Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL)

 - Class of 1930

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Text from Pages 1 - 154 of the 1930 volume:

The tiger 1930 HISTORICAL NUMBER A VOLUME XVII. EDWARDSVILLE HIGH SCHOOL EDWARDSVILLE, ILL. A'o TIME THEISM FOREWORD In this, the historical volume of The Tiger, we have reviewed the high lights of the history of our own community and at the same time recorded the events of our school during the past year. We realize that these events will themselves soon be history but we hope that this record will serve to keep fresh our memories of them even until that time shall come. FOUR TM1E TlffiEM DEDICATED TO GOVERNOR NINIAN EDWARDS First Governor of Illinois, and, to the First Settle of Madison County. TIME TEffilEire YE HISTORY of our metropolis EDWARDSVILLE A on , long time ago, in fact, quite a while ago, or to be exact and more specific, one century, two decades, and five years before the penning of this manu-sdipt, the piesent city of Edwardsville was begun, originated, or settled (take one). In ttle eai 1805, a man from the state of North Carolina journeyed up the Mississippi Ri ei and thence into the beautiful valley of Cahokia Creek where he was attracted by the pleasant surroundings and prosperous looking country. This pio-neei, Thomas Kirkpatrick, by name, built his rude cabin on this same creek somewhere near the present site of the old cider mill on the Bunker Hill road behind the Lincoln school, and took possession of some hundred acres of land near there. In a few years, quite a few of the wandering pioneer families of the time had collected in this vicinity. No one occupied a more important position during the younger days of this settlement than did Kirkpatrick. In 1812 he provided for the protection of the town (which lacked an adequate police force at the time) by building a fort. This fort was constructed on what is now North Main Street and proved very useful in protecting the settlers from the neighboring Indians, who were very hostile at the time. When Madison County was formally created on September 14, 1812, the home of Kirkpatrick was named as the seat of government for the district and it was there that the first court of the county held its original session. It is interesting to note that, during the early period of Edwardsville’s sway over Madison County, that district included all of Illinois north of its (the county’s) present southern boundary, all of the present State of Wisconsin, and small portions of Minnesota and Michigan. The Canadian line was designated as its northern limit. According to this the town “ain’t what she used ter be,’’ but when we consider that the territory which Edwardsville now governs contains many more people than this old expansive district held, we can readily see that the city has increased greatly rather than diminished in importance. In those days the town was the distributing point of the business and trade activities of the vast area and the center of its social and community features. The city itself was roughly laid out in 1813 and three years later it was surveyed and plotted by Kirkpatrick, its original founder. He bestowed upon the town the name Edwardsville, in honor of Ninian Edwards, then the territorial governor of Illinois and later said to have been one of the prominent citizens of the town. The judiciary and civil government of Edwardsville has gone through many stages of progress since the first court session in 1813. After a few meetings in the home of Kirkpatrick, the rather informal county court began to hold its sessions in the taverns of the town. However, by 1817 Edwardsville had become the proud possessor of its first court house. This building consisted of a log cabin, erected by Samuel G. Morse at a cost of four hundred thirty-seven dollars and fifty-two cents. It was soon supplemented by a jail of similar architecture and construction, completed by William Otwell for one hundred ninety-four and a half dollars. The first provision for a government for the city that can be unearthed is an act, passed by the state legislature on February 23, 1819, designating Benjamin Stephenson, Joseph TMIE TIMS IBM Bowers, Robert Latham, John Todd, Joseph Conway, Abraham Prickett, and Theophe-us . Mint 1 as a board of trustees and city council (also police force, fire department, and traffic regulators). A m inteiesting happening in the judiciary development in Edwardsville is th tiial lesulting from the first murder in Madison County. Although historically lathei insignificant, it illustrates the early court procedure in a rather humorous manner. In the summer of 1823, a man named Eliphalet Greene, employed in the distillery owned by Abel Moore, had a quarrel with a man whose name w’as never learned, and terminated the life processes of the unknown. Judge John Reynolds presided o er the trial, which was a very informal affair. Competent historians say that the sheriff convened court by saying, “Boys, come into the house now’-allon ye; John s goin’ to hold court.” After due deliberation, the jury found Greene guilty and the Judge addressed the prisoner as follows: “Well, Mr. Greene, the jury has found you guilty of murder and the law' says you are to be hanged. Nowt I w'ant you and your friends down on Wood River to understand that it is not I that condemns you but the jury and the law’. Now I wish to allow you all the time you wfant to prepare, so court wants to know' at what time you would prefer to be hanged.” Greene answered, “All times are alike to me, your Honor. Those wrho kill the body have no power to destroy the soul.” The Judge grew very stern and impressive and said, “But, Mr. Greene, it is a very serious matter to be hanged. It is something that can happen only once in a man’s life. I will appoint this day, four weeks, as the day. Mr. Clerk, look in the almanac and see if this day four weeks comes on Sunday.” The day fell on Thursday and consequently Greene was hanged on a big oak tree on the banks of Cahokia Creek, later used for other court executions. It would be possible to continue this history in detail up to the present time and fill a large volume with just the historical development of our towrn, but I think it would be much more fitting to leave the development of Edwardsville to the reader’s imagination than to bore him writh details. HowTever, there is one thing which has not as yet been mentioned in connection with this writing, which is very interesting as well as important. Edw’ardsville prides itself on having been the home of not a few’ great statesmen. Eight persons w’ho have filled the office of Governor of Illinois were, at various periods, residents of this city. Among these men—Edw'ards, Coles, Ford, Reynolds, Duncan, Carlin, Palmer, and Deneen—we find some of the greatest leaders the State has had. The first two Senators from Illinois, Edwards and Thomas, w’ere residents of Edwardsville and made the city their home during their terms of office. Many other residents of the city have distinguished themselves not only in the early times but in recent years as well. The old Wabash Hotel, which still stands, was at one time the stopping place of Illinois’s greatest man, Lincoln, and there are still a few men living who can recall the day wrhen this great statesman made his campaign speech in the town. And so we draw the curtain on this history with the hope that our town, Ed-wardsville, will prosper and grow’ as well in times to come as it has in times gone by. CHARLES RICHARDS. TIME TINS EM THIRD COURT HOUSE IN EDWARDSVILLE This building, although the third court house of Madison County, was the first one of a substantial and more expensive type. Its construction was brought about chiefly through the efforts of the late Judge Eaton, who became a strong advocate of a new building after the accidental loss of some valuable papers as a result of the inadequacy of the court house then in use, a two-story brick structure. The original building, consisting of the larger part in the center of the picture, was completed in 1857 at a cost of approximately thirty-five thousand dollars. The smaller portion on the right was added some years later. EIGHTTTMTE TIfiEl CHAPTERS Chapter I Administration Chapter 11 Senior Album Chapter III Underclassmen Chapter IV Sports Chapter V Organizations Chapter VI Features TIME TflffiEire. THE CENTENNIAL MONUMENT This beautiful monument, which stands in the City Park, was given to Madison County by the State of Illinois during the Govern-ship of Charles S. Deneen to commemorate a century of achievement in the County. It was dedicated on September 16, 1912, by the Governor. This statue was chisled from solid Georgia marble and weighs about thirty tons. Its designer and sculpturer was Charles J. Mulligan of Chicago, who built it in the form of four figures representing Progress. grouped about the center. The cost of tin construction was met by a five thousand dollar appropriation by the State Legislature, brought about by the plea of several of the leading Edwardsville citizens at the time. - AflDMMSTIMMNI ELEVEN TOE TlfiBlR BOARD OF EDUCATION Jesse L. Simpson, President. James L. 'Watson, Secretary. Mrs. G. A. Handlon E. A. Bollman Max U. S. Colbert R. C. Cunningham Dr. A. A. Moore TWELVE TIME TlffiEIR CHARLES F. FORD SUPERINTENDENT Knox College, A. B. University of Wisconsin, A. M. THIRTEEN TOE TICB1R W. W. KRUMSIEK PRINCIPAL Central Wesleyan, A. B. University of Illinois, A. M. FOURTEEN TMtE TE BEIR VEKA BENNEE DEAN OF GIRLS Mathematics—German Illinois Woman’s College, A. B. Colorado University FIFTEENTMIE TUBER DARRELL p Tir . . blodgett Assistant • i Director nf .lncipal of Athletics Shurtleff Coiu, Coaching Course Ph' B' Coaching Course tt U‘ of Illinois • u- of s. Callforr VERA ADAMS Mathematics—French Southern Illinois Normal U., Ed. B. Ewing College Western Reserve U. Colorado U. GRACE E. DAVIS Hook keeping—Shorthand Eureka College Illinois State Normal u. University of Illinois KATHERINE FLAGG Home Economics University of Illinois, B. S. Oxford University, Summer School SIXTEEN 1TM1E TICIBIR CARLA L. GEWE Latin HARVEY B. GUNN Science—Mathematics Washington University. A. B. Illinois College. A. B. University of Illinois, M. S. MARGARET J. KING English Iowa Wesleyan, A. B. P. HENRY KINSEL Elementary Science University of Illinois Charleston State Teachers’ College. B. E. SEVENTEEN TM1E TITC IB K ALICE LAWSON Shorthand Commercial Arithmetic Burlington Jr. College Burlington College of Commerce University of Iowa. A. B. CLARA MARTIN English Central Wesleyan. A. B. University of Nebraska. A. M. I LA OLIVER History Washington University. A. B. EDNA E. PERGREM Music—English James Millikln University, B. S. M. EIGHTEEN TMIE TlffiEM ETHEL M. RICKE Typing Drake University Iowa State University. B. S. in Commerce V. M. SMITH Mathematics University of Illinois, B. S. VIRGINIA L. WEIGEL Riology University of Illinois, A. B. ISABEL WOOD English University of Illinois, A. B. NINETEEN iriWE TffffiEM CLASS OFFICERS MARSHALL WAYNE President of Sen or Class RUTH ZENTGRAF Vice-President DOROTHY MINDRUP Secretary-Treasurer PAUL STOLZE President of Junior Class GENEVIEVE BUCH Vice-President EDNA LADD Secretary-Treasurer TWENTY TM1E TIT(BEK ALVIN BLIXEN President of Sophomore Class JEAN CLARK Vice-President EM RICH CASSENS Secretary-Treasurer KENNETH BAIRD President of Freshman Class MILTON BERLEMAN Vice-President MILDRED AX Seer eta ry-Treasu re r TWENTY-ONE TM1E TIT(BEK THE OLDEST HOUSE IN MADISON COUNTY This is a picture of the oldest brick house in Illinois north of St. Clair County. The house was built in 1808 by Samuel Judy, the County’s first permanent settler, and is still standing just north of Peters. The bricks used in its construction were hand molded and sun dried so that the house required about three years of labor. The white stone seen in the gable was placed there in 1811 when the house was repaired after an earthquake which passed down the Mississippi Valley. It is said that a young negro slave belonging to Mr. Judy was popping corn near the fire place during this storm and was killed. The house was occupied up to about fifteen years ago but is now rapidly falling into ruin. TWENTY-TWOC1APTEE I Tke hcoSe bo Vfi iL) $ IvTtda) of t he of trie S e+-t 1 r$ t t{ Vo a s 1k« Vv t wt s? of Idvne s M $e H lt)|i re (rWcynor Golti 6t © ft C fivne bo rdtij. V ct Ifcivc V'd 3 V i )lc fi a $ W)diY j ) Uyt htwies jD Vt ic ti »iafce “fills fs»5 I© mo 4u,eV t« Stch VCtrXpUlvv, T 1 , r SEDMUft ALlffitUM v v= TWENTY-THREE TM1E TEASE M EVA ACKERMAN “Oh. for a back seat In th? study halls.” Hiking Club, ’28 SPENCER ALLEN “Spence” “Men like me arc hard to find." Woodriver Hi Junior Play. ‘29 Operetta, ’29 Football, ’29 HILMA ANDERSON “Himmic” “Like Napoleon—small but mighty.” Glee Club, ’27. ’28. ’29 Junior Play, ’29 Tiger Staff, ’30 Junior Sec.-Treas., ’29 MARJORIE BAIRD “Margy” “The girl on the side lines.” Girl’s Council. ’28, ’29 Junior Play, 29 Tiger Staff. ’30 Hockey, ’26, '27 Girl Scouts, ’26, ’27 HAROLD BALER “The world has not heard f o n me yet—but wait.” IRMA RERDICK “A woman of few words is the best of women.” Glee Club, ’26, ’27 HELEN BERNASEK “Ain’t love grand?” Hockey, ’26, ’27 Girl Scouts, ’26 Hiking, ’26 Cheer Club. ’28 Junior Play, '29 G. A. A., ’28 TWENTY-FOUR TMIE TEffiEIR GLADYS BOSOM WORTH “Quiet and demure.” HELEN P. BRADY “Bat” “I know more than my teachers.” Tennis, 28, ’29 Soccer, ’29 Basketball, ’28, ’29, ’30 Glee Club, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30 G. A. A., ’28, ’29 DORENE BRAUNDMEIER “Doney” “He’s mine, ail mine." Soccer, ’29 Basket Ball, ’29 Volley Ball, ’27, ’28, ’29 G. A. A., ’29 HILDA BROWN “Brownie” “What will not woman, gen'.le woman, dare?” Alhambra Hi, ’27, ’28 Cheer Club, ’29 Glee Club, ’29, ’30 FLORENCE BUEHNEMAN “When better typing's done. I’ll do it.” WINIFRED BURROUGHS “Winnie” “Hear me. for I will speak." Operetta, ’28, ’29 Glee Club, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30 Girl Scouts, ’27, ’28 Girl’s Double Quartette, ’28, ’29, ’30 Soccer, ’29 Basketball, ’28, ’29 AMOS CALDWELL “Oscar” “ ‘Tis he; I know him by his gait.” Athletic Ass’n., ’26 Football, ’28 Boys’ Chorus, ’28, ’29, ’30 TWENTY-FIVE 7TMIE TffffiEIR CATHERINE CATALANO “If all is fair in love, where do the brunettes come in?” Girl’s Council, ’26 Hiking, ’26 Glee Club, ’28 ALBERT CASSENS “Cassens” “Excuse my dust." Athletic Ass'-n., ’26, ’27 Track, ’29, ’30 PANA COUKOULIS “Candy doesn’t appeal to me.” ALETHA CONRAD “Text books and fiction books don’t mix—choose the latter.’’ Marine Hi, ’25, ’26, ’27 Alhambra, ’27, ’28 ANGELINE DICARLO “Gentlemen prefer blondes, but all men aren't gentlemen.’’ Glee Club, -26, ’27 Volley Ball, ’26, ’27, ’28 BRUCE CROSSMAN “It is better for a fellow to blush than to turn pale.” Athletic Ass’n., ’26, '27, ’28 Operetta, ’28, ’29 Boys’ Chorus, ’28, ’29 Junior Play, ’29 CATHERINE DEAR “Katy” “Happy—nothing else matters.” Glee Club, ’27, ’28, ’29 TWENTY-SIX TflfllE TirffilBIFR MARTHA DOHLE “So willing and helpful—in shorthand.” Basketball, ’28, ’29 G. A. A., ’28, ’29 AGNES DOUGLAS “I've curly hair; I’m satisfied.” Glee Club, ’27, ’28 AGNES DUNN “Aggie” “Never do today what you can put off till tomorrow." Hiking, ’26, ’27, ’28 G. A. A., ’29 Junior Play, ’29 Basketball, ’29 MARGARET DYER “Marg” “A girl—wise or other wise." Granite City Hi, ’27, ’28 Cheer Club, ’29, ’30 Hiking, ’29 Glee Club, ’29 Junior Play, ’29 NAOMI EATON “She warbles like a nightingale." Glee Club, ’29, ’30 WILLIAM EATON “Ebenezer” “Better late than never." Boys’ Chorus, ’29, ’30 LILLIAN EDGAR “A boy in the car is worth ten on the sidewalk." Mercy Academy, ’26, ’27 Marshall, Mo., ’27, ’28 Washington, Mo., ’27 ,’28 Thebes, 111., ’28, ’29 Basketball, '29, ’30 TWENTY-SEVEN TMffi TffflBIElR COHINNE FAUST “Faust” "Tease—was there ever a bigger tease?" G. A. A., ’28, ’29, ’30 Basketball, ’28, ’29, ’30 Soccer, ’29 Hockey, ’27, ’28, ’29 Operetta, ’28, ’29 Junior Play, ’29 Tiger Staff, ’30 EDNA FENSTERMAN “Eddie” "It’s a great life if you don’t weaken." Glee Club, ’27, ’28, ’30 Cheer Club, ’29, ’30 Volley Ball, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30 G. A. A., ’30 Basketball, ’30 MILDA FOWLER “Jane” "A slave to fashion." Glee Club, ’27 ELMA GOING "She speaks for herself." Glee Club, ’26, ’27 JUANITA GRIFFITH "Her hair is her crowning glory." RODNEY GRAF “Poochie” "I am the great American Problem." Student Mgr. of Athletics, ’30 Glee Club, ’27, ’28, 29 Football (Lightweight) Capt., ’30 Operetta, ’2 7 Cheer Club, ’29 Class Basketball, ’27, ’28, ’29 ESTHER HARMON "It’s great to see one’s name in print." TWENTY-EIGHT TM1E TEGER FERN HARNED “Where you find Juanita you'll find me.” Forento Hi, ’27, 28 Volley Ra’l, ’20 MILDRED HARTUNG “Mil” “I didn’t hear whatcha sa!d.” Girl Scouts, ’26, ’27 Glee Club, ’28, ’29 Hiking, ’28 ALVIN HELLRUNG “There are only two great men in the world. Me and Mussolini.” Boys’ Chorus, ’29, ’30 IRMA HENRY “Irm” “Just a shy little miss.’ Glee Club, ’27, ’28 FLORENCE HERZOG “Flo” “Give me a farmer any day.” Volley Ball, ’27 Glee Club, 27. f28. ’29 Girl Scouts, ’28, ’29 Operetta. ’27. ’28. ’29 Cheer Club, 29, ’30 CECIL HESS “As conversational as a vitaphone.” Freshman Play, ’2 7 Junior Play, ’29 Glee Club, 27, ’28, ’29 Hiking, ’29 BETTY HILDENSTEIN “Give me liberty or give me Girls’ Council, ’27, ’28, ’30 Freshman Play, ’27 Glee Club, ’27, ’28, ’29 Junior Play, ’29 Operetta, ’27, ’28, ’29 TWENTY-NINE TMIE TffffilBlR BERNICE HILL “Bun” “When love and duty clash, let duty go to smash Double Quartette Orchestra EMMA HODINA “A relative of the magician?” Glee Club, ’27, ’28 Volley Ball, 26, ’27 Athletic Ass’n., 27, 28 G. A. A., ’29 Cheer Club; ’29 Tigerette Staff, ’28 GERALD HOTZ “Gerry” “One of those improved public speakers.’’ MELVIN HUBACH “Mel” “Some boys like their sisters, but so good have I grown. I like another boy’s sister better than my own.’’ Freshman Play, ’2 7 Junior Play, ’29 Junior President, ’29 Football, ’28, ’29 Tiger Staff, ’30 HELEN HUNTER “Just call me a scholar; let that be my praise." Worden Hi, ’27, ’28 Orchestra, ’29 CALVIN JUDD “Kelly” “None but himself can be his parallel. Glee Club, ’26, ’27 Freshman President, ’27 Football, ’28, ’29 Basketball, ’28, ’29, ’30 HUBERT KESHNER “They like my Ford.’’ THIRTY TOE TlfilBlR JEROME KESHNER “Mine, too.” FRANCES KLAUSTERMEIER “Fannie" “A heroine and the hero???” Vollev Ball, '27 Glee Club, ’27, '28, ’29 Operetta, ’27 G. A. A., '29 Basketball, ’29 Cheer Club, ’29, ’30 CECELIA KRUMEICH “To chew gum and smile is something worth while.” MARY LOUISE KUNZE •Her thoughts are in the clouds.” Glee Club, ’27, ’28 Girl Scouts, ’27 MELVIN LAMB “A citizen of the great metropolis of Worden.” BERNICE LEE “Lee” “Good-natured as the day is long.” Volley Ball, ’26, ’27, '28, '29 G. A. A., ’29, '30 Basketball, '29 Soccer, '30 ARNOLD LEITNER “Girls, ye have no charms for me.” TIIIRTY-ONE TME TffffilBIR RUTH LKUSCHKE “Poochie” "Not as quiet as she looks." Girl Scouts, ’27, ’28 Glee Club, ’27, ’28 Cheer Club, ’29 Athletic Ass’n., ’28 G. A. A., ’29 EDNA LEIBLER "I’m a partner of the owl." WILLIAM LONG “Bill” “Baron” "Irish, be gorra." Junior Play, ’29 Athletic Ass’n., ’27 Sophomore Sec.-Treas., ’28 Tiger Staff, ’30 MARY LOVE "She thinks too much; such women are dangerous." ALBERTA MARTIN "Flunking is against my principles." Worden Hi, ’27 AGNES MATEYKA “Mac” "I have no secret of success but hard work.” Glee Club, ’27, ’28 G. A. A., ’29. ’30 Basketball, ’29, ’30 Cheer Club, ’29 JOSEPHINE McKEE “Jo” "There is a great truth in love at first sight." Volley Ball, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30 Hockey, ’28, ’29 Basketball, ’28, ’29 G. A. A., ’28, ’29, ’30 Girl Scouts, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30 Hiking, ’27 Cheer Club, ’28, ’29, ’30 Glee Club, ’27, ’28, ’29 Operetta, ’28, ’29 Tiger Staff, ’30 THIRTY-TWO TM1E TIGIBK EMILY MERKEL “When there's nothing else to do I study." Volley Ball, 26, 27, ’28 Athletic Ass’n., ’27 LAVERNE MEYER “Meyers” “You have to have the scientific spirit." Athletic Ass’n., ‘27, ’28 Cheer Club, ’29, ’30 Operetta, ’29 Junior Play, ’29 DOROTHY MINDRUP “Dot” “Let's live while we live." Alhambra Hi, ’27, ’28 Hockey, ’29 Basketball, ’29 G. A. A., ’29, ’30 Senior Sec.-Treas., ’30 GEORGE MOORMAN “Sonny” “Beware women, for I am not strolling.” Football, ’28, ’29 Capt., '29 Basketball, ’28, '29, '30 Operetta, ’29 JAMES MORRISON “Jimmy” •Take thy light from under thy bushel." VIRGINIA NOGGLE “Jinks” “You’re courting disaster when you court me." Glee Club. ’27, ’28, ’29 Junior Play, ’29 Athletic Ass’n., ’27 Cheer Club, ’28, ’29, ’30 EDWARD OPEL “Don't look at me. girls; I’m bashful." THIRTY-THREE TME TlffiEM GERTRUDE OWENS “Gertie" “A rccond Helen Kane.” Volley Ball, ’26, ’27, ’28 Tennis, ’29 Glee Club, ’27 G. A. A., ’29 Basketball, ’29 IRENE PAUST “I know It but don’t know how to say It.” RUTH PIEPER “How she could tickle the Ivories.” Glee Club, ’27. ’28, ’29, ’30 Girls’ Quartette, ’29, ’30 Cheer Club, ’29 Boys’ Chorus—pianist ’29, ’30 Operetta, ’27, ’28, ’29 LAURENE PIERSON “Is this leap year?” Orchestra, ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29 Girl Scouts, 26, ’27 Basketball, ’28, ’29, ’30 Cheer Club, ’29 G. A. A., ’28, ’29, ’30 CHARLES RICHARDS “Chas” “He has a wicked look—be careful, ladies.” Junior Play, ’29 Operetta, ’29 Tigerette Staff, ’28 Boys’ Chorus, ’29 Ass’t. Editor Tiger Orchestra, ’28 DOROTHY RIGGS “Dot" “Hang sorrow! Care will kill a cat.” Girl Scouts, ’28, ’29 Glee Club, ’28, ’29 Hockey, ’27, '28, ’29 Athletic Ass’n., ’27 Cheer Club, ’29, '30 Operetta, ’28 HELEN RIZZOLI “You’ll find her laughing eyes as clear and fresh as morning skies.” Hiking, ’26, ’27 Girls’ Council, ’28, ’29, ’30 Basketball, ’28, ’29 G. A. A., ’28, ’29 THIRTY-FOUR TOME TffflsElR. GEORGE SCHAEFER “He’s so unusual.” Orchestra, ’27, ’28 Cheer Club, 28 Athletic Ass’n., ’26, ’27 PEARL SCHMOLLINGER “My advice—don't bore people by talking.” Athletic Ass’n., ’27 NORMAN SCHULZE “The man who tried to do nothinr and succeeded.” EDNA SMITH “Never ready—always late, but she smiles—and so we wait.” Girl Scouts, ’27 Glee Club, ’27, ’28 Hiking, ’27 Operetta, '28, ’29 Hockey, ’27, ’28 RUTH SOOY “Sooy” “Sum, Esse, Sooy.” Glee Club, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30 Operetta, ’27 Basketball, ’28, ’29, ’30 Baseball, ’29 Girls’ Quartette, ’28, ’29, ’30 LENARD STREIF “Sammy” “Kuno” “Red-heads preferred.” Basketball, ’29 Tennis, ’28, ’29 ALYNE SCHMIDT “Lenie” “Why should life all labor be? That is just what I can’t see.” Junior Play, ’29 THIRTY-FIVE TMIE TlffiEK OCIL TOWLER "Time and tide wait for no man." DOROTHE TALLEUR "Dot" "And her smiles like sunlight dart Into many a sunless heart." Marine Hi, ’27, ’28 Alhambra Hi, 29 Glee Club, ’30 Cheer Club,.’30 EVELYN WAGNER “Evie” "Quiet till you know her—then, oh my!" EMOGENE WALL "Red in hair, but not In temper." MARSHALL WAYNE "I can make a woman do anything I want her to." Athletic Ass’n., ’27 Roys’ Glee Club, ’28, ’29 Cheer Club, ’28, ’29 Operetta, ’28 Senior President, ’30 RORERT WELCH “Rob” "Beauty’s only skin deep." Junior Play, '29 Operetta, ’29 RERTHA WELTY “Bert” "Work is my recreation." Basketball, ’28 CHARLES KESHNER RAY WALDREN HI LDA ZIRGES THIRTY-SIX TOE ELLA MARGARET WILLIAMS “Marg” “Take all my love—yea. all.” Glee Club. ’27, ’28, ’29 Junior Play, ’29 G. A. A., ’30 Operetta, ’27, '28, ’29 WILLIAM WINTER “Bud” “A soda-jerker par excellence.” Football, ’27, ’28, '29, ’30 Basketball, ’29 Track, ’27 Tennis, ’30 KATHRYN WISHER “Katy” “For men may come and men may go. but I give them all a break." Tiger Staff, 30 Glee Club. ’27, ’28, 29, ’30 Basketball, ’28, ’29 Girls’ Council, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30 Junior Play, ’2 9 Operetta, ’27, ’28, ’29 CHARLOTTE WOLF “By my coughing ye shall know me." Glee Club, ’27, ’28 Girl Scouts, ’27 Cheer Club, ’28 ETHEL YEH LING "I like to ride in Ford roadsters." Glee Club, ’27, ’28 Hockey, ’27 Cheer Club, ’28 RUTH ZENTGRAF “Smiling’s always in style." Aurora, Colo. Hi, ’27 Madison, 111. Hi, ’28 Glee Club, ’29, ’30 Operetta, ’29 Senior Vice-Pres., ’30 Double Quartette, ’30 LEOLA ZINK “Lee” “Last, but not least." G. A. A., ’29 Basketball, ’29 Cheer Club, '29 Glee Club, ’27, ’28, ’29 TEflsEM THIRTY-SEVEN TMIE TlffiBK MAIN STREET IN 1911 U 11, well, well. Who would have thought that our town ever ookid like that! However, it did and here is a picture of Main Street looking north from somewhere near the present site of the National Bank. It was taken during February after one of the severe snow-stoims which they had in those days. With the exception of a few pedestrians, the vehicle which is seen speeding down the street is about the only sign ot action and the snow lias been merely pushed aside to allow the trolley and wagons to pass on the thoroughfare. Compare that with the modern times and we see the progress of onlv a few vears. THIRTY-EIGHT -f UMEWLASSIHIEM THIRTY-NINE TTM1E TIT(GEM JUNIOR CLASS Jennie Albrecht Dorothy Barnett Irene Barthi George Bassford Helen Bast Erwin Berlemann Verna Bess Wallace Blackburn Catherine Bothman Genevieve Buch Warren Buckles Charles Busenhart Dorothy Chandler Helen Cunningham Verna Cunningham FORTY TM1E TUfiDSM Allene Davidson Dorothy Dittes Norma Dunstedter Olin Eickmann Berniece Fagg Gerald Fahrig Edna Feldnei Edward Ferguson licssie Ferguson Julia Fiegenbaum Alice Flagg Irene Forrester Ruth Fruit Udell Geers Lucien Gerber FORTY-ONEirafllE TIT (BE R Alice Gerhardt Virginia Hall Nelson Hodira Elizabeth Ho'.'meier Donald Krlege Edna Ladd Spencer Lamb Martin Lange Vivian Lannae Harold Levora Forrest Lindbeck Evelyn Linn Nor vail Loewen Robert Mark’s Joseph McLean - FORTY-TWO TMIE TEffiEM Joliannah Merkel Hilbert Michel Winifred Moore Courtney Motz Edna Neuhars Elizabeth Nicolussi Catherine O'Connell Viola Ohm Rose Paur Eugene Schmidt Margaret Schneider Richard Smirl Margaret South Pearl Smith Mary Snider FORTY-THREE TOME TECIB1R Herbert Stahlhut Paul Stolze Katie Svaldi Helen Svoboda Kdna Theuer Faye Tiley Helen Vieth Velina Ward Kobe Wenner Roy Wehrle Harold Wentz Donald Wilson FORTY-FOUR TMH2 TKGEK. JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY Scene: In the background can be seen numerous circus tents. On a raised platform stands Udell Geers. In one hand he holds a pointer, in the other a pack of tickets. On the platform are many chairs, each chair being filled by a Junior. Udell begins: “Ladies and gentlemen, you see here before you one of the widest collections of freaks the world has ever known.” (Several rotten tomatoes are thrown at him by other members of the Junior class seated below) “I didn’t mean to insult our class, fellow classmates. Webster gives as a definition for a freak, one who is out of the ordinary, abnormal, unusual. Well, these” (pointing at the Juniors on the platform) “are unusual, abnormal, out of the ordinary because of their marvelous achievements. Aren't they?” Chorus from below: “Yea, whoopie! ! ” Udell: “First we have Charlie Busenhart, the notorious cheer leader. Charlie is a famed personage around these parts. Aren’t you Charlie?” (Charlie rises, bows, and resumes his seat.) “Next we have the seven boys who will probably compose 5-5 of our basketball team next year. Stand up, boys, let everyone see you. Th?s one is Gerald Fahrig, famous “basket looper” and steady of Norma Dunstedter. Then this one is “Baldy” Berleman. He played sub this year but I'll bet my last cent that next year he plays on the regular team. This one is Paul Stolze, another one of these famous “steadys.” He’s been high point man in more than one game this year. Here is Warren Buckles, noted “Black Jack” player. He is sub guard on the team. This year he earned his letter and next year I prophesy he will have George Moorman’s place on the team. This rather small one is Bob Ax. Reno’s a basket ball star that certainty got gyped. He wrenched his back and didn’t get to play in the final tournament game with Madison. Poor Reno” (he pats Reno on the head). “And last, but not least, (in height anyway), you see before you “Bud” Levora, marvelous he-man and giant guard of the E. H. S. team. Without Bud’s guarding we should h ve had harder fights and more defeats. This is just a small hint to people who think that three forwards make a basketball team and believe that the guards are of no importance whatsoever. “Here we have Courtney Motz, famous warbling baritone and blues singer. Did I say baritone? Let me correct myself. He sings baritone here at school, bass at church and tenor somewhere else. Stand up, Courtney, don’t be bashful. “Take a look at Ed Ferguson; this small rather plump boy is the great brain wizard and smart boy of E. H. S. Ed sailed through Algebra, Geometry, and English and came out with flying colors. “And now, ladies and gentlemen, let me introduce you to Dot Hyten, famous red haired vamp,” (Dot arises blushing). “Dot confesses her weakness for good dancers and shift cars, don’t you Dot? Give her a hand, boys, give her a hand.” (Spectators clap loudly.) “Now here is Velma Ward, Captain of the Junior girls’ basketball team.” (Velma bows). “You didn’t know we had a Senator’s daughter in our midst did you? Well, we have.” (Alice Flagg stands up). “Oh, yes, we musn’t forget the Juniors that helped our football team get third place in the conference: Ax, Levora, Blackburn, Fahrig, Stolze, Berleman, and Tenor. They’re a bunch to be proud of. Blackburn and Levora are fine for the heavy work, such as pulling down men and sitting on top of them until we make a touchdown. Baldy and Ax are famous too for their tackling work. This boy here needs no introduction, Virgil W’illiams, famous taxi driver of E. H. S. “I said we had a class vamp. Well, we also have a class shiek, George Bassford, the great Caesar fiend. George can’t be beat on looks, can he girls?” Ressie Ferguson: (from below”) “I should say he can’t!” Udell: “See Ressie knows. You’ll take her w'ord for it, wron’t you folks?” “And, fellow classmates, last of all on this great exhibition, I beg leave to present Harold Wentz, Dorothy Barnett, Katie Svaldi, Helen Svoboda, Roy Wehrle, and Julia Fiegenbaum, the famous talking sextette. When you tell your secrets to them—woe be unto you, for the next day your secrets are shared by the entire student body of E. H. S.” They begin to chase Udell off the platform. As he runs he shouts back over his shoulder: “Next exhibition will be in The Tiger of 1931. Come everybody and see what we have added to our collection of freaks.” FORTY-FIVE 7 TME TIfflEK SOPHOMORE CLASS Top Row: Giese, Brockmeier, Gerling, Miss Oliver, Hartung. Bauer i npnham. Grill, Burian, Third Row: Dippold, Engelmann, Cassens, Coppinger, Appel, V Henry, Koclianski Second Row: Cromeans, Elik, Hotuiz, Baird, Altefogt, Kays, Kovai Kearney, Jensen, Klein, Francis Bottom Row: Going, Eaton, Young, Buhrmester, Feldman, Ashby, Beii .’ Handlon, Handshy, Jacobs, Hyten, Hydron CLASS HISTORY I We entered High as Freshies, As green as we could be, Walked into Seniors’ classrooms. Which made them shout with glee. It took awhile to squelch our boasts, And put us in our place, We bore our razzing with a grin. And put on a bold face. II Along came class election, One day in early fall, We ’lected Helen president To rule above us all. To help her we chose Robert Smith, Also Odell, the wee, He’s grown a bit since then, dear folks, As you can plainly see. III We had some famous personages, To grace our class that year, With Clarence foremost on the track, And “Speedy", to all so dear, One record we hold in our class, That never will be beat, Eleanore Gerfen’s giggling, It’s never met defeat. IV Next year to High School we returned, To join the Sophomore throng, No one razzed us any more, Our life was one sweet song, (N. B. except for Geometry, Latin, and all the rest of our studies.) A. Blixen became president, Jean Clark succeeded Bob. As for secretary-treasurer, Emrich Cassens got the job. FORTY-SIXTMIE TEGIBIR Top How: Schaefer, Sedekum, Emrich, Smith, Winter Fourth Row: Langreder, Pierce, Metz, Mateyka, Rademacher Third Row: McLean, Rasplica, Volma, Ledvinka, Spitze, Sickbert, Macha, Voss Second Row: Williams, Sellmeier, Martin, Spindler, Thompson, Taake, Rotter, Wagner Bottom Row: Schoenleber, Stewart, Schoon, Orman, Soehlke, Rohrkaste, Schaefer, Rinkle, Watson V Our studies nearly killed us all; We worked both days and nights, Some even made the honor roll, (Those who were shining lights). I thought that Algebra was fierce, Geometry is worse. Some believed Frosh Latin rather hard; Now they at “Caesar” curse. VI The two events most talked about, By girls and boys that year, (No! this does not include athletics). Was the Sophomore party. And the tests, so sad, so drear! The lucky few who passed them all Rejoiced, while all alone, The sad flunkees all wailed and wept In mournful minor tone. VII Now soon we shall be Juniors, With harder work, more fun, Our Geometry forgotten, 3-1 English just begun. So readers dear, I’ll say adieu, And hope you’ll lenient be, As you pass judgment on this work, Of the Sophomore his-to-ry. —MARY HANDLON FORTY-SEVEN7 TMtE TEGim FRESHMAN CLASS Second MR. KINSEL, Class Adviser Bender, Frey, Becker, Dustmann, Hartung Foster, B. Blixen, H. Bender, Gregor, K. Baird, Behler, Abendroth, Blumberg, Bartels, Childres Breithbarth, Brumworth, Dunstedter, Fagg, J. Baird, P v.uocnCi.C| xjdllweg, Kearney, Hubach, Gueltig, Appel v?" i ?U er Blackburn, Gilbert, Alpiser, Ford, Fahnestock, Bredehoeft, n u en iJ1 Ill.’ Davis» Fultz, Bernreuther, Keshner. Forrester, B. Jaros ottom Kow Berner, Brocknieier, Brendle, Coukoulis, Huse, Hellinger, Greenwood, Huelocamp, Howell, Kaesar, Cromeans, Dunstedter, Harris CLASS HISTORY (This is a dialogue that takes place between two prominent Freshmen boys. Charles Tuxhorn and Kenneth Baird). Top Row: Fourth Row: Asheuer, Kurman, Third Row: Daniels, uiciiiiuaim, m u Fiegenbaum, Goetz, Gusewelle, Ballwe Rnw Kleuter. I Charles: We’ve been in High since just last fall. But are the best class of them all. Kenneth: In Latin some have made their mark, Charles: (boastfully) In Algebra I am a shark. Both together: Oh we’re distinguished —you’ll soon see, Kenneth: Just open your ears and listen to me. Ill II Ken: It was hard for us all when we first came here, now that we’ve stayed for most a year, we know what real work is. I’ll say we do! Chas: (interrupting him) History, La- tin, (he looks sad) and Algebra too. In our marvelous class you’ll find no shirkers, But shieks, students, singers and soda jerkers. Ken: (sarcastically) You’ve talked quite a bit—don’t you see It’s time they heard something about poor me. Our class held election one day last fall, I became president—best of them all. (He sticks out his chest anH Milt nerleman and Milly Ax. cnest and struts around). Are vice president and treasurer of our class. FORTY-EIGHT TME TKBEK Top Row: Trebing, Black, Zak I ittli Row. Pape, Worthy, Svaldi, McIntosh, Rosin, Weeks, Strebler, Sanders Ladd, Poos, Riggs, Madoux, Lange, Linder I'ourth Row: Sievers, Rizzoli, J. Schaffer, Little, Tuxhorn, Leu, Raffaelle, anzo, Rathert, Schuette, Meade, R. Watson, Wilson, Speckman Third Row: Winter, Puhse, Tieck, Ringering, Vieth, Tenick, Lindbeck Sepmeyer, L. Watson, Wadsworth, Kubicek, McKittrick, Linn, Suhre Second Row: Schmidt, Latowsky, Rasplica, Simpson, Steiner, M. Schaffer, Voltz, Sedekum, L. Novak, Moriarity, Sido, Long, Wyera Bottom Row: Nicolussi, Moore, Menoni, McLean, Rauch, Welch, Robinson, Reilly, Schmidt, Ledvinka, Pieper, Schirmer IV Chas: (tauntingly) Edith Berner’s smarter than you. Look at the lessons that girl can do. Ken: (angrily) Yes, and you’re lazy; “Doc” Sepmeyer’s no shirker, He’s a first class soda-jerker. Chas: Louise and Dot can sing—more than you can do. Ken: Sing? Why Charles Tuxhorn, I can too! V Chas: Some girls in our class made the double quartette. Ken: (answering a question Chas. whispers in his ear) What? Can Esther Sido sing? You bet! Others got on the Honor Roll, though in studies and worries it took its toll. Chas: (plaintively) Why should we work or slave at all? I’d much rather play tennis or basket ball. VI Chas: Well, I guess we’d better stop. Ken: I can, if you will shut your mouth. We fight all day without a rest, One thing we agree on—our class is the best. Chas: Here’s my hand on it—give me your “paw”. Ken: You bet, in that your word is law! They both shake hands and then bow. Mary Handlon FORTY-NINETMIE TUGIESIR THE HOME OF GOVERNOR EDWARDS This house, the Dickman home, standing on South Buchanan Street, is said to have been at one time the home of Governor Edwards. The writer, however, has been unable to ascertain the verisimilitude of this statement. Histone? of Madison County make this statement but the old-timers of Hdwardsville who have lived here all their lives claim that Edwards was never a permanent resident of the dwelling. The house was erected in about 1820 and in the early part of the twentieth century, when new floors were put in, contractors said it would probably last another century. FIFTY « -’ 4. - V  TM1E TITffilBire FOOTBALL X 0—EDWARDEVI LLE 0—There The Tigers opened their grid season with a gamo with the big boys from the North, namely, the Staunton Miners. The teams were fairly evenly matched, and the lino of scrimmage constantly wavered up and down the field, but never crossed the last line at the ends. Near the end of the half, Gerald Fahrig received a long pass from Reno Tenor and deposited it on the 1-yard 1 ne which was the nearest the Tigers came to scor ng. The Miners threatened several times (o push the p gskin across for the fatal score, but they were stopped. CAPTAIN MOORMAN MAR I KTTB 0— EDWARDSVII LK 41—Hero Our first game at home was the scrap with Marquette High of Alton. The I igers did themselves proud and went over, under, through', and around the Marquette line. Nearly every one on the team got to make a touchdown that game, due to fumbles and passes. But no matter how many points we pushed across the line, the Marquetters were there with their teeth bared and ready to make us fight for the end. But the game ended as most games do and we were the undisputed victors. BELLEVILLE (5— El Our first conference game of the 1929 season was with Belleville, this year’s conference champions. The field was very muddy and. as a result, many fumbles were made rand recovered. During the first half, the battle raged on evenly, neither side being able to score. We had been ballyhood to watch out for those long, unexpected passes from Patterson, Maroon Quarterback, but the muddy field knocked those tactics in the EAST ST. LOUIS 34—E The second conference game was played with Coach Frasier’s assortment of tractors, pile drivers, and steam rollers. For -tfrfme reason or other, the Tigers did not have their old pep and enthusiasm. The Packers crossed our ;ARI)SVILLE o—There head. Near the end of the second quarter, Cole, the Maroon star half back, slipped through the line and slid across the goal line to score the only touchdown of the game. They failed to make their point. The Tigers came back the second half with lots of vim and vigor, but it was “all for naught,” as the poets say, for though the Felines scrapped and tore at the line, the gun went off with them still scoreless. kTAR DSVILLE 0—There line a sufficient number of times to tally 34 points. Once, a Flyer slipped around the line, back of his own goal line, ran the entire field for a touchdown, guarded by wonderful interference. The Tigers did not score. FIFTY-TWO TTMIE TEffiEM Collinsville 6— Edwardsville 19— Here You have all heard that Caesar had his Brutus, and Napoleon had his Waterloo. Well, this game was the game of games and Collinsville had its Edwardsville on Armistice Day. The Tigers had the kind of spirit that wins football games. The line made holes you could drive a truck through, and the backs went through them with the speed of a Dusenberg and the ••unstoppability” of a truck. When we got down near the goal line the Kahoks seemed to resent our vigorous attack, and put up a strong defense. Our own defense wasn’t anything to be ashamed of. The line held like a stone wall, and the ends and backs nipped in the bud any attempts made to circle the line on an end run. Near the half when the ball was in Collinsville’s possession, they had the ball on the two-inch line, they fumbled it and lost it when Mel Hu-bach recovered it and was knocked out in the heroic act. All in all, the game was a success from the standpoint of score and finance. FIFTY-THREE r TMIE TlffiEK W0( 1) •v'IVKR 0—EDWARDSV1LLE 33—Here COACH BLODGETT The Wood Kiver game was a sorrowful one—for Wood River. The Tiger backs crashed through their weak defenses time after time for firsts and tens, and touchdowns. The line tore large gaps for our backs to use but they plugged those gaps up when the Oiler backs were at work. Wood River's offense wasn’t such a success. After a few weak attempts at line crashing and end runs, they tried a few passes, which were more successful. But the passes soon had a stop put to them by the line which charged in and broke up the would-be pass. Thereafter Wood River had only two choices—either to kick or else kick; so they chose to kick. The Tigers chased punts and made touchdowns, and as usual the game ended with the Tigers on the heavy end of a 33-0 score. ALTox 4—EDAVARDSVILLE 7—There leav the 1 the Alton Red and Grays, the Tigers were so impolite as to gridiron frozen h, ','0n with a 7'4 victorv- The was rather frigid and the th.. fii-yt tu-n min le Tigers got warmed up quickly and made a touchdown in f i i ‘ , , ... ute® Play. We had originally kicked off, but the Alton receiver i r U a anQ a Tiger recovered it. Then after two plays, Reno Tenor shot a long pass to Kelly Judd who proceeded to flit across the fatal white line. The point was made in the same manner by another pass. The Alton squad had some pretty fast backs who bothered the ends a little by sweeping around them, but the backs soon put a stop to that. The only points that Alton scored were 4 points by virtue of two safeties due to bad passes and fumbles. GRANITE C—EDWARDSVILLE 6—Here There was much wailing and gnashing of teeth on Turkey Day when a Granite back, with 40 seconds left to play, ran thirty yards for a touchdown after receiving a long forward pass that just missed being knocked down by a Tiger back. This touchdown kept the Tigers from fully enjoying their belated Thanksgiving dinner. Only two m nutes be fore, the Tigers had recovered a fumble made by Granite on their own 17-yard line. The Black and Orange proceeded to crash and hammer at the Steelmakers line, until they were finally rewarded by a touchdown, Kelly Judd carrying the ball across for the marker. We failed to make the point. The game was played in three inches of snow which made the playing a little slow, but the spirit was all there. Thus Ended Our ’2!) Season. FIFTY-FOUR TMIE TUffiEM About a week after Thanksgiving Captain George Moorman was informed that he was chosen as right tackle for the All-Conference team. Kelly Judd was awarded quarterback position on the second team, and Captain-elect Harold (Bud)Le-vora received honorable mention. At the school party given in honor of the football team twenty men received letters, and about fifteen lightweights received their numerals. The letter men were as follows: Gerald Fahrig Gerald Hotz Harold Levora Joseph McLean Melvin Hubach William Winter Wallace Blackburn George Moorman Spencer Allen Warren Buckles Kelly Judd Reno Tenor Ronald Wandling Robert Ax Ttillicho Tenor Warren Spitze Udell Geers Paul Stolze Ervin Berlemann William Henry FIFTY-FIVETMIE TKBIEK BASKETBALL GK KEN VI LUO—Here For the first game of the season, the Greenville bas-keteers journeyed to Edwardsville to receive a 30-33 defeat. The local gang showed some real pep and playing that put hopes into the most pessimistic. LIVINGSTON—There