Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL)

 - Class of 1919

Page 1 of 98

 

Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1919 Edition, Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1919 Edition, Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1919 Edition, Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1919 Edition, Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 98 of the 1919 volume:

FOREWORD E. H. S. can be justly proud of the five annuals that have preceded Volume VI. Each has successfully furthered the school spirit and the feeling of loyalty toward the Alma Mater. It has been our aim and ardent wish to develop this spirit even farther and to tighten the bond of friendship existing between all who have enlisted beneath the “colors of the school we love so well.” The Edwardsville High Schooi(2 n Mxaa (Srar? S. 0mtis 3n apprrriation of tfir intrrrai altr haa takrn in ua tnbinibuaUy anil aa a rlaaa, uir rraprrtfullu iiriitratr thia book.Iltlllllll I ■■ 11111111 iiiimiiniiiiiiiMMiimiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiimMiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiimiMiiiiiuiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiniKmiliimiminiiiiMiiiiiiiniiM iNiiimumiiiiiiinMiiuiiik 1919 'I' H E T 1 (J E R itiniiimiiiiiimniiM II11111111I I111M 111111111111 Board of Education £c . C A W«n See £A 0o mor W M Russc D Gr ff n TTios W omsof) P'rcs en P Otj3wn y Page SixTHE TIGER 1919 E cult7 Charles F. Ford R. C. Sayre....... Grace E. Davis.... Edna Fiegenbaum... Kathleen Lucy..... Dorothy Caldwell. Lois Detwiler..... Georgia Wittich Irma Slayback..... Ruth Mann......... Nelle Dee......... M. G. Norris...... Clementine Regan ....Superintendent .........Principal .......Commercial ...........English ...........English v....Mathematics ........... .Latin ...........II istory ...........Science ...........Science Household Science .Manual Training ............M usic Page Seven111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 1919 THE TIGER lllllMillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 1111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 III!III! 1111 MillllllMlllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHMIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMlllllllim Faculty Miss Davis Mr. Sayre Page Eight in 11 in i mi mi iiiiniM i in mi i inn ii n iiiiiiin in nit inn uni mi in i mi iitiiiiiiiin mi mi mi 11 111■1111 ii i Miss Fiegebaum Miss Detwiler 53230000020248532348905323015323000153235353235323892348 %%$%'-7PU! !U !U7UUU U!" P77U""7U U" U7 !" .....iiMHMIlllHHMIHMIlMIIHIIMIIMIHIHIIHIMMIIIIIIHIIHIIIMIIllllMIHIIMMIHIIIIIIIMIUMIIIHMIlllHIHIIIMIMIIIIMIIHIMMIIMItllllMMHItllllMHMIlllllllMMIIHMHHIHMIllHMIHIMMIllllllllllllllMMMHHHHilllHllHiMII.. T H E 'I' I G E R 1919 ..................................HHimMIIIHHIIMII............................................................................................................................ Faculty Mr. Norris Miss Slayback Miss YVittich Miss Regan Miss I)ee Page SineI • III11II1111111111111II11111II11111111 • 11111111111111111111111 • III11 (111111 It 111111 • II11II111111 III niiiiiii mil 111111111 mi an i am mi 111111111111111111 ii iiuiMii m ii iiiii 1111 mi mi 111111111111111111111111111111 mu i ii tm i ii 1919 THE TIGER iMiiiMimiiiimiiiiiiiiMiiMMMHhitimiiuHiiMiitiiti iiMMiiiiiinilimii .................................................................................................................................................................. I....................................................................................... Page Ten x .» y p6vj 6161 [ 3 O I X 3 H X 1919 iHiuiiuiiiHHiiiiiiiiiMmiiiiiMiiiinMiiiuiMiMiimniniiiiimiiniiitHHiiMiiHiiiHmiiM iiiitiMniiMiiiiMiHiMimiiiiiiMMiiiiiiHiiintiUMiiiHiHHiiimiiiiHuiiiiiiiiiiinHHiimmHiniiiHiHMiiniiiiiiMiniiniiniiM T H E T 1 G E R •llllMimillHMIlllHIIHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHimilimilimMIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIItlllimiHIHIIIIIItlllHHIIIIIIimill lllllllllllllimlllltllllimillllllllllltIHIIIIIHmillllllllHmilllHIIMIIMIHIIIIIIIHimillllllllllllllllllHIlHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIII FLORI AX E. Trares “He hath a daily beauty in his life Clemexs W. Nitsche Beware the anger of a patient man ' R I'TH A. Faxgexroth “Gentle in manner, firm in action Page Twelve.........................................Nil T H E ......I.................................................... mi 'I' I G E R 1919 lUIMIIIIIIllMIIIHNIIIIimilMIHIMIMIINIIIIIIIIHIMIIIMIIIIHIMmilMIMIIimilllMIMIIIimi SENIORS Viola P. Alsop “Smiles" Commercial Club M 7-’18-’19; Photo Club ’19; Olympian; Athletic Association ’16-’17-’18-’19. “Cheerfulness is the sunny ray of life.” Gladys A. Barraclough “Glad” Commercial Club ’18-’19; Photo C lub ’19; Glee Club; Junior Play; Marathon; Athletic Association ’16-’17-’18-’19; Gregg Club ’19. Like the rush of the whirlwind.” Ambrosia I. Burns “Brosia Commercial Club ’18-’19; Photo Club ’19; Marathon; Athletic Association ’16-’17-’18-’19; Gregg Club ’19. "To love and be loved is the greatest happiness of existence. Ferdinand C. Dietz ' herd Commercial Club ’18-’I9; Athletic Association ’18-’19; Gregg Club 19. "A winning smile makes many friends. Carolyn Eismann “Curly Athletic Association ’16-’17-’18-’19. "One ran never accuse me of boisterousness.” Page ThirteenSENIORS 1919 THE TIGER Doris M. Fehx “Dode” Commercial Club ’17-’18-’19; Forum Debating Club ’18-’19; Photo Club ’19; Glee Club; Class Secretary ’18; Junior Play; Marathon; Athletic Association ’16-’17-’18-’19; “Tiger” Staff ’19; (iregg Cluh ’19, Class Valedictorian. "And mistress of herself, tho’ China fallr Frank L. Gusewelle “Brother” Commercial Club ’18-’19; Basket Ball 18-’19; Athletic Association ’16-’17-’18-'19. "Life is not all toil." Thomas F. H. Head “Kido” Commercial Club ’18-’19; Secretary ’19; Forum Debating Club ’18-’19; Photo Club ’19; Football ’17-’18; Basket Ball 19; Athletic Association ’16-’17-’18-’19; Gregg Club ’19. "When one has dimples and eurls, one can achieve 'most anything.” Mary M. Hueter “Skoot” Commercial Club ’17-’18-’19; Forum Debating Club ’18-’19; Photo Club ’19; High School Orchestra; Marathon; Athletic Association ’16-’17-’18-’19; Gregg Club ’19. "She is happiest when the 'Russell' ing of the Southard' ly breezes is nigh.” Gertrude H. Kramer “Trude” Forum Debating Club ’19; Athletic Association ’16-’17-’18-’19. "Deeds, not words.” Page fourteenIMIMIIHIIIHMUIIIMIIIIIIMIMIIMMIlUiniinilllHIIIMIIIIIIIIMnMHIIIIinilllinMHIIIIinnMIllHnilllllMMIIIIIIIIMIIinilllllHIMtIIIIIIIIMIIIMIIIHIIIIMmiUlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMllllllllllllllllllllllinillMIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIlllllllllMIIIIMnllMIIIIIIIIIIIII THE TIGER 1919 iiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiirmiimiiiiiniiiiMiiiniii IIIIIIIIIIIMttlllMIIIIIMlimimmillllllllllllllllmilMIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIItlimilllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIimiHlmlllllMMHIIIHIimillHHMIllllllllltlllMIM'HIIIIIIHIItlllllllllllMU Catharine M. Long “Katv” Commercial Club ’18-M9; Forum Debating Club ’19; Photo Club ’19; Marathon; Athletic Association ’16-’17-’18-’19; Gregg Club ’19. “Her voice was ever soft, gentle, and lowr Oliver J. McA7eilly “Mac” Commercial Club ’17-’18-’19; Forum Debating Club ’18-’19; Photo Club ’19; High School Orchestra; Junior Play. Football ’18; Athletic Association ’16-M7-’18-’19; Business Manager “Tiger” ’19. “It’s often lonely—being good." J. Alfred Morefield “Bunny” Commercial Club ’18-’19; Forum Debating Club ’18-’19; Photo Club ’19; Junior Play; Athletic Association ’16-’17-’18-’19; “Tiger” Staff ’19; Gregg Club ’19. “For the ends of his fingers were truly bewitched.’’ Edna M. Motz “Motzie” Commercial Club ’18-’19; Forum Debating Club ’19; Secretary, Photo Club’ 19; Marathon Athletic Association ’16-’17-’18-’19; “Tiger” Staff ’19; Gregg Club ’19. “ am always loyal to the President. Pauline E. Muench “Polly” Commercial Club ’17-’18-’19; Forum Debating Club ’19; Photo Club '19; Marathon; Athletic Association ’16-’17-’18-’19; “Tiger” Staff ’19; Gregg Club ’19. “She needs no eulogy, she speaks for herself.’’ SENIORS Page Fifteen1919 111111111111111111111 1111 T H E TIGER SENIORS Minnie E. Prange Forum Debating Club ’18-’19; Athletic Association ’16-’17-’18-’19; Class Saluta-torian. Drink deep or taste not.” John W. Reid • “Mex” Commercial Club ’19; Forum Debating Club ’19; Football ’17-’18; Athletic Association’ 17-’18-’19. ‘‘Ill weed growetk fast.” I.ois M. Rice “Bob” Commercial Club ’17-’18-’19; Forum Debating Club ’18-’19; Photo Club ’19; Glee Club; High School Orchestra; Marathon; Athletic Association ’16-’17-’18-’19; “ 1 iger” Staff ’19; Gregg Club ’19. 'A girl of many moods.” Wilbur M. Serrier “Wib” Commercial Club ’18-’19; Photo Club ’19; Athletic Association ’18-’19. "My chief ambition is to ‘get by’.” Esther J. Shupack “Shorty” Commercial Club ’17-’18-’19; Forum Debating Club ’19; Photo Club ’19; Marathon; Athletic Association ’16-’17-’18-’19; Gregg Club ’19. "Let the tongue babble on as it unit, but babble merrily.” Page Sixteen.................................................................................................................................................................................................................................. THE TIGER 1919 .......(iiMiiMMIHIIUIIIIliUlllinlllMlllllllinillllllHIMIMnillllMnilllllMinnllMIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIMIIMHIMIIIIIIIIMIIIMIIMIIIIIIMIIIIIMIIIMIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIMIIMIIIMIIIIIMIIIIIMMIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIMIII SENIORS Enoch A. Skalandzunos “Enicks” Commercial Club ’18-’19; Forum Debating Club ’18-’19; Photo Club ’19; Football ’17-’!8; Athletic Association ’16-’17-’l8-’19; Gregg Club ’19. " am the pink of courtesy.” Russell W. Southard “Buck” Commercial Club ’18-’19; Forum Debating Club ’19; Photo Club ’19; Track ’16-’l 7-’18-’19; Football ’17; Basket Ball ’19; Athletic Association ’16-’17-’18-’19. " Celer Pedibus.” Jerome J. Stieren “Goo-goo” Commercial Club ’18-’19; Forum Debating Club ’18-’19; President Photo Club ’19; Junior Play; Football ’17-18; Cheer Leader ’19; Athletic Association ’16-’17-’18-’19; Gregg Club ’19. "If you will calI a dog ‘Hoots’, I shall love him" C. Edwin Stokes “Ed” Commercial Club ’18-’19; Forum Debating Club ’18-’19, President ’19 Photo Club ’19; Class President ’18; Junior Play; Football ’18; Athletic Association ’16-’17-’18-’19; Editor, “Tiger” ’19; Gregg Club ’19. “The world would not go 'round without me." Joyce P. Weber “Red” Junior Play; Football ’16-’17; Athletic Association ’16-M7-’18-’19. ‘‘Wee, modest, crimson-tipped flower.” Page Seventeen 1919 THE T 1 G E R •11111111111111111 iniiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiHMiHHMiliiHiiiniiHniHiiMiiiiimiHHiiiiMiininMiliiniiMiMiiiiiMiiiiiimiMimiiiniiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiimiiiMiiiMiiiiMiMMiiiiMimiiiiiniii SK MORS Arthur F. Westerholt “Artie” Commercial Club ’17-’18-’19, Treasurer MS; Forum Debating Club M8-M9; High School Orchestra; Class Vice-President MS; Football MS; Basket Ball M8-M9; Athletic Association M6-M7-M8-M9; Treasurer M9; Gregg Club M9. "IIts thoughts dwell- largely on himself.” Binney Williamson “Wormie” Athletic Association M6-M7-M8-M9; Football M7-M8; Basket Ball M7-M8; Junior Play. ‘‘Aye! Aye! Sir.” Benjamin F. Wood “Possum” Commercial Club M8-M9; President M9; Forum Debating Club M8-M9; Photo Club M9; Football M7-M8; Captain MS; Basket Ball M8-M9; Captain M9; Athletic Association M6-M7-MS-M9; “Tiger” Staff M9; Gregg Club M9. "Oh, call it by some better dame, For friendship sounds too cold!” The Seniors The boys have decided as to graduation day: They will show how past events our future actions sway; They will speak of how the world goes ever on and on, Steered across the sea of time by happenings agone, The girls are undecided—say they can’t make up their mind If their graduation waists should or should not be lined. The boys have statistics on the influence of deeds; Each girl finds new problems on each fashion sheet she reads; The boys know precisely how the country should be run; One girl is in hysterics, for her dress is not begun, T he boys view the future with a calm, unbiased air; The girls are in a fidget, for they don’t know what to wear. Page EighteeniiiiiiiiiHiiiiMiniiMiiiiiiNiniHiimiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiinininiiniiitiniiMMiiHiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiHMMiiiiimiiiiminnmMtHniinimiiim iiiiiiiiiinniiiiiitiimiiiiimiHHMiiiiiiiiiiiimniiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiittiiiiMiiiiiiiuiiiniNiiiifMHiiiiiiiMiiN T H E '1' I G E R 1919 ‘■‘The End of a Perfect Day” The sun is slowly sinking On the to-day of our High School years; We await the morrow without shrinking,— Devoid of doubts and fears. For the rosy clouds of the sunset So tinge the sky with gold, That we dread not the morrow ’s sunrise Nor the mystery of things untold. Soon now the dusk will be o’er us, As the sunset fades away, And we shall have only the mem’ries Of this one long happy day. And then in the glowing twilight, Will come thoughts of the ended day,— Thoughts of the lights and the shadows, — Recollections of toil and play. Lessons learned and vict’ries accomplished, Along with defeats, we’ll recall; While among all the mem’ries we cherish, Will be Alma Mater,—the dearest of all. And when the dawn of to-morrow Comes in with to-morrow’s sun, We’ll banish regret for the yesterday, And welcome the new one begun. Prominent Outbursts M ac—“Wonder if the world’s to blame?” Ruth—“Good show on last night.” Stogy—“Got some work for you in the Tiger Room.” Lois—“Oh, well!” Polly—“I’m goin’ out after ads.” Stierny—“All ready, get behind me now.” Dode—“For Pat’s sake!” Greaser—“Hello, Sis.” Clem—“How many perfects did you get?” Mary—“Come on, all pile in the Lizzie.” Trude—Just Silence. Glad—“For the love of Gus!” Tubal—“Aw, come on, Edna!” Bunny—(Deleted by Censor) Senior Identification Age.....From 16 to 21. Height..From 5 feet, 2 in. to 6 feet, 3 in. Weight...From 93 pounds to 180 pounds. Types...From Bill Hart to Fatty Arbuckle. From Theda Bara to Mary Pickford. From Women-Haters to Beau Brummels. From Suffragettes to “Little Elsies.” Pagt■ Hint-ternThe Seniors in Action 1. V. A Glen Crossing 2. G. B 40 min. 3. A. B With “Bill” 4. F. D., C. N.... slingers 5. C. E Our silent member 6. R. F ...Dreaming of the Ozarks 7. D. F. k E. S... Working! ?) on Tiger 8. F. G One of ou r “stars” 9. B. W., T. H... ...