Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL)

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 104


Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1921 volume:

 Miiiiiiii i:i iiiiiiiii!!!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:{uiiiiiii!iiiiiiii:i!i:!!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!!iiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiMiiiiiiiniiiiiiii!i!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmiiiimiruiiiMi!!!!!i THE TIGER Nineteen Hundred Twenty-one Volume Eight Published By the SENIOR CLASS OF THE EDWARDSVILLE HIGH SCHOOL v Jt Edwardsville, Illinois -------------------—--------------------------------------------------. ■ i:illll!!l!lllll,!Ulflllll!!ltlllll|||l||llllllllliillllllllll|llll!lll|||l!illli:ill!ll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIII!;iltlllllll'IIIW(!lllllltliIlillllllilllUlllllllllltllltlllll!lll!!Illtllllllllillllll!tllllllii llllllllllllllllllllllllllllll  THE TIGER 3 FOREWORD We, the editors of this annual, in order to bring to mind memories of the past year, present this eighth volume of the 4 tiger” We sincerely hope our efforts will be appreciated, as we have worked hard to make it a success. niimmiuiiitfincitiiiiiiiJiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiuimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuimiiiiiiMii iliiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiii!iii!iiiiiiit!2!ttmiiiitiiii::iiiiitioiiiiiiiiHi 010000020153010202000100020223485302010002000102010201000101010053234853010201010001DEDICATION TO MISS EDNA WOODS In appreciation of the interest she has taken in the work and pupils of this school, we gladly dedicate this annual. ;iii:iii:!!i!ii!itiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin!!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiii!iiiiiitniniiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iitiiitiiiiiiiiiiii llllllllllil— V Charles F. Ford R. C. Sayre ...... Grace E. Davis .. Nellie Bartels ... Mildred Beck ..... Gertrude Weber Irma Willett ..... Beulah McClure .. Edna Woods ....... Irma C. Slayback Henry Lee Porter Nelle Dee ........ Arthur Christophe Clementine Regan Irma Stutzer ..... .... Superintendent ....... Principal ..... Commercial ......... English ......... English ..... Mathematics ..... Mathematics Languages ....... History ......... Science ......... Science Household Science Manual Training ........... Music ..... Typewriting iiniiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiwiiiiM iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!i!iiiiiiiin!iiiiiiii;ii;i;;iiiniiiiimiiiiiitiiiiiii!iiiiii;iiuMissWebei Miss McClure Mr. Ford Mi.S ayre Mi55 Dee MibS Stutzei MissVittett MtCh nstopht Miss Bartels Ml5S DavisMj55 Bee k Miss Woods —THE FACULTY Old E. H. S. in Edwardsville In teachers doth excel, They’re full of sagest wisdom As all the pupils tell. The superintendent of the school Is Mr. C. F. Ford, You’ll find him signed for Latin Upon the Assembly Board. We next have R. C. Sayre, Our principal and boss, He guides our “Alma Mater” And seldom is made cross. One busy teacher away up here, Teaches all the Business line, Her name is Miss G. Davis, She’s right there all the time. ’Tis far and wide for Shorthand, Her pupils spread her fame, She has a bright assistant, Miss Stutzer is her name. We have some in our Faculty Considered rather small, And tho Miss Woods seems rather short, In class she sure grows tall. Her partner is Miss Weber, Our mathematics shark, You’ll see her ever working From early noon ’til dark. In languages we had good luck, In finding Miss McClure, And when you ask her for some help, She readily says, “Sure.” The Juniors and the Sophomores, Take English from Miss Beck, But if you do not study hard, Your chances go to wreck. » The Seniors and the Freshies, Take their work across the way. Miss Bartels instructs these youths In English every day. The culinary art section Is taught by Miss Nelle Dee. She shows the girls the sewing game, And what to eat, you see. The Manual Training teacher Is known as Coach Christophe, He taught us in Athletics At rival teams, to scoff. Miss Regan teaches music, To all of our singing “bee,” She takes them all both short and tall, And teaches “do,” “re,” “mi.” Upon the highest floor, Is Mr. Porter's class; He shows the Seniors many things About the use of gas. We have another teacher That started just this year; Miss Willett, we all call her, She teaches Preps, (Oh dear). And last upon the waiting list, But far from least you see, Comes Miss Slayback. As you know She teaches Botany. .uniituiiHiiiiniiuHitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiniiiiiMiiiniiiiiiiiiiiitiiiMiiiiiiiiiiHiraiNiiiiiiniimiuiiiiiiiiiiimHiiimuiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiniiiiiuiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiuuiiiiiiiiuiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiuiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiimnTIGER STAFF, EDITOR IN CHIEF ETHEL WENTZ BUSINESS MM n'DEIUCK SCHULZE man waters mmiCK W8ER Esther mmma DONHU) WmCK Lm CUE henjiy mumTHETIGER 13 !;!lllllli!i!!ji!f!!!lll!l!!l||||||||||||||l!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIM OFFICERS Frank Tunnell ..................... President Robert Dunlap ................ Vice President Marion Bickelhaupt ................ Secretary COLORS Yellow and White lniiiiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiw14 THE TIGER ......................—.ii!iiii!:iiiiiiiiiiiiii!.ili:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!;!iii'........................................ RUBY ALLEN “Robin” “A soul with good intent and purpose just.” CARRIE BARNETT “Dot” “She lived so that none could speak ill of her.’ STELLA BERRY “Stell” “I’m just as cheerful as my face shows.” MARIAN BICKELHAUPT “Bick” “The essence of affectedness.” LESTER BROCKMEIER “Brocky “Shot with a woman’s smile.’ lllllllllllllllillUlllllllllllllllll iiiii!iiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiii!i!ii!ni»ii:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iii!i!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriii!iiiiiiiiiiim!niuiuiiiiiifl 0001000201000101020200000201000101020102010200905348000201020101000102890023 0001000202000001000001002302015301005353485302010201010202010001010102THETIGER 15 FERN BUSICK “Puddin” “Linked sweetness long drawn out.” HENRY DIERKES “Heinie” “In thy face I see the map of honor truth, and loyalty.” FRANCES DRAPER “Drapy” “In action thou dost take delight.” ROBERT DUNLAP “Bob” “I think it is better to know less than to know so much that ain’t so.” ESTHER FAHNESTOCK “Bun” “Nothing, if not critical.” iiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii IMIlWlllllflllllllllillHIIIIIlllllllllllllUIIUlllJlIllllIHlllliimHlIlllPiHiliiiiriiiiiiiiHinimimiinmupiftqifffftff 000002010202020101000100024853010201020202480200000002010002020153020023234823020201530200020100000202230102005323530202010053010202015302000001000101022301000001005301000201020153234801230116 THETIGER iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiBiis iiiiii!ii!iiiiii!iiiitiiiii!iiiiiiii:ii AGNES FISCHER “Aggy” “The mildest manners and the gentlest heart.” MARY FLYNN “Jim” “A maiden never bold, of spirit so still and quiet.” ELIZABETH GERKE “Lizzie” “My idea is to live joyously.” FRIEDA GIESE “Fried” “A silent, thoughtful creature, so grave, sincere.” LORA GLASS “Toad” “Piano playing does come in handy when you have nothing to say.” niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiittintiiiiiim 91090102010203020102020100000200000000010100THE TIGER 17 RUTH JOHNSON “Rufus” “For she wus jes’ the quiet kind Whose natur’s never vary.” EUPHEMIA JONES “Fame” “The most contagious jolly laugh,” MARY KESHNER “Mamie” “It’s, easy, girls, if you only had the eyes.” ESTHER KIRKPATRICK “Mike” “With rings on her fingers, and bells on her toes, She cuts a figure wherever she goes.” MARGARET McCUNE “Cuny” “Happy am. I, from care I’m free, Why aren’t they all contented like me?” .4iuiiUiuniiMmiiiiiiiuunttiiiniiiiiiimiiuiiiiiiuimiiuiiiiiiHiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiimimiMmiiummiiiiiiiiii;imiiiiiiiii.Miina: iiiiiiiinmuciuiiiiiiiwnwwwiww—iniimwm—iwiiwwmaminiiiiimwnnMai 000201020248000510015302020001020100000002010001530202000102010001530102000102010201000102002318 THE TIGER m EDWINA MOREFIELD “Eddy” “Truly I would the gods had made thee poetical.” IRENE MUERI • “Rene” “Silence in woman.” WILLIAM OBERT “Bill” “Care dropped from him like autumn leaves.” BESSIE OLIVE “Bess” “Speak softly, but to the point.” FREDERICK SCHULZE “Fritz” “The heart to conceive, the understanding to direct, and the hand to execute.” 4lllillllllllllllllUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII!!l:!iliiilli!l!i:illlll!!l!:ili::ilii!lliill!:ili:i!ii! . :! i!i!!il!;!.i: :.-; !l!l!l!:i:illlllUil!lllllllilllllllllllill!ll!![|||||IHIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllll||l||U|iriliUIIIIIIIIIII!llljVr!!iltll!ljilimniUIIIUIUHIflilRa)inuMARY SHEW “Mawy” “Either confess your fault or hold your tongue for I’m sure I’m never in the wrong.” VALERIA SPANHOLTZ “Liver” “Sweet is the music of the typewriter.” EDNA STAHLHUT “Eddie” “Do you reckon anything would make her mad?” FRANK TUNNELL “Tod” “But I’ll be contented with what I’ve got.’ DONALD WARNOCK “Don” “Why, ’oo sweet ’ittle thing, ’oo.” UlllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllltlllllllllllllllltlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllM !" !"!""! ! !"!""!"! 5323005332313023 20 THETIGER miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiM VERNA WATERS “Bana” “Care dropped from her like au-aumn leaves.” FREDERICK WEBER “Fred” “What a cute little baby he must have been.” ETHEL WENTZ “Till” “I am always ready to assist my friends.” HENRY WEIDEY “Heine” “Long and lank and lean and thin As one of Satan’s cherubim.” MILDRED WOLF “Milly” “I love to talk more than anything else.” tiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiii; THE TIGER 21 lllllllllllllllllillllllllllllll!