Edwardsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Edwardsville, IL)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 122
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1935 volume:
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GEORGE HAN DLUN
PA UL BUHRUS
A N' V H I
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l 5 THE
IMBSJHI l ' E
Publishjd by: 1 1 the Students
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EDWARDSVILLE HIGH SCHOCL
Edwardsville, Illinois i
v i - l l A
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1,31 wt ar.
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A FIRST W0llD
ELL realizing that the 'tdays ot
old when knights were bold" are
past, and that a new conception
of honor in action has taken its place,
and that its degree of cultivation is a
vital factor in all phases of high school
life, the makers of this annual have
herein for you attempted to visualize
summarily the carry-over to the modern
day. As you, picture-gazer and word-
reader, lay each page slowly upon the
one preceding it and feel your heart
strings vibrating in chords struck years
ago, may your dark days be made more
endurable and your sunny days more
THE SPIRIT 0F 0Ull IIIGII Sl7ll00L
T IS just about as hard to define the spirit of a school as it is to
define the patriotism of a nation. It has been said too that democ-
racy and Americanism are hard to explain because they are chang-
ing notions, changing ideals, and changing policies to meet new situa-
tions. The same is true of our school, it must move along and make
progress educationally by trying out new methods of teaching and bet-
ter methods of administration, always keeping the best interests of the
individual student in the foreground.
iVe notice that more and more is the student encouraged to try out
some things for himself, participate i11 projects with others, initiate
some activity, a11d thereby begin to realize a little sooner some of the
situations that he will meet in group activities outside of school. ln
other words, our school tries to create life situations in the class as
well as in the other phases of school.
Our school spirit, then, should grow
in different directions, or shall we say, l
branch out in different directions? Cer-
tainly it must be a spirit which desires +
seeking after the truth aside from pre-
judice fllld half-baked opinion, having
each classroom a laboratory for finding
out and helping us apply those charac-
teristics which give us pleasing person-
alities. Good will, tolerance, patience,
honesty, courtesy, and industry must be
the attending virtues in the spirit we
hope to have and to attain.
tSignedi VV. VV. KRUMSIEK. K 9
THE 1935 TIGER - UUHUURUwillUfliiUm!URUURUURUURUURUUIIUUHUUHUUIIUURUURUURUURUUHU
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WR URUUAUUNWAUUAUU UUHWU UUUUflUUAUUflWNJU :1:: H1 2 THE 1 935 TIGER
Seventh Pa '
UJ1 Wh WNW
Adams, Bonner, Blodgett, Cheek
Davis Duffy Gewe Gouza Harris
THE 1935 TIGER UURUUIIUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUN!UHUUAUUIPJUAUUAUUAUURUUAU
Western Reserve University
Southern Illinois Normal U., Ed. B.
Illinois Woman's College, A.
IBARRELL R. BLfllJCll'l'l"l'
Shurtleff College, Ph. B.
AIIILT R C11 I-1 R K
University of Missouri
University of Illinois, A. B.
GRACE E. IDAVIS
Illinois State Normal U.
University of Illinois
BIICHAEL DU RRY
Shurtleff College, B. S.
CARLA Grew R
Washington University, A. B.
University of Wisconsin
JULIUS J. GCDITZIX
B. University of Michigan, B. S. in Educ.
University of Illinois
VIRGIN IA HARRIs
Ohio Wesleyan University, A. B.
P. HPINRX' KINSFIII
University of Illinois
Charleston State Teachers' College, B. E.
STEPHEN ALAN Kumi
Director of Athletics
McKendree Colleze, A. B.
University of Wisconsin
tY,U1llA BItYlkN Kumi
University of Wisconsin
VV. VV. KRUMsIRK
Central Wesleyan, A. B.
University of Illinois, A. M.
UfllllffillUA!!lflllllfilllUR!!UIIUUNIUHUUAUUAUURUUNJUAUUAWIIIJURUUNJUAU THE 1935 TIGER
RURRUBRURRVRRUBRUHRURRVBRURRUBRVBRUMUMURRVDRVRRURRURRUR RUBRURRUHRURRUDRUIIRU RURRVRRURRURRUBRUR RURRURR
Love Oliver Per rem Quernheim
THE 1935 TIGER UUAWAUUAUUHWAU UUNJU UUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAWNJU UUAUUAUUAU
J. J. LOVE
University of Illinois, B. E.
Washington University. A. B.
IGDNA IGARLE P ERGRI-:M
James Mlllikin University, B. S. M.
Typing: J. B. Training
University of Illinois. A, B.
1+l'rIIEL M. RICKE
Iowa State University, B. S. ln C
University of Minnesota
University of Illinois, B. S.
University of Wisconsin
ELSIE J. SLOAN
State Teachers' College, B. E.
PAITLI NI: Srmxrziz
XVILLIS U. VARNHR
Special Teacher of Strings
I-I. S. Secretary
VIRGINIA L. WPIIGPIII
University of Illinois, A. B.
University of Michigan
University of Illinois, A. B.
University of Wisconsin
fl!!lfflllUMURUURUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUURUUAWNJUHUUAUURUUAUUIIUUNJUAU THE 1935 TIGER
. Um! URNUAUURUURUUAUURUURUURUUA!UNJUVMUMMURMURUUAUURUUHUUHUUAUUAUUA
THOMAS CUNNINGHAM ............... ..... I Jresident
JOYCE BOLLMAN ....... ......... V ice-President
Vi-:RA BAIRD ..... .... S ecretary-Treasurer
OUR years ago we skipped blithely up the drive and down the
walk to the n1ai11 entrance of E. H. S. We paused, and then with a
nonchalant gesture, mounted the steps. With a mighty tug we
opened the door and stepped over the threshold of wisdom into the
noble institution of learning. As the door banged, all cockiness vanish-
ed and in its place came an empty feeling of insignificance. From far
off, it seemed, some one reminded us that we were-Freshmen!
ln the blur of activity that followed, we hastily adjusted ourselves
to our proper places. We did our bit wherever possible and gallantly
backed our school's ho11or and prestige. After a seemingly intermin-
able length of time, we waded through a trying year of education
proudly to pronounce ourselves-Sophomores!
As Sophomores we temporarily snubbed the "Freshies" as a con-
solation for our wounded dignities suffered the previous semester.
This rapidly passing infatuation left us up on our toes and ready to go.
We enthusiastically backed our game and lighting athletes in addition
to placing a generous helping of representatives in each activity. Our
way undisputed, we plodded steadily through an eventful year. Among
the epic happenings was the band's sensational rise to fame and na-
tional honors. After a truly great year, we found ourselves-Juniors!
Our Junior year was a "corker" from the start. A remodeled
football team fought its way to a championship, the basketball team
made it "hot" for all contenders, and the track squad led the district.
Even the tennis aggregation produced a champion doubles team. The
operetta was a howling success, the Junior class play was superlative,
and the Seniors were entertained at the annual banquet as they should
be. Ever persevering, we fought our way through a jungle of studies,
text-books, and activities to a high platform labeled-Seniors!
There we surveyed our future and discovered it to be excellent.
Then came a hard blow to the field of sports, but we showed our true
sportsmanship and took it 'ton the chin." Undismayed, we continued
to turn out winning teams. Dramatics and music zestfully continued
in the superb degree. Not letting up for an instant, we devoured all
assignments with the appetite of an ogre. Now that the time has come
to leave these alabaster portals of our Alma Mater, an obstinate lump
arises in our throats and a feeling of genuine sorrow in our hearts.
But, fellow students, when we do leave this memorable sanctuary,
we depart as one of the gamest, scrappiest, determined battalion of re-
cruits ever to go from these friendly halls!
OKay, World, bring on your troubles!
, JOYCE BOLLMAN
THE l9Ql5 TIGER llUA!!UA!!UflllUHUUAUUAUllflllUftllUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUU
YE CLASS IVILL
E, the Seniors, party of the first part, do hereby covenant and
agree to pass on our most valuable possessions to the remain-
ing High School student body and faculty, party of the second
part, as designated in the following passages, in the year of our Lord,
one thousand nine hundred thirty-five, to-wit:
I, James Abbee, leave my diet to Thomas Hamlin.
1, Lucille Abbee, leave the G. A. A. in a terrible condition without me.
I, Charles Abendroth, leave my sales talks to any prospective salesman.
I, Frederick Amistadi, leave with regret.
I, Mildred Ashauer, leave sister and brother to carry on.
I, Josephine Augsburger, leave my instrument to another Augsburger.
I, Vera Baird, leave my stride to Marie Krejci to increase transportation.
I, Calvin Bauer, leave my studious attitude to Gordon B. Chowen.
I, Raymond Bender, leave the public speaking class sadly.
I, Flora Bernasek, leave my fascinating ways to any worthy Sophomore.
I, Dorothy Bernreuther, leave my office cares to Juanita Greear.
I, Cleo Betzold, leave my curly locks to Muriel Dippold.
I, Bernard Birger, leave my "snappy" stories to be used again in public speaking
class. tNotice: Miss Pergrem resigns.J
I, Erras Blase, leave a lot of wit and humor to be used on rainy days in E. H. S.
I, Clarence Bohm, leave in my "road-stir."
I, Joyce Bollman, leave to join the Foreign Legion, where they will appreciate my
infernal ' gabbing.
I, Lucille Breitbarth, leave my flirtations to Doug Begeman.
I, Esther Buhrman, leave my quiet personality to be distributed generously to the
I, Raymond Burns, leave my undiluted wit to Allister Stewart.
I, Paul Burrus, will my knowledge of basketball to anyone wishing to become a
I, Louis Chairney, leave my muscular build to Kelly Krumeich.
I, LaVergne Chandler, bequeath my talent in breaking hearts to Joseph Stepanovich.
I, Dolores Choate, bequeath my driving ability to Betty Huggins.
I, Pete Christy, leave quietly for the country.
I, William Colbert, leave my platforms to turn the school around to Blair Watson.
I, Thomas Cunningham, leave my list of telephone numbers to the Webb boys.
I, Merle Dauderman, leave the locker room mirrors to Kathleen Fitzgerald.
I, Roy Dees, leave the girdiron grassless.
I, Agnes Dettmar, leave my charming ways to Miss Wood.
I, Elva Dittes, leave my blonde locks to Virginia Baird.
I, Henry Dittes, leave for Worden, never to roam again.
I, Norman Fiegenbaum, leave a history of basketball.
I, Rebecca Fiegenbaum, leave my superiority complex to Gerry Watson.
I, Leonard Flavin, leave noiselessly.
I, Krome George, leave the "labs" in total disorder.
I, Geraldine Giese, leave my lisp to Mr. Love.