“That Little Old Game” 10 M. H “Lizzie” 11 . G . K Every Saturday 12 . C. 1 iales girl 13 . O. . M., A . M 14. P. M.........Practicing for future career 15. M. P.............Burning the midnight oil 16. J. R......-....................Villa II 17. L. R.........Cooking with canned heat 18. W. S......Hon. member of Derby Club 19. E. S.“They’re good shoes for the money” 20. E. S. K. ....“The Typewriting King” 21. R. S.........Going to milk the “keows” 22. J. S..................Caruso’s successor 23. E. M., F. T......“This beats walking!” 24. A. W., J. W......The two “wallflowers” 25. B. W......“His thoughts are far away” Page TwentyiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiwiinimiiiiiiiiHHttui. ■■■■■■■“. ................ THE ITIGER 1919 ........... Some Facts Worth Knowing Two years ago, when we, the present Seniors, were beginning the second lap of our four-year race, many remarked that we were the slowest class that ever entered E. H. S. We’ll admit that we were rather slow, hut not without a thorough explanation. Our class was so studious and conscientious in their scholarly endeavors that we thought parties, banquets, etc., criminal. That was in our Sophomore year. Things began to change greatly in our Junior Year, however, for it was then that we started on the path of fame and prominence. Our Junior class play was one of the best ever given by any class, and the way in which we conducted the Junior-Senior Banquet was nothing short of marvelous. So passed our Junior year. Now to come to the big year, commonly known as the Senior! We started with a rush in September, before the other classes had awakened to the fact that school had reopened. The “flu vacations” put us back for a time, but we easily offset these delays after returning to school. Our class parties were always successful, because of the peculiar fact that we had more boys than girls in the class, and because every one could dance, who attended our class functions. True, they weren’t all Vernon Castles, but they could at least keep step, and that’s all that is necessary. Throughout the whole of our Senior year, the entire school began to realize the value of the Senior Class. Have you ever considered what the school will lose upon our graduation? Let’s enumerate! It will lose: Thirty-ont incomparable students, who comprise the class of 1919. Four varsity basketball players, including the captain. Almost the entire 1918 football team. The best cheer leader the school has ever had—barring none. A few “billiard sharks.” The best looking girls in High School. Fhe second Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Castle. Many—-many other personages, talents, etc., which space will not permit us to mention. 'I he loss, however, is not all on the side of the school, for we will also lose: Chances to give dancing exhibitions' on the assembly stage. All chances to exhibit our skill in athletics. The joy of stamping our feet when some poor freshman finds it necessary to consult the dictionary. The sight of the faculty which daily fills our life with sunshine. All chances to indulge in social chats in the hallway. Many “intimate” friends, both male and female, in the lower classes. Our last chance to argue the question of grading with Miss' Fiegenbaum. And saddest of all we will lose our exalted, and dignified position as Seniors, which we exercised to the utmost on all occasions, and which we are now forced to concede to the oncoming Seniors. Page Twenty-oneo.rb -Xju.t.rb j ivj ................................................................................................................................................................. H3DIJL 3HX 6161 ..........................................................................................IIIIIIMIIIIMIIIIIIIItllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllltllllMiniHIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIimmillimillllltlllllHtlHIIIIItinitllllllllllllinillltlllllltHIIIllimilllMIIIMIIHM THE TIGER 1919 ............................................................................... tllllllimllllllllllimillllllllllllllllllllll"llllllllllllllfll'MIII'imillllllllllllllinimill JlJNIOBC CLASS COLORS Maroon and White. CLASS MOTTO Rowing not Drifting. CLASS OFFICERS Howard Herder .......................... President Edith Lane ..........................ice President Lee Little...............................Secretary JUNIOR ALPHABET. A is for Arbuthnot, a farmer bright. B is for Borchwardt, a light weight type. C is for Coultas, a Senior boy’s lass. D is for the whole darn Junior class. E is for “Eats,” which the Seniors tried to swipe. F is for Fergie, whose jokes are always right. G is for Gueltig, with voice sweet and low. H is for Henry, “Oh shoot, let him go.” I is for Irene, Fruit is her station. J is for John, who’ll be head of our nation. K is for Kelly, who attends all the shows. L is for Lee, My! How much she knows. M is for Mary, a Shakespearian admirer. N is for Nina, a gay little attirer. O is for Oliver, who cures every ill. P is for Pfeiffer, who just can’t keep still. Q is for Quitter—our class has few. R is for Rose, “All sprinkled with dew.” S is for Stolte, with tenor voice high. T is for Teasdales, the sisters who try. L is for Unger, she knows no care. V is for Victor, he’s full of hot air. W is for Wiegand—a quiet, modest lass. X, V, Z—Nobody! No tailenders in our class! Piuje Twenty-three•HniiiimmiiiMinimiHiiiiimitiiintmiiiiii 1919 IIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIinilllllMIIIMIIHIinMIMIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIMIIMIMIIUmillllllimilllMllimiMIIMIIIIIIIinimmMlllllllllllllllllllmMmiMMIMMIIIIIMIHIIIIIIIIIII T HE TIGER MMMmnillHIHIIMnilHMIlinniimilMIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIimiMIIIIHIHIIIIinMmHIIIIHMIll iilifniiiiiiiininiHiimMiiinniiiiiiiiuiiniiiiiiMiiiiiiMiimiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiMlintitHiinimiiHiiiHiiiiimmMiMimiMiiHimiiMiiiiHniMiiMiiMimMMi Class of 1920 Junior Class Roll Birdie Arbuthnot: "Nothing is ini possible to a willing heart." Alice Bardelmeier: "Where silence speaks she has much to say." Edward Bertalan : "He that hath knowledge, spareth his words." Victor Boeker: "May his shadow never grow less.” Mildred Borchwardt: "Make nay for me, I'm coming!" Lester Brockmeier: "Pleasure always before toil.” Helen Brown: " ’Tis better to have bluffed and failed, than never to have bluffed at all.” Henry Brinworth: “Many a nicked smile he smole.” Davis Canis: "Wit is wisdom in tight harness.” Verna CouLTAS: "Laughter is a good asset when one has dimples.” Louise Deitz: "Just the art of being kind is all the sad world needs.” Frances Draper: "I never avoid a mirror.” Edward Ferguson: "I’m a partner of the owl.” Verna Friedoff: "When it seems best to say nothing. I am silent.” Irene Fruit: "She is not always what she seems." Leo Grebel: "The cautious seldom err.” Winifred Gueltig: "Care is a stranger.” Vera Henry: "A girl—wise and otherwise.” John Hensley: "I have no worries.” Howard Herder: "Could I love less, I should be happier.” Walter Hess: "It is better to play than do nothing." Frank Hoffman: "Empty heads console with empty sound." SlMON Kellerman: "All is not gospel that he doth speak." Page Twenty-fourlUlliniHMIllllllllUllinillMIMinilllMIIIUIIIIIIIIUlHIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIiniMininnnillMIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMlinilMIIIIIHIMIIIIIIMIIIinillMIIIMIIIIIIIHIiniMllllllllltlHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIintllllllillllllllllMillliiiitiiiiiiiiinillMIIMIIMIIIMIMIIIHIItlllllllllllllll THE TIGER 1919 iiiiiiiMiiniiiiiiHiMiiiiMiiiMMlinMiliiiiiiiiitHiiiMiHiiiniHnnMininiuiiiiiniiiMiiiMiiiniiniiiiiiMiiiiiiiiniiMiniHiiiiiMiiiiiiMiiuiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiMiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiMiniiiiiiMiiMiiiiiiitiiniiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiMMiiniiMiHiiiiii Lenora Kriege: "Love, laugh, live and learn" Edith Lake: "For one cannot compare her" High Lanham: “Secret and self-contained." Lee Little: "I have a heart with room for every joy." Ella Naumaxx: " There is no treachery in silence." Oscar Ochs: "I have never felt the emotions of love." WlLBUR Pfeiffer: "Conceit may puff a man up, but never prop him up." David Piper: “Meloncholy and I have never been friends." Bessie Ryder: "Knowledge is power." Rose Schlemer: "O dainty miss!" Erwix ScHXEIDER: "Silence is a hard argument to beat." Oliver Schuch: "With a smile that is child-like and bland." Walter Schwager: "Faint heart, fair lady ne’er can uin." Evgexe Shepard: "I am weary and overwrought with too much toil." Mary Shew : "You speak as one fed on poetry." Elsie Sloan: "As frank as rain on cherry blossoms." Augusta Smith : "Conversation teaches more than meditation." Luella Smith: "With all thy faults, ice love thee still." Lorxa Steele: "As elusive as May zephrys." Rudolph Stolte: “Is the world not large enough to please thee?" Walter Stullkex: "One can seldom see a perfect man without the aid of a mirror." Elsie Teasdale: "Youth is wholly experimental." WixOXA TEASDALE: "She is a little chimney and heated hot in a moment." Bri ce TuxHORN: "It is a great plague to be too handsome a man." Mabel Unger: “Sae bewitching!" Nina Westerholt: “Why tarriest thou so long?" Minnie WlEGAND: "Work first and then rest." EXECUTOR’S NOTICE Estate of all Juniors who have passed on to the great realm of Seniordom. Public notice is hereby given that the following will has been probated. We, the undersigned, do hereby make our last will and testament bequeathing: To Stilla Freshman: Miss Detwiler’s last remaining scraps of patience in Latin. To Would-be Juniors: Our pluck and ambition that put us on the map. To I. M. Greene: Our bright and lustrous heads that made us the sunshine of the school. To M. T. Heads: Junior bluff, where we sat and fished for grades that always got us by. To Altha Teachers: The fees of nerve specialists and sanitariums where they may go to recuperate. Signed: Awl Juniors. Page Twenty-five1919 THE TIGER ........................................ mi •• • • im i nut rti iiimi i m mi 11 ■ 11 m i ii»t tin i u iiiiiiiiHiiiiUfiiinnni iHiiMimniMiiiiniiiiiMimiuMMiiiiuiuinu % sfcs tA s • 0 oty 'em? Where fie Jf Y 0 ?S'n'r ? n 907 one come 00 ? £ $ ' Wn,. wrno Tem xtyj- PfcJe re v :lN2A -up OUT rormers •Some On ? Tree •7 ye .oveonj of ronsyoor o on • 7T trho e oyoo jeef ’Sresfi es 'Three 75o? j ' • jyy n srop S " Page Twenty-sixMMiMIMtlHIIHUimHiniHHIMIIItllllllllimmilllMIIHIHIIIIinilllllllMIMIIHIIIIIMIIimini IIIIHIIIIIIHItllMllltllllHMIHIIIItllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIItllimHinilllllMilllllllmilillllllllMIHIIIIIIIMItlltUIIIIIIMIMII THE TIGER 1919 ....................................................................................iHMimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii.....lllimiinTnilintlliillliiiiiliinillllllimwiHII—Will Ruby Allen Carrie Harnett Harlan Bartlett Stella Berry Marian Bickelhaupt Fern Busick Carolyn Considine Henry Dierkes Vernon Doeblin Robert Dunlap Esther Fahnestock Esther Fehn Agnes Fischer Mary Flynn Beulah Gerhardt Elizabeth Gerke Frieda Giese Lora (ilass Fern Gusevvelle Ruth Johnson Euphemia Jones James Kane Esther Kirkpatrick Forest Kohl burn Edna Kremmel Edward Long Otto Longwish Walter Lueker Margaret McCune Mary McLean Arthur Miller Irene Mueri William Obert Bessie Olive Frederick Schulze Clarence Sehnert Robert Schafer Florence Soltermann Valeria Spanholtz Edna Stahlhut Harold Theuer Fiank Tunnell Donald Warnock James Waters Verna Waters Fred Weber Ethel Wentz Henry Wiedey William Wilkinson Mildred Wolf Page Twenty-seveniiiiiiiiiiiiiiMHiiitiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiHiiiiiiiiiiHMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiitiMHiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiitiHiiiHiiiiiiiMiiniii 1919 THE TIGER iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiii tlliiiii tut hi .....................tiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiittiiiititiitiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitniiiillliMlimillllllllliiillillilllllllllllllllilllliilliillililli lllllllllllltlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Class of 1921 Sayings of Mrs. Solomon ' Verily, verily, I say unto you, when ye old “upper classmen” beheld the class of ’21 in the halls of E. H. S. ye cast a scornful glance upon them. Y'ea, we the Sophomores, hath outlived the scorn of the Freshman year. Henceforth, all with whom we come in contact shall be held spellbound with admiration. Nay, they shall exclaim that here they find genius, beauty, intelligence, yea, and all other splendid attributes of mankind. Verily, I say much for the faculty when in ’21 this brilliant band of students bid farewell to E. H. S. Yea, tears of regret shall bedim their eyes' when no more they behold the smiling faces of the class of ’21, for I ask of ye, “When comes such another ?” And verily I say unto you, all future Freshmen, heed not the scorn of upper classmen. If when thou doth a foolish thing and a Senior sayeth, “Silly Freshman, wilt thou never learn better,” Freshmen, I say unto you, reply to him, “Senior, I heed thee not, thou, I knowest, hast done more foolish things in thy Freshmen year.” Yea, little Freshie, even while a Senior he hast done more foolish things. Mayest thou profit by thy foregoing example, the class of ’21, and let our trials ever be a guide to thy inexperienced feet when the educational pathway becomes rough and steep. Page Twenty-eightMiiMininiiiiiHHiiiimiiHHiii THE T I CE R 1919 IRESHMEN Anna Anderson Ernest Bailee Oscar Bardelmeier Coila Beckman Rodney Blake Louise Blixen Harold Blume Elmer Boeker Evelyn Bower James Burns Ruth Buzick Frank Campbell Arthur Qapstick Mary Considine Grace Cunningham Hazel De Cota Irma Deitz William Delicate Jack Dimond Lucile Doeblin Leo Dustmann Frank Eismann Julia Erspamer Opel Estes Leo Feldworth Esther Fenstermann Edwin Fields Harry Flavin Dale Flynn Warren Fruit Dorothy Geers Frances Grebel Richard Halley Julia Handlon Helen Heim Christopher Hellrung Edna Hippey Ralph Hogan Hulda Hosto Alouise Hotz Bernard Kane Harold Kay Howard Kearney Mary Keshner Irene Knackstedt Norval Koogle Annie Kovanda Harold Langenwaiter Wilbur Levora Nellie Lewis Marcelle Linn Frances Little Gertrude Long Carlotta Love Harris Lynch Leo Macha Mildred McCune George Meyers Clara Miller Edwina Morefield Edna Naumann Hilbert Naumann Oliver Ortiger Grace Pizzini Sherman Ramey Mary Renfrow Carl Richardson George Rinkel Harris Rohrkaste Alfred Schaefer Adela Schiber Lottie Shoreack Alma Shafer Irving Smith Helen Schneider Wilhelmina Sparks Oliver Spitze M arie Stull ken Wimar Suppiger Rosa Tesar Bennett Thomas Frances Thomas Louise Wentz Marguerite Whitcombe Esther Zika Page Twenty-nineClass of 1922 Freshmen Class History c all jumped on the good ship Freshman, in September. There was so many of us though that we could’nt all find room on the ship, so we put life preservers on what was left and let them Hoat. Frank Campbell and Elmer Boeker floated without any preservers though; they just couldn’t sink. Mr. Sayre was what you call a skipper—he didn’t skip any chances to bawl us out though. He said we was on the sea of Eddication, and we could’nt get off till we got to a place what they call Nolej. 