Monticello College - Echo Yearbook (Godfrey, IL) - Class of 1949 Page 1 of 118
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0 00 30 0367813inoiif i Hlo college
alton, illinoisTo the Class ol 49:
You arc dedicating t his issue ol I he Echo to a man whose devotion to Monticello has seldom been equaled during the past one hundred and eleven years. I am delighted to see Air. Rodgers so honored.
I hope that as you dedicate this hook you will also give serious thought to the dedication of j our.tehcs toward the fulfillment of what has up until now been but a fond, futile dream—good will of man for man. and peace on earth lor all.dedication
The stall of the 1949 Echo dedicates this kook to Kben Rodgers, president of the Board of Trustees ot Monticello College. Mr. Rodgers became a member of the board in 1929 and president in 1945. Mr. Rodgers' contact with Monticello goes back many years, for his mother, Mrs. Ivdward Rodgers, formerly Klla I lewit. was a graduate of Monticello in (lie Class of 1869.
Mr. Rodgers is a prominent citizen of Alton and is a man whom Monticello is proud to know, lie has always been prominent in civic activities and has had many honors bestowed upon him. lie founded aiul became president of the Boy Scout Organization in Alton, lie has been director ot the Alton-Wood River Chapter of the American Red Cross, president ot the Group Hospital Service, and director of the Alton Memorial Hospital. In 1947 he was honored by the Alton DeMolay Chapter for his service to the community.
Mr. Rodgers is quiet, modest, and unassuming, lie is often seen on campus, as he comes out to the College for most ol the concerts, plays, and banquets, in addition to numerous business appointments with the Administration.
Mr. Rodgers is truly a man worthy of our praise. We consider it a privilege to have this opportunity to thank him for all he has done for the community and for Monticello.faculty
memoriesmm b :
Horrid Newell Haskell daleBaldwin TowerC aid well lowerHaskell House (abooe) on I C oldweff Residence
"The years of toil and pleasure. Replete with wisdom’s gain. Those years of richest measure That will not come again.”!). • J°lin Ripley Young as President of Monticello under-takes the responsibility of arriving at the solutions for the administration and the educational problems of the college.
Prom Marshall College Dr. Young received his B.A. degree and from the University of Illinois his M.A. and Ph.D. degrees.
(ireally interested in civic projects. Dr. Young belongs to the Rotary Club and is associated with the Community Chest. He enjoys sports and is always an enthusiastic spectator at the college games. 1 he stories which I)r. Young tells amuse the head table and arc famous on the campus.
Dr. and Mrs. Young arc well-known for their cordial hospitality in the ICvergrecns and their attendance at the receptions, dances, assemblies, and vesper programs.Fred Kuchnc, Marshall Acker, l)r. John R. Young. I). I toward Doane Mrs. S. I . Olin, Mrs. W. W. Parsons, Fhen Rodgers, president, Mrs. T. S. Chapman, Mrs. C». S. Milnor Not pictured: Philip S. Harper
l» o si i «I of trust e e s
Kntrusted to nine men and women, whom we recognize as the Board o( Trustees, is the responsibilitv for the over-all government of Monticcllo College. Kach member serves for a period of eight .years and meets on campus once every two months to discuss the policies and business matters of the college.
F.ben Rodgers, chairman of the l oard of the Alton Brick Company, acts as president of the Board with Mrs. Spencer T. Olin (Ann Whitney, ’2; ) serving as secretary.
The remaining seven members of the board who oiler their lime and effort to Monticcllo are Philip S. Harper of Chicago; Mrs. Theodore Chapman, widow of the late T. S. Chapman who was the former chairman of the board; Mrs. George Sparks Milnor (Alice Ryric, ’ll) of Wilmette, Illinois; Marshall Acker, vice-president of Olin Industries, Inc., of Alton; I). I toward Doane, chairman of the board of the Doane Agricultural Service of St. Louis; Fred Kuchnc, president of the Kuchnc Manufacturing Co., who serves as chairman of the property committee of the board; Dr. John R. Young, president of the college, who is a member cx-oflicio; and Mrs. William Wood Parsons of Terre Haute, president of Monticcllo Irom 1910 to 1918, who is a member emeritus.
For the purpose of expanding educational opportunities for worthy students ol the college a scholarship reserve fund was established by the trustees. Profits Irom the Imokslore, coin-operated machines, the Cabin, and the money given by graduating classes for scholarship purposes are turned over to this fund.Al'di.ky Noki. Sim.i.i van A.t.ti.danl lo hr Prr.fidm I Director of Admissions B.S., University of Nebraska
Mr. Sullivan, in the capacity of Director ol Admissions, carries on all correspondence with prospective students, lie is ably assisted by live field representatives in this responsibility.
As Assistant to the President. Mr. Sullivan handles all public relations concerning Monti-cello College. Ilis friendly personality has prompted every Monti girl lt consider "Sully as her friend.
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 the chairman of the Advising Committee, thus having charge of all registration. counselling, and permanent faculty advisers lor the students. She also gives assistance to the students in selecting their courses, giving special attention to transfer requirements.
Miss Swill is also faculty adviser lo the Student Council.
Ai.icf: May Morrii.i.
Dean of II omen Ph.B., Denison University M.A.. Northwestern University
Mrs. Alice May Morrill in her position as Dean ol Women is responsible lor the administration of social privileges and the supervision of all student residences. To her is given the task of picking compatible roommates lor new students.
Perhaps Mrs. Morrill’s most important duty is to help the girls adjust to the experience of college life. She is faculty adviser to the Student Residence Council.administration
Wend el II. Baker Business „Manager A.B., University of Missouri
Mr. Baker’s task as business manager of Monticello and treasurer to the board of trustees is to take care ol all financial matters pertaining to the college. His duties also include the purchasing ol supplies and the operating oi the student bank, where students make deposits and withdrawals.
Mr. Baker, with the aid of (lie maintenance stall’, also supervises the buildings and grounds and sees that necessary repairs are made.
Florence Duree Social Director B.A., University of Nebraska
Mrs. Durcc’s duties as Social Chairman include scheduling events on the school calendar, planning teas and receptions, and arranging trips to St. Louis for plays, concerts, and operas.
Mrs. Duree also supervises dances, the Merry-go-Round, the dining room, and is the adviser to the senior class.
Ermina F. Blsch Registrar A.B., University of Illinois
The task of registrar is one of planning and organizing the September registration and the year’s schedule with Dean Swift, compiling statistics on enrollment and classes, receiving high school transcripts, and preparing college transcripts. Miss Busch also records and sends out student grades.iriminisl ration
Many J. Pfkifpkndkkgkk
Atunwoe Secretary A.A., Monticello College;
B.A.. Wellesley College
As alumnae secretary. Miss Pfeiffenberger manages to keep in contact with Monticello alumnae. Besides seeing that every visiting alumna is entertained, she actively participates in meetings and reunions all over the country.
Miss Pfeilfenbergcr also edits the Alumnae Bulletin which is published three times each year.
Jos id'll A. L. Risso
Director of Publications A.B., Harvard College
Mr. Russo is the supervisor of all college publications. lie also assists the students in the production ol the linie.f, Mon I icellos school paper, and the Echo.
