Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 144


Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1928 Edition, Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1928 Edition, Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1928 Edition, Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1928 Edition, Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1928 Edition, Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1928 Edition, Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1928 Edition, Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1928 Edition, Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1928 Edition, Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1928 Edition, Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1928 Edition, Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1928 Edition, Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1928 volume:

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HE IGER 1928 EDWARDSVILLE HIGH SCHOOL EDWARDSVILLE, ILLINOIS Published bv THE SENIOR CLASS cf'.s.Ssf'3 ' TABLE UF CONTENTS T TT TTT TV V VT VH VTTT Faculty Seniers Juniors Sephemeres Freshmen Artlhlllextiies Aeltivirtiies Jekes DIEDIICCATIION TO MISS CLARA A. MARTIN In token of our sincere 'respect and admiration, we, the Class of 1928, affectionately dedicate this record of our undergraduate days. Q sf- ff 4 SQ! x fair E 1' 1 1 J J J J J x U J KW ff-F lL'Q fxhigf-'11 2.8 IA Eight ff-sv 9 ' 4' Cx 2943 7.8 X J . My fgwifr x' f' W FIIARIQES F. FORD Sl'I'HRINTEND1'1NT Knox COIIPQP, A. B. Vniversity of VVisconsin, .L RI. qf1"MM4'f'11EWN!Q.,. Nine Ten ""7! c X ' If za -7 .,,f NV. XV. KRUMSIEK PRINCIPAL Central Wesleyan, A. B. University of Illinois :Beg-ff I ' , If l 1-0 ,f lDAlllll'Il.li1I. l3Ii0lbHi'1'l' ' YFHX BF-VNYFH Assistant Principal , Dean of Girlq Director of Athletics i A ' Wlt,,mutiC., SlIlll'll1'lT l'olleg:4', Ph. B. f . .4 . . V, 1 W, ' Vmwllilm Vmlrsp, U' 1. . A Illlnolx xxtbllhlll N 1nll1.,1, A. Ii, I I VoawluiiizHui:-sr-. ' .ilifnrniii X Y xl ., ' w in l X. X f Gipwiz 141. mvls X CAHLA L. GEWE l Bookkeeping - Shorthand Six Latin l'IllI'0li2l Uollegre Washington University, A. B. Rolf- lllinois State Nornnll Universit .J linivvrsity of Illinois l Qjd-I K x I f il Eleven My 6,751 lL'lV Twelve 1'l..xl:.x MAH'l'IN ILA OLIVER English Higtgpy UCINIWII WlfSl0D'2lll- A- 17- Wznlninglmn I'l1ix's-wily. A. I lvIliY0I'Nilj' ul' N0ln':lsk:4. A. Xl. E WIHA ADAMS mxlzvm' H. GVNN Nl2lU16:'1l1i1tiCS - French physics , Chvmisu-5 Nm1Q1l101'n Illinois Xu1'm:1l I'.. Iirlfli. Illinois 1-1,1h,L5,., A. IgA WUI! Vl'H'A2l' l'IliYOI'Nilj' ul' Illinoiy 7 ma if J f flhixsgsifl m.1,S1,.3 SWANSON-+1 I'1'l'II'ALINlDA rs. 'l'I'1l'1'l'l'2lT.H J 1-ypewriting Home Economics lllinuh Stun- Nurnml lfnivvrsity H' I - x H0l2I41H'l'A E. IXTEGOXVEN DIARY HELEN XVALTON English Elementary Science - History ShllVtIviT 4'nIlvu,0, Ph. IL , ShllI'1lf'ff Pollvge, TI. S. f WA X v J X fl. Y I . X K, ,M Thirteen 0 Ifourteeu nl' rg ix.-QVRJI qw 4 WVOOD VIRGIQIIA L. YVEIGEL nglisli Biology ,X4.Bili3Ysity ol' Illinois. A, ll. l'11ix'vrsity of lllinois. A. B. . if will l il f' M fi U- i V. DI. SMITH Mathematics I'11iv01'sity of Illinois, B. S. Q54 .Q-.. SENQEBR5 62925 x'8 ,' up Sixteen Cl Semlifoir Class OFFICERS CHARLES GERHARDT - - ------ President JANET MURRAY GERTEIS ----- Vice President MARION NASH ------ Secretary-Treasurer CLASS MOTTO HE CAN WHO THINKS HE CAN CLASS COLORS SILVER AND BLUE CLASS FLOWER WHITE ROSE Q wig!! 9 1 It 1 M . H... EDNVARD A NS I um all thine. fair rms. A. A., '25-'26-'27 Basketball, '27-'28 Football, '28 Track '27-'28 Boys' Council, '26 Orchestra, '25-'26-'27-'28 MARVIN BAIRD 'Tairft red, ws orange. A. A., '25-'26-'27 fl Football. '26-'..7 Tiger Staff MILDRED BALKE Have Ayau heard the latest scandal? HELEN ARNDT A. A., '28 . Says what she thinks and gets away with it. Glee Club, '24-'25 Genoa II. S., '25 Scott II. S., '26 A. A., '27-'28 Hockey, '27 Debating Club, '28 MARGARET BAIRD Giggling makes the world go A. A., '25-'26-'27-'28 .Treasurer, Class '26 Glee 4'luh, '25 ' Junior Play, '27 linen:-r Play, '25-'27 round. INIARY BALLWEG Fond and fair is she. A. A.. '28 Glee Club, '25-'26 Girls' Council, '27 Junior Play, '27 Seventeen I A pl '72 asf., x 8 ,ff 'Pix' 2. Mr! ' "va L Eighteen BE1lNIL'l'I BAVEH My vliliyfvllu' I Will my way. A. A.. '26-'27 lhwkvy, '27 Tiger Stuff LEO N ARD BERLEBI .XX ll'h,u IIIIFN our muniw yawning main' unoflwr anun yu urn 4' A. A.. '24-'25-'26 Football, '25-'26-'27 Basketball, '26-'27 Track, '27 lioys' Comic-il, '26 NORMA BIRMINGHAM Study or not Nflllljl. 1116 urorlal goes nn. lil:-e Club. 'IIN BIAHGAHET B HST Heir 'lflljl-N arf ways nf plfrlwlnfnrfss. lVor1l+'11 H. S.. '25-'20-'IIT Mlm-1 Club, 'ZS INIABHL BLIXI-IN III: flin'f rr brufvf hrfs just got then Fllllllllllllllfll, iruyx. . . 4 .. 'Q -'BF-'2 '-'2' X X 4 r lp 4 Glee Club, 2-L-'26-'27 Girl Svmlfs. '24 Flnss l'rr-siqlvnr. '24. GILBERT BUHRHIAN Ifushful mm are so surprising. A. A.. '27-'28 M ,111 rf 265' x " ,' ELIDOH CASSENS um HH' yrrnl .lllll'l'if'1I!I jlrublclu .L A.. '25-'26-'27-'ZS Foothalll. '25-'QHUUT I!:1skvIl1:lll. :Ili-'ZTYQN 'l'r:u-k, 'QT Jllllitll' l'I:1y. 'QT Hpvrmtzl. 'ZS 1"I!ANCl'ZS UIIAIRXEY Orrin' busy and cujmblv. .L .L, '27 tilvu Club. '24-'26-'QT THOMAS CROSSINIAN vzzcflrv. I may yft rin Nfrllhffhillfl 8l'IIffllICl1f1lI. .L .L. '21-'25-'26-'ZT 'l'r:u'Ic. 'QT JHSSIIC DENHAM llr' ix minr. miur. lllfllrk .L A.. 'QT-'IIN A. ,L SOCK'-'I'1'Q'alN., 'IIT-'IS HI90 Vlulr, '23-'26 Ilnwlivy. '26-'27-'ZS Um-lu-y Viljililill, '26-'27-'25 Ilil'in--' Club "NS K ENN ETH DOEBLI N l.i.vIr'u, .I llllI'l' un illf'-rr. Left mc' trll you. HIM' Vinh, '28 "Iam-ott:x. '27-'LIN Jllllilll' I'l:ly. 'IIT .L A.. 'BT-'ZS XV ILLAH I J ICARI PLAY 'Hn' bm! mwz. are' tlzosfr that my lms New Ivuuzlns TI. S., '25f2G Nineteen 'F I 'E ""Z7! QJ 'sz-,gig 'Nl X 8 ,f Twenty ABIGAIL ANN EATON Better late than never. Glee Club. '27-'QS Junior Play, '27 JOSEPHINE ELICK Be good and youfll be happy. Glee Club, '27-'28 HILDA FELDVVORTH Pm always good naturerl. A. A., '24-'25 LEO FINK Ifm like Napoleon, small but mighty, A. A.. '24-'25-'26-'27 Boys' Council, '25 Boys' Glee Club, '25-'26 Football, '26-'27 MELBA FOWLER Pm op' men. A. A., '27 ' Hiking: Club, '24-'25 EDWARD FRESEN Brains and ability are a marvelous combination. A. A., '25-'26-'27-'28 LVM' -'13, 960 y I .. ., MELVIN GOEDIKING Push on! Keep moving! IRMA FREY God's rarest blessing is a good woman. V Hockey, '27-'23 New Douglas H. S., '24-'26 ALVINA GEERS Once your friend, always your friend. JOSEPH GREBEL To bee-or not to be-a sheik! Glee Club, '24 A, A,,v'24-'25 Girl Scouts, '24 CECELIA HELLRUNG WILMA GERFEN Few things are impossible to dignity She would laugh at the waggling of a straw. and gkill, A- A-, '23 Glee Club, '27-'28 Glee Club. '25-'26 Hiking Club, '26 Girl Scouts, '25 I ll Twenty-one , , M5 I . P1 -5 s ff QS!! Z 1 C llv I Twenty-I Wu .,, IOLA HENRY urcuw nwflrv Ilrrvx mf' not -lm lnrvx .,,- .,, . ,,,- .0 A. A.. -.x -ln -l ...S ll i1'l Svouts. '24 Glc-0 Vlulr. "ll-"TS-'26 Upvreltzi. 'ZH MAIlGlfl'1l'iIT1i HENRY ll'ix1Inn1 is our of n11f1n'0',w brfst gifts. Give Club. '26 'QT VERNA HRK SHAW' .wk mv. Jluybv I L'll0lL'. x x "lT""1 Glvv Vlulr. "'W"'T mv. lim DIELVIX HILDENSTEIN 1-ure. 'Zl70lIlI3lL, I am not strol A. '20-,QS Football. f2T Glee Flulm. '26-'27 Operettzi. '27-'QS Junior I'l:1y, '27 RUTH HILL Oh, yosh4'nuf said! A. A., '25-'26-'27-128 Glee Club. '24-'25 0wliest1'n. '24-'25 Hockey, '26-'27 Hockey Captaill, .. Hiking Club. '26 Girl Scouts, 'fl-L Junior 0119-act Play, '26 Tiger Stuff 1.-,T EITIHEL JACOBS lVo1'ry and I arc strangers Glee Club, '26-'27 ling -5 ff! W4 IV 596- ' 1 A .. xff nu- WIN' l'IQXlINll'I'l"I' KANIC HRIIL MAIH5l'IiGl'IIi l'rni. rirli, -Viz-i. .Hy I1r'ou' is ll'UI4l'lI into my lninyf. A. A.. '25-'26-'27-'BS A. A.. 'Bti liusolulll. '20 XVm'clvn II. S.. '25-'24 liuslwllnlll. '26-'LIT 1'l'2lf'k, 'QU-'LIT I 'I'r:u-Ii. 'LT ARLY N M All KS G ICIVI' R U I 5141 KICELE .I :nun wuz. :ln but his lmvf I Ilrf' noi, nrilllfl' rin I pinv. ' A. A.. 'IIS Ulm- Vinh. '27-'23 SOL MACK Il I spwzl: the -lrorlrl stops ..,,- H, . ..,.. .0 .L A.. -J--0--A--S l,l'l'lllN1l'il. '26-'27 Junior l'l:ly, '27 A. A., '25-'26-'28 Tigm' Stuff PHO!-IBIC INIAYEK ls tlmrc lllllljfllffllff I 1luu't Ifnofw? fu Iistwl. K K '28 Glee Club. '26-'27 Girls' 1'ou1u'il. 'QT-'QS 'l'wL'l1Iyfl IIVOQ. ui I l N: 'TIG m'q 15961 l ' If ary Twentyefour JOSEPHINE MCALISTER She 'is as constant as the stars. 1 will A. A., '25-'26-'27-'28 Glee Club, '25 Girl Scouts. '25 Orchestra, '25 Hockey, '27 DONALD MTCLEAN I have learned nothingg I forget nothing. A. A., '25-'26 MARIAN MEAD Lovely little petal. A. A., '25-'26-'27-'28 Glee Cluli. '27-'28 Hockey, '27 GEORGE MEYER maintain it before the whole A. A., '25-'26-'27-'28 Glee Club. '26927 Operetta, '27-'28 I-'rench Club, '28 Junior Play, '27 Boys' Council, '26 Tiger Staff ROBERT MINDRUP Give me room, Baaba. A. A., '25-'26 Junior Play, '27 Tiger Staff Class President, '27 French Club, '28 Operetta, '26 Glee Club, '27 Orchestra, '27-'28 MARGARET MOORMAN Like the perfume of a rose. Girls' Council, '25-'26-'27 Hiking Club, '26 Hockey, '27-'28 Glee Club, '28 French Cluh, '27-'28 world T.. F5 sggg P H ELEN MORGAN I um lihf' rr sirvrt lifflf NlIHfl0ll'l'I'. A. A.. '25-'26-'28 llockey. '27 lf'1'0m'l1 Club. '28 Il. S. Trio. Sexfette, Quai-tvtte Operetta. '27-'QS Junior Play. '27 'l'igm- Stuff Junior Ono-fu-t Play. '26 AX GELIN E BI OTZ Call me at rlrlvylwculf, but rIon't let tl rise too early. Hockey, '27-'28 Hiking, '27-'28 LEONA MUERI Let duty go to -ig! Glee Club. '26-'27 Orchestra, '26 L6 SIH1 ROSE N ICOLUSSI ll'lu1f 1'z'c gain:-11, I linrv guinml. EMMA NEUHAUS Still water runs flvvp. Hiking Fluh. '26-'27 FLOREN CE OTTO Ami hw' "Xa," nncff mlirl. slmll be "Yu" forever. Belleville T. H. S.. '25 Glee Cluh, '25-'26-'27 Hockey, '26-'27 Yolley Ball, '28 aff' P. Twenty-five ""P! ma Nsfgrl X Qgjwjjf Twenty-six W J! 1 I X 2 QVJV, N xr L, fl FJ jf, MILIJHEIJ PHELAN llvr fum' is ll lrlrwsing. Hlrls' Glow l'lulr, '25-'28 l'0lllll'll. '27 llovlwy. '27-'QS lfrvlu-ln Vlulm. '27-'ZS AR-NA RASPLICA 110lI0l'N rome by rliIiyvm'1'. A. A., 'Qs H109 Club. '26-'LIT LONITA ROSEN THAL She sfirks tu hw' star. JAIVIES ROGERS As sf:-urly rm Hwy nmkv 'ffllI. MAURICE ROUTMAN l'ul1n:ms.v is Il, grffuf llllV4lHfIlHf? H.-XDLEY SAGER Ally fum? is my fortune. A. A., '25-'26-'27-'28 Junior 0119-:lvf l'l:ly Fmrllvzlll. '28 lizxslcmlwzlll. '28 'l':1rfle-Tale Staff, '26-'27 Boys' fl0lll1L'll, '25 1,l'l'llPSIl'5l. 135-'26-'LET-'28 Junior l'l:ly. "'T 'figrvr Staff XVILLIAIVI SCHAEFER .-l prince of good fellows. A. A., '27-'28 Track. '27-'28 Football. '26-'27 '77 m'q Q 'X .Q-Exigfgar I "' .'I1'ISSIHSCllAFHI! MILTON SIIUPACK I Ilmlrwf. flirl you wry! 011. um! ll'hz'u hc laughx, it ix like tluf Nuff swret K mimic: nf II brass bfmrl. A. A.. '1I5"21i-'27-'28 . -i V Hiking Vlulx. 'IIT A- A.. 20-20-'21-IIS H199 Club. '26-'27 Boys' Council, '26 I Iuvlwy. 'QT XVAL'I'l'1H SC' IIROEI PER ARTHUR SIGEL "iffy: boy" lIilllN1'lf. V I ltmlljf, It :Mft I1 prrmrnzcnt. .. ., A. A.. '27-'QS Rl. Ill sc.1mL1'ER moe muh' 26,27 ' u U 4 v 7' - Uh, Ruth. hmr than alocfh gigfllel 'Tm""' UM' 3' 11100 Ululr. '25-'26 LUONA SMITH "I study and keen quiet." Twenty-Seven m'0 ff-57 -Xxx - 1 nvrcr thrust my nose in other EDXVARD SOOY Uh! this learning. lVhut ll thing it iw' A. A., '25l'2G-'27"2S Tattle-Tale Staff, '26-'27 Junior Play, '27 V. Pres. A. A., '28 Football, '27 Glee Club. 'QT Tiger Stat? RUTH SPINDLER Prrss nn: sin-mms llll'1lifN tlllfr. A. A.. '27-'28 GEHTRUDE STIEREN Qmrrirlgv. 1.. A. A., lb Athletic Bmuwl, '25 Debating: Club, 'QT-'QS Glee Club, '25 Girls' Council. 'QT Girl Scouts, '25-'26 llbckoy. '2Tf'28 TREFON SIAINIPOS 1 hart' lrnrkerl hard and faithfully. wily-1-iglii peoplew HERIVIAN XVALTERS .l little nurisensv now and then is relished by the' wisest IHEIL A. A.. '26-'27 ADOLPH YVERRE iffy. folks, do I look "LL KN? A, A.. '25-'26-'27-'ZS Baseball, '25 Boys' Council. -6 Glee Club. '26 '9 RUTH XVHITESIDE If lfm too busy to sleep nights, I can sleep in class. A. A., '25-'26-'27-'28 Operetta, '27-'28 Glee Club, '25-'26-'27 Girl Scouts, '25-'26 Hiking Club. '26 1 'L ?' l ' I Q , I Most NOLAN WILEY Frown your frown alone. Football, '26 WILLIS WILHARM Oh, my, yes, Pm even six feet. A. A., '25-'26-'27-'28 Track, '27 Glee Club, '26-'27 ROBERT WILLIAMSON of the great men are dead or I don't feel so well myself. A. A., '25-'26-'27-'28 Editor, Tiger , Football, '26-'27 Tattle-Tale Statt, '25-'26 Junior Play Debating Team Junior One-act Play Operetta, '28 Cast "Green Stockings" dying. HUGH WISHER I'm 99 441100 per cent pure. A. A., '28 Glee Club, '27 French Club, '27-'28 Junior Play, '27 Operetta. '27 GEORGETTA WORDEN I shall never forget him. A. A., '25-'26-'27-'28 Glee Club, '25-'26-'27 Girl Scouts, '25 Fl'8IlC'1l Club. '27-'28 President. French Club, '28 Junior Play, '27 ALBERT YOUNG In more ways than one Fm a speedy guy. Football, '26-'27 Ba ketball, '25-'26-'27-'28 Captain, '26-'27-'28 Baseball. '26 Track. '25-'26-'27-'28 Captain, '27-'28 Twenty-nine Thirty c 'sein x 8 ,f X...k G i.,.,1' The QC ass Will Realizing' that we are about to pass from this domain of trials and hardships into that world from which there is no return, wishing to avoid any dispute over the enormous estate which the class of '28 has accumulated during its pleasant but laborious sojourn in this world and wishing to comply with law and custom, we, the Class of Nineteen Hun- dred and Twenty-eight, a group of Mother World's dutiful children, re- siding in the City of Edwardsville, County of Madison, State of Illinois, United States of America, knowing that we have perfect mental balance and wishing to dispose of our treasured estate as justly as possible to the undermentioned heirs, do hereby make, publish, and declare this to be our last will and testament. I, Edward Ahrens, leave the orchestra in the hole. I, Helen Arndt, leave a pair of good ends to the football team. I, Margaret Baird, will my reading ability to "Chink" Keshner. I, Marvin Baird, leave my position on the football team to R. McLean. I, Mildred Balke, will my loquaciousness to Corrine Faust. I, Mary Ballweg, will my debating powers to Henry Eaton. I, Bernice Bauer, leave my artistic ability to the desk carvers. I, Leonard Berleman, leave without a cent. I, Margaret Best, and I, Norma Birmingham, leave our seats Special to whomever wants it. I, Mabel Blixen, leave Doc to iight it out with Ben. I, Gilbert Buhrman, leave my English class with much sorrow. I, Eldor Cassens, will my wrecking ability to Walter Guller. I, Frances Chairney, bequeath my height to Helen Bast, I, Thomas Crossman, leave at last. I, Fern Dauderman, leave in four years instead of three. I, Jessie Denham, leave with Bert. I, Kenneth Doeblin, bequeath my second million to the gym fund. I, Williard Eardley, leave my "l's" to anyone who can earn them. I, Abigail Ann Eaton, bequeath my flowing tresses to Mr. Krumsiek. I, Josephine Elik, leave my Ford in care of the mechanic. I, Hilda Feldworth, will my sylph-like figure to Cecil Hess. I, Leo Fink, bequeath my thinness to Henry Stone. I, Melba Fowler, leave my powder and paint to the Walls. I, Edward Fresen, bequeath my ability in public speaking to Mary Dailey. I, Irma Frey, will my scholarly appearance to the Freshmen. I, Alvina Geers, leave to amount to something. I, Wilma Gerfen, will my coquettish ways to Helen Brady. I, Charles Gerhardt, will my dominating powers to Donald Wilson. I, Janet Gerteis, bequeath my pug nose to Dan Dailey. I, Melvin Goedeking, will my ability of kidding the girls to Mr. Smith. I, Joseph Grebel, leave my girl friend to Roscoe Davidson, I, Cecelia Hellrung, bequeath my retiring ways to Lucille Miller. I, Iola Henry, leave my resounding voice to Laura Jacobs. I. Margaret Henry, will my long tresses to Marie Baird. in the Worden . ll. I, Verna Henshaw, leave my school-girl complexion to Palm Olive Soap. I, Melvin Hildenstein, leave my business ability to the Tigerette Staff. I, Ruth Hill, leave in a stupor, I, Emmett Kane, will my basketball ability to Bob McCormick. I, Gertrude Keele, leave my office work finished. I, Helen Kuethe, will my flaming hair to Spike Reilly. I, Sol Mack, leave Alma to "Red" Nash. I, Emil Marburger, bequeath my chest expansion to "Pejo" Semon. I, Arlyn Marks, leave my Latin ability to Bud Wood. I, Phoebe Mayer, bequeath my good grades to "Snaggle" Geers. I, Josephine McAlister, will my sole right to talk at pep meetings to Julia Fiegenbaum. I, Donald McLean, leave the Cicero Class with pleasant memories. I, Marian Mead, leave my silence to the study halls. I, George Meyer, will my perpetual grin to Alvin Hellrung. I, Robert Mindrup, leave my scientific ability to "Poochy" Graff. I, Margaret Moorman, leave for a job at the laundry. I, Helen