I, George Handlon, leave my book on "How to Make a Man of Yourself" to Billy
I, Helen Havelka, leave swiftly.
I, Virgil Hellinger, leave my gun to Miss Adams.
I, Paul Hertel, leave two drum sticks, wooden, to Udell Mason.
I, Harold Highlander, leave Marylee to no one.
I, Calvin Hofeditz, leave my band reputation in care of the Varner family.
I, Clarence Hofeditz, leave for Reno.
I, Mildred Honerkamp, leave my shorthand to Betty Clayton.
I, Miriam Hotz, leave with Paul.
I, Ruth Hunt, leave my "Garbo" ways to Dorothy Ann Landon.
I, Virginia Hunt, leave my false teeth to Kenneth Tudor.
I, Myrtle Hyten, leave my henna to Franklin Peirce. ,
I, Fred Jacobi, leave my public speaking wit to Earl Leitner.
I, Lawrence Kanady, leave my pantomines to Libby Mack.
I, Mary Kaufman, leave my place on the honor roll to George Brendle.
I, Ellen Kearney, leave my date book to K. Fitzgerald.
I, Nigel Klausing, leave my giggles to the Blumberg Twins.
fContinued to the thirty-fourth page.J
l'lllUflllUl'lllllflllUllllllflllllfllllllllllllllUAUUAUUAUU llllllllllflllll UU UUAUUAUUHU THE 1 935 TIGER
"You can't kid an English-
Cheer Club 2: Glee Club 2:
Asst. Football Mgr.
"Gone but not forgotten."
Orchestra 1, 2. 3: G. A. A. 2, 3, 4:
Hiking 3: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4:
Historical Soc. 4: Cheer Club 3, 4:
Baseball 2, 3, 4: Debate Club 3, 4:
"All the girls love his danc-
"Queen of quiescencef'
Cheer Club 3.
"One out of the many."
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: Band 2, 3, 4.
"Full of fun and mischief."
"Don't honey me."
Cheer Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Stamp Club 4:
Commerce Club 4.
"A petite brunette."
Glee Club 1, 2: Operetta 2:
Hiking Club 2: Cheer Club 4.
Donorn Y Brxexnmrr Hun
"Independent now and forever"
Cheer Club 3, 4: Glee Club 1, 2:
Hiking 2: Sophomore Play 2.
"It's hard to be wise when
you're in love."
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball 1. 25
Soccer 1: Hiking 1, 2:
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4:
G. A, A. Pres. 4.
HB. B. B."
"Ahem-meet a gentleman
from the city."
Track 3, 4: Football 2, 3, 4:
Debate Club 1, 2, 3, 4:
Cheer Club 3, 4.
"An all American girl."
Girls' Council 2: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Hiking 1, 25 Volley Ball 1, 2, 3, 4,
Soccer 1: Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4:
Baseball 1, 2: Hiking 2:
Volley Ball 1: G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 41
Cheer Club 3: Junior Play 3:
Glee Club 1, 2, 4: Class Sec.-Treas. 4.
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4:
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: Band 2. 3. 4:
Basketball 3, 4: Cheer Club 1, 2. 3:
Commerce Club -1.
THE 1935 TIGER UAUURUUAUUAUUAUUAUU UUA
"I love 'em all."
Track 1. 2: Track Captain-elect 3
Boys' Council 33 Cheer Club 3:
Glee Club 4: Operetta 4.
J OYCH BOLLNI A N
"A spritely chap."
Orchestra 43 Band 1, 2, 3, 4:
Junior Play 3: Cheer Club 1, 2, 3:
Hi-Y 4: Tennis 3. 41
Class Vice-Pres. 4.
"A maiden fair."
Glee Club 2: Cheer Club 3, 45
Commerce Club 4.
"Quiet and de1uure."
Girls' Council 2.
"He has the will to work."
"Would that my bicycle were
built for two."
Track Mgr. 43 Debate Club 3. 43
Track 1, 2, 8. 45 Basketball 23
Football 3 4- Biolog Club 3
- . Y C
Glee Club 3, 4: Cheer Club 3, 43
Hi-Y 31 Operetta 3.
"I've tried my best,
And now I leave dear ole E.
H. S.-at last!"
Cheer Club 11 Basketball 1:
Track 3: Football 2.
"Are you there, Charlie?
Glee Club 43 Hiking 13
Class Vice-Pres. 1: Girls' Council 1.
"As shy as he looks? I won-
Football 4, Track Mgr. 3g
Debate Club 2, 3. 4: Cheer Club 2, 3. 43
Cheer Leader 3, 45 Class Vice-Pres. 35
Operetta 3, 43 Glce Club 2, 3. 4.
"I'lll not gonna grow up."
Class Pres, 43 Glee Club 1, 23
Orchestra 1. 23 Band 1, 25
Junior Play 33 Hi-Y 1. 2. 33
Cheer Club 1. 2, 3.
R oi' llmzs
"Just call on me for fightin' "1 may he an end in fgotball,
SDll'lt-" but not in everything."
MOI1il:omery City H. S. 1: Track 1, 2, 3, 45 Football 2, 3, 4:
Mlshawaka H. S. 2: Cross Country 3: Tiger Staff 4.
Basketball 3. fl: Tiger Staff 4.
URRURRURRUDRUHRUBRUHRURRURR THE 1935 TIGER
"Man, do I appeal to you?"
Soccer 13 Baseball 13
Glee Club 1, 23 Cheer Club 1, 23
Commercial Club 4.
Worden H. S. 1, 23
Commercial Club 4.
"Wait-you'll hear from me
Worden H. S. 1, 23 Track 3.
"To be trusted is better than
to be loved."
Basketball 2, 33 Track 3.
H EISEUCA C HARLo'r'rr1
"Clever women are not usually
Girls' Scouts 13 Cheer Club 1, 2, 33
Band 1, 23 Orchestra 13 Hiking 23
Volley Ball 1, 23 Glee Club 1, 43
French Club 4.
Know I-1 Gnonorz
"lt's not the school I object tog
it's the principle of the
Debate Club 2, 3, 43 Hi-Y 2, 3, 43
cheer Club 1, 2, 33 Junior Play Mgr. 33
Stamp Club 33 Tennis 33
French Club 4.
f1PlRALllI N P: Girish
"Nea.tness is her charm.
Girls' Council 13 Glee Club 1:
Band 1, 2, 3, 43 G. A. A. 13
Class Pres. 23 Junior Play 33
Operetta 1, 43 Hiking 1, 2:
Cheer Club 1, 2, 33 Tiger Staff 4.
"Ask George3 he knows."
Football 3, 43 Class Pres, 13
Debate Club 33 Boys' Council 43
Junior Play 33 Tiger Staff 4.
"Gentle at heart."
Glee Club 13 Cheer Club 23
Stamp Club 3. 4.
"Too bad, girls, he's already
Collinsville H. S. 1, 23
Band 3, 43 Orchestra 3.
HIYIII never busy."
Football 1, 2, 3, 4.
THE 1935 TIGER UUAUU UUAUUAUU UU UURUUIIUU
Ive never felt the emotions
Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra. 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Wait a minute-I forgot
Orchestra 1: Band 1, 2, 3, 43
Class Sec.4Treas. 2.
"Best wishes and good luck."
Worden H. S. 1, 23 Cheer Club 33
Commerce Club 4.
"He loves me, he loves me not,
he loves me!"
Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Band 2, 3, 4.
"If only more boys knew me."
Glee Club 2, 33 Operetta 13
Cheer Club 33 Commerce Club 4.
"If you don't love yourself,
Girl's Scouts 13 G. A. A. 13
Hiking 12 Glee club 1. 2, 43
Orchestra 1, 2. 3, 43 Operetta 13
Junior Play 33 French Club 43
Cheer Club 3, 43 Band 1, 2, 3, 4.
"A red-headed woman every-
Basketball 1. 2, 33 Soccer 23
Volley Ball 1, 2, 3:
Operetta 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43
Junior Play 33 G. A. A. 1, 2, 33
Cheer Club 4.
"Say, boys, is my part
Band 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Merry and free but sad for
Granite City H. S. 13
Band 2, 3. 43 Tiger Staff 4.
"A friend to all."
Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Girls' Council 33
Hi-Tri Council 43 Hi-Tri Vice-Pres. 43
French Club 43 French Club Pres. 42
Tiger Staff 4.
"Her smiles are bright as the
Basketball 33 Cheer Club 4.
"Now I'll enjoy life3 my studies
Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 1, 2, 3.
UU UURUUIIUUAUU W UI! WRU!! THE 1935 TIGER
"She's going to be a-Mrs."
Ashland H. S. 13 Tennis 23
Cheer Club 2, 3.
"Love is the idleness of the
busy, the business of the
"Good-natured and happy."
Cheer Club 4.
"Why walk when you can
Operetta 2g Sophomore Play 2:
Cheer Club 3, 4.
"Watch out! I'nI in a hurry."
Glee Club 1, 2, 3. 4: Oneretta 3, 4:
Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Debate Club 25
Stamp Club 33 Cheer Club 2, 3,
Band 1, 2, Orchestra 1, 2, 3:
French Club 4, Junior Play 3.
"Pardon-what was that?"
Worden H. S. 1, 2: Cheer Club 3.
"He should be a ladies' mam."
Band 1, 2, 3.
Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4:
Soccer 1: Baseball 1, 2,
Basketball 1, 2, 33 Operetta 23
Class Sec.-Treas. 25 Glee Club 1. 2, 4,
Cheer Club 1. 2, 3: French Club 45
G. A. A. 1, 2.
"Very quiet and very good."
French Club 4.
"A dimple and a smile."
Basketball 1, 2, 4: Baseball 1, 25
Soccer 1, Volley Ball 25
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Long and lanky."
Track 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 2.
"Lonesome and blue,
Lost without Lu."
Band 1. 2, 3, 4.
THE 1935 TIGER UAHUNJUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUU
EARL BIONROE GENEVIEVE PIPER
"An orator from the House of "Smile your troubles away."
David." Soccer 21 Volley Ball 1g
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Operetta 45
Junior Play 3: Debate Club 2, 3, 4:
HI-Y 2, 3, 41 Historical Soc. 43
Cheer Club 3.
"Sense and Sensibility."
Worden H. S. 1, 23 Hi-Trl Council
French Club 4.
"Pure and sweet."
Worden H. S. 1, 2.
"As jolly as the day is long."
Operetta. 4: Basketball 2, 3, 4:
G. A. A. 2, 3, 4, Junior Play 3:
Girls' Council 3, Glee Club 2,
Cheer Club 1, 2, 33 French Club 43 --
Hi-Trl Council 4: Hi-Tri Sec. 4.