Another important phase of Mr. Russo’s work is the photography of Monticello people and activities. All school publicity is under his care.
IU.MADKAX I IA Hldll.Y Librarian B.A., Pomona College;
M.A., Claremont Graduate School Senior Certificate, Los Angeles Library School; Graduate Library School. University of Chicago
The selecting, purchasing, and cataloging of new books for the Monticcllo Library is under Mrs. I Iaberlv’s supervision. She helps students locate books and publications lor their studies.
Mrs. I lal»eriy plans the annual Book I'air in the library. This exposition gives the students a view of the best recent books and an opportunity to purchase them through the school.englisli ie|Kirliiient
Rt'BY C 1.0YD A.B., Transylvania College; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University
Every Monlicello student studies English, and each student is given the op|)ortunity oI learning how to read with appreciation and how to express her thoughts creatively both in oral and written exposition.
Pirst year students arc placed in an English composition course which teaches them to write correctly and expressively. They arc also acquainted with several contemporary novels, short stories, essays, plays, and poems.
A course in Biblical literature is offered covering both the Old and New 't estaments 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. English literature, a course open to seniors only, is a study of classical literature from the eighth century to the present.
One of the more advanced courses in the English Department is American literature combined with American history, known as A.C. and C. (American Culture and Civilization.)
JonS SCHWKITZKR A.B., Westminster College; M.A., University ol Chicago
Nancy Walthall B.S., M.S., Kansas State College
P LORKNCK WOLLERMAN A.B., Illinois College; M.A., University of Illinoislanguage riopnrl men I
Paul |oiin Cookk Chairman Department of Foreign f.angttage.t A.B., A.M., Ph.I)., University of Illinois
In this department two years ol French and Spanish are offered, and in Spanish two additional advanced courses are provided: Conversation and Spanish Literature. Spanish Literature enables the student to become acquainted with the language as well as the literature, the culture, and the history of Spain.
To provide the student with the opportunity of practicing conversation in ITench and Spanish and of learning about the French and Spanish jieoples, a special room known as the Language Lounge is provided. Each student is encouraged to visit this lounge to listen to the many records of native songs or to read the I'rcnch and Spanish newspapers available in the lounge. Novels, dictionaries, and reference hooks can also be found in this gaily decorated room.
ClIANNING jMacFadon B.A., University of Michigan: M.A., University of Minnesota
Jacquki.ink Mosciikuosch Sorbonne; Wells College: University ol
Mexico; M.A., Mid-dlebury
IIkrbkkt A. Wood n i' uv A.B., Harvard College£££
visual arts ilopartiueut
Helen F. Patton Chairman Department of J i.tual Arts B.S., George Peabody College lor Teachers; M.A., University of Chicago
The objective of the art department is to develop in the student an understanding and an
appreciation in the visual arts and to institute a sound foundation for achievement in the line
or applied arts.
Practicing artists comprise the stall'. With the advantage of large anti well equipped studios and small classes, every member of the class receives a maximum of individual instruction in her personal creative efforts.
An important and valuable course in the art department is Art History, consisting of an introduction to art in various civilizations and their contributions to contemporary forms. Students are offered a course in sculpturing which includes modeling in clay, life studies, carving in wood anti stone, ceramic sculpture, and pottery. Practical courses in drawing and painting undertake still life, landscape and life studies. Courses in basic design, interior decoration, and commercial art are also provided.
Traveling exhibitions and displays of student work are shown throughout (he year.
. 'I j f ' . ■ ' 7 cy V y
IIillis Arnold B.A., University of Minnesota; graduate study, Minneapolis School of Arts
B.A., M.A., Colorado College
William Kennedy B.A., John Herron Art School; graduate study at Art Institute of Chicago and University of Wisconsin
W. Vladimir Rousseff Bulgarian National Gymnasium; L’Kcole de I'Assomption; Art Institute of Chicago
natural srirnro ri k|»ar( moiif
LlCIKTlA CRKSSKY Chairman Department of Xatural Science A.B., University of Illinois; M.A. Columbia University; graduate study. University of Chicago ami Columbia University
I o orient the student in the world of life about him is the fundamental purpose of the natural science department which is composed of three main sections: biology, chemistry and mathematics. I bird floor Fobes offers many opportunities to the student because of its well-equipped laboratories and large classrooms.
The biology division, supervised by Miss Gulick, Miss I lawkins, anti Miss I lall, offers courses in zoology, botany, and general biology. Field trips, hikes, and trips of exploration to the Godfrey Fond were taken during the year. A visit to the St. Louis Zoo was also arranged for those students interested.
In the chemistry department. Miss Cressey and Miss Wilfred arc the supervisors. They teach the students both general and organic chemistry, and qualitative anti quantitative analysis. Such courses as these provide a foundation for future study in home economics, nursing, and nutrition, or a continuation in more advanced chemistry.
College algebra is taught by Miss I lall in the mathematics section.
Lolise Elizabeth Gulick A.B., A.M., University of Illinois
Cleo Hall B.S., University of Illinois; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University
Elizabeth Hawkins B.S., University of Minnesota; M.S., Northwestern University
Eleanor Wilfred B.S., University of Illinoismusic depart incut
Allan Sly Chairman Department of . Music Graduate in Music, University ol Reading. Kn gland
Robert Oldham Mus., Mus.M., ale University
Courses in the literature and theory of music, as well as applied music courses, are offered at Monticello. Musical performances by guest artists, bi-monthly Serenade Concerts by the faculty, and spring recitals by students serve to bring performers anti listeners together in a congenial atmosphere. Formal concerts are available to students at the College, in Alton, and in St. Louis.
The Music Reference Library, open to students at all times, contains records and scores. The College Library lends its collection of records and scores to the students .also.
The Choir, which gives two public concerts annually and makes occasional out-of-town trips, plays an important part in the college activities. The Glee Club sings with the Choir on all occasions except Ves|»cr Services. The students who qualify for these organizations regard their membership highly.
Jeanette Ross Mus.B., Northwestern University; M.M., A meric a n Conservatory of Music
Betty Ware Sly Studied in Kuronc with Ft he I Leginska
Stephen Bennett Williams Mus.B., Chicago Musical College; M.A., University ol Iowa
Dorothy C. Woodbury Universite de Grenoble; Institut Jacques Dalcroze, Paris
sociiil sci©nc© depart nionl
llOMKK I'. You NO Chairman Department of Social Sciencex B.A., Ohio Uni versity ; M.A., Harvard University
The social sciences deal with the relationships 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 a flairs and more capable of planning for the future by use of knowledge of causes and results of past acts. Most of the juniors lake modern European history, while those students especially interested in the culture of the United States take the American history course.
Sociology consists of the study of human life in terms of social institutions. 'Phe 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 information necessary to an intelligent citizen ami voter.
Geography includes geomorphologv, weather and climate, and general geography, which is cultural study of the potentialities of man’s environment and his use of them.