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII!!llllllllll!!;illlll OUR COLORS—A MODEST APPRECIATION “Oh. why should the spirit of mortal be proud?,” Some crabbed old poet once lamented,— Had he been enrolled in our wonderful class, I know he’d have been more contented . For who could well help being boastful and proud If a member of the great twenty-one,— A class that admits with humility great Equals few, and superiors none. We are modest, we know, but we feel we should state We’re independent and original quite; Else how would we dare for our colors to choose A selection like “Yellow and white.”? The very word “yellow” to low-brows like those Of the Sophomores and Juniors, my guess is, Suggests a broad streak of a cowardly kind.— A streak that no Senior possesses. To us with our intellect, clever and trained, “Yellow” has a far other meaning,— It typifies “sunlight”, and nuggets of gold,— Ripe grain that the reapers are gleaning. The white of our colors as every one knows Has a meaning that can’t be mistaken; It signifies courage and squareness and pluck, And loyalty, firm and unshaken. And thus it occurred we chose yellow and white, For the reasons just as I’ve told them; We make no defense for the colors we chose , We honor them both and uphold them. fluiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiuiiiiniMnnimiiiiiiiniHHOROSCOPE NAME PREVAILING PRESENT CHARACTERISTIC OCCUPATION CHIEF AMBITION Allen, R. Vanity Grinning To giggle forever Barnett, C. Fuzzy hair Thinking Ask her!!! Berry, S. Cheerfulness Getting by To teach history Bickelhaupt, M. Non punctuality Vamping To keep on vamping Brockmeier, L. Dreaming Making excuses Hasn’t any Busick, F. Sweetness Flirting A job Dierkes, H. Studiousness Digging hard World typist Draper, F. Importance Teaching physical culture To get married Dunlap, R. Smiling Getting coached Naval Academy Fahnestock, E. Sarcasm Waiting To live in Alton Fischer, A. Quietness Talking (?) To make good!! Flynn, M. Modesty Gazing To finish H. S. Gerke, E. Short skirts Bluffing To get a “date” Giese, F. Shyness Studying To be a schoolma’am Glass, L. Business Flitting about To run a home Johnson, R. Looking for Don Going with Don Possessing Don Jones, E. Giggling Giggling She doesn’t know Keshner, M. Blushing Asking questions To go South Kirkpatrick, E. Loud dresses Writing letters To be a harpist McCune, M. Good humor Studying Civics To get by Morefield, E. Noisiness Attracting attention To be brilliant Mueri, I. Demureness Taking dictation To be a stenographer Obert, W. Denseness Teasing To be a Latin shark Olive, B. Gentleness Making up work To instruct the young! Schulze, F. Steadfastness Manager of Tiger To be a preacher Shew, M. Push Using better English To be an “elocutor” Spanholtz, V. Knowingness Typewriting To know it all Stahlhut, E. Coyness Wondering A husband Tunnell, F. Laziness None in particular To be a lawyer Warnock, D. Nervousness Stepping out To be a sprinter Waters, V. A distracted mind Dreaming of To live in St. Louis Weber, F. Hair-red-ity Working To have dark hair. Wentz, E. Bossing Putting it over the teachers Teacher Wiedey, H. Long leggedness Taking care of window shades To graduate Wolf, M. Gabbing Rushing Miss Willett To be a nurse nntiiiniimiiiiiiiiumiiiimiifuiiiiiiiimiiiini niiuiniiKiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiimiiuiiiiiiii [|!I!!lll!!lllllllllinillllllllll!lllllllllll||||||I|||||||inillll!llllllllll!lllill||| iiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiTHE TIGER 23 HI JUNIOR OFFICERS Mini i:iii:iiiiiiimiiiiiiiniiimiiiiiHitta President ..... Vice President Secretary ..... Rodney Blake . Irving Smith Dorothy Geers 0153000102000000000202010202010202000201000224 lllliiiilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll THE TIGER CLASS OF 1922 William. Bailey—“Conscientious to a fault.” Oscar Bardelmeier—“His voice was ever soft and low as a lady’s should be.” Coila Beckman—“A maiden never bold.” Rodney Blake—“He takes no one but himself seriously and no one takes him serious but himself.” Louise Blixen—“Rich in saving common sense. Elmer Boeker—“Takes things philosophically as they come.” Evelyn Bower—“Zealous, yet modest.” Frank Campbell—“He was so slight it seemed he could have floated in the sky.” Grace Cunningham—“Oh! thou art wise beyond thy years.” Hazel DeCota—“She did nothing in particular and did it well.” William Delicate—“Stuck on himself and has no rivals.” Lucille Doeblin—“A light heart lives long.” Vernon Doeblin—“A smooth bird all right.” Leo Dustmann—“Because I would live quietly in this world, I say nothing.” Opal Estes—“If you know not me, you know nobody.” I.eo Feldworth—“He danced right well, I say; with emphasis.” «IIIBBIii!lllll!muii:i!i:!ii!iiii i,.;iniii mi nun! ivini iiuiitiiiiintiimiiRniiiiiiiniiHiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiini!ill!lljl!illlllllilllllllllllll!l!!lllll!lill!!lll!lllllllilllliill THE TIGER 25 lllllflillill! Esther Fenstermann—“The sweetest kind of bashfulness.” Edwin Fields—“Always ready to be accommodated but never to accomodate.” Warren Fruit—“I am very fond of the company of ladies.” Dorothy Geers—“For what I will, 1 will, and there’s an end.” Frances Grebel—“I never brag, never bluster, never blush.” Fern Gusewelle—“I, a good disposition far prefer to gold.” Richard Halley—“Light minds are pleased with trifles.” Helen Heim—“How I would like to be an actress.” Ewald Henke—“Thinks twice before he speaks and then keeps still.” Alouise Hotz—“She has the quiet way of one who knows.” Bernard Kane—“He scarcely awake his eyes could, Unable to support the fumes of sleep.” Howard Kearney—“As you sew, so must you rip.” Irene Knackstedt—“Be good, sweet maid, and let who will be clever.” Norvall Koogle—“Divinely gifted sure am I, and kindly hate fate wrought, For frequently within my brain, I gently think a thot.” Gertrude Long—“Seemingly so bashful and demure, but really isn’t.” Walter Lueker—“Oh yes, everyone admires my penmanship, it is my drawing point.” Harris Lynch—“ ’Tis such a serious think to be a funny boy.” Leo Macha—“Precious articles are done up in small packages.” Mildred McCune—“Laughs with so little cause.” Herbert Meyer—“Not one word spake he more than was needed.” Clara Miller—“I can speak Latin in three different languages.’ Edna Naumann—“Thou art weighed in the balance and not found wanting.” Hilbert Naumann—“There’s nothing so becomes a man as modest stillness and humility.” Grace Pizzini—“Her laughter was like music from a brass band.” Carl Richardson—“Wit not loud, but deep. Walter Schumacher—“Not bashful, but just quiet.” Clarence Sehnert—“The easiest job ah could find was to go to school, so heah ah am.” Irving Smith—“Thy years are yet incapable of love.” Lorna Steele—“Studying is her chief joy.” Marie Stulken—“Like any bottle of gas, once uncorked, ’tis soon empty.” Wimar Suppiger—“Let a glass be above all things.” Rosa Tesar—“Talking is a useful occupation.’ James Waters—“He never forgot that it does not take any more time to be polite and agreeable than it does to be rude and disagreeable.” Louise Wentz—“I have heard of the lady and good words went with her name.” Esther Zika—“I am gentle and keep my voice low.” 26 THE TIGER .. BIOGRAPHY OF CLASS OF ’22 Here s to the class of ’22, the pride of E. II. S. Here’s to the members of that class, the class that is the best. When we arrived in E. H. S., after years of slating, as one and all you will recall, t’was back in 1918. Our Freshman year was filled with fear, of principal and teachers, with voice subdued we first now view'ed their stern and awful features. The following days of teachers’ praise filled us with delight. We worked at school, played the fool, by studying half the night. Through five long months of torture we worked ’neath teachers’ eye, until the preps with palsied steps ascended into High. We kidded them in class room, we tripped them in the hall, we gave them extra credits for taking up baseball. And when the school year ended and vacation started, with humble joy, each girl and boy home their text books carted. Then after weeks of joy and toil, we, to the school returned, and took up our work again amongst the other learned. Our Sophomore year away up here was one relieved of pain, for then we’d try, just to get by, and act like someone sane. We yielded to no Junior nor haughty Senior then, w’e showed our wit a little bit, and forged ahead like men. We scoured the sea of knowledge and learned (ath reef and rock. We sat in the assembly and we stargazed at the clock. We took part in athletics, in all its branches, too. We started playing hookey, and stayin’ out of school, and when at last we did come back, we broke each well-known rule. At last the year drew to a close, with joy in every heart. We laughed at all the Seniors, who tried their stage hand and art. We passed thru that long summer, and longed to hear the bell, that long ago, thru ice and snow had called us back to-----well. ’T’was in the fall of twenty we ro?e ficm out the mass, and placed our name in the hall of fame, “The Brilliant Junior Class.” Our faces all grew graver, in knowledge we all grew. We dropped out several dunces and gathered up a few. But now our years are numbered in dear old E. H. S. There’s but one year remaining, to the class that is the best. And in this year of toil w'herein we strive to win, the honors of a Junior Class honors to revel in. We’ve shown superior talent, upon the High School stage. And anyone will tell you our class-play was the rage. We’ve shown athletic prowess, upon the old gymnasium floor in challenging the entire school, and making a good score. How, in conclusion I will state, in spite of all those past, I ain’t never seen no Juniors like this year’s Junior Class. FINIS firimmi1immiimmr'iilimmniiimii!;ir II II ::||||||' !illlllllllllllllilllliii!lliu: : , , miiiiiii imilllilll M'l! '-!'!!