1 ain’t never been there, so I don’t know where it is. There was another ship what always got in our way. 1 hey called him Sophomore, but b’lieve me I’d call him pirate ’cause he always tried to sink our ship. Onct he did get a couple of our crew and what he didn t do—well I ain’t savin’ nothin’. I he bosses was called faculty and they was some strict bosses. All we did was scrub decks and study english, al-geber, histri and a lot of other stuff. I he skipper said we had to stay for four or five years and maybe longer, but b’lieve me if all the other years is goin’ to be as ruff as this’ll, I’m goin’ to jump overboard and be some sharks dinner. —A Freshman. Patfr ThirtyIIIIIIHMIllMlinillllMHIIIHHIIIMIIHHIIIMIIMIIIIHIIIIIIIIItHimHIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIinillllllllMIIHIIIIIIHIIII MNtlMIHMIHIIIIIIItllMMItHItlHIIMIMmiHIIMIIIIIIIIIIHHIlHIIIIIIMIIMHHHIHHMIMIIMIIIIIIIIMIIMIIIIIimlll THE TIGER 1919 IIHIMIIItlllllllllllinillMIIIHIIHIIIMMtMIIMItllllllllllMnilllHimHIMmiMtllllllllllllllllimHIMIIMIIMIMIIIt IIMMIIMIIHIIIIMIHIIMIIMIIMIIlWIimiMIIIMIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIHIIIHimiHIIMIIIinillllllHIIIIIIIIMHIIIMIIMHIIIIMIIIIIimillimilMIIIIIIIIIIIIMMI The School Year The year of 1918-19 has probably been the most unusual in the history of the school. Nine school weeks were lost due to the Influenza, and it has been necessary to lengthen the school year somewhat, in order to cover the required amount of work. This interruption has been cheerfully accepted by both the faculty and the students, although it has meant a greater amount of work on the part of both. An epidemic of mumps which occurred during February and March, also made it necessary for many to lose considerable school time. The attendance of the past year has been exceedingly gratifying, considering the unsettled condition of the times. At its highest it numbered 235, including many tuition pupils from the surrounding districts and towns. The graduating class will include some 31 students, of which 17 are boys. The personnel of the faculty has been somewhat changed this past year. Miss Kathleen Lucy has been added to the English stall to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of Miss Hiles; Miss Ruth Mann has charge of Biology; Miss Nelle Dee, Domestic Science; and Miss Clementine Regan, Music. French has been substituted for German in the curriculum, and is in charge of Miss Detwiler. Typewriting and Shorthand were popular studies among the Seniors, 20 being enrolled. A credit is now offered for each, in place of the credit and a half formerly given for both. Several revised textbooks have been introduced in the past year to take the place of the older ones, especially in the History classes. The Commercial course seemed to be the most popular, as it has by far the largest enrollment. Athletics, especially football, have suffered considerably the past season; however, the basketball season was a great success, while the girls manifested the same interest in the indoor sport as in the past. It is probable that a baseball team will be organized while our chances in track seem exceptionally bright. Social activities were eliminated as much as possible, as it was necessary to devote more time to the daily school work. However, many pleasant class gatherings were held, especially by the upper classes'. The Commercial Club, too, held its regular meetings beginning with the January number, and the Forum Debating Society enjoyed many pleasant meetings and hikes. The year of 1918-19 was marked by the earnest and intensive study on the part of the pupils and by the cheerful aspect taken by all in the face of such disagreeable interruptions. In the class of 1919, on the basis of the average grades for the four years, the following honors have been awarded: Valedictorian ................................... Doris Fehn Salutatorian ............................... Minnie Prance 3rd Honors ...........................................Clemens Nitsche In the lower classes the following pupils have received the highest grades for the current year: JUNIOR 1st, Victor Boeker; 2nd, Bessie Ryder; SOPHOMORE 1st, Ethel Wentz; 2nd, Mary McLean; FRESHMEN 2nd, Louise Wentz; 3rd, Lee Little. 3rd, Carolyn Considine. 3rd, Evelyn Bovver. 1st, Grace Cunningham; Page Thirty-oneNUIIIIIiniHinillllinillllllliiiiiiiiiiiiHItlllinilllllllllllllMIIIIIMnilHIIMIIIMMnilllllllliniinMIllMIIIIMIIMIMIIIIIIIIIIinilinilMIIMIIinMIlllllllMIIHIIIIMIIIIItnilllllllinHMIlllMIMniHNIiiiiMllliMIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIMlinHIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIilllMIMIIMIIM 1919 T H E T IGER .............. iiiihiii.................................................................................... WITH Page Thirty-twoiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiMiiiiiMitiiniiiiiiiiiUHiiiiiiHiii iiiiiinimmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHii THE TIGER 1919 Organizations and Activities THE JUNIOR COMMERCIAL CLUB President .....Benjamin Wood Secretary ..... Thomas Head Vice President ..Mable Unger Treasurer ........... Irene Fruit Increasing popularity and membership have marked the growth of this club since its organization in 1917. Under the enthusiastic and efficient direction of Miss Davis, it has prospered until it is the most widely known organization of the High School. It now has an enrollment of one hundred seventy-nine active members. These are not all students of E. H. S., for many of the members come from the alumni. Educational and social advantages have been successfully combined in the club. At the monthly meetings, oratorical, literary, and musical talent have been displayed on the programs and the addresses given by prominent business men have proven of great help to the members in gaining an insight into the business world. After the program is concluded, the members are entertained by the hosts and hostesses of the month, and the rest of the evening is spent in a social way. The two breaks in the school year due to the influenza epidemics curtailed the activities of the club somewhat. Nevertheless, the interest of the members and the supervising teacher made it possible for the club to continue to be an active factor in the school life and to successfully follow the precedent set by the past years. Each year greater interest is taken in the Commercial Club, because outsiders as well as students' are beginning to see its real worth to them and to the community. 1 he High School can well be proud of its commercial department for it is an honor to the school and reflects on the ability of the instructor. Each year commercial students fill responsible positions in the business' world and in most cases give an excellent account of themselves. The Commercial Club is an aid in the development of the commercial student and is therefore an almost indispensable asset to the High School. “THE FORUM” President ...................................... -.Edwin Stokes Vice President ......................................Doris Fehn Secretary-Treasurer ............................... Mabel LINGER This is the “Forum’s” second year of existence, however it has so greatly increased in membership and in value as a literary society, that it will probably become permanent. Originally meetings were held even' two weeks', but on account of outside interruptions in the school year they were limited to monthly programs'. 1 he meetings, aside from the social viewpoint, were very instructive to the participants and entertaining to the audience. It is the only club of its kind in the school and with another year, under the guidance of Miss Fiegenbaum, should progress by leaps and bounds. Page Thirty-three1919 THE TIGER ...................................millllllllllllllllUMIIIIHtllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll|llltl||||IIIIIIIIHtlMIMI(lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllinMHIIIIIItl.IHItllltlllllHIIIimiHMItlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllM Commercial Club THE GREGG CLUB Motto: Learn, then serve. Colors: Blue and white. OFFICERS President Christine Ballweg J'ice Pres. ..............Lucille Dippold Secretary ............TavernE Poe Treasurer ...................Axel Anderson The Gregg Club, an entirely new organization in E. H. S., was organized by M iss Davis during May 1918. There are fifty-five members, comprising the shorthand classes of ’17, ’18, and ’19. Its purpose is three fold: first, to enable all members to continue their shorthand practice and keep up their speed; second, for mutual helpfulness; and third to render willing stenographic service to the school. It has been fulfilling its mission, for it has been especially helpful to those members who do not require a great deal of shorthand, by helping them keep up their practice, and it has also been instrumental in securing positions for many of its members. Monthly meetings are held at the homes of the various members where shorthand dictation is given for a short time by the director, Miss Davis. Along with its business activities, the club has enjoyed many social gatherings and hikes, the most memorable of which was the banquet given by the older members upon the admittance of the class of 1919. Page Thirty-fourIIHIllllMIIHIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIMIIItIMinillMIIIIIIIIIMinlllllllMMMMHIIIIIMMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlHiniMHIIIIIIIIIIIHilHIIlWHBIIIHHIIMIHMIHIMMIIIWMIllMIIMIMIIIIItlllllllllllllHIIIBMIMIMIMIIMIIIIHIMIllllMIHIIIIIIHMIMIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIMI THE TIGER 1919 ............................................................................. IIIIUIIIHIHIIHIUIIINIIIIHH'IIIHHI.................... IMIIHIIIMIIII.....................................HIIIIIH.... Pag r Th irty - fiveMllllltlllll •iimiiMiMiiiHMilitiMiiMiiHhiMiiiiiiiiiiiniiiMiMiimMiiiiiiiMiiiMMiiMininiiiiniiiiiiiiiiHMiliiiiiiiMiiiiiin 1919 T H E TIGER iiiiinniiiiiHiMiiiiiiiuiiiiHiiiiiuiiiuiiMiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiMniiniiiiininiiinHiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiMiniiiiMiiiiiiiiiiMiMiiniiiinitniiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiHMilniiiiiiiiiiMMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiitiiiiiiHnHiMiiiiiii THE PHOTO CLUB President............................... ...........JEROME StiEREN Secretary .. .........................................Edna Motz 1 he Photo Club, which is a revival of the organization of a few years back, has been of great value to the “Tiger” in assuring its success. It was organized for the purpose of taking snapshots' for the annual, and throughout the year, under the leadership of its energetic president, members of the club have gone on hikes and trips for the sole purpose of obtaining “snaps.” We take this space to thank the Photo Club for the aid they have given us in an artistic way, and it our hope that they will find it possible to re-organize next year MUSIC Under the new director, Miss Regan, music in the High School has kept on its tuneful way. The chorus is composed of a large number of students who conscientiously entertain the whole building three times a week. In addition to the usual operatic selections, the best variety of popular music has also been studied this year, and the course is deservedly popular. The orchestra has also been reorganized, and has many young recruits. The members are practicing assiduously, and it is proving itself a genuine High School orchestra, a worthy successor of its predecessors. Lender the direction of Miss Regan, six of the High School boys have met regularly for special practice. Two, Bruce Tuxhorn and Victor Boeker, were members of last year’s quartette, and four, Rudolph Stolte, Lester Brockmeier, Walter Stulken. and Frank Gusewelle, are newly discovered musical geniuses. Their efforts have always been enthusiastically received and thoroughly enjoyed. Dont’s for Male Beginners in Dancing Don’t—Be light on your feet and heavy on your partners. Don’t—Bump into every couple on the floor and then tell your partner you can’t steer her straight. Don’t—Dance a one step to “Home Sweet Home.” Don’t—Imitate a dog trot for a fox trot. Don’t—Step on your own feet trying fancy steps. Don’t—Use your partners arm for a ppmp handle or a rake. Don’t—Tell every girl she is the best dancer you ever danced with, for you may unwittingly be the cause of many female feuds and possibly a few deaths. —One Who Knows. Page Thirty-six THE T I G E R 1919 ......................................................................................................................................................................................................iiiiiHiiiiiummiitiiiiHiiHiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiititimiiiiiiii Society MIRTH and jollity reigned supreme in E. H. S. this year, though the faculty saw to it that the other side of life was not to be neglected. It began quite at the first of the year—the chain of good times. First the Forum Debating Club, considered by far the most important organization in the school (that is, by its members) started the ball rolling by giving a “hike." Such a hike as it was, too!