Ralph Heller A.B., Wittenberg Col-
lege; B.D.. Eden Lucille Pontius Robert (.. Schmidt Theological Semin- B.S., University of A.B., Illinois College; ary; M.A., University Missouri; M.A., Uni- M.A., Harvard Uni-of Toledo versity of Kansas versityphysical education department
Winifrkd Morrison Chairman Department of Physical Education B.S., Kansas City Teachers College
Every Monticello girl participates in the Physical Education program, since it is recognized that a sound hotly should accompany a sound mind. The ideals of companionship, fair play, and sportsmanship are emphasized as a part of good living and gootl playing.
The year’s activities are divided into three sport seasons. A wide variety of sports are offered and the girls may select their favorite, whether it be archery, badminton, basketball, fencing, golf, hockey, swimming, life saving, riding, softball, 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 many girls who participated were chosen the various teams which represented Monticello at the numerous competitive games with other colleges.
Special events of the year were the Monticello I lorsc Show, the Marlin Club Pageant, and the three Sports Banquets.
Joan Anderson A.B., University of Kansas
Jane Morrison B.S., Slippery Rock State Teachers College
Jane Moi.i.oy B.A., University of Colorado
Patricia Lock B.A., University ol Kansas; M.A., University of Kansas City
Miss Patricia Lock teaches the course of psychology, and its popularity shows how ital a lundamcntal understanding of “the thinking, feeling, and doing of people” is to a well-rounded education anil a well-planned life.
I mlav the interest of students in human make-up and behavior, in personality problems and in intelligence, in emotional behavior and in motivation has greatlv increased as a result ol the present tangled mass ol human relationships on a world-wide scale. Never before was the science which attempts ‘‘to descril e, understand, predict, anil control the behavior of people” so important.
speerli ami drama department
Monticello is proud to have one of the finest drama departments in the country. Mrs. Solveig Sullivan is director ol this department which offers to its members classes in acting, directing, play production, radio, voice anil diction, anil rehearsal anil performance. W. Vladimir RousselV, who is technical director of this department, designs and makes many of the striking stage sets anil costumes in the plays. Mr. Frank Ballard helps him in these duties.
One of the major productions given during the year was ‘‘Pinochio.”
Soi.vkig Winslow Sullivan Chairman Department of Speech and Drama B.A., University of Wisconsin; M.F.A., Yale University
W. Vladimir Rocsskff Bulgarian National Gymnasium; L’ Kcole ile I’Assomplion; Art Institute of Chicago
Frank Ballardhealth department
John Wkdic, M.D. Colitge Physician
Whether it’s a ease of the sniffles or a cut finger, or a case of the mumps or measles, a Monti girl has the reassuring knowledge that there is always a graduate nurse on call at the infirmary. Three times a week Or. Smith and Or. Wcdig 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.
This year a new infirmary was built and opened to the students. Its modern and cheerful rooms make it almost a pleasure to be a patient.
Mary Gii.mour, R.N. Resident Xnrse
Fayb Nixon University of Michi-ga n ; (i rad ua te of John C. Proctor Hospital Training, Peoria School for Nurses
Grovks B. Smith, M.D. College Physician 1 ietiei a n s
Rtth Olson B.A., University of North Dakota; Dietetic Internship, Vanderbilt University Hospital, Nashville, Tennessee
l'.i.kan'Ou Prick B.S., University of Illinois
l» o o k s I » i o
Nell Lane Beall Caldwell Residence
Chari.ottk Martini ale Caldwell Residence
Ida I). Brooks Gilman Residence
Pa ELI N e Tewksbe r y Head of Baldwin Residence A.B., Grinnell College; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University
Irma Hunt Assistant in Baldwin Residence
Dorothea P. Denagan Haskell Residence and Career Counselor B.A., Simpson CollegeCeleste Barxktt Assistant Ilook keeper
Catherine Beall I n formation Set elan
Mki.ba Jean Boedy Assistant in the pund Office
Paula Bowman Secretary to the Busin e.rs. Manager
N. Maxini-: Calks
Bookkeeper and Cashier
Myrtle Dilley 1 formatio 1 Set -retan
Secretary to the Academic Dean
Secretary in Admissions ()ffice
Shirley It cedin' Secretan to the Director of Admission f
Secretan to the Presidentii o t |» I « I ii I e «l
Ai.vkna Closson Housekeeper
Lois Mitciikll Information Sect
Phyllis Pierson Faculty Secret on
Norma Sammons Assistant in the Fund Office
VI KG INIA U Nl ER WOOl) Residence Counselor
si d m i s s i o ii s v » ii n s el » r s
Alice I. Grotiie
Norma L. Merrick
Lucie B. Mott
Margaret K. Weigelses
"There will he friendships When Monti days are through There will he friendships Between our classes too.”Carolyn Adams Toledo, 0.
Joan Alexander Omaha, Xebr.
Betty Anderson Temple, Tex.
Mary Ellen Antrim Gro.r.re Poin e, .Mich.
Ruth Ann Arenson Akron, 0.
Elizabeth Baer Si. Paul, .Minn.
Janet Baker Kansas Cili , .Mo.
Betty Barcklonv Ada, Ok la.
.Milwaukee, H is.
Dianne Barniiocse Oska oosa, la.
Kansas Ci jj, .Mo.
Jrlianne Beck II ichila, Kan.i MMr r» ..
Evgeni a Bookidis Davenport, la.
Betty Buili. Clayton, .Ho.
Bek Bower Bloomington, III.
Lois Brinkman Si. Louis, .11o.
Rvtii Bracken bush Parma, ().
Colleen Brown Highland, III.
Nancy Brain Wilmette, III.
Elizabeth Brown Quincy, III.
Marlys Benner Si. Paul, Minn.
Barbara Bitter Quinn . III.
Anne Block Beverly Hills, Calif.
Paula Bogart Sandusky, 0.Virginia Brown McAllen, Tex.
Janet Brown Cleveland, O.
Margaret Brown Ilun ingfon H oods, Mich.
Carole Calkin Bartlesville, Okla.
Miriai. Callner Chicago, III.
Lol ise Cannon Iowa Cili , la.
Joanne Carson Shirley A. Catiierwood Denver, Colo. Detroit, ditch.
( ii.adys Clink Denver, Colo.
U illonghln , 0.
Barbara Coleman dlalloon. III.
Eli.en Colley I'ulsa, Okla.Betty Lot' Collins
(Ira ml Rapids, .11 it: h.
Martha Combs Kansas Cih , Jlo.
ANN'!': Cl'TII BERTSON Omaha, Xebr.
Nancy Dan forth
Kljzahktii Davis Denver, Colo.
Jam-: Dyer Shaker I lei phis, 0.
Nancy Dedi Cam Campbell, hi .
Jacqcki.ine Kari. Hinsdale, III.
Joan DiVito Chicago, .
Jo Ann Kheriiarivt Skokie, III.
Ann Doornbos Bartlesville, Ok a.
Charlene Klliott Oklahoma Cih , Ok a.Jocelyn Ellis Shaker Heights, ().
Patsy Erskine Crosse Poinle, Mich.
Sl'SAN Engeliiart Chicago, HI.
Elaine Estep Belleville, HI.