■. mill nil;::,III,m, 11 ,n m inimii :inii|| 29 THE TIGER .................................iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMHiiiiiiim S YHOMOjff Clarence Bange Lenora Earraclough Mabel Bollman Eleanor Erase James Burns Milton Clark Jean Corbett Irma Deitz Jack Dimond Charles Ehrle Julia Erspamer Esther Funke Anna Garde Cordelia Garde Leta Glass George Hall Helen Hall Virginia Harwood Edna Heinrich Edward Heinrich Gertrude Hellrung Oiville Isaacs Harold Kay Leona Klein Jessie Little Dorothy Mansholt Earl McNeilly Curdie Miller Jennie Miller Oliver Ortgier Mary Perini George Rinkel Adela Schiber Velma Schmollinger Ralph Schneider Willis Schroeder Dorothy Schwarz Harvey Schwarz Alma Shafer Robert Shafer Gladys Shaw Ralph Silcott Blanche Sisk Mary Skalandzunos Oliver Spitze Mildred Stegemeier Hilda Stieren Abner Stolte Fiances Trione Otto Unger Marguerite Whitcomb Lucille Widicus Evelyn Young Helen Young nitlllll!lli!i|||!lill!l||||||!l||||||||||||||||||||ll|||!l||||||||||||||||||||||||!l!!j!lll!tn 30 THE TIGER miiiiii:iiiiiiii'iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!ii!iii!iiiiiiii:iiiiaiii:!:i!:;iifl ....... HISTORY OF CLASS OF 1923 We know that you will never see A class as good as ’23, Who carre to High as silly preps, But who advanced by rapid steps, Our class has studied as well as played, And we know our memory will never fade, From the kind teachers who have been so true, And from all other classes, too. Oh, yes, we have all made some mistake, As falling to sleep and failing to wake, And being called to the office the next intermission! Or leaving the assembly without pei mission, We quailed at the mighty Senior’s eye, And the jibes of the Juniors as they passed by— But now since we are Sophomores all has changed; We have collected our senses and are using our brains, ’Till we’re no longer the least of the classes “Four,” Now the whole H. S. respects us and teachers adore. iMiiliiinnmuiMiiittiiiiii;niiuiiiiiiii.iiiiiii»i»iiiiiiiiiniiiiiii»iiiiHiiiinMiiiiiiiiiiHiHinii»iiiiuiniiiiiiiiiiUiiiiiiiiwi.uiiiiiiui»iHiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiHiii:iiuiiiniiiiii»niiiiiiiiiiMillllwwiua!iiiiiiii:iiniii;iiiii;ii:i;i:iii,iii;H:iiiaiii;ii;niumClifford Arbuthnot Edward Ballweg Alma Barnett Anna Becker Hilbert Becker Mary E. Bell. Fred Berner Zora Blase Harris Blixen Mildred Bollman Justin Brady Melvin Bryant Chester Buchta Donald Buckley. Dorothy Buckley Maiy Burns Merritt Caldwell Mamie Casma Nancy Coulson Mabel Cunningham F® RESHMEN Gladys Daech John DeCota Harriet Delicate Florence Denham Hilda Dierkes Wilbur Doeblin Bonnidel Duban Harold Dude Helen Dunlap Verna Eberhardt Dale Flynn Irma Foster Clyde Fruit Mildred Fruit Eleanor Geers Ferguson Geers Alfred Gilmore Ralph Groves Earl Hanser Virginia Harris Paul Heberer Edmund Hellrung Rose Henry William Henshaw Charles Hueter Donald Hoffmeier Theodore Hlad Margaret Jones Mary Johnson Ddward Kane ioward Kearney lelen Keshner ileo Kinder foseph Kochanski 3essie Kovanda Elmer Kremmel Leona Krotz Harold Kruse Bertha Lanham Opal Lankford Charles Lee Florence Zika Virginia Lehne Edna Levora Beatrice Love Eunice Ludwig John Mansfield Calvin May Elizabeth Mayer Marian Miller Edward Mindrup Beatrice Moore Robert Naumann William Olive Alma Paust Elmer Pfeiffer Jennie Raffaelle Clarence Rinkel Robert Roach Bernard Sandbach Arnold Schaefer Elmer Schaefer Chester Schafer Horace Schmollinger Elma Schwager Thelma Schwartz Wilma Schwartz Verlee Schwarz Martha Selzer Hazel Shaffer Evan Shaw Robert Sheppard Wilbur Sido Gladys Spitze Mary Stokes Wilbur Stolte Earl Stutzer Fern Stutzer Douglas Teasdale John Trione Milton Voss Leslie Voyles Alma Wagner Robert Wayne Marie Wahl Raymond Welsh Gladys Wentz Mildred Werre Catherine Wieneke Dorothy Wilson Mildred Wolf Seva Worden Esther Wunder Hazel Yehling Frieda Ziegler niminnitnmiiiifnitniiimiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iinniiiiiiH!i!iiiiiiiiiimiiit!iiiiii!iniiiiiiii!uiiiiiiiiii!uuiii[iiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiniii!i!!iiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iii!iiii!iiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuHi!nHISTORY OF CLASS OF 1924 One bright day last September our most worthy class, having nothing else to do, decided to spend the day shopping. As you know with us, to will is to do, so we lost no time in starting out on our trip. We left home about 8:15 and after a short walk came to a large brick building called the “Edwardsville Dry Goods Company.” Being attracted by the name we at once entered. We were met by the head manager, a small good natured man named Mr. Ford. We told him that we would like to look at their stock of books and literature. The book department was on the second floor, where the floor walker, Mr. Sayre took charge of us. He explained where we could find the different kinds of books and then left us to the mercy of the salesladies. Altho Mr. Sayre had been very careful in his explanations, many of us looked for algebra at the counter at which Shakespeare’s works were the only books sold. The other customers laughed at us, calling us “Fres'n-ies”, but again our strong wills exerted themselves and we turned a deaf ear to their scoinful words. And now for a word about the salesladies. There were quite a number of these, each having charge of dif- ferent kinds of books. All of them, were interested in our wants and were very patient, altho we are often very troublesome. As we spent quite a long time in the store we came to know some of them quite well. Two were very interested in our choice of literature pertaining to English. One of these became impatient with us and asked for our co-operation as we had grown rather noisy. The other saleslady seemed to have her “r’s” at home that day but she later told us that she came from Florida where “r’s” were out of style. Some of us were waited upon by a slight brown haired lady, who it is said, “lived on dates.” She showed us her stock of history and explained all about the ancient people as far back as 5000 B. C. We all chose to buy an Algebra and an English but some seemed to prefer Latin, others History. The interest of many of the girls centered on clothes and so they bought textiles. About noon we began to feel tired so we adjourned to the rest room.. After a short rest we came back, some of us starting over, while others went on where we had ended. We found a new saleslady had been installed who had charge of miscellaneous books, thus relieving some of the other clerks. Our afternoon was spent in about the same way as the morning, but with fewer mistakes in our conduct as we had become accustomed to the way that customers should act. And now, class, here we are about 3 o’clock, still shopping in this same store. I suppose we’ll finish about 5 o’clock today, but who knows? 4 lliii!llltllllt!!!lllllll!l!l!lll!lltlli:ilini!!l!lltttlllllltl!!lll!;!1!ll!l!;i!!lllllltll!!lllltlll!ltlll!!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllillll!im THE YEAR IN A NUTSHELL This year, 1920-21, has proved a very successful one especially in the eyes of the students. The school has advanced much during the last year. The year has been one of the most regular years. No days were lost on account of epidemics or coal shortage. Besides the regular holidays, Armistice Day, and Washington’s Birthday have been added as halfholidays. The faculty has been somewhat changed during the past year. Miss McClure has the Latin and French classes; Miss Beck has the Sophomore and Junior English; Miss Weber has part of the mathematics; Mr Porter has taken some of the Science classes from Miss Slayback; Mr. Chris-tophe has the Manual training classes and is, of course, Coach. At the beginning of the second semester, Miss Willett came to take the Mathematics classes and to take charge of the preps. Because of the number in school and the opening of the Wheeler School a room was given to Miss Regan for music. This room is also used as an Assembly by the preps and as a classroom by Miss Willett. The highest attendance of the year has reached two hundred sixty-five which is the same as last year. The graduating class is not so large as that of last year having twenty-six girls and nine boys. The Commercial Course prevails over the others. Some other subjects have been added to this course, thus making the list of electives much shorter. Great interest has been shown in the clubs, especially in the Commercial Club and in the Pickwick Literary Society. Very good programs have been given by both of these clubs. The work done in the Music department by Miss Regan greatly helped in the school. The orchestra again has proven very helpful. , The Athletic work under Mr. Christophe has shown great improvement. Great efforts have been put forth to make baseball a school game. The honors for highest grades for four years work were as follows: Valedictorian Salutatorian Third Honors Ethel Wentz 94.26 Mary Shew 90.56 Bessie Olive 89.79 The honors for the highest grades for lower classes for the current year were as follows: JUNIOR First Honors Second Honors Third Honors Louise Wentz 94.13 Grace Cunninghrm 92.78 Hilbert Naumann 92.00 SOPHOMORES First Honors Second Honors Third Honors Harvey Schwarz 93.63 Gertrude Hellrung 92.67 Dorothy Schwarz 92.25 FRESHMEN First Honors Second Honors Harriet Delicate 95.63 Fred Berner and Virginia Harris 94 :25 itiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii;ttiiiiiiiiiiitniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiii:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii(iiiiiii!iitiiiiiiiiiii:iiiiiiiiiiiii!iiw35 THE TIGER COMMERCIAL CLUB Pres. Henry Dierkes Sec. Irene Mueri V. Pres. Grace Cunningham Treas. Alouise Hotz Another year has seen the Commercial Club increase both in size and activity. There are now 200 members of which 110 are active. Many educational, as well as entertaining programs were rendered. These programs included much Music in the way of Vocal solos, Piano solos, Cornet solos, Violin and other Music. The literary portion of the program included talks by business men, talks by members of the school, debates, recitations, readings and a stereopticon lecture. A special Christmas program, included Christmas recitations, letters to Santa Claus, and the usual presents after the program. A special meeting on February 14 included talks on literary and political men, and Valentines to conclude this. At this time Miss Davis was presented with a big box of candy by the Club in order that it might in a manner show some appreciation for the great work she has done in this Club. The special attraction on April 1 was a Faculty program. Not until it was brought before the notice of the Club did any one know what talent was unused. The aim of the Club has been to aid the Commercial students and we are sure that it has attained this aim and that it will continue to do this in the future. •imnjmimMMniiiniimMiwimBmmimimmiHiWHiiHimitmttiiimiimH36 THE TIGER miifflmiynLHiimiHiiinitimranniiSiiiiMiimnimiiiiiiniinii COMMERCIAL CLUB GREGG CLUB The Gregg Club has kept up its organization during the past year. It is the intention of this club to give a party for this year’s class in order to welcome them into the Club. The purpose of this Club is to keep the Alumni interested in Shorthand and Typewriting. , , STRATFORD LITERARY CLUB Pres. Carl Richardson V. Pres. Donald Warnock Sec. Treas. Frank Tunnell. The Stratford Literary has added many members during the last year. In the fall the members hiked to the McKinley tracks and had a Weiner roast. This outing was greatly enjoyed by all. a PHOTO CLUB The Photo Club, with “Bob” Dunlap as President was re-organized the early part of the year. Many pictures were turned in by members of this club so we know that many enjoyable hikes were taken on Sunday afternoons. :uiiiim!