The Tigers stalked up to Livingston for the first game away from home. The up-staters put up a stiff scrap as they usually do, but the Tiger gang suppressed them, coming home on the long end of a 19-11 score. MADISON Here COLLINSVILLE—There Madison stormed the gates of th Tiger stronghold one dark night and waged combat on the courtyard of tlu Tiger castle. The fair damsels of tli€ combatants viewed the battle from the battlements of the gym, giving words ot encouragement and throwing down roses. But the Attackers were finally repulsed and when we counted noses, we found that the Madison hords had killed 23 of our dauntless warriors while we had exterminated 32 of the enemy. Long live ye hamlet of Edwardsville. For the first game with the traditional rivals, Collinsville, the Tigers journeyed to their gym where they administered a 19-16 defeat to the Kahoks. The best part of the game was the last few minutes of the final quarter. The Tigers had been trailing along behind for over three quarters, and then by fast work through the Kahok defenses and free throws, succeeded in nosing our hosts out of a victory by a three point lead. 19-16. ALTON—Here Alton was our guest for the first conference game of the season. The boys wrestled about, neither doing much scoring. We couldn’t tell much about the outcome at the first of the game, but the superiority of the hometowners showed up in the final score, 19-14. ALUMNI The Alumni put up a stiff scrap which the Tiger troop had much difficulty in suppressing. The Alumni were handicapped by their lack of organized teamwork, but they showed some very brilliant playing. The Tigers managed to come out a couple jumps ahead, as the score shows. Score 27-25. FIFTY-SIX TM1E TKBEIFR EAST ST. LOUIS HERE E. St. Louis furnished tne Hidwa.dsvi e publ.c a very spectacular game. Tne game started out witn a bang so far as lii. Si. Louis was concerned, while tne Tiger boys had not yec gotten warmed up. Then in the last quarter th.ngs began to happen. Five thoroughly enraged Tigers sprang upon their enemy and tore them to shreds. They quickly cut down the large lead which E. St. Louis had over them to two points. Then just as the gun went off Moorman sank a long field goal which tied up the score. In the overtime period the local boys ran up their score and came out victors with a score of 27-22. Whew! BELLEVILLE THERE Belleville proved to be our Nemesis, our first fly in the ointment. For these sons of Teutonic origin gave us our first defeat of the season, which was also the forerunner of a series of four defeats. The Tigers seemed a little slow and inconsistent with their attack and cams home on the little end of a 24-16 score. Bu + we’ll have a different story to tell about tlr next meeting of the teams. FIFTY-SEVEN TTMIE TKBIEIR WOOD RIVER—Here Wood River sprang a surprise on Edwardsville by defeating the Tigers on our own floor. Up to this time, the Oilers had not won a game, and the Tigers were considered important contenders for the conference title. So this upset caused some shifting of standings. Edwardsville’s defenses seemed too weak for the Oilers forwards who broke through repeatedly with field goals. The Tigers oflense had trouble in penetrating the Wood River defense. The Tigers came out on the short end of a 2 4-12 score. GRANITE CITY—There Granite seemed intent on pushing Edwardsville farther down the list n the conference standing. The Tigers scored enough points to win most basket ball games but the Granite boys scored over twice that number of points. To use Mr. Blodgett's words, “Granite’s offense is her defense," which seems to be the case, for nearly all her attention is given to her offense and less to her defense. The Granite forwards slipped in under the guards and rang up their 46 points to our 22. LIVINGSTON—Here The Livingston squad gave us a severe jolt when they handed the home quint a defeat instead of the victory that was expected in the home camp. The Tigers still seemed a little weak and slow in both their offense and defense, the up-staters slipping through time after time to score points. The score was 25-21. ALTON—There By this time the Tigers had blood in their eyes and were ready to exterminate any unwary team that ciossed t..eir trail. The unfortunate victims turned out to le the Alton Red and Gra s. All the pent up rage of the last four disastrous encounters was released in the game. The Bengals ran wild up and down the floor, shooting goals and getting in some good defense. Edwardsville had a little trouble in finding the basket for a while but they finally got the range and sent a barrage of bull’s eyes. Score 21-14. COLLINSVILLE—Here The Kahoks, still smarting from the defeat of a month ago at the hands of the Tigers, clawed and scrapped their way to a 2 4-13 victory. There was hard, consistent fighting on both teams, but Collinsville believed so firmly that the game was hers that she fell winner to the game. Score 24-13. EAST ST. LOUIS—There Stinging under the Collinsville defeat, Edwardsville entered the Ainad Temple, intent on doing damage and overflowing with ambition. But the start of the game didn't seem to bode good for the Tigers, for the Packers got away with a flying start and ran up a long lead. Edwardsville was a trifle slow in getting started but toward the last of the game, she began a dazzling attack which E. St. Louis could not fathom. This rally scored enough points to win the game by a 15-13 score. FIFTY-EIGHT'- 7 TM1E TEffiEM BELLEVILLE—Here MANAGER GRAp Heartened by the E. St. Louis victory the boys trotted out on the floor with plenty of confidence and pep. Our guest, Relleville, was as determined as we to win the game. The result was a stiff, hard-fought scrap. It provided the spectators plenty of thrills and excitement, as the score kept changing and wavering. When the dust had cleared away it was found that Relleville had succumbed to the Tiger attack. Score 26-24. WOOD RIVER—There The Tigers went to the Refinery looking for revenge. Rut alas and alack! A story was repeated. Our revenge was not forthcoming. The Oilers repeated their trick when we were their hosts—taking home the bacon. Upon investigation we find that the score is practically the same as the previous encounter with Wood River, the score being 22-11. Who said lightning did not strike twice in the same place? GRANITE CITY—Here (•ianit came to Edwardsville to close our Conference season. The Tigers came out the oseis ol a 3 5-24 game but they certainly deserve some credit for the plucky spirit they "a( and maintained throughout the game. Edwardsville fought and scrapped, though the odds were against them, until the final gun went off. Granite had to work for her victory. The Tigers started a rally which has won so many of our games this season, but it was too late. I) I STRICT T()U RN A M EXT Edwardsville was the scene of the annual District Tournament. The entrants were Edwardsville, Collinsville, Granite City, Madison, Livingston, Pocahontas, Highland, Alhambra, Coffeen, Troy, St. Jacob, Venice. Granite City was picked as the winner, as that team won the conference championship. But Livingston sprang a surprise, and tripped the Granite quint in two overtime periods the first night of the tournament. Madison tamed Collinsville and eliminated St. Jacob. Edwardsville defeated Livingston in a thriller, and nosed out Pocahontas. This brought up Madison and Edwardsville in the finals. Rut Madison wrecked the Tiger’s hopes of any sectional games by defeating us. The standing was as follows: Madison, first; Edwardsville, second, and Pocahontas, third. FIFTY-NINE TIME TO5ER TRACK Edwardsville Pni ti1p ignite in tu uJ°yed a fairly successful season in track 101 Jlie lesults in the several meets are as follows: the year of ‘29. T RIANG UI jA R M E ET—11 ere The Tiger cohorts wardsville, Collinsville Collinsville was a close captured first place in the triangular meet e tween Ed and Belleville. The total of points for Edwardsville was 50 second with 47 % points. Quadrangular Meet—At Granite Edwai dsville came off second in the quad meet at Granite City. Wood River took first place with 50 points and the Tigers second w.th 42% points. WESTERN M. A.—Here In a non-conference meet held here between Western Military Academy of Alton and the Tigers, the Cadets retired to their barracks, holding 73% points to our 39% markers. CONFERENCE MEET—Here A very interesting meet was the conference event, held at Edwardsville this season. Wood River, as usual, carried away the lion’s share of points, totaling 41. But Edwardsville was right behind with 33% points. E. St. Louis, Collinsville, Granite City, Belleville, and Alton took the remaining places respectively. Two new records were established and one equalled this year. Patterson of Wood River and Shirley of Granite City tied for first place in the pole vault event with a new record of 11 ft. % in. Fox of Wood River heaved the shot put to a record distance of 4 5 feet. In the low hurdles, Reno Tenor equalled the standing record time of 28.1. We were represented at Champaign this year by Clarence Bohm. Clarence net some stiff opposition from all over the state, but he came in fourth in the fifty with time of 5.8 seconds. Coach Blodgett r i ax. Dailey, Arnold Cassens, Bohm, Fahrig, Ten Loewen, Brockmeier, ax, 1 en0r, Albert Cassens M SIXTY TOE TKSIEM GIRLS’ TENNIS The game of tennis has been greatly ft nnilated in recent years by the wonderful performance of the foremost players in America, particularly the women players. The phenomenal performance of Helen Wills who stands without a peer has been an inspiration to younger players in all sections of the country. In E. H. S. tennis is of interest to the girls as well as the boys. We have only one girl, Helen Brady, who played on last year’s girls’ tennis team. The first match is to be at Belleville April 30. Last fall a girls’ tennis tournament was held in which many took part. There is coaching for girls who wish to perfect the!r strokes. BOYS’ TENNIS 1929 Wit’ tVire lcttermcn back, Dale Schneider, James Phelan, and Lenard Streif, our prospects were far greater than they had ever been. In 1028 our conference rtand ng was nothing to talk about, while this year our doubles team won three matches and lost three; in singles we won five and lost one. In our first match with Alton, Dale and Jimmy defeated Allan and Corbett, 6-3: 6-1, Sam defeated Thayer 6-0: 6-2. In our next match with Belleville. Dale and JTnmy were defeated by Braun and Hirth 6-3; 8-6, while Sam defeated Hull 6-0; 6-4. In our third match, Jimmy and Henry Eaton defeated Rich and Visser of Granite City, 4-6: 6-2: 6-4; Hopinson was defeated by Sam 6-2: 6-2. Our old rivals Collinsville defeated Jimmy and Eaton in doubles 7-5: 6-0, while McWhirter defeated Sam 6-2: 6-8: 6-4 and won the conference championship. Wood River’s doubles team was defeated by Eaton and Wood, a new team, 6- 0: 6-1, while Sam defeated Wood River’s singles player 6-2: 6-0. E. H. S. journeyed to E. St. Louis for the last conference match of the season and Wood and Eaton were defeated 9-7: 7-5; Sam defeated Wimmer 6-3; 7-5. For the first time in many years E. H. S. entered a player, Sam Streif, in the Lebanon Tennis Tournament. In the first match Stein of Harrisburg was defeated 7- 5 after having the score 2-5 in his favor. Wimmer of E. St. Louis was defeated 6- 1. Woos of University City was defeated in the quarter-finals 6-4. In the semifinals, Waller of Benton was defeated 7-5: 6-2. After the final match had been postponed for a few weeks Sam defeated Klein of Lebanon for the championship 7- 5: 6-4. The achievement of Sam’s finishing second in the conference and winning the tournament at Lebanon made our season a very successful one. This achievement is probably one of the best of any player of E. H. S. to date. BOYS’ TENNIS 1930 We start the 1930 season with no lettermen back. Those going to Lebanon are: Doubles—William Winter La Verne Meyer Singles—(Min Eickmann Martin Lange Paul Stolze SIXTY-ONE TMIE flEEl SOCCER Soccer was started for girls at the beginning of the '29-’30 school year and great interest was shown. Miss Burroughs, physical education instructor, was in charge. Top Row: Pierson. Faust. Miss Burroughs. Ward. Middle Row: Dohle. Shaffer. Thompson. Feldner, Taake, Dunstedter. Bottom Row: Gerfen. Handlon, Huelscamp, Epps. Watson, Young. Ax. BASKET BALL Basketball seems to hold greater charm than all athletics afforded to girls, for over 50 girls entered this year. The teams are picked according to classes. The captains are: Senior—Helen Brady; Junior—Velma Ward; Sophomore—Marie Rotter Freshmen—Margaret Shaffer Top Row: Miss Weigel. Miss Lawson. Third Row: Cunningham. Hofmeier. Ward, Faust. McKee. Edgar. Reilley. Second Row: Gerfen. Handlon. Kearney. Welsh. Thompson, Rotter. Young, Abenbrink, Rauch. Bottom Row: Dunstedter, Davis, Orman. Fultz, Shaffer. Soehlke. Robinson. Huse. Greenwood. Ax. SIXTY-TWO TIME THE IE ire. CHEER LEADERS Mr. Smith has charge of the cheering, and. as Helen Brady is head cheer leader. There is a a result, we have four well-trained cheer leaders. marked improvement in the cheering this year. At least one is present at every game. due to the untiring efforts of our cheer leaders. Brady. Busenhart. Stroud. Voss. VOLLEY BALL Misses Lawson and Weigel had charge of these girls and enough girls were out for two teams. They played every Tuesday and Thursday afternoons and. at the end of eight weeks, played a tournament. The Orange team, whose captain was Josephine McKee, defeated the Black team, which had Edna Fensterman as captain. Top Row: Miss Lawson. Miss Weigel. Middle Row: Handlon. Harned. Fiegenbaum. Ward. Thompson, McKee. Baird. Bottom Row: Rohrkaste. Soehlke. Davis. Orman. Fulz. Shaffer, Greenwood, Ax. SIXTY-THREEc TMtE TEASE M BIRTHPLACE OF CHARLES S. DENEEN This house which stands on the present Randall Street was the birthplace of Ex-Governor and Senator Charles S. Deneen. This well-known statesman resided there during the early years of his life when his grandfather was the Pastor of the Methodist Church here. It was due in a large measure to the efforts of Deneen that Madison County was given the Centennial Monument by the State of Illinois during his Governorship. SIXTY-FOUR G( vreV, aioe |fc Y'tfYti" f t-i ve. of 5evy of M A 4 | 6 M Coovit- j ©ld«s+ Churches. Teddy © t of E el W A V J 5 VI lies fin s + u tve E d n Ev AjtlttAl thuKCh. © (GAMEATMM SIXTY-FIVE TM1E TfffilEIR TIGER STAFF HILMA ANDERSC)N........Editor-in-Chief CHARLES RICHARDS......Assistant Editor KATHRYN WISHER.....................Art Editor CORINNE FAUST.......Assistant Art Editor