M0l'gaD, bequeath my heart-breaking ability to M, Schmollinger. I, Angeline Motz, leave Gus to Aurelia Weidner. I, Leona Meuri, leave school with great pleasure. I, Marion Nash, leave my southern accent to Philip Bufkin. I, Emma Neuhaus, will my noisy manners. to William Palecek. I, Florence Otto, bequeath my deep bass voice to Leroy Loewen. I, Mildred Phelan, leave my secretarial ability to my brother. I, Arna Rasplica, will my vamping ability to Ethel Reilly. I, James Rogers, leave my blond curls to Gottlieb Schumacher . I, Lonita Rosenthal, leave my shorthand to Ruth Russell. I, Maurice Routman, leave the Worden Special to Frank Mack. I, Hadley Sager, bequeath my ability to bluff teachers to Jo Hunter. I, William Schaefer, leave my temper to Miss Martin. I, Jessie Schafer, bequeath my farming talents to Edward Ferguson. I, Walter Schroeder, will my blackboard wrecking ability to B. Gilbert. I, Ruth Shaffer, leave for the farm back home. I, Milton Shupack, give my right to go to St. Louis on school days to Udell Geers. I, Trefon Siampos, leave for the White House. I, Arthur Sigel, leave my strange power over women to Arnold Leitner, I, Luona Smith, leave my Trig knowledge to Dan Schafer. I, Edward Sooy, will my enviable position as teacher's pefsjt to Kelly Judd. I, Ruth Spindler, leave in my father's "Chivvy." I, Gertrude Stieren, bequeath my lofty manners to Jo Burroughs and her "Emily Post Book." I, Herman Walters, will my penmanship to Mr. Gunn. I, Adolph Werre, leave in a cloud of smoke. I, Ruth Whiteside, give my suspenders to Miss Benner. I, Nolan Wiley, leave my football strategy to Willard Schneider. I, Willis Wilharm, leave the hurdles to be run by Jerry Fahrig. I, Robert Williamson, bequeath my Virgil pony to Ruth Giese. I, Hugh Wisher, leave my oratorical powers to Amos Caldwell. I, Georgetta Worden, leave the desks with a line coating of Juicy Fruit. I, Albert Young, bequeath my athletic ability to.Odel1 Welty. Witnessed by Signed THE FACULTY OF E. H. S. THE CLASS OF '28 Thirty-one lisbir, l 8 y Senior Class History VVhat! You don 't recognize us? VVe are one of the best classes i11 old E. H. S. The class of 1928. Colne "Chid" QI believe you are the leader of these travelersj. VVon't you tell us the story of your adven- ture? But since "Chid" and the other leaders are too modest, I suppose I must tell it. Our class was one of the largest that ever came up to High School, having o11e hundred and iifty-one green freshmen in its lists. In our first journey Mabel led us and during that journey We had quite a few narrow escapes, due to certain mountains, such as Mt. Algef bra and Mt. Latin. But we overcame these and became full pledged Sophoinores and began the second year of our journey. On our second journey we had more mountains and were they steep? They certainly were. VVe had 'tChid" for our leader that year. Our Sophomore Class had the best athletes in high school. Our Junior year we journeyed under "Bob" Mindrup. Our class gave the Seniors 0119 of the best banquets ever given in high school. Although we had splendid guides during this trip the path was consid- erably Hover our heads" most of the time. Although our fourth trip was one steep and continuous ascent, a greater part of the course was given over to athletics, where several made themselves prominent. We also had some time for the Social Side-trips. Our last journey seemed entirely too short for most of us. Our goal has been reached, but are we satisfied to stop here? What is that out in the dim future---U! Th ty two f"fW"j. 'Wffwfxg VW E P 15142: V, 4, fm TIA Gy i A QEQEEQZE RS 'TI Q'Q C 5553633 x 8 , 'un Thirty-four NIGEL VOSS Ruth Appogast Joseph Aubrecht Helen AX Marie Baird Vernon Bartels Alice Bast Harold Bauer Beatrice Berthoux Ruth Betzold Mildred Borman Lydia Brase Donald Brockmeier Helen Brunworth Josephine Burroughs Amos Caldwell Junior Class DALE SCHNEIDER - ---- President MURREL NASH - - - Vice President - Secretary-Treasurer Arnold Cassens Pana Coukoulis Robert Cunningham Dan Dailey Gladys Damkey Roscoe Davidson Dwight Day Thomas DeCota Melba Dorr Leroy Dude Margaret Dyer Henry Eaton Paul ierhardt Mary .urspamer Edna Faust Ray Foster Esther Gehring Florence Gerteis Frances Gerteis Ruth Giese James Grace Walter Guller Laurene Hanser LaRue Harris Robert Heidinger Laura Jacobs Alma Jensen Norma Johanntosettel Frances Keshner Hubert Keshner fsififr x "X 1 Eugene Knecht Olin Kriege Leroy Loewen Marian Long Eleanor Macha Edna McCune Lucille Miller Murrel Nash ' Dorothy Neudecker Rose Nicolussi Lucille Ortgier Frank Perkaus James Phelan Gladys Reichert Junior Class Evans Reilly Ben Richards Ruth Russell Daniel Schafer Muriel Schmollinger Ralph Schneider Ruth Schneider Gottlieb Schumacher Isaac Sharp Ruth Shaw Arthur Sievers Marian Smolek William Smoltz Edward Snajdr Harold Sparks Alice Spitze Roland Spitze Edward Stegmeier Clarence Streif Loretta Sullivan Josephine Svaldi Nigel Voss Harold Wagner Aurelia Weidner Robert Welch Artrude Westerheide Alvin Wood Thirtyafive . 2113, is-E"?'!'y l Q , ' Junior Class History "Ah, there 's the new Junior. Let's go over and talk to her, I 'll bet she feels sorta' out of place. I know I would if I were new here. "Are you the new Junior? VVe're awfully glad you 're in our class. Do you want to go around and see the rest of the bunch? How do you like our school? VVe certainly were lucky cause we came into high school the year this new building was finished, so we never were any greener than the other classes. Oome on down to the end of the hall, and we 'll show you our class sponsor. I don 't suppose we'll get to talk to her tho' cause she is always so busy! Just as I thought! Oh, well, we can bring you in here some other time. "VVait a minute, Lucille! That's Lucille Miller. All the men teach- ers stay at her house, and you can get all the low-down on them from her-that is, if she 'll tell. "See those two boys. They 're our cheer leaders, Bud and Bob. I guess they're going to see Mr. Smith about a pep-meeting. They're both J u11iors. Bud was our Freshman president, too. "Oh, there 's Jo Burroughs-you ought to hear that girl talk! I think she and Muriel Schmollinger must run races to see who can talk the most-at least they're always trying to out do each other. "Here comes Bass and Henry Eaton. They are the silliest things! I guess Henry will be a lawyer cause he just loves to argue. There's nothing else for Rass to be except a traveling salesman-he's always telling jokes. He was the president of our class last year. "Hi, Annie--that's Marie Baird-she hates to be called Annie, so we all call her that. She 's another Rip-half the time when you 're talk- ing to her she 's thinking about something else. Maybe shels pining away for one of our classmen who moved to Boston-we haven 't found out the real reason. "Oh, there's Ben Richards-I imagine you 'll like him. Some girls do, and I think he 's sorta' nice. Here comes Pijo Semon behind him- he 's the baby of the class. Oute, isn't he? That boy over there in the corner is Dale Schneider, he's president this year. He has that black slicky hair, too. "Oh, heck! there's the bell, and we wanted to show you lots more kids. Oh, well, we 'll see you after school and tell you some more about the class. So long! 1 'Vs Q 4 4229203 0 X Q v 94 55 A '4 F . W v vv . ' I X4 ,I .trf :HHH Ill an? QQQQV 'iff Cla-M1133 A .E S NES rf QJQ ,,, A Cx 594.5 , QB I l Thirty-eight Sophomore Class LEONARD STREIF - - - - President BRUCE CROSSMAN - - - Vice President WILLIAM LONG - - Secretary-Treasurer Eva Ackerman Bessie Backensto Marjorie Baird Irma Berdick Helen Bernasek Gladys Bosomworth Dorene Braundmeier Lona Brown Gladys Buch Warren Buckles Florence Buehneman Phillip Bufkin Elizabeth Burns Albert Cassens Catherine Catalano Verna Colbert Bruce Grossman Angeline Dicarlo Martha Dohle Agnes Douglas Agnes Dunn Naomi Eaton William Eaton Mona Emery Elsie Feldworth Edna Fensterman Laura Fiegenbaum Milda Fowler Udell Geers Marcus Gilmore Thelma Goff Elma Going Rodney Graf Arbie Greenwood Esther Harmon Iris Harris Mildred Hartung Alvin Hellrung Irma Henry Florence Herzog Cecil Hess Betty Hildenstein Emma Hodina Gerald Hotz Melvin Hubach Hugh Kane Dorothy Keiser Charles Keshner Jerome Keshner Frances Klaustermeier Cecelia Krumeich "' 7! NSAP 9 ' 4 'X ins- I qw 4 i Sophomore Class Edna Kruse Mary Louise Kunze Bernice Lee Arnold Leitner Edna Liebler William Long Mary Love Alberta Martin Agnes Mateyka Robert McCormick Emily Merkel LaVerne Meyer Max Miller Edna Moore Virginia Moore George Moorman James Morrison Viola Newton Virginia Noggle Gertrude Owens Irene Paust Ruth Pieper Laurene Pierson Rose Provaznik Dorothy Riggs Helen Rizzoli Dale Robertson Charlotte Sager George Schaffer Alyne Schmidt Martha Sebastian William Semon Edna Smith Ruth Sooy Leonard Streif Elmer Suhre Ocil Towler Jerome Trares Gladys Vollentine Evelyn Wagner Ethel Watson Roy Wehrle Bertha Welty Ella Margaret Williams Virgil Williams William Winters Kathryn Wisher Charlotte Wolf Ethel Yehling Thirty-nine c 3251, X za -if rf Sophomore Class History Behold, we are the high and mighty Sophs! VVe came back to school in the fall feeling quite important because we knew the school simply could not get along without us. Last year We were not so sure of ourselves, but in November the four one-act plays were given. Our class received the prize! After that we carried our heads higher and felt we could do almost anything. At the very first we set out to do something big and we feel we have more than accomplished it. In almost every organization we are well represented. But we must say we feel very sorry for the few clubs who are not up to that standard. We will admit that, at times, the Juniors and Seniors are of some trivial value to the school. We have also learned to tolerate the Fresh- men, for it is not, as yet, in our power to abolish them. We remember, too, that time long ago when we were in that semi-barbaric stage. What would the school do without the Sophomores? VVho would furnish the amount of pep which is necessary to make all the activities of the school a success? How could our athletes go on to victory with- out the support of that cheering crowd-the Sophomores? And last, but 11ot least, who would tell the Freshmen that there is no elevator, but that they must use the stair? In conclusion, we wish you to examine very carefully the accom- panying artistic reproduction of the Sophomore class. You will see there tl1e making of the mighty Seniors of '30. It grieves us to think that our pictures must be third, preceded by the Juniors and Seniors in order, but we are thinking of that day when Time-who alone can right such wrongs-will place us at last at the head of the list. 5. X. 11712329 5:1:2::5a-3131:-i Q-.-25:2-:5r'v1" f?::1:Z'221:5S7PJt- ,nflgt-g24,Q:QkZ5:5lg!:!' I-r-:-"-15f+:::f:":-if xr .3iaGr2?i4W""4'4' 1 QR exam? mxxx ff! A . QSS- AW' 'bbgkkx ' XeQYa'4w R-re:-QR. vbKNwxiiG""- SESNNQEQA w:r:f'Pf4HES?l2 - -1- - X Wyatt: 'axarxrbf 4-X9 ' U-J as f' ' I ' - K I ' H P :rf - ' - ., if . 2 , 5 f f 5 f .' 1 I x . ' ' e s E . " Egg 1- X - b . - V, C' 5 - Su, . Z , X - -1 5. -f . E ' c Q r FR EEZE I nn lj mu- -5 H ff wg!! 'FP 'ZVR' I I L -I f XX as Mx Forty-two Freshman Class ROBERT AX - - - President PAUL STOLZE - - - Vice President DONALD WILSON - - Secretary-Treasurer llilma Anderson Suzanne Al'lllNfl'0llLf Robert AX Frank Ilat-li Dorothy Barnett Irene Bar-thi George Bassfrwd Helen liast Edward Bauer .lulius Berk Wallace Blackburn Catherine llothman llelen Brady Genevieve Buch Stella Burgrloff William liurian Edwin Burns Winifred Burroughs Dorothy f'llflIld19l' Melba Charlton John Coppinger Phillip Corus Helen Cunningham Verna Cunningham Mary Dailey Allene Davidson Catherine Ileak Gladys Dippolrl Rirlmrd Dippnld Norma Ilunstedter Olin Eiehmann Elmer Engelman liernire Fagg Gerald Falirig Corinne Faust Edna 1-'eldner l'I1lYV3l'd Ferguson Julia Fiegenbaum Emma Fiesler Erwin Fischer Alive Flagg Irene Forester Helen Forshaw Ruth Fruit this Fultz Edward Fundeburk William Geers Lucien Gerber Alice Gerhardt Burrell Hilbert Erma Goff Kenneth Groves Virginia Hall Benjamin Harris llilda Haynes lierneiee Hill Nelson Hodina Elizabeth Hofmoier John Hnlst Orville lloltman Clifford Hnlzker Anna Hyten Dorothy Hyten Dorothea Jarobs Alice Joseph Calvin Judd Harold Knec-ht Donald Kriege Edna Ladd Vivian Lannae Ruth Leusrhke Forrest Lindbeck '77 m'q hilgfe P, x , If M .1 I-Irolyn Linn Norvul Los-wen Irene Long Leslie Marks Robert Marks Iluymonml Muteyku Eilllvl' Mvlmial Josephine Mt-Koo .loseph Mclivzin Robert Mr'Le:in Albert Mundo Jlillflllllil Merkel Hilhert Mivhel lVinifre1l Moore Courtney Motz Elizabeth Nivolnssi Catherine 0'fw0llllf'ii Viola Ohm Arthur Otto Willimn I'allea-ek Charles Pour Rosie Pour Bessie Provaznik Jane Purcell Freshman Class John Itsikos Muriel Rolling lllthel Reilly Uliurlos llivlmrds I':4llV2ll'll Sf-liafer lilugenf- Stqlllllfh Grave S1-lmeilier Margaret Sehneider Willard Sm-hneider Ralph Schrader Helen Sehnert Viola Semi Erwin Slezinger llit-hard Smirl Margaret Smith Pearl Smith Mary Snider llerhert Stahlhut Paul Stolze Henry Stone Elvera Straub Gerald Stroud Velma Stucker Eugene Suhre Faye Sill4it'll2l.kf'l' Melvin Snhrn- Kzttie Svnhli llelen Svohollu Dolores 'l'PZlNll5lIl' Iialward Tenick Keno Tenor Edna Theuer litlwnrtl Thompson Lihro 'l'onelli lfldna Vieth Esther Volz Ronald Wumlling: Velma Ward Marshall Wayne Thelma Weiss Odell Welty Harold lVentz Clnrenre lVerner Vernon Wieduwilt Verne Wiley Maxine Williams Donald Wilson Leolu. Zink Forty-three 17' in-Eiixgry l Q , Freshman Class History VVe Freshmen joined the ranks of E. H. S. in the memorable month and year of September, 1927. The entire school greeted us-with jeers and giggles. But we stood our ground, and we are now honored by each and every one fwith the exception of the Sophomores, Juniors and Seniorsl. On that never-to-be-forgotten first day of school we bravely started from home at 7 :30 so we'd be sure to get here on time. VVe did-and had a 11ice little wait of about thirty minutes with nothing to do but stand around and twiddle our thumbs. That was then, but now most of us are doing well to be here on time. Wlieii the 8 :40 signal rang we nearly jumped out of our wits. VVe had never heard such a sonorous bell in all our lives. We were used only to dainty, tinkling bells. That signal sounded more like a cow-bell to us. But we did what everyone else did-followed the Seniors. The next thing we knew, we were being whizzed about to our class rooms to get our assignments and book-lists. Some of us went up the hall, and some went down, most of us went upstairs when we should have gone down. But we did, finally, all get there just when the passing bells rang. The next day we were cramming our brains with Latin and Algebra and wondering what it was all about. But several days later we caught on to the system of things, and then we held our noses in the air and let the Sophs laugh at us. But, as you ought to know, the Sophomores were the only ones who really laugh now, because they are so proud they are no longer Freshies. But they do11 't know what they miss. They are but a measly bunch, and we Freshies have the honor of being the largest class to come up for a long, yes, a Very, very long time. NVQ have many shining lights in our class. VVe could never get along without our artists, our singers, our dancers, our musicians, and, last, but not least by any means, our sheiks and tlappers, and they are many. And so we will see you in the next issue of the Tiger, as you know our history now, but not as Freshies-as Sophomores. I'll wager, however, most of us would like to remain Freshies. FOITX-f0l ATEIELETBC5 Forty-six ""'3f r r, Q a Coach Bllofdlgett He made quite a reputa- tion while in college, being' an all-round athlete at Shurtleff College. He was a four-letter 111311, having won positions on their football, basketball, baseball and track teams. He was the captain of their basketball team. A new trophy case l1as been necessary since he came here. Prior to 1925 they had about two or three small cups, but after he became coach it was a different story, In 1926 the Tigers won the Conference Cham- pionship in football and basketball, and won the dis- tance medley for the South- western Conference in the Granite City relays. We also won second in the Confer- ence track meet and the Dis- trict basketball tournament. In 1927 they again won the championship in football and also in track. This year it looks as if the track team may repeat itself, and these victories are largely due to Coach Blodget's directing Coach Blodgett, who is completing his fourth year as Athletic Director in Ed- wardsville High School, has proved to be the best cup winner it ever had. Before he came here we