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiUHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiaiiiniiiii!iiniiiiiiiiniiiuiuiiiiiiiliiiiiiuiiiiiiii!iiii!iii:ii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiitPICKWICK LITERARY SOCIETY Pres. Grace Cunningham V. Pres. Wm. Delicate Sec. Dorothy Geers The “Pickwick,” organized under the direction of Miss Bartels, has proved a great success throughout the year. During the first semester meetings were held the eighth period every Friday afternoon. These programs included Music, Readings, and small plays. An open program was given on January 28 at which the play “Please Pass the Cream” was given. On March 21 a play “Sewing for the Heathen” was given. This play was in the evening and a small admission was charged. The proceeds went for new books for the Library. The Pickwick Society has been a great success and we are hoping for a progressive and brilliant future. ,« , : MUSIC Miss Regan has devoted much time to this subject so it has proved very helpful in the activities of the year. Combined with the Pickwick Literary Society, the chorus classes entertained us December 23rd. At other times the chorus classes led the High School in singing. During this semester the days have been changed to Tuesday, Thursday, and Friday. Several times programs prepared by Miss Regan have been given in the assembly The Orchestra has proved very successful this year. It has played for the High School entertainments, the Junior and Senior plays. It has also played at the Wildey for the Operetta, which was given there by the grades. niiiniii!iiinui-:;mimin!iiii!iH!im!MiiiiiiuimiinMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniniiiiiiiiMiiiiiniiiHiiiiiimiiiniii iuuiiiiii ai:iniiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiimiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiinmiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiHiiiHiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuniiHmuiiiiiu38 THE TIGER PICKWICK CLUB STRATFORD LITERARY SOCIETY tratnuiiffliiniiiiniiiiiiniMiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiininniiiiiiiuiiiHiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiMiiiniNiiiiiiiiiiHiiHiiniiiMiiiiiHiiiiuiiiniiiiinHiiniiinnuuiuiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiniiiniiiiiiiiiiiiniiininiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiithe tiger bhmhnminmwmmm BASKET BALL E. H. S. Basket Ball team started the season with the same old fight and pep as was done in previous years of athletic contest. With a few of last years left overs intermingled with a few raw recruits from this year’s material, the basket ball team seemed to be somewhat a failure in the beginning of the season; this probably was due to the fact that too many games were lost after our first game, which was a double victory for our team. The team this year was probably the smallest sized ever developed in the history of the school. With Schulze as captain and forward the ball was constantly held in play. Fritz makes a very excellent captain and it is with much regret that we can’t hold him. over for next year’s squad. There never was a defense too strong or too large, but what he would slip through as smoothly as a “streak of greased lightning’’, and cage a basket for his team. Koogle, one of our last year’s hold overs played a good game at both guard and forward; however, he had to miss several of our hard games on account of injuries received in practice work. Isaacs came to us from Trenton and proved himself an excellent player at guard. Orville is a very fast floor man and has a keen eye for the basket. He will be with us next year. There’s Stolte who played the position at iiii:uiiuiiiiii|i:!;!;!iinuiniiiiiiiin;iniii!iniiniiniiiiuii!iniiiniiniiiHiiiiHiiiii;iniiimi:iiiimiiiiiiiut!iintiMniiiii!tiin;itiiitiiiiiuiiiiiiiitiii!.li:in!i!n!!iiiiiiiii:itiiiiiii!iiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuii!ii;:irTHETIGER 41 illlillUlllllllfllllllllllllllllllllll!Ullilllll!lllllliliilill!ll!lilllllllllllll!lll!llllll!IIIIIH center. Wilbur, though very small, made many a large man jump for the tip at center. And when it comes to breaking up a dribble leave it to Wilbur and Orville; they will do the work. May played his first season with the team. Kelly has a very steady hand and is almost sure of a ringer when he tries form the center line. With a few exceptions Kelly has always played a good game. He will be with us next year. With “Dick”, “Monk”, and “Shortie” as subs we were always fresh and ready for any team no matter how hard the game might be. This is what constituted E. 11. S. Basket Ball Team of which we are justly proud. ,« j ,. t ALTON TOURNAMENT The Edwardsville High School Basket Ball Team entered the Alton district tournament on March 12, 1921 with a spirit greatly to be commended. The team, rebuilt but a month before, was composed for the most part of small men,—young in years and experience. They did not expect to win the shield but they did expect to give their opponents all the fight that was in them. The first team met was Gillespie. Gillespie had won the night before and had some of the confidence gained by a. victory on a strange floor. This availed them little as our boys were returned winners by a score of 29—15. The second game was against Belleville. They had a splendid team, well coached. They had previously defeated Granite City by a margin of two points. Through three quarters our boys led this team, were tied in the fourth quarter and in the last moment of play were defeated by an unusual shot, score 20—18. It was a hard game to lose but a credit to our team nevertheless. Captain Schulze was picked forward on second all district team. , ,« SUMMARY OF GAMES Edwardsville vs. Wood River 36-6 Edwardsville vs. Madison 50-8 Edwardsville vs. Granite City 16-27 Edwardsville vs. Collinsville 13-33 Edwardsville vs. Jerseyville 21-35 Edwardsville vs. Staunton 22-18 Edwardsville vs. Benld 22-11 Edwardsville vs. Litchfield 27-17 Edwardsville vs. Madison 25-23 Edwardsville vs. Belleville 18-17 Edwardsville vs. Alton 19-32 Edwardsville vs. Gillespie 28-15 Edwardsville vs. Collinsville 16-25 Edwardsville vs. Alton 16-19 FdVardsville vs. Gillespie 15-9 Edwardsville vs. Ofallon 16-17 Edwardsville vs. Granite City 9-15 Edwardsville vs. Nashville 13-44 Edwardsville vs. Ofallon 23-12 Edwardsville vs. Wood River 21-10. Edwardsville vs. Webster Groves 11-45 iiniiit!i!iiiiiiniiiiiiiiin!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiui!i lllilUII1lll!llllllUfllT|l||Illllllll!IIIIIIIIIlllIlllllII11Il|1|!llllilinil!lllllH!tlll1lll!ll1illlllll!llllllllllllllllllllUIIIIIIII!lIIUI!IIMI!III|tllllllllIIl42 THETIGER iiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiimwMiiiiiffliiiiy BASKET BALL In our High School athletics Football, track and all, The first place we must award To High School basket ball. We’ve had good teams in High School In baseball and the rest But first of all is the basket ball You’ll all admit they’re best For there’s our gallant captain Fritz Schulze he goes by name He’ll win or lose, by science or ruse. He’s always in the game. Then comes our all-star Isaacs Who plays a gallant game His shots are fine from the center line His passing none can blame. Wilbur is our center, He plays the game like sin; He stays in the corner, like little Jack Horner, And shoots the ball right in. And now we come to Koogle Who plays the game like Wib; He finds bad luck like a headless duck In the shap of a “busted” rib. Kelly is a new man,— Just stop and look him o’er,— He plays the game each day the same,— The best shot on the floor. The one that wears the No. 6 Dick Halley,—it would seem The way he can shoot and pass to “boot’ Would help out any team. And then comes “Shorty” Macha Who’s called the lucky boy; He shoots right in with face agrin, While rooters shout for joy. The last man that we have today Is the writer—that’s a cinch; He holds the ball, can’t pass at all And his name is— —Harris LynchTHETIGER 43 raniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiM FOOTBALL The E. H. S. Independents opened the football season with Principia Academy at St. Louis. Since this was the first game of the season and most of our players were inexperienced we were defeated by a score of 34-0. Principia huskies had the advantage over our te?.m both in experience and size. In this game “Sweed” played star tackle and “Red” handled the huskies at right end. On October 15 our team went to St. Louis to play Cleveland High. Owing to the hard fight with Principia most of our players were somewhat shaky in the beginning of the game, but this soon passed over and we showed Cleveland up during the