Mary Lor Ensi.ow Springfield, I .
Carol Lee Farr Princeton, X. . .
Lenore Epstein Shaker Heights, 0.
Elaine Fkigiit Dag ton, 0.
Sue 1'ertel Cleveland, O.
Joan I'ike Omaha, . ehr.
Natalie Eisciier Kansas dig. Mo.
Mary L. Fitzsimons Crosse Poinle, Mich.Marianne Foster
Bartlesville, Ok fa.
Mary Glenn Foster Sioux City. la.
Virginia Foster Denver, Colo.
Carolyn Fraley San Inlonio, Tex.
Fletcher Lee Francis Denver, Colo.
l ihvaukee. Ili.r.
Mary Loc Geiger Mary Gilchrist Parma Heights, (). Birmingham, .Hit'll.
Grace Gillette .Hondovi, Il i.r.
Ronny Gilmore Den ver, Colo.
Carolyn Glenn Carthage, .Ho.
Jane GoddardGloria Gorton Tulsa, Ohio.
Mary Grkknwood Aberdeen, IT ash.
Jl oitu Graves I.itllelon, Colo.
Dicksik Gctshall Denote, Colo.
Marilyn Greek Cleveland Heights, ().
Patricia Hale Long Lake, Minn.
Marianne Haller Jtichigan Ci g, Ind.
Janice Hammer A Han tic, la.
Mary Ann Hamlin Louanne Haselman Ladue, Mo. Waterloo, la.Peggy Match Mesa, Ariz.
Peggy Hazard Kansas City, .Ho.
Marjorie IJeinemanx Wausau, H is.
Axx Henderson I ndianola, la.
Bonnie Hendricks Alton, III.
Joan Herweck San Antonio, 'Tex.
Janet Mii.es (Irosse Pointe, Aliclt.
Rosine Mirscii Kansas City, .11 o.
Donna I Ioag Wichita, Kan.
Scs ax Mem pi i ii.i. Midland, 1 t'.V.
Nancie Hester (irosse Pointe. .J ich.
Jeanne Holbrook Shaker Heights, ().Joyce IIowk
Des .Moines, la.
Kl.AINE IaCOPOXELLI Denver, Colo.
Carolyn Howell I oldcnville, Ok la.
Joan Jackson Chicago, III.
Ca roi.yn 11 I TCH I N'SON K. Chicago, Ind.
Yolanda Jaquitii Springfield, III.
Diane IIctciiinson Si. I.ouis, .Mo.
Karlene Johnson Oklahoma Ci g, Ok la.
Lu Ann Johnson Denver, Colo.
Patricia Johnson ISarllesville, Ok fa.
Anne Grey Jones .Mounlain drove, .Mo.
Peggy Kammann Kirkwood, .Mo.Clo Ann Kali. Omaha, A ehr.
Sarah Jank Kkllkr Vivian Kki.i.ky Grktciikn Kknnkdy innelka, III. H untinglon llootls, .Utch. Dayton, 0.
Irknk Ki.mbisll Oklahoma City, Ok la.
Kathryn Kroltil Yukon, Ok a.
Jank Kingman Kansas L ily, .Ho.
Marilyn Lank I'lossmoor, II.
Carolyn Kinkaid Tulsa, Okla.
Mary Ann Langk I.title Rock, Ark.
Virginia Ki.kin St. Paul, .Ifinn.
Carol Larson Detroit Takes, A!inn.Geraldine Lick IX'aysala, .11 inn.
Mary Ann Lehman II ichila, Kan.
Billie Jean Lennox (Irosse He, Mich.
Patricia Lewis E. Chicago, Ind.
Deane Liesveld (jlendIU.
Diane Limpekis Chicago, III.
Marilyn Lindsay Tuha, Oh la.
Ann Lleder Omaha, Xehr.
Jean Lutz Alton, III.
Betsy McAlyin Lake Lores , III.
Barbara McClure Geneva, III.
Klizabetii McCall Grosse Poinle, Mich.Jam: McCoy Waterloo, la.
Mary McFaydon Omaha, Xebr.
Dewkna Madihx I'art Smith, Ark.
Jerry Marshall Chandler, Okta.
Lois Martin (in(line, Okta.
I) elm a Jo Mason Janet Meador Oklahoma City, Okta. Clayton, .Ho.
Jui.iann Merry Greenville, Ilf.
Jane Metz Oklahoma Lift , Okta.
Sally Miller Shaker Heights, 0.
Ji DY MinNic, Mary Ann Mitciiki 1'
Denver, Colo. Kirkwood, .Ho.J HAN MOUNTFORI) Tort Worth, Tex.
Sharon Mu.mma Tori Sr oil, Kan.
Kditii Murphy Beverly Iiills, Calif.
Louisk Murphy Wilmette, III.
Carolyn Nisal Bartlesville, Ok to.
Mary Nkki.y Chicago, III.
Isaihclli-; Kelson Dearer, Colo.
Kathryn North Kansas City, .11 o.
Irva Oilman Chicago, III.
Carolyn Parrish Little Rock, Ark.
Joannk Parrish Alton, III.
Antonettk Pattullc W ilmette, III.Dorothy Paynter Omaha, Xebr.
Ann Pexxer Beatrice, A ebr.
Catherine Petit Winnetka, III.
Sally Pixney llasliiujs. A ebr.
Beverly Plitmer Wilmette, III.
Joan Kaben Nebraska C tty, A ebr.
Sandra Pool Elmhurst, III.
Dorothy Ragsdale Columbus, .Haul.
M A RCARET 1 ROCTOR J i n n eapoli.r, . Ilin n.
Ann Riim»kl Bartlesville, Ok fa.
Nancy Plryear .Heeltester, Okfa.
Klizabeth RixlebeN lloldenrille. Okla.Mary Ann Simmon Oklahoma Cily, Okla.
Carolyn Slack Denver, Colo.
Nancy Shklgren While Dear Lake, Minn.
Mary Anne Sears Oklahoma Cily, Okla
Lorraine Roach Chicago, III.
Sally Rosenthal Cincinnati, 0.
Katherine Sen eel Largo, A . Dakota
Sue Schrerman Denver, Colo.
Verna Sandberg Oak Park, III.
Lorraine Sawler Oak Park, III.
Patricia Scott Denver, Colo.
Judy Scott Kansas City, .11 o.Ai.ick Smith Ada, Ok la.
Billie Lee Smith St. Louis, .11 o.
Caroline Smith Temple, Tex.
Patricia Smith Warren fan, .Ho.
Indianapolis, nd. JOLENE StONKBRAKKK
Overland Park, Tan.
Dolores Stf.ftens Chicago, III.
Nancy Strum.ing AAdand. III.
Betty Stein Si. Paul, .11 inn.
Pamela Stl art Denver, Colo.
Marion Stevenson Oshkosh, II is.
Ann Stirge Tulsa, Ok fa.M ARGARKT Sl‘l.1.1 VAN Ardmore, Ohio.
Nancy Sworoda Omaha, Xehr.
Mary Tchockai.eff Constance Thompson Alloa, III. Quinn , III.