I.ORr1T'rA 0 'CON N rim.
'Tm a buxom lass."
Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3,
G. A. A. 1. 2, 3, 4: Soccer 1,
Baseball 1, 3: Basketball 1, 3:
Junior Play 3, Cheer Club 1, 2, 3,
Commerce Club 4.
M URL IDAPROTH
"Not always so solemn."
Track 2. 3. 4: Cross Country 4,
Boy's Council 4.
Hiking 1, 25 Glee Club 1, 2:
Baseball 23 Cheer Club 3.
"A redhead, but not so bad-
Football 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3:
Track 1, 2, 33 Glee Club 2, 4g
Cheer Club 4.
"He speaks for himself."
Glee Club 1, 2, Band 3, 4,
CA ROLINE R.1ITT
"Her voice, her manner, her
But most of all her stream of
Wise H. S. 1, Hiking 2, 3:
G. A. A. 2, 3, 4, Cheer Club 3:
Baseball 3, 4: Glee Club 2, 43
Basketball 2, 3, 41 Tiger Staff 4.
Class Pres. 3: Glee Club 2, 3, 43
Cheer Club 2, 3, 47 Song Leader 45
Cheer Club Pres. 4: Operetta 3, 4:
Junior Play 35 Hi-Y 23
Glee Club Pres. 3.
"Sweet and kind."
Mt. Vernon H. S. 1, 21
H1-Tri Council 45 Hl-Tri Pres. 4,
G. A. A. 43 Hiking 3, 45
Cheer Club 3, 43 Basketball 3, 43
Tiger Staff 4.
flllllllllllflllllflull llllflllllllllllflllllflll THE 1935 TIGER
"Patience remedies all sorrow."
Hiking 25 Girls' Council 35
I-Il-Tri Council 45 Commerce Club 4.
"Not a bashful Miss."
Girls' Council 25 Hi-Tri Council 45
French Club 4.
"There's an advantage in
Worden H. S. 1, 2.
INIIMA JEAN SMITH
"Coniidentially, ain't s h e
Salem H. S. 1, 2, 35 French Club 4.
A KGIGH, ,
"Small, but oh, so handsome!"
French Club 45 Debate Club 3, 45
Glee Club 45 Stamp Club 3, 45
Stamp Club Pres. 45 Cheer Club 3, 45
Hi-Y 3. 4.
"He has a mind of his own."
French Club 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 45
Glee Club Treas. 35 Operetta. 3, 45
Cheer Club 3, 45 Cheer Club Sec. 45
Debate Club 2, 3, 45
Debate Club Pres. 35 Hl-Y 3, 45
Hi-Y Pres. 45 Boys' Council 45
Tiger Editor 4.
DflR0'I'H Y S'l'l'll'lll'1NS
"Happy 5:0 lucky."
Collinsville H. S. 15 Basketball 2. 3
Baseball 2, 35 Tennis 2, 3, 45
Cheer Club 2, 3.
"The way to gain a friend
to be one."
Operetta 15 Glee Club 15
G. A. A. 1, 2, 35 Hiking 15
Basketball 35 Baseball 1, 2, 35
Volley Ball 15 Soccer 15
Cheer Club 2, 35 French Club 45
Hi-Tri Treas. 45 Tiger Staff 4.
"On the angels' side."
Glee Club 15 Girl Scouts 25 G. A. A
Cheer Club 1, 2, 35 Hiking 1. 25
Volley Ball 25 Tiger Stah' 4.
FIAIREN Cl-l S I' l-DSSI-IN
"Get away, man, get away
t'Be silent and be usefull
Operetta. 25 Glee Club 25
Alhambra H. S. 35 Cheer Club 4.
"Success is written on hel
Glee Club 1, 45 Hiking 25
Operetta. 45 Cheer Club 4.
French Club 4.
THE 1935 TIGER Uflllllllllwlllll UUllUllfllJlll'lllllllllllll
"Talking is a woma1I's privil-
Glee Club 1, 2: Cheer Club 2, 35
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1. 2, 4:
Baseball 1, 2, 3. 43 Volley Ball 1:
Soccer 15 Hiking 1: Tennis 2, 33
French Club 4.
l1AXvl+ZR N E XV Pl IILI Nc:
"It's just me."
Glee Club 3, 4: Operetta 3. 42
Cheer Club 3. 4,
I IAIIEY XVELL
"Again among the honorable
he doth appear."
Kalamazoo. Mich. H. S. 15
Plymouth, Ind. H. S. 2.
"I'm not funny, Vlll just that
Football 2. 3: Track 2. 33
Cheer Club 4.
LAVEIIGN 1-1 CIIANDLER
"Her ways are ways of pleas-
Girls' Council 1: Class Vice-Pres. 23
French Club 43 Commerce Club 4.
HELEN XVILLM A N
"Small but mighty."
Cheer Club 2, 3: Basketball 3.
"Judge me not by the color o
Track 1. 2, 3, 4: Football 2, 3, 4.
"Is this the end?"
Commerce Club 4.
lllfflllllflllUflllUAIIUAUUAUUflllUfllllfflllllfll!UAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAU AUUU THE 1935 TIGER
Twen ty-first Page
JOSEPH HENTZ . . . . . ...... President
GAIL STUBBS .......... ........ V ice-President
DoRoTHY ANN LANnoN . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer
FTER much anxiety a11d impatient waiting, the class of '36 en-
tered E. H. S. with little thought of the trials and tribulations
which it would e11cou11ter. Even our initiation into the obscuri-
ties of X, y, and z failed to take our minds off the jeers of upper class-
men! VVere our faces red to find ourselves always in the wrong study
hall! At the Halloween party we spent much time observing the social
graces of our elders, but at our own Freshman party we felt free to
try our wings-I mean our feet.
By the time our second year in high school rolled around, we were
quite at home and ready to make life miserable for the timid beginners.
VVhy we could not make the t'Freshies" use the elevator instead of tir-
ing themselves by trudging up a11d down stairs was one of the chief
mysteries of our Sophomore term. Our social life and studies went off
with a "bang," and we were loyal supporters of all E. H. S. events.
Last fall we returned as full of t'pep" as ever and with a zest to
make our Junior year bigger and better. That we are accomplishing
this is shown by the many activities in which we are represented by at
least one member of our class.
So to the honors of our previous years we have added many more,
and without a doubt the record of our class will be one of the greatest
ever written in the history of our school after achievements of us as
Seniors are also written to our part.
And now we are all looking forward to that last wonderful year in
lfl. H. S., which is "just around the corner."
DoaoTHY ANN LANnoN
THE 1935 TIGER RURRVRRURRURRURRURRURRURRUHRU11RUDRURRURRUDFIUBRUHRURRURRUM
Julia Mae Attig
Mary Louise Hart
J UN I0ll ll0LL
Dorothy Ann Landon
llllflllllflllllflllUH!!UflllUMUMURUUAUUAUURUUAUUHUUAUURUUAUUAUUAUUAU THE 1935 TIGER
T. Allaria. Boeker, Engelman
Blackburn, Etzkorn. Brave, Estahrook, Burroughs, Buvhamm
Dornucher. Farrar, Fagg, Mur. Dippold. Attig, Blixon
lhxhsxuh, K. Limxnvr, C. Handlon, Lamkin, Ladd, R. Love. Brendle, Hvutz. Ilofxm-in-1'
M. Krejci. l. Krejci. Lee, Kunze. Fitzgerald. Hanser, Buckles. Hendersnm
Knocht, Knauel. Hart, Leiiner, Landon. Charm. Henry. Gibsun
'A' 'A' 'lr ir 'lr 'A'
THE 1935 TIGER UUAUUAUUUUA H :n J.J1H1
Mvzld. Puhse. H. Mudd, Pe-irve, W, Smith, Mnttzxr. Mudgm-
Svlmde. T. Robinson, Robertson, L. Meyer, M. Svhwagor
Huhrkastv. Rishvl. Mack, Madmlx, Plessn. Reilly, Srheihv
Witt, Slzlhy. D. Stahlhut. M. Sickhert. Stepzmnvivh. M. Wernvr. Tecirivk
Scllmn-ier. Vie-rv. Stullken, B. Tuxhnrn. I.. Wintf-r, Vex-fsavrt, Ukvnu
if 'A' i' if 'lr 'lr
UUPKWRUURUUR THE 1935 TIGER
THE 1935 TIGER UUAUURUUAUUAW UUAUUAUUMUAUUAUUNJUAWIIWAUUIIWAUUAUUAUUHU
IJAVID SIMPSON .. .... .. President
TTAYE SnA'roN .... . . . . . . Vice-President
ALLEN S'rnrHnNs . . . . Secretary-Treasurer
N THE fall of '33, a queer looking group of human specimens enter-
ed E. H. S., each ready to begin his career i11 the great "Hall of
Learning." The two hundred and nine of us were plenty "fresh"
and Hrarin' to go," but after one week we were tamed down by the
faeulty and upper classmen. Ut course, the ltlreshnian-Sophomore
party was the big event of our Iirst year, Zllld everyone turned out to
take part in that great occasion. From that time on, we have showed
those ridiculing Seniors-and the Juniors too-that we have rhytlnn,
and that we can 1'eally "take it" and "give it."
This year we came back more refined. All short pants of younger
days had been discarded, and the mannish charm of long trousers made
our boys feel at last like true gentlemen. Too, many of the boys coin-
meneed to grow those face decorations commonly known as beards, and
those who were not quite so masculine could be seen stroking their
chins wistfully. However, though men we had become, a few of us
tmeaning by "few" the gallant heroes of our classj seemed unable to
depart from the third floor where we "cooed" with the popular new
Thus, with our subjects changed and talents bettered, as well as
the number of activities in school we represent and take part in in-
creased, the Sophomores are planning to become even stronger and
accomplish more things in the future. VVe are pushing tllil ball down
the field of success.
Ready! Une, two, three, hike! Rah! Sophomores!