were poorly represented in athletics with but a few exceptions. Since he has come he has stimulated a greater interest in all athletics and the num- ber of candidates for the teams more than doubles the number before his services began at Fl. H. S. 4 3951, l Q , General Review The Orange and Black enjoyed a successful year in their athletic department during the 1927-28 season. Although they were not the Conference Champions in every sport, nevertheless they served as very keen competition to all their athletic rivals. During the football season, in the fall of the year 1927, they finished in a dead- lock for second honors in the Southwestern Illinois Conference with Coach Bozarth's men from Granite City. In conference games they easily vanquished all their op- ponents with the exception of the Granite City team and the powerful East Siders. The latter team were the undefeated champs of the Conference and the only team to defeat the Tigers. In the contest with Granite on Turkey Day the game resulted in a 6-6 tie and tied the teams for second place. Two of our members, Bert Young and Ed. Snajdr, received positions on the All-Conference team. Young was placed at quarterback and Snajdr at tackle. This was Young's second year to receive this honor, and as Snajdr, who is only a Junior, will be back again next year, he can make a bid for the place again. He has been elected captain for the next grid season. Marvin Baird, Isaac Sharp and Captain I-Ieidinger were also honored by the judges. XX! Although the Tiger cagers did not make any remarkable record in that game, they made every team go to the limit of their ability in order to conquer them. In only one contest were the Bengals surpassed by more than a ten-point margin, and in the majority of games the difference in scores did not exceed five points. Collins- ville, who won the Conference Championship, beat us by only four points in the final game of the season. Captain Young was awarded a place at left forward on the All- Conference team, and Eddie Cassens was given honorable mention at guard. . XXX In the game of tennis, which is becoming more and more popular in E. H. S., our players did well, considering the length of time it has been considered one of the major sports here. They played better than the average teams in the Conference, and our doubles team smashed a victory over our ancient rivals, the Collinsville Kahoks. They were three lettermen, all of whom return this year. They were Dale Schneider and Evans Reilly in the doubles, and James Phelan, who plays in the singles. KKK Track was the sport in which the Bengals ranked highest in the Conference. Not until the tape was broken in the last event of the meet had any team clinched the championship. Besides winning the Conference Championship, they copped first place in the Granite City Relay Carnival, to bring home four more cups to reside in the trophy cabinet. Four members of the team won iirst places in the Conference meet. Captain Young, who was high-point man in the meet, took tlrst place in the quarter mile and second in the 220-yard dash and broad jump. Eddie Cassens and Leroy Loewen tied for first in the pole vault and Emil Marburger smashed the Con- ference record in the shot put. Chid Gerhardt, who won second place in the mile, is the only one who will not wear our colors this year. With this bunch of veterans and a bunch of new material it looks as though the championship may come to Ed- wardsville for another year. Forty seven 1 if 'QNSA P -2 K' ii., 'twig Q Staunton 47-Tigers 0 Oct fl The Tiger grid season opened with a contest with the heavy Staunton eleven. The Orange and Black found their opponents too heavy and were completely out-classed. Staunton started by rushing the ball across for a touchdown and had six of them at the half and led 40-0. The Tigers came back, how- ever, with the determination to stop them and both teams were held scoreless during the third quar- ter. Staunton, however, succeeded in pushing another touchdown over for a final score of 47-0. Litchfield 19-Tigers i8 Oct. 8 Our first home game came against the Purple and White Squad of Litchfield. The game was interest- ing and wasn't decided until the final whistle blew. Litchiield start- ed with a touchdown on a iiuke pass and Heidinger evened it up a few minutes later by a touchdown for us. Litchfield put over two more in the first half, one on an inter- cepted pass, another on a Tiger fumble, ending the half 19-6. In the last half, touchdowns by Young and Sooy brought us within one point of their score, but it was as far as we could get, and the final score was 19-18 in their favor. '72 '41 I 294' 1 . Q... Wood River 0-Tigers 6 Oct. 15 The first conference game was witn Wood River in our own back yard. The Tigers, without the services of Bert Young, who received a. broken nose in the Litchfield game, did not play at top form and won by a single touchdown. Our touchdown came early in the first quarter and that ended the scoring for the day. The teams see-sawed back and forth during the last three quarters, the final score being 6-0. Toi soyville 6-Tigers 43 Oct. 22 The Tigers met and easily defeated the Jersey Township squad in our second conference contest by a score of 43-6. The game was a walk- away affair for the Tigers from start to finish. Jerseyville made their only touchdown by an inter- cepted pass on a kickoff. The play- ing of Young, who returned a Jer- seyville punt 80 yards for a touch- down, and Reilly, on the receiving end of two forward passes for touchdowns, featured the game. Berleman and Captain Heidinger also made touchdowns, and the final score was 43-6 in our favor. I l 1 E l 1 Q l Forty-nine '71 1ls'f 'Sf ' C 'fx .. gf M..- 1 l Fifty E. St. Louis 12-Tigers 2 Oct. 29 Our tlrst conference defeat came at the hands of the powerful East Side outfit. The game, however, was hard fought, but East St. Louis proved too strong for the Tigers. They put up a stubborn defense and the Tiger backiield could make no progress. They succeeded in scor- ing once in the second quarter and led 6-0 at the half. Neither team scored in the third quarter, but in the last East Side slipped one over on a pass and the Tigers registered a safety against them, bringing the final score to a 12-2 count. Alton 0-Tigers 7 Nov. 4 To avenge their defeat at East St. Louis the Tigers decided that this game belonged to them and Alton unfortunately had to be our victims, The weather conditions were not favorable during this game and the teams could not pile up large scores. The Tigers scored early in the first quarter when "Doc" crossed the Alton goal line and Young kicked goal for the extra point. The wind was very strong and the Tigers were unable to use their aerial attack effectively. The playing was about even in the last three quarters, and the final score was 7-0. '32 FIV -. fx r If M ,X Our annual Armistice Day ganie with the Kahoks proved to be our third consecutive victory over them. The game was a scrap, as it had been predicted, and the game wasn't decided until the gun barked, al- though the Tigers did the greater ground gaining. Neither team scored in the first quarter, but in the second Bert shoved the pigskin across the Kahoks goal line for a touchdown. The attempt for the extra point failed. .Xt the begin- ning of the half a heavy downpour of rain made the field a sea of mud and water. This caused the last half to be largely a punting duel. The Tigers scored two more points when a safety was registered on a bad pass from center. This ended the scoring, leaving the finals Tigers 8-Kahoks 0. 'ille IIig'l'ig'4-rs 20 Nov. Iii VVe seemed to have picked up a jinx on the way to Belleville, for the team wasn't itself after the first quarter. We won by a single touchdown, the final score being 20-13. The Tigers started with a rush, pushing: over two touchdowns scored by Bert and Doc, and Bert kicked goal after each, giving us a 14-0 lead. During the last few minutes of the first half a Belleville back made a long 1'un for a touch- down, the half ending 14-6. At the start of the second half Belle- ville again crossed our goal line and kicked goal. leaving: us ahead by a single point. Doc pushed the ball over once more for us. leaving the final score 20-13. f'ollmsville 0-'l'ig'ers H Nov. ll. -0116 "' '72 NSAP sr- '41 Cx ak, ,f qw -, .i 1 -A ef, ,K -, i,1s41Qg4 gf 4, A ' Granite 6-Tigers 6 Nov. 24 Fifty-two The final scrap of the season came with the Granite City warriors on Turkey Day, and a scrap it was. This was probably the best game of the season and it ended in a 6-6 tie. There were fourteen men on the squad playing their last game for E. H. S. and second place in the Conference rating was at stake. The playing during the iirst two quarters was even, neither team, however, was able to do its best because of the muddy field. No scoring, therefore, was done in the first half. The third quarter was a repetition of the first two and neither team scored. With three minutes of the game left to play, Davis, the fleet Granite halfback, scooped up a fumble and ran thirty yards for a touchdown. The attempt for the extra point failed. The score now stood 6-0 against us and it seemed that it was too bad for the home boys, but the Bengal fighting spirit was aroused. Granite tried to work a short kick-off, but the ball was received by a Tiger player. The E. H. S. aerial attack was then used. A pass, Young to Heidinger, netted ten yards, then Cassens, our quarterback, grabbed a pass, dodged three tacklers, and galloped across the goal line for a touchdown. The attempt to kick goal went wide, and the game ended in a 6-6 deadlock. - rf" ff A 4 9 9 r lx 16" 1 Livingston fHereJf The Tiger basketeers opened their '27-'28 cage season by trouncing our upstate rivals, Livingston, to the tune of 28-12. The Tigers were masters through the whole game. Ahrens led the locals in scoring, making ten points. This was not a conference game and did not boost or lower our standing there. Mt. Olive Q Therej East The Orange and Black journeyed to Mt. Olive and met the Huskies of that school in our second practice game. This game did not prove to be as easy going, although the team did not play at top form, for they were defeated 18-9. Our warriors seemed unable to hit the loop and thus the low score resulted. St. Louis fTherel The first Conference game was with the East Siders, in their own gym. The game was very close after the iirst quarter and the Tigers rallied in the latter part of the game and fell short one point of bringing home the bacon. Trailing by an 8-3 score at the end of the initial period the Tigers wore down the opponents lead only to be nosed out in the final minute of play, leaving the final score 19-18. 1. - Belleville fHerel The first Conference game played in the home town was a match against Belleville's "Flying Du ch- men." The game was interesting throughout, and it was only in the last quarter that the Dutch put on a spurt that copped the honors for them. Leading by two points at the end of the third quarter they drew away, winning by a 22-14 count. Alumni QHercJ The Bengals engaged in a contest with their elders, the E. H, S. Alumni, during the Christmas holi- days and were defeated 35-28. The Alumni's team was composed of four members of our 1926 Confer- ence champions, with Bert the only one missing. He played a good game for the Tigers, made six- teen points, and was surpassed only by "Boll" Buckley, who registered seventeen. This game, too, was won only in the last quarter, and it was the first time in,three years that the Alumni had been victors. Wood River C Therej Our cagers traveled to the Sandy City, there to engage in a contest with their Oilers. It was a fairly good game, but it also proved dis- astrous to us, as we received the slim side of a 19-13 score. The Oilers led during the entire contest, but did not exceed our playing as much as the score would indicate. What we waited for was the return game. Fifty-three . E5 NAA I 6 .-2' N' 1 1 Fifi y-lou 1' i E Granite City QHerei The Tiny Tuffs came here to flll an engagement and were defeated in one of the best games played on the local floor. They were doped to trim the Tigers, but the Bengals turned tables and upset the dope. This game was our first victory in a. Conference game. With but tive seconds to play, the score 15-14 against us, and Bert Young out on fouls, "Dead Shot" Berleman caged a looper from the side line, giving us a 16-15 victory. To add to the excitement the gun would not fire and Mr. Krumsiek was forced to give the fans an exhibition of the proper way to run the 100-yard dash and make a flying tackle in in- forming the referee that the time was up. .Terseyville fHoreJ Our next game was played against the Jersey County squad and they proved easy prey for the Tigers, de- spite the fact that their right guard was a member of the dark race. The game served mainly as a means of the Tiger players improving their scoring records. This was true especially for Bert, for whom an adding machine was installed to keep track of his points. It was the second victory for the local ag- gregation and the sixth straight de- feat for the Jerseyites. '71 any N354 I Y Alton QThereJ After winning the game at Granite the Tigers thought that Alton would also fall victims to them. The Red and Gray gave them a jolt, how- ever, by carrying off the contest by a 27-19 score. The Millermen took revenge for their defeat at our hands in football and decided that it was their turn to do something. This game ran as most of our others, the playing being even for about' three quarters and then the opponents rallying to win by eight points. Collinsville fTh61'6J Coach Blodgett's Tigers went to Collinsville the following Saturday to do battle with Coach Larson's Kahoks, our old rivals. The Kahoks were leading the Conference and doped to crush the Bengal outfit. It was a great surprise, therefore, to find the Tigers leading 20-16 as the final frame opened. The Kahoks, by three fleld goals, forged ahead, but Bert knotted the count with a long one. I-'ive more baskets gave the contest to the Kahoks, leaving the score 32-22, but they had to work for it. l 1 Fifty-live ll' 'Fi c is-525, X 2.8" Livingston fThereJ East Fifty-six . Our first return game was with the Purple and Yellow squad at Living- ston, and it was another victory for us. The game was slow, however, and poorly played. The final score was 15-13, but should have been a great deal larger had we been going at our natural stride. St. Louis tHerej East Side came here the last day of our first semester for their re- turn game. They had beaten us by one point in the previous game and the Tigers wanted to avenge this defeat. The best we could do was to come Within five points of them. The addition of a new player had strengthened them and we lost out 28-23. This game marked the pass- ing of "Chid" Gerhardt and "Lenny" Berleman from our ranks, The team lost a stellar guard and forward in their departure. uv Belleville fTherej Our return game with the Dutch proved to be almost identical to the first. The teams played evenly for three quarters and were nosed out in the final period by a 22-14 count, this being the score in the first game also. The services of Lenny and Chid were also missed in this game, and the score would doubtless have been different if they had taken part. VVood River QHereJ The Oilers invaded our peaceful city and this time we took out our revenge on them by defeating them in a game which rivaled the Gran- ite game for excitement. An over- time period was necessary. The score was tied at 25-25 at the end of the game, so an extra three minutes were played. To start it, Bert dropped in a close-in shot and then Cassens sank a long one from center. An Oiler dropped one in then and this ended the scoring for the evening, the score being 29-27 in our favor. '72 NSG 9 C if-P x if " 7 Granite City fThercj The Young-less Tigers were defeat- ed by the Bozarth crew in a game nearly as exciting as their first meeting. Without the services of their captain, the new offensive combination could not work very harmoniously from lack of practice. The fans got their money's worth, however, for the Bengal outdt put up a real scrap. Again in this battle an overtime period was neces- sary to determine the victor. The score was knotted at 23-all when the gun delivered its fourth bark, so an extra three minutes were played. This proved to be all that the Tiny Tuffs needed to cop the contest, for they sank two loopers and dropped one charity toss to clinch the heavy end of the 28-23 score. Alton fHcrcJ The fightin' Orange and Black met the Millermen in what was doped out to be "duck soup', for the Red and Gray. Alton had won the Madi- son County Tournament and were big favorites