SPENCER ALLEN.................Athletics MARJORIE BAIRD...................Jokes MELVIN HUBACH.................Business Manager WILLIAM LONG Assistant Business Manager .JOSEPHINE McKEE..............Calendar GEORGE MOORMAN...................Sales Manager MARY E. HANDLON............... .Underclassman Representative AGNES MATEYKA...................Typist MISS WOOD......................Adviser MR. GUNN.......................Adviser Anderson Richards Wisher Allen Baird SIXTY-SIX TOME TUffiEIR EDITORIAL It has always ■ + i-i rn- 1 the ambition ot the liger Staff , ,, nv ,-xA1 u t to make the liger a little , 1;«• , r,?i , ,, .. itferent ami a hMU. hotter than those of the veais beloie. We ]iave ma(ie this year s a little different, but as to its being better—we leave that up to you. The Staff has worked hard to make this a good annual. Each member has done his share. We have had the cooperation of the faculty and the student body as well. ' The large number of ads and the fine pictures have also helped to make the Tiger ot 1930 a success. We wish to thank Mary Hand-Ion for the class histories and Agnes Mateyka for typing all our material. We mustn’t forget to mention La Verne Meyer, our errand boy. Many a step did he save for us. Our Adviser not only advised but put some of her genius into words. What did she write? That would be telling. Guess again. You don’t have to believe what we say about this. If you don’t like the Tiger, remember this little saying, “True genius works swiftly.” But remember that it took a long time to make this Tiger. McKee Moorman Faust Long Hu bach SIXTY-SEVEN? TMIE TffflSEM G. A. A. Pres dent, Corinne Faust; Vice President, Edna Ladd; Secy-Treas., Verna Cunningham Top Row: Huelscamp. Cunningham, Faust. Miss Lawson, Miss Weigel. Third Row: Rohrkaste Soehlke LSr 7'p ' BaKird’ W!!!lams’ M- Ba,rd Schmldt- Second Row: Dohle, Pierson. Greenwoc E Dunstedter. J. Fiegcnbaum. Flagg, Thompson. Jacobs. McKee. Bottom Row: Kearney. Davis Fultz Orman. Rotter. Lannae. N. Dunstedter. Buch, Davidson. Handlon. Ax. GIRL SCOUTS TROOP II Miss Gewe, Captain, Verna Cunningham, Pres’dent, Vivian Lannae Secretary Josephine McKee, Treasurer Top Row: Miss Gewe. Cunningham, Lannae. McKee. Middle Row: Hellinger, Ford. Steiner, Longwish. Rauch. Latowsky. Bottom Row: Berner, Brendle, Novak, Sido, Simpson, Fagg. SIXTY-EIGHT TTIHITE TICBIR THE GIRLS’ COUNCIL J lie Girls’ Council is an organization whose purpose is to promote better feeling among the girls and to help suggest their needs. 1 his last year the Council has added several new furnishings to the rest room, placed several mirrors in the locker rooms, sponsored parties and various other things. The Council consists ot twelve members, three from each class, elected by the nieinbeis ot theii respective classes. The officers are: president, Kathryn Wisher; vice president, erna ( unning-ham; secretary, Helen Jensen; treasurer, Alice Flagg; and historian, Helen Jensen. Top Row: Steiner, Novak, Brockmeier, Taake, Jensen, Klein, Miss Benner Bottom Row: Rizzoli, Wisher, Hildenstein, Flagg, Hofmeier, Cunningham SIXTY-NINE TIME TldBEIR ORCHESTRA imnnrfnnf nTi' .i C':0 ? 01-chestra has been in existence for several years and has an high school functions. It has eleven members this vear, and pract.ces during the eighth period every Tuesday and Thursday. The following are the members of the orchestr a: MISS PERGREM...............................Director BERNICE HILL................................Pianist VERNALEE LONGWISH ........................Cornetist RAYMOND KUBICEK ..........................Cornetist GEORGE BASSEORD ..........................Cornetist LAURINE PIERSON...........................Violinist LORETTA BLUME ............................Violinist ELLEN STEWART.............................Violinist GEORGE SCHAEFER...........................Violinist EDWARD BREITHBARTH .......................Violinist ROY SIEVERS ..............................Violinist ALVIN SEPMEYER ...........................Violinist MELVIN WINTER ............................Violinist Miss Pergrem—Director, Hill—Pianist Sepmeyer, Breithbarth, Pierson, Winter, Sievers, Blume, Schaefer. Stewart, Bassford, Kubicek SKTKNTYTEffilEIR TME GIRLS’ CHORUS Top Row: Miss Pcrgrcm. D. Eaten. Zentgraf. Pieper. Tallcu". IT. Eaton. M. B ird. Third Row: S:hoon. Wisher. Burroughs. Blurr.c, Taake. Kays. Schaefer. Klein. Second Row: Schoenleber. Rohrkaste, Long. Fiegenbaum. Bredehocft. Abenbrinl:. Ecrncr. Schirrr.er. Bottom Row: Fahnestock, Fo:d. Sldo. Ha'tung. Goetz, Simpson, Gerfen. J. Baird. Fagg. MUSICAL A musical was presented on February 27 by the two Glee Clubs. The first scone represented a gypsy camp and the second an old-fashioned garden. BOYS’ CHORUS Top Row: Miss Pergrem. Wayne. Allen. Hellrung, Motz, Eaton. Bottom Row: Gilbert, Wentz. Meade. Behler, Caldwell, Voss. Kochanski. McKittrick. SEVENTY-ONETM1E TIGER 1 THE oldest house in edwardsville This is one of the several buildings erected by Thomas Kirkpatrick in the northern part of the city in about 1805. The original house was a two-room log cabin with a lean-to attached to the rear. It is said to have been the home of one of Kirkpatrick’s servants, and was approximately two hundred feet southwest of his own home. Since its construction it has been weather boarded and reconditioned and is still standing on Main Street. SEVENTY-TWO IF IE AT WIRES 4 SEVENTY-THREEc TM1E TIKBEIR. “NEW BROOMS” "New Brooms.” Tuesday, April 8, unrt Comedy by Frank Craven was presented by the Junior Class, . . . ler the direction of Miss King. A father is the that youth may sunni nter piece of tbe pIay Tlle Point is that ‘ father knows best,” to keep the wheels gm but tbat a e an(1 experience supplies the balance round. The son pleaches the gospel of a smile and insists he’s the last word in a business manager. lhe father at last gives his son a chance to demonstrate h.s theor.es -disastrously. In other words, father takes son’s job of loafing. Son tak.s father’s job of running the broom factory, managing the house, pay.ng the bilis, and supplying the spending money. Cast of Characters Thomas Hates..............Robert Ax Mr. Kneeland..................George Bassford Margaret...................Elizabeth Hofmeier Williams..............Warren Buckles George Morrow........Gerald Fahrig Thomas Bates, Jr. ..Charles Busenhart Ethel Bates.........Norma Dunstedter Florence Wheeler................Mary Snider “Wallie” Nowell.................Paul Stolze Rev. Philip Dow......Courtney Motz Geraldine Marsh......Allene Davidson Simpson..............Donald Wilson Nelson...............Ervin Berlemann SEVENTY-FOUR TMIE TEdsEIK. “DADDY LONG LEGS” The Senior Play Directed by Miss Martin This play is a a tells the story of (,raniatization of Jean Webster’s novel “Daddy Long-Legs.” It day, a visiting tr U( y’ a pretty little drudge in a bleak New England orphanage. One She does not kn US ee becomes interested in Judy and decides to give her a chance, writpr him left °W name of ber benefactor but calls him Daddy Ix ng-Legs and Tj ' t s brimming over with fun and affection. From the Foundling’s ti t0 a fashionable college for girls and there develops the romance Th"" «"■ « “• Jervis Pendleton.........Spencer Allen James McBride...................Charles Richards Cyrus Wykoff..........Melvin Hubach Abner Parsons....................Calvin Judd Griggs............................Bruce Crossman Walters..................William Long A doctor.................La Verne Meyer Judy..............................Alyne Schmidt Miss Prichard.................Josephine McKee Mrs. Pendleton..................Bernice Hill Julia Pendleton ... Winifred Burroughs Sallie McBride..................Dorothy Mindrup Mrs. Semple...........Corinne Faust Mrs. Lippet...........Ruth Zentgraf Carrie...............Betty Hildenstein A maid................Dorothy Talleur Sadie Kate.............Ella M. Williams Gladiola.........................Cecile Hess Loretta.................Marjorie Baird Mamie.....................Helen Rizzoli Freddie Perkins.......Alvin Sepmeyer An orphan.............Virginia Noggle Junior-Senior Banquet May 18, 1929 Veal Pie Beets Butterfly Salad Nuts Cake Menu Creamed Aspara' ua on Toart Parkerhouee Rolls Chocolate Sundae Fruit Cocktail Parsley Buttered Potatoes Olives Cheese Straws Mints Program Toastmaster .............................................. To the Seniors............................................ To the Juniors............................................ Reading, “Aunt Betry at the Art Exhibit”.................. Vocal Solo, “The Jasm ne Door”............................ Our Journey: Through Knowledge..................................... Through Pleasure...................................... Through Service....................................... To Our Isle of Dreams..................................... Mixed Quartette........................................... “From Hearts and Blossoms’’ Josephine Burroughs Lourene Hanser Ben Richards Bruce Crossman “Dear Old High”........................................... .Melvin Hubach .....Toastmaster .....Dan Dailey . Hilma Anderson .....Miss Weigel ...Helen Rizzoli George Moorman . . Evelyn Wagner ........Mr. Ford ....“Lady Luck” All SEVENTY-FIVE TMtE TffffiEM DAZE OF YORE ----- SEVENTY-SIX TOE YEffiEM KALI, FESTIVAL October 2 5 saw the first real entertainment given by the Parent-Teachers Association. Supper was served from 5:30 until 8:00. Booths lined the south wall of the gym. On the stage were two tents. Here fortune-tellers entertained both young and old. Clowns and gypsy girls wandered about the floor advertising the various booths. Dancing furnished the entertainment for the rest of the evening. HALLOWE’EN PARTY On the evening of the 31st of October all the High School students were summoned to the gym. We were not greeted by any slimy-fingered person, but instead someone snatched our tickets from us. The grand march rtarted at 8 o’clock, led by Mr. Ford and Miss Oliver. After we paraded around the gym about six times the prizes were awarded. The following were awarded prizes: Prettiest Costume—Ella Margaret Williams as Pierette. Boys’—Jerome Trares as a Russ'an. Most Original-—Ruth Pieper and Ruth Leuschke as Negro mammy and baby. Martha Dohle and Helen Rizzoli as bellboy and maid. Funniest—Charles Richards as a little boy on tricycle. Clarence Bohm and Ralph Ladd as a tall old lady with a big black fan and her old man. Best Impersonations—Lillian Hudson and Judith Baird as the Gold Dust Twins. Corinne Faust and Hilma Anderson as an Organ Grinder and Monkey. Best Groups—Miss Pergrem and Leone Ahrens as Dutch couple. William Long and Marshall Wayne as Arabs. After the prizes were awarded there was dancing. The refreshments were served from the stage. They consisted of pumpkin pie a la mode, Hallowe’en candy, and cider. We again danced and all left the gym at 10:45. Everyone was sure he had had the most wonderful time that he had ever had at any of the parties. THE FIRST THANKSGIVING DINNER A program was presented by members of the Freshmen and Sophomore classes on the afternoon of November 27. After a short prologue and a song, “The First Thanksgiving Dinner” was enacted. The characters represented the famous pilgrims who came over on the Mayflower. The play was directed by Miss Megowcn. SEVENTY-SEVENTTME TffflSEIR THE FOOTBALL PARTY As a finishing tm. football team on ««♦ UC" t0 tbe 'ootball season, a party was given in honor of the Saturday evening, December 7. The nven teachers such. The game was game. and five boys staged a basketball game, if it could be called a mixture of golf, football, basketball, and every other known ing beauty rUHeewnWOre a Kirls basketba11 suit. a"d Mr. Gunn represented a bath- dressed in a baseban 1 ! ,athlng 8Uit’ cap’ and urubbT hip boots- Mr- B'odgett was team fr Kir J 1 uni« rm and wore enough equipment to represent a whole blue iersev , Presented several different sports. He wore a hunting cap, a eed the game ° tom'b°y skirt. Mr. Smith wore a football suit and Mr. Ford refer- ing ius c rsV.'frnf Were awarded and the rest of the evening was spent in dancing. music was furnished by Miss Berry. CHRISTMAS PROGRAM gym on he Inter noon of December 2 0 ' The Br°Wn'S Merry Christmas” in the RrowIhe 0n the fact that tbere were two families by the name of Mn„ia ’ . tbese families had an uncle who was coming to visit it. Both V0 abe same famiiy of Browns. The mixup was finally straightened out and they all had a merry Christmas THE JUNIOR-SENIOR PARTY On January 24, the Seniors and Juniors had a party. The majority of each class was present. “Cooties" furnished the entertainment from 8:15 until 9 o’clock, kven the teachers enjoyed it. Prizes were won by Allene Davidson. Ervin Berle-mann and Ruth Fruit. Several other games were played and the rest of the evening was spent in dancing. Refreshments were served and the party broke up about eleven. It was declared a “howling” success. SOPHOMORE PARTY February 13 was the date of the Sophomore Party. Since it was the night before Valentine’s, the games and refreshments were appropriate for the occasion. Several contests were held and dancing furnished entertainment for the remainder of the evening. THE GIRL’S PARTY This year it was a “Kid” Party. It was held in the gym on March 14. Everyone wore kid costumes. The early part of the evening was spent in jumping rope, playing jacks, sucking on suckers, playing with dolls, etc. At nine o’clock the orchestra (composed of six men) arrived. The dancing began and oh what dancing! Several new dances (?) were introduced and the refreshments were unusually good. 8EVENTT-BIOHT TME TICE TO FRESHMAN PARTY The Freshmen had their party on St. Patrick’s night. The g m was in green. Most of the dancing began, was present. evening was spent in playing games. The party ended at 10:30 o’clock. After the refreshments, the The greater part of the class SENIOR PARTY A collegiate party was held in the gym on April 10. The Senl2,i8 Tj htwdelfts into groups according to weight. Each group had to sing a s°n 44 ... f «ahed won the prize. A contest of two lettered words was held and further entertainment. The Seniors danced until 11 o’clock, when refreshments were sei ed. HONOR PINS 1930 Hilma Anderson Marjorie Baird Helen Bernasek Winifred Burroughs Albert Cassens Corinne Faust Elma Going Gerald Hotz William Long Mary Love Agnes Mateyka Josephine McKee Ruth Pieper Laurine Pierson Charles Richards Helen Rizzoli Evelyn Wagner Bertha Welty Kathryn Wisher Leola Zink GUESS WHO Built the snowman on the lawn. Thinks Bud Levora’s an ideal basketball player, football player, etc., etc. Doesn’t run a bus. Ran around the track during a snowstorm. Wears a fur collar. Used such long words in book report that Miss Martin could not understand it. Was the dumbest in the first period Civics class. Wears golf cockj with long trousers. Played basketball in fiont of the office on the day the Tiger pictures were taken. Tried to bob Eva Ackerman’s hair. Took off his cock in Miss Martin’s second period English class because he had it on wrong side out. Who has a “red-hot” checker game every noon. Doesn’t compare English in the Library. Couldn’t find her Civics class after three weeks of Civics. Wore a green shirt, tie, hankie, and socks on St. Patrick’s Day. Were almost late for school because “we drove Virgil’s car all over town.” SEVENTY-NINE TOE THTGEM CERTAIN PEOPLE OF PROMINENCE EIGHTY TTM1E TI6BR CALEPMffi SEPTEMBER 3. School days! minute classes and then Only half day of school, we are dismissed. Have assembly in gym. Have ten- „ 11 funny actually to have to study. We hope the teachers have a good time at the institute tomorrow. 