Martha Thompson Kansas Cilx , Mo.
Birminpham, . IIa h.
Mary I Iki.kx Thompson Pern , Ok la.
Mary Thompson I 'n leersi i Cifj , Mo.
F.i.izabetii Thompson Beatrice, Xehr.
Marion Tyrrei.i. Belmond, la.
Mary Loc Tyner Kansas CHi . .Ho.Gloria Walters Cushing, Okla.
Janice Wanzer Ilinsdalc, III.
Charlotte Warren Omaha, Xebr.
Joy Wescott IHlmelle, III.
Martha Sue White Chandler, Okla.
Jean Wilson Des Jinines, la.
Sally White Tulsa, Okla.
Jane Wing Hollywood, Calif.
Suzanne White Brunswick, die.
Shirley Wright Summil, X. . .
Martha Wilcoxson Carrollfon, .11o.
Joanne Wylie Glencoe, III.
Barbara Yates Harvey, III.
Kathryn Young San Antonio, Tex.
June Zesinger South Bend, Ind.
Patricia Ziesmer San Diego, Cat .
Jui.i k Zimmerman Dayton, 0.
Janet Merxveck San Antonio, Tex.
Mary Mills De.r Staines, la.
Joan Pierson Sioux City, la.
"Next year remember.
That (hough our class is gone You’ll tlo your best to carry on.”student
I , very girl enrolled at Monliccllo belongs (o the Student Association, which is governed by the Student Council, the members of which arc chosen by vote of the student body.
'I he Student Council represents the student body and governs the activities of the school according to a plan which is carried out to the benefit of (he students. It serves as a link between the student body and the administration and exercises minor disciplinary functions.
Presidents ol the M.C.A. and M.A.A., class presidents, house chairmen, the chairmen ol the Sponsors and ol the Social Committee, and the editors of the student publications make up the Student Council. The council meets every Monday to discuss ami act on problems that have arisen during the week. Miss Mary l.aing Swift is faculty adviser.
The members of the Student Council have worked together throughout the year to instil.'-the confidence that (he faculty and the student body have placet I in them.Singer, Mat they, ('.ill, Temple, Nickel I Meister, Dunn, Mills, Burns
aioaticcUo Christian association
President. . . . 'ice-President Secretary.
Treasurer. . . .
Mary Ann Mkistkr .. Jessie Lee Burns M A RCA R KT Su I.I.IVA N ........Judy Scott
The Monticello Christian Association affords each student the opportunity to become more interested in religion, ami to take an active part in the religious activities on campus. Lverv student is a member of the M.C.A., and is urged to participate in its discussion groups and projects. The Cabinet, made up of four elected officers and various committee heads, provides leadership for this organization. Mr. Ralph Heller is the faculty adviser.
The M.C.A. is responsible for many important projects. The Social Service program is a yearly task which is of great benefit to the children in Alton. Student volunteers work with children's groups at the Alton Y.W.C.A. and the ilillcrest Settlement House.
Religious Emphasis Week is an annual event. This year Reverend Inglis, Rabbi Jacobs and Father Bowdern were on campus in March. They led chapel services and discussion groups and held private conferences.
The M.C.A. promotes the World Student Service Fund drive. I he money collected is used for the rehabilitation of universities and students in war-torn countries.
Other projects of great beneficial value carried out by the M.C.A. were the Doll Dinner, the Red Cross drive, and an Faster egg hunt for orphans in Alton.Smith, Risk Davis, .Moore
thv CC ho
Production Manager.............................Nancy Jim Moore
Business Manager.................................Sck Ann Smith
l.ilerarx Editor..................................| AT Risk
I ho hcho, the written ami pictorial recor l ol the activities, organizations, and personnel of Monticello, was produced by the hard-working Kcho stall'.
With the helpful advice of Joseph A. Russo, faculty sponsor, staff members planned the
lay-out. pasted proof, produced write-ups. gathered ads. and kept a strict eye on the budget-
In April the last bit ol material was sent to the printer, and the editor breathed a sigh ‘’I relief.
.Wuw Editor............................................Rosamond Mattiiky
Feature Editor....................................Linda Jonhs
Editorial Editor.................................I I EI.EN Kast
Sports Editor.................................Bobby I Iai.lauer
Assistant Sports Editor.........................Sue Wisiierd
- Hake-1 'p Editor...........................J KANNK K HU. AMS
Circulation J anaper........................................Ann Williams
Production .Hanaper.............................Janet Alley
The school publication, the Times, is a bi-weekly newspaper put out by the students. The limes is the "voice” of the school as it contains news of every activity on campus. It is sent to all students, parents, and a number of alumnae so that they might know what Monti students are thinking and doing.
The stall' is composed of seniors who worked on the paper as reporters and writers during their junior year. Juniors contribute to the news, feature, sports, and editorial columns. Some of the girls have had little previous experience in publishing a school paper, but by writing, copy-reading, and editing they get much practical journalistic training. Joseph A. Russo is the faculty adviser and photographer.
Jones, Williams, Kellams, Mat they, Wi sherd, I lallaucr. Alley, Singer, Lastspons4Prs
1C very Monti girl knows from | crsonal experience the value of the S|x nsor 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 ap| ear in the mailbox to the end of the school year, each new student feels that her Sponsor is a personal friend to advise, to assist, and to reassure her.
I he Sponsors were chosen by the preceding group of Sponsors on the basis ol scholarship citizenship, and personality. I hey arrived on campus a few days before the beginning of school to organize orientation week, which was designed to thwart any first-week homesick blues. This year the main events of the week were the Black-and-Gold Tea, the bonfire, the sponsor spreads, and the La Vista picnic.science club
Vice-President. . . .
..Norma Jean Morris
Eligible for membership (o the Science Club are those students enrolled in science courses. Membership is attained by earning six points in working on committees or planning programs. The aim of the Science Club is to stimulate the students’ interest in science and (o broaden their general knowledge of physics, chemistry and biology.
Student demonstrations, trips, and lectures by students and faculty provided interesting programs. Outstanding lectures were those on gravity, cosmetic composition, and the principles of light.
Events of the year included the Science Club Fun I louse in November, the Christmas dinner at which time popcorn and berries were strung to decorate the birds’ Christmas tree, and the picnic in April. Miss Elizabeth Gulick is the faculty adviser of the club.ytee club
Hack row: Holiman, Stanburv. Smith, Merry, Scott. Kisher, Biller, Pattullo, Kroulil, baton, Ward, McKavdon, Kike, Lueder, Kimbcll, Smith, B., I)ycr, Rixlcbcn, (iroemvood. Pool, Knslow, Ragsdale, l'ike, M., Swoboda.
.Middle row: Kllioll, Hutchinson, Raben, Sears, Karr, Davis, lCstep, Wcscott, Kingman,
Barn house, St urge, Bali man. Lewis.
First row: Hammer, Carbines, Smith, S.. Chambers, Brown. I lartshorne, Holbrook, ()l erg. Brown, B., bee, Yates, Lennox, Stcdman, Pinney, Johnson.