—Center Grove is quite an ideal place, you know. A scrumptious campfire—scrumptious eats, to say nothing of the superfluously scrumptious cook, all went to make up the royal good time. After mess, we all gathered round the campfire, and watched a very unique wedding take place, after which the bridegroom—a certain Junior lad, who is particularly noted for his inability to keep out of the limelight—entertained us with his oratory. The fire began to die down about 9 P.M. and the gang started back to town. After that—the rock road, twinkling stars, the pale moonlight, murmuring breezes and pleasant company—u-u-um! It was altogether too romantic! And that was only the beginning! EXIF B1NNEY! Such a sorrow and sighing! Williamson’s going away. And to express their sorrow, the Seniors gave him one last night of merrymaking in old E. H. S. On the whole it was a very decent farewell party, if we do say it ourselves. Many “sell” games were played, Mr. Sayre being chief, “sold”— and the bunch of us staid till nigh onto mo’ning (yes, we did! it was a long while after ten!) when we bid Binney our last farewells and good wishes and departed. MOST of the members of the Commercial Club met in the Auditorium on November 27, for the first meeting of the Club this year. As usual, an excellent program was rendered, but it was in the Gym afterwards that the main feature of the evening, the initiation of new members was “pulled off.” 1 he Boxing Contests were regular prize fights—rather more prize than fight, however! 1 here was one—well, it was unique to say the least—and who but the boxers knew the deepness of the principle involved! Another thing—they didn't turn the lights out at ten. H joy! Oh boy! Where do we go from here”—was the merry tune the I 1 Basketball Girls sang as they made their way down Hillsboro Road that evening after school. The two Basketball Camps had decided that to get properly organized, a little jollification was in order, so this particular sunshiny day at 3:45 most of the members of the two camps and their teacher friends were seen making their way down Hillsboro Road. Grainey Woods being their destination, at 3:45 most of the members of the two camps and their teacher friends were seen began to disappear. The small white cubes were much in demand, and intense excitement prevailed when a seven-pronged stick burned, wasting fourteen marshmallows. The fire was so nice, we couldn’t leave it, so we all gathered round and lifted our tuneful voices in air, to the accompaniment of one lone ukelele! By and by the moon came out and the teachers decided we had best start for home, so, headed by the “uke,” our little, though pompous procession marched triumphantly on to the city and dispersal! Page Thirty-seven 1919 THE TIGER iiniiiitHiinMiMiHMiiiiminiiMiMmiMimiiiiiiiiiiMiiMiiiMMiiiiiinmiHiiiMiiHiMmiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiniiiiiiiiiiinMmMiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiMiimiiiiiiiniii RIGHT or wrong, we had them!—those Senior parties at the Chapter House. There’s only one word that will describe them, and we’ve looked the dictionary through and through and cannot find it! Common speakable words' fail!—but we can say that all things taken together, they were the best thing that struck E. H. S. this year—outside the Faculty, additional studies, and a few other necessary exceptions. Each of them was a prose poem, in itself, although there was the one which lacked the punch—thereby hangs a tale, and many warranted suspicions—! But we were in such happy frames of mind, we could forgive even that and go on our way rejoicing. IT is the Juniors, you know, who are noted for following closely, aye, too closely, in the footsteps of the Seniors. This came near being “too closely,” but it turned out all right in the end. On February 13, the Juniors held a Valentine's Party at the Chapter House. There was the dearest Valentine Box, and the chaperon, it is said, was presented with the greatest and most gorgeous token of all. When, oh when, will the day come when we can find a satisfactory chaperon—one, that is, that doesn’t “cop” all the attention and spoil it for the girls? They didn’t “carry on” too awfully late and departed at a respectable hour, each one putting in his appearance at school the next morning. EVERY year we rack our brains and tear out hair, trying to master Shakespeare, or rather, trying not to let it master us, and this time, both the Juniors and Seniors worked so diligently and so faithfully that the teachers decided that to keep us from overtaxing, they had better induce us to take a little recreation, so they each planned a theatre party! The Seniors attended the Jefferson on March 10 to see Mantell—master of the situation without any hair-pulling—while the Juniors theatred on Friday, the 14th. The effects which all this had on the different members of the parties were many and varied. For some, it had a subdued and quieting effect—and they actually dreamed their way home—yes, it was the sleeper, but—. Others had been inspired to immediate action, and most boisterously displaying their dramatic ability, entertained the crowd on the trip home. The Juniors became so hilarious that the conductor was forced to use most stringent methods to preserve order in the “omnibus.” The pupils returned, taking up their study of Shakespeare with such renewed interest and vigor, that their respective teachers firmly resolved that ( “With the work, a little fun, Makes all of the pupils As bright as the sun.” SHORTHAND proves a blessing once in a while! It did this time! It was on the twenty-second of March that the Gregg Club gave our Shorthand Class that banquet—a real banquet, too,—all blue and white, with flowers, dim lights, doilies ’n everything. The toasts were the best ever—the “two Irishmen” being quite worked to death. (Said toasts were all some of the toasters enjoyed in the way of refreshment that evening, for the strain upon their nerves was entirely too great.) ’The waitresses and their contributions were the “cute little things, though” —and there was one of the members, yes, we must admit it, of our class, who worked that old, old scheme of double portion on them—and then, ate it all himself, too. Page Thirty-eight THE TIGER 1919 iiiiiiiMiiiHiiniiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiniiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinMinHiHiiiiiitMiiiMiiiiiiiMiiniiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiHiniiiiniiiniiiiMiiiiniinMMiiniiMiiiiiiHiiiniiMiiMMMiiiiniiiiniiiiiiMiiiiiiMiMiiiHMiiniiMiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiniHiMMiiiiiiMnHiiMiiMiiiiiiiMiiii “After the banquet was over” the members entertained us with musical selections and “the one exception.” We departed a few minutes before morning, wishing that we might be initiated into the Gregg Club quite often. “THE DERBY CLUB” Early in the year twelve of our aristocratic members’ sought to change the styles of men’s wearing apparel, starting their reform movements with the headgear of chapeau. They considered it absolutely necessary for a “man” of any standing whatsoever, to wear the nifty little “derby,” hence the origin of their name. Our old friend, Ikey, was elected president, unanimously, and it was his duty to see that all the derbies fit and that the walking sticks were made of the right material. It was not considered necessary to have a treasurer, as all the members were either broke or badly bent. The “nifty twelve” soon grew tired of their renewed style and so the “Derby Club” passed out of existence. EDITORIAL About every other year, a few “hard guys” get exceedingly desperate, and after holding a secret session, decide to commit some crime. What is this crime? Why placing all the books on the assembly stage, of course. It seems like this diversion would get a little monotonous, as it has been indulged in ever since Bartlett was a prep. If it is to be continued in future years we would suggest that the culprits throw their own books out of the window, instead of placing them in neat piles that immediately catch the vigilant eye of the faculty and place said desperadoes in a bad predicament. TRACK Great interest was displayed in track this year due to the fact that so many promising athletes were unearthed. Among the “finds” were: Kane in the running broad. Stiren in the standing broad, Wood in the 440, and Warnock and McNeilly in thf sprints. Early in the season an inter-class meet was held in which the team representing the Seniors and Sophomores “copped” the majority of the points. On Saturday, May 11, the annual inter-scholastic meet was held at Charleston. E. H. S. was represented by Southard, Kane, and Wood. Southard, who had previously established the record in the 100 and the 220, made the 50 in 5 3-5 sec., tieing the present record. Kane placed fifth in the running broad, while Wood, due to a little hard luck, was unable to finish the 440. E. H. S. succeeded in tieing for third against some 30 opponents, which is an exceedingly enviable record. The county meet will he held on May 23, at Granite City. We have every reason to believe, judging from the initial showing of the team, that old E. H. S. will bring home the banner along with the biggest part of the “bacon.” Page Thirly-nincKlUO{ 2f)VJ •IIMIIIMIIIIMIIMINailMIUIIIIIIIIMlinillllllMIIIIIIIIIIMIMIIIIMMiaillllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIiaillllllllllllllllllllllllUIIIIIIIIIIMIIIMIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIMIIIIIIIIMIMIIIIIIII 3 3 O I J, 3H,L 6161 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMMMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIM 0002010002010202010189000002000023012302014802000102100102015302230100010100000100000200010200020201000100020200000201230201020201. uo-Xjjoj J 'vc{ umimimmimiiimimiimiimmimimim MIMinllMIMIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIinilHIIIMIIIIIIIIIIHIHmiHMIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllUIIIIMMIIMIIIIMIIMIIIIMIIHHIlHI 6161 M 3 O I X 3 H X llllinillllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIMMIIIlinillllllllllllininillMIIIIIIIIIIIUIIMtIIINIIlnllllMIUlMnlllMllllinllllllllllllllMIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIinilllllllllllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIMIMIMIIIIIMItIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIMIIIIIinllltlllllllin mi 11111 iii 11111111111111 hi ii ii i uni mi 11111 mi mi mi 11 ii 111111 mi 11| 111| || mi .......mini.. 1919 THE TIGER iimmmnmiiiiiiiiimiimmiiMmMiMiiiiMimniiMiiminiimmnimmminmimiiHimmimimmmmii Football 1 he 1918 football season in E. H. S. was rather “short and sweet,” for after a comparatively slow start all chances for a winning team were lost when we were forced to discontinue football on account of the influenza epidemic, after playing onlv one game. However, it may truthfully be said that E. H. S. never had a more promising eleven than that of ’18. 