last half of the game. Our pass and plunges worked very well. Had Cleveland not run a score in the first half we could have held them to a tie. We made one touchdown and came within three yards of another. It was in this game that Cleveland’s record was broken by having a score made against them. Our score was made in the third quarter by Col. Waters who, after receiving a pass iTom Smith, ran for a touchdown. Schulze and Dunlap played a good game by making many gains thru the line and around the end. On October 23 E. H. S. Independents played its first and only game on LeClaire campus with Rankin Trade School. Edwardsville having been fllll!!llllllllllll!lllll!!l!IIIIIIIIIIIHIIfllli!illHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII!lll!llllllllllllllllllllllll 44 THETIGER WWWWaBWWWWWMWWMBWWMWiniWBBIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIBIIHBMHWWWMWWWMMMHBMMaWMWMWWMIWWMBMBMMBMMBM iiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiitiiimiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimii;- defeated in two games decided to show what they could do at home. Brock-meier played a good game by downing the opponents before they were halfway started. In this game Edwardsville played the best interference they had ever played. Captain Smith made sixty yards in five downs three minutes before the game ended. The final score was 33-12 in favor of Edwardsville. On October 30 we went to St. Charles, Mo., to play the High School there. Having been victorious in the preceding game we felt quite sure of another victory. Shortly after the game started we made a touchdown. Throughout the remainder of the game we were constantly in our opponents territory, with the ball but nevertheless we were defeated by one point. However, we played the better football, for St. Charles never-got within twelve yards of our goal after they made their touchdown. The final score was 7—6. THE CLEVELAND GAME The football boys met Cleveland High One afternoon last fall They strove their best to reach the goal, But struck a big stone wall. Dunlap hit off tackle But got an awful crack; Smith went around the end But the huskies drove him back. Their center was a big one And although Scotty did his best Before the game was over He was gently laid at rest. Schulze had plunged right thru their line Several times before But this one time they saw- him. And he plunged that day no more. “Count” surprised the Cleveland boys By bringing down a pass And ran beneath the goal posts,— Our score was made at last. Brocky tore around right end,— “A goal this time by heck,”— But two big huskies spied him coming And jumped upon his neck. So thus the battle ended, For night w as falling fast And soon the car w-as homeward bound With “emblems” of the past. iiiimiiiHiiiiwiiiRi::imiui!iiinuiiuuiiitiniiniiiiiiiiHinimnmiiHi!iint!uiiiM!iuiiiniM:iMnnii!iNi:h:in!:'miun!ii::niHiiuiimmiiiiiHii»[nniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiititinimiii!uimuiiiiiiiniiii!ifiiiitmimiiiiii!!tiinn[!iiiii!ni'!!:i:mi!iRmiini:n7f u»ttMASQUERADE PARTY On Saturday October 30, a masquerade party, planned by Miss Slay-back, was held. Many unique characters and persons were represented. We’re sure that Miss Weber, as the old maid school teacher, if she had come to school in that dress and with that manner, would have made any student of E. H. S. quake with fear. Many old men and women appeare and hobbled about the gym. Little boys and girls played marbles, skipped rope and resorted to other childish games. Besides these, gypsies, negroes, Japanese girls, dancers, downs, colonial personages and others dressed in Hallowe’en clothes came to take their places in the crowd. Verlee Schwarz, as the best appearing girl, and Frank Campbell, as the most original, boy received prizes. After the unmasking fortunes were told in various ways and later games were played. The evening ended with aancing. j j jt JUNIOR PLAY The Junior Play was given on February 25 1921 and was a great success. Jack Dimond as the Jew in “The Merchant of Venice Up-to-date’’ did exceedingly well. In our opinion no one could have done better, and the other members of the cast too acquitted themselves creditably. Helen Heim made a good Jessica, Grace Cunningham was a strict school teacher, and Edwin Fields did very well in using his pony. It sure looked as if he knew what he was doing and as if he had a great deal of practice. The football scene was real and exciting and Clyde Fruit deserves honor-abel mention for the part he played. OLYMPIAN BANQUET On October 8th a banquet was held in the Gym, given by the Olympians to welcome their new members. The refreshments committee selected by the Captain, Evelyn Bower, and assisted by Miss Dee, prepared the “eats” for the occasion. After refreshments were served an excellent program was rendered. This program included music, talks, and readings. After the program games were played. Dancing was also a feature of the evening. j MARATHON BANQUET A splendid time was enjoyed by the lady members of the faculty and the Marathon Girls in the High School Gym on December 1, 1920 at a semi-formal banquet, which was planned by committees appointed by Frances Draper, captain of the Marathons for the past two years. The banquet included such good things to eat as rolls, pickles, potatoes, veal loaf and salad, pie and grape juice. An after dinner program was rendered which included toasts and music. ni!iitniiiiiiitiit!!tii!iiiiitmiitiiiiniiiit;iiifniitti:ii;iiiiiiiifiiiititniiiiimFOOTBALL BOX SOCIAL As the football team was independent of the school this year it was necessary to raise some money for its support. In order to accomplish this a box social was held on October 1. “Count” Waters was c’nosen as auctioneer and exerted his lungs to their fullest extent. The girls brought dazzling boxes of every shape and color and anxiously bit their fingernails waiting to see who would be their partner. It was noticed that some of the boys bought two boxes in order to get the one they wanted. Mr. Christophe bought a double box and then turned it in again to be resold for the good cause. After the contents were devoured, dancing and games were enjoyed for the remaining time. ,st TALES OF AN OSTERMOOR If you dream of “History,” in connection with a “Wood,” it is a good sign you are very dense in said subject. But if you dream of note books in connection with “History,” you will spend the toughest night possible. In other words, there are nightmares usually caused by waiting until the last night to get the work in, and only prevented by Death, (That is, to the notebook—for they are sure to follow you to your grave.) If you dream of typewriters and such—prepare for a bad day. Be surprised at nothing which may happen to you, but regard it stoically as a necessary evil. The dream will probably be accompanied by convulsions, but do not attempt to stop them. They are the natural symptoms of a subnormal mind reacting to the degrading influence of your nocturnal performance upon these implements of agony. Immediately upon awakening take a warm bath and an aspirin tablet. Girls—If you dream, of being beautiful—get up and remove the tin curlers. It is a sure sign that one is pressing on a soft spot—hence causing a kink in the brain. If you dream of Wooley’s Hand-Book—arouse your self immediately, take an ice bath, stick head in ice box for thirty minutes, or poke head in crushed ice, anything to cool the brain, for a dream of this sort is always followed by one of the consuming fires of the lower regions. Remedy —Don’t study. “Idle Hour” “Room 202,” and “Room 20,” will furnish sufficient recreation. ilillllllllllllllllllllllllltlinillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH51 THE tiger llillll!!lllllll|!l|lllll!lllllllllllllll|||||il!li[|||[|||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||llll||||||!lll||||i;il||||lllllllllllllllllllllllll 4 5 6 3. Have to write large? All right. Shall I use any pen? 4. Yes, what’s this for? What you going to to do with these? Where are you going to put them? Oh! I hate to put mine down here. 5. Tell me what I’m signing first. Don’t think I’ll put my name down. My signature is very valuable. You take that right along. What do you think I am ? I’ll sign it if Mr. Sayre does. 6. That what you want? Oh! I can’t write large. Tryin’ to write big but can’t. Ha! Ha! 7 8 9 7. I don’t sign anything until I read it. What is this for? Tell me, please do. I’m not certain I want to sign it. Big? Don’t watch me or I can’t write. 8. Oh! my, do you want to see how poorly I write. Oh! my! If anyone can read that they are fortunate. 9. What is it? Some nutty stuff I guess. Have to write so large? This is going to be good. 10. What am I signing? Why? What for? Stand miles away, don’t make me shaky. What is this for anyway? This is awful writing. Some crooked work. Aha! what did you do? Now I know. 11. Can’t write here. I write badly enough when I write on a desk. What is it, an autograph? 12. What is it? Any place? What’s it for? Huh? Great big, does it have to be? Here? Guess I’ll write Catherine, shall I ? 1. Sign it? Why should I sign it without knowing what it is? What’s going to be written above it, below, on the sides? I won’t take a chance on a thousand dollar note or something. 2. That’s a compliment. I’ll do it as Hancock did, make it large enough so you can see it without specs. 13. You want me to sign my name ? Is Mr. Porter’s name on here? Oh! yes, I thought you wanted to pay me something. 14. Right down here? Whatcha goin’ to do? Make a cut of this? Wonderful! 15. What are you going to do with those? Don’t take a picture of that. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiniiliiiiiiiiiiniuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiMimimiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiniimiii!iiiiiiiiuiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii]iiiiiimii!iuiiiiiiiiiiiuiM illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllltlt53 illllllllflllllllllM THE TIGER iiirni!niiiiiniiin!!giimminmii!!iaiBimj!i;!i;;i!iMii!!!iiniiiiiin!!miiini!ii?niinHin;ni!!iininiii;!ni:niiniH!!RiminiHn'nitnitnBnnBi!i!tiiiiii!! SEPTEMBER Sept, l—Everyone delighted. School opens. Sept. 3—We obtain our seats in the Assembly. Sept. 8—Ruby Allen acts as “janitor”. She sweeps the Assembly floor. Sept. 21—Senior election. Frank Tun-nell becomes our president. Frances Diaper makes a talk in the Assembly. Sept. 22—First “sing” in the Assembly. It was led by Miss Regan. Sept. 25—Mr. Porter asks the class of a dozen girls the following question, “How many use bleaching powder?” some blush through the bleach. Sept. 29—Miss Woods gets a letter from one of last year’s Senior boys. Gee! but she’s popular. OCTOBER Oct. 1—James Waters practices as auctioneer at the box office. Oct. 8—Mr. Sayre announces that those that fail get special cards sent home. Oct. 9—Defeated in football by Prin-cipia. Oct. 19.—-Marian Bickeihaupt sprains her ankle. Freshies give a play. Oct. 21—“Doc.” Bryant and Davis Canis visit school and parade in the Assembly. Oct. 22—Announcement of Hallowe’en party for the whole school. Oct. 23—-Ralph Silket gets a hair cut. Oct. 25, 26, 27.—Much needed vacation for pupils. As usual, the teachers suffer. Oct. 30—Masquerade party. iiiiiiiiiHiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiitiiiiiniiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiHuiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiuiHiuiiiiuiiuHiiiiiiiiiiniinMuiifiiusJun54 THE TIGER iiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiii) i rn i i NOVEMBER Nov. 1—Carl Richardson brings an apple to school and loses it in the American History class. Nov. 4—Mr. Hiles speaks in the Assembly. Nov. 16—Miss Bartels lisps. Reason:— a cough drop. Nov. 19—“Fat” Campbell breaks a seat in the Assembly. Nov. 23—Musical program- Miss Regan plays “Whispering” at the request of Mr. Porter. They both blushed. Nov. 24—Mr. Sayre “bawls” us out about disposal of chewing gum. DECEMBER Dec. 10—We go to Granite but lose the game. Dec. 11—“Monk” Lynch forgets his key at Jerseyville. Schulze and Koogle find their bed upset. Dec. 12—Some High School pupils bring a dog in to get warm. Dec. 14—Coach makes a basket. Wonder of wonders. Dec. 17—“Smithie” helps some girl get her Algebra. Dec. 23—Joint program of Pickwick Society and Music classes. JANUARY Jan. 11—School, including Faculty, are in tears. Reason the Rameys are moving to California. Jan. 14—Fritz Schulze, so interested in his girl, forgot that he was to play basketball. Jan. 26—Wilma Schwartz falls down in Assembly. Jan. 28—Senior girls become Freshies with bows. Jan. 30—Intelligence test is given by Mr. Ford. Jan. 31—Mr. Sayre is presented with a box of candy by the Seniors on his birthday. iiiiiiiimniiiiimiiiiimimiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimii!ii55 THE TIGER WlllllfflliMlilHIilffliRiOllllllllllllllllllMllillin FEBRUARY Feb. 2—“Percy” Schroeder plays marbles with some first graders. Feb. 3—Seniors get their places of honor. Only thirty four of them. P eb. 4—Preps come up. Goodness but they feel big now that they are in High School. Feb. 9—Dale Flynn goes to sleep during the fourth period and falls off his seat. Feb. 15—Edmund Hellrung breaks the statue in the Assembly. Feb. 18.—Mr. Sayre in Civics class. “The women get anything they want, anyhow.” Evidently he has had experience. Feb. 21—Miss McClure falls down the steps. Feb. 24—A man coming to show invitations falls off his chair in the office. MARCH Mar. 3—Willis Schroeder advertises tha Basket Ball Tournament at Alton. Mar. 7—A real live Indian visits the school and makes a talk. Mar. 11—Basket Ball Tournament at Alton. High School gets a half holiday to attend. Mar. 15—Henry Wiedey lets down a curtain in Assembly and a book falls out. Mar. 23—Robert Roach starts a new style by having his hair shaved off. in:nu!i!iiiimniitiiiii!i!iHiiiiimi!!Hiitinimm!ifiin!iiiiiiiiniiii:miiitmiiii!iniiiiiiHiniinitiniiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiHiuiinitniiiniinmiiniiit iii!iiiitiiuni[i!iiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiii!!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiHiniiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiit!!iiiiiii2iiiiiiiu:i!in!i;Miss Woods:—“Describe Bonaparte.” Earl McNeillv:—“He was shallow looking.” vs She:—“Would you put yourself out for me?” He:—“Indeed I would.” She:—“Then please do so. It’s past twelve o’clock now.” , « ■. Miss Woods to Otto U.:—“Do not chew gum while in the class room. Leave it in the corridor and get it as you pass out. „• ,« ts Miss McClure in Latin:—“In what did Neptune intervene?’-William Obert:—“In a chariot.” ,« ,« ..st ..St ,st , t Mr. Sayre:— Please excuse my absence yesterday afternoon as I was sick and had to go home. Mrs. X. J ,St vSt Miss Regan with eyes glued on Buster Olive in Music class:—“Children, I want you to behave.” Buster Olive:—“Don’t look at me, I am only one.” vSt vS ,St European History First Hour: Mary Shew:—“Just before the French revolution the people were starving so they wanted to kill the king and queen to get something to eat. iiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiimiuiiiiitiimimiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiHiiHi58 111 THE TIGER IIIIIIII1IIIIIM Miss Woods:—“Lester, tell all you can about Grant,” Lester B:—“Grant was raised on a farm.” v -.4 j Miss Woods (in Med. History) :—“What happened after Henry II died ?” Clarence Bange:—“They buried him.” , , .. Miss Beck:—“Let’s get some other adjective for this feeble minded man.” James Waters:—“Why not lame-brained?” j jt s Miss Bartels:—Now, Frederick, punctuate this sentence: ‘Gladys, a pretty girl, was walking down the street.” Fritz:—“I’d make a dash after Gladys.” ,4 ,• Cujvdie Miller:—“You are the breath of my life.” Lizzie G.:—“Oh! really? Then see how long you can hold your breath.” ,« , , Helen Hall:—“Every time Brocky kisses me he colors up to his ears.” Seva Worden:—“Dear me do you rouge as heavyily as all that?” jt Velma Schmollinger:—“What’s the difference between old fashioned and new fashioned kisses?” Abner Stolte:—“About five minutes.” ,« , Dear Helen: I don’t feel right, I feel so blue, please write a line and tell me what to do. Dear Kelly:—Drink ink, makes everything write. Si ..4 ,4 Mr. Sayre:—“Is that your father’s signature?” Monk Lynch:—“As near as I could get to it, sir.” .4 ,4 s' Miss McClure (to student translating)—“Don’t you think it is pretty near time to turn the page? You have rendered the first five lines of the next page already.” Jl .4 ,« Mrs. Flynn:—“I want a pair of shoes for my boy, Dale.” Salesman:—“French Kid, ma’am?” Mrs. Flynn:—“No, sir! He’s Irish.” ,4 ,• Miss Beck:—“What are three words most used in the English language ?” Sleepy Soph:—“I don’t know.” Miss Beck:—“Correct without a doubt.” UillllIlUllllIlllllllllllliniIIIIIIIIlllllllllll[[|llllllllIIIIIIIiil||||||||||||||i!ii!!i!|||i|| llillillillll[lllltlllllllllllllillliilllllllllllllii;i |||||||||||||||!ll!llll!ll!!!lll!!lllllllllllllllllll!llllllllllllll!l!llll!ltll!IIIII! llllllll|||||||illill||lVernon:—“What two fruits go best together?” Leo:—“A date with a peach.” j , , Coach:—“Have you taken a shower bath?” Sub:—“No, sir. Is one missing?” v v Miss Woods:—“Otto, what’s the difference between capital and labor?” Otto:—“If I was to lend you fifty cents, that would be capital, but if I tried to get it back, that would be labor.” jt -M THE SOPHOMORES VERSION OF IT Ashes to ashes Dust to dust If Caesar don’t kill you Geometry must. Mr. Ford in Latin:—“What does facilis mean?” A pupil:—“Easy.’ . Mr. Ford:—“Can you think of a word in the English language derived from that?’ Mildred Werre:—“Faculty.” vJ You cannot tell a Senior By his stately pride and walk You cannot tell a Junior By the way he’ll always talk You cannot tell a Sophomore By the way that he esteems But you can tell a Freshie By the way he sits and dreams. jt .j Mike Kirk to Mr. Porter testing gas in laboratory:—“What's the matter, Dick, is it leakin’?” Oh! what a sad mistake. Miss Slayback in Chemistry:—“Why did you put the H20 in the Nitrogen cycle?” Frank Tunnell:—“To water the animal with. What cha trying to kid us for?” Helen Hall:—“Why is the moon like a woman’s heart?” Siva Worden:—“Because it’s always changing and it always has a man in it.” f!llllllllllll!llllllllllllllllllillllllllll!lll!!i Itlllllli!; uiiinHiyTMiniiiinsiiiiiiiiuiHMi.'finiHnifniiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiHHiiiumitimcifiit! RiiL:ti!i!mitn60 THE TIGER Billllllllllllllllfll He:—“May I print a kiss upon your lips?” She: “Yes, provided you promise not to publish it.” , ,4 jt Jack Dimond comes into the English class very heavily. Miss Bartels:—“Why, Jack, can’t you walk like a fairy?” „sC ,4 Irene Knackstedt reading a theme on “Portia and her Suitors:”— “The Prince of Morocco chooses the golden casket and so loses his suit.” Irving Smith:—“Say, you want to keep your eyes open if you stick around here!” Clarence Rinkel:—“Why?” Irving:—“Folks will think you’re crazy, if you go around with them, shut all the time. j , .« Henry Wiedey in Shorthand:—“Luther was a greater farmer who lived years ago.” ,« , , Freshman went into the Drug Store to get a Hitchcock’s English:— “I want a Bartel’s English.” The clerk could not persuade the person to take the right book.” ,4 ,4 Sophomore in Caesar described a Roman man-of-war as follows:— “He had to have broad shoulders, big feet, and be strong physically.” Jt .4 A paper in Modern History had the following sentence::—Fiume was a city that was destroyed at the burning of Cork. 4 v4 ,4 Miss Sla.vback:—“Is there any harm in drinking coffee?” Bernard Sandbach.—“Yes, its bad for the complexion.” ,4 J4 ,4 Two ladies came to visit Miss Dee.—“I want to show you how nicely the girls keep these desks,” said one to the other. She opened one drawer but finding it untidy, quickly shut it again.