Fourth row: Smith, B., Scott, Garrison, Yales, Swoboda, Klliott, Sears, Pattullo, Dyer, Mount ford, Raben, Lewis, Kike, J.
Third row: Stedman, Payntcr, Oberg, Bender, Bissell, Thomas, Davis, Lueder, Wcscott, Ixre, Stanbury, Carbines, Griflith.
Second row: Katon, Brown, B., Unnox, Mcl'aydon, Smith, P„ Hammer, Barnhouse, Bali man, Karr, White.
First row: Brown. (»., Howell, Rixlcbcn, Holiman, Springer, Smith. S.A., Chambers, Paxton. Shurllell, I lartshorne.soria! committee
. . .1 O . • .1
• n • bv the Social Committee which is composed
'Flic social program of Monticel lo iscox earning a certain number of points,
a group of students who have achieve I lia;rmcn Robin McMarray, Joanne
the head of the committee this yea, were the
nnell, and Donna Allen. i tuc Student Council representative, and
Donna Allen presided at the is in charge of all the leas, recepl .. . Qf J y Finnell who, with her many
The Merry-Go-Round was •
sistants, kept that popular gat he s . j ,iaj the duties of securing table hostesses
Robin MeMurray had charge of the dmmjpic,om and d enforcing dress regulations. M,s. I 10,tuihhrvll
Choir man Butty Gbii.br
Quailo, Proctor, Draper, Wklcman, Mills, Geiler, Cambern
Chairman Annk Nickkll
I O H 8 e
Russell, Steelman, Mcltzer, Swanson, Neill, Clark. Page, Dciliha I thrill
Chairman BIS K NA D ETTA BOW M A N
Smith, C., Paxton, Bowman, iMarshall, Moore, Bender
e o u neil s
Stonebrakcr, Johnson, I lolly, Barnhouse. Greenwood, Foster
Makjouie GreenwoodBack row: Bisscll, iMihill, Morris, Cuthbcrtson.
Middle row: Bitter, Russell, Wade, Last, Neill, Thomas, Springer, Allen, Paxton.
1'ir.tl row: 1 vner, Sheplcr,W oodburv, Baer, Bender, Cline, Dunn, 11 oilman, Jones, Gruenwald.
f iwi boohs vlub
Great Books Club is a new club organized this year under the sponsorship of the ICnglish Department, the members of which are the faculty advisers of the club.
Anyone who is interested in reading and studying some of the greatest classics of all time may become a member. This year Plato s Republic and Machiavelli’s The Prince were read and discussed. The Great Books Club meets once a week, and has proved to be very popular as well as educational.the tnoatieella ideals
DIGNITY This is a quality of reserve which comes with emotional, intellectual and social maturity. Dignity is always reflected in the recognition of the fitness of things and in the poise and self-confidence with which one places one’s self above that which might be considered unseemly.
BEAUTY Within each girl is the |x wer to recogni .e and appreciate the beauty of everyday c. |x riences. Life is filled with beauty if one is sensitive to it and eager to find it— if one’s eyes are trained to see, one’s ears to hear, one’s heart to understand anti one’s mind to remember.
LOYALTY One of the most important of the Monticcllo Ideals is a deep-seated loyalty to the college, one’s friends, one’s family and one’s own beliefs. This deep-seated emotion will grow through understanding, respect and love.
WISDOM As the Monticcllo Girl grows in academic stature she seeks to increase her ability to apply her knowledge usefully, for wisdom is the union of knowledge and understanding.
SERVICE Each of us has a distinctive personality and unique talents. The Monticcllo Girl considers it not only a privilege but a responsibility to share her gifts with all, thereby helping herself and others to develop to the fullest measure.
DEMOCRACY The truly democratic person interests herself in the activities of others. She seeks to understand and respect the ideals and beliefs of her associates while maintaining her own independence of thought and action.
FRIENDSHIP Many of your most cherished and lasting friendships will be made while you are at Monticcllo. Your college days will afford rich opportunities for making a wide circle of friends. In true friendship there is dignity, beauty, loyalty, service, democracy, and never-failing consideration.
When these ideals have become a part of you, you will have formed an understanding and appreciation of yourself and others. You will have built a strong foundation for living, anti Monticcllo will always be a part of you, for these are the things for which this College stands.activities
She s got that good old Monti pep and go, And just to look at her is quite a treat!
It’s hard to beat A Monticcllo Girl.”Bach row: A'loore, Gciler, Hay, Quailc, Mills, Alley.
•Middle row: Best, Hallauer, Wisherd, Woodbury, McSwcen, Shepter. 1'ir.fl row: Draper, Coe, Jackson, Wagener, I lauvcr.
J ’ice-President...........................Bon BY 1 Iam.AUKR
Secretary......................................Sr k Wish kkd
1 he purpose of the Monliccllo Athletic Association is to help each student to grow physical!' -mentally, and morally by arousing sincere interest in athletics and by offering a means of healthy competition to establish the highest ideals of companionship ami sportsmanship.
The M.A.A. Board directs all phases ol the voluntary sports program. Members composing this board were Betty Cieiler, badminton; Charlie Mills, basketball; Nancy Jackson, so ft balk Ciinny 1 lauvcr, golf; Mary Louise Ouaile, hockey; Martha Wagener, riding; Ann McSwcen social; Marilyn Coe, swimming; Nan Draper, tennis; Betty Shepter, volleyball; Janet Alley, bicycle; and Mary Hay, fencing.
Play days and inter-college games were sponsored by the M.A.A. Board in which Linden wood, LcClerc, Fonllxmnc, Washington University. Webster, Maryville and Harris Teachers College were competitors.avvhvvtf
Springer, Burns, Stoncbraker, Alexander, Walls, Metz, Bcccue
„ , Ineucle flub
I lendcrson, Barron, Lewis, Beck
Mary Louisk Qi'ailk
SENIOR I lav, Quailc, I'innell, Mills, isherd, Woodbury, Garrison, Wagener, Rui ns, I Iallau®1 Bender, Ok . Davis, Geiler. Best, Shepter, Nickel I, Jackson, Draper.
VARSITY—Mount ford, I'innell, Wisherd, I Iallauer, Wagener, Shepter, Draper, Jackson. Besb (ieiler, Garrison, Mills, Quaile.ffOlf
Thomsen, Moore, ShurtlelT, Warren, Dedi
JUNIOR—Glenn, Scars, Mountford, Sandberg, Sawler, Raben, Bitter, Geiger, Braehenbush. Griffiths, ICnglehart, Tyner, Lewis, Jaquith, Jachson, Mailer, Miles.VARSI I 'i Shc|»(er, l iallaucr. Tyner, Woodbury, Wisherd, Quailc, I lav, Alills. Sawlcr, Rippcl, McSwecn, Best, Coe, Wagcncr, Davis.
SKNIOR—Back row: Diaper, Slieplcr, Coe, Woodburv, Garrison. Greenlee, Burns, Bender, Jackson.
Middle row: Geiler, Wisherd, McSwecn, Quailc, llav. Low, Tubman, Davis, Alley. First row: Best, Wagcncr, Hallauer, Moore, Mills.JUNIOR—Hack row: Brackcnbush, Anderson, Kennedy, Raben, Hazard, Sawler, Rippel, Sandberg, Bitter, Sears, Smith, Geiger, Scott, J., Catherwood.