4- 9 "-'Q 'Tis
UUAUURUUIIUURUUAUUAUUAUUA U UU UUA UAUUAUUAUU UU UUAUUAUUAU THE 1 935 TIGER
Ackerman, C. Faust. Baker, English, Godfrey
llotuiz, Judd, J. Cunningham, F. Faust, Hardbeck, Hessel, Kuliicek, T. Hamlin
l"itzp:1tx'is'k. Klaustermeier, Knecht, IJ. Grehel, Krumsiek, Dorr, L. Dippold, Ferguson, E. Fischer, Hess
Elik, V. Bluinlnerg, Frampton. M. Blumberg, Fox, M. Donaldson, Gizirmlina, Brodie, Clayton
llischman. Mol, Pziprolh, R. Merkel, P, Schneider, R. Spitze, Schirmer, Theuer, Wells. Simpson
Mr. Lovv. Marti, W. Schwapzcr. N. lvletzger, Wolf, V. Spitze, A. Stephens, B. Watson, Em. Winklv
Mitl-he-ll. Overlwck, Smolvk, Nix, Uverstreet, Simons, H, Suessen, Porter, Kuethe. Westbrook. Schruedvr,
Warxl, Milli-r. Slnlry, Zak, Musick, E. Reid, 'l'rm'ckIer. Ii. Stahlhut. Schwartz, C. Trzires. 0. Lingnl-r
Twenty- eighth Page
Betty Ann Guller
Mary Ella Krieger
George Roth Wolf
RUURUURUUHIJURUUAUURUURUURUURUUfllllflllllfflllliflllllflllUDUUAUUAUUAUUAU THE 1935 TIGER
RUURUUHUUAUUHUUAUURUURUURUUAUUAUURUURUUflllllflllllfllllffllllffllllillllUHUUAUUHUUAWAUURUUR PDUURUUAUUAUUHUURUUAUURUUAU ill!Ulll!Ufll!UflllURUUAUUAUlffllllffllllffllllfllllllfllllffllllfflllllllllUAUURUURUUHUUHUUHUUAUUAUUAUURUUHUU
UU A UUAUUAUUAWAU AU,
AWA!! A UAW
THE 1 935 TIGER s W UAWAUUA I W UUA 2 :L L UAWAUUAUU W W UAW U
RAN111-:LL VVEBB . . . .... . . President
XVILLIAM HoTz .... . ..... Vice-President
CL11f1f'oR11 XNYERNER .. .. SOCI'0tElFX-Tl'0tlSllI'0l'
FR ESHMAN H I STORY
E "F1'eshies" 0211110 to the Edwardsville High Sc11ool last Sep-
tember prepared to undertake with our chins up the advanced
During tl1e first few days ill our IICNV 1101110 we were lost tl1e greater
part of the ti111e. VVTIOII we politely asked SOIIIO of those inighty Sen-
io1's where a certain 1'00lI1 was, they, of course, would tell us VV1'0llg' or
suggest that we take the elevator, as usualg but we were l10t so "green "
as tl1e upper elassnien tl1ougl1t us to be.
However, within several weeks the Frcshiuan girls began to ap-
pear with prettier faces-and I should say, too, that tl1ey looked class-
ier! T11e11 it VVi1Sll,t l011g before SOIIIG of tl1e Junior and Se11ior gentle-
111e11 were pl1l'S11lIlg' and courting our beautiful lasses. We boys see111ed
no more worth t11e co11sideratio11 of tl1e "face-lifted" 111aide11s after tl1e
arrival of these l1ill1dS01l10 heroes i11to tl1eir lives. VVell, wl1y worry,
who said we cared anyhow?
The FI'0Sl1lll2l1l boys l1ad other interests. Sonic entered football
and were successful. Then at tl1e opening of the great basketball
season, our class becaine well rep1'ese11ted o11 the squad. Tl1e pivot
man of E. H. S. was a lI1Cl11bOl' of our class! The girls also participated
i11 athletic and school activities.
Hence, tl1ougl1 we are beginners, we are the best boosters and
rooters of good old E. H. S. May we co11ti11ue to be so, illld lllily we
get to the top of the ladder of success! Roll o11, 'tl4'resl1ies"!
CLIFFORD 'WHHN 11:11
f 1 1. 6:3352
UUAUURUUIIUUAUUAUUIIUUIIWII UU!! UUAUURUUAUUAUUIIUU UUAUUAUURUU THE 1935 TIGER
Mr. Gouza, Miss Harris
Bardolmeit-r, .l. Iiippold, Jenkins. Jahn, Shaffer, A. Jennings, Lanham. Goff, Chowen. Bast. J. Brown.
lC. Barnett, F. Hamlin, Herrin, Ditchliurn, Leitner, I. Jennings, Chas. Henry. Berger. Gregor. Hall
Kreuiter, M. Colbert
K. lfagg. Gremer, Kris-ge, Bettman. Forshaw, D. Chandler, Huggins, I. Bartels. D, Joseph, S. Bartels.
Bayer, Harmening, Love
lf'ranc-vsironi, Huhacli. Fahnestock, V. Joseph, Cullens. Vir. Baird, M. Barnett. Jones. Dressel. Howerton.
Lisehka, B. Hentz. Cummins, B. Huelskamp. Bender
T. Trares, O. Marti, Rahn, Williams. R. Webb, Tietze, Rogers, C, Werner, Meek
Losiwh, H, Metzger. H. Winter, V, Sickbert. L. Miller, Veesaert. Nash. D. Meyer, Simons. Schmid.
G. Schneider, Ev. VVinkle, A. Scheibal, Parrott, J. Trares, W. Sclilemer. J. VVest,
Mindrup, S. Mudd, R. Stullken, Neudecker, L. Mateyka
Stafford, Loewen. Weidner. B, Rhnads, B. Probst, E. West, Moriarity, J. Robinette, Woltering, 1-J. Rotter.
M. Reid. L. Vnwells, Rathert, V, Miller, Dor. Meyer, S, Zika
G. Watson, D. Ursprung, Zajicek, I. Wood, K. Tuxhorn, I. Nischwitz, Thackston. C. Ukena, M, VV0od,
A. Piper. Rothe, G. Schmidt, J. Schneider, Wisnaski, R. Vowells, Morrison
'A' ir if ir 'A' ir
THE 1935 TIGER UURUURUUUUA I :il :dm I 31 1 4 12: Ji
Mary Frances Bender
Betty Lou Huelskamp
Anna Mae Piper
llflllflfllllllllfilRUNRURRUBRURRUERURRURRURRUHRURRUDRURRUMUDRUHRURRU THE 1935 TIGER
Gregor Lee Walter
Ruth Frances Weidner
Dean Williams ,
Judith Wisnaski A
Iona Wood 4
Mary Claire Schneider
Mary Jane Thatcher
YE CLASS WILL
iConcluded from the thirteenth page.i
I, Hedwig Kochanski, leave my sommersault tricks to Anna Hofeditz. iLet's have
more and faster turn-overs.J
I, Verna Koester, leave my blonde curls to any other would-be star.
I, Harold Kribs, leave my actor's ability to Allister Stewart. iFamous last words:
"Carry on faithfully, Allister."J
I, Woodrow Lamb, leave to manage Carnerafs career.
I, Waldon Lewis, leave alone and blue.
I, Edna Longwish, leave the "continental" to no one-only slightly used, why
should I? ,
I, Thelma Madison, leave my "Garbo" feet to Helen Hauser. '
I, Errah Martin, leave my noisy ways to Louise Schwartz.
I, Marie Mateyka, leave my sunny disposition to Miss Davis to be used the first
semester in Junior shorthand.
I, Frederick Merkel, leave my classroom boners to Gail Stubbs.
I, Wilbur Meyer, leave my technique in vamping Junior girls to Art Buchanan.
I, Melvin Moehle, leave a brilliant career to George Brendle.
I, Earl Monroe, leave to haunt houses.
I, Elizabeth Morgan, leave my idea for variety to all students-a good idea, too.
I, John Muzik, leave my flirtations to V. Spitze.
I, Bernice Neathammer, leave my typing technique to any one-don't rush.
I, Alma Nowak, leave to model in the K-9 Show.
I, Loretta O'Connell, leave my appreciation of Carl Anderson's "Henry" to Leo
I, Murl Paproth, leave my typing ability to some lucky Junior.
I, Genevieve Piper, leave my siren ways to Norma Moore.
I, Norman Probst, leave my flaming locks to anyone desiring a change-and what
I, Lorraine Rasplica, leave my "I don' know" to Dorman Broderick.
I, Caroline Raut, leave my style recitations to Helen E. Estabrook.
I, Charles Reichert, bequeath what's left of my Ford to Miss Oliver so that she too
may know its master performances.
I, Lillian Rhoads, bequeath my talkative ways to Marie Buckles.
I, Dorothy Schafer, leave Miss Ricke with regret.
I, Grace Scheibal, leave to put Mont Station on the map.
I, Eugene Schmid, will my heartaches to "Curly" Herrin.
I, John Schwager, leave my typewriter uncovered.
I, Olin Schwalb, leave my hidden love for Alma Mater to Leonard O'Donnell.
I, Sherman Sharp, leave for good.
I, Mima Jean Smith, bequeath my charms to Dorothy Grebel.
I, Glen Sperandio, leave my role of the man on the flying trapeze to Murl Sickbert.
I, Carroll Spindler, leave my Clark Gable ears to Dave Simpson.
I, Emil Stahlhut, leave my book on H1935 Proposals" in the library so that P.
Steiner will always be busy.
I, Dorothy Stephens, leave to Allen my shoes in which to carry on-on land.
I, Edward Stoecklin, leave my dancing ability to Ralph Judd.
I, Evelyn Stolze, leave my French jokes to Edward Barnett.
I, Shirley Strebler, leave my prancing steps to Ruth Gerling.
I, Florence Suessen, leave a "reign of terror."
I, Marie Vieth, leave my book called "Life Begins at E. H. S." to Betty Jones.
I, Marylee Watson, leave many broken hearts to be mended by Helen I-Ianser.
I, Ray Waugh, leave a dazzling career.
I, LaVerne Wehling, leave my telephone number with the Hi-Y.
I, Orville West, leave for the store.
I, Eunice Wilharm, leave my fattening diet to Julia Mae Attig.
I, Helen Willman, leave my success to Bernadine Hess.
I, Jack Yates, leave in good condition.
I, Verna Zika, leave silently.
We, the class of 1935, do hereby act as one in leaving the faculty in care
of the Madison County Sanitarium.
We, the undersigned, do hereby affix our hands and seals this day to this
Witiiessesz ETAOHC SEROLOD
SENIOR CLASS or 1935
THE 1935 TIGER UUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUlfflllUAUUllllUflllUAUUAUUAUUIIUUAUURUUAUU
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anQgggggESBESHFSJES225EggQggggmgggdaaaggngmqygggg My FSBSBQHBRBJWMHQDWFSJWFQH-qyfgaESagaSagageS.S52SkgduaidkggvkpwbdkggsduvqpdkgdhgagcfAD4kfAbgAHuF3gDc
I-IE Illinois Southwestern Confer-
ence, of which Edwardsville High
was a member, was dissolved on
October 10, 1934. When a new confer-
ence was organized, Edwardsville was
not invited to enter. Nevertheless, the
scheduled games were played, and the
sportsmanship shown was a credit to
both the school and the team.