— “Oh! That is the teacher’s,” she said. jx jt Frances Draper wears two class rings. The one of 1920 she has named “She Didn’t.” The one of 1921 she has named “She Must.” ,4 Jt ARE THERE ANY MORE LIKE K8 There once was a spinster named K8, Whose efforts to marry were gr8, But Oh! how I h8 This part to rel8 F8 kept K8 in an unmarried st8. iminaniiniiuiiiiniiiiiiiiiiimiiiiniiiiiiiiuiiniiiTiiuuniimiiuiiiiiiiiii HIMMr. Porter:—“Who was the first electrician?” William Obert:—“Noah; he made the ark light on Mount Ararat.” jt To flunk is human— To pass, divine! Laugh with the teacher when the laugh’s on you. Laugh alone when the laugh’s on the teacher. jt jt , Miss Woods in Ancient History:—“Where are a great many of the villas?” Melvin Bryant:—“In Mexico.” Miss Woods on seeing small boy fall:—“Oh! Honey!” Small boy:—“Aw shut up.” jt j t «jt OVER THE WEEK END Miss Regan travelled home last week to rest, She did her best, But she did not rest. She danced, she sang, she laughed ha, ha, She drove a Hudson motah cah - -She did not rest. Miss Slayback in Physiology;—“Where is the appendix?” Curdie Miller:—“Arr, in the back of the book.” ,5 J Miss W’oods:—“What is a jobber?” Donald Warnock:—“One who does such odd jobs as cutting grass.” j , Lester Brockmeier:—“What makes you so little?’ Clyde Fruit:—“My mother fed me on canned milk and I’m condensed.” JX Jf Dorothy Geers:—“Isn’t it terrible about Bill?” Carl Richardson:—“Why is he sick?” Dorothy:—“No he’s just delicate.” jt Frederick Schulze to Miss Woods:—“What’s our lesson to-day?” Miss Woods:—“Why Frederick, don’t you know?” Fred:—“Yes, but I wanted to see if you knew. jt j Gertrude Long:—“Why didn’t you sing another song this morning?” Beatrice Love:—“Mr. Sayre said we couldn’t have a prelude.” ■BiiinimiimimiiuuiuiiHmiiuiimumitiumiiiMiiHiMiiiiiiiiimiiiii imniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimnmiiiniiimiiiiiiiniiiiniuniniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiniiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:![iiiiiiiiiMi:iiuiiiiiii62 THE TIGER iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Miss Beck:—“Which is the most attractive, the Prince of Morocco, the African Prince or the Prince of Arrogan?” Hazel DeCota:—“I think the Prince of Morocco.” Miss Beck:—“Why?” Hazel:—“Because I admire dark people.” Ed. Fields:—“Did you ever see an Italian watch?’ Opal Estes:—“No.” Ed.:—“Look at this one for twenty-four hours and see a daygo.” j j j Mary had a Thomas cat It warbled like Caruso A neighbor swung a baseball bat— Now Thomas doesn’t do so. ji ,« SONGS “I Love the Ladies” “Another Good Man Gone Wrong’ “Daddy Long Legs” “I’m Forever Blowing Bubbles” “Somebody’s Sweetheart” “I Hate To Lose You” “Wait ’Til You Get Them Up In The Air” “Somebody’s Waiting for Someone” “Keep the Home Fires Burning” “The Little Brown Jug” “Coach” “Scotty” Lueker Henry Wiedey Ferguson Geers “Cheese” Fruit Senior Class Elmer Boeker Esther Fahnestock Mr. Sayre “Col.” Waters “Smitty” “Fritz” Orville Isaacs Three Lower Classes All teachers during class Miss Regan Mr. Ford “Forty-Nine Bottles” “The Girl I Left Behind Me” “Japanese Milk Man” “The Old Camp Ground” “Wait for the Wagon” “Ev’ry Body Calls Me Honey” “Where, Oh Where Is My Little Dog Gone” , HIGH SCHOOL PRIMER See that girl? Is she happy? Yes, she is happy. Why is the girl happy? She is happy because she has five dates, has been to three dances and to two theatres, all in one week. Does she go to school? Yes, she goes to school. Does she look sleepy when she is not sleeping? Will she graduate?—Yes,—but—what will she do when she does graduate. Well ask her. Nobody else knows. See the Boy? Is he nice? Yes! Yes! Yes! Who is he? He is our President. I mean Senior president, and not U. S. president. What does he do? Everything and everybody. What is he going to do? Heis going to be a lawyer. Where will he live? He will live in Alton. Why will he live in Alton? Aw—ask him! See the Berry? Is it a fruit? Yes, it must be a fruit. Why? Because it is sunkist and sweet. Does it grow on a tree? No it does not grow on a tree. Does it grow on a bush? Yes, it grows in the sticks! What does it taste like? Nobody ever tasted it. What does it look like? Aw— it looks like a pretty girl ! ! ! Is it a girl? Yes, it is a pretty girl. Haw! Haw! See Monk. Monk who? “Little Monk” of course. Is he funny? Well—almost. What does he do? He acts funny. Why does he act funny? To make people laugh? Oh no! Just so he can laugh. Will he be a great man? No, he will not be a great man. Why? Because he is too funny. He will die laughing at himself before he grows great. See the boy? His name is Fritz. Will he be great some day? Well— maybe. Just now he is great. He is our business manager. He has played basket ball. He helped win the games. Is he popular? Well—ask Gladys! Are we glad he is in school here? Yes, we are glad he is here. He has boosted our school. So—Rah!—Rah!—Rah!...........FRITZ 3minrnnniiimimi:im!ininiiiiniiniinm!imiiimimiiiiuiiinKniitiiimiiMin!i!ni»Hui:rnMHnMnii!iiM.MiniiiiiiriiMi"!'!ii:i!!!!i::i:iiiiiiiiiinsiiiiiiiiMi niimiii]i:iiiii;iiiu:i!iiiiiiiuiiiiimHtiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiniiiNiiiiniiniim!iiim:a.THE BANK OF EDWARDSVILLE The Largest Bank in the City, Strengthened With Financial Experience Gained Through the Past Half-Century and a Board of Directors Including Many of our Leading Citizens—We Are Here to Serve. :: RESOURCES OVER THREE MILLION The Character of the Bank is Reflected in the Personnel of Its Officers and Directors. JX J J J. F. Ammann Geo. D. Burroughs E. C. Ferguson C. W. Engelke R. D. Griffin DIRECTORS W. L. Hadley Fred Henke F. T. Jacobi William J. Krome Geo. W. Meyer B. H. Richards, Sr. F. B. Sanders John Stolze Thos. Williamson A. P. Wolf OFFICERS Henry Trares, Chairman of Board Geo. W. Meyer, President W. L. Hadley, Vice-Pres. Geo. D. Burroughs, V.-Pres. A. P. Wolf, Vice-President Frank B. Sanders, Cashier Sam V. Crossman, Ass’t Cash. Geo. C. Stullken, Ass’t Cash.the penalty OF SKEPTICISM There is one nice thing about skepticism. It only hurts the skeptics. They suffer as a result of their own mental viewpoint and thus mete out their own punishment. J j „4 The people who say “It can’t be done,” are the ones who do without the conveniences and necessities that modern science and inventive genius give us. ..4 Jjt ,4 Many persons are today in poor health because they refuse to investigate the science of chiropractic. They trust blindly to the same methods of healing that were used when mail was transported by stage, and ships were driven across the sea by sails. , -.4 ,4 Chiropractic is a modern science that meets the needs of modem times. Instead of treating the effect of disease, Chiropractors remove the cause. No matter what your complaint, how hopeless it may seem or of how long standing, come to me and find out for yourse'f in a few adjustments whether or not Chiropractic can help you. NO CHARGE Consultation is without charge or obligation. R. I. KNAUEL, CHIROPR ACTOR Graduate Palmer School of Chiropractic. Hours 9 to 11 a. m.; 2 to 4; 6 to 7:30 p. m. Sunday and other hours by appointment. Residence Calls Also Made Suite 204-5-6-7 Phone Bell 128-W Bank of Edwardsville Bldg. Edwardsville, Illinois2,679 CALLS FOR STENOGRAPHERS AND BOOKKEEPERS Received by RUBICAM’S EMPLOYMENT DEPT. During the year 1920 RUBICAM BUSINESS SCHOOL HAS ALWAYS HAD ENOUGH POSITION CALLS FROM SMNT LOUIS BUSINESS MEN TO TAKE CARE OF ALL GRADUATES IMMEDIATELY ON COMPLETION OF THEIR COURSE. ENROLL AT RUBICAM Get a Good Position as Soon as You are Through RUBICAM BUSINESS SCHOOL 4931-33 Delmar Avenue Grand and Arsenal SAINT LOUIS STOLZE LUMBER COMPANY EDWARDSVILLE, STAUNTON, BENLD, WOOD RIVER and GRANITE CITY, ILL. jl j Our business is conducted on the most progressive lines- Your patronage is respectfully solicited at any of these points. We will consider it a pleasure to name you prices on your require- ments.FOR YOUR CANDY AND ICE CREAM STOP IN MY PLACE I Make Everything Myself and it Tastes Different Than Others. PURE KING BEE CANDY KITCHEN Geo. Coukoulis, Prop. ADOLPH FREY CHOICE FRESH AND SALTED MEATS, CHICKENS, LARD, ETC. 227 N. Main Street Phone Main 62 JULIAN HAT SHOP POSSESSES A CHARM OF ITS OWN 116 Main Street Edwardsville, Illinois SCHMIDT MEAI) AUTO TRACTOR COMPANY Distributors of “WALLIS”—AMERICA'S FOREMOST TRACTOR HUPMOBILE, STUDEBAKER, MAXWELLTHE BEST IN DRUG STORE MERCHANDISE THE MOST IN DRUG STORE SERVICE „4 ,4 ,4 DELICATE’S DRUG STORE EDWARDSVILLE, ILLINOIS .4 .4 ,4 We Give, Guarantee and Redeem Valuable Eagle Discount Stamps IF THEY ARE ELECTRICAL PROBLEMS— LET US SOLVE THEM GUARANTEE ELECTRIC CO. Bohm Bldg. A. W. Vogel, Mgr. ROBERT FREY FRESH, SALTED AND SMOKED MEATS COUNTRY SAUSAGES A SPECIALTY Bell Phone 142 113 N. Main StreetTHE LEADER DRY GOODS CO. STORE NO. 2 „ j FURNISHINGS :: SHOES , , 118 North Main Street EDWARDSVILLE, ILLINOIS G. F. PEIRCE BATTERY SERVICE CO. 104 E. Vandalia Street • JKilllg) We Repair BATTERIES, GENERATORS, STARTERS and IGNITION SYSTEMSLEARN MORE AND EARN MORE If you want to be a Lawyer, go to Law School If you want to be a Doctor, go to Medical School If you want to learn Business, go to Business School It will pay you to go to the school that gets results. That is the best school. Others may claim the best, but it costs you nothing to investigate ours. :: :: BROWN’S BUSINESS COLLEGE ALTON, ILLINOIS We Are Authorized Local Distributors For MODART, NEMO AND WARNER'S CORSETS Expert Corsetiere and Fitter at Your Service Forest Knit and Sterling Muslin Underwear, Gordon Dye Silk and Lisle Hosiery, Kayser Silk Hosiery and Silk Gloves, Wirthmor and Wei worth Waists and Blouses, Yanta Baby Garments and Accessories, and Many Other Lines of Merchandise of merit. :: :: :: . j PALACE STORE COMPANY We Give Eagle Stamps Edwardsville, IllinoisWHERE FASHION REIGNS v« ..« EDWARDSVILLE CLOAK SUIT CO. 115 NORTH MAIN STREET J EDWARDSVILLE’S MOST EXCLUSIVE STORE FOR LADIES’ MISSES’ AND CHILDREN’S READY-TO-WEAR GARMENTS ATTRACTIVE, 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. :: jn Jt RICHARDS BRICK COMPANY Office and Display Room, Palace Bldg. EDWARDSVILLE, ILLINOISSPRINGER BUCKLEY EDWARDSVILLE COMMISSION CO. Attorneys-at-Law Vegetables and Produce of all Kinds. Wholesale and Retail. Edwardsville Illinois We Deliver. 