Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL)

 - Class of 1923

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 146 of the 1923 volume:

Yiii.!imiiii!iiiiiiiimtiiKniiiHiiiimiiiii:iiiiiiiiiiia!iiii!iiiiii!iiii!iiiiii!iiiiiiiii i:iiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiii;!iiiimiiiiii!iiiiii ifiii!i.iiiiM'ii ii:iiiiiiiiiiiMnii:!iimii THE TIGER l g 2 :J. 6 VOLUME X Published by the SENIOR CLASS of the EDWARDSVILLE HIGH SCHOOL Edwardsville, Illinois f DEDICATION To Mr. Henry L. Porter, in sincere appreciation of his great interest in our school life and his cheerful labor with us through three years of our high school course, this volume of the “Tiger” is gratefully dedicated by the class of 1923. 45PROLOGUE We take these few lines to introduce you to the Annual of the Class of 1923. Following will be found the result of much thought and effort, edited and engraved somewhat, and at least printed on good paper. Its success depends as much upon its readers as upon its writers, and, faulty as we know it to be. we hope you will read it. ever mindful of the good that it contains. The purpose of this year-book is to recall what has transpired in the epoch-making year of 1922-1923 in and concerning the above edifice. You have no doubt been present at some of these events, and if this book becomes a source of joy and happiness when other cares are heavily burdening you, our mission is fulfilled. The extent of its fulfillment, adequately, will be judged ten— twenty—thirty years from now by the frequency with which you revert to the following pages. 6THE TIGER CHARLES F. FORD Superintendent Knox College, A.B. Wisconsin University, A.M. W. W. KRUMSIEK Principal Central Wesleyan University of Illinois, A.B. VERA BENNER .Mathematics GRACE E. DAVIS Commercial Illinois Women’s College, A.B. Ureka College Illinois State Normal University University of Illinois STHE TIGER NELL DEE Domestic Science McKendree College, B.S. CARLA GEWE English Washington University, A.B. ELINOR FLAGG Mathematics Eastern Illinois Teachers’ College University of Illinois, B.S., M.S. R. C. HUFFORD Athletics Hanover College, B.A. University of London 9RUTH MARTIN English University of Illinois, A.B. BEULAH McCLURE Languages McKendree College, A.A., A.B. ILA OLIVER History Washington University, A.B. HENRY L. PORTER Science University of Illinois, B.S. Artillery, A. E. F. 10LUCILLE SAWYER Science University of Iowa, A.B. ETHEL STAHL English Indiana University, A.B. Columbia University, Ph.D. IRMA STUTZER Commercial Edwardsville High School 11DICK DANKENBRING In consideration of his six years of faithful service rendered to the Edwardsville Public Schools, we dedicate the following lines to DICK DANKENBRING “Dick” came to our school ’most 'leven years ago to stay, An’ say! maybe you think we weren’t glad on that glorious day! An’ we Seniors what are said to have the “big head" Cn’ ’member way down in the “grades” the things what he said. An’ do you know he Wuz always that wisest, most ’telligent man C’d discuss weather ’n pol'tics as good ’s anyone can. But if we weren’t keerful ’n didn’t mind the rule. We’d haft to stay in while Dick swept the room, after school An’ he’d ask us what we’d been so very bad about An’ he’d scold a little ’n say “teacher’d get us if we didn't watch out.” An' too just ’s soon ’s new pupils come to attend our High, lie knows in no time attall, their ancestors, family tree, oh my! We kno v his many friends are made with that cheery smile of hiz ’N a fellow c’n tell him troubles too, even a case of heart—gee whiz! An’ he in turn c’n tell us about his long-ago romance great An’ makes us wonder why lie wouldn’t have made a very good “mate" Then when we give a party, Dick comes to turn on the lights Unlock doors, watch our frolic and see’s as there ain’t no fights. I ’spects if weuns tried to grow up to be as nice a man We couldn't do it to “save our necks"—lie’s the “bestest” in all the land! An’ I reckon when some day, this life on earth is o’er, that a Greater One will judge, that Dick deserves this praise—and MORE. —Gladys M. Shaw ’23. 12President LOUIS P. SHANNON “String-bean” “Lank and leany; Chilly beany” Athletic Association Science Club President Junior Play Class President Football Cheer Leader Vice-President HELEN E. HALL “Babe” “She is a woman, therefore may be woed; she is a woman, therefore may be won” Athletic Association Class Vice President Glee Club Dramatic Club Secretary-T reasurer DOROTHY SCHWARZ “Dot” “Sche wolde weepe if that sche sawe a mous” Athletic Association Science Club Class Secretary-Treasurer Junior Play Dramatic Club Class Colors—Lavender and White. Class Motto—“Carpe Diem.” 14WORDEN ANDERSON “Colonel" “In thy face I see the map of honour, truth and loyalty.'' Athletic Association. LENORE BARRACLOUGH “Lenny" “There is little of the meiancholy element in her." Athletic Association. Science Club. Dramatic Club. ELMER BOEKER “P-fat” “I am resolved to grow fat." Athletic Association. Science Club. ELEANOR BRASE “Breezy" “My own thoughts are my companions." Athletic Association. Dramatic Club. Glee Club. MABEL BOLLMAN “Maybelle” “Hang sorrow! Care will kill a cat." Athletic Association. Junior Play. Glee Club Pres. Dramatic Club. 15THE TIGER LELA CHRISTY “Dick” “A busy little maiden.” Athletic Association. Science Club. Junior Play. Dramatic Club. MILTON CLARK '■‘George Washington” “Don’t look at me girls, I’m bashful.” Athletic Association. Football. Science Club. GLADYS DAECH “Glad” "Let me be that I am and seek not to alter me.” Athletic Association. Dramatic Club. IRMA DIETZ “Fat” “I like you silence, it the more shows off your wonder.” Athletic Association. Science Club. Dramatic Club. CHARLES EHRLE “Chid” “But men are men, the best sometimes forget.” 16 Athletic Association. Science Club. Tiger Staff.DELLA EPPING “Spats’y” “For a light heart lives long.” Athletic Association. Science Club. Dramatic Club. JULIA ERSPAMER “Ju e” “Of a noble modest nature.” Athletic Association. Science Club. Dramatic Club. FRANCES FOLTZ “Preacher” “A man of good repute, carriage, bearing, and estimation.” Athletic Association. Football. Basketball. CORDELIA GARDE “Delia” “High sparks of honour in thee have I seen.” Athletic Association. Dramatic Club. DUSTIN GRIFFIN “Dust” “Who steals my purse steals trash.” Athletic Association. Science Club. 17THE TIGER EDNA HEINRICH “Heiny” “And all her failings lean to virtue’s side.” Athletic Association. Dramatic Club. GERTRUDE HELLRUNG “Gert” “I will be the pattern of patience; I will say nothing.” Athletic Association. Dramatic Club. ROSE HENRY "Heinie” "To know her is to love her.” Athletic Association. Science Club. Glee Club. Dramatic Club. Tiger Staff. ORVILLE ISSACS "FaC “He could play basketball, ye Gods, how he could play basketbali.” Athletic Association. Science Club. Football Basketball. MARY JOHNSON “Spud” “Dark hair, shining eyes, Merry humor, she’s a prize.” Athletic Association. Science Club. Dramatic Club. 18HAROLD M. KAY “K" “I never thrust my nose into other men’s porrige.” Athletic Association. Science Club. Junior Play. Tiger Editor. EARL McNEILLY “Mac” “It is better of a young man to blush than to turn pale.” Athletic Association. Science Club. Class Treasurer, 22. Tiger Staff. JENNIE MILLER “Scotty” “She came adored hither like sweet May.” Athletic Association. Science Club. Dramatic Club. OLIVER ORTGIER “Ollie” “I swear he is truehearted; None better in the kingdom.” Athletic Association. Science Club. Dramatic Club. MARY PERINI “Mary” “A sweet attractive kind of grace.” Athletic Association. Science Club. Dramatic Club. 19RALPH SCHNEIDER "Shrimp” "Life is too short to waste.” Athletic Association. Science Club. Tiger Staff. WILLIS SCHROEDER "Percy” "I am not in the role of common men.” Athletic Association. Science Club. HARVEY F. SCHWARZ "Hod” "Men of but few words are the best men.” Athletic Association. Science Club. Tiger Staff. VERLEE SCHWARZ "Jerry” "I can speak French in three different languages.” Athletic Association. Science Club. Junior Play. Dramatic Club. ALMA SHAFER "Dump” "I am not of that feather to shake off my friend when he most need me.” Athletic Association. Science Club. Dramatic Club. 20GLADYS SHAW “Mary" “She is young, and of a noble, modest nature." Athletic Association. Science Club. Junior Play. Tiger Staff. Orchestra. Glee Club. Dramatic Club. SARAH SHEW “Sally" “A sweet disposition has she." Athletic Association. Dramatic Club. BLANCHE SISK “Sis" “Her ways are ways of quietness." Athletic Association. Dramatic Club. Science Club. MARY SKALANDZUNOS “Skally" “She was a scholar and a right good one." Athletic Association. Dramatic Club. Science Club. 21MILDRED STEGMEIER “Mil” “But there is more in me than thou understand .” Athletic Association. Dramatic Club. Science Club. HILDA STIEREN “Hoolie” “She has humor but knowcth it not.” Athletic Association. Glee Club. Dramatic Club. Science Club. ABNER STOLTE “Abigale” “Two can live as cheaply as one.” Athletic Association. Football. VERNA TAAKE “Bunny” “I dote on his very absence.” Athletic Association. Glee Club. Dramatic Club.THE TIGER TO OTTO UNGER “Squat” “I hear a hollow sound; who rapped my skull?” Athletic Association. Science Club. MILDRED WERRE “Mil” “Certainly a woman’s thoughts run before her actions.” Athletic Association. Junior Play. Glee Club. Dramatic Club. LUCILLE WIDICUS “Luke” “Life is as tedious as a twice told tale.” Athletic Association. Science Club. Dramatic Club. EVELYN YOUNG “Eva” “A rare gem of purest ray.” Athletic Association. Dramatic Club. 23HISTORY OF “CLASS OF . ’23” We. the Senior Class of the Edwardsville High School, being about to leave this venerable edifice, have the desire to communicate some of our remarkable acheivenients to our predecessors, the Juniors, Sophomores, and freshmen, and also to any other persons who may be interested. Hence this account. W e entered this High School in September, as have most classes, but unlike all our predecessors, we came, not “in fear and trembling," but heads up and victory in our hearts. By this, one may readily see that we showed unmistakable signs of superiority from the beginning. Even the town newspaper remarked this phenomenon in a glowing article. During our first year we kept up the high standard which we had set for ourselves and even compelled the faculty to take notice of our efforts. The second year began without any remarkable events. As Sophomores, we now enjoyed the prestige which we had so ably merited in our first year, and we did all in our power to help the poor Freshmen along and to make them feel more at home. Our “Junior" year opened and the class showed itself to be the most progressive ever known in Edwardsville High. The “Junior” play, called “Mary’s Millions” was given at a theatre, a thing never dreamed of before. The “Junior-Senior Banquet,” paid for with the proceeds from the plav, was one of the best ever given, and even in the graduating exercises of the “Class of -2." we shone, for they could scarcely have graduated without our willing and eager aid. Having seen three classes depart from the “Alma Mater” always leaving a few of their members behind, we determined that this should not be the case with us and began our fourth year with unsurpassed zeal. The whole year was one of undiminished activity. We gave a party in the gym for the “Juniors" and later on came our class play, which was a great success. Immediately after the “Class Day” program we entertained the faculty as a parting remembrance. And now that we. in our turn are leaving the scenes of four years of happiness and achievement, we hope that wherever we go, we shall find as much that is really worth while as we have in these four years in E. H. S. In conclusion, we wish to say that although we hate to think of leaving the school forever, we are glad to leave the heritage of the “Senior Class” to the present “Juniors.” for we know that it is a heritage well worth while and we hope that they will appreciate it to the uttermost. So ends our “History” and may each succeeding class feel as loyal and grateful to this school of ours, as we do, the “Class of ’23.” 24 —Dorothy Schwarz ’23.THE FUTURIST DAILY NEWS WORLD’S GREATEST NEWSPAPER Vol. 1 November 17, 1935 Editor—E. M. F. McNeilly 3c in Edwardsville •ic elsewhere REPUBLICAN CANDIDATE FOR SENATOR GOVERNOR CHARLES F. EHRLE GOV. C. F. EHRLE Gov. Charles Ehrle. who has so faithfully served his state for the last four years, has announced his name as a candidate for senator. Both Mr. and Mrs. Ehrle are well known here. Mrs. Ehrle being formerly Miss Rose Henry. They were graduated from E. H. S. in the class of 1923. Mr. Ehrle made many friends in and near Edwardsville who wish him all the success possible, and he may he assured that the support of our city will he his. Just a word of praise for Gov. Ehrle, better known as “Chid" to his former classmates and friends.' Chid was an all around good fellow, always ready to give or take a joke, and a great favorite with his classmates. Again expressing the thoughts of the people we say “Hurrah for Senator Ehrle.” Milton Clarke, an E. H. S. graduate. is now located in Indianapolis as a Chemist. He majored in Chemistry at Indiana University. WEATHER FORECAST Six days before yesterday, cloudbursts and probably hail storms. Sunrise, 3 A. M. Sunset. 12 P. M. MAN MADE RICH Peter Station, 111.—A “get rich quick plan” was exhibited here when a large meteor fell on a farm south of town belonging to Oliver Ortgier. The meteor illuminated the entire neighborhood when falling and people were almost frightened out of their wits. Mr. Ortgier’s wife, formerly Miss Alma Shafer, is suffering from a nervous breakdown as the result of the shock. Later Mr. Ortgier and thinking it probably of some value. took it to the notest scientist. Mr. Worden Anderson, who, upon investigation, found it to be a priceless treasure of radium. One of the main features on the Odeon’s program for this week is a series of vocal solos by M. Mildred Werre, Galli Curd's Rival, and the world’s most noted singer. She will be accompanied by the world-famed pianist Miss Gladys Shaw.—St. Louis Globe Democrat. VISITORS HERE Mr. and Mrs. Abner Stolte arrived in Edwardsville yesterday from New York City to spend several days with the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. }. H. Taake. 25THE FUTURIST NOTED LADIES WILL ARRIVE HOME SOON Della Epping, Julia Erspamer. Hilda Stieren, Mary Perini. and Gladys Daech composed the jolly bunch who have been sight-seeing abroad for the past several months. They are expected to arrive in the States soon on the U. S. S. Florida. ON WAY TO EUROPE The St. Louis Scoccer team after winning the U. S. title are leaving for England to play the European champions. Orville Isaacs, a graduate of E. H. S.. js a star center forward. Manager Ralph Schneider reports that the team is in splendid condition. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY LOST—A diamond necklace just after my engagement at the American Theatre last Tuesday night. Liberal reward.