9. l iist bank day. it seems that some still have a little money left after vacation. 12. G. A. A. has election. 13. Senior rings and pins arrive. They are so good-looking (the Seniors think). An unlucky day. Girls gym starts—lots of bruises and bumps. 17. These G. A. A. girls are decorated in blue and white bows and salute the teachers in a mysterious manner. (It’s only a part of their initiation. They’re perfectly sane.) 18. Assembly. The football squad is divided into two teams, the Orange and the Black. 19. During football practice an airplane swoops down over the field. The team shows speed in trying to get out of the way. The G. A. A. girls are formally initiated. And there were “eats.” The Orange wins the football game. 26. Cheer Club meets in gym and selects Helen Brady as head cheer leader. Tennis tournament is now’ being played. 27. Assembly. Coach talks. Wre have nine lettermen back this year. 28. What a game! I guess we fooled Staunton. Score 0-0. OCTOBER 1. Edna Eensterman displays more strength than Samson when it comes to hitting a volley ball. 2. The mighty (?) Seniors elect class officers and Tiger Staff. Girls’ Weiner Roast is held in Dude’s pasture. Many feel the effects for days after. 3. Have Assembly the fifth period. 4. Go, Tigers, go. We have a pep meeting. Miss Ricke has charge. The football boys have ability to sing as well as to play football. 5. We win 19-0—W’here’s that licking you w’ere going to give us, Gillespie? 7. “Ching” Tuxhorn tries making a skeleton key for his locker. It sticks. Mr. Krumsiek and the janitor come to the rescue. 8. The lightweight football teams play their first game. The Orange wins 13-6. The crowds are thick around the office door. No wonder; the World Series scores are placed there. 11 Edw'ardsville plays at Belleville. Not so good. We lose 6-0. EIGHTY-ONE beautiful display room of plumbing fixtures and heating equipment has been assembled to enable those interested in building new homes or remodeling their sanitary equipment. Competent attendants are in charge of these displays and their services will cost you nothing. V TwrlY fiXTUREt U The New XoxcO' Display Room of Plumbing Fixtures Invites Your Inspection The platinum-like finish brass trimmings used on all plumbing fixtures displayed in our St. Louis display room, as well as sixteen other display rooms throughout the Middle West and South, serving l% (iity-Lix states, are manufactured in the large and completely equipped shops of the Edwardsville Brass Works, a Home Town industry. N. O. NELSON MANUFACTURING CO. ADMINISTRATION OFFICE AM) DISPLAY ROOM 4300 DUNCAN AVE., ST. LOUIS FACTORIES Nob'esville, Ind. — Edwardsville, III. — Bessemer, Ala. SALT LAKE CITY. UTAH POCATELLO. IDAHO PUEBLO. COLO. DAVENPORT. IOWA V BM PHIS. TENN. JACKSON. MISS. LITTLE ROCK. ARK. BRANCHES DALLAS. TEXAS FT. WORTH. TEXAS WICHITA. TEXAS TYLER. TEXAS WACO. TEXAS ABILENE. TEXAS HOUSTON. TEXAS BEAUMONT. TEXAS HARLINGIN. TEXAS BIRMINGHAM. ALA. MONTGOMERY. ALA. JOPLIN. MO. EAST ST. LOUIS. ILL. EIGHTY-TWOThe gathering of knowledge requires hours and weeks of research, of steady toil — of careful assimilation yet it has no value unless stored away for use as occasions demand. The gathering of money is of less value unless it is safely stored for the needs of life and the requirements of business. Knowledge and finance are hard to acquire and valueless if wasted. Learn to Save The Bank of Edwardsville EIGHTY-THREEIllinois and Missouri Licensed Phone Main 60 STR AUBE - SCHNEIDER FUNERAL HOME EIGHTY-FOUR 5 1 2 North Main Street Edwardsville, 111. TM1E TUffiEM ()CT()BER (continued) 14. Girl Scouts hike to McKee’s house and have wiener roast. The lightweights play the second team and lose 4 6-0. 15. Fire drill. We were warned ahead of time so it wasn’t so exciting. 18. Collinsville lightweight team plays ours. They beat us 14-0. 19. Tigers vs. Marquette. Did we win? I should guess 41-0. Who said we haven’t a good team? 22. We get reports cards. The worst is yet to come. Wait till our parents see them! 23. Another assembly. Some of the G. A. A. girls are awarded numerals. The boys aren’t the only ones who can wear black and orange letters. 25. Pep meeting the 15 minute period. Miss Martin has charge. The P. T. A. gives a Fall Festival in the gym. Everyone has a good time. 26. East Side beats us on its home field—34-0. 29. Girls have their volley-ball tournament. 31. Pep meeting in charge of Miss Oliver. Corlnne Faust as a fortune teller prophesies all kinds of good things for the team. Hallowe’en party! Everybody has a “keen” time. Maybe the cider was the cause of it. NOVEMBER 1. Hurrah! No school. 2. Wood River plays the Tigers here. It is a one-sided game in our favor 32-0. 5. Some of the girls get a scare. They are told to report to Miss Benner’s room. It’s only for the chorus of “Aunt Lucia.” 6. Spencer and Sam entertain a small audience this noon by playing poker with the football tickets. 8. Coach has charge of the pep meeting. We didn’t know that we have a Clara Bow among the teachers or a Will Rogers in our student body. They talked over the radio from the U. of 1. station (so we were told). To this day some students still think the U. of I. put on that special program for us. Just ask Coach for the particulars. 11. Armistice Day. The game is thrilling. The Tigers skin the Kahoks 19-6. 21. Miss Pergrem has charge of an assembly sing, when it comes to singing, but when it comes to talking Some of us go over to Alton—and freeze. The boys lose their voices ----? We beat Alton 7-4. 22. More G. A. A. initiation. 23. Play Livingston. 37-6 is the score, in their favor. 27 Pep meeting in charge of Miss Adams. Members of the Freshman and Sophomore classes present a play “The First Thanksgiving Dinner.” 28 Our annual Thanksgiving game with Granite is played in 3 inches of snow" Neither team scores until the last 4 minutes of play. We get a touchdown, and Granite gets one the last minute. The final score is 6-6. 29. No school. Whoops! EIGHTY-FIVEThe Business World Always Has—and Always Will — (live preference to the young man or woman who is ahle to refer to some good hank. Establish yourself with a bank that will be able to take care of your needs in the future as you are now planning that future. This strong National bank will be glad to advise and assist you. Edwar Bank at (company lATIONALDistinction Distinctive ideas in annuals are a prime factor in a success fid hook ofcourse service and quality can not he overlooked (fhe sign of the trade mark means Enqravttnq Service Plus Close Co operation between Staffand Annual Department Central eco any CALUMET BUILDING ST.LOUIS. MISSOURI College Annual Builders of America EIGHTY-SEVENH. W. LOEWEN 1930 Official Photographer PORTRAITS COMMERCIAL WORK PANORAMAS Phones: Studio 203W; Residence 664W Sittings made by Appointment Gerber Building Edwardsville, Illinois EIGHTY-EIGHT TM1E TIT(BEK DECEMBER 2. Our new teacher basketball practice starts is Miss King. She is taking Miss Megowen’s place. Boys’ 6. Scandal. One of the men teachers is hero in a play. 7. Football party in gym is well-attended. The football boys get their let-10. Marshall Wayne pulls his handkerchief from his pocket and out falls a 13. Friday the 13th is a lucky day has charge. We heat Greenville 30-23 in A pep meeting at noon. Miss Weigel our first basketball game of the season. 14. Tigers go to Livingston and beat them 19-11. 18. Snow, wind, and more of it. Two and a half feet is considered a small drift. 19. Hardly anyone at school. The out-of-town students can’t get here because of the snow drifts. 20. The public speaking class presents “The Browns’ Merry Xmas.’’ We sing. Ask Mr. Gunn who taught him to lead the singing. 21. Christmas vacation begins. 27. Tigers play the Alumni and beat them 27-25. W’e dance afterwards. JANUARY 2. School again. Wrhat a grand (?) and glorious (?) feeling! 3. The pep meeting is rather pepless but the game with Alton isn’t. Wre whirl Alton around so fast that we let her take home a score of 19-11 and it isn’t in her favor. 4. Madison favors us with her presence at a basketball game but we take the favor for ourselves. 32-23, if you please. 6. Nigel Voss is our office girl now. The Millikin Glee Club entertains us. Wre start to Collinsville to see the Tigers win but we don’t get much farther than LeClaire on account of the sleet. The team gets there, though, and trims the Kahoks 19-16. 8. Assembly the first period. 10. Pep meeting. Cheer leaders cheer their best. Beat East Side in a three-minute overtime game. 13. Second team plays Bethalto and wins. 14. We lose our first game—to Bethalto, 24-16. 15. Mr. Gunn tries to give Sonny Moorman a shower bath in Physics, but Sonny thinks it’s too close to Saturday and so gets out of the way. 16. Second team goes to Bunker Hill and did they beat us— only 15-9. 17. Pep meeting in charge of Miss Flagg. Mr. Alexander gives us some pointers on Wrood River but it doesn’t do any good. WTe lose 24-12. Helen Brady, Josephine McKee, Corinne Faust and Wrilliam Long give speeches on thrift. = EIGHTY-NINE NIGEL VOSSDodge Bros. COMPLIMENTS of Motor Cars T rucks Wayne Bros. and GROCERS Busses - Tuxhorn Motor Co. RICHELIEU Edwardsville, 111. Food Products NINETY TOME TEflSIEIR NINETY-ONE A FEW OF MR. KRUMSIEK’S WORRIES ' TRY OUR Tire Trouble? Brick Ice Cream CALL It’s 4 Delicious 404 For 4 Parties I TIRE COMPANY Clover Leaf Dairy 113 East Vandalia GENERAL Edwardsville, 111. . . HI TIRES Madison County Mutual Automobile Insurance Co. “A SERVICE THAT SERVES" 306 Edwardsville National Bank Building PHONE 961 1 NINETY-TWO TME TH BEIR • JA XUARY (Continued) N w hooka are issued at the library. Granite heat us 46-22. Ain’t it awful? G. A. A. girls get their pins. Quite nifty looking. 20. 21. 23. MVI 2 un or a" Seniors have a big party. -Chink" Keshner imitates the King of t e Kongo.” Some say he’s only acting natural. Who knows. 25‘ oT°o°imUCh Party! Some of the hoys don’t get to play hence Livingston beats us 25-21. 27. Second team plays Bunker Hill and beats them 12-10. Review for tests f?tarts. 29-30. Exams, tests, et cetera! ! ! 31. No school. Tigers beat Alton 21-14. FEBRUARY 3. New semester starts. Lots of “preps” wander about the halls. We get our report cards. 4. Miss Benner has charge of pep meeting. Mr. Palmer gives a good talk, but even that fails and we lose to Collinsville 2 4-13. 5. All girls have a meeting in the gym. 7. It is rumored that the Sophomores are making arrangements for a party. Who said we aren’t Tigers? We travel to East Side and beat them 15-13. 11. Pep meeting in Mr. Smith’s care. Some pupils show us how Belleville is going to act at the game. The pep meeting comes true. We tamp Belleville 26-24. 12. Coach Blodgett making announcement: “I have one announcements here for you.” The Sophomores have their party. Lots of pretty dresses there—and nine boys. They have a good time just the same. 14. Cupid’s day. It doesn’t have much effect on the team. Wre lose to Wood River 22-11. 17. A huge snowman on the lawn is the first thing to greet our eyes this morning. Senior meeting at noon. 18. Girls' basketball tournament starts. Tigers lose to Granite City 35-24. 19. Coach is absent today—as a result, no Civics. 20. No Civics! Chas. Richards and Courtney Motz stage a snow battle on the lawn. 21. Coach comes back to school. A former teacher, Mr. Dahm, visits us. Junior play cast announced. Madison beats us 27-14. 24. Girl Scouts have a party after school. 25. The Freshmen play the Junior High team. 26. Group pictures for the Tiger taken. The team journeys to Gillespie and wins 29-18. 2 7. We assemble in gym as soon as the bell rings and have announcements. 28. We beat Lebanon by a score of 34-24. Granite plays Madison and beats them 27-17. NINETY-THREEStudebaker Builder of Champions From $895 to $2445 F. 0. B. Farison Auto Sales 300 W. Vandalia St. Spend your money where it will buy the best quality food products, combined with the best II recipes in preparation of cooking food, also properly served. WE DO THIS Geo. B. Cathcart’s Cafe 456 E. Vandalia Street Edwardsville, Illinois Phone 157 We Boost For Our Home High School Athletics SCORED ICE Edwards Ice Co. Service With A Smile Phone 40 Leclaire Co-Operative Store Fancy and Staple Groceries and Meats We Pay Dividends On All Groceries Phones: Grocery 113-114 Meats 27 NINETY-FOURBird s Roofs Sherwin-Williams Paints GREETINGS From High Quality Building Materials Mrs. B. D. Judd ♦ Millinery, Dresses, Corsets, Building Material Service Station Hosiery, Lingerie Gifts and Cards Also Elizabeth Arden's Edwardsville Venetian Toilet Preparations Lumber Company 107 Purcell St. Edwardsville. 111. i We believe that no other group of Men or Young Men appreciate high quality in dress more than 1 do our Edwardsville High School ! young men. Guarantee Electric Shop Phone 509W Therefore, again, we remind you of the place to buy the utmost in quality— Hart-Schaffner and Marx Clothes Co-Operative Shoes Interwoven Socks Mallory Hats Manhattan Shirts, Underwear a.d Pajamas Hickok Belts and Buckles Radio and Electrical Supplies 'p W. W. Warnock . Co. Bohm Building NINETY-FIVEBUILD WITH RICHARDS BRICK COMPANY SALES OFFICE AND EXHIBIT EDWARDSVILLE NATIONAL BANK BLDG. A-A Sandwich Shop Buying Your Footwear Needs at our Store Means: Latest Styles WHERE SANDWICHES AND LUNCHES Best Quality Correctly Fitted and SATISFY Correctly Priced Quality Never Surpassed. HYDROX ICE CREAM The World’s Best KLEIN’S 104 N. Main St. Edwardsville, 111. I NINETY SIX TME TIT(BIBM MARCH 4. the gym; ()rp i !iVCa contest sponsored by the Building and Loan Association me Steiner, Corinne Faust, and William Long win prizes. is held in 5. Tournament starts. Livingston beats Granite. Can you Imagine it? 7. G. A. A gives a pep meeting. Only a half day of school on account of the Tournament. Tigers beat Livingston. Edwardsville beats Pocahontas. Madison beats St. Jacob. Tigers and Madison clash for the trophy, but Madison gets it by a score of 21-17. 