The Football Team
Clarence Hydron C355, a real fight-
ing captain, could penetrate any line
with his savage lunges. Gussie deser-
vedly received honorable mention on the
Gail Stubbs 0365, the Tiger's quar-
ter back for the past two seasons, is
captain-elect for 1935. To a good lead-
er of this year's team we say, "Here's
to you and your team in 1935!"
August Soehlke C355 played as a
regular end and was a fine blocker and
pass receiver. Injury in the East Side
game prevented Junior from playing
the iinal game at Granite City.
George Handlon C355 was the reli-
able right guard for the Tigers. He was
an iron man on the team, having played
the full time of every game.
Urban Grebel 0355, the keynote of
the team's success, also played in every
game. The reason for so few Tiger
fumbles was Urb's great passing ability.
Mickey Evanko C365 was a peppy
and battling guard. It seemed they
didn't come too tough for the big strap-
ping fellow, Mick, to handle.
Harold Highlander V355, a tackle
from whom great things were forth-
coming, unfortunately was through in-
jury lost to the team before the first
Jack Yates 0355, another tough-luck
member, was injured before the first
game. He tried to play again but his
shoulder injury prevented it.
Bill Colbert C355 was probably our
most aggressive player. He was always
fighting and was ia great asset to the
William Lamkin C365 played his
Iirst season of football. Bill specialized
in blocking, as many an opposing line-
man could now tell you.
Lindell Webb C375, as tackle, in his
first gridiron season Was the reason that
many of the opposing team's backs were
thrown for big losses.
Arthur Svaldi C365 finished the sea-
son in true form. We were glad that
this two hundred pounds of man was
on our side and not on our opponentsi
Norman Probst C355 played end un-
til the Alton game, when he was ruled
out on account of age. He was a play-
er in the game who was deserving of
Calvin Bauer V355, a half back, was
a hard runner and became well known
because of this fact. Stinger was also
an all around valuable man.
Bernard Birger C355 was without a
doubt the best blocker on the team.
THE 1935 TIGER UUAUUAUUA!!UN!UAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUURUUHUUAUUAUUAUUAUURUUHUUAU
--v-s---M---N ss---...W f ...m..,......... Lan.. .Q..... H -.....,...,..,.. - ,...,1...M' . MMTT' ,, , XX J
V. Spitze. L. Kaufman. C. Werner, Hessel, A. Tenick. S. Spevok. B. Hyten, A. Stephens.
Chowen, Cooper. A. Hommert, Russell.
Coach Kole, W. Colbert, R. Miller, ates, Highlander, Bauer. Hydron, Birger, Stubbs, Dees. Mr. Gouza.
Burrus. Lamkin. L. VVehb. G, Handlon. U, Grebel, Evanko. A. Svaldi, A. Soehlke, Mu. paproth.
This aeeounts for his having played the
Ray Miller V363 played half back
and eanie along in line style. As a left-
handed passer he was a thorn in any
Roy Dees 11353, a hall' hack, was both
shitty and scrappy. They may Colne
la1'ger hut, not with lilly more light.
"Give it to Roy" was the theme song'
The substitutes also contributed
largely to the i.02llllvS success: Buster
Hyten, VVillia1n Hessel, Alvin Honnnert,
Clillord Werner, Stanley Spevok, Albert
Tenieli, Leo Kaufman, Allen Stephens.
Vincent. Spitze, Dorrauee Russell, Gor-
don Chowen, and Ronald Cooper.
Edwardsville, 0-Hillsboro. 7.
A gaiue ot' champions, Hillsboro hav-
ing won its conference championship
last year. Muddy fieldg footing uncer-
I' Q 1
tain. First quarter scoreless. Both
teanis rather nervous. Touchdown by
Hillsboro near end of first half. Tigers
left scoreless but not outclassed.
ldclwm-clsville, 14-Staunton, 0.
Staunton famous for its football
f9IllllS in the past. Downpour of rain
during entire game. E. H. S. band un-
able to go through its maneuvers. Slid-
ing' and slushing, Tigers lnade two
touehdovrns and a safety.
Ealwardsville, 7-lienlql, 0.
Grand battle between two offensive
teams. Lots of thrills. Tigers scored
in third quarter-only touchdown ol'
entire game. lloth ld. H. S. and llenld
bands as added attractions.
I'4idH'2ll'llSYiH0, 18-Madison, 0.
Game played on Granite Higl1's field.
Tigers scored after first six minutes of
gaxne. llladison's opposition strong at
end ol' first halt. Two more touchdowns
for Tigers in second halffeertain vie-
tory. Gunn: supposed to have been first
eonferenee ganie. Tigers still well
bar-lied by local fans.
Edwardsville, 13-Belleville, 14.
Belleville eleven's nerves keyed to a
high pitehg seored in first quarter.
Belleville still seven points ahead at
half. Another score. Two touehdowns
by Tigers in fourth quarter. Only one
extra point gained. llelleville given
very Close l'llCP.
lf Edwardsville, 7-XVoo4l River, 13.
I' Vvood River scored in first quarter
Q but with no extra point. Score by Tig'-
N ers in second quarterg extra. point gain-
ed. Third quarter seoreless. Second
hard drive by VVood River in fourth
quarter ending in a touchdown by a
Q u tContiuued on ninety-eighth pngel
U U UUAUUA fi ll 1iZMUUAIFFill?IUril:'lii?.-Mt?l-'hl?l!liUlUiUlUMU! THE 1935 TIGER
. W IIUUAUUAUJ UU
HE large number of basketball
games drew unusual crowds this
year. The quality of each game
seemed to be a good advertisement for
the next. The season was successful
in respect to both sportsmanship and
The Basketball Team
Junior Soehlke t'35J, captain for the
second consecutive year, did a remark-
able job of playing forward all season
and especially in the tournament.
Colin I-landlon 0369, entering at mid-
year, started the offense working. His
election for pilot of next year's team
Paul Burrus V353 still remained the
"pepper box" that he was last year and
furnished a lot of the pep and iight
which kept the team clicking.
Randell Webb t'38J, with his six-
foot-five pivot shots, wrecked our op-
ponents. There were few from whom
Ile could not get the tip-off.
Lindell Webb C373 was a guard of
first rank who specialized in taking the
ball off the opponents backboard.
Norman Fiegenbaum 0359, though
he had to leave us at mid-year, lent
valuable assistance. Unfortunately,
sickness prevented his playing as many
games as possible.
Dave Simpson l'37J, one of the
squad's cleverest ball handlers, could
not break into the first five. Great things
are in store for him in basketball.
Buster Hyten i'37l, was one of the
fastest men on the squad and adept in
stealing the opponents' ball. He went
on several scoring sprees in first team
Leo Kaufman C383 played guard on
the first team several times. He will
be remembered for his long shot in the
last minute of the close Metropolis
Bill Lamkin i'36J, a last year's letter
man, was a good all around basketball
player. His left-handed passing seem-
ed to baffle the opposition all the time.
l4ldwardsville, 18-Livingston, 17.
Pre-season practice game. Very
Edwardsville, 24-Salem, 49.
First season game. Second team had
to be called out.
Edwardsville, 32--Litchfield, 37.
Litchfield victorious over all teams
facing it this year. Battle royal in
I4lll1YEl.l'llSYillt', 16--Hillsboro, 17.
Way clear for certain Tiger victory
with one point lead. Rebound shot by
Hillsboro won them the game.
l4l1lwardsville, 39-l'arrolIt0n, 18.
First home game. Easy victory for
Edwardsville. Score 39-2 when substi-
tutions were started.
Edwardsville, 27--Staunton, 16.
Staunton's 'tstring" of victories.
Tigers determined to win from them.
THE 1935 TIGER ,UUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUA UAB UU UUAUUAUUAUU UU UUIIUUAUUAU
Coach Kole, Simpson, B. Hyten, U. Grebel, Lamkin, L. Kaufman, Mead
Burrus, A. Soehlke, R. Webb, L. Webb, C. Handlon
Ifldwardsville, 32-Alunini, 16.
Last year's game Alumni victory,
Tables turned on this one.
Edwardsville, 44-Owaneeo, 13.
Owaneco had very good record. Sur-
prised hy Tigers.
l+ldwa.l'dsville, 21-llenld 15.
Benld showed Edwardsville a real
Edwardsville, 21-Staunton, 14,
Staunton, beaten last time, out for
revenge. Second defeat at the hands
ol' the Tigers.
lildwartlsville, 39--Metropolis, 124.
Southern Illinois giants not able to
stop fighting Tigers. Easy victory.
lfldwardsville, 25-Beaumont, 30.
St. Louis team gave Edwardsville
their first home defeat. Overtime per-
Edwardsville, 27-llivinpgston, 6.
Tigers sported new suits. Only two
field goals made hy Livingston.
ltldwardsville, 21-Metropolis, 20.
Giants tougher on their own floor.
Heedless of that, Tigers dealt them
their first home defeat.
Edwardsville, 19-Mt. Olive, 15.
Good Mt. Olive zone defense made
going' hard for Edwardsville.
Edwardsville, 20-iYitt, 14.
Witt, noted for its good teams, put
up lots of opposition.
Edwardsville, 47-XYestern Military, 26.
Cadets rushed Tigers during Iirst
half. Tigers staged comeback and ran
up big margin.
Edwardsville, 23-Lebanon, 17.
Lebanon with very good record how-
ed down in defeat.
Edwardsville, 24-Litchfield, 20.
Another revenge hattle which ended
in opponents' defeat.
Edwardsville, 29-Paducah qHeathj 21 .
Kentuckians, though sharp shooters,
Edwardsville, 34-Gillespie, 14.
Rough game. Easy victory for Tigers.
Edwardsville, 15-Decatur, 23.
Decatur had hard time in defeating
Edwardsville. Both teams played a
Edwardsville, 38-llenld, 12.
ioor time for revenge game-Tigers
had to break in new orange suits with
lfldwardsville, 31-Hillsboro, 29.
Last game put Edwardsville in mood
for victory. Two overtime periods
District Tournament. Games.
Edwardsville, 34-iVood River, 27.
Oilers furnished enough oil to make
the Tiger machine work fine.
tContinued on ninety-eighth pagel
UUAUUAUUHUURUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUU UUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUU UUAUUAU . THE 1935 TIGER
W C Ibert, B' g , G. Spindler, N. Fiegenbaum, Stubbs, Yates, Mu. Paproth, Dees, M. Weeks, J
Honchak, Chairney, Catalano
THE 1934 TRACK SEASON
HE tri-meet at Edwardsville: Edwardsville, 76121, Benld, 40V1,
The dual meet at Wood River: Edwardsville, 65h, XVood
The conference relays at Granite City: Granite City, 43, East St.