to win. The Bengals would give them nothing which they did not work for and the re- sult was that Alton won, after zu. heated battle, by a score of 15-13. The tight defenses of both teams featured the contest, as the small score indicates. Neither team made many close-in shots, the majority being in the vicinity of the free- throw line. Jcrseyville Cllherel The Tigers again met and easily de- feated the Jersey County basketeers in a more one-sided game than their first meeting turned out to be. The final score was 55-15 and proved to be a means of Bert and Ahrens' fattening their scoring records. The Tigers were masters through the whole game and the Jays never threatened them. Collinsville Q Here, Our final Conference game was with our old rivals, the Collinsville Kahoks. A scrap between these two aggregations always draws a. crowd and :be gym was packed. To top things all off, the referee's ma- chine "did not choose to run", and so after frantic efforts to flnd an- other official were of no avail, our own Mr. Gunn consented to take the job. The game was a scrap from start to finish. Neither team scored a point during the first quar- ter, and at the end of the half it stood 8-6 in the Kahok's favor. The lead continually changed hands, and inthe final quarter the Bengals were nosed out 21-17. This was the last Conference game of a season that proved to be a success in many ways. Fifty-seven 'l PL ix's?f', c 1 ,WY , . Track 927 The E. H. track team of 1927 was by far the greatest team the school has ever produced in this sport. There were only two meets that the team entered in which it did not take first place. Its two greatest victories we1'e the winning the Granite City Relays and the championship of the Southwestern Conference, This year's team should be as successful, if not mo1'e so than last year's, for there is but one man who scored any points in the Conference meet who will not represent the Orange and Black in 1928, this ought to assure ns a high place in the Conference meet. There were quite a few first places won by Tigers during the yea1'. Bert Young, who this year captains the Bengals for the third time, was undefeated in the quarter mile all season. "Chid'y Gerhardt, who was off form in the Conference meet, won live firsts and two seconds in the mile, and four lirsts in the half. Eddie Cassens and Leroy Loewen tied for first in the pole vault, both equaling the Conference record. Other men who won firsts during the year were: Bohm, Arnold Cassens, VVilharm and Berleman. A summary of the season is as follows: CillllllNSVILLIC-lil. H. S. April 16 The Tigers and Kahoks met in a dual meet on our field, where the Orange and Black avenged the defeat in basketball by Collinsville. The Bengal sprinters, dis- tance men, and field men piled up a total of 80 points to Collinsvi1le's 33. Collins- ville won only three iirsts to Edwardsvil1e's ten. The Conference shot put record was broken by Marburger. liflx sight ' f"r"""""f""'?"'ff"v' '1w":r"""vsrT":rf'!vvln""""' " . .. ,, . rf 'Ffi ciegff, l Byf Track 927 GRANITE CITY RELAYS April 23 Our second victory of the track season was our winning of the Granite City Relay Carnival. We beat out Carlyle, our closest rival, by seven points, the score being 38-31. We won flrst place in three relay races and placed in two more. By winning the meet the team received the Friedman Challenge Cup and three smaller cups, one for each first place. McKENDREE MEET April 30 We attended the McKendree Inter-Scholastic meet again in 1927, but we did not rank first this time. Only one first place was won, Captain Young out-running his competitors in the quarter mile. The team made a total of ten points and finished tied for fifth. . QUADRANGULAR MEET May 7 The second annual quadrangular meet between Alton, Granite City, Wood River, and E. H. S. was won for the second consecutive time by the Tigers. They piled up a total of 5795 points. Wood River was second with 26V2, Granite City third with 15 and Alton brought up the rear with 14. The Bengal crew won ten first places, Wood River one, Granite one and Wood River and Alton were tied for the initial place in another. DISTRICT MEET May 14 The Southwestern District meet was held in Granite on May 14 and was our last defeat of the season. It was also the only meet in which the Tigers did not win a first place. Young, who did not run the quarter mile, but instead ran the 100 and 220 yard dashes, won second and third respectively in these events. Ger- hardt was barely nosed out of first place in the mile by "Tuffy" Middletown of Salem, the holder of the District record. The team made a total of seven points and ranked fifth in the meet. VVUOD RIVER-E. H. S. May 21 Our other dual meet was with the Wood River Oilers. With the absence of Gerhardt from our ranks the team defeated them by only eleven points, the score being 62 to 51. The Bengals took seven firsts, Wood River took five, and the high jump resulted in a tie. CONFERENCE MEET May 28 In the closest Conference meet since this annual affair was originated, the Blodgetmen nosed out the other teams of the Conference meet. In doing so the Tigers nosed out the speedy East Side aggregation by two-thirds of a point. The ilnal count was 29 213 to 30 113. At the close of the meet it was announced that East Side had copped the meet, but a mistake had been made in the scoring and was not discovered until the next day. First places were won by Young, E. Cassens, Marburger and Loewen. Fifty nine Sixti 1 7.5 'xiii 1 at ' W-. Tennis 92" 11111 tmmis s0:1s1111 uptliitltl with the Alton Blt11111t:1i11ee1's i111'111Ii11g: our 1-1'1111'ts :mal taking: both tho singhfs illltl tlulllnlvs t'1'o111 the 'l'i1:1-11's net 1'Pp1'Psv11t:1ti1'es. Tht- dntllrlvs tv:1111 ,Lratve ths-111 El h:11'4l fight l10I'111'0 losing. XFX! t'2llIl0 I1PllPvillv's Flying: l3lli'I'lllllPll. who Tlll'lH'1l thP trivk i11 the singles, but 11111' tiglitinpr Tigvrs 1:1110 th? lltlllllli-'S TPZIIII smnetliiiig whivh thvy will l't-'IIN-'lllllk'l'. U111' third vtnitest was with the' lflzist Sitlv l':11-kvrs. 'l'l19i1' 0x11P1'i1'111'e :intl tblll' l:11-k ol' 9XIN'l'i9Ill'9 playvtl :1 large' part 111 the H1':111gv 111111 I1l:11-k's 1l1111l1l0 clvfettt. tlltl xlilll Jinx still ching: to our lwvls 11s wo took 1111 lllll' nvxt 1'iv:1ls. Gl'Il!lif9 l'ity's 'l'i11y 'l'11tTs. It wats thv s11111Q nhl story :ls the East Sid? affair. :intl wth 1l1'o11pP1l il pair ot' 11111t1-111-fs to th11111. Wtvml Iiiwr 4'2lIll0 to till lhvir xwt c-11p,::1ge111e11t with the Tigvrs illltl 1111- f111't1111:1t9ly hit 11s just :1s we lnrtvlw 11111 of our sl11111p. :1111l. tl101'et'o1'e. the llongals being ill top I'111'111. we slipped thv111 :1 tltntlvlv elefoatt with wish. The most 1-'x1'iti11g: lIl2lTt'll ill which Ii. ll. S. was l'1"Ill'G'- seiitotl was with thv t'11Ili11svill1- Kzilioks. After "J111l1l:1" tlillaispy l1111l 1l1-ffeattetl Olll' own "Spike" lleilly i11 tl1P singles. thvit' tlotihles tt-:1111 tlmtlglit they voultl l'9pl"ill th? 1'i1-tory, but the Tigers s111:1sl1111l out il lrrilliztnt Yil'f0l'j'. Ulll' t'1n1t'1-11'1l111'e se-:1su11 1-losetl with il lllillt'il with Jvrseyville. It 1't-'sultetl tht- Stllllt' w11y ill whit-h thv XV1m4l llivei' :1tT:1i1' tlitl. the 'l'ig:1-rs taking: lmth si11g:l0s :tml tlonlmles. Thus 1-111l1-1l thv l'9IJjlliill' 1-1111t'v1'v111-9 sclwtliilo. Wtmtl lliver, l111w0w1'. th1111gl1t tht-y multi t1'i111 us 111141 1-lnilleiigtktl ns 111 il pztstfstlztsuii lll2llt'il. but WP took lmth singles :intl tlmihlvs llflilili. Tennis was 1-11:11'l101l hy Mr. lil'lllllNit'li. our 111'i111-ip:1l. 11nd th01'0 w01'0 tIlI'4'0 i0ff0l'lll0l1, llztlc- S1'l1119i1le1', livzms ICQ-illy :1111l Jzttnvs l'l11-I:111. U " w '.b Q CQETY ff, x'N-SA Y i -g 9 - ci -Evk-J 1 ,M J Sixty-Iwo 1 '71 T sig!!! A .f Q... The Tiger The Editors of the Tiger realize that the responsibility of its makers increase with each succeeding issue. So high a standard has been set by the volumes already published that we hesitate to invite comparison. It is our hope, however, that Volume I5 will be consid- ered worthy of our school and may take its place with previous issues without undue apology. ' The staff wishes to express its sincere appreciation to Miss Isabel lVood. She has given not only a great deal of her time but many sug- gestions for the improvement of this issue of the Tiger. VVe wish to thank Mr. Gunn for his help in planning for the financing and sales of the Tiger. And, lastly, we wish to thank the typists, Marion Nash, Margaret Moorman and Wilma Gerfen, for the work they have spent in typing all of this material. This is your annualg we hope it meets with your approval. l The members of the staff are as follows: ROBERT WILLIAMSON - - - Editor-in-Chief ROBERT MINDRUP - - - - - Business Manager ARLYN MARKS HADLEY SAGER EDWARD SOOY HELEN MORGAN MARVIN BAIRD RUTH HILL - - BERNICE BAUER GEORGE MEYER - - - - - Assistant Editor - Assistant Business Manager - - - - Athletics Editor - - - Calendar Editor - Jokes Editor - Art Editor - - - Art Editor - Sales Manager Sixty-three 655' X' ,if ,M The Tigeireitite Under the direction of Miss Megowen articles were first written by lilreshnien for the Intelligencer. This soon developed a desire for a school paper, and with the addition of some upper classxnen a staff was elected and the first issue published. Great difficulty was e11- countered in selecting a nanie, but The Tigcrfftw was finally chosen be- cause of its association with The Tiger. Several boys were added to the staff which, until then, had consisted only of girls, and the work went on. At the beginning of the IICNV seniester a different staff and reporters, elected by their classes, began publishing the paper. lt is published bi-inonthly, and although it has not been a great success financially, we hope to continue it next year. The staff consists of the following: MARGARET MOORMAN - - Editor-in-Chief JOSEPHINE BURROUGHS ---- Associate Editor BEN RICHARDS ------- Business Manager MELVIN HILDENSTEIN - Assistant Business Manager MISS MEGOVVEN ------- Facility Advisor Sixty four '72 ad , 4 ix r Q! 2. 8 X r.. The Hockey Club The Hockey Club was organized last fall under the direction of Miss Mary Helen lValton. There are about twenty-tive girls in the club. Ruth Hill and Jessie Denhani were chosen captains. The club li nl very few activities during' the winter, but they will hold a tourna nient during the late spring. The followinff ffirls are nieinberss D 23 Corrine Faust Bernice Hill Jessie Denham Suzanne A rin stron g Fern Dauderlnan Frances Gerteis Florence Gerteis Edna Smith Edna Faust Dorothy Riggs Mildred B0l'll1a11 Helen Brunworth Ruth Betzold Charlotte Wolfe Lucille Clifford Jane Purcell Ethel Reilly Winifred Moore Ruth Whiteside Josephine Burroughs Ruth Fr11it Ruth Hill Charlotte Sager Helen Bernasek Mildred Phelan Sixlyetivf 67'-51' W rv " d ix ev R-1' Q! f vu Voliley Ball 'llhis is the second successive year that the High School has had a Girls' Volley Ball Team. Under the direction of the coach, Miss Swan- son, a great interest was taken in the sport and several tournaineut ganies were played. Three teams were organized last tall, which shows an increasing interest in the game. The teanis are: Freshmen- Sopholnoresf Juniors- Josephine McKee, Captain Edna Fensterman, Captain Lonita Rosenthal, Captain Hillna Anderson Dorene Braundmeier Helen AX Elizabeth Hofmeier Elizabeth Burns Esther Gehring Johannah Merkel Angeline Dicarlo Bernice Lee Rosie Pauer Emily Merkel Eleanor Macha Velma VVard Gertrude Owens Lucille Ortgier Rose Provaznik Florence Otto Gladys Reichert Si xtysix e,-,zzx 960 ,-,Zee fx b2,85LP If Z X N.- Hiking ein V The lliking Club is composed of El group of twenty-five girls under the direction of Miss Oliver. Every XVCllllOSd2lY afternoon after school these girls take hikes for recreation and exercise. The club meets in Miss Uliver's room for ai short business meeting, chooses a place to hike, and then walks for several miles. The officers and members are as follows: ANGELINE MOTZ - - - President RUTH SHAW ---- - - Vice President NORMA DUNSTEDTER - - Secretary-Treasurer Helen Ax Julia Fiegenbaum Pearl Smith Catherine Bothman Ruth Fruit Edna Theuer Genevieve Buch Edna Ladd Aurelia Weidner Verna Cunningham Vivian Lannae Thelma Weiss Mary Dailey Josephine McKee Suzanne Armstrong Melba. Dorr Dorothy Neudecker Edna Feldner Agnes Dunn Emma Neuhaus Eleanor Macha Edna Smith Sixty-seven ei rf fx-Sp? P1 -x :ve gen-, Q.- ' 3 Glee Club The Glee Club is an organization of the girls of E. H. S., formed to stimulate interest in music. The girls are divided into three groups: soprano, second soprano and alto. They meet twice a Week and are under the direction of Miss Bridges. P At some of our "pep" meetings this year the Glee Club helped out by taking charge of the singing. These girls also put on the operetta, "Miss Clierryblossomn, which was such a success. ght l 575 'BGSU xA? Urehestra s The orchestra was under the able direction of Miss Jean Bridges again this year and furnished the music on a number of different occa- sions. It played for the operetta, the Junior and Senior plays and for .1 special meeting of the Knights of Pythias. The members of the orchestra are: Josephine Burroughs Leslie Marks Nelson Hodina Irene Barthi Elsie Feldworth Arthur Sievers Charles Richards Bessie Provaznik Ruth Giese Rose Provaznik Roland Spitze Loretta Sullivan Laurene Pierson Leroy Dude Robert Robert George Gladys George Cunningham Mindrup Schafer Reichert Bassford Situ nine Seventy 1 7' l -Exiggrl I X Q, ' Miss Cherryhlossom "Miss Cl1GI'I'j'bl0SS0IIlH, an operetta in three acts, was presented on the evening of March 2, at the Junior High Auditorium, by the High School Glee Club. It was well attended by an appreciative audience. The setting, that of a Japanese Tea Garden, had a background of lattice-work covered with pink and orchid flowers. Cherryblossoms, and incense all helped to give the scene. Japanese lanterns, screens, tapestries Oriental atmosphere necessary to the The plot of the play centers around daughter of Kokemo, proprietor of the Tea dance by Cherry and the Geisha Girls, all kimonas, chrysenthemums and fans. At the Miss Cherryblossom, supposedly the House. Act I opens with a song and dressed in the Japanese fashion with end of the song, the Americans, guests on the yacht of Mr. Worthington, a New York broker, are heard approaching and Kokenio and the girls prepare to receive them. The plot develops as John Smith, one of the guests, falls in love with Cherry. His suit is rejected by Kokemo, who wishes her to marry Togo, the great Japanese politician. Cherry and Jack plan to elope ,but are caught in the attempt and Jack is placed in the dungeon. In the meantime, it is learned that Cherry is really an American girl, whose parents died in her infancy. Mr. Worthington, her father's secretary, was given the care of the child and her property. He left her with Kokemo, went back to America and used the property for his own ends. Kokemo brought the child up as his own daughter, not telling her of her parentage. When Cherry finally discovers who her parents were, and Kokemo finds out that not only is Cherry to recover her money, but that Jack has a fortune too, consent for the marriage is given and all ends happily. A side plot with the addition of songs and dances is furnished by the pursuit of Jessica, Wo1'thington's niece, by Harry, a pal of Jack's. He wins her hand and the play closes with everyone but Togo well satisfied. The cast was as follows: Cherry - - - Helen Morgan Jack - - - Robert Williamson Kokemo - - - George Meyer Togo - - - - Kenneth Doeblin Jessica - - - Josephine Burroughs Harry - - - - - Bruce Crosman - Melvin Hildenstein Worthington ------ James Young, Worthington's secretary - - Harold Sparks There were also choruses of Americans and Geisha Girls. "' ff ceeeif, I Q , Junior Play The Junior Play, "Once There VVas a Princess", was given at the Wildey Theatre March 27, under the direction of Miss Megowen. The play centers around Ellen Guthrie, a girl from a small Indiana town, who has married an Italian prince. She has become a figure of romance in the village since her husband has died, after spending all her money. She returns and, since they are expecting a very grand person, she is mistaken for the sewing woman. She realizes what a blow her sim- plicity would be to them as she sits among them sewing and does not know what she can do. Later her childhood sweetheart, Phil, rec- ognizes her, as does Joe. She is forced to leave by Aunt Meta, who is the town "busy-body," but in the end manages to return and give every one his hour of romance. Everyone played his part very well a11d there were no special if Y? stars. CAST OF CHARACTERS Ellen Guthrie, Princess Dellatore - - Laurene Hauser Signor Moroni, an Italian notary - - - Roscoe Davidson An old servant ---------- James Phelan The Old Princess ----- Josephine Burroughs Hazel Boyd ------ - - - Ruth Betzold Mrs. Boyd, "Aunt Kate" - - - - Edna Faust Mrs. Purrington - ------ - Marie Baird Mrs. Seaver ----------- Laura Jacobs Ruby Boyd, Katie's older daughter - - - Lucille Miller Aunt Meta Trimble, troublesome boarder - Eleanor Macha' Joe Boyd, Kate's husband ----- Ben Richards Phil Lennox, idealist and dreamer - Roland Spitze Milton D'Arcy, editor of the "Chronicle" - Dan Dailey Betty, Hazel's friend ------ Frances Gerteis Josephine, a French maid - - - Ruth Shaw Stage Manager ---- - - James Phelan Property Manager ------- Roscoe Davidson Business Manager ----- Miss Grace E. Davis Prompters - - - Ruth Shaw, Muriel Schmollinger Seventx om -L rf 'a Act I- Act II Act III- If C 929121, X I W.. " Senior Play CAST CF CHARACTERS Ellen Murray Mr. Skinner - Alden P. Ricks Florence Ricks Cecil Bernhard Mr. Singleton - Ruth Hill Hadley Sager - - Robert Williamson Capt. Matt Peasley - - Aunt Lucy - Helen Morgan George Meyer Eldor Cassens Marvin Baird Mary Ballweg Brookfield - - Robert Mindrup SCENES Cappy Ricks' office, California Street, San Francisco. Six weeks later, "Sea Look", Cappy Ricks' home overlooking the Pacific Ocean, just outside San Francisco. One week later, in Cappy Ricks' office, same as Act I. This play is a comedy of three acts with Cappy Ricks as the central figure. He weather-beaten old sea-dog, very gruff, but under the rough exterior he possesses a heart of gold. He is devoted to his daughter, Florence Ricks, a pretty young girl just home from college. His obsession is Matt Peasley, a young man who is first mate on one of his vessels. Ricks ships Captain Peterson, a rough Swede, off to Peasley, with instructions to cure Matt of his alleged "freshness", When the ship returns from the voyage, Cappy finds Matt in command, after having beaten the surly Captain Peterson. From that time on Matt proceeds to out-general Cappy, even to winning the hand of Florry Ricks, who he thinks is Ricks' bookkeeper. Cecil Bernhard, a young Englishman, whose father sent him to Ricks to learn the shipping business, affords much comedy in his mixups. He falls in love with Ellen Murray, Ricks' private secretary, who has once been in a musical comedy, but who is now working to support her mother and a smaller sister. John Skinner, Ricks' general manager, gets Cappy out of several embarrassing positions, and is the "goat" of the office. Aunt Lucy is a lovable old maid, who adds human interest to the play. isa The play ends happily with Matt and Florence, Cecil and Ellen united with the the blessing of Ricks and Ceci1's father. 9 ex ents -two X If ' NTS?-51 1 x ' X ,lf liiir-'ll Scouts MISS GEVVE ----- - Captain JOSEPHINE Ill'RROI'GH:1 V President VERNA CUNNINGHAM - - - Secretary MVRIEL SCHMOLLINGER - - Tl'0ZLSl1I'Ol' "Un my lmimr I will fry In flu my duly In limi 11111, H1111I'0IlIlfI"1j,lll'Ill ufl1r'l'j1r'oplf' ai all finzfas-, and Illllwll flu' .vmuf lrlzl-sf' Slll'l1 is ilu- promise ull girls must tako lwforo tlioy may lic-Colne lillll-IZll'llg'l'tl scouts. 'Flint is this scout's cmlo ol' ll0ll0I', zlncl uuclc-r tllo sph-mlicl g.fllltl2llll'L' ul' Miss Gvwu the Girl Scouts of l+hlw:1rclsvillo linu- lrivcl to carry it out. During' tho your tlicy ll2lYL' co-upolwltc-cl with the llumziiiv Swim-'ty by l.l1l'lllSlllllQ.f clotliing 211111 0llll'l' noccssitios and llclp- ing' ilistrilmlv their lmslu-ts at filll'lStlll2lS. 'lllwy lluvi- triocl :it 1-zlcll 11101-ting to impross on tllc- mimls of tllu scouts lllm- Vllllli' ol' 'rlwir laws willl talks liy ilu- ililluwlit llll'llllN'l'S of flu- lrmxp. ll is lmpml lllzll ilu-y lmvv cfiwxlul such :1 spirit of liolpfilliwss tllzil :iziyixiw in troulilw will 001114-totlwiii l'0l'l1l'lll. Tlivy will romlvr it glzlclly :md willingly, for tlioy are always proparod to do tllvir duty. Seven ty-three' W ff! XA!! ,,, -T7 -AH " R591 --I 1 Q, The Debating Club As students of E. H. S., we believe that we need balanced physical, moral and mental training. Our physical training, with the help of Mr. Blodget and our new gym, is progressing rapidly. But with refer- ence to the affairs of our country we admit a decided lack of informa- tion. In order that we might be versed in these affairs a debate team has been organized. The team is to debate with Granite City, Green- ville and Hillsboro. The officers and members are as follows: HELEN ARNDT - - - - - - - - President MARY BALLWEG - - - - - - Secretary Abigail Ann Eaton Laura Jacobs Hugh Wisher Gertrude Stieren Robert Williamson Henry Eaton Seventy-tour , ,lg ,sl HLWM i X . 1 Giirllsg Q loiuiimziill 'l'l1w Girls' Umiiicil is coiiiposl-il ul' tlirw girls lrmii i-acli class aiiil is umlvr tlii- siipi-iwisimi ol Bliss Hi-iiiivi'. lts piirpusv is to 0IlL'Hlll'2lg'U iulaslic' :lm-liivvi-iiii-ill, tu piwwiili- social actix ilivs, lu lush-i'11i1itx, aml in ialci iispmisilmilitx lm tlii glmial xwllaii ut' tliv girls ul' lu ll S A .,, . , . A .l ,-. 'l'l1i- splm-mliil way' iii wliicli tliu girls' aclivitivs arv iiiziiizigwl sliuws tliat tlii Ulllllill smiuils iii lullilliiii' iis blll is i 1 ' s ,Q my 'pus . , , . ll is vuiiipnsi-il ol tlii- lulluwiiiu' nwii MARION NASH Y - KAXTHHYN VVISHICR - Nlfll-Il, VUSS - - - Vsfrna Cllllllllltlllllll Alicv l"lag'g Gvrtruili- Stiviwi Mary Dailey llllfltllbll Mayvr Alma Jvnsvn ilwrs- , 1 - l'ri-sirli-ii! - Si-crvtary Tl'l'2lSlll'+'l' Mary l4li'spzu11er Marjorie Baird llvtty Hilmlviisti Scrvuty-Iiu 'L :arf ctbfsgw X Q , Parties SENHJR PARTY ? The Seniors opened the society season of E, H. S. by having a party October 22 in the Junior High Gym. This party was called an Aviation Meet and games were played with this plan in mind. The gloom chasers were divided into two groups for the games. The first game was on ground Work. Ed. Ahrens took the prize for being quicker and more graceful than his opponents in hopping. The second was on control, and our presi- dent, Charlie Gerhardt, proved he had better facial control than any of his opponents. The third was on balance and Ruth Whiteside took this by beating her competitors in walking across the floor with an apple on her head. The last two stunts were air races in which Margaret Moorman said the most words in a minute, and Mildred Phelan blew a balloon across the room first. After prizes were awarded, refreshments of soda, ice cream and cookies were served. After this, the Melody Makers began to produce their music, and dancing filled the bill for the rest of the evening. HALLOWE 'EN PARTY On the night of October 27th the High School held its annual Hallowe'en party. The Junior High Gym was decorated to suit the occasion, with black witches, corn stalks, pumpkins, cats, and orange and black streamers. These decorations made the gym rather dark and added much to the spirit of the things by making them seem "spooky", Mr. Ford led the grand march, which paraded past the judges stand several times before the winners could be picked out for the prizes. Finally the judges de- cided that the best group prize was tied for by Mr. Krumsiek and Mr. Blodget, as prisoners, and Leo Fink, as guard, and by Miss Megowen and Lucille Miller, dressed as scarecrows. The prize for the best girl character went to Alma Goff, who was dressed as a Fiji Islander. Burrell Gilbert, as a Chinaman, walked off with the award for the best boy character. Jack Darr, as a Spaniard, and Muriel Schmollinger, in a costume of white oilcloth, won the prize for the prettiest boy's and prettiest girl's costumes, respectively. After refreshments, the rest of the evening was spent in dancing to the strains furnished by the E. H. S. Melody Makers. Seventy-six :ff Vavgv, X Q , Parties JUNIOR PARTY On January 19 the Juniors held a party in the Junior High Gym. The Juniors showed their class loyalty and also their good class spirit by their attendance. Every pupil was given a number when he came in and all were divided into groups by these numbers to play games. The first game played had a twenty-five yard sprint in it and one of the main features of the evening was Mr. Krumsiek's warm-up before he ran. After the games, a comic automobile and its occupants kept the spectators in a roar of laughter for about five minutes. Following this, the tops of soda bottles were pulled off and the good food began to disappear. The remainder of the evening was spent in dancing, with music furnished by E. H. S. Melody Makers. JUNIOR-SENIOR PARTY Since the Juniors and Seniors had both had successful parties, they decided to try their luck together. So on Saturday, February 18th, they held a party on the first, second and third floors of the High School. This party was different from other parties in that it was the first one to be held in the High School and that it was an overall party. It was a combination St. Valentine and George Washington party, and as a re- minder of each of these worthies, valentines were brought and a game called "George Washington" was played, To start the party, all the merrymakers were called into a room and the Valen- tines distributed. Then several readings were given, after which the games were played. The boy's prize was won by Lennie Berleman and the girl's prize by Iola Henry. Refreshments of cherry pie a la mode and soda were served and the rest of the evening was spent in dancing. GIRLS ' PARTY Since there was a number of prep girls wandering around the hall in an aimless fashion having a hard time getting acquainted, the Girls' Council and Miss Benner decided to have a party to help them become acquainted. Therefore, on February 23rd, a girls' party was held in the Junior High Gym. A good crowd was there and the girls all worked together to have a good time. The old game of bean bag was played and some promising prospects for this game were found. After the games, dancing as usual commenced and the rest of the evening was spent in this fashion, with music furnished by E. H. S. Melody Makers. Refreshments, consisting of fruit jello, cookies and soda were served. Every one had such an enjoyable time that many were said to have remarked that more parties on this order should be given. Seventy seven 'L 7' H F2955 X K il, ' Parties FRESHMAN PARTY The Freshies celebrated their entrance into High School, Friday, April 27. About half the class turned out, which is a very good attendance for a Freshman party. The exciting game of "Cootie" was played, and even our very dignified HJ teachers entered into the spirit of the occasion, and all had a very good time. Refreshments of ice cream, cake, and pop were served and dancing occupied the rest of the evening. Music was furnished by the E. I-I. S. Melody Makers. ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION To help our struggling Athletic Association out of the hole, a party was held in the Junior High Gym. A good portion of the school turned out for this party, and the gym was well filled. First the merry-makers played ring on the string. After a half hour of chasing said rings the intriguing game of gossip was played. Next the basketball letters were awarded to the lettermen, an appropriate speech by our Coach going along with each letter. After this, the roof of the gym was lifted off by the lusty voices of the mob singing school songs. Refreshments of ice cream and pop were served, and the rest of the evening was spent in dancing tothe strains of the E. H. S. Melody Makers music. GIRLS ' DINNER The girls held their Annual Dinner in the High School on April 28. There were sixteen tables, with two hostesses to a table. Each hostess invited five girls. The hall was very prettily decorated with orchid and yellow streamers on the lights. Favors also carried out the same combination. The object of the dinner was to install the new members of the council. The toastmistress was Abigail Ann Eaton and the subject of the toasts was Tennis. The program is as follows: Installation of New Members - - - Marion Nash To the Ball ------- - - - Ruth Fruit To the Net ----- - Martha Sebastian Muriel Schmollinger Music by the Uke Girls - Lucille Miller Marie Baird To the Racquet - - Margaret Moorman To the Player - - - - Melba Dorr Music - - - - Girls' Quartette Song - - - "Dear Old High" MENU Escalloped Chicken Oak Hill Potatoes Waldorf Salad Hot Buttered Rolls Radishes Pickles Conserve Ice Cream Cake Seventy -eight -5 rf Qlq FV fi::11 - - Q 5-Egg-1 I X Q , 1F rench C111111111 1 1 'l'1111 1'11'1'1lC1l 011111 was 111'gIil111Zl'i1 1111'1'11 f'l'2l1'S 111511 111111 11218 111 1111 suc- SS1.111 111 l11'11111111i11g' 111111'11 1111111'11s1 111 11111 1'1l'1'1lC11 1z111g'11z1g'11. '1'11is 1111111 IN 111111 111s111 111 s11111111 .11111 f11s1 X1 1 11' 1 1 ' .'11 1 ' 1' 1:1 ' 1'l'11C1l s1111111111s. A1 11111s11 11111111- Y gs 1ix'11s 111' g1'11:11 1'1'111111111111111 z11'11 s1u11i1111. A11 111111x'111's:1t11111 IS 111 1"1'11111111g 21 11111' 111' 111111 1111111 is i111p11s1111 1111 11111111 W1111 x'1111:1111s 11118 1'u111 '1'11is1111111 s1i111111z1111s i111111'11s1 111 1111' s11111v 111. 1'11'1'11l'1l '11111' 1'1111flNY111Q' z11'11 1111111111111's: 1103911111119 11Ul'I'0llH1lS Abigail A1111 Eaton M111'i11l Sc111110lli11g111' Lz1111'11 Jacobs Ray 11'os1111' K1Zll'2i11'9t 1110011112111 Hll5l1l VV1H11f1I' GPOFQ4-' Meyex' VW111111' G11ll111' Ge01'ge11tz1 VV111'd1111 H1111111 Moryzm 1N12ll'Q2l1'Pt Dyer R0111111 3111111111111 A1'11'111111 'W11s1111'1111i1111 S111'11n1y-ni111 Ei glit y rf J Al rf -5 'inf 'X E1-f Q il. ' HONOR ROLL The Honor Roll plan was continued this year, and to capture the honor of having his name appear on the roll a student must make 90 or above in all his subjects. It requires hard work to make these grades, and much credit is due to the honor stu- dents. It means that they have done their work conscientiously and faithfully throughout the semester, and their efforts reflect credit upon themselves and the school. At the end of the first semester the Freshmen class led the list with the largest number of students on the Honor Roll. The other classes are striving not to be so far outdone this semester, and also to lengthen the roll. HONOR PINS This High School, like a good many others, makes it a custom to award Honor Pins to those students who meet certain requirements. The following are the quali- fications which determine the student's right to the gift: he must do good work in High School, fail in no subject and have forty-five points above the average of 85 per cent. Failure in Freshman year will not debar a student for it if he makes fifty- five points above the average 85 per cent. Failure in any other year will debar him. This plan tends to promote good scholarship and to encourage the students to work harder than they would otherwise. Working harder leads to a better average at the end of the High School course, and, if the average is high enough, no entrance exams have to be taken at college. These facts should encourage each student to try to obtain an Honor Pin, not just for the honor of receiving one, but because it shows hard work on the receiver's part. The following will receive Honor Pins this year: Gilbert Buhrman Josephine Elik Charles Gerhardt Cecelia Hellrung Marguerite Henry Phoebe Mayer George Meyer Margaret Moorman Mildred Phelan Arna Rasplica. Hadley Sager Gertrude Stieren Robert Williamson HUM ? R lil UUIl'L'I'U1IlTi17 tr. I-I i m " Good Buildings " Deserve Good Plumbing Fixtures 1 ACID RESISTING? YES. All 'Xoxc0 enameled sanitary ware can now be furnished with the recently perfected acid resisting porcelain enameled surface. This is just one of the many features tha.t may be included when you have XOXCO Plumbing Fixtures installed in your home. If you are planning a new home or contemplate remodeling the plumb- ing fixtures now installed, we invite yo-u to visit our showroom in which we maintain a large display of modern plumbing fixtures. We can help you, your architect or your plumber in selecting fixtures that will be most satisfactory to you. Your visit to our showroom will obligate you in no way. N. O. NELSON MFG. CO. MAIN OFFICE AND GROUND FLOOR SHOW ROOM Telephone-Main 3620 928 Chestnut St. St. Louis, Mo. FACTORIES St. Louis, Mo. Edwardsville, Ill. Bessemer, Ala. Noblesville, Ind. BRANCHES Memphis, Tenn. Davenport, Iowa. Joplin, Mo. Wichita Falls, Texas Dallas, Texas Jackson, Miss. Little Rock, Ark. Birmingham, Ala. Los Angeles, Calif. Salt Lake City, Utah. Pueblo, Colo. Houston, Texas ght y-two K-fav 9-'J 1 , f .N xi' I fp' i CALEW M2 SEPTEMBER School 0111-11s with Z1 bang. XYQ- 11otic'11 the- Svniors see11111d duly llIllll'Q'SSl'd with thx- 11-s11o11sil1ility ol' th1 ll positions, while the I-'1'vsl1i1Js walk i11 fezll' and L1'e111l1li11g llllllllyll thv hulls ls it hot? Well. I guess. 