—Lenore Barraclough. FAMOUS ATHLETE GAINS FAME IN EUROPE Mr. L. P. S. Shannon, former graduate of E. H. S. recently arrived in the states from Europe. He competed against Europe’s best runners, he succeeded in lowering the world’s record for the 100 yard dash to six and three-fifths seconds. This is a record which will probably stand for many years. The whole country is greatly indebted to Coach Hufford for developing such a “wonder” as Mr. Shannon. While there he visited with Rev. Foltz. NOTICE The Futurist wishes to inform its readers that in an attempt to better our paper, we have secured the services of the world’s “radio wonder.” Prof. H. S. Schwarz. He will write a series of articles on “The Wonders of Radio.” SPECIAL Order a Sunday paper. See our Sunday Issue. An exciting serial— “THE HAIRY APE by Mrs. Curdie Miller Of special interest to our readers, as we all remember the author by the name of Miss Dorothy Schwarz. Glen Carbon, 111.—Willis Schroe-der. who resides at 5024-A, North Carbide Boulevard, has just received his patent on a new automatic sausage stuffer, which will revolutionize the sausage making industry. AT YOUR SERVICE Am now ready to receive patients at my new office. Dr. Harold H. M. Kay, 9764 Broadway. Hamel, 111. Motto—Killercure. Los Angeles. Cal.—Dustin Griffin has just completed his latest picture “Daredevil Dust.” This is said to be one of his best pictures. He displays great skill as a horseman and performs many thrilling feats. Miss Maybelle Bollman co-stars with him in this picture. 26 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President .................................... Fred ice President.. Robert Secretary-Treasurer ......................... Klmer Berner Wayne PfeifferIIP THE TIGER JUNIOR CLASS ROLL TO First Row (left to right) Fred Berner Harold Dude Edward Kane Oliver Wahl Justin Brady Charles Lee Earl Stutzer Edward BaHweg Robert Wayne Clyde Fruit Second Row Wilbur Doeblin Babetta Rohner Josephine Kreuzer Hilda Dierkes Verna Eberhardt Beatrice Moore Eunice Ludwig Dorothy Wilson Gladys Spitze Donnell Hofmeier Third Row Kermit Miller Wilbur Stolte Ralph Kearney Joseph Kochanske Virginia Gehrig Irina Foster John DeCota Harris Blixen Clifford Ahurthnot Ralph Groves Fourth Row Siva Worden Eleanor Geers Bonnidell Duban Virginia Harris Mary Burns Mary Stokes Marion Miller Martha Schwartz Edna Levora Fern Stutzer Gladys Wentz Alma Barnett Anna Becker Mildred Fruit Mabel Cunningham Helen Dunlap Fifth Row Elmer Pfeiffer Willard Flagg Ferguson Geers Lester Wood Donald Buckley Charles Heuter Martha Selzer Mary Bell Dorothy Buckley Ferna Wedel lone Berry Margaret Loewer Alma Wagner Alma Paust Beatrice Love Wilma Schwartz George Rinkel Earl Hanser Robert Naumann Sixth Row Theresa Schroeder Zora Blase Marie Wahl Mildred Wolf Jessie Little Cleo Kinder Elizabeth Mayer fennie Raffaelle Mamie Cosna William Henshaw Calvin May Not on Picture 29 Carl Phillips Milton VossTHE TIGER JUNIOR GLIMPSES Black draperies shook by an unseen hand smoking censors—red lights gleaming dully in an incense-laden room—a crystal ball—shining mysteriously—an Oriental priestess—a few passes of slim white hands—and— I see a man—he is handsome—it is in a ball room—I see fair ladies and gallant gentlemen swirling—the handsome gentleman is Prof. Charles Hue-ter. He is counting while his assistant. Siva Worden, teaches Justin Brady to dance. Now I see a theatre—it is all ablaze with lights—yes there is an electric sign bearing this message—Robert Wayne and Martha Schwartz in “Romeo and Juliet.” A path is visible now—there is soft moonlight and sighing breezes—here is romance—and a couple are seated on a bench. I catch the name “Donnell dear.” The girl’s name is hidden. Then—traffic—machines shrieking warnings pedestrians rushing to and fro. Noise—bustle—a wave of a gauntleted hand—and the confusion ceases. Traffic coppess Mary Stokes has arrived at her post! Soft music—perfume—laden air—silvery waters lapping the shores—a great mellow moon—and two newlyweds. The moon goes under a cloud and —! May and Dunlap are the names. Shouting of bal—loons—excited small boys—balloon venders— dirty white canvass tents—an exhibition and a giant and a midget. The bally-ho speaks—“Ladies and Gentlemen behold the biggest man in the world. Signor Clyde Fruitti, and the smallest midget. Mile. Edna Levora.” The bally-ho answers to the name of Oliver Wahl. Greenwich Village—gay parties—laughing crowds—bobbed hair— rouge—studios and tea-rooms. One sign reads: Ye Pink Lizard, Proprie- tors, V. Harris, M. E. Bell and Dot Buckley. A school room—two very dignified teachers are grading papers—only the rustle of turning papers is heard. I see the names B. Duban and M. Miller. They teach ancient history and biology for they are speaking of mummies and crawfish— Shouts—yells—banners waving—it is a basket ball game—the crowd is wild for the score is tied. The coaches are watching—anxious—hoping. The names Earl Stutzer and Em Pfeiffer appear to me. I hear music—it grows louder—ah—a brilliant finale—showers of roses —applause—and then—the art iste is bowing—it is Mile. Raffaelle, the distinguished pianiste. In the crowd I see Mr. and Mrs. Ferguson Geers. Mrs. Geers was formerly Mildred Fruit. Manniquins on parade—the rustle of silk—odor of perfume—the flash of gems— Messrs. Voss and Naumann are holding an exclusive showing for the “400.“ Thelma Schwartz is the most beautiful mannequin. I see paint brushes—a pallette—a painter’s smock—an easel—it is a studio. The occupants enter. Oh, the names are B. Moore and Fern Stutzer. A red light revealing the sign “Exit." It is misty but I see a door—yes. it is a stage door. The two patiently waiting gentlemen are Messrs. Wilbur Doeblin and Harold Dude. O, yes, they have flowers. Crash—a dish broken to bits—an entreaty—another crash—. The Blixens are engager! in friendly combat. Mrs. Blixen was formerly A1 Geers. Then—silence except for the soft patter of sandal-shod feet on the marble floor— the black draperies part—the patter dies away—. And now the red lights flicked and die—the incense fills the air—then silence—then darkness—. —Fred Berner. ’24. 30SOPHAnderson, Carl Anderson, Virginia Baird, Lester Barnett, Alma Berner, James Brendle, Harold Buchta, Chester Burns, Mary Burwell, Birdie Marie Burroughs, Virginia Caldwell. Meritt Cline, John Cunningham. Dorothy Daech, Leroy Deitz. Alma Dippold, lone Dippold, Millicent Dorr, Vera Dude, Gilbert Feld worth, Helen Fiegenbaum, Elmer Funke, Leona Gable, Edward Geers, Ferguson Gerfen, Carl Giese, Wilmer Grebel, Marcella THE SOPHOMORES Hallam, Robert Heberer, Paul Hellrung, Barthol Hellrung, Hazel Hess, Rosalia Hurlbrink, Margaret Kenner, Helen Kriege, Harold Ladd, Theodore Langreder, Margaret Longwish, Rose Lyman, Francis Meyer, Emilie Miller, Bonnidell Miller, Dorothy My sell, Paul Nash, Loraine Olive. William Overbeck. Murray Paust, Alma Roberts, Gerald Schmollinger, Bernice Schoettle, Elmer Schwartz, Thelma Shatter, Hazel Sheppard, Robert Shupack, Martin Smith, Evelyn Spitze Gladys Stieren, Esther Stolze, Irma Tuxhorn, Albert Volk, Martha Volma, William Voyles, Leslie Watson, Ruth Weidner, Leola Zika, Florence Zrust, EmilySOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY In the fall of 1921, a jolly hunch of freshmen, sixty-six in number, entered the dear old Edwardsville High School. Jolly does not describe us; rollicking and boisterous fits us better. Have you ever been a freshmen in High School? If you have you will know of the things that are said and done to freshies. If not I will tell you one of the first things that arc said about them. “Oh, they’re only freshies. What more could you expect? They’ll learn sometime.” Yes, we were freshies and we admitted it smilingly for everyone who becomes a senior must have been, at some time in his career, a freshmen. We entered in all the high school activities last year and it was the freshmen who brought up the membership in the clubs and societies of the school. The orchestra surpassed all the clubs and societies with its large number of freshmen members. One of the greatest achievements of our class last year was the basket ball team. The freshman took a part in athletics all through the year and were rewarded for it by being winners in the Scrub Tournament. We beat the seniors in the first game by thirty-five points, the score being thirty-nine to four. We then played the sophomores, the winners of the junior-sophomore game, and beat them by ten points, the score being twenty-two to twelve. September, 1922, found the pupils returning to school. Among them were the freshies of the year before. Hut we were sophomores now, that is the majority of us, some of course, as is the case with large classes did not receive enough credits in their freshman year and others did not return to school at all. We felt much better and more comfortable this year than we did last year, for we were no longer victims in a freshman class to be jeered and laughed at by the higher classes; instead a new class had entered the high school and its members were now forced to endure the same ordeals that had befallen us. And it is with strong determination to add honors to our class and school that we climb the ladder of knowledge. We are as lively as ever and expect to play a prominent role in the benefits and joys of high school life. 33THE FRESHMEN’ Ahrens, Mildred Ashby, Edna Aubrecht, Dolores Aubrecht, Ladimir Ax, Clarence Barnett, Esther Bartels. Edward Bayer. Violet Becker. Hilbert Beckman, Ella Bernasek, Frances Bernreuter, Helen Bertalan, Natalie Blackmore, Joe Blake, Adelaide Blixen, Elma Bohm, Francis Bollman, Hazel Bower, Harvey Brase, Renetta Brockmeier, Harold Buch, Robert Buehta, Ralph Buckley, Milton Buddhu, Alymr Burger. Jessie Canis, Nathan Cary. Francis Cline, Marguerite Cowen, Dolores Critchley, Ellen Dalhaus, Evelyn Dettiner, Tillie Dippold, Carl Dietzel, Estella Dohle. Cecelia Douglas, Virgil Dressel, Hathaway Drexelius, Cecelia Drexelius, Elizabeth Duckies, Dorothy Dustman, Hubert Ebery, Julia Eilers, Edna Feldworth, Francis Flagg, James Flynn, Teresa Fruit. Maurice Gable, Elizabeth Gerfen, Dorothy Gilmour, Isabelle Glass, Lawrence Harris, Warren Haynes, Hazel Henirich Virginia Hellinger, Helen Heuer, Du la Heuer, Verna Hirsch, Philip Hosto, Leona Hubbard, Bernadine Jones, Harry Kesl, Adella Kinnikin, Dorothy Klein, Luella Klenke, Clara Krejci, Ella Kremmel, Erwin Kriege, Earl Kniser Carrie Kutkusky, Stella Ladd, Joseph Latowsky, Nadean Levora, Irma Loewer, Margaret Long, Eileen Love, Mary Lycliotcki, Martha McCune, Helen McLean. Edward Macha, George Mack, Bella Mammen, Virginia Mansfield, John Marti, Dorothy Mateyka, Leonard Metcalfe, Dorothy Miller, Roy Mindrup. Coleta Motz, Maynard Ochs, Leo Pieper, Paul Pierson, Virginia Piper, Virginia Piper, Alice Pizzini, Frank Richardson, Churchill Rinkel, Clarence Roberts, Lametta Rogers, Verna Reilly. Winifred Rohner, Elmer Romatuske, Adam Rutherford, Thomas Senn, Nelson Schwarz, Harry Seaton, Lester Sebastian, Mary Sedekum, Velda Sehnert. George Selzer, Adelaide Sisk. Frances Skubik. Victoria Smith, Irene Snider, Frank Snider, Frances Soehlke, Esther Spindler. Agnes Stokes. Joseph Stone. Irma Suhre, Edwin Tunnel], Virginia Vorwald, Howard Voss, Nelson Walter, William Weber, Rose Whitccmbe, Irene Whiteside, Mary Wiedey, Richard Wilkison, Adell Woods. Orie Young, A,rthur Baird, Robert Bothman, Clement Bothman, Clyde Boyd. Everette Clark, Edgar Dunstedster, Ruth Ebev, Marian Erspamer, Charles Fagan, Jerritt Fieganbaum. Bruce Flavin, Thomas Fleming, Richard Geriche, Richard Johnson, Joseph Jones, Mary Mansfield, Alice Pancher, Edward Probst, Irene Pinkas, Edward Rohrkaste, Louise Ryder, Eulala Streif. Clarence Wotier. Marian 37THE TIGER FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY We, the illustrious class of ’26 entered E. H. S. on that memorable day, September 5. 1922. We entered the assembly timidly wondering it the awful tales about the way they treated the freshmen were true. After entering each of us found to our delight that there were dozens of other freshmen just as timid as we were. In fact there were so very many of us that we received the distinction of being the largest class to enter E. H. S. After entering and going the first day or two, we got down to work and were initiated into the mysteries of Latin and Algebra. (In fact, one freshmen girl imbibed so much Algebra that she dreamed that the score of a basket ball game was 8 to 8 in our favor. All our illusions regarding teachers were shattered. We expected to find demons in a human form, but instead we found that they were only humans whose business it was (at times) to make life hard for us. Most of the time we actually had fun. We learned all the songs and yells and imbibed true High School spirit. When Christmas came, teachers and pupils breathed a sigh of relief and hurried home to see if they would be forgotten by Santa Claus. But of course that old gentleman forgot no one and all returned happy, each feeling that even in that short vacation that he had forgotten all that he had ever learned. There “came a day” (as the movie subtitles say) when we had exams. The brighter ones had no fear because they didn’t have to take them anyway. The duller ones entered classrooms with a “grin and bear it” smile on their faces. Some came out with the smile while some—oh, why do over ancient history ? We were glad to see the new semester. We were also glad to see the preps, because they reminded us that there were others younger than ourselves. Keep your eye on ’26! They’ll surprise the whole world some day! —Mary Sebastion ’26. For Worry Take a Walk The next time worry claims you, Straighten up and take a walk; It’s useless to keep brooding, And above all—do not talk. When once you’re in the open, Fill your lungs brimful of air, Enjoy each breath and motion. Taken thus, with time to spare, Exercise will harmonize All your thoughts, then you’ll agree That worry is expensive, And that happiness is free. However great your trouble, Do not give up in despair, There’s something which will help you— Take a walk in God’s fresh air. —Willis Schroeder, '23. 38To The Juniors We’re a class of highest honors One that none can ever excell. At working we’ve a record At learning we never quell, We know just what to do and say Whate’er the place may be. We know when it’s fitting to be gay And when to be sad, you see We’ve heard the old, old adage “It’s a smile makes the world go roun’ ” Well we’ve tried the cheerful visage And we've also tried a frown, Our laudable ways and expressions Are the talk of the whole school. Our spirits know no depressions While we mind the golden rule, The old world may spin on its axis Round and round as before, But never shall there be a class Like that of ’24. —Mabel Cunningham ’24. 