Louis, 37, Edwardsville, 35, Madison, 17, VVood River, 15, Belleville,
13, Collinsville, 7, Alton, 4.
The quad-meet at Edwardsville: Granite City, 40, Edwardsville,
SSM, lVood River, MM, Jerseyville, 19.
The district meet at Granite City: Edwardsville, first place, 27 Vg.
This was the first district championship in track ever won by Ed-
The conference nieet at VVood River: Granite City, 36, Edwards-
ville, 28, East St. Louis, 26, VVood River, Madison, Alton, Belleville
and Collinsville in order named.
THE TRACK TEAM.
The letter men were Murl Paproth tcaptain '34j, mile and 880,
J ack Yates tcaptain-elect '35J 100, 220, 440, and relays, J ohu, Honchak
C '23-tj, mile and 880, Maurice Vveeks 14345, 880, Frederick Merkel Q 3345,
880, Bernard Birger 15351, low hurdles, Ray Kuethe 15342, high hur-
dles, Gail Stubbs UZZGJ, relays, Henry Dittes t'35j, pole vault, Louis
Chairney f'34j, pole vault, Glen Spindler t'34i, pole vault, Roy Dees
0351, 100, broad jump, and relays, August Soehlke t'35j, broad jump.
The junior letter men were Robert Love f'3Gj , Donald Russell C341 ,
Sain Cverbeck f'34j, Calvin Bauer f'35j, Eugene Schmid 0351,
Harold Highlander 12353.
THE I 935 TIGER . UUAUUAUUAU NJUAUUAUU UUA!!! Will!! UUAUUAUUAUUAUUNJUAUUAUUAU
1 Q -
Bollman, George, C. Handlon, Burroughs, Buchanan, Simpson, Mudge, Mr. Love 2
H141 151514 spring 80110111110 was 1110 10l1gIOSf 511111 1110 most 1l110l'0S11l1g' Q:
11111'i11g' 1'0c0111 y0z11's. T110 sqnzul consis1011 o1' 1110 1'ol1owin,L1' boys:
1121l'l'1S0ll Stnhhs, Willizun t'1'oss111z111, Colin 1l:111111o11, 211111 1Jz1yi11
Si11111so11. St1l111lS 211111 CVOSSIIIZIII, both St'll101'S, I1l21Yl't1 in 11111010011
111:1t0h0s. Stnhhs XVOII 1i1'100n, 211111 t11'0SSll12lll S1Xt0l'1l 0111 of t11t'1l' totz11s. g
111 most of 1110s0 111111011014 1l10y plz1y011 as 21 c1o1111l0s 10z1111. ln to111'1111111011t1 Q
. , . . . G
ploy this 1011111 was 111110 to 11010111 2111 t0z1111s 0xc0p11 1111111110 Ultty, XV1llC1l 2
11121111 110111211011 IIS in 1110 1i11:11s :lt 1110 C'0l11.1'l'l'llC0 11100t.. 1l211l11l0l1, play- ing' his s0Con11 y0z11', NV0ll 1011 0111 of t1l11'tU01l lll2l1C11t'S. Si11111so11 :1s 21
1'l'l'S1llll21ll XVUII 11i110 out of t11i1't0011 111:1tcl10s. Both o1' 1110s0 boys S11Ull111
11111110 things l't'211ly 1ll10l'0S111l1glf 110fo1'0 t110y g'1'z1c111:1t0. U011S1l1t'l'1ll,LL' 2111
l1l2l1C1ll'S 111215111 lz1s1 s111'i11g', 1+l11wz11'11svil10 High won 11111010011 sing.:10s
111:110110s 211111 lost 0ig'11t, 211111 wo11 01gl1tt't'll 11o111110s 111z1tc110s 211111 lost
1'o111'. 131-si110s 1110 C01l1'01't'1lC1' t0:1111s, 1l1is i11011111011 1gl'111t1, Stzinnton 211111
T110 151334 1'z111 801101111111 was v01'y short 11111, 011112111X 111tt'l'1'S11llg.l'. V1l1l1'
s1111:111 0OllS1S11111 o1' 1l11yi11 Sll11l1S0ll, .1oy00 l3ol1111z111, A1'11l1ll' 1311c11:111:111,
111011 11ws10y, 11101: 111111120 211111 K1'o1110 tit'0l'Q.L'0. A s011oo1 10111'1121llll'l11
was 11121j'O11, 11111 Ullly 1110 S1llQ1'll'S 11ivisio11 was 0o1111110t011. 11:1y0 Si11111-
son W011 it v01'y l'2lS11y. T110 Otlltll' ll1l'lll1Jtll'S ot' 1110 sqnznl 11111110 :1 good
showing' i11 i11c1iVi1111z1l 11121101108 11111 l21C1Il'11 0Xlll'l'1t'llCt' ns w01l ns siz0.
T110 11is11'ict 111001 1'o1' 1110 15134-215 tt'1'lll o1' school was Slltllltxlllj' :111-
11011110011 111110 110111 lnst 11111, 211111 :11111os1 :ls Sl111110llly w0 1'011lll1 01ll'St'1Yl'S
111:1yi11g' it o1'1'. Si11111so11 was hy 1':11' 1110 110st i11 si11g10s 211111 0111110
11l1'11l1g.L'1l with 1110 11is11'101 011:1111111'o11s11i11. 110 111011 w011t. to U11z111111z1ig'11
to 011101' 1110 stz110 1i11:11s 111111 llltlt 11010111 i11 1110 s0co1111 111111011 with :1 hoy
1.111111 t'11i0:1g'o. This was 1110 1i1'st 111110 i11 1'0Q011t j'll2ll'S 111:11 21 1110211 11oy
was 211110 to XV1l1 21 11is11'ic1 11110.
1't1I1111U11f111111'11J11!t1!1!111J 111 J11 1 :1 1111 1111111111141M'1111111h11111 THE 1935 TIGER
Forty-ti rst Page
llftllllft UM RURPU
A T G.
5 Trneckler, V. Miller, O'Connell, Lee, Kunze, L. Rhoads, Ahbee, Scheihe, Frampton, Henderson
g Miss Weigel, Betzold, Norder, Plessa., Reilly, Mur. Dippold, Schwartz, Rant
liubach, Bender, E. Rutter, Huelskamp, Mack, Hart, Knauel, Greenwood
D HGANIZICD lll tho Zlllllllllll of 1928, thc G. A. A. IS the only clnlm
of its kind im tho school. Boing zlffilialtcal with tho Illinois
D Lt-z1g'11o ol' High School Girls' Athletic Associations, it is :111 or'
Q g'z111iZz1tio11 for girls interested i11 athletics and has for its objectives
Q lnlziltllful 111-vc-lop111o11t, z1tl1h-tic ability, and SIl0I'lSl1l2lllSlllp. Awurcls
45 hzlsml upon tho lllllllll0l' ot poimts g'?llll0ll hy pz11't1c1pz1t1o11 Ill the vz11'1o11s
az - '
sports ill'0 lllililt' to 1ts ll1t'lllllL'l'S.
VRRURRU fd RR'
'Pho ntllh-tic activities g'1'o11pQcl llllllljl' tho llillllltfl' of thc' z1ssoci:11io11
2ll'0 hzlskothzlll, hast-l1z1ll, volloy hall, tennis, hiking' and 2ll'0l10l'j'. Thi-
l2lltl'l' was l1cg'1111 only this ytltfll' :incl has he011 011tl111siz1sticz1lly 1'ecoiVu1l.
lllll'lllU' thc mst smson tho C' A A I1 IQ s 1 1 l ' 1l
' ,, 1 .1 1 1. , , 1. . . 1. . o isorec niany sociz
gilt,-t0g'0lll0l'S, Zllllilllg' which lnlvo 110011 thc CllI'lStlll2lS party, g'iVo11 for
thu poor Clllltll'L'll ot' tht- cityg thv hziskotlmll hz111q110t, gqi1vv11 hy the losvrs
for tho winners ot' tho t0l1l'll2llIlOlltQ and tho Valentino party. This YOEII'
tl11-clubl1:1s sont 1'op1'oso11tz1tiVos to cznnp and to the Plilyllilj' festivities.
'llho oltict-rs 2ll'O Uloo Botzolcl, IJI'0SlLl0lltQ llncillo Abbot-, x'ic1'-p1'csi-
clvntg :intl llc-lon XV1-sthrook SOCl'Ut2ll'V-t1'0'lSlll'0l'. Miss lYvi0'ol is tho
THE 1 935 TIGER iz UUAUUAUUAW U AW U U Il fl: z WAUUNJU UUAUUAUUAUU
UUAUUA Wh J W! 1 W WAUUAUUAUUAWAW UURU THE 1935 TIGER
HE Hiking Club tramped the fields late on Thursday afternoons
and on Saturdays to total the required sixty miles in eight weeks.
The membership was large in both the fall and tl1e spring. The
oiiicers were Marie Knauel, presidentg Phyllis Hubaeh, vice-president,
and Vera Bayer, secretary-treasurer. The hike leader is Miss Oliver.
Baseball was played in the fall and in the spring. Two teams were
chosen from the large number coming out. The captains were Marie
Plessa and Helen VVcstbrook. The latter's team won the greater num-
ber ot' games. Miss Quernlieitin directs the teams.
The volley ball teams excelled in "vim, vigor and vitality," having
played sixteen games on the Tuesdays and Thursdays of eight weeks.
Goldie Greenwood and Muriel Dippold were the captains. Muriel Dip-
pold's team lost, and treated the other team to an informal picnic sup-
per in November. This ended the season. Miss Harris is the organizer.
Girls' basketball began in the latter part of November and ended
in February with a tournament. Practice was held twice a week, on
Monday and Friday nights. The players were, as usual, divided into
four teams according to classes. The Seniors, who were again victor-
ious in the tournament, completed their fourth season of basketball
championship. The captains were Ruth VVeidner, I4iI'0SillIl0l1Q Goldie
Greenwood, Sophomoresg Marie Plessa, Juniors, and Lucille Abbee,
Seniors. Miss Vileigel is the coach.
THE 1935 TIGER AUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAWU AUUAUUA UAUU UUAWAUURUUAUUA
NW i F 1:1
un, X V tl, K X
' RW: - 4 A 'Vx' ' ' X
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r , 1 1 .