1 heir lack of weight was more than made up for by their aggressiveness and winning spirit. Never before has there been such a feeling of good fellowship between the players and the coach. All, save a few knockers, were willing to work, and work hard, in order that E. H. S. might have a successful team. This spirit manifested itself in the game with Alton. Outplayed at all angles' of the game our players never gave up and although defeated, 41-0, they were fighting just as hard at the closing whistle as at the start. “THOSE YELLS” Watch old Stiernie lead those yells Smashing yells! What a great amount of pep Their vehemence foretells. In the gym on any night They will make the whole team fight When we give with all our might Thie High School yells. Hear the echo of the yells Through the hall, As he stands upon the stage In front of all. First he leads with Rickety-I Ending up with Ki-Yi-Yi ; And the sounds rise to the sky Of the High School yells. Oh those yells, yells, yells! What a great amount of noise Their energy foretells. In the High School or the gym We all overflow with vim, As our eyes are turned on him, Who leads the yells. Patje Forty-tixo................................iritMiiiiiiiiiiMMMMiiMiHMiHiiiiiiiiMiMminiHiiiiiMiiiiiHiiMiMiHiiimiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiM.. T HE TIGER 1919 iiiiiiiiiMHiliiiHiiiiiMiniiiuiiiinuMiiiiiMiiiiiMiiiiiimiiiiuiMiHiiiiiiiiiniMiiiiaiiiinniMtiiinMiiMi Basketball The two ousstanding features of the 1918-19 basketball season were the support given the team by the student body, and the fighting spirit shown by the team. The yelling of the past season has never been equalled in the history of the school, either in volume or in organization. The school was back of the team in defeat as well as in victory. Much credit is due to the excellent directing of our cheer-leader. The team showed their appreciation of this support by developing into the “scrappiest” if not the best team that ever represented E. H. S. That this is true is proven by the fact that most of the games were won by close scores and in a good many cases, (especially at Benld), our boys had to overcome a large lead in order to win. Everyone will remember the first game with Alton, in which our team gave the best exhibition of basketball ever seen on our floor, holding Alton to a score of 22-16. This was probably the closest “shave” Alton had during the entire season, for they seemed to have the faculty of sweeping all their opponents before them. In the game with O’Fallon it was necessary to allow five minutes extra, in order to play out a tie, our boys gaining the decisive basket in the last two minutes of play. The one sad feature of the season was the two defeats at the hands of Granite. We had hoped to win both, but the team was in a slump on both occasions. Nevertheless, we still think our team the better of the two. The team cannot well be considered singly because they played as a unit and not individually as stars. However, it might be well to mention each separately in his respective position: Captain Wood at forward played a hard consistent game throughout the season and was always good for a “basket” when most needed; Westerholt, playing also at forward, played a good running game, and although it took him quite a while to get his “eye,” he was always ready to receive a pass. 1 he position of center was filled by almost every member of the team; it was our one weak point. However, Kellermann, who started the season, should be of great value with another year’s experience. The guards—Smith, Dunlap, and Hlad, all practically new men, more than made up for their inexperience by their tenacity and aggressiveness. Nor must we forget Lueker, Tuxhorn and Gusewelle, the three first string subs. “Scottie” always played a good game at forward, and Gusewelle will be remembered for his shooting at Alton; Tuxhorn proved to be a regular utility man. for he played center, guard and forward creditably. With Smith, Dunlap, Lueker, and Tuxhorn, together with some of the second team “stars,” chances for a winning team next year seem very bright. Page Forty-three■iiiiiuiitiiiiiiiiiiitiaiiiiiiiitiinitiiiiiiititiiiiiiiiittiitiiiiiiiiiiiittiiiiaiiiiiittiiiiititiititiiifiiiiiintiiiiiiitaiiiiiiiitttiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiicifiiiiiiittimiiintMiiiiMiiiiutMiiiiiMuiiiiMuaiiMmuittiiiimiiMiMtuiiiiiitiiMiiMiiMtiitMiMnMtmMtiiNtdiMinwMnM 1919 THE TIGER 1918-19 HASKET HALE TEAM STANDING: Tuxhorn, Dunlap, M. G. Norris, Coach; Smith, Hensley. SL1 IING: Gusewelle, Westerholt, Woods, Captain; Lueker, Hlad. ALL IN THE GAME He made a run around the end, Was tackled from the rear. The right guard sat upon his neck, The fullback on his ear. The center sat upon his legs. Two ends sat on his chest; The quarter and the fullback then, Sat down on him to rest. The left guard sat upon his head, A tackle on his face; The coroner was next called in To sit upon his case. Page Forty-four■ wiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiimniirTiTimt»tmiii TTtn—r-.......... ..............I......miniiiimminuniiiin«HmniiniMiiiiimniiiiiimBHnui«iiiciu T H E T I G E R .................................................................................................................................. 1919 NNNtfNMMMMNNMMMMHMMiiiMUiuuuMMnmiMNNIMI Marathon Camp THE MARATHON AND OLYMPIAN CAMPS The two girls’ camps were not organized until late in the year. 1 he opening of the girls’ basketball season was marked by a combination hike, taken by the two camps in true outing fashion, and all the work was done by the girls! 1 he weekly camp nights have proven very popular; in addition to the regular practice other enjoyable features were introduced. “Camp spirit” has run high and a great many of the girls of E. H. S. are enthusiastic athletes. The success of the camps is due largely to the interest and help of the directors, Miss Caldwell and Miss VVittich, who have led the girls in this work. May the love for athletics never diminish and the girls continue to show true sportsmanship! THE SPRING INTER-CLASS TOURNAMENT The inter-class basketball tournament, which is a time honored affair, took place on March 12 and 13. The “dope” was not upset as it was last year, for the Seniors went into the game to win, and were never over confident, as was the case in the last tournament. On the first night the Seniors defeated the Sophmores by a large score, while the Juniors had little trouble in trimming the “Freshies.” On the second night the Seniors easily defeated the Juniors, while the Sophmores triumphed over the Freshmen. On Monday, March 17, the Seniors simply “walked over” the “All Stars,” who were composed of represntatives from all classes. Thus, the Seniors proved their superiority in basketball as in all other things. Page Forty-fiveIIIMIIMliniMmilMIIIIMIMIIIIIItllllMnillllllHIIIIH MmiimHmmmmimmmmimiHuiiuimiiiiimmimMiiiiiiiimHHiiiiimimimuiiiimiiiimmtmiimimmimmimiiimiimiimimiimmmimmiHiHimHimiHmimiimiii...............................mum....... 1919 T HE T I G E R UMinilHIIIIIHinilinilltllUIIIIMIIIIMinilllllllMiniMIIIIIIIMIIinilMlllllltlMIIHMMIMHHIIIMIIIIIMIIIIIIinHIIIIIIIIIinillMMHIIIIIIinilllMIIIIHIIIIIIIHIMIIIIIMIIIMiniMIIIIHMIMmilliniiniliniiniMIIMIMIMIIinillHHMIMMIIHIIIIIIItlllllllinillMIIUI Olympian Camp STANDING OE THE CLASSES Won Lost Seniors 3 0 Juniors 1 1 Sophomore 1 1 Freshmen 0 2 EDITORIAL In considering the successes of the past basketball season, we must not forget “the man behind the scenes” and the second team, the two hidden factors which made the team possible. The high school can be proud of their coach for his achievements of the past year alone, for out of a batch of green material he succeeded in giving her one of the best basketball teams in years. Everyone remarked at their splendid team work, which was in itself a true reflection on the coaching they had received. There was also a close bond of friendship and good feeling existing between the players and the coach which manifested itself throughout the season. The second team was another factor in the building of the team, for without the opposition received at their hands the first team would not have developed the fighting spirit which so characterized their play. It is our hope and wish that those fellows who came out every night, only to give E. H. S. a winning team by being the “dubs” for the coach and the first team, will be more successful next year and land a place on the first five. RESULTS OF THE FIRST NIGHT’S BASEBALL PRACTICE. M ac muffs a good ’un. Possum strikes out with two on base. Stokes has a “cork” arm the next day from pitching. Stiernie strikes out, “just as he us’ to do.” Brunnworth tells how they play at Al-ham-bra. Trares makes a fine “peg” to first, almost, even Greaser would have required a ladder to stop it. Recruits unable to walk the next day. Page Forty-sixIIIIIUIMHHMHMIllllllMIIMMIMMIIIIHIIMIIMIMIIMIIMIIHIMIIHIimiMIIIMimMMIMMIIIIIIMIMIMIIIMIIIIIinilMllilllHmilllllMIIMimilllUIIHmMMmilllll T HE 'EIGER 1919 IIMMIIIIMIIIMIIIIHIIIHMMIIIiniMMMIMIMlimillllMlinllMlllllllimni HHIimMllimilMIMIMIMMIIIIIiniMlmMIMIMMMIIIIIIMmlMIIIMIHKIlHIMIMIIIIIIIMMIIMnillHIIIIIIIMMMIIMIIMMIIMIMtllllimllllllinllllll SEPTEMBER 3— Well, here we are again! All types of Freshmen, as green as ever. 12— All E. H. S. Men place their names on Uncle Sam’s register. 13— Hess makes solo flight. Result: He is made an ace in the Aviation Corps. Dick forced to enlarge Fat Campbell’s desk. 17— Fire! Fire! Fire! “Aw, it’s only a false alarm.” 18— Big football practice. 25 men report. Looks' like bright prospects. 19— Stanley Olive answers the call—of matrimony. May he always be happy! 27—Coach starts “Yellow List.” 30—Coach Jr. arrives. OCTOBER 1— High School Orchestra holds first rehearsal. Dick so touched he is forced to leave the building. 2— Doctors kept busy examining football candidates. Campbell sent from campus for using words not in dictionary. 4— Monk Lynch, after an eloquent flow of oratory, presents perambulator to Coach. 7—Football team beats Alton (back to the showers). Stieren couldn’t play—lack of nourishment. 10— School closed on account of “Flu”—too bad ! 11- 31—Students spend forced vacation in many ways'—from working on the Section to rocking the neighbor’s baby. NOVEMBER 7—High School Students aid in “Fake” peace celebration. 11—Peace finally declared—not in school. 18— School reopens. Everyone back, save some “Flu” victims, but they are expected to live. 19— Ribbon Tie Brigade is formed, l ies of many hues much in evidence. Oc a 4e - V, iiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitimiiiiiiiiiumiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimimiiuHiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiUHiiiiHimiimmii mniiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiMiinMiiniiiiiiiiniiMiiiiiiiMiiiiMmiiiiimiiMMiMiMMiiMiiMiniiMiiiiniiHin 1919 THE TIG E R iiuiiiiiiiiiiHim lUllllllllllllllllllIHUlHimiHtllllllllllllllllltIHIIII IIIMIIIIMIIIIIimillllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIUIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIimilllllllllllUlllllllllllllllllllllllllinillllllllMllllllllllllllllllllllllimHItUtmilltOUl £ ec 7, of Z? c esr? Z - S 20—Shorthand Class debates on definitions of pretty, beautiful, and handsome. Was concluded that the girls were “some dolls,” and the boys were naturally “good-looking.” 22—Minnie Prange to Lois Rice—‘“Can 1 borrow you a sheet of paper?” Why Minnie! 25— Mr. Sayre has a nickel charged to pennies. Reason—more effective rattle. 26— Southard makes record run, chasing a few “Keous” this A. M. Lynch suspended. Reasons unknown. 27— Miss Davis makes public the earnings of the High School for the past vacation at first Commercial Club Meeting. Where did it go? DECEMBER 3—School closed again. “Flu,” of course. 7—Two Seniors give a dancing exhibition on Auditorium stage. 14—Bunny finds a new use for punch in Typewriting room. Uses it to punch holes in belt. “1 never thought of that.” 26, 27, 28—Seniors have pictures taken. 'Total damages: One arc light and two plates. 30— School reopens again, (jetting to be a frequent occurrence. 31— Seniors have a party. Stieren loses cards, but finds them in praverbook. JANUARY 1—Red Waters' has two shoes re-soled. Ask him why. 3— Worden special one hour late. 4— Worden special on time. 6— Mr. Ford gives lecture on the murder of the English language. “He ain’t through yet. 7— Westerholt lectures Senior girls on their unbecoming conduct while in the presence of young gentlemen. 8— Mrs. Beatty warns Freshmen of the dangers of placing their digits in their little mouths. 9— Effective Pep Meeting. Greaser the man of the hour. Game with Alton. 10—Westerholt asks Miss Davis how to write “honey.” Well! Well! where was his mind? Orders for the extension of Ben Id’s dressing room are now in order.1910 T H E T I G E R ................................iihiimiiiiiiimiiimiiiiiiiii.. 14—Derby Club becomes an unchartered club of school. Hoffman gets a Westerholt haircut. YVoods-Herder debate. 27— Lieut. Nash gives war talk. 31—Mr. Sayre presented with bouquet. Reason—his birthday. FEBRUARY 1—Defeated Benld. 3—Woods and Westerholt take a “Business Trip” to Worden. 13— Quartette makes debut. Fruit, a freshman, wants to know where the Alumni is from. 14— A Freshman girl wants to know if we are to have a Valentine box. Dick washes the windows. 17—Second team crippled by the mumps. New candidates appear. Some Class! Mr. Sayre caught singing in the hall. 20— Mary H. steps on Mac’s toe, whereupon i bump immediately “riz.” Some Seniors step out into “high society.” 21— Stieren makes his farewell address, “Stars of the XSght before” deliver talks. Game with Belleville, 24-21. 28— Christopher comes to school with specs. Seniors placed on the pedestals of honor. MARCH 3— New semester begins. 4— “Tiger” Editor gets the mumps. No wonder! 6— Westerholt loses $20 bill. Much excitement. Guess it was his papa’s. 7— Mr. Sayre gives lecture on frequency of parties. Certain ones take it to heart. They get desperate and put all the books on stage. Lynch’s and Water’s were in neat piles, though. 10—Seniors see “Hamlet.” 12, 13—Basketball tournament. Seniors run away with other classes. 17—Seniors trim the “All-Stars.” 22— Gregg Club banquet. Morefield gets second dish of ice cream in a mysterious way. 25—Senior girls appear in chicken rings. APRIL 1—April Eool! This Calendar will be continued in next year’s annual. Page Forty-nine...................... ................ I................ „„„„„„„................ 1919 T HE T I G E R .............................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................,................................................... AN ACCURATE ACCOUNT OF THE DEBATING CLUB HIKE HEED MARCH 22, 1919. 4 P.M.—Started! Tuxhorn carries coffee pot. All present except Ben Woods, Lois Rice, and Mabel Unger, who shortly present themselves. 4.15— Bunch goes though town. Autos stop in awe; pedestrians gaze in wonder. 4.20— Hlad gets a “small” package of buns. 4.26—Arrive at St. Louis road. Morefield in the vanguard (he didn’t want to carry anything). 4.35—Stokes breaks a cup doing a gymnastic stunt with the receptable containing that said cup. 4.40—All girls stop—to powder. 4.50—Hlad loses cap. Stiercn finds it. 4.55—Center Grove School House in the distance. 5.00— Destination reached, save by a few of the stragglers. 5.10— Wood and Stokes build fire and invent a new method for cooking coffee. 5.15— Hlad, Tuxhorn, etc., dispatched to find sticks to roast the “dogs.” 5.20— Dainty ones begin to dance. 5.25—I key samples the pickles, aided by “Mack.” 5.30—Stiernie sent after water; plays “Ja Da” on school piano. 6.00— All start roasting “dogs.” Coffee has to be reboiled by the chefs. 6.10— All enjoy a pleasant repast. “Enicks” “dogs” start fighting. 6.15— A stranger, in a Buick roadster appears on the scene. 6.45—Bunny leaves for car accompanied by a close friend. 