100 mlvgre-es 111 sl1z14l11. XVhz1t do ww 1-111'11'? Hull'-mlziy school. VVh:1t is z1ll thv glitlol' ill tI11ll1z1lls'? Oh! thx- S1'IliOI' 11i11s 111111 rings 2lI't' hmm Fillllililll p1':1c'tic'4- is lPl'02I'i'SSilly 1'z1pidly i11 spite ol' thx- hvzit. Hvuve-11s, what is thl- iioisv? Only tho 0I't'llt'SlI'1l! Mr. Smith wh1111 sl-ating his 2lSSl'llllllY 11ll1l1z1h11tic'11lly said, "ll tl11'1'1- is 1111111111 2lbS4-1111, will Iw plwlsv mise- his lllllldsfh IG, H. S.'s first llillilillli. vvllilllfi thv lll2ltU'1I', Eclw111'4lsvill1-? Too lllilllff ic-11-c1'e-11111 coins' I.. lie-1'l111111111 shows so11111 111z11'1'vlo11s l1isto1'i1'z1l kliowle-1l"11' wh h 1 tlll z1sk1-rl w 511' XXz1l1+11' Rulvigh wus, lw sz1i1l, "Ho was lhsl Iililll who si 111-ll tho I N C0llSlitllli0Il." l':ll'l'll0ll of Class lJl'l'lf'Pl'S. Iul11f't,1o11 ol 'llgvi' Stull. 'l'o1'11z11lo hit St. Louis, 02lllSillQ y1'11:1t 1l11111z1u11. VV1' ull wo111le11'1'fl why tho e11lito1"s llfiilll wus ll t1'il'l1- lllylllll' 111111111 Sh! it his llll'llli12lj', L1 hl1 111111 5. I if if I liilll. W m If we are to Prosper we must practice Thrift The Hrst step is to open a Savings Account-Then add to it regularly. You will Hncl real pleasure and satisfaction in saving. Let us be helpful to you. Die EDWARDSVILLE NATIONAL BANK Only National Bank in County Seat -L-L-l--at , , H, ,,....,, . '1 7' fxsvgr, 6 7 uf OCTOBER E. H. S. goes to Staunton to try her luck, and comes back with a score of 47-0. Too bad, Edwardsville. Epidemic of writer's cramp sweeping through school-first book report. Election of A. A. officers. They say the Senior class president enjoys the picture show thoroughly, even though the lights fail. I Looks as if there might be quite a vacancy in school. A nurse gives a talk to all the girls on the opportunities in the field of nursing. Meeting of the Tiger Staff to take an inventory. The Tigers certainly gave Litchfield a run for their victory, 19-18. Bert appears with a patched-up nose. Bert says you should see the other fellow. Hockey practice seems to be going in full swing. Aside from bruised shins, there are no serious casualties as yet. Miss Martin's clock has a lazy spell. E. H. S. goes over to trim Wood River. Rah! 6-0. The Girl Scouts have their first meeting. They decide to make money by selling candy at the lunch hour. Seniors in best attire have their pictures taken. Let's hope the camera stands the strain. Hiking Club is organized with quite a large membership. The Senior party was enjoyed immensely by those who attended. The Tigers go to Jerseyville and trim them 43-6. Livingston came down for a practice game with E. H. S. We think that per- haps Livingston knows a little more about football now. A press club has been organized which hopes in time to establish another school paper. Quite a few leave to see Illinois beat Michigan at Illini Homecoming, Who said, "I told you so?" E. St. Louis 12, E. H. S. 2. Several of the Seniors are caught in the act of using soap on windows in- stead of on their faces. Eighty five gs-------- A.SLB. Feed and Seed Store QINCJ Distributors of I-Iigh Quality Feeds AMERICAN BEAUTY OCCIDENT and VICTOR FLOURS Wholesale and Retail QUICK SERVICE FOR GRINDING OF ALL KINDS WHERE FEED AND SEED IS A SCIENCE A Feed for Every Need Phone 910 EdWardsviIIe, Illinois --L-il--L-92 ' -um: esta, l Q ,, NOVEMBER Strenuous Hallowe'en pranks and late hours show marked effect on students. Miss Walton creates quite a sensation by skidding down the-board walk on one knee. My, the library has become popularg stacks of new books have arrived. Ask the poor teachers if there was any work done this afternoon-even if we didn't get to go to Alton with them, the Tigers brought home the bacon with a score of 7-0. Annual affair-library privileges tightened up on. Wonder what two of the Tiger Staff were doing in the office this morning? Ask themg they ought to know now, if they didn't before. Rah! ! ! No school tomorrow. Guess we didn't take the Kahoks down a peg or two, 8-0. Junior Class vice president has very bad accident while riding on running board of car. Mr. Krumsiek gives some announcements on parking. ? 'I The Tigers go over and trim Belleville 20-13. n We wonder what makes Mr. Smith go to sleep in his seventh-hour assembly. Mr. Krumsiek goes to Champaign meeting. Music in the air-only it's in the halls. Debates cause much disturbance in Economics class. Quite a few of E. H. S. alumni back to look us over. The Tigers play their best game of the season with a record-breaking crowd to watch them tie Granite 6-6. We come back stuffed full of turkey, and oh! how hard it is to get back to work. Mr. Smith talks thrift to head cashiers of the school. Snow, snow and more snow. I-Zigi :ty for gg.-.------- lllinois and Missouri Licensed Phone Main 60 Straube - Schneider Funeral Home 512 North Main Street Edwardsville, Ill -.--------Q15 ,-, . .VH , '1 EC tx - Agia I I sl ll... ' DECEMBER H Economics classes show they can argue pretty well, even if the wrong side did win. The new school paper has been named the "Tigerette" and we are all wait- ing patiently for the first issue. Big pep meeting. Beat Livingston! And did we? ' Well, I guess, 28-12. Miss Wood's room was certainly popular this noon. Reason? The Senior pictures for the Tiger have arrived. Brr! It's cold. We have to vacate west side of building. First issue of new school paper. Dear me, it's sarcastic. Ed. Snajdr was chosen captain-elect of 1928 football team. The new members of the French Club were initiated. The Senior pictures are here. Who says the Class of '28 isn't the best-look- ing class to graduate? , The teachers have a community meeting at Junior High. Some people say the ice at the Leclaire lake is fine for f?J skating. The school is flooded with the alumni who have come back to gloat over seeing us in deep study. The Christmas issue of the school paper is here. 'Rahl Visions of holidays before us. Merry Christmas, everybody. Eighty-nine QUALITY ABOVE ALL Herff-Jones Company Designers and Manufacturers of School and College Jewelry INDIANAPOLIS Official jewelers to Edwardsville High School -- --------at -- --we . ,J v 5-,.-,.-QT-Tfv-v-.-F,--.9--. 1 - v. J-f": ! c 3-551, l .. il- JANUARY Oh, dear, back again. Did somebody ask if we are glad? Kill 'e1n! Whoopee, look at our new football sweaters. Aren't they good looking? School has a skating party at the lake. Goodness, we didn't know Mr. Smith could skate like that. Some more holidays-Ray! Muriel takes a slide for the benefit of the seventh hour assembly. Tigers beat Granite, 16-15. Lost: One sweet melodious voice-finder please return to Miss Martin. Ram, our "fashion plate", steps out in some spats-'nuf said. We find we have a lot of musical talent in school. They "performed" for the public at the Wildey this afternoon. After the speech made by Mr. Ford at our pep meeting we sent Jerseyvllle home with the little end of 49-16. Why can't we have Mr. Ford before every game? We hear one of our teachers is to leave us at the mid-year. We are sorry to see Miss Dickson leave. The Juniors put over a big party which was quite a success. The Tigers put up a good game, but the Kahoks were too fast, 32-22. Some teachers do give the "nicest longestf' assignments before tests. Aren't they cruel? Dear me-it's so dark you can almost imagine you're going to "night school". Tests-oh, don't we wish we had studied harder? We all came back to learn our fates. Oh, dear, a.ren't some teacher's cruel? Ninety one l.-I1-1- We Shot The Tiger This Year Loewen W t t Studw O oolwor h S e A . - W -. X U -1-vsgfza is-ee-'S x'5 ,' FEBRUARY Goodness sakes, E. H. S. has another good-looking teacher added to its list, Miss Weigel, we hope you'll like our school. The school has decided to give an operetta called "Miss Cherryblossonln. We hope it's a "howling" success. Wood River goes home with the light end of the score, 27-29. Rah! for the Tigers. Everybody goes around school with a gloomy countenance 'cause Bert is leaving us. S Wedding bells for Ruby Kennedy. Bob W. gets generous and gives the library a. copy of Lindbergh's "We", Mr. Smith's birthday today. "Zat why the flags are out?" Operetta practice starts in earnest. Miss Bridges may be little, but, oh, my! This is the chance for all bashful little Seniors to get in good with their Cicero, English and French teachers. Doesn't seem to do much good. French Club have their pictures taken-my, such a strain on the camera. These dreadful intelligence tests that are floating around school. I wonder whether they think we need 'em. l Tigers not so lucky today. Almost, not quite, 15-13. Wonder why George and Kenneth are giving Mr. Smith such cool looks. The girls of E. H. S. entertain the preps and "a good time was had by all." Of course, ALL bright people are born in February. Tigers are beaten by Kahoks, 21-17. This is your chance, girls, take your choice-with SOME exceptions. Ninety-three Give him the backing of a Bank Account- and the world will treat him 868 better! The Bank of Edwardsville OLDEST BANK IN THE CITY 928 X ,E H 4 yi E BE l- . . 3 lie Are lnvlted to Bank Where E 5 E the Generations Before you , .-f ' s' 1H f f E A E ,5 V ,,fffe have been welcome. '13 X 1, 1 1 1 MARCH Home Economic classes give demonstration before the Monday Club. Glee Club gives the operetta, "Miss Cherryblossomf' at Junior High. A man from Illinois College speaks to Seniors. Track practice starts. Wonder if that could have anything to do with the girls staying after school so much? Collinsville walks away with District Tournament. George Meyer takes a beautiful tumble for some one's benefit. We haven't been able to find out just who it was. Mr. Krumsiek gives some announcements in lower hall. My goodness, but the teachers are on the warpath. The Juniors are practicing hard on their play. They have decided to give Once There Was a Princess." Goodness me, would you believe it? Some Sophomores came to school on roller skates. Sophomores have one of the nicest parties of the year. Everyone was dec- orated with little green bow-ties. Bert has decided at last to come out for track instead of taking a mile run out St. Louis street. My goodness, this lovely weather is entirely too nice to slave in school. Georgetta is one of the many out with grippe. Seems to be pretty catching. Wonder if Chid'll get it, too. Chemistry classes go to Granite City. The weather man isn't any too helpful. Br-r-r-r. Where are our overcoats? This fickle weather! Track team doesn't seem to mind the wind or Weather. The aspirants are merrily chasing one another around the track. Ninetyethe 5 I Graduat1on-- High Honors Much Applause Many Bouquets A Distinguished Alumnus . Y What Next Y. Will Mother continue to make the bread for you and Dad furnish the dough ? Will the old codger who declared he was agin the public schools because a kid who learned reading riting and rithmetic was no good .for work become more confirmed in his belief because of you? Which habit will you have-the habit of having money or the habit of not having it? If you haven t the habit of having it while young ho-w can you hope to know anything about saving money when you are grown? Better be caught with the go-ods that your own brain and muscle have ind Mom. Get fired with the desire to have a Bank Account. Scatter your loose change on our counter in any amount. Keep it up and you will have that glad-to-be-alive feeling and less reason for the regrets as expressed by David Harum- If I had my life to live over again knowin what I do Id do diff rent in a number -o ways. Fveiy detail is clear to us and we appreciate the position of those who do not know. Come in. Citizens State SL Trust Bank Edwardsville Illinois 5 N i uefy-. O O ,v 0 O O 'n 9 Q! ll , i 9 3 3 97 , 1 7 Si 33 earned for you than to be continually wasting the "hand out" from Dad z o 'Y , 0' li 3 9 9 Q ! 3 !9 J ' ' , O 6 7 ! six mum umnmmummmunnmnnum-mnnu 1 Z4 i f APRIL April showers is right-where are the spring flowers? Seniors are practicing full force on their play. They decided to give "Cappy Ricks," a three-act comedy. Preliminaries are run for tOl110l'I'0W'S big event. Ah! Today is the class track meet. Have to finish it Monday 'cause of rain. Oh dear! Isn't it too disgusting? Juniors win the class track meet. Miss Walton goes home with an attack of appendicitis. Miss Martin's room is having its share of excitement since the new gym is being built. Athletic Association has party in gym. Everyone seems to have had a thrilling time. Ask Charlotte if she wasn't in her heaven during the ladies' tag dance. "' Friday, thirteenth, black cats and everything dreadful. ' Teachers can't expect too much today. - Track meet with Collinsville. Goodness me, what a score. Wonder who the good-looking referee was that Miss Wood was talking to so enthusias- tically. Tennis teams go to Alton. Too bad. Everyone is cramming for these six weeks tests. Oh, dear! aren't teachers cruel. The little Freshmen have a party. Wonder if they'll be able to come to school tomorrow. Tiger goes to press. Won't be long now! Y . Compliments of 8 K. I I ' 1 fwffmgy 50,75 Ninety-seven Compliments of - United States Radiator Corporation Edwardsville, Illinois Standard Serviceable Merchandise for Women Each Line Complete Forest Mills Underwear. Kayser Silk Gloves and Hosiery. Gordon and Kayser Silk Hosiery. Humming Bird and Blue Crane Silk l-losiery. Warners and Nlodart Corselettes and Girdles. McCall and Pictorial Patterns and Publications Palace Store Company Edwardsville, Illinois ----- -----at 'L rf XRS!! nivk- 1 l , N W Ninetymine Cicfx F or Permanence, Beauty and ,Economy - - Build of Face Brick. When selecting a building ma- terial, remember that the brick built home is always substantial! that its beauty will never fader that it is very economical i11 up- keepgthat its initial cost is not much greater than a home of in- ferior material. RICHARDS BRICK CGMPANY Office and Display Room, Edwardsville Nat'l Bank Bldg. Compliments of St i B Edwardsville Ill Main at Vandaha' s . - - ' -- luck: HOUSE FURN sl'f Eixjels HING COMPANY ' ' 'Elvis' ' . VALUE FIRST THEN P 'SATISFACTION is E.dWardsville's Leading Furniture Store. 6 4 x .151 .-1.51, 3 ,- xp. KA,,I,.,-.,,81 51 KM' F V.. . I.. dlp! 9647 C 5,6-V 1 Z. J 1' uf Jokes Freshie Cat football gamej: "My! those boys are muddy. I don't see how they can ever get clean." Soph: "Well, what do you think we have a scrub team for?"' 535382 Mr. Gunn fin Physicsjz "Are there any questions about magnetic fields?" Bill Schaefer: "Yeah, when are they plowed?" 