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S ' wif W JYf 6 Q
A nu! 4V'IMiM4 - b 'VW .YS f I . n
M316 122 4
, ly, 4 55 .9 3? ' A- f'4"N X 4 ., ,
-- H' dh V :ummm V A W E. ' 7 4 , 453
-" I-' f',f?,,1 f 1.Q x,j A
W If N53 ,31y'..13 ' '
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' May? 1,2 sc Um ,f
tw g Lv' I. iff F7 n
Q90 V X ff IR
.., .X f X I I ' X 0 X " I W
o X ' K N'
n ' I lj Y , lw I w I
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N '--M .... ., ....
5552553ggaamsgaguggsdkUBabgqbd-F3HhFAEg4kgs5dkFAapu Eggkgssgbdkgdkgsqkggaiaskgd-giagikgag-SnugdkgssduSaggashSnuagduggamsdsaH ESBSPEDSSEP
Burrus, G. Handlon, E. Stahlhut, Mr. Blodgett, Kanady. Dees
L. Rhoads, Strebler, Raul, Miss Ricke, Miss Wood, Giese, Stolze. M. Kaufman
IGIXIII, S'l'AHI.lIl"l' . ,. lthlitm'-ill-t't1i1-t'
MARY KA1'1f1xlAN . .. Assistant Ithlitm'
It1vlf:l.Yx S'l'Ul,Zl'1 . .. Sm-ivty Phlitm'
lim' Dlfzlcs ..... Sports lthlitm'
UAuo1,1N1c Huw' . . Snapshot lfhlitm'
tl1c1:ALn1N1f: GIICSIC .lokv ltlmlitm
5 Surmacv S'l'lll'IlSl,l'2li ......... Art lflditm
H PAM. Bm'1:1u's ..... .... t 11l'Ul1l2lti0ll Nlzllmgt-1
if Im,L1AN Rmmns . .. Assistant Uil'l'lltilti0l1 XIEIIIEIQICI
gg- Glfxolzulc Il.sNm,oN ........ Amtw-l'tisi111" Nt2lll2l"'l'l
L,xwl:r:Nu14: IqANAlJY .. lXSSlSt2ll1t AltN'txl'tlSlllg IXIZIIIZIQUI
21- Mn. BI.0INil4l'l"l' .... ...........,.. l tyiltfllltf' LXltVtSt'l
12:1 Miss XVoon .. . . Fzxclllty Advisor
f Khss RICKE . . . Faculty iXCtVtSGl
E Miss Oils!-:K .. .. Filifllltf' Advisor
THE 1935 TIGER UUAUUA Q 1 1 1 :11 1 11 UU UUU A MW
1' 1: 1' H
ll V I, I. -Q
E E I'
g i E n
' i i 4 S
l 1 Z I
I i i ,
l i l
I l i f
i i 1 l l
Varncr. W, Smith, M. Sickbert
Bardclmeier, Dippold, Herrin. E. Stahlhut. Stewart, Kribs, N. Prohst, Bohm
Simpson, Sperzmrlio, N. Schroeder, B. Probst. Krivgc, Kucthe, ll. Chandler, Tietze, Ko:-h. Rciclu-rt
Miss Pvrizruni, Seaton, R. Hunt. I. Kearney, VVQ-hliug, Leo, O'Conuell, l4'itzi,:e1':ild, Hanscr. B. Tuxhorn.
Henderson. G. Xvzitson, l-Iui.:1,:ins. Hart, M, Barnett, Cullcns. NVisnaski, K. Tuxhorn. l. Nisvhwilz.
Gerling, M. VVo0d
l+ll'ZllAl'S you liuvo oftvu woiulvrvil iluriug lliv fourtli pvrioil wliy
lllo pi-oplv upstairs simply cuuuot lu-op ilu' uiivi' from lll'SiillQ iu
ilu-ir pliouogrupli? Tlu' auiswvr is 111:11 it is not Zl plioiiogrupli
wliicli you lizivi- lu-ou lu-ziriiig. 'llliv glm- clubs really uri- quita- llllISlC2ll.
Hu Nlouclnys zuul XYOilll0Sll2lyS you lu-:lr ilu- all-vp zuul uu-loilious voici-s
llilil1l'll0yS,2ll1il ou 'l'1u-silziys mul 'Fliursiluys flu- liiglu-r zuul uirivr om-s
ol' iliv girls.
Lust Novcuilwr ilu' two clubs c'oopcl'z1lc-il to put owr tlu- opi-wlizi,
".li-rry ol'.l1'1'icl1o li02l1l,H2lllll tliv ri-sull wus iiuli-i-il gi':1lil'yi11g'. Nlzuiy
i'vpi'vsvi1lzltivos froiu bo1l1 0l'g'2llllZ2lil0llS ll2lVl' bcou Q.L'lYl'll lliv oppor-
luuily lo slug ul public IN'l'il0l'lllZlllCL'S, both us soloists uuil :is uivuilu-rs
ol' trios, 111121111-ls, soxlols, or 1110 vuliro chorus. 'lllio uiouilwrsliips ol'
boili clubs uri- souu-wlizil suiullvr iliuu usuul ll002ll1SU ol' ilu- six-pi-rioil
iluy, but urv ou iluu uccouiii uot loss quulilivilg rzulu-r, tlu-y :Irv su'
Tllll two clubs lmvo Bi-tty Auu Gullvr us uccoiupziuist zuul Bliss
l,Ul'LIl'Olll :is ilircctor.
llilllli li llill FM lil!lll llll l llli llllm ll li lzllllflvlnllzl lllilQllllllllilllli ll THE 1935 TIGER
W .Q ,el fe eel els eel elelleel
f W 1 T ? B
ll f A
E 1 N
1 1 1
GAIN 11111 11ig'111y-s11x'1111 1111111111111's 111' 11111 111. 11. S. 11111111 1111V11 111111111'
11111i1' stuff." '111111 111s11'111t 11111111 1:1111111s1 was 1111111 1111s y11111' 111
11111w111'11sv11111 W1111 B111 X12l1'll0l' 11s 111s11'1c1 1'111111'1111111. 1111 1'1l'1l12lf'
l'Vl'l11llg', April 12, 11111 1111'1111 j1111g.511s 111111111 11111 111111111sv11111 111111 11111w111'11s-
V1111' 1111311 SQI111111 11111111s C111111111111 11111' 11111 11111'11 1111111. As 11111'111'11, 11111'
11111-1111111 111111 1111111 11111111s s111111111 5:11 111 11111 S12l1l1 c1111111s1 111 f11lZ11111l2l1Qll
1111 May -1. 11 will 1111 1'111111111111111'1111 111111 111 151313 1111111111111 W1111 11111 111s11'11-1
111111 11111 S111111 1c1111111s1s, 111111111' 11111111111111 1'111' 11111 1111111111111, XY1ll'1'l' 11 W1111
s111e11111l 111111111 111111111's. 1111s1 y11111' 11111y s11c111111 11111011 111 11111 S111111 c1111111s1
1C1'111'y111i11g is 111111111' 11111111 115' 11111 s1:1111111, 11111 111w11 11s 21 w1111111, 111111
11s11111:11111y 11111 11111111 1111111111111's 111 1l1'1llg 111111111 111g1111s1 111111111's.
THE 1935 TIGER W 111 1 11111 1 1 11 1.:fLJL111: 1ffH1 Wf1u 1111111111111
'r on -
'I' IS llflllllllilll wl11-tl11-1' most people- 1'1-:1liz1- thf- ll'l1l' lllt'l'liS of lllll
Iligh Scliool o1'cl11-st1':1. 'l'h1- 011-lic-st1'a1 sc-1-ms to he c-clipsc-cl hy th1-
prizo wimiiiig llillltl. Nl'Vl'l'lllL'll'SS, it 01-1'tz1i11ly is o11tst:1111li11g Zllltl
111-seryt-s to ho co111pli1111-11t1-tl. With just 21 littlc Q.f1'L'2llL'l' 111'z1ctic1-, pm'-
sistc-111-1-, illlll 1111-111l11-1'sl1i11, tl1is o1'g:111izz1ti011 wuulcl lTl'0ll2llJlj' 1'z111li
1-q11z1lly 11s high :is the lllllltl.
Tho 111-1-l11-st1':1 1li1l il sph-111li1l juli Zlgillll this yi-111' with thc- 1101-11111,
p1111i1111-11t for th1- 11111-1'1-ttz1, ".I1-1'1'y ot'.I1-1'icl1o H02lll.H NVI11-111-V1-1' cligiiity
:1111l g1'z1c1- 1111- 111-1-1h-cl to 1'0l1lltl out il ll1'Ugl'2lI1l, tht-y Zl1'l' Slll't' to lit- t'1111111l
i11 21 pt-1'fo1'1111111cc hy tht- o1'cl11-st1'z1.
1Xllll0llgll it has not llL'0l1 giyoii the 11ppm't1111ity ot' putting 1111 il
t'11ll 001101-1't hy its1-lt' this yt-z11', it is q11it1- 21 Villllilllll' ussc-t tn th1- sc-liwml
and 21 Orc-dit to M12 Xv2ll'llOl'.
THE 1935 TIGER UUAWAU UU UAUUAW W UU UU UU 319 Ji- J1l1J11l-alll
5 T ll I'
i ll I L
E - Ii
5 Mr. Love, Spenandio, Peirce, E. Stahlhut, Ladd, Martindale, Mudge
ez: George, T, Hamlin, Simpson, Truitt., Burroughs, Buchanan, Mottar
3 VERY two weeks on VVednesday evening at T 1530, a group of boys
7' interested in the promotion oi the principles ot the X. M. U. A.
E assembles as a club to carry on discussions, listen to outside
E speakers or enjov a "soeial." The inenihers are never at a loss to
1: I . ' ' . ,, . ,
keep a discussion in progress. lhe theme around which most oi the
excliangiing' of ideas is carried on deals with vocations and the related
G IH'0l7l0lllS of planning' a life work twhich includes almost anythinglj.
Q By inviting outside speakers for a certain topic, lirst-hand inside infor-
Q niation is obtained from those who have had experience i11 that line.
1: The local Ili-Y Club is affiliated with the lli-Y clubs of Illinois and
5, the national Y. M. C. A. lts purpose is "To create, maintain, and ex-
ff: tend throughout the school and connnunity high standards of Christian
23" The officers are lqlllll Stahlhut Jresident- lQI'0Il10 Georffe Vice-
7 7 Z1 7
presidentg Claxton Burroughs, secretaryg and Earl Monroe, treasurer.
E Mr. Love is the advisorv nielnber.