.Middle row: Epstein, Thompson, Glenn, Tyner, Englchart, Jaquith, McCoy, Haller, Wilson, lliles, Jackson, Griffith, Smith, Doornbos.
Firs! row: Davis, Scott, P.
. Manager....Cliari.ot rk M11.i.s
The most popular winter sport at Monticello is basketball. Almost half of the student body turned out to participate in the voluntary basketball program.
In the inter-class tournament Charlie Mills and Mary Best were co-captains of the senior team and led (he seniors in (heir victory over the Juniors, who were piloted by Pat Scott and Bette Davis.
I he varsity team had a very busy season playing many inter-col lege games.
I he team competed with the basketball teams ol Washington University, Linden wood, McKendrce, I larris Teachers College. I'on(bonne, LeClerc. and Webster College.
The most popular game ol the season, however, was the I'acuity vs. Senior game in which (he faculty emerged as the champs by defeating the seniors 38 to 30.-•m?’—iin • -onnil unai !■■■■
Vice-President. . . .Ann McSwkkn Secy-Treat.........Martha Combs
The exclusive I lobby 1 lorsc Club is composed of the most capable and experienced riders at Monli-cello. Candidates for membership must pass written and practical tests.
This year the Hobby Horse cooperated with the Riding Club in sponsoring the Monlicello Horse-show which was given in May.
Brown, Hatch. Quailc, Low, Plettner. Wagoner. Cline, McSween, I lolderman. Combsritlintf vluh
Back row: Pool, Proctor, Scott, Harper, Parrish, Smith, Swoboda, ICrskine, Brown, Critzer, Joehl.
Middle row: Brown, C., Brinkman, Plcttncr, Wagoner, Holdcrman, Ouailo, Combs, laco-
ponclli, Hatch, Cole.
Front row: Murphy, Cline, Hanlin, MeSween, Low, Sommers.
President.. .Many Lou is i; Quaii.k Vice-President. . . .Marti i a Com ns Sec y-Treas. ..IIklen I Ioldkrman
Membership in the Riding Club is open to all girls interested in horses and riding. Under the direction of Miss Jane Mollov the Club worked with the I lobby I Iorse Club in sponsoring the Spring I lorscshow. I he Riding Club also sponsored the Barn Open House and a square dance in October.badminton
Ufa f nards
La.rl row: Davis, Aliev, Baer, Garrison, Maas, Rabcn, Petit, Kennedy, Scott, Tubman, Steel nJin‘ Jliddle row: Glenn, Rbcrhardt, I Iallaucr, Beebe, Coe, Palmer.
I'trsl row: Chambers, Burns, Jackson, Plettner, Winkleman, Alderson, Davis, B.Fourth row: t hird row: Second row: First row: Coo,
President........................Vi KGlNfA I Iauver
Sec i - Treas......................Mari i.yx Coe
lari in Club, an organization n to all girls who arc interested liythmicand synchronized swim-'©. had its licginning at Monti-o in 1941. The Club has grown li year and at present has a nbership of forty girls. Tryouts Marlin are held each fall and mg, and all girls who pass the cssarv swimming skills become libers.
he eighth annual Marlin Club .'cant was held on March 11th ( 12th this year. The pageant. wn and Country,” was a stu-t production, planned and died bv Marlin Club members ler the supervision of faculty isor, Jane Morrison.Monlicello lirsl went to the dia-inoiul at the eml of the orientation week program to determine which house would be the victor in the contest for the Softball Trophy. Caldwell gained double honors, first by conquering the strong Baldwin team and thus becoming possessor ol the trophy, and second, b.v gaining the honor of playing the faculty. Needless to say. the faculty, captained by Dr. Young, batted in an easy victory.
At (he first sign of spring (he Monti players returned to the diamond. After a few days of practice the class of ’4() played the class ol '50 in an inter-class tournament.
Back row: Draper, Wagener, Best, Wishcrd, Quailc, I lay. Mills, McSwecn, (iciler, I Iauvcr. I lallaucr.
Front row: Scott, Henderson, Scott, I’., Jackson, Haller, Cilcnn, Sawlcr. Sandberg.Back row: Thoreson, Brown, Hay, Rabcn, Morris. Front row: Best, Mauver, Shelgrcn, Thompson, Jackson.
.Manager. . .
Kn guardc,” was the call as the Monti fencers lunged into the fencing season. 'I h.s year Mon i-cello was proud of its varsity fencing team winch fenced against Illinois College and some independent St. Louis fencers.
An inter-class tournament ■» which the fencers had the nitv to display all the skills lK' had learned in class climaxed the season.
Mr. Anthony of St. 1-ouj brought several members ol us fencing classes out to Monti and gave an exciting demonstration in hebruarv. hollowing this Mr. A» thonv and his fencers instruclc Monti fencers in the finer skills of the sport.VARSITY—Back row: Bitter, Baum. Beebe, Kaul, Stevenson. Draper, Kerr. Temple. Scarborough.
Moore, Bat, l.uedcr, Mills, Shepter. Woodbury, llallaucr. Kellams, lyner, Jaquith.
SKNIOR—Back row: Temple, Mills, Scarborough, Bcccue, Moore, Kellams, Kerr Irani row: Best, Beebe, Draper, Mallaucr, Woodbury.
JUNIOR— Raben, Baum, Biller, Jaquilh, Cline, Kaul, Uueder, Tyner, Slcvenson.
.llanaflcr................Bktty Mae Sumpter
Volleyball is a very popular sporl at Monticello and is offered as a class sport and voluntary sport all three seasons. In the autumn and spring the teams move to the outside court to take advantage of the good weather.
At the end of each season there were inter-class tournaments, and the year was climaxed by a faculty vs. student volleyball game.President Secretary. Treasurer
trim is flub
lennis Club tryouts arc each spring and fail, with the g'r who arc already members judg'1 the candidates. The Club menibci participate in contests wi th «tl cr schools and inter-club matches.
Miss Joan Anderson, faculty JU ' viser to the club, coaches each g" on her strokes and serves; anti eM 1 member works hard to improve I 1'
Washington U. 1—Monlicello MacAlurrav 1 Monlicello 1. Seniors vs. Juniors 10—2 5—0 5—0
I larris Teachers 59 Monlicello 2. Seniors 48 Juniors 27.
I'acuity vs. Seniors 17 21 14—21
IIauris Tkachkus Cou.kge
ST. I Of IS, MO.
This is to certify that Monlicello College has been awarded the School letter in Friendliness in the season of 1949.
Jean J. Kounlz . itgr. of Basketball
I lelen I leigold Pres, of ir.sl.A.
Caldwell I )—Baldwin 14.
Faculty 21— Champions 6.
I larris Teachers 15 Monlicello 14. Seniors 21 — Juniors I 1.
Monlicello vs. 1 larris Teachers I Iallauer
5- 7, 6-2, 6-4.
6- 2, 6-1.