40ORIGINALITY PLUS i Jimmy Morrison was a very normal looking and rather noisy Junior. Both “normal" and “noisy” are characteristic of Juniors. Freshmen are afraid to talk. Sophomores talk, hut not noisly (?) and Seniors, being quite over-come with the dignity of their positions, refrain from anything that mere mortals usually indulge in. This warm October afternoon found Jimmy pressing his trousers! Trousers are always getting out of crease, thought Jimmy, and well, baggy trousers aren’t looked upon favorably by the faculty in whose good grace one must always keep, especially if in everlasting danger of “flunking" and they are certainly not looked upon favorably by the opposite sex. Jimmy pressed his trousers for both reasons but chiefly because of the latter reason and to be more exact—because of one particular “reason” out of the entire group of “reasons.” Jimmy finished one pair and then making sure that no one could come in unexpectly, he drew forth from under his bed. a rather bulky package which he slowly proceeded to open. “Oh! how exquisite” some frivolous flapper might have exclaimed. But not so Jimmy, lie eyed the contents of the package with evident disgust and then held to view a pair of Valentino Trousers. They were of blue velvet trimmed with bright red satin, inserted in the leg; cunning little black tossels, and such a darling blue sasb, all trimmed with fringe and everythin’. Quite enough to delight the heart of any male flapper but— Ordinarily Jimmy was far too sensible to wear such an outfit but girls— especially if one likes a girl—(and Jimmy certainly liked Shirley Crawford) —are apt to turn the heads of the most sensible young men to attempt many otherwise stupid things—just to please her “dontcha know —and that is just what Shirley Crawford had done. She had driven Jimmy to the extremity of wearing Valentino Trousers! “Gosh and to think I’m gonna wear them things tonight” said Jimmy to himself. “I’ll look like a fool but—hang it! I’d make myself look like a prune if Shirley would only speak again." For Shirley Crawford had refused to speak to Jimmy simply because she liked “original” clothes, “original” friends! If Jimmy wanted her, he had to be different, unique, individual—so she said and so Jimmy, to be original had decided to dress as Rodolph Valentino and try to win the prize as the “most original” at the Hallowe’en Party that night! 4123 THE TIGER TO ii Bob Reynolds was another Junior—quite normal and noisy—Jimmy’s room-mate and general nuisance. He was one of those extremely likeable fellows who would do anything for you—but generally forgot to do it! Not that he wanted to forget—far be it from him—but generally did forget, so— what could one do about it? Bob was like Jimmy—in one way. He thought Shirley Crawford was a very nice girl! Now why do you suppose they couldn’t get along when they agreed so (?) nicely? Search me but they didn’t, especially on this day for the “most original” Miss Crawford was to be escorted to the part)- by Bob! And Bob didn’t have a costume! But why worry? Jimmy would have one and Jimmy wouldn’t want to go so very bad, since Shirley didn’t speak, and he wouldn’t rage along after he discovered the theft and—Jimmy was a “good" fellow; he'd forgive him all right and— Bob had plenty of excuses to ease his conscience. Most Juniors have, especially when they haven’t appeared at school on a certain day. when they were certainly not sick and when—Oh! Bob was a very normal Junior in this respect! So promptly at half past six Bob slipped out of the room with a large bundle awkwarly concealed under his coat and all the way down the hall he kept saying to himself: “O gosh, Jimmy won’t care so awfully much and he won’t—” III Jimmy came home at a quarter of seven, after having eaten a rather hurried supper and after tossing coat and hat in a chair, was already to become “original.” At last he would prove to Shirley that he was “original that he could do things that he was—Jimmy could have raved on for hours but time was flying and so, with a light heart, he hastened to don the “original” costume. But—Jimmy scrambled under the bed, scrambled out again; switched on the light; muttered excitedly about “things bein’ awful queer!” —scrambled under the bed—out again—became more excited—and finally sat flat in the middle of the floor his hair hanging in his eyes; his head lying in his palms in a most dejected manner. His Valentino Trousers were gone and with them went all hope of being original—Bob—O! if he could only lay his itching hands on Bob! and Shirley—he groaned when the thought came of Shirley (how cruel are the pangs of youthful love). Finally, he rose and having seated himself in an arm chair, he tried to think of some original costume—O drat original costumes—any costume would do just to go to the party and meet Bob. But no matter where he looked he saw trousers—Valentino Trousers, leg trousers—little trousers, Bob’s old trousers, his own trousers—all the trousers there ever were! 42However, the name o’ Morrison is Irish so it is, and when an Irishman gets “mad” (not angry) he always finds a way. So at a quarter of eight Jimmy Morrison arrived at the party in one of the queerest costumes ever worn by a student—and some students are apt to wear some rather queer costumes ! IV When Boh saw Jimmy, all his excuses about “Jimmy forgiving him on the morrow” and so forth, went sailing straight out of his head and instead, he vaguely wondered whether Jimmy would kill him outright or torture him to death. Then he noticed the costume. Where on earth did he get the idea ? “Gosh” exclaimed the victim-to-be, forgetting for a moment his fast approaching doom—“gosh, that sure is original!” And vice-versa, when Jimmy saw Bob, he glared with all the fury an irate Irishman is capable of— yes, he glared until he gave the crowd the once-over then he—laughed! Why? Because the party was so original. There, in a corner, stood a very tame looking sheik, wrapped in sheets,—borrowed, perhaps, from roommates—and looking extremely uncomfortable. Also, in a small group stood three—just three—very original imitations of Rodolph alentino. Indeed, thought Jimmy very sarcastically, the party was a mixture of Movie Fans, and E. M. Hull admires! Jimmy’s costume, on the contrary was not to be duplicated and on account of its originality, created a sensation, Little Miss Wendle, of the faculty, said that she really thought Jimmy’s costume represented the five races of man—for didn’t he have on a— But Jimmy now knew what he represented. That hadn’t occurred to him before. Suppose someone had asked! Ye Gods! When the decisions of the judges were announced Jimmy’s costume was awarded the prize for being the most original. Immediately after answering the judges’ questions concerning his blackened face. Chinese jacket, Indian moccasins, ordinary trousers and murderous looking Malaysian hunting knife, which an uncle who traveled extensively had given him, and after telling the judges very solemnly that “he had spent many days preparing his costume” and that he really intended to represent the five races of man since he was of a very studious (?) turn of mind,” Jimmy feeling very haughty and dignified, and unjustly scorned set out to humilate. as he thought, beyond measure the most “original” Miss Crawford. But “the best laid plans o’ mice and men, gang aft' a’ gley,” and so Jimmy’s did—because—well—because Shirley had eyes! Eyes may be mischievous, sad, angry, wicked and so on but when eyes are soulful (for so Jimmy said Shirley’s were) they may work wonders where other eyes wouldn’t have a chance. And so it came to pass that when Jimmy saw Shirley’s “soulful” eyes. 43THE TIGER all his thoughts of scorn, humiliation, domination and so on, vanished into the air and he stood before Shirley, rather abashed and said—nothing, and Shirley—she said precisely the same thing! But finally, after mustering up enough courage. Shirley said—“Jimmy— you know—well—I think—why—you’re costume is—well—O, Jimmy, you’re just originality plus, that’s all!” And Jimmy, like all good Irishmen, grinned—and said fervantly under his breath, “God bless Bob Reynolds!” —Fred Berner. ’24. THOUGHTS DURING AN ASSEMBLY PERIOD Nothing to read and I don’t want to work. Might as well do the usual thing—nothing. 1 hat girl in the Senior Section is very industrious with her vanity case. I wish a dog would walk in the assembly just to break the monotony. It would be pretty hard on the dog. though somebody in the back of the room is humming Mr. Gallagher. I’m always so hungry after eleven o’clock that I can’t hum anything excepting “Home Sweet Home,” and the mess call. 1 hey oughtn t to let Fords come within a mile of the school because they disturb the peaceful harmony of the home of knowledge chasers. 1 wish that girl would put her vanity case away. She makes me nervous. I wonder v hv some people have red hair. 1 oo much exposure to the sunlight, I suppose. That Freshman has two books open on his desk. One is a history, the other is written by Zane Grey. I bet he is reading the history. Juicy Fruit is a pretty good preventive of lockjaw. Some girls seem to think so anyway. I hat Senior is going to take up painting when he gets big. I know because he’s been studying the wonderful green color on the walls of the Assembly the whole period. 1 wish they would open a cafeteria in this school. It would save a good many lives. 1 believe. 1 1 go to sleep but 1 m afraid the mighty hand of a teacher would disturb my slumber or that some I reshman would hit me on the ear with a chewing gum wrapper. 1 hat lob in the front seat must have stolen my industrial ability, lies read his irgil eight times and is now trying to memorize the vocabulary. That Senior in the red sweater needs an alarm clock. He’ll make a good example for the 1 reshman. Well the bells going to ring for that Virgil shark has quit working. 44 —Charles Heuter ’24.f®p THE TIGER TO “SOAPSUDS, SACRIFICE AND SUCCESS” If you. my readers, have never come into contact with the aroma of soapsuds on a Monday morning, or ever made a sacrifice, whether great or small. I fear you will never make a success of your life. Every morning was washday at the Emerson’s humble dwelling, for “widow Emerson” washed for a living. In other words she “took in" washings. Her husband died, leaving her helpless and penniless with a family of live. As the children grew older it seemed harder than ever to finance them. Ru she was determined to give them all a good education no matter what the cost would be to her. It hurt her pride very much to have to wash for a living but she was ever ready to sacrifice for others—and here you will find the first sacrificing character in this story. Bruce, the eldest, a lad of 18, should be. as any lad of 18. a help to his hardworking mother but—instead, he is very head strong and indolent, and makes it a point to get what he wishes no matter what the cost may be to his poor over-worked mother. In Donald. Mrs. Emerson’s son of 16. she found one on whom to lean. He possessed all of the characteristics which were lacking in Bruce. Early in the morning before sunrise, he was up helping his mother. Many a morning he helped her over the steaming soapsuds, while Bruce lay in bed until school time. They both attended Brookdale High School, and as it happened, were both in the same class—Juniors. Owing to Bruce’s shiftless habits he was two years behind in his work. He boasted to his many boy friends that it was rather convenient for him. And indeed it was! His conversation with his younger brother was similar every evening. “Say Don, have you your Latin for tomorrow?” I can’t make “heads or tails" out of it." Never mind trying to explain it. just slip me your written transcription of it—that's a good fellow.” And so the sacrificing “Don" would help him along time after time, and only with his help was Bruce able to carry his work. At school Bruce, with his happy-go-lucky manner, and good looks easily won for him the honor of being the most popular student. The girls admired his good looks and the boys admired him for his athletic skill, hor he was by far the best Basket Ball player that Brookdale could boast and the Basket Ball season was in full swing. But what of Donald? He was so quiet and reserved that he was slower to make friends. But those that he did make found in him the true qualities of friendship. Because he did not enter into athletics with the spirit that his older brother manifested, he was called a “sissy." In reality he hurried home 45after school hours to help remove part of the remaining clay’s work from his mother’s shoulders, and he did not feel it would he fair to her to stay at school and practice to make the team. However, because lie was so energetic and he did so want to make the team, he rigged up some barrel hoops in the hack yard and here with neighbor hoys, he practiced whenever he could spare the time. Bruce laughed at his foolish ideas and would not lower his dignity by playing on such a court. But Donald had appreciative audiences in the smaller children of the neighborhood. especially Mary Louise. Mary Louise was the girl next door. Her “laughing eyes and curly hair” had stirred up emotions within Donald ever since she had moved there. She, it was, who praised his playing and each time it left him more determined to succeed. All of Brookdale High School was astir! The Basket Ball tournament was going “full blast.” Brookdale had won every game so far. Bruce, the star player was at his best, and had it not been for him. the scores would not have stood as they did. It was the evening of the last game. The championship lay between Brookdale and Pennington. The teams were so evenly matched that at the end of the first half, the score stood 10-10. The teams returned from the floor and both were urged on by their respective coaches. The third quarter was about up when—Brookdale had to call “time.” The rooters were not alarmed at that because the teams were both fighting so hard that some of the players had dropped from sheer exhaustion. Only a second and they were ready to enter into the fight again, all but one—Bruce could not walk back to his place. He had broken his ankle! He was carried off the floor after trying in vain to walk about. Cry after cry arose from the crowd, for who could possibly take his place? To the Brookdale rooters, the game was lost to them. A few seconds elapsed. The referee blew his whistle. Everyone looked to see who was to take Bruce’s place. Surely it could not be—yes, it was “Sissy” Emerson! Hiss after hiss greeted him as he ran onto the floor. The game was continued. Pennington made a basket! The score was 10-12 in their favor. Their rooters fairly went mad with joy. In another second they had thrown a free throw and made it! Then the energy which was stored up in Don gave way. He was not goin$ to let the game be lost so easily on his account. It had taken him those few seconds to get into the fight. The ball came towards him. He didn’t measure the distance between himself and the basket. He only knew about where it was. So his finely developed arms, made so by hard rubbing and wringing over steaming soapsuds, threw the ball in that direction. A long silence prevailed. It seemed to him an age and then, a great noise arose! He had made it! And not only that but he had made the first sensational “long shot” in the tournament. But Pennington was still ahead and only two minutes remained in which to play. A foul on a Pennington player was called. This meant two throws for Brookdale. The ball was pushed into Don’s 46hands. He waited a second, took careful aim and shot just as he had practiced in the back yard. The result was the same—a basket. A vision of Mary Louise came before him. He seemed to see her clapping her hands and hear her cry of joy just as in the games in the hack yard. He knew she wasn’t here to watch him now because she was too poor to pay the price of admission. As he aimed the second time he thought of her and when we begin to think of others and forget ourselves, success is bound to come. A second basket! A pistol shot! The game was over! Confused cries of joy mingled with those of disappointment came to Don’s ringing ears—then all was black! He had collapsed. But Brookdale had won the championship by one point! And after the best player had been injured. Don had all his life sacrificed for his brother with seemingly honor. Now that he had taken his brother’s place he had made of himself a hero. But only the few that knew how sacrificing he wras at all times could appreciate the honor that had been placed upon him. The enthusiastic rooters did not see the soapsuds and sacrifice in his life. All they saw was his success. And, as Mary Louise told Donald very confidently, “it was those first two things that helped you to succeed.” And, Don agreed with her simply because—well, it was so very easy to agree with her. —Gladys M. Shaw '23. 