERE YOU ALWAYS FIND WHAT THE EMERGENCY DEMANDS E. V. Wardein PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST 2510 State St. Alton, 111. THE PLEASANT WARMTH AND COMFORT AT MONTICELLO IS THE RESULT OF BURNING The Famous (led tflame Coal A Truly Remarkable Product Supplied By LOTT ICE COAL CO. SPRINGMAN LUMBER COMPANY LUMBER MILLWORK BUILDING MATERIALS MONTICELLO COLLEGE Look To LYTTON’S lor a new reign ol FASHIONS SECOND FLOOR 1101 E. Broadway Alton, 111. COMPLIMENTS OF ALTON UNITED CABS 25 E. Broadway Alton, 111. For Gifts of Fine Jewelry, Watches and Diamonds shop at Brandenberger’s. Friendly Courteous, Efficient Service. First class watch and jewelry repair department. LOUIS BRANDENBERGER Your Jeweler--215 Piasa St. Alton, 111. cMeaJbftua’ite.'it. yautuj. Jailtio+ii.wltete . . . 7 Monti” Girls Shop and Save ALTON Phone 3-5511 ALTON REFRIGERATION CO. Authorized F R I G I D A I R E Sales and Service See Us About Any Household Appliance and Commercial Equipment 550 East Broadway Dial 3-7722 ARTISTS’ MATERIALS it jot el j traiforft ALTON'S FIREPROOF HOTEL DRAWING MATERIALS Tel. CH - 2789 705 Pine St. St. Louis, Mo. RIVIERA ROOM ALTON ROOMGet 9t At • • • youwfi IN ALTON Phone 3-8851 Al. Ernst Agency lusiance. ojj all Ki+ut-1 Oldest Agency in Illinois, 1849 ALTON ILLINOIS THELMA DORMANN INVITES Monticello Girls to visit her gift shop Attractive Gifts . . . For Family and Friends Alton, Illinois ALTON’S NEWEST SHOP FOR SMART APPAREL SMARTWEAR 216 State Street Phone 3-8441 AltonWoermann Construction Company 3800 West Pine Boulevard St. Louis 8, Missouri BUILDERS OF Engineering and Architectural Structures ALTON TIRE SALES 435 East Broadway Edward S. Stobbs Walter K. StobbsTHE KUEHNE MANUFACTURING CO MATTOON, ILLINOIS Manufacturers of Kitchen and Dinette Furniture STEEL AND WOOD For . . . NICER GIFTS Distinctive Costume Jewelry GREETING CARDS By “Hallmark" “Gibson" .... drop in at MATHER ’S 207 Piasa Alton COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND Compliments of Sty? llatr Agpttrg INSURANCE Established 1894GOOD WISHES FROM THE COCA COLA BOTTLING COMPANY Remember to “Pause for Refreshment" WISHING CONTINUED SUCCESS TO GROUP HOSPITAL SERVICE OF ILLINOIS (BLUE CROSS NONPROFIT PLAN FOR HOSPITALIZATION), ALTON, ILLINOIS. A FRIEND CITIZENS COACH COMPANY, INC. ALTON COMPLIMENTS OF C. N. STAHL Wholesale Egg Dealer SUPPLIERS to the BEST since 1874 J. F. CONRAD GRO. CO. Saint Louis The Monticello Student Who Knows Always Calls BEN RUYLE RADIO CO. L» Roy Maxfield REALTOR For Prompt Repair Service Phone 2-3814 1703 Washington (Geo. H. Smiley Co. Agency) INSURANCE and REAL ESTATE COMPLIMENTS OF PHONES: 3-5221 and 3-6058 W. I. GODWIN Office and School Supplies 114 East Broadway Phone: 3-3113 Alton, Illinois COMPLIMENTS OF Alton Plumbing Heating Company DEPENDABLE PLUMBING AND HEATING INSTALLATIONS AND SERVICESAVE A BUNDLE A WEEK COMPLIMENTS OF THE RED WHITE STORES BE AN ACTIVE PARTICIPANT JLI inn. WAolii. rArU.lv CAMPAIGN GINTER-WARDEIN CO. ALTON BOX BOARD COMPANY DEPENDABLE LUMBER and MILLWORK MILL AND YARDS 450 Front Street Phone 3-3588 Alton, 111. COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS OF ALTON WATER CO. CENTRAL ELECTRIC SHOP CONTRACTING and ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES 511 Ridge Street Phone 2-1221 Alton, III.WHILE IN DOWNTOWN ALTON UNUSUAL GIFTS STOP AT and Paul F. Davis Sons DISTINCTIVE GLASSWARE 317 State Street • FOR ANYTHING IN FINE FOODS Dial 3-5554 CROWN or 3-5555 FREE DELIVERY SERVICE GIFT CHINA 630 E. Broadway SHOP Alton DISTINCTIVE BEAUTY SERVICE at the LA PERLE SALON Mary E. Baker, Manager Catherine Leithiser, Owner Please Dial 3-6931 for appointment Revlon and Contoure Products Third at Piasa (over vogue) ‘Setting the Pace - - - Alton's Finest’ CARL’S Just Beautiful Shoes 123 W. 3rd St. ALTONNATIONALLY ADVERTISED APPAREL FOR WOMEN and MISSES Gbee t L f 112 W. Third St. REMEMBER-- “IT CAN’T BE THE SAME IF IT AIN’T GOT THE NAME” BIRDS EYE FROSTCD ftP FOODS GEORGE LYTLE, Inc. 4348 Clayton St. Louis, Mo. WHATEVER YOUR TIRE NEED SERVICING RECAPPING NEW TIRES “Where to Call” 3-7754 B. F. GOODRICH STORES 560 E. Broadway Alton COLONIAL DAIRY COMPANY QUALITY PASTEURIZED DAIRY PRODUCTS 4th and Ferguson Wood River, IllinoisA foUt itH HARTMANN’S 108 YEARS STYLE LEADERS IN ALTON • for complete collections of smart men’s, women’s and children’s apparel • for unlimited variety in fabrics, in colors, in styles, in ideas • for the new while it’s new new fashions, new spirit, new service RIPLEY MUSIC SHOP 331 Belle Phonograph Records and MAUL’S Accessories Brown-bilt Shoe Store Photographic Supplies SHOES FOR THE FAMILY We Fit by X-Ray COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND 121 W. Third St. Phone 3-3321 TRU-VALUE DRESS SHOP Where Monti Girls Can Be Sure of COMPLIMENTS OF STREEPER FUNERAL HOME VALUE - STYLE - SIZE 127 West Third Phone 3-3122 ALTON, ILLINOIS HILDEBRAND’S “Fashions in Flowers" Dorothy Huskinson Hildebrand, Class '22 Gordon Miles Hildebrand 224 E. Broadway Alton, 111. Pete rd Fine Candies Pastries - Luncheons Peters’ Chocolates sold exclusively at Monticello College Bookstore ALTON, ILLINOISHAYES BROTHERS, INC. PIPING CONTRACTORS POWER AND PROCESS PIPING Heating and Air Conditioning Systems Refrigeration, Ice Machines and Supplies Plumbing, House Drainage and Irrigation Systems Automatic Fire Extinguishing Apparatus 236-238 W. Vermont St. Indianapolis, Indiana CELEBRATING OUR 50th YEAR Contractors on New Power House and Steam Distribution System HUB TOBACCO COMPANY, Inc. 115 Easton Alton Phone 3-5508 Compliments of ALTON-WOOD RIVER AUTOMOBILE DEALER ASSOCIATION When you are thinking about buying a new car or used car, see your authorized factory dealer | | " ' Mien duality, ' 'c M ie ' for ,- { ft ione . . . 3-3457 Yjef ing Cjashind f- rinting C o. 112 WEST BROADWAY ALTON, ILLINOISMclling Gaskins Printing Co.For Reference NOT TO BE TAKEN FROM THIS ROOM Hayner Public Library District 0003003678111er»r%h -. w-.3'“ »?-r


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Monticello College - Echo Yearbook (Godfrey, IL) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

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Monticello College - Echo Yearbook (Godfrey, IL) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

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Monticello College - Echo Yearbook (Godfrey, IL) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

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