7.00— All indulge in a square dance. 7.10— “Mack” shows how they do in Benld. 7.15— “Greaser” arrives. 7.20— All assemble around fire. Songs, orations, toasts, etc., indulged in. Lois wants to know what the Rose said to the Buttercup. 8.05— Homeward bound! 8.10— On the way. “In the Stockyards” and “99 Blue Bottles” seem to be the favorite songs. 9.05— Stragglers hit town. 9.10— Every one tired, but happy, and “rarin” for another hike. Page FiftyniuiimiiiiiiHiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiitiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ■IMIMKIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIII iimiiiiiiiiimiumii 'I' H E T I G E R 1919 Mil II III till III 1IIMI 111 till III I DM llllllllllll I III..................11 tl 11 • IIIU111 ■ • 111111«IM ■ f mmiiiiiiiritiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Laugh and Grow Fat RIGHT OFF THE BAT Mr. Sayre: “You must not think it beneath your dignity to bow to authority. Remember, there is one whom even I must obey.” Sophomore: “Meaning your wife, huh?” EXPRESSIVE READING Jack Dimond: “This is a warm doughnut; step on it.” “No,” corrected Miss Lucy. “This is a worm; do not step on it.” M iss Wittich: “Ernest, define chivalry.” Ernest Balke: “Chivalry means knighthood.” M iss Wittich: “U se the word in a sentence.” Ernest Balke: “My grandma wears chivalry when she goes to bed.” “What nationality was Vasco-de Gamma,” asked Miss Wittich of Fred Weber. “Why Portugoose, I think,” was the innocent reply. Miss Caldwell—“Frank, what is a rectangle?” Frank—“It’s something that has two sides longer than the other two sides.” “What do you call your dog, Vernon?” asked Walter Lueker. “Psalm,” said Vernon. “What a funny name for a dog. Why do you call it Psalm?” “Because it wasn’t a hymn,” replied Vernon. A stranger in an automobile stopped in front of the courthouse. He asked of Eugene Shepard, “Is my tire flat?” “It looks pretty good, it’s only flat on the bottom side,” was the reply. A mocking eye A pair of lips That’s often why A fellow trips. Oliver Schuch—“There must be something wrong with my examination marking. I don’t think I deserve an absolute zero.” Miss Lucy—“Neither do I; but it is the lowest mark I am allowed to give.” Page Fifty -one1919 T HE TIGER ........................iHiiMimiimiiiMuinmiiiitiniiiiiiiM ..................................................... 'I'HE FACULTY Yea, though I walk through the valley of the Shadow of Death I have them with me. They blast my wildest day dreams and haunt my few short hours of sleep. They are interested in my social career, they probe into my darkest musings, they display phenomenal interest in my physical welfare, my soul salvation, my education, “N’everything.” Yea, though I enter that Sink hole of Iniquity, the “Idle Hour,” I meet the Faculty; if I flee to the sanctity of the House of God, I meet the Faculty. In the broad highways of Life, in the narrow ways of Vice, 1 am eternally confronted by one or more of the Faculty. Mother quotes passages from their conversation; Father speaks of them as a long suffering and horribly imposed upon group of “near saints,” until I fear that all is lost. Yea, then I go forth alone, unheeded and list to natures teachings and to the creed of seven and Eleven. ’E’en though I am despondent and sick at heart, I am cheered by this one thought: What if I should withdraw unheeded by the living? Tomorrow the world will know of my departure, yea, all that breathe will know of my destiny. I was missed in the roll call, my parents were acquainted with this fact, and I am forced to again face the faculty. AMBIGUITY She dropped her glove, He raised his lid, And picked it up With “Oh, you kid ! “How dare you, sir!” He smiled at her— “Excuse me, Miss! It’s just like this— I meant the glove.” M iss Lucy: “The three young gentlemen in the front seat were the ones who had the correct answer.” Irving Smith: (From the back of the room) “Good team work.” MISS LUCY’S CORNER John Hensley to Elsie Sloan: “Aren’t you going to contribute for flowers?— George is dead.” M iss Lucy overhearing the remark—“George who ” “George Washington,” replies the cute Junior. Junior (reading theme) : “After the wheat is harvested it must stand in the shock about two weeks before it is ready for threshing.” Miss Lucy (innocently) : “Why, don’t they thresh the wheat before they harvest it?” The Tiger: An educational and necessary commodity with which every purchaser finds fault. Miss Lucy: “Name one of Shakespeare’s tragedies?” Freshie—“Silas Marncr.” Miss Caldwell—“What is ‘lucre?’ ” Ed. Fields: “A Soph., I believe.” Page Fifty-twoTHE TIGER iiniMinlinmininiiiHiiiMiiiiMimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMMMiimiiiiniMiiMiiiiiniii 1919 FRESHMEN LATIN Miss Detwiler: “Frank, translate Rex Fugit’. ’ Frank C.: “The king flees.” . „ Miss Detwiler: “But ‘fugit’ is perfect—now place a has betorc it. Frank: “The King has fleas.” David Piper: “Waiter! there’s a hair in this apple pie. Waiter: “That’s impossible, all the apples were Baldwins. Ikey: “After all, fools make life amusing. When all the fools arc dead, I don t want to be alive.” Marion: “Don’t worry, you won’t be.” “Do nuts grow on trees?” asked herd Deit .. Nitsche: “They do, old chap.” “Then what tree does the doughnut grow on?” “The pantree, I think.” IN COOKING The cooking class was cooking “brains,” and a little being left, Euphemia Jones asked of Miss Dee—“Is this all the ‘brains’ you have?” What followed has never been made public. We think that possibly the murder of gum in the assembly room, committed b a select few, should be placed alongside of the murder of the English language in importance. Little drops of acid Little bits of zinc Stirred up in a test tube Make an awful—odor. A FEW MEAN ONES M iss Fiegenbaum in Business English: “They descended up the hill.” Miss Davis Dictating Shorthand: “Hear the blackbird caw?” “Feed the hay to the fish.” Art. Westerholt, hearing that Mary Heuter’s birthday was on I hanksgiving, was heard to remark, “I always thought Mary was a turkey.” Woods in Business English: “Does a hen sit or set?” “Paw, what is the breath of suspicion?” Mr. Levora: “The one that has cloves on it, my son." F. Tunnell—Who are the two greatest living men of America? H. Wiedev—(trying to borrow money) : I should say you and President M ilson. F. Tunnell—Very true, but I don’t see why you have to drag in the name of Wilson. Page Fifty-three1919 THE TIGER •niiniHMIHIIMIIIinilllllMIIIIUtIMIIMIIIIIUlininnitlllllllllHnillllllllllllllllMIIIIMIIIIIIIHIIMIMIIIIMIIIMIIMIIIIinillliniinMIllMinilllllllllinnillllMIIIIIMIHIIIIIMIIIIIIMIIIMMIHMnilMMIIIIIIIMMIIIIIIIIMIIMIIIIIItllllinilllllMIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII “WHO’D ’A THUNK IT?” On the 28th day of March, there appeared on the bulletin board, a paper with the following heading: Sign Here! Eighty innocent souls placed their signatures upon this said paper without knowing why. The moral of this is—Never sign anything. (Especially for a Tiger Staff), the purpose of which you are totally ignorant. Here they are, look them over everybody! THE EIGHTY BOOBS OF E. H. S.: Buckie Webb Southard Irene Fruit Birdie Arbuthnot Arthur Westerholt Simon Kellermann Oliver Ortgier Elsie Teasdale Walter Schwager Viola Alsop Catherine Long “Jerry” Borchwardt Walter Hess Hon. Tubal Trares H. Bruce Tuxhorn Norval Koogle Esther Zika William Delicate Ed. Long F. Draper Irma “Mumps” Slayback Leo Feld worth Warren Fruit Polly Ann Muench Henry Dierkes Mary Anne Shew Farmer Maggie Hueter Dot Geers Fern Gusewelle Florence Soltermann Robin Allen W. Woolcutee Stullken Cal. Considine Helen “Hiney” Heim H. Risodon Herder Lora Glass Enoch Schalandzunos Ruth Ann Mann Lenore “Art” Kriege Edith Lane Esther Jane Shupach Mary D. Considine Herb Hoffmann Bud Burns Harris Lynch Dumas Hensley Esther Fenstermann ’Lota Love Hilbert Naumann B. Wood Nina “Sonny” Wester- “Sunkist” Dunlap Coila Beckmann holt Sherman T. Ramey Grace Pizzini Carl B. Richardson Ambrosia Burns Elizabeth Gerke Kido Hlad Lee Little Stella Berry Harold Langenwalter Edwin Fields Augusta Smith Ikie Canis Frank M. Campbell, Jr. Col. Smith Augusta Smith Rodney Blake Rose Schlemer Harry Flavin Wilbur Levora Art. Miller Bennett Thomas O. Longwish Edward Ferguson “Wormy” Williamson Oscar Bardelmeier Wm. Teasdale Loiuse Deitz Shimmy Flynn “THE TEN COMMANDMENTS” 1. Thou shalt not loiter in the hallway. 2. Thou shalt always be on time. 3. Thou shalt not loaf in the assembly. 4. Thou shalt not dance in the gymnasium nor on the third floor. 5. Thou shalt not forget thy report card. 6. Thou shalt not let thy mind wander while in Miss Davis’s classroom. 7. Thou shalt not giggle nor whisper while Miss Regan is directing the morning singing. 8. Thou shalt not reply “uh-huh” to the Faculty. 9. Thou shalt not erase in Typewriting. 10. The Faculty shalt not remain out after ten. Page Fifty-four1IHIIIIIHIIIIIMIIII iiiiimiiiiiiiuiiiuniiMiiiuMiiiniiiiiHiHuiiiiniiiiiuiiHiiMHMi IIIIIMIIIIIIIIIinilHIMIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIMIMIIIIIMIIflllllllllMIIIIIIIII THE TIGER 1919 iinMiimmiiiMHiimMiiiiiiimHHiiiHiiMiHMuiiiiimiiiMiiiHniiiHiHiiHuiHiiimimiMiHiiiMtmiiHUMiiMMiiiiHMMiiiiii ininiiiiHiiiiiiniHUMiiiinHiiiiHiiiniiiiiiiiMiMiiiniiiiniMiiiiiiiimiiiiiMiiiniiiiiiiiiMiiUHiiimiiiimiiiiiHiiiMniiiiiiiiii 1 noticed she was pretty, 1 thought she smiled at me; And after I had passed her I turned my head to see. A piece of banana peel My careless wheel beguiled ; 1 cracked a curbstone with my head And then 1 knew she smiled. “Red” Waters: “Don’t you think a real friend ought to feel sympathetic when a guy needs money?” Serrier: “I think a good many friends in such cases are touched.” Henry’s all right even if he does wear striped sox. “AIN’T IT A (IRANI) AND GLORIOUS FEELIN’?” When a guy Who has been flunking in 2 studies Is told by the teachers in charge That he passed by one point “AIN’T IT A GRAND AND GLORIOUS FEELIN’?” Tom Hlad’s Philosophy: ‘It’s better to smoke here than hereafter.” IS THIS HOW IT HAPPENED? There had been an accident. Frank Hoffmann had just run over Lenora Kriege’s foot and she was asking for damages. “What? You want $100 for a crushed foot?” cried Frank aghast. “Look here, I’ve only my allowance—I’m not a millionaire!” “Perhaps you ain’t,” replied Lenora, firmly. “And I ain’t a centipede!” Dorothy Geers: “I heard the romantic young man you were interested in departed from his lady’s presence inspired like a true knight?” Elizabeth Gerke: “How was that?” “Well, her father was booted and he was spurred.” Ed. Stokes: “Don’t you play at the show any more, Bunny?” Alf. Morefield: “No, they’ve got another woman now.” Leo Dustmann to Elsie Sloan: “Say, do they make ‘Sloans Liniment’ at your house ?” Harold Theurer: “Do you guarantee this gun?” Salesman: “We do.” H. Theuer: “What if it should blow my head off?” Salesman: “Then we will give you another ‘gun’.” Miss Slayback in Zoology: “Who can describe a caterpillar?” “I can”—shouted Walter Stulken. “Well, Walter, what is it?” “An upholstered worm.” Page Fifty-fiveiiiMuiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiitiiiniiiiiMiiii mi.................... IQ19 THE TIGER ............................................................................ THE MUMPS—BY ONE WHO HAS HAD THEM The mumps are huge extensions on the jaws which make your head look like a pumpkin and feel a lot worse. Every one thinks they are funny (except the victim) and laugh at them, and tell you how cute you look. You in turn wish they’d get ’em so you could take your turn at laughing. Some times they don’t hurt—but when you eat—Oh my! Then you’d rather starve or go on a milk diet. Your mother wraps your head up in flannels till you resemble Old Mother Hubbard. She then sits you by a good warm fire (if you are able to sit up at all) until it gets you serious-minded thinking of the Great Hereafter, and then you decide to reform so you can sweep the Golden Stairs, where it will at least be cool. She thinks probably you have just a swelling in your jaws and gives you the old mump tester, otherwise known as the sour pickle. Well, if you have ever let a piece of hard candy skid on a tooth that has just been “killing” you, you will get a vague idea of the feeling you undergo in trying to give the pickle free passageway. It’s a worse punishment than hanging, because you can feel it longer. I’m going to see that all the pickle factories follow in the wake of John Barleycorn after July 1st—that’s all! In conclusion, I’d like to warn those who have never had the mumps to steer clear of them; they might look funny and cute, but looks are sometimes deceitful and “things are not always what they seem.” There was a big guy named “Greaser,” Who they say, put the “freeze” in Freezer; For whenever he laughed, You could feel a cold draught So I guess he wasn’t some wheezer. Verna Coultas: “Don’t you think Sousa is a great conductor?” Mabel Unger: “I don’t remember ever riding on his car.” Frieda Giese: “How do you suppose apes crack the hard shells of the hard nuts they eat?” Henry Dierkes: “With a monkey wrench, of course.” Art: “'Fake dancing lessons! Well, I guess not! There are too many other ways by which I can make a fool of myself.” Gladys: “Yes, but you have tried all of those.” Arthur Capstick: “Do you know Poe’s “Raven?” James Burns: “Why, no, what’s the matter with him?” Sham Flynn noting a blister on Clem Nitsche’s finger, was heard to remark, “That’s a bad looking sty you got there, Clem.” Miss Fiegenbaum—“Are you sure that this is a purely original essay?” Russell Southard—“Yes mam, but you may possibly run across a word or two of it in the dictionary.” Walter Hess: “Tomorrow’s my birthday.” Miss Slavback: “Why, what a strange coincidence. It’s mine, too.” Walter: “Well gee!—How’d you ever get so much bigger’n me then.” Page Fifty-six•llllllllltttlllllimillimilllMIIIII)MIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIimimillllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIHIimillllllllllll'illlllllllllHIIIIIIII.... THE TIGER 1919 ........................................................................................ STATISTICS Compiled by the famed statistician, Christopher Hellrung, unably assisted by Henry (Shakespeare) Brunworth, after hours of exhaustive research. 'They have made it known that: 1. If the value of the chewing gum to be found under the desks in the Assembly and in the classrooms, was expressed in dollars and cents, it would amount to $50.13)4. 2. That the shoe leather wasted by students walking to and from the waste basket during one school year would amount to $201.17. 3. If the air used by students to express excuses for their failure to come out for athletics, was put effectively to use, it would keep Mary Heuter’s and Russell Southard’s tires inflated for two years. 4. If J. Stieren had started singing at the age of 1, he would now be in Grand Opera; but as it is he will never make more than a “Ballyhoo” in a carnival. 5. That the wood represented by the pencils sharpened away in one year by certain studious members of E. H. S., would build a modern dog house with all improvements, for “Greasers” hound. 6. 'That there are 999,999,999,999 words in the dictionary, used in the assembly (if you don’t believe it count them yourself). 7. That the pickle industry slackened during the epidemic of mumps to the extent that 333,333,333 pickles spoiled due to fermentation. 8. If Fat Campbell weighed about 50 more pounds, he’d be a heavyweight. (N. B.—It is possible that we have made a few slight errors, so we suggest that each one go over our results carefully, after compiling a set of his own.— I he Authors). LINES TO AMBROSIA Ambrosia to the stand did go, To get the “famous juice”; But when she got about half way, She turned the bottle loose. But as you all are well aware, Ambrosia’s very spry; And deftly reaching down her arms. She caught it on the fly. M iss Witich: “Who discovered America?” “Ohio” Replied Rodney Blake. “No, Columbus discovered America” “Yes’m, “Columbus was his first name.” LEST WE FORGET There is one person who has not been mentioned in any wise for the services he rendered. That person is the “Tiger” Staff’s office boy. We take this space to extend our deepest thanks to this said person, for his willing services and his helpful suggestions. Whenever any work was to be done the office boy was right there to give instructions. He was ever faithful and prompt, and his favorite diversion was to sit at the desk of his employer with his feet perched thereon. (Being a modest lad we have refrained from using his name, but his initials are J. Stieren). Page Fifty-seven1919 THE TIGER ..............................................................................................iiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiHiimttiiiiiiiiiiMitiiimiiiinitiiiiiiiiMiiiMiti EDWARDSVILLE ALUMNI—FROM 1914 TO 1918 INCLUSIVE 1 he stars denote any branch of military service during the war. Some have cently been discharged, and are not yet employed. In these cases' only the place residence is given. Angeline Aramann •Harold Boeschenstein Hilda Busick •Percy Campbell Isabelle Fuhrmann •Wilfred Henry Hotz Helen Jahns Ethel May Kershaw June Knowles •John Lamb Hannah Lapp Mamie J. Linn Johannah Long Harry Edward Mc.Cime Rowena May Bernice Irene Miller Anna Nitsche Florence M. Richards •Earl Russell •Fred Sch wager Mildred Shaw •Frederick E. Springer Irving Meade Steele •John Joseph Stolze •Edmund A. Vorwald •Clyde West Verna Ruth Williams Delphine Armbruster •William Baker •Krome Boeschenstein •Burl Hugger •Thomas Eaton I.ouise Finch •Bley Grant Dora Hallquist Dorothy Hartung Leone Horning Chris Jahns •Leroy Judd Margaret Jurgensen •Maurice Kearney •William Levora Mary Ellen Long Fern Miller a Ochs Mary Reid , Bertha Setnon Leila Sheppard •Donald Staab •Robert Tunnell Christine Wiedey Jess C. Williamson Bessie Barnett Marion Brown Leila Buckles 1914 Student, Univ. of III. Mrs. Courtney Stubbs Richards Hardware Co. Bkkeeper, J. G. Delicate Hotz Lumber Co. Stenographer Mrs. James Hawkins Teacher Mrs. C. R. Bremer Stenographer Teacher U. S. Radiator Corp’n Mrs. I. T. Bennett Mrs. Milton Harnist •Teacher Mrs. Percv Campbell 308th Inf.,’ 78 Div. U. S. M. C. care Paymstr Asst. Kintergarten Inst. Batt. E. 146th Field Art. Auto Agent Stolze Lumber Co. Co. C., 315 Amm. Train Co. K. 144 Inf. Stenographer 1915 Stenographer Swift Co. Student, Univ of III. A. F. C. Ensign, U. S. N. Red Cross Nurse Pierce Drug Store Stenographer Stenographer Teacher Edwardsville Nat'l Bank I.. M. R. R. Office Private Secretarv 18Co. 4M. Reg.' Teacher 'eacher bookkeeper Pay roll clerk, Am Steel Co. Stenographer Student, Univ. of III. Traveling Salesman Student, Boston Univ. Stenographer Stenographer 1916 Dippold Bros. Mad. Co. L. P. Co. Edwardsville Urbana Edwardsville Edwardsville Edwardsville Edwardsville Edwardsville Edwardsville Granite City Worden, III. Hillsboro, III. St. Louis, Mo. Edwardsville Edwardsville Edwardsville Brooklyn, N. V. Edwardsville Edwardsville France France Leclaire, III. Stromherg, Ger. Edwardsville Edwardsvile A. E. F., France A. E. F. France Washington, D. C. Edwardsville East St. Louis Urbana Newport News, Va. Cambridge, Mass. Camp Taylor, Ky. Worden, III. Staunton, III. Edwardsville Randolph, Ohio Edwardsville Edwardsville St. Louis, Mo. St. Nazaire, France Edwardsville Edwardsville Madison, III. Edwardsville Granite City, III. Edwardsville Urbana Bridgeport, Conn. St. Louis, Mo. Edward sville Edwardsville Edwardsville Edwardsville Ed wardsville re- of Page Fifty-eight THE TIGER 1919 Esther Corbett Student, Univ. of I. Urhana •John Flavin Boeker Clothing Co. Edwardsville Dorothy Gable Stenographer Washington, D. C. Florence Glass Office Ass't Bell Pel. Co. Edwardsville Irma Gueltig Bookkeeper Granite City, III. Margaret Hanson Bookkeeper Joliet, III. Catherine Kane Stenographer Edwardsville Irma Kriege "Republican” Office Edwardsville Elsie Kuehl Teacher Woodriver, 111. Emanuel Lanham Laclede Steel Works Alton, 111. Gladys Lax Bell Telephone Co. Edwardsville Edward Long ‘‘Idle Hour” Billiard Hall Edwardsville Amy Love Teacher Madison, III. Fern Olive Teacher New Douglas, 111. Roland Reid Edwardsville •Clarence Ryan Farming Wanda, III. •Donald Sager Co. C., 11 Reg. U.S.M.C. Teacher France May Schlueter Edwardsville Leonard Schwartz Pharmacist Edwardsville Nora Stulken Cashier, Mad. Merc. Co. Edwardsville Clifton Tetherington Clerk, Richards Brick Co. Edwardsvile Hilda Tuxhorn Student, Rubicam Bus. C. St. Louis, Mo. William C. Wayne Med. Student, Wahington, C. St. Louis, Mo. •Willard Weber Troop T. 12th Cavalry Wachila •Herbert A. Wieneke Co. K., 61st Inf. 1917 France •James W. Allen Student, Washington C. St. Louis, Mo. Edna E. Boeker Palace Store Co. Edwardsville Irma E. Boeker E. A. Keller Co. Edwardsville •Aubrey V. Bollman Swift Co. E. St. Louis, 111. Madison, III. Wm. J. Borchwardt Barber Asphalt Co. Eugene C. Buhrman Trav. Salesman St. Louis, Mo. •Henry B. Delicate Student, Washington U. St. Louis, Mo. Geraldine E. Desmond Student, III. Women’s Col. Jacksonville Edna M. Doerper Mrs. Elmer Bohn Edwardsville Margaret H. Flynn Sten., I.. M. R.R. Edwardsville Olga A. Goedeking Teacher New Douglas, III. Walter M. Herder Edwardsville •John J. Johnson New Douglas, III. Louise A. Kramer Edwardsville Irene K. Lane Stenographer St. Louis, Mo. Hazel Logan Stenographer Edwardsville Myrtle Miler Teacher Edwardsville "Arthur W. Pfeiffer Geise Motor Co. Edwardsville Verlie W. Plowman Teacher New Douglas, III. La Verne P e Stenographer Edwardsville Hulda A. Prange Clerk, Prange Bank New Douglas, 111. Nora Runge Stenographer Edwardsville •Oscar Schmidt Student, Univ. of I. Urbana Ora V. Smith Stenographer Mitchell, 111. Edna F. Sparks Time Keeper, U.S. Rad. Cor. Edwardsville •Oliver B. Stieren 45 Inf. M. G. C. Atlanta, Ga. Emma E. Tuxhorn Edwardsville •Milton J. Wahl Hdqrs. Co. 138 th Inf. Camp Doniphan •Edwin N. Wood 76 Co. 6th U.S.M.C. Germany Elizabeth Weber T eacher Worden, 111. Helen A. Wiedley Student, McKendree College 1918 Lebanon, III. •Axel Anderson Stenographer Woodriver, 111. Christine Ballweg Stenographer Edwardsville Sarah Barnett Edwardsville Dora Bohm Edwardsville Rose Bollinger Teacher Glen Carbon, 111. Lucille Dippold Stenographer Edwardsville Pauline Dippold Edwardsville Patje Fifty-nineiiiiniiiiiiiMiiMiniiMMiiMiiMiiMiMiHiimiiiiMiiiniMiiMiniimniiiiMinmiiiiiHiiii 1919 T H E 'EIGER mil I till t III t til HIM III IMtl I III Mil MIIKIIII If ■ 11X1 llll I III I HIM III IIIII Mill I III IIII III iiiMiiiiitiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiMMiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiuiiiiimitiiiiniiiiiiii •Leo Doeblin Student, McKendree College Lebanon, 111. Marguerite Edwards Edwardsville •Maurice K. Fahnestock Student, Univ. of III. Urbana Franc.es Fangenroth Stenographer Granite City, III. Helen Gardner Stenographer Granite City, 111. •Edward Halley Student, Milliken Univ. Decatur, III. •Ivan Hays Girard, III. Bella Henry Edwardsville Edna Hess Stenographer Edwardsville Gladys Hotz Stenographer Edwardsville Thelma Koogle Stenographer Edwardsville Irene Krotz Stenographer Edwardsville Carl Latowsky Student, Univ. of III. U rbana •Mabel I.awder Stenographer Edwardsville Merle Lawder Reporter, ‘•Intelligencer" Edwardsville Isobel Linn Dimond Shirt Factory Edwardsville •William Love Edwardsville Edith Marks Teacher Belleyille, III. •Louis May Edwardsville Mary McCotterv Teacher New Douglas, III. Mabel McCune Stenographer St. Louis, Mo. •Leto McDonald Machinist Alhambra, III. Nita McDonald Mrs. R. I. Anderson Linn Grove, Iowa Lillian Meade Stenographer East St. Louis, III. •Alfred Nantkes Med. Dept., McKendree Col. Lebanon, III. Ila Oliver Student, McKendree College Lebanon, III. Jessie Pettingill Bookkeeper Edwardsville Helen Poole Student, III. Women’s Col. Jacksonville, III. •William Richardson U. S. S. West Mead Edwardsville Carl Russell Chas. Hack Edwardsville Ethel Ryder Stenographer Edwardsville Evelyn Schaefer Edwardsville Mary Scheiber Dimond Shirt Factory Edwardsville Leonard Schmidt Edwardsville Geneveive Semon Clerk, “Grand Leader” St. Louis, Mo. Marie Sickbert Edwardsville Hazel Stallman Edwardsville Gladys Stegemeier Teacher Glen Carlson, III. Arnold Steiner Stenographer Granite City, III. Olive Stullken Edwardsville Irma Stutzer Stenographer, E. P. S. Edwardsville Aley Whitson Edinburg, III. Elsie Yehling Stenographer St. Louis, Mo. Life's a giggle, Life’s a joy, M aybe sometimes things annoy; But the chap that’s sure to win Midst the battle and the din, Is the cuss Who in the fuss Lets the bloomin’ sunshine in. Page SixtyIIMmilllllllinilllllimiKKIIIMIIHIIMIItlfllllllimillllimilllMmimMIIIMIMIIIMMMIIIIIIIIIIItllMMHIMinilHIHIinillllMIIIIMIIIMIIIIIIiniMIII iiiiiiiiiiiniiHitiiiMimiiMiMiiiiHiiiMmiiiiiiiitiii T HE T1GER 1919 iiuiiMiiiiniiMiiiHiniiiiiiiMiMiiiiiiiiiHMiiiMtiiMinMiiiiniiiiitHimiimiiiiMiitiiiHiiiiimiiMminiiMtiinMiiiiMiiiHiiii llininilHIIMIIIIIIIIIIIimilllllHIIIIIMIIIIIHIIIilllllllMIIMli We wish to thank our advertisers who have so generously contributed to this year’s “TIGER.” ... In order to show our appreciation to those who have shown especial interest in the school and its activities,, we ask that our readers patronize them. We realize that without their aid the success of the “ 1 IGER would be greatly impaired. Page Sixty oneBastian Bros. Co. Makers of CLASS PINS CLASS RINGS ATHLETIC MEDALS Engraved Commencement Invitations and Announcements, Calling Cards. Jewelers to the Class of 1919 895 Bastian Bldg. Rochester, N. Y. We c7Wajestic Theatre The place to enjoy your evenings NEWEST AND CLEAREST PICTURES T. S. Headen F. E. Wanamaker Page Sixty-twoNational Bank—Protection for Your Savings We EDWARDSVILLE NATIONAL BANK Capital. $100,000.00 Surplus.....—..$ 20,000.00 Only National Bank at County Seat of Madison Countv Officers: Charles Boeschenstein, President Wm. C. Kriege, Wm. Ahrens, Vice President Asst. Cashier E. A. FRESEN, Wm. G. Martin, Cashier Asst. Cashier Directors: Charles Boeschenstein Dr. R. S. Barnsback Dr. E. L. Burroughs John A. Fruit E. A. Fresen Wm. C. Kriege D. H. Mudge Joseph M. Pyle B. H. Richards, Jr. Frank Troeckler D. G. Williamson Page Sixty-three Opposite Front Entrance Court HouseEVERYBODY SHOULD HAVE CITY WATER EBERHARDT’S MEAT MARKET so as to be secure from Summer Heat, Drouth, and High Prices and to have Winter Convenience 2c deliveries a barrel of water just where you want it We Sell The Very Best That Grow and Take this Chance To tell you so 4 LET US PROVE IT Edwardsville, 111. 408 North Main St. Bohn Bldg. Phone 390 Edwardsville, 111. BUICK OAKLAND SOLAX Valve in head Motors FLOUR COLISEUM AUTO SALES i Taxi Service Tires and Accessories m Phone 36 • Edwards Block BARNSBACK HERRIN THE BLAKE MILLING CO. Proprietors Edwardsville, 111. Page Sixty-fourHIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS Patronize ABE SHUPACK if you want QUALITY AND SERVICE A WIRED HOME IS WITHIN THE REACH OF ALL No matter how small and inexpen sive your home you can give yourself all the conveniences and comforts of the most costly residences at surprisingly small cost. Need you deny yourself this greatest of all comforts? Ask us for a price on your requirements Guarantee Electric Company A. W. VOGEL, Mgr. Leclaire Co-operative Store H. H. Wohlbrink, Manager Dealers in GROCERIES AND FRESH MEATS AND VEGETABLES A great economy for all people Edwardsville, 111. Imperial Bakery Walter Kriege, Prop. Edwardsville, 111. 132 N. Main St. Phone 352-W Pat;i' Sixty-fiveResources Over.