103-105 E. Vandalia OVERBECK BROS. EDWARDSVILLE FRUIT STORE Wall Paper and Paints Painters and Paperhangers All Kinds of Fancy Fruits, Vegetables, Candy Phone 119-R Edwardsville Frank Catalano, Prop. Telephone Bell, Res. 317 Kinloch 10 Office 174 DR. E. W. FIEGENBAUM DR. J. A. HIRSCH Bell 9-R—Phones—Kinloch 21 Suite 403-404-405 Edwardsville Bank Bldg. Edwardsville Illinois Office Hours: 8 to 10; 1 to 2 308 Main Street Edwardsville Illinois D. G. WILLIAMSON J. L. SCHWARZ Attorney-at-Law Cash Grocer Edwards Building 231 N- Main St. Phone Edwardsville Illinois Edwardsville, 111 Bell 91 WM. M. P. SMITH D. M. MUDGE Attorney-at-Law Attorney-at-Law Edwardsville M. B. KANE BEN CANIS Architect Fine Shoes for Men, Women and Children Bohm Bldg. First Class RepairingTHIS YEAR I SAVE “I've been at my arithmetic And figured out just where I stand. It sure does make me doggon sick To find I’ve worked to beat the band And haven’t got a dime to show. Not even one greenback to wave. No good to kick, but I’ll say though, B’lieve ME, this year I save!” “For years I’ve spent the whole blamed wad. It’s what I thought I had to do Because some fellows call me odd When you would save. They don’t care who A chap may be, or what he gets, If he keeps any, then they rave. Well, let ’em rave. I’ve paid my bets. B’lieve ME, this year I save.” A WINNER NEVER QUITS—A QUITTER NEVER WINS! WHICH ARE YOU? We want to help you. A Thrift Account is the first step for a real winner. CITIZENS STATE TRUST BANK ED WARDS VILLE, ILLINOIS C. W. Terry, President W. L. Duckies, Cashier A. C. Boeker, Ass’t Cashier H. P. Hotz, Vice Pres. Chas- Schmidt, Vice Pres. E. H. Poos, Ass’t Cashier Laura Schroeder, StenographerE. A. KELLER COMPANY 136 N. MAIN STREET , ,st Will Save You Money By Buying From Them. You Will Find the Largest Stock of Hardware, Stoves and Ranges and Implements. :: FURNITURE AND RUGS We Carry the Biggest Stock in the City and Prices the Lowest. THE STORE FOR QUICK AND GOOD SERVICE .st ,st .« H. N. Baird, President H. A. Dierkes, Sec’y and Treas. A. Bothman, Prop. EDWARDSVILLE FIRST, LAST, AND ALWAYS FORD CARS—THE UNIVERSAL CAR PARTS AND ACCESSORIES FORDSON TRACTORS BOTHMAN MOTOR CO. 204 W. Vandalia Street Phone Main 602 Edwardsville, Illinois FOR SATISFACTION IN GROCERIES TRADE WITH J. G. DELICATE “THE GROCER’’ Good Service Courteous Treatment H. C. DU STM ANN Cash Grocer FANCY AND STAPLE GROCERIES At the Lowest Cash Prices Phone Main 617 H. C. DUSTMANN GROCERY 218 Hillsboro Ave. Edwardsville, 111. PEERLESS HAT WORKS SHOE SHINE PARLOR v ,« J» Chris Domalis, Prop- Leland Corner BOEKER CLOTHING COMPANY 130 North Main Street Schloss Baltimore Tailor Made Suits, International Suits Made to Order, Double Built and Other Good Brands of Boys’ Clothing, Gimbel Hats, Marks Made Caps, Lion Shirts and Collars, Everwear Hosiery.VELIE SILENT SIX The difference that is paid for a QUALITY CAR is refunded again and again through the cash value of the satisfaction‘it gives :: :: ;; WM. C. KRIEGE CO. EDWARDSVILLE ILLINOIS HARWOOD GARAGE Edwardsville, Illinois at at , PENNANT GASOLINE, VACUUM OILS, STORAGE DAY—Repairing a Specialty—NIGHT at at at 141 W. Vandalia St. Telephone 345SAY IT WITH FLOWERS FROM WOODLAWN GARDENS J. F. EECK Edwardsville’s Self Serve Store Attorney-at-Law U-SAVE-IT-STORE AND MARKET Edwardsville Illinois We Sell For Less Because it Costs Us Less to Sell. E. A. ROHRKASTE DR. E. C. FERGUSON Phones: Office, Bell 280 Sheet Metal Work and Furnaces Residence 65, Kinloch 3-R Guttering—Repairing Suite 303-305 106 Vandalia St. Phone 106-R The Bank of Edwardsville Bldg. Edwardsville Illinois Wm. G. Burroughs N. L. Ryder TERRY, GUELT1G POWELL BURROUGHS RYDER Attorneys-at-Law Lawyers Office Stubbs Building 132-A North Main Street Yeager Bldg. Edwardsville, 111. Edwardsville, 111. ASK FOR A FREE DEMONSTRATION OF THE EDEN IN YOUR OWN HOME Understand—there will be no delivery charges—no obligation on your part to buy—no expense whatever. Just a chance to see for yourself how much time, work and money the Eden will save you. The Eden will stand the test of actual service in your laundry and may be bought in the easy time-payment way. Ask for an Eden demonstration today. M. DESMOND MFC. CO. 318 St. Louis St. Phone 84 Edwardsville, 111.CASH OR CREDIT STEELE PIANO COMPANY Dealers in HIGH GRADE PIANOS, PHONOGRAPHS AND SMALL GOODS PLAYER PIANOS A SPECIALTY MRS. EVA STEELE, Prop. Satisfaction Guaranteed DIPPOLD BROTHERS PURINA PRODUCTS PURITAN FLOUR FEED-MEAL GRINDING IS YOUR TITLE CLEAR? SEE H. C. GERKE ABSTRACTOR OF TITLES Office: Opposite McKinley Station HART, SCHAFFNER MARX SUITS KNOX HATS :: CO-OPERATIVE SHOES See Us For Latest in Neckwear, Caps, Shoes and Hats, All the New Ones All the Time W. W. WARNOCK CO, CLOTHIERS-FURNISHERS Edwardsville, Illinois Home of Hart, Schaffner Marx ClothesFOR COMFORT, EASE AND PEACEFUL SLUMBER, BUILD A HOME OF HOTZ’S LUMBER. EVERYTHING TO BUILD ANYTHING HOTZ LUMBER COMPANY JOB PRINTING Our Specialty QUICK AND RIGHT THE DEMOCRAT Bell Phone 35 Opposite Court House, Main St. Edwardsville, Illinois MARKS, WEBER COMPANY Can Supply You With FURNITURE, PIANOS, PHONOGRAPHS, RECORDS AND SHEET MUSIC, SEWING MACHINES AND SUPPLIES ,« ,st Special Attention Given to the Framing of High School DiplomasF. BEHM, Manager Both Phones 205-R Bell 32-R4 Kinloch SINCLAIR GASOLINE COMPANY Edwardsville, Illinois GASOLINE AND COAL OIL SPECIAL TRACTOR OIL MOTOR OILS GREASES SUPERIOR ENTERTAINMENTS WILDEY THEATRE PARAMOUNT FEATURE PHOTOPLAYS FIRST NATIONAL FEATURE PHOTOPLAYS VITAGRAPH FEATURE PHOTOPLAYS REALART FEATURE PHOTOPLAYS METRO FEATURE PHOTOPLAYS Synchronized Musical Programs Vaudeville Acts Direct From The Leading St. Louis Theatres “NOT HOW CHEAP, BUT HOW GOODMAKE OUR STORE YOUR STORE We Have Come For Your Sake as Well as Ours. We Appreciate Your Patronage. PARIS STYLE SHOP EVERYTHING IN LADIES’ READY-TO-WEAR AND MILLINERY Fit Guaranteed :: One Price to All Oh-Gee Theatre Bldg. East Main Street Edwardsville, Illinois Collinsville, 111. WAYNE BROTHERS GOOD GROCERIES Phone 39 Edwardsville, Phone 4 Illinois SANITARY BAKERY THE EDWARDSVILLE QUALITY SHOP EAT SUNSHINE BREAD THE LOAF SUPREME BREAD IS YOUR BEST GOOD EAT MORE OF IT SOLAX FLOUR jt jt THE BLAKE MILLING CO. EDWARDSVILLE, ILLINOIS R. F. TUNNELL, JR. PERRY H. HILES Attorney and Counselor-at-Law Attorney and Counselor Offices in Tunnell Bldg. Office Madison Store Bldg. Edwardsville Illinois Phone 100 I)R. G. E. HASSMAN DR. E. WAHL. JR. Osteopathic Physician 109 2 Hillsboro Ave. Edwardsville, 111. Palace Building Phone 645-W Hours 8-10 a. m.; 1-2:30 p. m. Edwardsville Illinois 8-10 p. m. M. E. Newell Jesse R. Brown GEERS GEERS NEWELL BROWN Lawyers Lawyers .Edwardsville, Illinois Telephones: Bell 492-W Kinloch—Central 401-402 Bank of Edwardsville Bldg. 505-6 Bank of Edwardsville Bldg. Edwardsville, 111. LESLIE G. GEORGE DR. R. S. BARNSBACK Attorney-at-Law Edwardsville, 111. Bell 230 Edwardsville, Kinloch 47 Illinois Phone 44 EXCELSIOR LAUNDRY WARNOCK, WILLIAMSON is the place for all BURROUGHS HIGH SCHOOL BOYS To Trade Attorneys-at-Law GEO. BASSFORI) Edwardsville Illinois See The Best in Cleaning and Tailoring Call Main 202 PAUL C. SCHWARZ NASH BROTHERS For Your Life Tailors and Cleaners Insurance 212 St. Louis St.i). 3m. Hoetoen Official pjotograpfjer for tfjig Class 1921 j» j Spittings italic bp Appointment j j fetubio Berber utlbing Pk»n 203 Jt (Eiitoarimtillr, 3Ui»oj«— SEE — A. MILLER The Conscientious Tinner and Sheet Metal Worker For Your Guttering, Spouting and Furnace Work 107 PURCELL STREET Shop 507-W —Phones— Res. 490-W Guns and munitions may force a decision, but food brings us back to a good natured civilization. This Fair and Square grocery shop is here to help you save. We serve you as people like to be served, with foods you arc certain to enjoy. ED WARDS VILLE CO-OPERATIVE STORE SUE RE BROTHERS FOR QUALITY GROCERIES AND SERVICE 122 Main Street Phone 365 Edwardsville, 111. I Food »s the great PAIR AND SQUARE IMPERIAL BAKERY WALTER P. KRIEGE, Prop. : , 132 N. Main St. Phone 352-W Edwardsville, IllinoisOnly National Bank at Madison County Seat TO TIIE AMBITIOUS YOUNG MAN You are living in an age of opportunity—not doubtful opportunity like the gold fields of California and Alaska offered to an earlier generation, but the kind which holds sure success for all who work intelligently. Your opportunity lies right here at home— within a radius of twenty miles of Edwardsville. Here are rich farm lands and productive coal mines; nearer to the river and extending the breadth of Madison County lies a growing industrial district with a promise for the future unequalled anywhere in the land. The ever-increasing population needed to operate these great industries clamors to be fed and clothed and served. This is the community you live in. No matter what work you may wish to follow, you will find it here. Its rich rewards will go to the young man who, seeing the opportunity, is industrious and thrifty. The first step toward success is to make a connection with a strong and growing bank,—a bank that has foresight and understanding. That is the kind of a bank this is. It appreciates young men. Come in and let us tell you hotv ive may help you. THE EDWARDSVILLE NATIONAL BANK —The Home Bank— On the Corner With the ClockSCHNEIDER POOLE MEN’S FURNISHINGS Groceries, Glassware, Ladies’ Furnishings, McCall Patterns, Dry Goods 209-211 N. Main St Phone 153 E. G.KRIEGE HARDWARE, STOVES AND RANGES POULTRY FEEDS AND SUPPLIES FRESH GARDEN SEEDS IN ANY QUANTITY We Aim to Give Both Quantity and Quality Class Rings Class Pins If We Made It, It’s Right DIEGES CLUST 64 West Randolph Street Chicago, Illinois Makers of the 1921 Class Rings Medals, Shields Athletic Trophies LECLAIRE CO-OPERATIVE STORE H. H. Wohlbrink, Manager Dealers in GROCERIES AND FRESH MEATS AND VEGETABLES A Great Economy for All People Edwardsville Illinois Edwardsville, IllinoisPLUMBING, HEATING AND SEWERING Res. Phone 327 Shop 762-W GEORGE A. GENT 106 E. Vandalia Street Edwardsville, Illinois THE END.Fowler :: Indiana Printed by THE BENTON REVIEW SHOP School and College Printers % 1 «  

Suggestions in the Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) collection:

Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


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