Monlicello vs. Lc Clerc 29—26 44-47 Alumnae vs. Seniors 25—52
Washington U. vs. Monticcllo 19—21 56 54 Faculty vs. Seniors 58- 50memories
“And though the years may pass, we never shall grow As long as Monliccllo mem Vies hold.”I hr Soria Comnull 1’ buys hr mural J°r I hr . I r r r ) - a o' Round.
Roe ryon r dresses up for hr ros itmr dinner on Halloween-The .lt.C.A. sponsors
the Annual Do!I Dinner.
J rs. Ducal. Jamil} relations counselor.
with the students.
tlio if oar
Ifon icel o drama students present "P n-ochio."through
The minuet donee introduces the llash-ington Birlhday Banquet and Ball.
.1 on licet to fencers compete with St. Louis fencers.
The discussions held during Religious Emphasis Week were eery popular.
Conic .March and I he new .Mon tire I to Bookstore opens.
Martin Club members resent the .Marlin Club Pape ant, “Town and Country P
dune 5—The Class oj ’49 graduates!cKomictuo Goluglr
ER-BAIRD ENGRAVING GO.
Kansas City, MissouriPeter A ’
Pastries - Luncheons
Peters’ Chocolates sold exclusively at Monticello College Bookstore
Mold Jiiratforh ALTON WATER CO.
RIVIERA ROOM KRAMER ELECTRIC
WOOD RIVERCOMPLIMENTS OF
Alton Plumbing Heating Company
DEPENDABLE PLUMBING AND HEATING
INSTALLATIONS AND SERVICE
108 W. Third St.
MEYER-SCHMID GROCERY COMPANY
MONTICELLO GIRLS To Visit Her Gift Shop
ATTRACTIVE GIFTS FOR FAMILY AND FRIENDS
N A T10NA LLY ADV E RTISE D APPAREL
WOMEN AND MISSES 112 W. Third St.ALTON TIRE SALES
435 East Broadway
Edward S. Stobbs
Walter K. Siobbs
LEWIS CLARK BRIDGES
• Roy Maxfield
(Geo. H. Smiley Co. Agency)
INSURANCE and REAL ESTATE PHONES: 3-5221 and 3-6058COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND
For . . .
NICER GIFTS Distinctive Costume Jewolry GREETING CARDS
by “Hallmark” and “Gibson”
. . . drop in at
207 Piasa Alton
HUB TOBACCO CO., Inc.
115 Easton St.
W. I. GODWIN
OFFICE and SCHOOL SUPPLIES
114 East Broad wav
ALTON UNITED CABS
25 E. Broadway
103 Central Ave.
Alton, 111.Printeri of the 1949 £cl„
MELIING AND GASKINS DIVISION
PHONC 3.7749 . 112 WES! 6ROAOWAY . ALTON, ILLINOIS
TOWN and COUNTRY
BEAUTIFUL SHOESMAUL’S Brown-bilt Shoe Store
SHOES FOR THE FAMILY Wc Fit By X-Ray 121 W. Third St. Phono 3-3321
DEPENDABLE LUMBER and MILLWORK
MILL AND YARDS 450 Front Street
WHATEVER YOUR TIRE NEED
SERVICING RECAPPING NEW TIRES
“Where to Call" 3-7754
B. F. GOODRICH STORES
560 E. Broadway
YOUR PATRONAGE IS APPRECIATED
C ofonicil d Cl inj Co.
PASTUERIZED DAIRY PRODUCTS
4th and Ferguson Sts.
Wood River, 111.Bakery Products and Ice Cream
THE KUEHNE MANUFACTURING CO.
Kitchen and Dinette Furniture
STEEL AND WOODLytton’s
oZ e tty (z££y on 6 rCo yutny
WARDEIN’S DRUG STORE
WHERE YOU ALWAYS FIND WHAT THE EMERGENCY DEMANDS
E. V. Wardein
PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST 2510 State St. Alton, 111.
ALTON REFRIGERATION CO.
Sales and Service
Sec Us About Any Household Appliance and Commercial Equipment
550 East Broadway
CITY FUEL SUPPLY CO.
Alton, IllinoisCOMPLIMENTS OP COMPLIMENTS OP
STREEPER Hlhteral Spring
FUNERAL HOME Hotel
ALTON, ILLINOIS ALTON, ILLINOIS
Qet 9t At. . .
IN ALTON Phone 3-8851J. B. STECK AGENCY
Harry Steck, Manager
Founded 1905 •
Ride the fiui. COLONIAL HOTEL
CLEAN, COMFORTABLE ROOMS
SAFE -- FAST
and 19 East Third Strcot
DEPENDABLE SERVICE Alton, Illinois
CHARTERS A SPECIALTY
For Information HAYES BROTHERS, Inc.
Call PIPING CONTRACTORS
CITIZENS COACH CO. POWER and PROCESS PIPING
BROWN MOTOR LINES 236-238 W. Vermont St. Indianapolis, Indiana
3-6546 CELEBRATING OUR 52nd YEAR
Contractors on New Power House and
Steam Distribution SystemFIHST NATIONAL BANK
Sc TRUST COMP A N Y in
a uta cvn i S civ iiuS $J.000,000
THIRD AND BELLE STREETS • ALTON, ILLINOIS
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
ARTISTS’ MATERIALS SINCE 1853
F. WEBER CO.
705 Pine St.
St. Louis, Mo.
16 E. Broadway
tWffneta £ teme
2409 STATE STREET ☆ ALTON TELEPHONE 3-7731
STEAKS - CHICKEN SPAGHETTI and RAVIOLI SANDWICHES
Godfrey. 111.Try tho now mighty XPERT shells today. Judge ’em yourself!
Western Cartridge Co., East Alton. Ill Division of Olin Industries, Inc.
World Champion Ammunition
Back Up Your SHOOTING SKILL
Western XPERT Shells in your gun give your dog the kind of support their hard work deserves.
In Western XPERT shells you have the advantage of one of the greatest shot shell improvements in history—the sealed gas chamber. This chamber, secured by the use of the unique Super-Seal Cup Wads, located above and below the powder, prevent gas leakage either into the head of the shell or into the shot. To you, this means (1) no loss of energy (2) improved patterns (3) no “balled” or deformed shot (4) no “leading” (5) no expanded brass to cause difficult extraction.
CROWN FIXTURE SUPPLY COMPANY
Alton, 111. 1
Official Cleaners for Monticello Students
Al Ernst Agency
OniulaHce all fCinJU
This Agency One Hundred Years Old 1949
2501 State St.
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 the 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.”
ROEBUCK AND CO.
Growing with Alton since 1902
Alton Banking Trust Co.
Member of Federal Deposit Ins. Corp.
where . . . “MONTI” GIRLS SHOP AND SAVE
Satisfaction Guaranteed or your money back
ALTON Phone 3-5511SPRINGMAN LUMBER COMPANY J. I. WUELLNER SON
LUMBER GENERAL CONTRACTORS
BUILDING MATERIALS Since 1902
1101 E. Broadway Alton, 111. 101 Oak St. Alton, 111.
UltOWN-IIOItN’SKY IMUNTINO CORPORATION”
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