47THE SCIENCE CLUB OFFICERS President ........................... Louis P. Shannon Vice President .............................. Fred Berner Secretary-Treasurer ........................ Lela Christy The Science club was organized on November 14. 1922. by Mr. Henry L. Porter to further interest in scientific subjects our High School. The development has been rapid but earnest, thus forming a large, efficient club. The programs of general meetings were planned as a means of entertainment, education and inspiration. They included talks and demonstrations by outside speakers as well as general discussions by the members themselves. “All work and no play,” however, would be a poor motto for any club, and we are glad that ours included much play. Each program took up some phase of science and one open meeting was held on Radio. A radio canvas was made of Edwardsville and all homes with receiving sets were located on a large map. Professor Glasgow of Washington University who has made an extensive study of Radio gave a very interesting talk on that subject. A film showing the workings of the audion was also shown and the local dealers had exhibits of the latest ap- 50 pparata.THE TIGER SENIOR GIRLS’ DRAMATIC CLUB OFFICERS President ............................. Gladys M. Shaw Secretary-Treasurer ................... Della M. Epping After the disbanding of the Marathon and Olympian basket hall camps, the Senior girls were not satisfied to be without any girls’ organization whatever, hence, the Senior Girls’ Dramatic Club was organized. The main object of the club was to promote a deeper interest in the study of Drama and at the same time, apply this study in entertaining the rest of the High School at various times during the year, by giving several one-act plays. The first given was “Our Aunt From California” and the second, “Aunt Matilda’s Birthday Party,” under the good direction of Miss Gewe. Both were great successes and we hope that the Senior girls in other years to come will continue the Senior Girls’ Dramatic Club. 51THE TIGER GLEE CLUB Officers President .............................................. Mabel Bollman Secretary. ................................ Bonnidell Duban HIKING CLUB Officers President .................................... Mary Stokes Secretary ..................................... Irma Foster Treasurer .................................Virginia Gehrig 52THE TIGER HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA DEPARTED THIS LIFE The Commercial Club, Stratford Literary Society, and Marthon-Olympian Girls’ Basket Ball camps in the year of our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and Twenty-three, of protracted exposure. Sad, but true, the beloved Societies are now but fond memories. Neither of the deceased have any surviving relatives and the property is left to the school. To future societies is bequeathed a splendid group of adorable girls and handsome boys. To the members is left a broad experience in commercial, literary, and athletic ability, and to the school, sweet memories of many successful social functions. “Requiescat in peace.” 53Gladys 5haw Harold Kay Editor Harvey Schwarz HAR LES Ehrle. Business Mgr P Elmer Boeker Earl McNeilly Rose Henry wmmmmaEditor...................... Business Manager......... Associate Editor............ Associate Business Manager Society Editor.............. Athletic Editor............. Advertising Manager......... Circulating Manager.. ...... Harold M. Kay ...Charles Ehrle arvey F. Schwarz. ...Elmer Boeker .Gladys M. Shaw Ralph Schneider .....Rose Henry ..Earl McNeilly EDITORIAL There is always someone about who is willing to suggest things, but never to do the actual work. How true this is in our everyday life; but not true with the Tiger Staff of 1923. Everyone has done his share, and we also wish to thank Dustin Griffin and Edward Kane for the good work they have done as staff artists, as well as the many contributors who have so willingly spent their time and effort to make the 1923 “'1 iger" a success. If you can’t boost, don’t knock, for that is not the true school spirit. Mr. A. H. Strebler, the class photographer, has helped the staff in every way he could. We cannot show our appreciation too much for his untiring efforts. We also wish to thank our numerous advertisers for their kind cooperation in our task. The meanest critics are often worthy of the most destructive criticsim. 55BOARD OF EDUCATION Thomas Williamson, President B. H. Richards, Jr. E. D. Bell Ed McLean E. A. Bollman C. A. Wentz C. H. Spilman OUR NEW HIGH SCHOOI Edwardsville is to have a new High School which will he all that an ideal High School should be. Not that our present one hasn’t been a good one. far from it. hut that we shall have a new one that will he adequate enough to provide for the different departments of High School on a larger scale. Exceedingly crowded conditions exist in our present edifice, although it is a beautiful building and we have pointed it out with pride. Our athletic activities have been hindered the past year or two for lack of equipment and room to carry on successful football, basket ball, etc. On our new school grounds we shall have sufficient space for a large campus. At present two large tennis courts have been contsructed on part of the new campus. In the new school we shall also have a gymnasium large enough to facilitate better indoor sports. The new assembly will also be able to seat all of the pupils. As it is in the present school conditions are so crowded that a large number of pupils have to sit out side of the general assembly hall. The only regret that some of us have is that the new school will not be completed before some of us graduate. We will almost be tempted to come back and take post-graduate courses. We are confident that with the addition of the new school building to the rest: of the newly erected buildings in the city, Edwardsville. Illinois, will be on the map in big letters. 56PARENT-PUPIL-PEDAGOGUE-PARTY PROGRAM 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. October 16, 1922. RADIO Program “Dear Old High”..................................High School Vocal Solo.............................Miss Williams 1 alk.............................Mr. Charles F. Ford Selections.........................E. H. S. Orchestra “High School Athletics”................Coach .Hufiford High School Yells................................High School Led by E. H. S. Cheer Leaders 1 his was the second ol its kind and has been adopted as an annual event, in this ideal way the parents get acquainted with the instructors and vice versa, also, the parents gain a better knowledge of the curriculum of the Edwardsville High School, which they would otherwise not do. HALLOWE’EN HILARITY A 11 were masked so we could not surmise L ouis. as a vicious cowboy, won a prize L ikewise. Verlee attired in a balloon gown gay 0 n the stroke of eight, for Ku Klux Klan we made way. w ho was the black mammy?—we did not know E veryone unmasked then—the coach?—it was so! E ven our principal in overalls and straw hat N o one could imagine his school attire, such as that! H ilarity. the poetess will surely confess 1 s a small word, indeed, the pleasure to express L ittle did we dream that “Charlie” had the broadest grin A nd that “Otto Eugene” an exciting sack race could win. R eally we couldn’t recall all the glorious “feats” I t would not do. either to omit the important “eats.” T hey were cider and cookies; and we’re sure to be here Y es, to another such frolic, in October, next year. 5823 IIP THE TIGER r© FOOTBALL BANQUET After our football team had finished a thoroughly discouraging season, it was felt by all that they were deserving of some recognition for their having had the stick-to-it-tive-ness throughout the entire football season. 1 here-fore a “stag” banquet was planned. The members of the “fairer sex" felt somewhat slighted, but never-the-less, on the eve of December 19. the boys enjoyed a “sumptuous spread.” The following menu does justice to this last statement. MENU Breaded Chops Mushroom Sauce Timbals of Creamed Peas and Carrots Stuffed Potatoes Hot Rolls Butter Plum Pudding Vanilla Sauce Coffee Decorations—Holly and Candles , , , JUNIOR-SENIOR PARTY February 13, 1923. The Seniors on this date lowered their dignity and entertained the Juniors with a Valentine party in the “gym.” It being a said Valentine party, the members of both classes in attendance, were presented with a “token of love.” Some of them, (the Juniors) couldn’t imagine who in the world could have been so thoughtful as to send them a Valentine. The Seniors finally had to inform them that the said “tokens” had been bought in the "bulk.” They (the Juniors) were very disappointed, but soon forgot all of their troubles when the music started up which goes to show that the expression “music can soothe the savage beast" is correct. (?) Being the 13th, it seemed an unlucky evening for some of the Senior boys, but otherwise, the party was pronounced a decided success. 59FACULTY FUN And w h could not the faculty indulge in some "tun” once in a while? Just because they look dignified is no reason why they have to act that way all of the time. At various times in the year the faculty have been entertained by certain members of said faculty. One evening they enjoyed a weiner roast, another Miss Dee entertained them after school with some products of the Domestic Science Section. Principal Krumsiek had a group of the faculty at a time over at his home to a dinner. The largest facultv parties were a combination of all the High School teachers and the grade teachers. The High School teachers entertained the grade teachers in the gymasium one evening and another evening the grade teachers entertained vice versa. So. you see. they do not lack for “fun” at all. Some pupils have the vague idea that the faculty have “fun" in “flunking” said pupils, but in reality they are a good bunch and more considerate than we shall ever realize until we are out of school, probably. j j DRAMA The Senior Girls’ Dramatic Club, was organized early in the second semester for the purpose of furnishing eighth period entertainment at various times during the year. The first playlet was given Friday, March 30. Seven girls out of the club presented “Our Aunt From California.” CAST Felecia Needy ................ Rosaline Needey .............. Sally Needey ................. Mrs. Needey .................. Mrs. Muntaburn, The Aunt...... Miss YVilcons, The Dressmaker... Maid ......................... Mildred YY'erre Rose Henry ... Gladys Shaw Della Epping ...Lucille Widicus Julia Erspamer Mildred Stegmier 60THE TIGER GIRLS’ HIKING CLUB PARTY This large group of girls under the leadership of Miss Sawyer have taken many long hikes after school at various times during the year. To “top off’’ the new organization, a party was planned for February 22, and about 50 girls enjoyed an evening of fun. They were right in style with a “Bandanna” luncheon. This was composed of sandwiches, pickles, and cookies done up in a gav bandanna. Next day at school, these gay kerchiefs flourished in all of their glory. This year two Senior girls and two Junior girls have organized a quartette and under the leadership of Mrs. Powell, promises to he the best girls’ quartette we have ever had. SENIOR SOCIETY “DATES” Senior Examinations ... Baccalaureate Sermon Graduation Exercises . Semester Examinations School Picnic ......... Final Issue of Grades .. Junior Class Play ..... Senior C lass Play .... May 25 May 27 June 1 June 4-5 June 7 June 8 May 15 May 29 “THE MERCHANT OF VENICE” For the benefit of the English classes of E. H. S. who had studied or were studying the Shakespearian play “The Merchant of Venice." the motion picture of 4 reels was shown in the High School auditorium, Tuesday evening. April 24. 1923. GIRLS’ QUARTETTE For several years the High School has been without a girls’ quartette. I.ast year four of the Senior boys made up a quartette and rendered good selections on various programs during the school year. The members are: First Soprano .................... Beatrice Moore Second Soprano .................... Gladys Shaw First Contralto .................. Mabel Bollman Second Contralto............................Leta Glass 61THE TIGER COACH H. C. HUFFORD Much credit is due Mr. Hufford in return for his splendid work in coaching the athletes of E. H. S. this year. His untiring and patient efforts have played a very important role in our athletic victories. Coach Hufford began his work early in the season and although handicapped considerably with lack of material “stuck” faithfully to his work. He has made an individual study of each man on his teams and has directed attention to each one. Although Mr. Hufford has been here but one year he has done “wonders” for E. H. S. and we owe him an unlimited amount of gratitude for his continued and valueable services during the entire season. 64THE TIGER FOOTBALI Herein lies the reason by which we are able to say that our football season of 1922 was a success. With an inexperienced squad it was foolish to expect a “wonder Eleven.” and yet. noting the development and improvement in the individual players, one must acknowledge that wonders were accomplished. To those men who faithfully gave every ounce of their ability and remained loyal to the end. always keeping in condition, let them mark it down, their labors have not been in vain. From the point of view of winning games this season was a discouraging one. we having lost every game but one. In the Belleville game our team showed its true worth and won by fighting every minute of the game. Several times Belleville was only a few yards from our goal but each time our team met the emergency and held them. Isaacs line plunging was a feature of the game. Although defeated in the Benld game our team played a wonderful game. An eighty yard run by Isaacs in the last minute of play was a feature of the game. This year football was one of the specialities of the new coach. Mr. Huf-ford, through whose efforts the development of the team was possible. Isaacs was elected captain and he proved to be the outstanding star of the team As only a few of the fellows graduate this year E. H. S. may look forward to a more successful year on the football field next terjn. TENNIS CLUB The 1922-23 athletic season of E. H. S. witnessed the inauguration of a new feature in sports when a tennis club was formed by our principal. Mr. Krumsiek. Although it holds only a minor place in school athletics, many students signed up and much interest was manifested. Preparations for tennis courts was then begun on our new school grounds, and within a few weeks completed and ready for play. A meeting of the club was held on April 18. and the following officers elected : Elmer Phieffer ................ President Fred Berner .................................. Treasurer 65, s , , . Rip saw! Rip saw! Rip saw bang! We’re the kids of the Edwardsville gang We’re rough, we’re tough, we wont take a bluff 67 Nay!—Edwardsville!THE TI6ER BASKETBALL Basket ball is the chief high school sport and is always known as such over the state. Edwardsville seems to make basket ball players and this season was no exception to the rule as E. H. S. had, probably, the best team they ever put on the floor. Although the team did not get going until late in the season it was the coach’s aim to produce a tournament team and he certainly succeeded. JERSEYVILLE, 20— E. H. S., 13 This was the first game of the season and was played on the Jerseyville floor. Our fellows did not work together and a few lacked experience but they showed prospects of a fast peppy team. WOOD RIVER, 20—E.H.S., 9 E. II. S. played their first game at home with the fast Wood River team. Our five did not seem to be organized very well and although they fought hard they were unable to hold their opponents. BELLEVILLE, 29—E. H. S., 24 Our team showed much improvement in this game and we were winning until the last five minutes of play when Gundlach of Belleville scored five successive field goals. Isaacs played exceptionally well, making 12 of our 24 points. ALTON, 35—E. H. S„ 14 'I he next game was with Alton, in which our team could not manage to “get going.’’ Several substitutions were made which made it easier for Alton to win. NASHVILLE, 48—E. H. S.,16 We have no alibi; they beat us. COLLINSVILLE, 24—E. H. S., 9 On January 5, the Collinsville team accompanied by a carload of rooters came to Edwardsville. Our coach was beginning to get the boys under hand although they played a fast clean game were defeated. 68THE TIGER TO GRANITE CITY, 18—E. H. S., 17 The next week our first and second team went to Granite confident of a double victory. Our second team came up to our expectations, easily winning their game 15-9. Stutzer played a wonderful game and showed that he was of first team calibre. The final game was the hardest fought one of the season. Our combination had started working. The E. H. S. fellows were leading until the last minute of play when Granite City scored a long field goal making the final score 18-17 in their favor. HILLSBORO, 7—E. H. S„ 17 Our first victory was an easy one, our boys outclassing by far their opponents. It was a slow one-sided game but was the turning point of the season. MADISON, 27—E. H. S., 20 We went into this game sure of winning but our boys were tired out from the games the preceding two nights and Madison took home the bacon with a margin of 7 points. WOOD RIVER, 12—E. H. S., 11 This was a game of hard luck for Edwardsville, as Isaacs was unable to be with the team. Stolte played an exceptionally good game but Wood River managed to beat us by one point. JERSEYVILLE, 25—E. H. S., 46 This was the first game in which our all star combination began working. The brilliant and fast team work of our team was too much for Jersey-ville and we won by a 21 point lead. ALTON, 22—E. H. S., 28 The fans say that this was the best game played on the home floor. Everyone was behind the team which played wonderful basket ball in every respect. It was a very exciting game every minute of the time and the enthusiasm of all was at the highest pitch at all times. GRANITE CITY, 15—E. H. S., 46 This was another double-header with Granite and both games proved easy for our fast teams. Our first and accurate team work caused Granite to suffer one of the worst defeats given her this year. Everyone was greatly pleased with the overwhelming victory over one of our bitterest athletic rivals. 69MADISON, 9—E. H. S„ 16 The next game was played at Madison where the gymnasium was so small that our team had a hard time keeping out of each others way instead of playing basket ball. The concrete floor was also a great handicap. BELLEVILLE, 34—E. H. S., 28 The E. H. S. five lost a slow hard luck game to Belleville, being defeated by a score of 34-28. Our forwards just couldn’t hit the basket and seemed to be out of place on the large Belleville floor. NASHVILLE, 37—E. H. S., 28 On the following day the team went to Nashville and played a clean hard fought game only to lose by a nine point margin to this star team. The girls proved a great handicap to Isaacs at Nashville. COLLINSVILLE, 22—E. H. S., 17 We went to Collinsville in a special car confident of victory, but being handicapped by the absence of Isaacs we were defeated by a close score. It was a fast hard fought game in which Stolte and May starred. HILLSBORO, 14—E. H. S., 70 We closed our basket ball schedule by defeating Hillsboro by one of the largest scores ever made on the High School floor. It was necessary to use an adding machine to keep track of Miller’s goals. This game gave our team lots of pep for the tournament. CALVIN MAY Kelly captained the Orange and Black team this year just as efficiently as he played his position as guard. He was not a big point-maker—his object was to keep the other fellow from making the points. The duty will fall upon Tubby to lead the team next year. 70THE TIGER ORVILLE ISAACS Isaacs, playing at running guard again this year, was a conscientious worker and exhibited cool headwork and keen judgment in selecting plays. Isaacs seems to be the favorite of the girls as well as all the fans. He put to use his experience of last year and soon proved to be one of the best men on the team. He was a player who could always be depended upon to be on the job. especially in cutting down interference and breaking up the opponent's plays. He leaves us this year as he is a Senior and his place will be a difficult one to fill. He was chosen guard on the district all star first team. KERMIT MILLER Buck is another of the E. H. S. stars that gained for himself a high place in the eyes of everyone. He has a wonderful eye for baskets and his dribbling is unsurpassed. He very seldom lost his head and always was found in the midst of the fray. This is Miller’s last year and he sure will be missed on the B. B. team. He was chosen all star forward at Wash. U. and given honorable mention for the first team at the district tournament. WILBUR STOLTE This is Stolte’s third year on the varsity and he has proved to be one of the best forwards that E. H. S. has ever produced. Wib is a fellow that can always be depended upon —when he once got the ball we were sure of a basket. He can sure cover the floor and is able to shoot from most any position. He was chosen forward on the first all district team and on the Wash. U. all-star. 71EARL STUTZER This was Stutzer’s first year on the E. H. S. team and he sure made good. Stutz’s value was not discovered until late in the season hut he made rapid progress and played in all the games at both tournaments. We sure hate to lose Stutz this year. FRANCIS FOLTZ Although this is Preacher’s first year with the team he has made a howling success at the forward position. He has a good eye for the basket and will be missed next year. JOSEPH KOCHANSKI Joe only appeared in a few games, but he was always waiting for another chance. Joe is only a Junior and so he has one more year with us and he shows promises of being a strong man on the team next year. 72JOHN CLINE This was Cline’s first year on the E. H. S. team and he made a good start. Cline is only a Sophomore and so he has two more years to be with us. District Tournament Schedule Edwardsville 25 • Alton 14 Edwardsville ... ... 29 IS Belleville ... 11 Belleville F! st Louis... 13 Edwardsville ... ... 23 Mascoutah ... 12 Granite City . 13 Collinsville 11 Granite City .... .... 13 Jerseyville ... 24 Wood River . 16 Jerseyville ... 22 Edwardsville Chesterfield Marissa ... 15 O’Fallon 15 Marissa 6 Madison .... 25 Jerseyville Chesterfield Mascoutah Brighton ... 25 7 Mascoutah .... 19 .... 4 17 Madison .... 13 Lebanon ... 15 Venice ... 8 Lebanon 4 Chesterfield 33 Chesterfield ... 31 Livingston ... 8 73DISTRICT TOURNAMENT The District Tournament this year was held at Collinsville and eighteen teams were entered. Edwardsville’s first game was played with Alton. This was a hard fought game on the part of both teams, Edwardsville coming from behind in the second half and defeating Alton by a score of 24-14. Stolte probably played the best game of basket ball in his career. In our second game we defeated Belleville who was claimed to be one of the best teams entered. Edwardsville played a much more consistent game than their opponents. The final score was 29-11. This victory put us in the semi-finals. Our game with Mascoutah proved to be a much harder game than we expected but we managed to keep in the lead throughout the game winning by the score 23-12. The final game was a battle from the start to the finish. Edwardsville being handicapped by a much harder schedule than Chesterfield who had had all easy games. At the end of the first half we lead 13-11. In the last half we lead for a while but Chesterfield had a lucky streak and won by a score of 16-15. This was a very great dissappointment to the Edwards-villc fans who had counted on winning the tournament, however this was the best showing ever made by E. H. S. at any tournament. WASHINGTON U. TOURNAMENT We accepted an invitation to attend the Washington U. Tournament in which 36 teams—the best out of the Mississippi Valley took part. Our first game with Maplewood was a slow and uninteresting one, neither team being up to form. The final score was 17-14 in our favor. Our team got going in the evening game when we played the fast Western Military Acadamy team who had drawn a bye. This team had been picked as a probable winner but our team proved too much for them. Buck Miller played his best game of the season scoring 19 points out of the 31. Western was defeated 31-21. In the game against Keokuk, the district champions from Iowa, Edwardsville probably played the most consistent game of the season. Both teams played cool and scientific basket ball, Edwardsville leading throughout the game. The game ended with the score standing 32-18 in our favor. After we defeated Keokuk we were almost sure of hitting the finals. 74°) 23 THE TIGER Our team met its Waterloo, however, when it came up against West Frankfort. As in the district tournament our defeat was due to lack of endurance. We had had three hard games and were worn out when we hit West h rank-fort, one of the best teams at the tournament, they having beaten Farina who lost to Mt. Carmel the winner of the meet by only one point. ()ut of the 36 teams which entered this tournament, Coach Ryder of Washington U. picked our team as the smoothest running and most consistent players on the floor. This is indeed a great tribute to E. H. S. because only the best teams from three states were present at this meet. jt THE SCRUB TOURNAMENT The Scrub Tournament of this year proved to be a much more interesting one than that of former years. The schedule was so arranged that each team played every other team two games, and the one getting the highest percentage was declared the winner. Two games were then played every night until the tournament ended on Monday. April 2. The Juniors won every one of their games except their last one when they were defeated by the Sophomores. Elmer Pfeiffer the Junior star, was not able to play in this game. The Sophomores captured second place with four victories and two defeats. 1 he Senior followed with third place and the Freshman captured the cellar position. The real sensation of the tournament was when Harvey Schwarz, star Senior forward, appeared on the floor. He proved to be the deciding factor in the Senior victories which followed. Dumbbell Blake was declared ineligible but his place on the Senior team was ably cared for by Sir Rogers Clark who proved his ability in the Sophomore game when he was expelled from the floor. The Sophomore-Freshman games proved to be interesting affairs. The Sophs won both of these by narrow margins. In the Senior-Freshman series there was an even break. The Seniors captured the first game by a large score. Jazz MacNeilly’s absence from the Senior line-up gave cause for the Freshie victory over the Seniors. The Juniors had the advantage of both conditions and practice as practically all of them were members of the High School second team and their victory was not at all surprising. Team Won Lost J uniors 5 1 Sophomores 4 2 Seniors 2 4 Freshman 1 5 75TRACK Although training for track has just begun at the time that the Tiger goes to press, Coach Hufford has some promising material on hand. E. H. S. has accepted invitations to attend meets at Granite City and McKendree and will be well represented at each. We know that if the fellows will enter into track with the same spirit that they did in Basket Ball and work with the coach that we will have a track team that Edwardsville can be proud of. GCHRONOLOGY SEPTEMBER 5— Many happy hearts in Edwardsville today. School opens. 6— Great speculating as to what the new teachers will he like. Freshmen go around with dazed expressions. 7— The heat becomes too great for all the students except the Freshmen who still wonder why school was dismissed. 9— Abner Stolte was disappointed today. Verna went home early. 1-1—Senior election; they elect anything nowdays. 18— Great disaster! Miss Gewe arrives late due to the McKinley wreck and the Freshmen miss their English classes. 19— It raineth ! 21— Blind ex-soldier makes strange appearance in the hall. Many kind-hearted students make large contributions to the good cause except Dick, who gave him his walking papers. 22— Athletic Association elects officers. Louis Shannon and Bus Olive made quite a pleasing contrast as cheer leaders. 23— First game of the football season. Gillespie defeats Edwardsville 37-0. 25— Junior election. Fifty present, 62 votes cast. Earl Hanser displays fit of cruelty by running over a dog with his bicycle. 26— Otto Unger, who is “unprevalent” here, lies “entwined” among the luxurious palms of the south. Poor Otto, why do you do so? 27— Mildred Werre in a fit of temper slaps Otto Unger in History class. Otto! Otto! Why don’t you be good! 28— We sing today. 29— Alton runs over Edwardsville, 60-0. OCTOBER 2—Coach gives us a lecture. Asks cooperation of the girls so there will be no more dancing parties on Friday nights during the remainder of the football season. 4-5-6—The teachers get a little of their own medicine at the institute. The Seniors write letters to Santa Claus. 7—Litchfield defeats Edwardsville. 18-0. 