10. Pauline Steiner wins first place at Collinsville with her thrift talk. 12. Freshmen have a meeting and plan a party. 14. The girls have a Kid Party. 17. There is evidence that it is St. Patrick’s Day. Ask Bill Long if he is Irish. The Tiger Staff advertises its wares at noon. The Freshmen hold their party. (Some say it is the appropriate day for their party, but we’ll over-look that). 19. Mr. Krumsiek, Mr. Gunn, and the basketball boys go to Madison to attend a banquet. Report cards issued. 20. The basketball boys attend another banquet, this time as guests of the Edwardsville Rotary Club. The girls have fun during indoor tennis practice— trying to hit Mr. Smith. 24. Juniors win the Tiger Sales contest. 25. Big snow storm. Coach and five basketball boys attend a banquet at East St. Louis. 26. Coach is looking for a new manager and sport editor. Think he’ll find them? 27. The checker game in 203 gets rough. APRIL 1. April fool! The Seniors fool everyone by raising their percentage in banking. 2. The G. A. A. basketball girls have their banquet. The Junior class team presents the Seniors with roses and little basketballs. The Seniors won the tournament, that’s why. 3. Everyone but the Seniors has to take English exams. The Seniors have a meeting. The Senior play cast is announced. Inter-class track meet at 2:10. The Juniors win. The Seniors are second; Sophomores, third; and Freshmen, fourth. 4. No school. Teachers attend Institute. 7. The Junior Play Cast puts on a “teaser” at noon. 8. The Junior Play, "New Brooms,” is given. Miss King is certainly a good director. 9. The basketball team gets bright orange sweaters. The boys can be seen a mile away. (Scandal: “Spencers got a girl. ) 10. Dr. Harmon, President of McKendree College, speaks to us. The Seniors have their collegiate party. NINETY-SEVENIf It’s Cleanable —We Clean It Office and Plant 110 St. Louis Street, Edwardsvillo, 111. Telephone MAIN 401 EDWARDSVILLE DeLUXE CLEANERS UNITED OPERATING CORPORATION THEATRES WILDEY THEATRE Edwardsville, 111. WOOD RIVER THEATRE Wood River, 111. Are Equipped With The LATEST SOUND DEVICES Showing Pictures From All Leading Producers NINETY-EIGHTMADISON COUNTY OIL CO. EDWARDSVILLE, ILL. Red Rose Gasoline, Kerosine, Motor Oils and Tractor Oils Quaker State Motor Oils PHONE 205 EDMOND P. SMITH, MGR. SALES SERVICE Colbert Motor Car Company Vandalia St. Edwardsville, III. Rotman’s Store Men’s and Ladies’ Ready to Wear 106 North Main St. Edwardsville, 111. NINETY-NINEOUR BEST ADVERTISEMENT The Grade of Merchandise of National Reputation We Handle—Viz.— FOREST MILLS UNDERWEAR, ALL STYLES Silk, Mercerized and Cotton Grades SILK HOSIERY, ALL WEIGHTS Gordon, Kayser, Blue Crane, Arrowhead GLOVES KAYSER MAKE Silk, Chamoisette and Lisle McCALL AND PICTORIAL PATTERNS For Dresses, Embroidery and Fancy Work, Also All Publications of Both PALACE STORE COMPANY We Give, Redeem and Guarantee Eagle Trading Stamps .............. ................. Schmidt Bros. There Is Sirength and Energy Grocers In Every Slice Of 1 Make A Noise Like An Homekraft Order—’Tis Music I o Our Ears Bread Phones—308 and 309 Ask Your Grocer Leo J. Schmidt, Prop. PHONE 900 I ONE HUNDRED TTMIE TKBEIR AREN’T WE ALL ' ONE HUNDRED ONEA. W. BETZOLD FARM MACHINERY Vegetables and Produce of all Kinds Wholesale and Retail We Deliver 102-105 E. Vandalla COMPLIMENTS Of RUNGE-ZIEGLER SHOE CO. Quality Shoes and Hosiery COMPLIMENTS Of IMPERIAL BAKERY DRESSLER BROS. Authorized Dealers In U. S. L. AND GRANT BATTERIES Phone 831 Vandaiia St. Edwardsville, 111. COMPLIMENTS Of TUXHORN BROS. HARDWARE CO. Phone 914 Taxi Service PARK SERVICE STATION F. K. Dzengolewski, Prop. Fisk Airflight Tires Road Service Always Open vandaiia and Kansas Sts. COMPLIMENTS Of ' G. W. BASSFORD T. P. RIELLY REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE Res. Phone 1048 Oftice Phone 27 99 E. Vandaiia St. Edwardsville, 111. G. F. SOLTER Hardware, Paints, Feed, Seed And Poultry Supplies 108 N. Main St. Phone 588 OVERBECK BROS. Exclusive Wallpaper and ! Paint Store THEO. LORENZ LUNCH ROOM jj CIGARS AND CANDY 216 St. Louis St. Edwardsville, 111. COMPLIMENTS Of SHUPACK BOOT SHOP ONE HUNDRED TWODiamonds Silverware A. L. ALPISER PRACTICAL WATCHMAKER Edwardsville, 111. Clocks Watches COMPLIMENTS Of EARL E. HERRIN COUNTY TREASURER Office Phone 210 Res. Phone 145R DR. BYRON P. WILLIAMS OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN Rooms 312-313 Edwardsville National Bank Building Edwardsville, 111. COMPLIMENTS Of JUDGE CROSSMAN COMPLIMENTS Of F. W. WOOL WORTH CO. Nothing Over Ten Cents Phone—Office 939; Residence 402 DR. H. E. WHARFF Practice—Ear, Nose and Throat 401-402 Bank of Edwardsville Building Edwardsville, Illinois OFFICE HOURS 9 to 11 A. M. Daily 7 to 8 P. M. Daily 2 to 5 P. M. Daily Sunday 9 to 12 A. M. DE VERA ROTMAN STUDIO OF EXPRESSION 217 S. Main Street Interpretation Voice Training Public Speaking Dramatic Art J. F. KESHNER DISTRICT AGENT Missouri State Life Insurance Company Bank of Edwardsville Building Telephone 306 Edwardsville, 111. COMPLIMENTS Of EUGENE H. WAHL H. C. ARMSTRONG INVESTMENT SECURITIES Edwardsville, Illinois DR. WAYNE B. COX Suite 605-6 Edwardsville National Bank Building Edwardsville, 111. Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted WAR NOCK, WILLIAMSON BURROUGHS The Bank of Edwardsville Building Edwardsville, Illinois ONE HUNDRED THREEDR. J. A. HIRSCH Bank of Edwardsville Building OFFICE HOURS 8 to 10 A. M. 1 to 3 P. M. 7 to 8 P. M. Phones Office 174 Residence 317 DR. P. L. NOGGLE EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT TRUTHFULLY A GOOD HOTEL STAR HOTEL Main and Vandalia Streets Edwardsville, Illinois Compliments Of T. J. Long, Edwardsville, 111. Salesman Representing Dippold Bros.. Edwardsville. III. Reynolds Seed and Commission Co., East St. Louis, 111. Booth Fisheries Co.. St. Louis, Mo. Chas. Neubert and Co., Baltimore, Md. R. H. ROSENTHAL “THE” INSURANCE MAN Office Bohm Building Phone 163 Edwardsville, Illinois COMPLIMENTS Of BEN CANIS Men’s Shoes and Furnishings 213 N. Main St. Edwardsville, 111. COMPLIMENTS Of PERRY H. H1LES ATTORNEY AT LAW COMPLIMENTS Of WM. M. P. SMITH ATTORNEY AT LAW Bank of Edwardsville Building DR. E. C. FERGUSON 303-304-305 Bank of Edwardsville Bldg. Edwardsville, Illinois OFFICE HOURS 8 to 10 A. M. 1 to 2 P. M. 7 to 8 P. M. H. B. DELICATE Edwardsville, 111. Phone—Res. 156W OFFICE HOURS 9 to 11 A. M. 1 to 3 P. M. 7 to 8 P. M. Real Estate Insurance City and Country Of Every Kind W. L. ESTABROOK INSURANCE AGENCY 110 N. MAIN STREET EDWARDSVILLE, ILL. Res. Phone 737W Office Phone 197 F. PERCY BETZOLD Of THE WESTERN AND SOUTHERN INSURANCE COMPANY ONE HUNDRED FOURSchool Books and Supplies Fountain Lunches Curb Service Delicate Drug Co. The REXALL Store ‘‘Famous For Fouetam Drinks” Athletic Goods Candy APRIL (Continued) 12. Triangular trackmeet—Collinsville. Belleville and Edwardsville. We get third place. Collinsville is first. 14. The girls of the Tiger Staff almost come to blows trying to get the boys' pictures that are for the Tiger. Mr. Smith is caught red-handed buying cosmetics in Delicate’s Drug Store. 16. Miss King has lost her voice. The typing classes aren’t the only ones that have speed tests. The sewing classes also have them. 17. The Juniors vote for their Senior rings. Of course they won't be as good looking as those of the class of 1930. G. A. A. meeting held to decide upon those to go to Granite City for "play-day." 19. Wood River defeats the Tigers in a track meet by a score of 69-44. 21. The preliminaries for the Intellectual contest are held. Mary Handlon will be our entry for the reading, Louise Bredehoeft for the girl’s solo, and Charles Richards for the boy’s. A girls’ and boys’ quartette are also going. 22. Captain Hutchison from Jefferson Barracks speaks to us. The girls now play “horseshoes" at noon. They are almost (?) as good as the boys. In the eighth hour English class Miss Martin looks at LaVerne and calls him “Harold”, thinking she’s calling on Kelly. How’d that happen? Check! A Latin Club is organized. 25. The Tiger goes to press. Wheel ONE HUNDRED FIVEBURROUGHS WHITESIDE MM I Books, Stationery Staple and Fancy School Supplies Groceries Dettmer Klueter Conklin Pens and Pencils Phone 374 STOLZE LUMBER COMPANY ONE HUNDRED SIXAdolph Frey J. G. Delicate Choice Fresh FANCY GROCERIES And Salted Meats Satisfaction in Groceries or Chickens Lard Refund in Money Cheese : : 22 7 North Main Street Bell Phones: Main 31 or 458 Edwardsville, Illinois Phone Main 62 Father (looking at report card) — “You got some nice marks last month, son.“ Chink K—“Yes, Sir, since you stopped helping me with my home work, I get along fine.“ Friend—“Have you a garage?" Mr. Liebler—“I don’t know. My daughter just went out to get the car." Norma—“Did you give anything to the empty-stocking fund? Olin—“I’ve got another empty stocking if they want it." Visitor—“He has his mother’s eyes." Mother—“And his father’s mouth." Burr el—"And his big brother’s pants." Sign on a Scottish Highway: DE- TOUR! TOLL BRIDGE AHEAD! Paul—“What was all the noise in your house last night?" Jerry—“That was my mother dragging a pair of pants around." Paul—"That wouldn’t make that much noise." Jerry—"Oh, but I was in them." Freshman Intelligence: The Mirth of a Nation. Waiter—“What will you have, sir?’’ Marshall—“Bring me an order of Sweet Mystery of Life (hash)." i Marigold—“Will you join me in a bowl of soup?" Fruit—"Do you think there is room for both of us?" Sam—“What for you lookin’ so unnecessary, Glutinous?” Bud—“Ah feels like a dumb owl. Predicament." Sam—"Reveal yo’ meanin’ man." Bud—"Ah just don’t give a hoot." Silently, one by one, In the infinite notebooks of the teachers Blossom the little zeros, The Forget-me-nots of the Seniors. Alyne—“Can your little brother talk yet?" Betty—“He doesn’t need to; he has only to yell and he gets what he wants.” Mother—“Did the professor say that he could make you a singer?" C. Faust—“Not exactly. He said that if he could do that he could make a Swiss watch yodel." ONE HUNDRED SEVENJtr Efnomieal Trantporlmtiou BUTLER CHEVROLET, INC. 120 WEST VANDALIA STREET SALES AND SERVICE ‘The Greatest Chevrolet in Chevrolet History ’ For Economical Transportation PIIONE 123 A DEMONSTRATION WILL CONVINCE YOU ONE HUNDRED EIGHTStop In My Place For Your Candy and Ice Cream Everything Home Made and MECHANICS PLANING MILL It Tastes Different Than Others Manufacturers Of Doors, Windows ABSOLUTELY PURE Cabinets, Etc. KING BEE CANDY KITCHEN We Also Carry Large Stock Of Window Glass And Install Geo. P. Coukoulis, Prop. Auto Glass I ACKNOWLEDGE That I am a ladies’ man and not a lady’s man—Arnold That I am entirely too noisy—Eva That I like to flirt—Mary Katherine That I can never keep busy—Rodney That I like to keep the comb hot— Harvey That I like to take Latin—Ruth Fruit That I am a cut up in S. H.—Bevo That I like to keep the powder puff busy—Marshall That I like to whisper—Eleanore G. That I like the girls—Alvin H. That I am a wizard in my subjects— Judd That I like Public Speaking—La Verne Kenny Baird—“Say, have you ‘Wild Geese’ in here?” Librarian—“What do you think this is, a butcher shop?” Miss Weigel—“What animals eat less than any others?” Marshall W.—“The moths, cause they eat holes.” i The old-fashioned woman who used to have prunes every morning now has a daughter who has dates every night! A SOPH’S 23rd PSALM Prof. Smith is my teacher. I shall not pass. He maketh me recite my lesson, And showeth my ignorance in class He restoreth my grief. He sendeth me in the paths of unhappiness. For knowledge sake. Yea, though I study Geometry forever I shall not pass For he is with me. His lectures and his theorems, they conquer me. He maketh a fool of me forever Before mine enemies. He covereth my face with blushes, My humiliation runneth over All the days of my life. And I shall remain in the Geometry class forever. Speedy G.—“I often feel like I’d like to do something big.” Shorty W.—“Huh! Well, try washing an elephant.” Bernice F.—“I once knew a deaf mute and he used to sleep with his hands under the pillow.’ Verna C.—“Oh, I bet that was so he wouldn’t talk in his sleep!” ONE HUNDRED NINEELECTRIC SERVICE GAS SERVICE Compliments to the Graduates Lot us help you modernize your homes with our service and appliances Kelvinators Lorain Gas Ranges Pittsburg Water Heaters Pay Glo Gas Heaters A. B. C. Washing Machines Thor Washing Machines Hoover Cleaners Graybar Radios Illinois Power and Light Corporation A. B. If It Comes From Feed Seed Store Mayo’s (Inc.) The QUALITY Is Known Distributors Of High Quality Feeds and Flours Wholesale and Retail Shoes For Where Feeds and Seeds Are a Science Grinding and Seed Cleaning of all Kinds Dress— A Feed For Every Need School— Phone 910 Edwardsville, Illinois Sportwear— ONE HUNDRED TEN TM1E THKBEM BATHING AND OTHER BEAUTIES ONE HUNDRED ELEVENThe SILVERBLOOM Buckles Transfer Inc. 118 N. Main Street And Warehouse Co. Featuring A Complete Line Of Men’s Furnishings — — Dry Goods A. and Ladies Accessories Good Transfer Company Stores Located At • Collinsville Edwardsville Wood River East St. Louis I Granite City Vandalia Christopher Hannibal, Mo. Phone Main 3 1 Hostess—‘‘But why haven’t you brought your wife?” Mr. Krumsiek—“Dear, dear! How careless of me—and I tied a knot in my handkerchief too!” Guide—“This is a mummy, madam, over 3,000 years old.” Miss Oliver (on trip to Europe) — “My! Weren’t women brown and homely in those days?” Miss Oliver says—Marriage is a very ancient institution for practically all our knowledge of old Assyria is gleaned from shattered pottery. Rodney—“Is George a good driver?” Sam—“Well, when the road turns the same time he does, it’s just a coincidence!” Elinor Ford—“Aunty, do you like that cake?” Aunty—“Yes, dear, very much.’ Elinor—“That’s funny, cause Mother said you didn’t have any taste.” Alyne—“Apologize to me instantly for that kiss!” Jerry—“Was it that bad?” Edna Ladd—“Well, Dad, I’m engag ed!” Mr. Ladd—“You don’t mean it?” Edna Ladd—“Certainly not, but it’s lots of fun.” Chas. R.—“Do I look foolish?” Ella M.—“I’ve never insulted anyone.” Ruth F.—“I'm indebted to you for all I know.” Miss G.