$2,500,000.00 Deposits Over. 2,000,000.00 lank of f nmrtamU? Oldest and Largest Bank in the City —Officers— Geo. W. Meyer, President W. L. Hadley, Vice-President Geo. D. Burroughs, Vice-President A. P. Wolf, Vice-President Frank B. Sanders, Cashier Sam. V. Crossman, Assistant Cashier —Directors Hcnrv l'rares. Chairman of the Board J. F. Ammann E. C. Curtis W. J. Krome R. D. Griffin F. F. Jacobi Geo. W. Meyer Frank B. Sanders John Stolze Geo. D. Burroughs V. C. Curtis E. C. Ferguson W. L. Hadley A. P. Wolf B. H. Richards, Sr. Thos. Williamson Idle Prestige of a Connection with This Institution Naturally Reflects Itself in the Business Transactions of Its Depositors ige Sixty-sixJULIAN HAT SHOP for MIDSEASON HATS FLOWERS and RIBBONS Charles Hack GROCER Sole agent for ENTERPRISE FLOUR and YALE COFFEE Try them and you will be pleased. Fair, and sauARE Keep your ambitious head in the clouds of save- all-the-money-you can, and keep your feet firmly planted on the ground of pay-the-proper-price for-your-table-wants. Don’t practice economy at the expense of your stomach. We sell the best foods produced at the lowest consistent prices. Eilwardsvme Co-operative Store W. Levora, Mgr. BUY TODAY AND SELL TOMORROW Our store policy that makes this store a busy center-quick turnover means small profits for us and crisp new merchandize for you, a store service appreciated by our customers. Madison Store DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, SHOES. Page Sixty-sevenPEERLESS HAT WORKS SHOE SHINE PARLOR CLAY LYNCH High-grade Panama Bleacher Attorney Hats cleaned and dyed Collections a specialty Lei and Corner CHRIS. DONALIS, Prop. Room 8 Madison Store Bldg. DR. E. C. FERGUSON GEERS GEERS Phones Lawyers Bell Office 280 Residence 65 Kinloch 3-r EDWARDSVILLE, ILL. Suite 303-305 505-506 The Bank of Edwardsville Bldg. Edwardsville, 111. Bank of Edwardsville Bldg. EDWARDSVILLE COMMISSION CO. Vegetables and produce of all kinds Wholesale and Retail We deliver 103-105 E. Vandalia Real Estate Insurance J. B. DALE Justice of the Peace Bell 425 Edwardsville, III. If you want REAL, WHOLESOME BREAD ask your grocer for BURGE RT'S EXCELSIOR LAUNDRY is the place for all HIGH SCHOOL BOYS to trade GEO. BASSFORI) DR. J. E. HASSMAN Osteopathetic Physician Palace Building Phone 443w Edwardsville, 111. F. W. VOGEL General Teaming and Hauling Dealer in HARD AND SOFT COAL Phone 498-w Edwardsville, III. AFTER THE SHOW Stop at the BUSY BEE BAKERY and be refreshed J. SERRIER, Proprietor J. E. HILLSKOTTER Attorney atid Counsellor Bank of Edwardsville Bldg. Suite 203 EDWARDSVILLE, ILL. Phone 550 Page Sixty-eightSalute your Superior Range Superior means best Better than the rest Classy Appearance Perfect Workmanship and Durability are the Main Attributes that constitute a SUPERIOR RANGE Wm. C. Kriege Co. EDWARDSVILLE, ILL. Olin H. Giese President Gilbert S. Giese Vice-President A. E. Pfeiffer Sec. and Treas. AUTHORIZED AGENTS GIESE MOTOR COMPANY Geo. J. Dunstedter, Service Manager DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE Phone Main 602 306 W. Vandalia Street At our first pep meeting, Miss Regan lead us in the rendition of that famous, time worn song—“Aunie Laurie.” Amen! Page Sixty-nineBoeker Clothing Co. Show the largest and best selected stocks of MENS’ and YOUNG MEN’S ready to wear CLOTHING and FURNISHINGS in the city. Will take your measure for a SUIT made to order, by the best TAILORS in the country, guaranteed to fit, wear, and satisfy. Give us an opportunity to prove it. Schneider Poole Men’s furnishings Groceries Glassware Ladies’ furnishings McCall patterns Dry Goods 209-211 N. Main St. Phone 153 MILLINERY with CHARACTER For every type of wearer— and every occasion—the correct and exclusive style of the moment is always presented at— Mrs. B. D. JUDD’S A new and complete stock of “GOSSARD CORSETS” and Brassiers. Fitted by experienced corsetiers. $2 and up. Hellrung Dairy for FRESH MILK CREAM ICE CREAM Wholesale and Retail Let us furnish the Ice Cream for your celebrations Both Phones 114 East Vandalia St. EDWARDSVILLE, ILL. Pat e SeventyHart, Schaffner Marx KNOX HATS SUITS CO-OPERATIVE SHOES J. G. DELICATE See us for latest in Fancy neckwear, caps, SHOES AND HATS Groceries ALL THE NEW ONES Satisfaction in Groceries or ALL THE TIME Refund of Money Bell Phones Main 31 or 458 ILLINOIS Home of Hart, Schaffner Marx EDWARDSVILLE, ILL. Clothes Is your TITLE CLEAR? For your CANDY and ICE see CREAM H. C. GERKE STOP IN MY PLACE Abstractor of Titles I make everything myself | and it tastes different than VI others. w .-PURE- Office: Opposite McKinley King Bee Candy Kitchen Station Geo. Coukoulis, Prop. Page Seventy-oneit. M. IGoeutru $llintorjrapltrr Official Photographer for the Class of 1919 Sittings made by appointment Phone 203-W Studio Gerber Building Over Woolworth store EDWARDSVILLE, ILLINOIS Page Seventy-tivoADOLPH FREY Choice Fresh and Salted Meats, Chickens, Lard and also all kinds of Home-Made Sausages 227 N. Main St. Phone Main 62 Edwardsville, 111. Warnock, Williamson Burroughs Attorneys-at-Law Edwardsville, III. J. F. EECK SEE ME FOR A REAL Attorney-at Law SHINE Edwardsville, III. William (Red) Thompson SPRINGER BUCKLEY Attorneys-at-Law Edwardsville, 111. DR. E. WAHL, JR. EDWARDSVILLE, ILL. Hours 8-10 A. M. 1-2:30 P.M. 0-10 P. M. TERRY, GUELTIG POWELL Attorneys-at-Lrnv Office Stubbs Building 132 A-North Main Street Edwardsville, 111. JOSEPH R. BARNETT Auctioneer 458 Hohen Street Edwardsville, III. D. G. WILLIAMSON Attorney-at-Law Yeager Bldg. EDWARDSVILLE, ILL. DR. E. W. FIEGENBAUM Phones Bell 9-R Kinlock 21 Office hours 8 to 10. 1 to 2 308 Main Street EDWARDSVILLE, ILL. Telephone Bell, Res 317 Kinlock 10 Office 174 DR. J. A. HIRSCH Suite 403-404-405 Edwardsville Bank Bldg. Edwardsville, III. EDWARDSVILLE FRUIT STORE All kinds of Fancy Fruits, Vegetables, etc. FRANK CATALANO, Prop. I'atje Seventy-threeGet our special price on Your Complete Annual Hammersmith-Kortmeyer Co. Engravers - Printers Largest Publishers of High Quality Complete College Annuals in the United States Milwaukee, - Wis. rnly-fourGUTTERING, SPOUTING, ROOFING and WARM AIR HEATING METAL CEILINGS A SPECIALTY G. D. CASSENS Phone Main 1, Edwardsville, Illinois. H. C. DUSTMANN CASH GROCER FANCY AND STAPLE GROCERIES at the lowest Cash prices Phone Main 617 H. C. Dustmann Grocery 218 Hillsboro Ave. Edwardsville WE SELL KO-WE-BA BRAND Canned fruits and vegetables J. E. REVELLE GROCER Phones 24 and 32 HEATED BY HOT WATER, ELECTRIC LIGHTS PFEIFFER HOTEL (West of Court House Edwardsville, 111. Nicely Furnished Rooms Table supplied with the best the market affords. Reasonable rates Special rate to jurors and others attending Court BATHS Page Seventy-fiveWAYNE BROS. GROCERS Exclusive Agents for BARRINGTON HALL COFFEE AND RICHELIEU PRODUCTS Phones 39 and 4 Edwardsville, 111. ASK ANYONE ABOUT our CLEANING and PRESSING Our work will speak for us. If you have any old garments cast aside because they are soiled or show wear, call Main 400-R, and our Delivery Department will be at your service. Leader Dyeing Cleaning Company EDWARDSVILLE, ILL. Wood lawn Gardens We have cut flowers and plants for any occasion J. H. BLIXEN, Prop. EDWARDSVILLE, 111. Phone 686-W YOUR HOME will be comfortable all next winter if you use coal from The East Side Coal Co. Page Seventy-sixATTRACTIVE DURABLE ECONOMICAL and CHEAPEST IN THE LONG RUN ARE BUILDINGS MADE OF BURNED CLAY We have a complete line of clay products to offer, including Face Brick of all colors and textures, Common Brick, Paving Brick, Hollow Building Tile and Drain Tile. RICHARDS BRICK COMPANY EDWARDSVILLE, ILL. EXCLUSIVE AGENT In Edwardsville for REXALL PRODUCTS EASTMAN KODAKS and SUPPLIES EATON CRANE and PIKE STATIONERY JOHNSTON CHOCLATES HEATH and MILLIGAN PAINTS DELICATE’S DRUG STORE THE REXALL STORE In the Gerber corner Page Seventy-sevenI he Nelson itreous china bubbling jet is entirely open anil easy to keep clean. I he drinking is from the top of the stream of wafer that flows from the jet. It is not possible for the user’s lips to come in contact with any part of the china jet. This is a matter worthy of consideration. NELSON PRESSURE TANK CLOSETS are ideal for schools because there is a certain completeness about each fixture that challenges criticism. Complete information may be secured by writing today. Our experts are at your service. N. O. Nelson Mfg. Co. St. Louis, Mo. Edwardsville, 111. Page Seventy-eightTRUE TO LIFE PHOTOGRAPHS The Reason Our Photographs Excel is Because all Sittings are Made With Natural Light Which Guarantees PORTRAITS OF SUPERIOR QUALITY RISSI STUDIO 1339-A Main Street Phone 48-W Marks, Weber CSi, Company Can Supply You With FURNITURE, PIANOS, PHONOGRAPHS, RECORDS and SHEET MUSIC Special Attention Given to the Framing of High School Diplomas Ruth F.—“Morcfield gets to see the show free every night, I wish I were in his shoes. O. Me.—“You’d have plenty of room.” Page Seventy-nineGRIT, GIT and GELD "Two little men stood looking at a hill; One was named Can’t and one was named Will, Can't said, ' never in the world can climb this hill’ So there he is at the bottom of it still! "Will said. "I’ll get to the top because I will!’ And there he is now at the top of tile hill! Two little men are living by the hill. At the bottom is Can’t, at the top is Will." It's sentiment that’s as common as an old shoe and as old as the hills, but so important to success that 90f r are failures because they think it not so essential. It’s our mission to help you be a success. No matter who you are, we arc not so busy but what we can talk it over. Be there when the “show down” comes and the opportunity enters your life with a price tag on it. (Cttijnui dtalr Sc (Trust lank EDWARDSVILLE, ILL. C. W. Terry, President, H. P. Hotz, Vice-President, W. L. Duckies, Cashier, Chas. Schmidt, Vice-President, A. C. Hoeker, Asst. Cashier. Page EightySash Door, Book Cases, Colonades, Store Fronts, Glass SEND I S YOUR PLANS FOR ESTIMATES Edwardsville Planing cTWill Company Manufacturers of EVERYTHING IN MILL-WORK OUR WORK SATISFIES Quality Service Mill Phone, Bell 379-W NEW GOODS for the Season of 1919 We mention some of the special well known lines confined to us in this locality and for which we are the authorized selling agents: Warner’s Rust-Proof and Nemo Corsets Forest Mills Popular Knit Underwear Sterling Standard Muslin Underwear Gordon Dye and Round Ticket Lisle Hosiery Kayser Silk Gloves and Silk Hosiery Wirthmor Welworth Waists and Blouses Commodore Perry Middies PALACE STORE COMPANY The home of EAGLE STAMPS EDWARDSVILLE, ILL. Always laugh at teachers’ jokes, However punk they be; Not because they’re funny, but Because it’s policy. Page Eighty-oneWildey Theatre For The Best and Latest Pictures M. DESMOND MFG. CO. T Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water Heating I W. A. EDWARDS, MGR. Phone 84 Burlington Trail Repair Shop OVERBECK BROS. PAINTERS AND PAPER-HANGERS Phone 119-R EDWARDSVILLE, ILL. Towing, Repairing Accessories Oils and Gasoline HILES SIMPSON LAWYERS EDWARDSVILLE, ILL. 109 W. Vandalia St. W. H. LANTERMAN J. S. CULL FRED BONN THE GROCER Fresh Vegetables Staples Page Eighty-two0«0 Have Your Eyes Examined by W. D. HARNIST Optometrist EDWARDSVILLE REPUBLICAN Only Republican Paper at the County Seat Estab. 1869 Phone Bell 11 WHEN EVERYTHING LOOKS L. 1’. DAUERMAN BLACK CALL MAIN 202 BARBER SHOP NASH BROTHERS Tailors and Cleaners 135 N. Main St. 212 St. Louis St. F. L. LEADLEY J. L. SCHWARZ DEPUTY CORONER CASH GROCER Embalmer and Undertaker 231 N. Main St. Phone Edwardsville, 111. Edwardsville, 111. Bell 91 IT ISN’T YOUR SCHOOL—IT’S YOU If you want to go to the kind of a school Like the kind of a school you like, You needn’t go to some other town, Or start on a long, long hike. You’ll only find what you left behind For there’s nothing that’s really new; It’s a knock at yourself When you knock your school; It isn’t your school—it’s you. Live schools are made by those not afraid Lest somebody else gets ahead ; When everyone works, and nobody shirks, You can raise a school from the dead. And if you will try, and pull for your High Your classmates will aid you too; Then your school will be what you want to see; It isn’t your school—it’s you. Page Eighty-threeIn Conclusion WE have tried to make this, the sixth volume of the “Tiger,” as interesting and novel as possible. In passing judgment on our production, you must consider the fact that a High School Annual must, like all periodicals and magazines, contain a certain amount of statistical and uninteresting matter that is absolutely indispensable. It has been our aim throughout to eliminate as much of the “dead matter” as possible, and to give to you as interesting a book as our limited talents will permit. We ask of you, who have been made a party to a joke, or mentioned in any humorous way, whatsoever, to consider this mention in the proper light, for we do not wish any hard feelings arising from the appearance of any article in this book. We, also, take this space to thank all who have contributed in any way towards the completion of the annual, and we feel that if our book is a success, it will be greatly due to the co-operation given us by all the students. After all, the “Tiger” represents the entire school and not the Senior Class alone, as some have been led to believe, therefore, all should feel a personal responsibility in its successful completion. To the Editor of the 1920 “Tiger,” Whoever He May Be: You little know what confronts you, my friend, and the sooner you realize this fact, the better off you'll be. This is the biggest job you will ever tackle in your High School course, and take it from me, it means work. It looks fine from the outside, but the interior isn't quite so pleasant. Editing a Itujh School Annual is not a High School Honor, hut a High School Job! Be prepared to receive knocks from everybody in High School and, also, be prepared to return these knocks. Do not be surprised if you happen to “flunk” now and then in some subject because you haven't time to study, which, of course, will not excuse you. In short, be prepared for any exigency that may arise, (which means that you must be a “Jack of All Trades.”) I don’t want to frighten you, my friend, but only wish to warn you of what you’re up against. Get down to work early, and you'll be successful, and then you’ll be the idol of the school while you'll forget all about the knocks and low grades dealt out by the unfeeling faculty. Yours for a successful 1920 “Tiger.” Page Eighty-four Editor, 1919 “Tiger.” ■1  1 


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.