3653535 Teacher lon exam dayj: "All fools ask questions." BSE!! Freshie fat football gamejz "Who's this fellow Time they are always talking about? He must be nearly dead by now." 312355 "What did I learn today, teach- er?" "Why do you ask?" "They'll want to know at home." XXX Motorcycle Cop: "You were going 45 miles per hour. I'll have to pinch you." Hap Morgan: "Well, if you mu-st, do it where it won't show." XX!! R. W, W. was meandering home- ward much later than his usual sup- per time. A friend of the family who happened to meet him said, "Why, Robert, aren't you afraid you'l1 be late for supper?" "Naw," replied Bob, "I've got the meat." li!! A rush of air- Dripping water- A clash of metal- And the old man finished his soup. Doc: "Mabel says she thinks l'm a wit." Gullerz "Well, she's half right." M K iii Helen K.: "Father, did you enjoy yourself when you were a freshman at college?" Mr. Krumsiek: "Did I? Why those were the' happiest years of my life." 353535 Mother: "Why, Charles, you sel- fish boy!' Why didn't you give your sister part of your apple?" Chid: "I gave her the seeds. -She can plant them and have a whole orchard." BE K BE Americanization Item. Officer: "Now tell me about the Constitution of the U. S." Applicant for Papers: "The Con- stitution of the U. S. is strong and healthy and few doctors is needed." Silt!!! Sambo: "I want a razza." A Clerk: "Safety?" Sambo: "No social puhposes iii!!! An Irishman the theatre for wife noticed the word "Asbestos" printed on the curtain, "Faith, Pat, what does 'Asbestos' on the curtain mean?" ' "Be still Ma, don't show your ignorance. It is Latin for 'Wel- come'." , sah! I want it for vs and his wife were at the first time. The SEEK!! He: "Why do they measure the ocean in knots?" She: "They couldn't have an ocean tide otherwise." SIE!!! Paul Revere was the first radio fan. He broadcasted with one plug. ' One Hundred One Truthful portraiture shows you in a characteristic expression and a natural pose-at your best. Gur ability to put you at ease assures the success of your picture. PORT RAITITRE OF DISTINCTION OGRA , 5 3 4 2 la ,dn 9, 'K Ply +0 4'- Q' vhillllfilq O ml A. H. STREBLER 'Lug -ev? N-0? A. H. STREBLER STUDIO 112 St. Louis Street, Edwardsville, Ill. PHONE 21 South Side Courthouse RESIDENCE 270-R nun-numunuumuuuuum ns u-mmnmumammannnnmu-mununnummnummmuumummuuu muunmmn mum1nnnmnnuuuumnmnmumuummun Bothman Motor Company LINCOLN FORDSON CARS - TRUCKS - TRACTORS Authorized Sales and Service Phone, Main 602 306 West Vandalia Street Edwardsville, Ill. J 3 ll l'1l'l" I One Hundred Three -------,gs ' KLINOIS I! SERVICE- The Illinois Power and Light Corporation recommends KELVINATCR because it has proven its Worth. All different types and styles. There is one for YOUR home. Come in and let us tell you the difference between a Kelwinator and any ordinary refrigerator Poavgrulznngliiglnt ' Corporation O Sa 4? ff. me Motor Cars are built of Fine Material Whippet 4 Whippet 6 and Willys Knight PEERLESS Cleaning and Dyeing Phone 40l FOR YOUR DRY CLEANING NEEDS We clean thoroughly and press properly Courteous Service Colbert Auto Co Prompt Delivery fReal Servioej l St. Louis St. this is especially true of Q I - 1 I ' v 2 3 ..... . One Hu ndred Four There was a young lady of Cork, Whose pa made a fortune in pork. He bought for his daughter A tutor who taught her To eat green peas with a fork. He stood in the street at midnight As the auto homeward sped. He was very much struck by the moonlight, But that is not why he's dead. He did not hear the traffic cop, But raced ahead pell-mell. So the doctor told the sexton And the sexton tolled the bell. 3538235 The stingiest man we ever heard of made the clothes line out of barbed wire so the birds couldn't sit down. !X! Mr. Krumsiek fviewing displays at a Dallas Conventionjz "My, these school displays are magnificent. These southern educators are not like us." Mr. Blodget: "Brainy, aren't they?" XX!! For home work the class had been told to write about "Mother", Next day when the exercises were being collected the teacher found two of the compositions, the work of two brothers, exactly alike. He said: "How is it that you wrote just what your brother did?" "Well, sir," said Jerome, "you see it's the same mother." KX!!! Mother: "Georgetta, what time did Charles leave last night?" Georgetta: "Oh, about half past nine." Mother: "Now, don't tell me that. I heard him say when he left, 'Now just one, Georgetta'." 31381382 Judd: "Cassens, I see that you have given up trying to teach Iola to drive." Eddie: "Yes, we had an accident. I told her to release her clutch and she let go of the steering wheel." Miss Gewe was still rather new at driving a car and a little bit con- fused in traffic. Going down Broad- way she forgot to stop soon enough at the signal and shot out into the middle of the street. Pompously the traffic officer bore down upon her. "Didn't you see me hold up my hand?" he shouted fiercely. "Yes," she gasped. "Didn't you know that when I held up my hand it meant 'stop'?" "No, sir: I'm a just a school teacher," she said, "and when you held up your hand I thought you wanted to ask me a question." 38238235 Sunday School Superintendent: "What gushed forth when Moses smote the rock in the wilderness?" George Meyer twho reads the pa- persjz "Er-beer and light wines." XXX Conductor: "Change for Marietta! Change for Marietta!" Ben R.: "I don't know who the lady is, but I'll chip in a dime." 5332332 Bert: "Why, here your sign says, 'First-class hair cut 35c,' and your sticking me 50c!" Tony: "Yes, but you haven't first- class hair." 38538235 Rapidly talking old lady to store- keeper: "How much are lemons? How deep is the river? When does the next train leave?" Poetic Storekeeper: "Two for a nickel, three for a time, up to your neck and half past nine." XXX What is the easiest thing to part with? A comb. 3235385 Suppose a man married his first wife's step-sister's aunt. What rela- tion would he be to her? Her hus- band. One Hundred Five 22' :. "Say it with Flowers" from Woodlawn Gardens We Have Cut Flowers and Plants For All Qccasions 3 56' One Hundred Six 0 Compliments iiw.. 1 of We believe that no other group of men or young men 'appreciate high quality in dress m-ore than do our Edwardsville high school E YOURS 111611. 5 Therefore, again, we remind you of the place to buy the utmost in quality- Hart-Schaffner and Marx Clothes Co-Operative and Walkover Shoes Wayne Bros. Interwoven Socks Mallory Hats Manhattan Shirts and Underwear W W Warnock SL Co 0 0 0 'lyqdrv 1:9 'iff ffilfwwnf' - 1. Wiqmugoqw 1-V-r.xm-,tmqntf . '71 s'q Q Q-Eg?-'Q l Q , M. Schmollinger: "Wt, Jld you put yourself out for me?" Had Sager: "Of course I would." M. S.: "Then will you? It's after 12 and I'm awfully sleepy." XXX Mr. Krumsiek treading excuse, also noticing Sol M.'s black eyelz "So you had a lame leg yesterday?" Sol: "I don't know: my mother wrote the excuse." XXX Bill thought his gas was getting low: He struck a match, the tank let go, Bill sailed three miles right in the air, Three miles on a pint is pretty fair. XXX A man entered a hotel, placed an umbrella in the stand, and tied a written: a cham- ten min- the um- however, card to it upon which was "This umbrella belongs to pion prize iighter. Back in utes." When he returned brella was gone. The card, was still there, and on it was added "Umbrella was taken by the cham- pion long-dfstance runner. Won't be back at all." XX.X What is the center of Gravity? The letter "V." XXX Fink: "Dad, I ain't going to school no more." Dad: "Eh, why?" Fink: "It's no good. I can't learn to spell. The teacher keeps changing the words." X X X If I had an apple and you had a bite, what would you do? Scratch it. X X X How does a stove feel when it's full of coal? Grateful. XXX Clyde Younghorse, a young Indian, suddenly oil rich, bought a S5000 car and drove away. The next day the young Indian was back at the auto sales agency, foot sore and walk- ing with a limp, his hand bandaged. This was his explanation: "Drive out big car, buy gallon of moonshineg take big drink, step on gas. Tree and fences go by heap fast. Pretty soon see big bridge com- ing down road. Turn out to let bridge go by. Bang! Car gone! Gimme 'nother one." XXX When butter is 50 cents a pound what will coal come to? Ashes. XXX Never throw away old doughnuts. They make good napkin rings. A moth ball dissolved in pancake batter will keep the pancakes from rusting. Dandruff may be removed easily hy rubbing the scalp with an old horse-radish grater. A coat of shellac on the bottom of a cherry pie will keep the juice from leaking out. Never open soft-boiled eggs with a can opener. X X X Miss Wood: "What's an average?" Fresh: "A thing to lay eggs on." Miss Wood: "What makes you say that?" Fresh: "Well, my mother says that our old hen lays six eggs a week on an average." X X X Ed. Ahrens: "If you keep looking at me like that I'm going to kiss you." Jo B.: "Well. I can't hold this ex- pression much longer." XXX Georgetta: "Oh, Chid, I feel so funny!" Chid: "Have we vertigo?" Georgetta: "Yes, about two miles." XXX Marian Long: "Why don't you drown your sorrow?" Alma J.: "They'd get me for mur- der." One Hundred Seven Edwardsville Creamery Co. Manufacturers of P Milk Products Milk, Cream, Butter, Condensed Milk, Milk Powder Pure Dairy Products for Sale at our Retail Department Park and Johnson Streets Edwardsville, Ill. E llnllllullllunn nulllllllllllll 6, Home Made Candies and Ice Cream SALES SERVICE KIN BEE G, Colbert, Gusewelle Candy Kitchen Motor Co. GEO. P. COUKOULIS. Prop. Vandalia Sr. Edwardsville, Ill lell l'll'lt '1 E5 Q One Hundred Nine 3 CME NURSER AND GREENHOUSES Flowers For Every Occasion Potted Plants - Cut Flowers - Designs Trees and Shrubs St. Louis Road Edwardsville, Ill All k' d f-- m so Adolph Frey Insurance I CHOICE 5 FRESH and AND SALTED Real Estate MEMS, CHICKENS, LARD CHEESE c A BartlettSLSon 109 P men st. We stand for servxce I d 227 N. Main St. Phone Main 62 '71 lL'1 I 1 fx 53941, 5 J Muriel S.: "A penny for your thoughts." Ben: "I was thinking of going." Mr. Schmollinger: "Give him a dollar, Muriel." 38235382 He: "Do you know what's the last word in cars?" V She: "No." He: "Yep, that's it." XXX She: "Do you know how to make sawdust?" He funsuspectinglyb: "No, tell me." She: "Use your head." X X if "Hey," yelled the traffic cop to Miss Walton, "don't you know that's a boulevard stop? Why don't you use your noodle?" "What part of the car is that?" she asked anxiously. 31 il K She: "Did you know I'm quite an artist?" He: "I sure do, dear. You drew me." Bl! X 315 The sun was hot upon the beach, Her suit was little sister's: They thought she was having a won- derful time, but All is not bliss that blisters. XX!!! Bill Schaefer: "This collar lasted me a month." L. Loewen: "That's nothing. I bought these socks a year ago and they're still going strong." ZX 382 K Mother: "Helen, pull down your skirt." Hap M.: "But, Mother, I'm not a bit cold. X ! 35 "Twins arrived tonight: More by mail," he read, This telegram his wife had sent, And then the poor man dropped dead. Freshie: "Say, Bill, are you a mu- sician?" Still fresher Freshie: t'Well, judge for yourself. I played on the llno- leum when I was two years old." XXX Teacher: "If I had nine children and eight apples, how would I make the apples go around?" Spike Reilly: "Oh, applesaucef' SEEK!!! Sol was looking for greeting cards. "Here is a lovely sentiment," said the saleslady, ," 'To the Only Girl I Ever Loved'." "Thats' fine," he said with a bright smile. "I'll take live-no, six of those." X 385 386 Mr. Smith: "Can't you find some- thing to do?" Pouche: "Gee Whiz! Am I expect- ed to do the work and find it too?" 35234391 Mel Hildenstein: "Mom, wash my face." His Mother: "I thought you could do it yourself." Mel: "I can, but I would have to get my hands wet and they don't need washing." S Bi 385 BS! Dumb: "Is your daughter learning to play by note?" Dumber: "Certainly not! We always pay cash." BSE!!! Young husband to nurse: "Quick, am I a father or a mother?" XXX Kelly: "Gee, my girl is a beauty." Nash: "Remember beauty is only skin deep." Kelly: "Well, I'm no cannibal." XXX 'Old Frog whiskey has taken the place of Old Crow: you drink it, take a couple of hops and croak. One Hundred Fleven Q G -------at For Prompt, Courteous and Efficient S E R V I C E Call A AM Desmond Mfg. Company IVIa1n 84 and 85 PLUMBING 61 HEATING INSTALLATIONS AND MATERIALS 318 St. L ' St t Edwardsville, Ill O 1 Ol1lS F69 General Repairing Washing and Greasing Shepard and Flynn Motor Co. Compliments of Unique Restaurant g------ Mr. Gunn says cider must be hard to sell. XXX Frances K.: "I told father that you said your love for me was like a gushing stream." Bud Ceagerlybz "What'd he say?" Frances: "He said, 'Dam it!' " K Bl! 382 Arlyn Marks: "I hate dumb women." Aha! A woman hater. X X X Miss Adams: "Fern, where are you from?" Fern: "Home." XXX Miss Adams: "What's the French lesson about?" Ray Foster: "Oh! about six pages." if 362 382 Bert: "I'm going to have a posi- tion with three thousand men under me." Lenny: "What are you going to do?" Bert: "Mow lawns in a cemetery." Xi!!! Rastus: "When I had the influenza I had such a chill that I froze the pipes in the hospital." Sambo: "That's nothin! Once I had a fever and my mouth was so hot I melted the doctor's thermome- ter and Ah had to wear asbestos pa- jamas to keep from burnin' the bed clothes." 35 381 395 Miss Benner: "Gladys, have you pencilled your eyebrows?" G. Buch: 'iHeavens, nop does it show?" H if 35 Roscoe: "I flunked that exam cold." Bud Wood: "I thought it was easy." Roscoe: "I had vaseline on my hair and my brain slipped." Senior: "Have you heard about the fellow carrying water in a sack?" Frosh: "No," Senior: "It hasn't leaked out yet," XXX WHO'S WHO IN E. H. S. Alvin Hellrung-The Sheik. Laura Jacobs-The Sheba. Robert McCormick-The Student. Hadley Sager-The Joke. Bob Williamson-The Molasses Kid. Walter Schroeder--The Gymnast. Mr. Smith-The Student's Friend. 3923535 Jo Gerteis: "I went to the doctor again today and he said they wouldn't have to operate after all." Florence G.: "What a pity, dear. I'm so sorry. 35385382 Miss Martin: "What can you tell me about the life of Charles Dick- ens?" Buhrman: "Dickens was the tenth in a family of nine children." XX!!! "Robert, you're a sight. What have you done to your clothes: they're cut full of holes." Robert Mc.: "Aw, we was playing store, mama, and I was the piece of cheese." 392533 Mr. Gunn fafter explaining Physics lessonlz "Now, are there any ques- tions about the lesson?" Doeblin: "How do you calculate the horse power of a donkey engine?" 523536 Cassens: "Where you going to- night, Bert?" Bert this mind elsewherelr "What did you say, hon?" SE!!! Mr. Gunn: "George, what is steam?" George M.: "Steam is water that is gone crazy with the heat." One Hundred Thirteen SODA SCHOOL SUPPLIES Delicate Drug Company The REXALL Store ATHLETIC GOODS CANDY BITCI s Roofs Sherwin Williams Paints High Quality Building Materials Stt Edwardsville Lumber Company gg..T.........-..- ------.W We Boost for Our Home High School Athletics SCORED CE Edwards Ice Co Service with a Smile Building Material Service a ion Phone 40 11 ....................... . ......... .. ., Z 35.5 QQ? I ,,, I M N, One Hundred Fi fteou ------1--ay Madison County Mutual Automobile Insurance Co. SERVICE THAT SERVES 306 Edwardsville National Bank Building Phone 96 l S --------------f--'f--f'-"-""f'f-------------.'-f-'-----------'-------'-------------.-- C ROBT. C. CUNNINGHAM There ls QU Strength and Energy in Every Slice of OIL CO. Red CIQOWH Homekraft Gasoline E Q U Bread Quality En-Ar-Co Mobil Oils i Mitchell Edwardsville , Ask Your Grocer Phone 115-R-St. Andrews -and Ph0I16 900 Hillsboro rf '41 i -x I 3941, X Q , Iola: "Would you like to join our new missionary movement?" Marg: "Oh! I'm just crazy to. Is is anything like the black bottom?" XXX Bruce says: "Y'know everytime l look at George, I am more satisiied with myself." X!!! Sager: "Why is the Wildey Opery House so cold?" Murrell: "It must be because of all the movie fans." XX! Miss Weigel: "Why are you so far back in your studies?" Philip Bufkin: "So I can pursue them better." XIX Mary Dailey Centering Delicate'sD: "I'm just dying to eat some of that track meet I've heard so much about." XXX True Love. She is a bootlegger's daughter, but I love her still. Xl! F-lerce lessons. L-ate hours. U-nexpected company. N-ot prepared. K-icked out. KKK Our candidate for the dumbest man is the fellow who thinks Babe Ruth wrote "The Bat." X!!! "That's a good point," remarked the pencil to the sharpener with a self-satisfied air. KKK Little bits of wisdom Larger bits of bluff Make our teachers ask us Where we get that stuff! The Seniors are born for great things, The Sophomores for small, But no one yet has found a cause Why Freshmen were born at all. XX!!! Salesman: "What's the name of this town?" Wide Trousers: UI couldn't say: I just go to college here." KBS!! A city school teacher, who had spent her vacation in the country, was showing her class some photos. "And this one," she said, "was taken while I was helping to milk the cows. It will show you where our milk comes from." "Hully chee!" exclaimed little Johnny who lived upstairs over a garage. "Do you have to drain their crank cases to git it?" XXX Tourist: "I clearly had the right of way when this man ran into me, and yet you say I was to blame." Cop: "You certainly were." Tourist: "Why?" Cop: "Because his father is Mayor, his brother is Chief of Police and I go with his sister." XXX Mr. Smith: "Now, boys, I hope you have a happy vacation, and what is more important, come back with a little sense in your heads." Class: "The same to you." XXX Landladyz "A professor formerly occupied this room, slr. He invent- ed an explosive." New Roomer: "Ah! I suppose those spots on the ceiling are the ex- plosive?" Landlady: "No, that's the profes- sor, sir." XXX Burrel Gilbert: "I dreamed last night I was dead." Don Wilson: "What woke you up?n B. G.: "The heat." One Hundred Seventeen 0 H 425. -------------------- --------------- ------- --------------- Barbecue Sandwiches : at Rotman's Store ' ' Edw. B. Sm1th's ig Place lVlen's and Ladies' Shell Gasoline Ready to Wear Aviation Gas in Winter Colne m and 106 North Main St. TTY Edwardsville, Ill. our Barbecue ------av Brick Ice Cream Stolze Lumber Co. ws Delicious Q--F N For 4 Parties High clade Building M t ' l . a em S Clover Leaf Dairy 113 East Vandall-a Edwardsville, lll. d d E'gl teen j '72 '4' E1 l mfg x 8 X Sheiks are continually brushing that school girl complexion off their coats. XX!! Melvin Hubach: "Ireland should be the richest country in the world." William Long: "Why is that?' M. H.: t'Her capital has been Dublin for many years." K X X B. Crossman: "I'd face death for you." V. Noggle: "Why did you run from that dog?" B. Crossman: "It wasn't dead." X X K Wouldn't we all like to be as pop- ular as Miss Martin? Monday night after play practice she went to the Wildey with three flaming youths, Hadley, Robert and Marvin. Two were admitted to the show for 31c that night. XX!! Jessie Denham lin hockeyjz "Oh, that ball broke off my tooth." Miss Walton: "Swallow it, don't hold up the game." XXX Mr. Gunn fin Physicsjz "A trans- parent object is something that can be seen through. Will some one in the class give an example?" Emil M.: "A doughnut." KKK Fools throw kisses: wise men de- liver them in person. . XX-if Flapper lto captainlz "You can't fool me, calling those life savers: why no one could get one in his mouth." XXX Satchel: "I thought you had a date with Mabel tonight, Kenny." Kenny: "Aw, I did have, but when I saw her go off with Bill I got mad and called it off." Local Algebra-Given: Miss Teeters plus solitaire XI? XXX E. H. S. DAILY DOZEN. Yawn. 2. Watch your friend take down the assignment. QN, B. You can get it from him later.J Yawn. 4. Chew your daily P. K. Stop chewing the P. K. fShe's looking.l 1. 