—“Don’t mention such a trifle.” Mr. Gunn—“See here, my man, who told you to plant that new shrubbery in my front yard?” Gardener—“Your wife, of course!” Mr. Gunn—“Mighty pretty, isn’t it?” “Now”, said Miss Pergrem, leader of E. H. S. Symphony, “we’ll play Stars and Stripes Forever.” “Gosh!” exclaimed George Bassford, the cornet player, “I just played that!” George Moorman, before Granite City football game: “Waiter, bring me a beefsteak—but not a small one, cause I’m so terribly nervous that every little thing upsets me!” ONE HUNDRED TWELVE The Best and Latest In Wall Paper and Paints Our Courteous Service And Fine Work Contribute To Your Personal McNITT Appearance WALLPAPER and 0I0 PAINT CO. H. A. Burhmester, Mgr. BRYANT’S BARBER SHOP • 250 N. Main Street 224 N. Main Street Edwardsville, 111. Edwardsville, 111. Virginia N.— (indignantly) “You had no business to kiss me!” Bruce C.—“But it wasn’t business; it was pleasure!” La Verne—“Say, I never knew love was like this.” Himmie—“I didn’t either; I thought there were more flowers and candy in it.” Mr. Kinsel—“This steak tastes queer.” Mrs. Kinsel—“I can’t understand it, dear; I did burn it a little, but I rubbed vaseline on it right away.” Ethel Y.—“Have you any mail for me?” Postman—“What’s your name?” Ethel—“You’ll find it on the en-envelope.” Mary K.—“I want to marry a man whose income has at least five naughts.” Bob Ax—I'm your man. Mine is all naughts.” “There is no such word as ‘fale’,” wrote Ralph Ladd on the blackboard. “Why don’t you correct him?” asked the visitor. “His statement is absolutely correct,” said Miss Wood. Mr. Smith (nervously to little brother)—“I’ve come to see your sister.” Little Brother—“She’s been expecting you.” Mr. Smith (beaming and smiling) — “That’s good! Here’s a quarter for you. But how do you know, my little man she’s been expecting me?” Little Brother—“Oh, she’s gone out.” Do you know why Scotchmen prefer blondes? No, why? Cause the overhead is light. Customer—“I want a shirt with a 14 collar and 34 sleeves.” Martha D.—“What’s it for, a centipede?” What do you do when a customer goes away and leaves change on the counter? I rap on the window with a sponge. Salesman—“Let me sell you a radiator cap.” Spencer—“Naw, I don’t like caps. That’s why I got this derby.” Mr. Krumsiek—“How many time? have I told you to be in class on time?” Bill Eaton—“I don’t know. I thought you were keeping score.” ONE HUNDRED THIRTEENHome Nursery and Greenhouses Flowers for every Occasion Potted Plant, Cut Flowers Designs, Trees and Shrubs St. Louis Road Edwardsville, 111. C. E. WILLIS For Diamonds of the Finest j Quality, Watches that will give Satisfaction, Jewelry that is Stylish, Silverware of Reliable Manufacture. JEWELER North Main Street Edwardsville. Illinois ROSENTHAL GARAGE General Auto Repair All Work Guaranteed Reasonable Prices 135 W. Vandalia St. Phone 79 Dippold Bros FEED AND FLOUR Phone 68 309 St. Louis St. Edwardsville, 111. ONE HUNDRED FOURTEENE. A. Keller Co. Madison Store I Headquarters For LEACOCK Sporting Goods Dry Goods Clothing Shoes Quality Merchandise at Right Prices and Satisfactory Service Edwardsvile, Illinois Harvey—“It do beat all; now they’ve gone to selling the weather.” Dorothy—“What do you mean selling the weather? Harvey—“Dontcha see that sign ‘August Fur Sale’ ?” Bill Long’s last request was to be buried in a Norwegian graveyard. He said that the devil would never think to look for an Irishman in a Norwegian graveyard. Fishes come in schools, Birds come in flocks. Elephants come in herds, But cuckoos come in clocks. Salesman—“WTanna buy a Ford?” Frances—“What ails the Ford?” Salesman—“Nothin ." Frances—“Then what do you want to sell it for?” Salesman—“Nothin’.” Frances—“I’ll take it.” Marshall—“There was a panic at the the Movie last night.” Bill—“What, a fire?” Marshall—“No, the lights went on unexpectedly.” Robert Marks—“I can’t go to class today.” Mr. Krumsiek—“Why not?” Robert—“I feel bad.” Mr. Krumsiek—“Where do you fee’ bad?” Robert—“In class.” Mary K.—“Don’t put perfume on youi handkerchief. It is poor taste.” Connie—“Well, don’t worry; I’m not going to eat it.” Indignant Parent (at 6 A. M.)—“My young man, what do you mean by bringing my daughter in at this hour?” Kelly—“Well, I gotta get ready for school at seven.” Mildred—“Did you make the basketball team?” Dwain—“No. they already had one.” Miss Davis, who had been motioned to stop, asked, indignantly—“WThat do you want with me?” “You were running 45 miles an hour.” answered the Traffic officer. “Forty-five miles an hour? Why, officer, I haven’t been out an hour! At which the officer crumpled up and she proceeded in serene complacency. ONE HUNDRED FIFTEENHome Of Good Eats Unique Compliments Of Restaurant Raffaelle-Ferguson Company Edwardsville, Illinois Jule—“There’s one thing I like about my girl.” Bill—“What’s that?” Jule—“The guy she goes with!” Reno—“What’s the peculiar oder in the library?” Wandling—“It must be the dead silence.” Bud L.—“Coach, I can’t get my locker shut.” Coach—“Take your shoes out.” They lift their eyebrows. They heighten their complexions, They tilt their chins, They raise their voices, They elevate their spirits, They build up their heels, They knee-high their skirts, And yet there are some people who say that the modern girls do not devote any time on thoughts to Higher Things. Mr. Allen—“Son, I’ve had this car ten years and never had a wreck.” Spencer—“You mean you’ve had thie wreck ten years and never had a car.” GETTING THE IDEA ACROSS “Alvin,” said teacher, “what does C-A-T spell?” “Don’t know, Sir,” said Alvin. “What does your mother keep to catch mice?” “A trap.” “You stupid, what is it that scratched your sister’s face?” “A pin.” “No! No! What animal is very fond of milk?” “The baby.” “I am out of patience! There! Do you see that animal on the fence?” “Yes, sir.” “Then tell me, what does C-A-T spell?” “Kitten, sir.” Melvin—“This is a patriotic pen.” George—“How come?” Melvin—“It’s gone dry, my boy, gone dry.’’ Librarian—“Isn’t this book rather technical?” Don D.—“It was that way when I got it. Mam.” ONE HUNDRED SIXTEEN"SAY IT WITH FLOWERS" f rom WOODLAWN GARDENS We Have Cut Flowers and Plants For All Occasions FLOWERS TELEGRAPHED ANYWHERE. ANYTIME Verna F —“How do they figure the population of a Swiss village?” Dot R.—“Oh, 1 guess they count the number of cc . oes and divide by th number of mountains.” Old Lady—“Little girl. I’ll give you a penny if you’ll go on an errand.” Agnes r.l. (Economist Student) — “I’m sorry. Madam, but do you realize that everv hour lost from study costs me $14.37?“ “So your son got his B. A. and M A.?” ‘Yes, indeed, but his PA still supports him.” The difference between a storage battery and a Scotchman—a Scotchman can’t be overcharged. “So your son was extravagent and bought a bottle of ink?” “Yes, and we only living about three miles from the post office.” Ching T.—“And does the coach have the team under control?” Kenny B.—“Boy, I say! Every time he gets a headache everyone on the team takes an aspirin!” Yes, sir, there’s just three kinds of time around here. Bell time, whistle time, and in English we have a heck of a time! Robert D.’s Mama—“And is my little darling really trying?” Weary teacher—“Very!” Corinne—“I think I’ll give a party and ask Joe Ladd to play.” Hilma A.—“Gratis?” Corinne—“No, the cornet.” Ruth L.—“There shouldn’t be a comma after government, should there?” Miss M.—“No.” Ruth—“Well, there isn’t.” Paul S.—“You are revenge.” Allene—“Why?” Paul—“Cause revenge is sweet.” Alvin H.—“I know I smell strongly of onions after working in the garden so long.” Gladys—“Yes, as you sow, so shall you reek.” Buckles—“Who wrote, ‘Waverly ? Who wrote ‘Waverly’? Great Scott, I’ve got his name on the tip of my tongue too!” ONE HUNDRED SEVENTEENCENTRAL STAR Shoe Repair Shop CLEANERS Performs A Real Service For Those In And Around Fidwardsville At All Times Service With Personal Attention . CHARLIE’S PLACE 11 Purcell Street Opposite McKinley Station Phones 429 and 318R WILLARD BATTERIES For All Cars HOTZ LUMBER CO. Service On All Makes i Everything to Build MINDRUP’S Anything Automotive Service ONE HUNDRED EIGHTEENOUR LINE Electric Wiring Electric Light Fixtures Radio Repairs Atwater Kent Radios Screen Grid Compliments Of FRIGIDAIRE The Electric Refrigeration TrLCity Grocery Company FINK ELECTRIC SUPPLY CO. 223 North Main St. Edwardsville, Illinois Beggar—“Please gif a poor oldt blind man a dime.” Mr. Krumsiek—“Why, you can see with one eye.” Beggar—“Well, den, gif me a nickel.’’ Courtney Motz sez: “When I sing I am unconscious of my audience; the public disappears entirely.” Coach (having talked about a battle at Valley Forge)—“Marshall, what do you know about the Captain of the English regiment?” Marshall—“He was very fat.” Coach—“How is that?” Marshall—“I read that he was one of Washingston’s stoutest opponents.” Katherine B.—“I say, engineer, what is the average life of a locomotive?” Engineer—“Oh, about thirty years. Miss.” Katy—“I should think such a tough looking thing should last longer than that.” t' Ruth Alpiser—“Did you get hurt while you were on the eleven?” Bob Ax—“No, while the eleven were on me.” Catherine—“What’s your brother in college?” Betty H.—“A half-back.” Catherine—“I mean in studies.” Betty—“Oh. in studies he’s away back.” Blackburn—“You’ve got one bad habit I’d like to break you of.” Speedy—“Well, what is it?” Blackburn—“Breathing.” WHAT WOULD HAPPEN IF: Mr. Smith stood still? Brownie turned down a date? Bruce came without Jinks? Chink, Bud, and Jule graduate? Miss Gewe didn’t have her hair curled? Arnold was a shiek? Paul didn’t talk to Allene at noon? Mr. Gunn didn’t tell a joke at pep meeting? Coach went a whole day without blushing? Miss Benner was boisterous? Ruth Fruit got embarrassed? Catherine D.—“There’s something in my shoe that hurts.” Lillian E.—“Why don’t you take it out?” Catherine—“I can’t; it’s my foot.” ONE HUNDRED NINETEENQUALITY ABOVE ALL HERFF-JONES COMPANY Designers and Manufacturers Of HIGH SCHOOL AND COLLEGE JEWELRY AND COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS Official Jewelers To Edwardsville High School FAMOUS SAYINGS It’s the same difference—C. Rothman. Significance—Miss Oliver. Now, I’ll sing you a song—Marshall. For example—Mr. Krumsiek. Oh, yeah—C. Faust. Hands on hips—hoist—Miss Burroughs. Good—ness—Miss Benner. Keep your eyes on the copy—Miss Ricke. As it were—K. Wisher. I’m leffing—H. Anderson and M. Baird. Don’t argue with me—M. Hubach. Bill Long—“I’d think twice before I'd pulled a wisecrack like that last one.” Mel Hubach—“Don’t brag, brother don’t brag. If you’d thought twice you’d been too tired to say anything.” Wedding Guest—“This is your second son to get married isn’t it?” Friend—“Yes, and our confetti is getting awiully gritty.” It’s better to be broke, than never to have loved at all. Spencer—“Father, I walked all the way home from town today behind a street car and saved seven cents.” His Father—“Why didn’t you wralk home behind a bus and save ten cents?” There was the Scotchman wrho tried to get in a “talkie” for half fare because he was deaf. IDEAL BOY OF E. H. S. Height—Spencer Allen. Stature—Jule. Hair—Olin E. Complexion—Merrill Jordan. Eyes—Marshall W. Teeth—Donald Kriege. Scholastic Ability—Charles Richards. Dimples—Elmer Speckman. Athletic Ability—Reno. Sportsmanship—Melvin Hubach. Sense of Humor—Edward Ferguson. Popularity—Judd. AS M. BAIRD SEES IT. Height—Mel. Hair—M. Hubach. Complexion—Melvin. Eyes—Melvin H. Teeth—Melvin Hubach. Scholastic Ability—M. H. Sense of Humor—Mel. Hubach. ONE HUNDRED TWENTY TM1E TKBBM nm FOOTBALL ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-ONEMeeting Ford Prices Means But Little Meeting Ford Quality Is Another Story Owners Make Our Best Advertisers Our Success Is the Result of Doing A Thing Well Albert Bothman Sons AUTHORIZED DEALER SANDWICHES Light Luncheon and Fountain DRINKS Served From A Modern Sanitary Walrus Fountain Ballweg'Schwartz Inc. PHONE 100 Miss Ricke—“Leonard, you have no date on your paper. Above all, I want a date.” Leonard—“All right, I’ll see that you get one.” La Verne asked a girl if he could see her home at the last party. She replied: “Certainly, I'll send vou a picture of it." Father—“Son, what does this 60 mean on your report card?” Melvin L.—“I don’t know, unless it’s the temperature of the room.” Helen Rizzoli—“Did you ever take chloroform?” Martha Dohle—"No, who teaches it?” IDEAL GIRL OF E. H. S. Height—Kathryn Wisher. Hair—Jinks. Complexion—Pearl Smith. Tennis Ability—Pat Brady. Dimples—Mary Baird. Eyes—Dorothy Eaton. Clothes—Milda Fowler. Piano Playing Ability—Ruth Pieper. Popularity—Allene Davidson. Sense of Humor—Margie Baird. DEDICATED TO THE SCOTCHMAN. Friend—"There wasn't a very big account of your daughter’s marriage in the paper.” Scotch Parent (sadly)—“No, the big account came to me!” Collector (going to Scotch dentist) — "When are you going to pay your bill?” Scotchman—"Business is pretty slack. I'll tell you what I’ll do. I’ll pull all your teeth for payment. What do you say?” We know a Scotchman who shot his wife because she washed out his shaving brush. Money is “cold cash” because it freezes to a Scotchman’s pocket. Old Lady (addressing Scotch boy) — “Sonny, can you direct me to the Commercial National Bank?” Sonny—"I can for a nickel. Bank directors don’t work for nothing in this town.” Have you heard about the Scotchman who shot his mother and father so that he could go to the orphan’s picnic? ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-TWOWELLS TIRE SALES INCORPORATED Tires - Goodyear - Tubes Exide Batteries Vulcanizing Road Service PHONE 713 143 W. Vaudalia Edwardsville, 111. H. C. Dustmann Ed. Schmidt’s Cash Grocer Market : We Sell the Very Best Fancy and Staple That Grow GROCERIES and At The Lowest Cash Prices Take This Chance To Tell You So f • Let Us Prove It 309 North Main I Edwardsville Illinois Bohm Bldg. Phone 390 j| Edwardsville, Illinois WE GIVE EAGLE STAMPS ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-THREEOPpl TflfllE TICIBR MONUMENT TO N. O. NELSON This statue, erected in 1924, was built as a memorial to N. 0. Nelson, the founder of Le-Claire. The expense was met by the combined efforts of the company and the workmen, who each contributed one day’s salary. It is made of bronze and the cost was approximately five thousand dollars. ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-FOURCOMPLIMENTS OF United States Radiator Corporation Edwardsville, Illinois For Prompt, Courteous and Efficient SERVICE CALL M. Desmond Mfg. Company Main 84 and 85 Plumbing and Heating Installations and Materials 318 St. Louis Street Edwardsville, Illinois ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-FIVEEOWARDSVILLE INTELLIGENCER

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