9—Charles Heuter wears a new tie. 10— Harold Kay gets to school ten minutes early today. 11— Charles Heuter wears a purple tie. 77THE TIGER 1FW 12— Wilbur Stolte celebrates Columbus Day by falling out of his seat in the Commercial Room. Wilbur suffered no injuries but the seat suffered a broken leg. 13— Friday, the thirteenth. Apparently the teachers have forgotten about it as they are in a pretty good humor. 16— The Freshmen have a hard time finding their way to school today due to a dense fog. One senior reports as having seen one going in the direction of the kindergarten. 17— Charles Heuter. the “cowboy and Indian” fiend, comes to school today wearing a black and white tie. 18— Edward Kane is seen walking with a girl. 19— Hope is the bridge over the stream of disappointment. . 20— We have the best “pep” meeting so far this year. In the evening the Faculty entertained the parents and pupils with a party. Mr. Ford announces that all “children” should be in by nine o’clock. 21— Collinsville defeats Edwardsville, 37-0. 23— The Senior Class attends the play “Hamlet” at the American Theatre in St. Louis. Everyone doseth?? 24— Otto Unger gets home rather early this morning so decides not to come to school today. 25— Otto Unger receives a yellow slip, telling the teachers Mr. Krumsiek has no more white ones. 26— Students beginning to worry about grades. First football fatality. Junior Tuxhorn breaks his leg during practice. 28—Carlinville defeats Edwardsville, 141-0. 30— Edward Ballweg attends a masked ball in Alton. 31— Hallowe’en party is given in the gymnasium. Everyone has a good time. NOVEMBER 1— Hallowe’en over and no damage done. Rather an extraordinary year we say. 2— Girls’ Hiking Club is formed under the direction of Miss Sawyer. 3— Verlee Schwarz humiliates George Rinkle by slapping him in English class. Miss Gewe feels that Verlee was justified in doing this, however. 4— Hooray! We beat Belleville, 7-0. t 5— We have a holiday today—Sunday. 6— Ralph Kearney reports in Modern History that Lisbon is the capital of Portuguese. A new boy enters school today and causes quite a sensation among the girls. 7 Election day.Everyone votes for Andrew Gump. 8 Mr. Krumsiek gives us a lecture which we all enjoy, especially the candy eaters and sleepers. 781 23 THE TI6ER 9 The swinging calendar in the History room causes so much commotion that Miss Oliver instructs Otto Unger to take it down. 11 No school today as it is Armistice Day—Saturday. Hillsboro defeats E. H. S. 54-7. 13— The swinging calendar again appears. 14— The new hoy continues his popularity among the girls. The Science Club is organized under the direction of Mr. Porter. Andrew Gump ran high in the election of officers. 15— Justin Brady blooms out in peon pants. 16— Girls’ Hiking Club has a weiner roast after school. 18 Benld defeats us by a score of 16-6. Isaacs makes a sensational 80-yard run in the last minute of play. 20— Blue Monday. Everyone still worrying over the English test we had Friday. 21— Charles Heuter wears a brown and lavendar tie. 22— Rose Henry falls down in the French room. Fred Berner, our gallant hero, ran to her rescue. 23— Miss Sawyer announces that her Physical Geography class will take a test on “mountains and volcanoes” tomorrow. Science Club meets. 24— Sh! ! ! ! ! This is a secret! It is Miss Stahl’s birthday. 27—The sun shineth! 25— The Science Club gives its first program. Charles Heuter attends and wears a lavendar and yellow tie. 29— Fred Berner throws an apple across the assembly and breaks a window. First game of Basket Ball season. Jersyville defeats E. H. S. 30— Turkcy Day—Hooray! DECEMBER 1— Everyone suffers as a result of too much turkey. 2- 3—And still we suffer. 4— Recovered. Mr. Krumsiek announces from platform: “I would like to see all the Freshmen in the assembly after school tonight and please don’t remember this!” 5— Everyone enjoys Miss William's songs at radio station KSD. Mabel Bollman has a toothache. 8—Wood River defeats E. H. S, 1—LOST—One girl’s complexion. May be had by applying to Mr. Krumsiek. Oliver Wahl blooms out in spats. 16-—It snoweth ! School bazaar is held. 19- -Miss Davis falls off the platform in the assembly. 20— Physics gets deeper and deeper. 22—Christmas vacation begins. 79JANUARY 3—Back to work again. 5—Bartel Hellrung is seen walking with a girl. 9—Bids are now open for Warren Harris’ annual haircut. 12—Here’s to the faculty, long may they live—even as long as the lessons they give. 15—Bob W ayne appears in school with his hair parted centrally. 19—Hillsboro 7. E. H. S., 17. Our first victory! 22—Mr. Krumsiek is crowned king with a sugar bowl forcibly placed there by his wife. 2d—Otto Unger needs a shave but hasn’t 25c. 26—Not a single thing happened today but we have to fill up this space somehow. 29— We have vacation today. 30— New semester begins. We start in right by having a “pep” meeting. 31— Miss Williams becomes a victim of the sleeping sickness. FEBRUARY 1— Earl Hanser stops school. Everyone grieveth. 2— Another holiday. Edwardsville defeats Jerseyville 46-25. 5—Earl Hanser decides to come back to school. Everyone delighted. 8— It raineth—galoshes! ! ! 9— Pep meeting. Lots of pep. We won! Alton 22. E. H. S., 28. 14— I loffmeier to Mac in Geometry: “Mac, you and I vary behind the decimal point.” 16—E. H. S. beat Granite bad—16-15. A wonderful game! MARCH 5— Report day! Horrors! 6— A meeting called for the organization of the Tennis Club. Quite a number turn out. 9—“Here’s where I get away with some rough stuff,” said the long fingered one as he swipes a roll of sand paper. 12— Gladys Shaw went to bed early Sunday night but she is still sleepy today. 13— 1 ennis Club meets. Prospects are not so bright this time. 15— I ournament at Washington U. starts. Edwardsville wins its first game from Maplewood 17-14, and from Western Military 31-21. 16— Second day of tournament. Edwardsville defeats Keokuk 32-16, but loses to West Frankfort. 17— A distinct flashing of green today.1 s THE TIGER 19 Hot dog! Two speakers today. Everyone is urged to start a bank ac- count. 20 Hanking club starts. Francis Foltz forgets to bring his money so Rose Henrv and Louis Shannon donate one cent to him. 21— Scrub tournament begins. Sophomores whip Freshmen 14-2. 22— Tournament going strong. Juniors overcome Seniors. 3 Dorothy S. in French: “M. Shandy consoled himself with the end of his son.” 26— Tommy Ryan makes talk. Wib Stolte rips his trousers trying to lift a dumbbell. 27— Civics! ! 28— Charles Heuter wears a white tie today, denoting purity. APRIL 2—Some people naturally have cold feet, others have it thrust upon them. 5—In English: Miss Gewe: “What kind of plays did Ehrmann write?” Mac: “Poems.” 7—Physics! ! 9—Ab Stolte loses his religion in typewriting. 13—Willis Schroeder wants to know if he can get several of his invitations printed in German to send to his relatives across the water. 17— Water off, faucets on, water on, ceiling down! 18— Tennis Club organizes. Elmer Pfeiffer is chosen President with bred Berner as Secretary-Treasurer. 20--Tiger goes to press. 81m THE TIGER JOKES Wib Stolte: “Mother, may I go out to play?” Mother: “What? With those holes in your stockings!” Wib: “No, with the little boy next door.” , , jx He told the shy maid of his love, The color left her cheeks; But on the shoulders of his coat It showed for several weeks. „ -4 J Miss Dee: “Sarah, do you remember your dimensions?” Sarah: “Don’t embarrass me like that before the whole class.” j Professor: “How dare you swear before me in class?” Freshman: “How did I know that you wanted to swear first?” J v ,4 A restaurant starts when Greek meets Greek, A river widens when creek meets creek, But a romance starts within a week, From a campus dance, where cheek meets cheek. .M „4 Horrified Mother: “What end did you have in view when whipping my little boy?” Teacher: “The same end as anyone would have in view in whipping a little boy.” jt jc I feel the pains of Cupid’s dart The pain is sweet, it thrills my heart ; Can this be love? I ask the question, No, that’s not love, it’s indigestion. Mr. Ford: “The next song we will sing is “Little Drops of Water,” and please put a little more spirit in it.” ,4 Jt Mr. Hufford: “What does the buffalo on a nickel stand for?” Ferg. Geers: “There isn’t room enough for him to sit down.” J ,4 Adam Romatuski: “What kind of pie have you?” Waiter: “Lemonpeachappleraisin pumpkin.” Adam Romatuski: “Give me a piece.” 84THE TIGER Icy walk; snow fall— Feet slip; downfall. j j J Miss Benner explaining problems: “Now watch the board while I run through it once more.” 4 4 jt George Washington Abraham Lincoln Clark: “Wouldn’t she Rocke- feller?” Chester Gump Barney Google Weidey: “I never Astor.” ,« 4 ,4 Mr. Krumsiech: “Where is Pittsburg?” Nelson Senn: “They are playing in Chicago today.” 4 jt Ferguson Geers, (after he had killed a lady’s poodle with his Ford) : “I am sorry I killed your dog. Will you allow me to replace him?” Lady: “Oh, dear, this is so sudden.” ,4 ..4 ,4 “Mother may I go out to-night?” “No. my darling Jill,— Father and I go out to-night; You’ll have to tend the still.” 4 4 4 Customer: “But you advei tised this suit for $20—‘Fire Sale Price’.” Ben Canis: “Ach! The paper'must have made a mistake. The fire izzn’t until next week!” .4 4 jt ’TIS SPRING! Sal: “Look at Bud and Mary under that tree over there, that’s a typical example of budding love, I claim.” Hal: “I’d call it a typical example of loving Bud, myself!” „« jt 4 Mr. Krumsiek: “What is the Preisdential Succession Law?” Mil Were: “Well, the Presidential Succession Law provides that if the president and vice-president both die, the cabinet members will follow in succession.” .4 ,4 4 Earl McNeillv: “How do you like my new suit?” Miss Oliver: “Ripping!” Earl McNeilly: “Heavens! Call a taxi!” 85THE TIGER Mother: “Who called on you last night?” Lenny: “Only Mabel; why?” Mother: “Well, you tell Mabel she left her pipe on the piano.” J vJ J Junior (in Lab.) : “Say, the gas is leaking from this tank.” Mr. Porter: “And you come to me about it? Get some putty and plug it! Use your head, boy, use your head.” ■J Miss Oliver: “Harry you have no date on your paper. Above all I want a date.” Harry Jones: “All right I’ll see that you get one.” c j Eleanor Geers: “What time does the 5:15 leave?” Agent: “Quarter past five.” Eleanor Geers: “My, but this change of time gets me so mixed up.” jt jt He: “You sure can dance.” She: “Oh yes, I love to.” He: “Then we’ll love.” j jt “This is quite the Cow’s Hip,” he remarked as he bit into the steak. Dustin Griffin drew a hen so real that when he threw it in the waste basket it laid there. „« j My father fell upon the ice Because he could not stand He saw the glorious stars and stripes I saw my fatherland. , j i j Ansel Schupack asked a girl if he could see her home at the last party. She replied: “Certainly, I’ll send you a picture of it.” , j Girl: “Do you keep stationary?” Floorwalker: “If I did I’d lose my job.” j j DISMAYED He took her out for an ice-cream treat, His pretty, blue-eyed Sal, But fainted when he read the sign, “Cream, ninety cents a gal.” .. , : “Say, there’s a football player out here wants his picture taken.” Mr. Strebler: “Full face?” “No, half back.” 86THE TIGER TO Mabel C.: “Where’d you go last night?” M. Miller: “I heard William Tell.” Mabel C.: “The horrid thing. He’ll never get another date with me.” , . Lady: “Which end shall 1 get off at?” Conductor: “It’s all the same to me, lady, both ends stop.” v5 He seized her in the dark and kissed her For a moment bliss was his, “Oh,” he said, “I though it was my sister.” She laughed and said, “It is.” s s jt Advertisement: “Why kill your wife? Let our washing machine do your dirty work.” , t . .J Bob Wayne: “Do you see that house up there?” Fred Berner: “Yes, what about it?” Bob Wayne: “Well, that house has been built with money made from many sufferings, writhings, agonies and much blood.” Fred B.: “What beast lives there?” Bob W.: “My dentist.” . ,st Tommey: “Pop what is the difference between vision and sight?” Tom’s Pop: “Well my son, you can flatter a girl by calling her a vision, but for goodness sakes never call her a sight.” jt .st Mr. Porter (in Chemistry) : “What happens to gold when exposed to the air?” Earl Hanser (after long reflection) : “It is stolen!” v Mr. Porter (in Physics) : “When two bodies come together violently they generate heat.” Otto Unger: “Not always. I hit a guy once and he knocked me cold.” j Scientist: “This pearl comes from an oyster; isn’t that wonderful of nature?” Jimmie: “That’s nothin’ my sister has a whole string of them that she got from a lobster.” , t , Miss Stahl: “Your composition should be written in a manner so that the most ignorant person could understand it.” Bob Hallam: “Well, what part don’t you understand?” 87IE" THE TIGER A FOOTBALL TRAGEDY She clung to him, the game was over Content was in her soul; Dear Heart, I’m very happy now That you have come back whole. With gentle hands he smoothed her curls And tried to keep a laugh back My dear, your joy is premature, For I am only Half Back.” Jt J4 Fat: “Believe me, she’s some girl.” Duke: “Clever?” Fat: “Very, she’s got brains enough for two.” Duke: “Just the girl for you; why don’t you marry her?” , v? Otto Unger (giving oral composition of two hundred words) : “There are many kinds of cars; my pa has a Ford. One day he took us kids for a ride. The road turned, we didn’t, everybody got spilled in the ditch.” Miss Gewe: “But that is far from having two hundred words in it.” O. Unger: “Pa said the rest of the two hundred on the way home.” j4 v £ Doctor: “I don’t like your heart action. I think you've had some trouble with angina pectoris.” Patient: “I have, doc, only that isn’t her name.” ,4 -4 ,4 Doctor (to Freshie) : “Well, how did you find yourself this morning?” Green Thing: “Why I just woke up and there I was.” ,4 ,4 ,4 Miss Gewe: “Define gender.” Orville Isaacs: “Gender shows whether man is masculine, feminine or neuter.” .4 ji There have been several ages in this world: the stone age, the wood age, the iron age, the glacial age, and the garbage. ,4 jt ,4 Louis Shannon: “Why do you use rouge on your lips, Mabel?” Mabel Bollman : “To have them reddy.” , Oliver Wahl: “I’m only a poor boy trying to get ahead.” Marie Wahl: “You need One.” 88The following lines were found in Ed Gable’s English notebook: A RADIO WEDDING This new idea of being married by radio has led to so much contusion that several states have been constrained to declare it illegal. We commend such action, for it is difficult to imagine a more unsatisfactory performance. Just listen in on the next radio marriage you learn of, and you will probably be regaled by a ceremony something like this: Minister—Do you. William wee-zow-bing-whistle-rum-ta-ta-ta-whee-e-e-e take this maid. Miss Eloise butter closed firm at 42 with Texas oil to be your lawfully wedded fair and warmer tomorrow in northern part and to keep and cherish her until the children’s story this evening will be the fable of the woodchuck played by the Schoonville Symphony Orchestra. Answer—I shake a little shimmy on the shores of Kankakee. Minister—And do you, Eloise Stritt—castor oil and orange juice in equal parts is one of the best remedies for children’s snap-snap-buzz-bang-whee-e-e-e take this bed-time story this evening by Clarence silos should always be open at the top to be your lawfully wedded xylophone solo by Sousa’s band in a novel march program. Answer—Jazzbo Sam in Alabam. Minister—I therefore pronounce you man and Clover College Glee Club in a program of cheese quoted at 28 cents a pound in prevent forest fires on your fishing trip by the Swiss Yodlers. jt jt Miss Flagg: “Have you any questions on the lesson today?” Otto Unger: “Yes, what is it?” J 4 .4 Mr. Porter (in Chemistry) : “If I wasn’t full of gas I would collapse.” j „4 4 He: “Isn’t Nature wonderful?” She: “Why?” He: “She gives us our faces, but we can pick our own teeth.” ,4 ,4 ,4 Camping out is good for you, but you can sleep on the floor at home and feel just as uncomfortable. „4 „4 j Abner Stolte: “My girl has the prettiest lips I ever saw.” Louis Shannon: “Then I’ll put mine against them.” v4 „4 ,4 Charles Ehrle: “Give the waiter your order.” Lela Christy: “I’ll take what you take.” Charles Ehrle: “Glass of water, please.” 