3. 5. 6. Yawn. 7. Ask a question it you can think of one. KN. B. Any old question will do.J 8. Sink back again. 9. Yawn. 10. Ask what time it is. CN. B. It is better to consult your neigh- bor than to look at your own.1 11. Yawn. 12. Dash for the door. X 35 X Bud: "Do you believe in prepar- edness?" Frances: "No, but I like to be in arms." if X if "What tense is 'I am beautiful'?" Remote Past. 3323525 "Spike": "How did you happen to win the 100-yard dash?" Mack: "Somebody Hlled the start- ing gun with turpentinef' NX!!! R. H.: "A little bird tells me this milk is sour." B. H.: "What kind of a bird?" R. H.: "A swallow." H3555 Satchel: "I see you shaved this morning." Kenneth D.: "Nope, I cut my face on a bottle." KKK "A kiss on the mouth is worth two in the bush," said George Meyer as he shaved off his mustache. One llundrerl X lneteen fa Ext, II-Ill mmumnuv- mmmm-mm If lt Comes From With Compliments' of Mayo's Ballweg SL Barnett The QUALITY The Blg IS Known Drug Store Edwardsville I11. Graduate Foot Expert 1n Charge , V Q . -.ff f-:X , .- Compliments of Hotz , Lumber Co Quahty Shoe Repair Shop 205 North Main sr. Everything FO Build Boosters for E. H. S. Anything 0 Hundred T ' ty One Hundred Twenty-one G C l I. G. Delicate Fancy Groceries Satisfaction in Groceries Refund in Money Bell Phones: Main 31 or 458 OI' EDVVARDSVILLE ILLINOIS E E . A. Keller Co. Headquarters for LEACOCK Sporting Goods Quality Merchandise at Riht Prices and Satisfactory Service ------av Guarantee Central Electflc Sh0P Shoe Repair Shop Ra and Performs a real Service for those ln and around Electrical Supplies Edwardsville at all times CHARLIES PLACE ROHM BUILDING Opposite McKinley Station 5, -------------- M ---'----------- Q lI1i'lT'L-t' Statistics show that Bert has not missed one night in the last fifteen. Kill!!! Snuff-"Sneagle." "Snotneagle, snowl." "Sneither, snostrichf' X X il! BIRTHSTONES Freshmen-Greenstones. Sophomores-Blarneystones. Juniors--Grindstones. Seniors-Tombstones. !!i! Whatever trouble Adam had, No men in days of yore Could say when he heard a joke: "I've heard that one before. X!! Mary had a little lamb But now the lamb is dead. Mary takes the lamb to school, Between two hunks of bread. KX!! The boys may come, the boys my go, But girls talk on forever. Some talk fast and some talk slow, But some talk cleverly never--- X X X ZDS! Each night on the piano she lbs., Making strange unearthly sds. As wildly she pozs, her muscles gain ozs. Till it really gets quite out of bds. XXX Roses are red, Violets are blue, Sunflowers are yellow, And so are dandelions. rr li X I I-Iow near and yet so far:-The Freshmen. if X X Mr. Richards: "So you knew my son at school?" Chink Keshner: "Yes, We slept through Chemistry class together." John's quit smoking, So has Bill, They smoked last In a powder mill. XX!! The boy stood on the burning deck He did not cry or shout. He waited till the boat went down And put the tire out. SEEK!! FAMOUS SAYINGS OF FAMOUS PEOPLE. Plutarcht "I'm sorry I have no more lives to give to my country." Sampson: "I'm strong for you, kid." Jonah: "You can't keep a good man down." Cleopatra: "Y0u're an easy Mark Anthony." David: "The bigger they are, the harder they fall." Helen of Troy: "So this is Paris!" Columbus: "I don't where I'm go- ing, but I'm on my way." Nero: "Keep the home fires burn- ing." Solomon: "I love the ladies." Noah: "It floats." Methuselah: "The first hundred years are the hardest." 38332382 When the frostls on the pumpkin And the bitter wind blows, Be thankful, so thankful, You've only one nose. ill!!! Miss Gewe: "I wish I had a penny for every mistake you make in trans- lating this chapter. Why do you make so many mistakes?" Jo McAlister: "I want you to be a millionaire." 3131312 He: "I want to marry your daugh- ter." Father: "Have you seen my wife yet?" He: "Yes, but nevertheless I pre- fer your daughter." 5 One Hundred 'Fiunts thlu Dippold B 1, O S. Compllments Feed and Flour Phone 68 309 St. o 'S St. Edwa d 'll Mad1son County O11 Co RED ROSE PETROLEUM PRODUCTS Phone 205 Our I..1ne Ee t ' W" t' L'ghtF t s Delco L ght Pla ts K . Fr1g1da1re The ELECTRIC REFRIGERATION Fmk Electnc Supply Co N th M ' . EDWARDSY ILLE ILLINOIS Dodge Bros L Motor Cars Graham Bros Trucks A Tuxhorn I Motor Co of 0 O 0 I L u1 , r sv1 e, Ill l c rlc 1I'lIlg 0 Elec nc 1 ix ure i n Atwater ent Radlos 0 0 O O O 223 or am St , O '72 '4 C E945 X Q , Ed. S.: 'AI can tell a woman by the way she dresses, can't you?" Joe G.: "I never watched one dress." if X M Visitor: "Is your daddy in, little boy?" Eddie F.: "No, he is giving an anesthetic." Visitor: "That's a big word: what does it mean?" Eddie F.: "Five dollars." 388382322 HOW TO KEEP FROM GETTIN' ON THE HONOR ROLL. 1. Get a steady. 2. Entertain him or her every night. 3. Call the teachers by their first names. 4. Hand in carbon copies of all as- signments. 5. Pad the alarm clock. 6. Miss every other day of school. 7. Always try to come late to school. 8. Never hand in a note book. 9. Eat peanuts during class. 10. FLUNK. XXX Roscoe D.: "What do you do when you are kissed?" A Jo Mac: "I yell." Roscoe: "Would you yell if I kissed you again?" Jo Mac: "No, I'm still hoarse from last night." X if if FAVORITE SONGS. Mabel B.-"You Gotta' See Mama Every Night." Eddie C.-"Let Me Call You Sweet- heart." Lenny B.-"Sweet Sue." Ram-"Little Brown Jug." Ben R.-"When You're With Somebody Else." Jo and Hap-"Together." Laurene H.-"Melancholy Baby." Kenny-"St, Louis Blues." Marvin-"In My Pin Oak Home." Bob W.-"Out In Your Own Back Yard." Mr, Blixen: "Last evening, sir, l distinctly saw my daughter sitting ou your lap. What explanation have you to make?" Doc: "I got there early, sir, before the others." 3823535 First Negro: "That baby of yours am de puffect image of his daddy." Second Negro: "Yes, ma'am, he am a regular carbon copy." NMS! Mr. Gunn: "It is only fools who ask questions that wise men can not answer." Ed. Sooy: "Now Iknow why I flunked the Physics test yesterday." KK!! Bert Young: "What kind of meat is this?" Waiter: "Spring lamb, sir." Bert: "I thought so. I've been chewing on one of the springs for an hour." 36235382 Miss Weigel was telling her class about health habits. She was say- ing, "Those who smoke will have a smoker's heart and those who drink coffee will have a coffee heart," when she noticed one boy brighten up and saw his hand go up in the air. "What is it, Edward?" she asked. Edward: "If you eat too many sweets will you have a sweetheart?" XX!! Miss Martin: "Name some char- acteristics of Wordsworth." Dan Dailey: "He wrote in the Eng- lish language." XXX Robert McLean fat 1ibraryJ: "May I take the 'Girl of the Limberlost' out over the week end?" Bti!!! Lost: A fountain pen by a lady half full of ink. Call: Marion Nash. One Hundred Twenty five Burroughs SL 1 Whiteside Books Stationery School Supplies Conklin Pens and Pencils if C. O O 1 ............4x',, 11, . Telephone I CASSENS 311 North Main St. Guttering and Spouting Steel Ceilings Sheet Metal Buck's Warm Air . Furnaces 9 'JQ .V H. C. Dustman Cash Grocer Fancy and Staple Groceries at the Lowest Cash Prices 309 North Main Fdwardsville Illinois 1 v . J e bjh -1 4 ga .llllIlIlllllllllllllllllllllllltllllIlllllllllllllll ,, . One Hundred Twenty-six 0 P Eberhardt's Meat Market We Sell the Very Best That Grow and Take This Chance To Tell You '40 Let Us Prove It Bohm Bldg. Phone 390 Edwardsville Ill. We Give Eagle Stamps -xi' 13' C 595, X Q , Track 928 At the time The Tiger goes to press the 1928 track season has been a great success. The Bengals have outdone their rivals the Kahoks from Collinsville and East Side's Packers in dual meets and defeated Wood River, Granite, and Alton in the annual Quadrangular meet. Prospects of succeeding ourselves as Conference champs seems very probable unless a "dark horse" appears. This season's results thus far are as follows: Collinsville QHe1-eb McKendree Interscholastic Our first meet was a Dual meet CLeba11011D with the Collinsville t'Tribe." We followed last yea1"s victory with another victory of an almost iden- tical score. The Kahoks were able to win only one first place, that was in the javelin. The following E. H. S. men won firsts: 100, Heid- ingerg 220, Young, 440, Young, 880, Sooyg mile, Schaefer, shot, Sharp, pole vault, E. Cassensg high jump, Snajdr, hurdles, Wil- liamsong discus, Young, broad jump, Young. The Tigers relay team, consisting of I-Ieidinger, A. Cassens, Ahrens and Young, also won first place. The final score was 79 to 34. hast St. Louis tHerej The following Saturday the Tigers were scheduled to test their metal with East Side's aggregation. Their gang proved to be inferior to the speedy Tiger trotters and their heavers found it impossible to out- distance our weight men. Their captain, however, seemed to be somewhat aerially inclined for he won the pole vault and hurdles. He also won the broad jump, nosing out Young, the Tiger captain. The out- standing feat of the afternoon was the shot putting of Isaac Sharp of the Tigers, who tossed the weighty pill nearly out of existence in smashing the Conference record by 2 feet 4 inches. Eddie Snajdr won the javelin and tied with Marburger and an East Sider for first in the high jump. Captain Young, as usual, led the field in the 220, 440, and discus. Schaefer was the vic- tor in the Ubunion killer," better known as the mile, and our relay team busted the tape in that event. The Iinal score was 70 to 42. The Tigers again this year attended the annual Interscholastic Meet held at McKendree College and this year placed flfth out of an entry list of about thirty schools. They hung up a total of ten points by the time the final tape had been bisect- ed. These points were won in the quarter mile, shot put and the mile and distance medley relays. Young continued his past performance by easily out-stepping his rivals in the quarter mile. Sharp, who was not quite at top form, took fourth place in the shot put. Our four quarter milers took second honor in the mile relay and fourth plate was taken by the distance medley team. Quadrangular Meet fHereJ By defeating the Oilers, Mountain- eers, and Tiny Tuffs from Wood River, Alton and Granite, respec- tively, the Tigers kept up their rec- ord of never having lost a meet on their own cinder speed-way. The Tigers in winning the meet won more first places and more points than the other three teams com- bined. They won seven first places, Wood River and Granite each hav- ing aces in three events. Alton was lost in the rush. The Tigers ran up a grand total of 59 points, the Oilers were second in line, ring- ing up 26, while the Bozarth crew registered 23 and Alton took home the 5 remaining points. Bert was high-point man in the meet, win- ning three flrsts and a second place. Sharp again Won the shot and Ed Snajdr and Bob Williamson came through with Hying colors to break the local school records in the jave- lin and low hurdles, respectively. The relay team also took first place. One Hundred Twenty-suen ' 'Lf' 'ix v Il mnmu Egg- V. .Q 6' E 5 5' Repau' Work Compliments of Guarantee Runge Zlegler Shoe Co Mlndrup S Quallty Shoes Automot1ve Servrce and H0S1efY With a But Quallty Regardless of what yo-u order you are always - sured of good wholesome food properly prepared that has a hlgh nutritive value We speclalize in SANDWICHES! Have you trled them? A A Sandwxch Shop Carpenters DQIICIOUS Ice Cream GENERAL HYDft0X The World s Best Phone 35 Maln 'at Vandalia O , n Tire Trouble Not Ql1a11fifV" '75 n n ' , . . '- . . I an ,-.I H I I J One Hundred Twenty-eight 1 Ff USQQIB' X Buy! Lettermen Of 927928 FOOTBALL HEIDINGER WILLIAMSON YOUNG REILLY E. OASSENS SHARP BERLEMAN SNAJDR KESHNER SCHAEFER GERHARDT SAGER AHRENS SOOY BAIRD DAILEY FINK BASKETBALL YOUNG E. CASSENS GERHARDT SNAJDR AHRENS SAGER BERLEMAN TRACK YOUNG SHUMAOHER SAGER A. OASSENS SNAJDR WILLIAMSON SCHNEIDER SOOY E, OASSENS AHRENS HEIDINGER SHARP MARBURGER SCHAEEER BOYS' TENNIS STREIF SCHNEIDER PHELAN GIRLS' TENNIS BRADY SEBASTIAN NEUDEOKER One Hundred Twenty-nine Tailoring ancl Cleaning are 1 I E Our teams like of Madison Store Both Hard to Beat Both of us do our Dry Goods best at all times Clothing Shoes - Nash Brothers Tailors and Cleaners Twentymve years EDWARDSVILLE ILLINOIS in the same stand Arrowhead F' W ' Hose W 00lW01'th CO' A 24-inch sheer Silk Boot Reinforced Silk welt, high spliced service heel, serv- ice sole and toe. 28- inches of beautiful silk, for short skirts. Semi- chiffon, with every essen- tial feature -of a service stocking. Our . . . Every Pair Hlghest Price Guaranteed Ten Cents Geo. C. Poole -.---------.------.--.------------.l---..------- fi, --.-.-------,- - One Hundred Thirty -----2 I , r,,,-.,,.,,,,,, . . .. ,W Engraving Service Pius ' Anfnuai Staffs tilrnito us for acivice , ,and help in preparing fi1eirAnnuais V We start at fine beginning to work outpians creating new and original L idgas. , Many costly mistakes are avoided fin-ougii our close co-operation. 5-This being' a part of our sgrvice ' PLUS first quaiig7 engravings. Central Engraving Company i Calumet Building Saint Louisg Missouri in-Hlillt VT A. W. BETZOLD FARM MACHINERY Vegetables and Produce of All Kinds Wholesale and Retail We Deliver 103-105 E. Vandalia DR. E. VVAHL JR. Hours: 8:00 to 10:00 A. M. lto 2:30 P. M. 7:00 to 8:00 P. M. Suite 407-411 Edwardsville Natl Bank Bldg. Edwardsville Ill. BEN CANIS MEN S FURNISHINGS SHOES AND FURNISHINGS Compliments of Compliments of EARL E. HERRIN COUNTY TREASURER Compliments of LOUIS BRIGHT COUNTY AUDITOR OVERBECK BROS. Only Exclusive Wallpaper and Paint Store in Town 213 N. Main St. Edwardsville HILES, NEWELL SL STREEPER Lawyers Compliments Of Offices Edwardsville National Bank Building Edwardsville, Illinois ' JUDGE CROSSMAN Phone 492 Pho 914 T ' S ' SPRINGER AND BUCKLEY me an me - AUOYDBYS at Law PARK SERVICE STATION E- A . K. DZGHg0le'WSki, Prop. L- H' BUCKLEY F' E' SPRINGER Hood and Cupples Tires and Tubes Edwardsville, Ill. Gas, Oils and Accessories Vandalia. and Kansas Sts. Olfice Phone 522 Res. Phone 943-W Compliments P. L. NOGGLE, M. D. of Practice limited to EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT FERGY AND PERCY GLASSES FITTED Office over De1icate's Drug Store Edwardsville, Ill. One Hundred Thirty-two SHEPARD AND MORGAN CIVIL ENGINEERS HENRY C. ARMSTRONG INVESTMENT SECURITIES ,TUXHORN BROS. HARDWARE Compliments of BOEKER CLOTHING CO. Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted DR. WAYNE B. COX National Banlf Bldg. Edwardsville Ill. THEO. LORENZ LUNCH ROOM CIGARS AND CANDY 216 St. Louis St. Edwardsville Ill. CO EDWARDSVILLE FRUIT STORE All Kinds of Fancy Fruits, Vegetables, Candy FRANK CATALNO, Prop. Compliments of ST. JAMES HOTEL D. B. HUGHES Phone Main 1 6 6 JOHN F. EECK Attorney at Law Bank of Edwardsville Bldg. Edwardsville, Ill. Call 601 Edwardsville Beauty Sh-o-ppe For a Permanent Wave or Nestle "Circuline"' Machine Large Loose Wave MICHAEL B. KANE ARCHITECT Edwardsville, Ill. Compliments of G. W. BASSFORD One Hundred Thirty-three ' fm. fz Qgggw, , , . 1 ' . In l Autographs I 7' ' 9' 7 , ., f , ,I 56 jwfffb """' W Q ff ' 1 F' L, 1-,jul rg .4 V L ,x L, ,pq qA!4sdk,,K" VY . Cdegu, 'by 113, W W7 wwf' QM. f MM," ' f Z 'I jakgvv M Qi KXAMDQX , ?7,, ,rw - Jqfqlw., 31 ' N ' J if 15 X" A fRZVWf?ZfW if AAMAAJ , x9,MM f5L7 f 131 14 fM49,,,, 3'0 vffadlafflj 'fd X1 ' X f J h f ,A ' W Q2 7 WMM I GLY 54,,f.,J,fl4Mff-ffl Q 15 by , M ,QJMV , 50 mffuyjwzzy wwww 'lf One Hundred ty'f0ur I X ' . . lj. . K , if Q 4- ' - - A . - gif!"-'ff - . . ' . -. 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Suggestions in the Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) collection:

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


Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


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