89nTHE TIGER JUST IMAGINE Mary Perini—Six feet two in her stocking feet. Bob Wayne—Working. Mildred Fruit—Walking home from school. Mr. Hufford—A homely old bachelor. Earl McNeilly—Pale. Any Freshman—With brains. George Rinkle—In a dress suit. Harvey Schwarz—With wires on his wireless. Gertrude Hellrung—A vamp. Buster Olive—With straight hair. Miss McClure—Unable to argue. Dorothy Schwarz—Getting 4 in something. Skete Heberer—Getting to school on time. Mary Johnson—Not being able to dance. Gladys Shaw—Not liking men. Abner Stolte—Without Verna. Otto Unger—Forgetting a date. Harold Dude—An athlete. Miss Gewe—With a grouch. Marie Wahl—Not being able to talk. Kelly May—Not liking girls. Ralph Kearney—Going to a dance. Buck Miller—On the side line. Bonnidell Duban—Walking slowly. Charles Heuter—Going to dance and getting home Donald Buckley—An aesthetic dancer. Virginia Harris—Without a smile. Alma Dietz—Awkward. Harold Kriege—Kissing a girl. Mary Burns—Downhearted. Robert Hallam—Refusing peanuts, lone Dippold—With big feet. Paul Pieper—With little feet. Francis Bohm—Never stepping out. Harry Jones—With his hair mussed up. Ferg Geers—Without Mabel. Marian Miller—Understanding something. Louis Shannon—Agreeing with anyone. P—Fat—Weighing 90 pounds. Hathaway Dressel—Acting sensible. Ralph Schneider—With patent leather hair.Miss Oliver: “How did Henry VIII differ from other men as a suitor?” Harold Brendle: “He married his wives first and asked ’em after- wards.” v4 v4 It’s easy to smile When your dates are alone And there’s not a bothering sound; But the man worth while Is the man that can smile When the family sticks around. .4 , TAKE NO CHANCES Student, proudly: “I made only one mistake in this ten thousand word theme.” Prof.: “Good, but next time be more careful.” ,.4 ,4 ,4 Boy, to his Dad: “Dad, can you sign your name with your eyes shut?” His Dad: “Certainly.” Boy: “Well, then, shut your eyes and sign my report card.” ,4 Jt Jt Mary had a radio set She got it from Uncle Joe, And everywhere that Mary went She took her radio. She took it to the neighbors once To boast and laud her set; ’Twas plenty to dishearten her, For nothing she could get. Now she keeps her set at home, For it always happens so That when she wants to “show-it-off” The thing will never go. ,4 ,4 ,4 Prof. Glass: “Pm the champion long distance cornet player. I en- tered a contest once and played ‘Annie Laurie’ for three weeks.” Mary Burns: “And did you win?” Prof. Glass: “No, my opponent Prof. Heuter played Sousa’s ‘Stars and Stripes Forever’.” 92THE TIGER She: “What are you thinking about, Harry?” Harry Blixen: “Oh, just the same as you are.” She: “If you do I’ll slap you.” , jt , He: “But-----” She: “No!” He: “Just-------” She: “No!” lie: “Once------” She: “Elmer, why don’t you shave!” “Some of this new bobbed hair looks like a whisk broom after a hard season.” ,4 jt ,4 Mildred Werre: “It was certainly fine of you, Charles, to send me those flowers. They were so fresh that there was still a little dew on them.” Charles Ehrle: “I know. But I’m to pay that next week.” ,« ,t ,• Orville Isaacs: “I’ve got a date with Rose tonight. I wonder if I ought to shave first.” Kelly May: “Know her very well?” Orville: “Yes, very well.” Kelly: “Better shave.” jl , .4 Miss Oliver: “Why do they call this man a ‘Knight of the Garter’?” Ralph Kearney: “Oh ! because he’s one of the King’s chief supporters, I guess.” .4 ,4 ..4 Miss Stahl (in Sophomore English) : “Have any of you read Shakespeare?” No response. Miss Sahl: “Have any of you read Francis Bacon?” No response. Miss Stahl: “Have any of you read Ralph Waldo Emerson?” No response. Miss Stahl: “Well, what have you read?” Pause, then a bright student from the back of the room hollers: “I have red hairs on the back of me neck.” ,4 ,4 ,4 1932???? George: “Say. Harry, do you really think I’ll be able to make Helen happy?” Harry: “Well, to tell the truth I don’t know, but she’ll at least have something to laugh at for the rest of her life.” 94THE TIGER She: “Have you ever played the game of love?” He: “Yes, just once, but I needed a shave and was disqualified for unnecessary roughness.” v Jt FRESHMAN LAMENT I’d like to be a Senior And with the Seniors stand, A fountain pen behind my ear A note book in my hand, I would not be a President ’Tis hard to be a king, I would not be an emperor For all that welath could bring, I would not be an angel For angels have to sing, I’d rather be a Senior And never do a thing. v J HIS WAGES An artist was employed to renovate and retouch some oil paintings in an old church in Belgium, and, on presenting his composite bill for $67.28, was informed that an itemized statement was required. So the following was duly presented: For correcting the Ten Commandments .............................$5.12 For renewing heaven and adjusting the stars...................... 7.12 For touching up purgatory and restoring the lost souls........... 4.06 For brightening up the flames of hell, putting a new tail on the devil, and doing odd jobs for the damned .................... 7.27 For putting a new stone in David’s sling and arranging Goliath’s head 6.13 For mending the shirt of the prodigal son and cleaning his ear... 7.39 For putting a new ribbon on Pilate’s bonnet ..................... 3.02 For putting a new tail and comb on St. Peter’s rooster .......... 2.20 For putting carmine on the left cheek of the servant of the High Priest ...................................................... 5.02 For taking the spots off the son of Tobias ......................10.38 For putting earrings in Sarah’s ears ............................ 5.26 For mending the roof of Noah’s Ark and putting a new head on Shem 4.31 Total ................................................... $67.28 Please remit. 95THE TIGER “Mamma, am I descended from a monkey?” “I don't know, son. I never knew any of your father’s people.” v4 .4 ,4 TEN GOOD REASONS Why every respectable thinking man should swear just as often and as hard as he can: 1. Because it is such an elegant way of expressing one’s thoughts. 2. Because it is such a conclusive proof of one’s taste and breeding. 3. Because it is such a sure way of making one’s self agreeable. 4. Because it is positive evidence of acquaintance with good literature. 5. Because it furnishes such a good example and training for boys. 6. Eecause it is just what a mother enjoys having her son do. 7. Because it would look so nice in print. 8. Because it is such a help to manhood and virtue in many ways. 9. Because it is such a good way of increasing one’s self-respect. 10. Because it is such an infallible way of improving one’s chances in the hereafter. ,4 ,4 .4 Fred Berner: “If she refuses to marry me I shall get a revolver to blow' my brains out.” Bus Olive: “Don’t go to the expense of buying a revolver to blow out your brains; get a pinch of snuff and sneeze.” .4 „4 .4 Mr. Krumsiek: “To what parts are people immigrating now?” Clyde Fruit: “Cuba.” Maynard Motz: “So she winked at you eh? Well, what followed?” Fred Berner: “I did.” .4 ,4 ,4 Clifford Aburthnot: “I’m going to marry Eunice Ludwig so that I won’t have to pay a minister’s fee.” Willard Flagg: “I’m going to marry a lawyer’s daughter and then I can get a divorce for nothing.” J ,4 ,4 Kitty: “What did you think of Helen’s new dinner gown?” Kat: ‘It’s such a small matter I really don’t care to discuss it.” .4 ,4 ,4 Mrs. Schwartz: “Martha you w’ere out late again last night.” Martha S.: “Why. mother, it wras only nine o’clock.” Mrs. Schw’artz: “Now, Martha, I heard Bill say very distinctly, ‘just one’.” 96THE TIGER Ed Ballweg: “Did you ever have your hair examined?” Joe Kochanski: “Yep, once, and the teacher wouldn’t let me sit near the other boys.” jt jt jt Lucille Widicus: “Gee, but it’s cold to-night.” Verna Taake: “Is it? I’m so wrapped up in Abner I hadn’t no- ticed it.” jt jt jt Miss Flagg (in Advanced Algebra) : “Now tell us how you arrived at that conclusion, Willard.” Willard Flagg (to class) : “I worked it out.” jt jt jt We do not want him any longer, he is long enough already.—Mr. Krumsiek. jt jt Motor car Engine dead, Town afar Bad words said. ,« , “May I see the Mayor?” asked a member of the city council of the former’s servant. “Not at present; he’s at dinner.” “But my business is most important.” “I cannot help it, sir, his honor is at steak.” , jt ,4 Mr. Hufford: “Did Martin Luther die a natural death?” Thelma Schwartz: “No. sir, he was excommunicated by a bull.” ,4 jt .4 Mr. Krumsiek: “Lenore can you tell me when shingles first came into use?” Lenore Barraclough: “When I was five or six years old I guess.” ,4 .4 ..4 He watched her stepping from the car And to her side he sped, “May I help you to alight?” “I do not smoke,” she said. ,« jt jt Miss Sawyer (in Physical Geography) : “We will have our lesson on ‘earth’ tomorrow.” 97THE TIGER Sarah Shew was frantically running around the 5 and 10 cent store. She seemed to be in a great hurry and was looking for a clerk. “Can’t somebody get me a mousetrap,” she gasped, “I have to catch a train!” ,t . Miss Stahl: “Your answer is about as clear as mud.” Ferguson Geers: “Well, that covers the ground anyway.” jt „• , The joke editor may scratch his head Until his fingers are sore, But someone’s sure to remark “I’ve heard that joke before.” « Rose Weber: “Did you ever take Chloroform?” Justin Brady: “No, who teaches it?” ,• John De Cota: “Alma, how would you like to have a pet monkey?” Alma Dietz: “Oh, John, this is so sudden!” ,« j Rattled Clergyman: “I believe it the kistum to cuss the bride.” jt , jt Mildred Fruit (looking at the clouds passing over) : “I wonder where those clouds are going?” Kelly May: “I think they’re going to thunder.” ,4 Jt Jt Miss McClure: “What does ‘seven’ suggest?” Elmer Boeker (half asleep) : “ ’Leven !” jt jt jt “Darling,” Mac cried in tender tones, “I never loved but thee!” “Then we must part,” Cordelia cried, “No amateur for me.” Jt jt Jt Miss Stahl: “Is it natural for Ophelia to show her love letters?” Bob Wayne: “If I got one like that I’d be proud to show it.” jt jt jt Pete: “Have you any mail for me?” Postman: “What’s your name?” Pete: “You’ll find it on the envelope.” jt jt jt ’23: “Are you out for anything at college?” ’24: “Yeh, out for good.” 98 THE TI6ER TO GALOSHES How often have men exclaimed at the slashing, flapping galoshes now so popular with the more dainty set! To the more practical mind of the male no plausible reason for wearing them presents itself and he soon disgustedly gives up trying to find one. He knows only too well that the fair flapper of the twentieth century has not suddenly become so sensible that she considers for an instant the mere trifle of getting her feet wet. For if that were the case she would not leave the scantily clothed area between the galosh and knee so exposed to wind and weather. He knows, too, that she is not deceived by thinking they are beautiful because he has heard it stated that they were not. What, then, is the object. Who can tell! But here is a suggestion for the solving of the puzzle. Surely you have noted that since time immemorial a pretty girl has chosen as her bosom friend an unattractive girl; that the slender, willowy enchantress seeks as her companion the more stout sister; that a vivid brunette is usually seen with a decided blonde. The purpose? Contrast, m’dears, contrast! So, too, perhaps, with the galoshes. When one actually considers it, does not the silken expanse displayed above look much more alluring when compared with the ugly, misshapen galosh? And the wider, and uglier, and sloppier the galosh, the more shapely does the limb appear. But “0 tempora, 0 mores,” aren’t fads simply awful these days! 994 Annual Staffs turn to us for advice and Kelp in preparing dieir Annuals. We start at die beginning to work out plans creating nevj and original ideas. Many costly mistakes are avoided fkrougk our close co-operation. This being a part of our service PLUS first quali$ engravings. Central Engraving Company Calumet Building Saint Louis, MissouriDRUGS DRUG SUNDRIES KODAKS CIGARS j SODA EVERYBODY’S DRUG STORE DELICATE DRUG CO. Edwardsville, 111. Alton, 111. GEERS GEERS LAWYERS 505-506 Bank of Edwardsville Bldg. Edwardsville, 111. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS dtsjb aced s6 fa fonpj; b ngt tp de tca e rren e cords urArcA bass oat j6efu een Ae ff, dt tun is A ip f our ofAenre energy o 2 iar ou s jbar s of Ae Chiropractic Adjustments return the slightly d i s p 1 a c ed spinal bones to their normal position, and thereby correct the cause of disease in all parts of the body. Phone for consultation. R. I. KNAUEL CHIROPRACTOR 204-7 Bank of Edw. Bldg. Phone 128-YVSteps in the Progress of the International Correspondence Schools The International Correspondence Schools introduced, in 1891, the I. C. S. method of teaching the trades and professions with special home-study textbooks and a system of direction and correction of students’ work. Many years of successful teaching show that this system supplies the great educational need of the world; it carries practical knowledge to the thousands who cannot leave home nor give up work to seek an education. Six months after the enrollment of the first student by the International Correspondence Schools a thousand men were studying the Mining Course by mail. Additional subjects were then added from time to time until today the Schools offer instruction in over 300 standard Courses and an indefinite number of Special and Combination Courses covering many branches of technical education and dozens of other subjects ranging from advertising and salesmanship to poultry husbandry and agriculture. The work of the 1. C. S. is threefold: Teaching employed persons the science of their trades or professions; preparing misplaced and dissatisfied people for congenial or better-paying work; giving young, unemployed persons the training necessary to enable them to start at good salaries in chosen vocations. •For further information as to the methods of teaching and prices of our course, call or write THOS. A. WILSON, Local Representative 239 Hillsboro Road Phone 598 LECLAIRE CO-OPERATIVE STORE Ladies’ Hosiery and Gloves H. H. Wohlbrink, Mgr. Groceries and Fresh Meats and Vegetables DEALERS IN Goods with a reputation for wear resistance include: Kayser Silk Gloves, in regular length, 3-4 and elbow styles, in all leading shades, and black and white; Kayser, Gordon, Black Cat, Buster Brown and Iron Clad Hosiery, lisle and silk. Lisle Hose, pair 25c to $1.00. Silk Hose, pair $1.00 to $3.50. Other makes at 49c per pair. All leading shades and black and white. Special prices in lots of 3 or 4 pairs. A great economy for all people Palace Store Co. Edwardsville, 111. Edvvardsville, III.DEAR MADAM: It is feminine to wish to be exclusive. JULIAN HAT SHOP 116 N. Main St. Kale: “That chap has all kinds of money.” Kash: “A millionaire, I suppose?” Kale: “No, a coin collector.” v« .4 : Francis Foltz: “Mary, darling, something spurs me to tell you that I love you.” Mary Johnson: “Heavens! maybe you’re sitting on a cactus bush.” . ,.st Horror-stricken Freshie: “Do they wear those horrible short track pants right out in the open?” Tubby May: “No, son, they usually wear ’em out in the seat.” , FOUND IN A JUNIOR’S NOTEBOOK Sugar is sweet, Butter is greasy, I love you, so Don’t get uneasy. The sea is wet, The brook is dry, If it wasn’t for the girls The boys would die. Salt in a pan, Sugar in a bowl, Can’t get a kiss To save my soul. Dear Sweetheart, Do you love me, or do you not, You told me once, But I forgot. I love coffee, I love tea, I love you If you love me. Alton girls are pretty, Worden girls are sweet, But there’s an Edwardsville girl That can never be beat.Compliments of COURT HOUSE OFFICIALS Judge Crossman Judge Trares Sheriff Deimling Simon Kellerman H. M. Sanders William Martin Louis Bright John Mellon Calvin J. BlattnerCOMPLIMENTS OF UNITED STATES RADIATOR CORPORATION j . EDWARDSVILLE, ILLINOIS Harwood Garage Compliments of A. MILLER Vacuum Oils Gasoline Tinner and Sheet Metal Worker FURNACE WORK A SPECIALTY We can gutter and heat your house satisfactorily 141 W. Vandalia Residence Phone 490W Phone Main 345 Business Phone 752W 307 Main StreetCOMPLIMENTS OF THE WILDEY THEATRE j jH , O. H. GIESE, Manager A Hotz Ladder will make you gladder “FOR Everything to Build Anything REAL EATS EATS” ❖ ❖ ❖ Come to HOTZ LUMBER MAY’S RESTAURANT COMPANY N. Main StreetEdwardsville Cloak Suit Co. Exclusive Shop for LADIES’, MISSES and CHILDREN’S WEARING APPAREL MARKS, WEBER COMPANY DEALERS IN Furniture, Pianos and Player Pianos, Sewing Machines, Rugs, Carpets, Mattings, Linoleums and Window Shades Undertakers and Funeral Directors 115 Main Street Edwardsville, Illinois EDWARDSVILLE, ILL. PIANOS: PHONOGRAPHS Everett Haddorff Clarendon Bush Gerts Player Pianos Brunswick and Sousa Records anci Sheet MusicSANITARY I he Nielson itreous china bubbling jet is entirely open and easy to keep clean. I he drinking is from the top of the stream of water 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 PR ESS I RE IANK 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 MFC. CO. Edwardsville, 111. St. Louis, Mo.COMMUNITY GAS INC. Main and Vandalia Class Rings Class Pins Makers of the 1923 Class Rings Best in gas, lubricants, and efficient service Bulk deliveries in both city and country FRANK KOESTER, Mgr. Phone 840-W Give Us a Call We’ll Treat You Right DIEGES CLUST 58-64 W. Randolph St. Chicago, Illinois If We Made It, It’s Right Medals Athletic Trophies THE HOME OF REI) CROWN A High Grade Gasoline for Power and Mileage Polarine Lubricating Oils REAL SERVICE WITH A SMILE Standard Oil Co. [IndJ Service Station EDWARDSVILLE, ILLINOISKeep in Touch with “The Citizens” V v v There’s a cheerful atmosphere in this Government guided institution. There is safe counsel and desire to help. Our success lies in Service—Not in taking advantage. CITIZENS STATE TRUST BANK EDWARDSVILLE, ILLINOIS Member Federal Reserve System Officers and Directors C. Y. Terry H. P. Hot ...... Chas. Schmidt . . W. L. Duckies . Edw. H. Poos .. Laura Schroeder -----President Vice-President Vice-President ..... Cashier . Asst. Cashier Stenographer Henry H. Stahlhut Chas. A. Bartlett C. F. Schroeder Louis May Jacob Weber C. H. Burton Wm. P. EarlyMake it of sheet metal L. A. MINDRUP CO. Sheet Metal Work Radiator Repairing Heating and Ventilating 214 St. Louis St. Phone 338W LEACOCKS ADOLPH FREY Everything in Professional and Amateur Equipment and Apparel for All Sports • Choice Fresh Baseball, Tennis, Golf, Track, Field, Playground, Swimming, Canoeing, Fishing, Camping, Outing, Football, Basketball, Skating, Hockey and Salted Meats, Chickens, Lard, Etc. Send for Catalog Leacock Sporting Goods Company 227 N. Main St. 921 Locust St. St. Louis, Mo. Phone Main 62ONLY NATIONAL BANK AT MADISON COUNTY SEAT THE EDWARDSVILLE NATIONAL BANK will be glad to serve you Officers: CHARLES BOF.SCHENSTEIN, President WM. C. KRIEGE, Yice-Presilent VVM. AHRENS, Asst. Cashier E. A. FRESEN, Cashier WM. G. MARTIN, Asst. Cashier JOSEPH M. PYLE, Trust Officer Charles Boeschenstein Dr. E. L. Burroughs Wm. C. Kriege E. C. Bardelmeier E. A. Fresen Joseph M. Pyle Directors: John A. Fruit B. H. Richards, Jr. Frank Troeckler I). G. Williamson Dr. R. S. Barnsback ON THE CORNER WITH THE CLOCKBell Phone Main 898R Christ Domalis, Prop. THE PEERLESS Hatters—Dyers—Cleaners STYLE PEED ERYICE WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED 110 St. Louis Street Edwardsville, 111. J. G. DELICATE Burroughs Whiteside Fancy Groceries , » j , Satisfaction in Groceries or Refund of Money Drugs Books Stationery Wall Paper and Paints jt .Jt .4 Bell Phones: Main 31 or 458 105 Purcell Street Edwardsville, Illinois Edwardsville, 111.GUARANTEE ELECTRIC CO. SCHNEIDER POOLE Electrical Supplies Men’s Furnishings Groceries Glassware Ladies’ Furnishings McCall Patterns Dry Goods A. W. VOGEL, Manager Bohm Building ❖ ❖ ♦ Phone 153 209-211 N. Main Et. Edwardsville, Illinois You can find a place to dine BUT For ladies and gents the place you get the taste and flavor of Home Cooked Meals is the only one in Edwardsville the UNIQUE RESTAURANT 154 Main Street Our supreme quality, price and service It cannot be excelledCompliments of Leader Dry Goods Co. Buy Your Cabirange Stove at BODA HDW. CO. OH-GEE BOOT SHOP Edwardsville, Illinois 225 N. Main St. Central Shoe Repair Shop Edwardsville Fruit Store CHAS. KREUZER, Prop. All Kinds of Fine Shoe Repairing Fancy Fruits, Vegetables 108 Hillsboro St. Candy Opposite McKinley Station Frank Catalano, Prop. OVERBECK BROS. ROMAN TRARES Only Exclusive Wall Paper K. S. D. ORCHESTRA and Paint Store in Town Music for All Occasions I)R. H. E. WHARFF “See Phar and See Better'' Ear. Nose and Throat Specialist DR. A. MARION PHAR ii a. m. to 5 p. m.; 7 to 8 p. m. OPTOMETRIST-OPTICIAN 216 2 St. Louis Street 502 Bank of Edwardsville Bldg. Office Phone 155-W Residence 402-R Phone 867 P. H. Hiles M. E. Newell Jesse R. Brown ALVIN C. BOHM Hiles, Newell Brown ATTORNEY-AT-LAW LAWYERS Telephones: Beil 492; Kinloch C«ntral Phone. 503-R Edwardsville, Illinois 401-402 Bank of Edwardsville Bldg. A. L. ALPISER Jewelry and p Expert Watch Repairing YPEIRCE) COMPANYBehm Service Station SUHRE BROS. “We Never Close” The Quality Grocers v v v Distributors of Taxi Service PAIGE JEWETT Robin Brand Food Products and Tea Table Flour Gasoline, Oils and Grease Washing Automobile Accessories Repairing Phone 158 jt .. , 144 N. Main St. Phones: Bell 152; Kinloch xo Edwardsville, 111. Tunnell Building NASH BROS. : Tailors and Cleaners At your service j j -j Phone 202 212 St. Louis St. For CHOICE MEATS See “Eddie” “Scotty” STAR MEAT MARKET NOTICE! Now if you want a real shoe shine We’re here to please you any time, But you must not sit and look around. F. W. WOOLWORTH CO. As that will drag our business down Now at this sign take no offense, Get a first class shine, a dime, ten cents. (Kate) (Pood) Harry Penelton William Laporte 200 St. Louis St. OUR HIGHEST PRICE TEN CENTS With Compliments of Coliseum Auto Sales Ballweg Barnett Sales—BUICK—Service The Big Drug Store ❖ ❖ Bamsback Herrin Edwardsville, Illinois Edwardsville, Illinois See Isaacs Dairy Co. SCHWARTZ ISAACS BROS., Prop. for your Pasteurized and Furniture Pianos Clarified Victrolas MILK and and ICE CREAM Studebaker Automobiles Cash or Easy Terms Phone 185 Edwardsville Gillespie If You Want to Buy or Sell See SADLER and SADLER REALTY BROKERS Telephone Main 873 Edwardsville National Bank Bldg.PLUMBING If It’s AND HEATING McCormick - Deering Machinery SERVICE you can depend on being ♦ ♦ satisfactory from start to finish M. DESMOND MFC. CO. Win. C. Kriege Co. Edwardsville, Illinois “A gas range is a coal range with a college BATTERIES STARTERS education.” GENERATORS ♦ ♦ ♦ Nickel and Copper COOK WITH GAS Plating a Specialty and get Southern Service Southern Illinois Light and Power Co. BRANDENBURGER BATTERY SERVICE 317 N. Main St. Bell 315Electrical Contractors Radio Supplies Electric Fixtures Delco Light Plants For Your CANDY and ICE CREAM STOP IN MY PLACE FRIGIDAIRE I make everything myself and it tastes different than others The Electric Refrigerator Pure for Modern Homes Need No Ice KING BEE Fink Electric Supply Co. CANDY KITCHEN Ill Purcell Street Edwardsville, 111. GEO. COUKOULIS, Prop. Compliments DIPPOLD BROS. of Leader Cleaning Co. Purina Products Puritan Flour Ill E. Vandalia Street Grinding Edwardsville, 111. Feed Meal Boeker Clothing Company MADISON STORE 130 North Main Street COMPANY Schloss Baltimore Tailor Made Suits International Suits made to order Double Built and Wearpledge Boys Clothing Gimbel Hats Marks Made Caps Lion Shirts and Collars DRY GOODS CLOTHING SHOES Everwear Hosiery BOTHMAN MOTOR COMPANY See— H. C. GERKE For FORD FORDSON Abstracts of Title LINCOLN Certificates of Title AUTOMOBILES Title Insurance 306 W. Vandalia Complete records of all lands and lots in Edwardsville, 111. Madison County Truthful portraiture shows you in a characteristic expression and a natural pose—at your best. Our ability to put you at ease assures the success of your picture. A. H. STREBLER Formerly with the Strauss and Kajiwarh Studios of St. Louis STREBLER PORTRAITURE Is Displayed Throughout This Edition j , jt SITTINGS IN THE HOME OR STUDIO DAY OR NIGHT ji jt OH-GEE BUILDING EDWARDSVILLE, ILL. PHONE 48W RESIDENCE 270RBernhardt’s Garage The Place for REAL AUTO SERVICE Agent for Overland and Willys-Knight I. H. C. Trucks Earl Touring Cars 115 Park St. Edwardsville, Illinois Bell Phone Main 118-R Kinloch 25-3 LET THE EAST SIDE COAL COMPANY FILL YOUR COAL ORDER Save money by buying from E. A. KELLER COMPANY Dealers in Hardware, Stoves, Wagons, Agircultural Implements, Chevrolet Automobiles The Store for Good Service H. N. Baird, Pres. H. A. Dierkes, Sec. and Treas. Edwardsville, 111. J. L. SCHWARZ CASH GROCER Fruits and Vegetables a Specialty Phone Main 91A BRICK HOUSE is the cheapest in the long run for it requires no painting, no repairs, no cost of upkeep. Worth as much when ten or twenty years old as the day it is built. Don't let a comparatively small difference in first cost blind you to this fact when you build your home. We have a complete line of clay products. RICHARD’S BRICK CO. Office and Display Room, Palace Building EDWARDSVILLE, ILLINOIS Compliments of G. W. BASSFORD EBERHARDT’S MEAT MARKET We Sell the Very Best That Grow and Take This Chance To Tell You So LET US PROVE IT Bohm Bldg. Phone 390 EDWARDSVILLE ILL. TERRY, GUELTIG POWELL Attorneys-at-Law Office, Stubbs Bldg. 132a North Main Street Edwardsville, Illinois LESLIE G. GEORGE Attorney-at-Law Edwardsville Illinois R. F. TUNNELL, Jr. Attorney Counselor-at-Law Offices in Tunnell Bldg. Edwardsville Illinois M. B. KANE Architect Bohm Building Buy Your Shoes at SHUPACK’S SHOE STORE J. F. EECK Attorney-at-Law Edwardsville Illinois JOB PRINTING Our Specialty Quick and Right THE DEMOCRAT Bell Phone 35 Edwardsville, 111. • WILLIAM M. P. SMITH Attorney-at-Law EDWARDSVILLE COMMISSION CO. Vegetables and produce of all kinds. Wholesale and Retail We Deliver 103-105 E. Vandalia Telephones: Bell, Res. 317 Kinloch 10 Office 174 DR. J. A. HIRSCH Suite 403-404-405 Edwardsville Bank Bldg. DR. E. WAHL, Jr. Edwardsville, Illinois Hours: 8 to 10 a. m.; 1 to 2:30 p. m. 7 to 8 p. m. Edwardsville Illinois DR. E. C. FERGUSON Office Phone, Bell 280 Residence 65 Kinloch 3-R Suite 303-305 Bank of Edwardsville Bldg. Edwardsville Illinois 1868 1923 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. , j jt RESOURCES OVER THREE MILLION The Character of the Bank is Reflected in the Personnel of Its Officers and Directors J ■ DIRECTORS J. F. Ammann Geo. D. Burroughs E. C. Ferguson C. W. Engelke R. D. Gricin W. L. Hadley E. A. Delicate F. T. Jacobi William J. Kronic Geo. W. Meyer B. H. Richards, Sr. •F. B. Sanders A. E. 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. Stuiken, Ass’t. Cash. Kenneth Shaw, Assistant CashierHART, 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. WARRNOCK CO. CLOTHIERS FURNISHERS EDWARDSVILLE, ILL. Home of Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes H. C. DUSTMANN Cash Grocer FANCY and STAPLE GROCERIES at the lowest Cash prices ❖ ❖ ❖ H. C. DUSTMANN GROCERY 218 Hillsboro Ave. Edwardsville, 111. RICHELIEU FOOD PRODUCTS WAYNE BROS. SOLAX FLOUR ❖ ❖ ❖ THE BLAKE MILLING CO. Edwardsville, 111.DODGE BROTHERS MOTOR CARS SALES AND SERVICE Jit TUXHORN MOTOR CO. Main and High Tel. 480 Edwardsville, 111. “SAY IT WITH FLOWERS” FROM WOODLAWN GARDENS J v WE HAVE CUT FLOWERS AND PLANTS FOR ALL OCCASIONSH. F. SCHWARZ CHARLES E. HEUTER RADIOTRICIAN DANCING PROFESSOR and Dancing Class Thursday Night B. S. DEGREE IN JITZI Pay As You Enter HOLDING Palm Gardens I wish to announce that I have graduated from the E. H. S. “SAY IT WITH FLOWERS” If, by mistake, I have not sent you an invitation report NUFF SAID at once. L. P. SHANNON Blixen Blixen, Florists OTTO UNGER WAYNE GROCERY CO. AUCTIONEER 1517 Fifth Avenue New York City My Rates Are Cheap The House Behind the Goods Phone 5000W Worden, 111. Robert Wayne, President V hen You Want a Good Meal All the Latest Dope on Come to BUG CATCHING MAY’S RESTAURANT May Be Obtained From FRED BERNER CALVIN MAY, Prop. Bug Specialist JAZZ McNEILL Y EDWARD A. KANE Dealer in Bum Music ARTIST Director of Marvel Record Orchestra Sittings by Appointment See Me For Dance Music Phone 410-R Edwardsville WILLIS SCHROEDER MARY V. JOHNSON BUTCHER Private Lessons in Fine Sausages and Choice Hams a Specialty Manicuring and Vamping 1600 Main Glen Carbon, 111. Rates Reasonablei oto )tv Wlili J§ tgn Cfjetr Cf)ecfes :THE TIGER “FINIS.” We hate to place this word here just as much as you hate to see it here. We should like to continue this book several hundred pages further, but the end must come eventually, so why not now? We trust that you have enjoyed the reading of this book as much as we have enjoyed its making. If you have, keep this Annual as a remembrance of the staff of the 1923 “TIGER” and of the Class of Nineteen Twenty-three, which now goes to take its place in the long list of those classes which are “gone, but not forgotten.” 

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

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


Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1921 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, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


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