THE 1935 TIGER UUAWAUURUUAUU UUAUU UIIU W W UAWAUUAUU U UUMUAU J
M. Kaufman, Morgan, D. Schafer, G. Scheibal, Miss Quernheim, Miss Benner, L. Rhnnds, Brodie,
V. Baird, Stolze
Rohrkaste, Landon, L. Dippold. B. Hentz, Nowak, Cummins, Hart, Troeckler
N ljOC01lllDOl' 10, 1934, tho girls oi' lCdwz11'clsvillv lligh were g.Il'2llll-
od El Cll2l1't0l' to i'0l'lll il lli-Tri l1cz1g'1u1 i11 tho school. The lli-Tri
League is 1111 o1'gu11izz1tio11 to which all thc g'i11'ls oi' tho school
lN'l0ll,g'Q ill0l'0 21111 no plodgos 11o1' iluvs. The lli-'l'1'i fiOlllll'll is compos-
ml ot' 1'0p1'osv11tz1tivos lll'0IIl all tho clzlssvs. To lcvop lhv iliscussious
i11tv1'vsii11g' for 0V01'y0llO, tho club has ln-1111 mliviclvml into class groups.
This lozigiie was 01'ig'i11z1l1-cl :it Mt. Vo1'11o11, Illinois, i11 1925 hy Miss
Uoriiolizi Pierce. 111 the ton yours which luivo followoil, ii has lwco1111-
il sialic-wide o1'gz111izatio11 with twmiy-five cliziptvrs. Its :1i111 is to
mlvvolop cl1111':1ct01', f1'io11dsl1ip, courtosy, pln-:1s111'11, and succvss. Tho
wzitcliwonl is loyalty.
'llho officers are l1illiz111 Rll02ltlS 11'0sid0111'- Marv li'lz111l'1111111 vico-
7 7 . l 7
pl'0S1d0l1tQ Allllil Nowak, SOCI'0till'YQ :uid lCv0ly11 Stolzv, 111-a1s111'1-1'. Miss
BUIIIIUI' and Miss Ql10l'Ill10lll1 are thv zidvisers.
WIW AUURUUR UWUAUUAUUAUUAUUMUNJURUUAWAUU U ilillli gl THE 1935 TIGER
UAWA AWAWHWAWAUUIIUUHWA1 .
QT B lf
1 Il 0 0
E Y ll
5 Brendle, G. Handlon, E. Stahlhut, Mr. Blodgett, Paproth, Lamkin, J. Hentz
g Em. Winkle, A, Scheibal, W. Hotz, J. Brown, Simpson
2' HE Boys' Council was formed last fall through the ett'o1'ts ot' Mr.
BlodU'ett'. The OI'U'ZllllZtltl0I1 consists of twelve bovs three elected
rw tw . 7
E troni each class. 'llhe ohiyect ot the group is to provide and plan
75 l't'CI'02lil0lI for tl1e boys at school illltl to decide about problenis that may
arise C0ll0Ul'lllllQ' the boys.
ln October the 111e111l1e1's offered theii' services with those ot' several
other cluhs to have a get-acquainted party t'o1' all the students. The
lll0lI1lD0l'S voluiiteered to pass out what there was i11 the llllt! of 1'0i'l'9Sl1-
ments, tllltl then were so obliging as to go without sonm themselves.
gg The spirit with which this party was received tin spite ot' the tree eatsj
shows that there is a g'0lll1lIlO need for groups wl1icl1 will take action
Q titil' the students' general W0li'2ll'l".
'llhe council is only i11 its infancy Zllltl in the future it hopes to ex-
tend its activity and become 0110 of the p1'o111i11e11t groups i11 the school.
THE 1935 TIGER AWAUUAUUAUU UUAUUAUUAWRUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUU UAUURUURUURUU
T A ll 0
ll N 0 -4
E ll B
Mr. Kinsel, Spemndio, E. Keltner, Stepanovich, E. Stahlhut, B. Smith, Tappmeyer, George, N
Neudecker, D. Mudd E
Neuenschwander, G. Handlon, L. Abbee, L. Rhoads, Brodie, Reilly, Birger, G. Schneider g
T IS Silill 111:11 Kiklililiillg' 1111121110118 011018 us01'u1 k11ow10dg'0 211111 1111-
11'ov0s 011018 1o0'i0. U0cz1sio11z111x' z11'1f11i11ff 1300011108 El hoblw for
27 . 1 Z1 D -
so1110 p0op10, ,lllSi 11s do0s any 0t1lUl' 2ll't-1101100 those two clubs.
11ll0lllll10j'lll0ll11 1llSlll'2lll0L' 211111 1110 HS1l2ll'O our XV02l111lH lll0V0lllllll1 5
2ll'0 1011111112 1110111s01v0s most suitzilmly :is topics for 110211011 110111110 1111s
T110 Dliililill 1111111 o11i001's ill'O B01'11z11'c1 15irg'0r, 1ll'l'S1110ll1Q Wi11i:1111
Uo1110rt, V1l'i'-IJl'US111Oll1Q 11i11iz111 Hhomls, Sl'Cl'012ll'yQ 211111 1il'0lll0 G1-o1'g0,
tl'02lSlll'0l'. Mr. Ki11s01 is 1110 112101111X 2lC1V1S0l'.
T110 111131111X 011113 was 11021111 111iS j'02ll' 1111c101' 1110 10:1c101's11ip of
M1-ssrs. Ki11s01, B1oc1g'0H, 211111 Gouzzi to s1i111u1:110 :111 il11'f01'0s1 i11 1llSil'llC-
tiV0 11o1111i0s. T110 11o1111i0s l'0lll'0Sl'll10l1 :11'0 11011011 sk01011i11gr, Illlll :11111
01111100211 illlli pz1st01 l1l'ilXV1llg', XV2l10l' color llllllliillg, lll0I101 2l1l'Il12llll'
1lll11d1llg', wood c:11'Vi11g, 211111 01-1l0l' wood work. 1N100ii11gQs 2ll'0 110111 w00k-
ly 211141 0:1011 11101111101' works Oll 1110 project of his own c11oic0.
IIUUAWAWAUUIIWAUUAUUAUUA AUUAUUAUUA UAU UU UAUUAU THE 1935 TIGER
5 T S C
ll 'I' I,
E A I'
Miss DavisL Peirce, Stepanovich, W. Smith, Mudge
L. Dippold, Leitner, Mur. Dippold, Sperandiu, Veesaert, Havelka, Krumsiek
1111101113 1110 s1z1111p 011111 of E11w:11'11sVil10 High! fXl1llOllg'll only il
5 li1t10 o1'01' 21 y0z11' o111, 11 has 11111110 0o11si1101'z11110 Ill'0g'l'CSS 211111 is
E now o110 of 1110 s011oo1's p1-1'111z111011t o1'g'1111izz11io11s. T110 1111111111-1'
:r oi' z101i1'0 l1lL'llll101'S is ll0t 1'XC1'01l1ll0'lV 1111140 11111 1110 i11101'0s1 showin 111
5 'cw . 1 1
D 1110 club by s1u110111s 111111 outs11101's roves that lt 11003 not ltlUlC su -
Tlll! o11j1-01 of 1111s 011111 is to 0110o111'z1g0 211111 i1101'0z1s0 1110 Stll1l1'1l1S,
.5 i11101'0st 111 p11il1110ly tTl1Z11 111011113 1110 Sllllly of st11111ps 11. At 011011 11101-1-
ing' 601121111 p11z1s0s of Slillllp 0o11001i11g 211111 vz11'io11s Sl2l1llIJS z11'0 s11111i011.
Its 1111-1111101's 11111 o111y 10:11'11 1111111113 St2l1l1pS but also 1100111110 1101101 110-
3, 1111211111011 with 11is1o1'y 211111 g'00gI'21pl1y 111 gOl101'2ll ll11'0llg'll 1110 Sllltly of
333 1111- lllillly 11i1:f01'0111 8121111133 of 1110 1lHl'1011S.
az' lX1001i11gs z11'0 110111 11111'i11g' 1110 1101ivity p01'io11 0V01'y 0tl101' XVt'LlllCS-
11z1y. T110 o1'1'i001's z11'0 111011 Sp01'z111111o, p1'0si110111g H1-1011 H11v01kz1, V100-
IJl'0Sl110ll1'Q 11011 Dippol11, SCC1'Ct2ll'yQ 111111 A11110t'10 li1'1lll1S10li, 11'0z1s111'01'.
Miss Davis is i1s 8110118012
VER RRVHR MURMRUBRVMVRRURRVMVHR 1
THE 1935 TIGER WAUUAUUAUUA RUUAU UAUUAUMUUAUURUUAUUMMUU WMUAU U
1' If li 6 '
H H L
E E IT
Miss Sloan. K. Youmx. Sperandio. Mudge. l-1. Stahlhut, Ackvrman, D. Mudd. E. Leitner, G. Schneider
Ward, Eberhart, Robertson. Herder, Stolte, A. Hofeditz, Stafford, Vieth. Moore
W. Colbert, V. Miller, Attig, Reilly, Reichert, Caulk, Bernreuther, Koester
T any contest XYll0ll you llllill' SUIIIUOIIQ' Hlllllllllgn ilu- oppouvuts
aiul 11-l'01'0v, you can bv suro that lu- is-not a nioiulwi' of flu-
Ulioor Club, bucausc all ot' ilu-so are royal boosturs for fair play
vwi'ywlio1'v and ai ovury limo.
A ll-w ol' H10 ZlCl1ll'Vl'lllL'lllS ol' this club arc tlu' sm-lliug' ol' lliv sc-ason
baskvlball fickots, 'flu' tvacliiug' ol' um-w songs aiul yvlls to tlu- stuilvut
body, and tho ill'l'2lllZL'flllg' of gauu- ZlilV0l'llS0lllOlltS in lhv form ol' assvui-
bly lll'0g'l'EllllS. Tho pop and HSlll1llli,, 0llgI0l1ll01'0tl by tho Ulu-or Ulub
liavv lu-lpn-ll lo bring many a viclory homo for old l'l. ll. S. lu aclmliliou
io tliosv, a coclo has lwou mlrawu up to sol tlw St2lllil2ll'tl of ilu- clu-or
ll-:ull-1' as that of host to visiting crowds.
Vllllll l'llU0l' lvamlurs arc Cliarlvs Uaulk Juclilll Rl-illv aml Xvllllillll
7 , 7
llolborl. T110 sow" llllllllll' is flll2ll'l0S livicliorl aull ilu' accom mauist
rw a I
.lulia Mail Attig. Tho ollicm-1's arc Uliarlvs Hviclivrt, pu-simloiilg Gln-11
Spvrauclio, vicv-p1'vsiclvi1'rg lllmil Stalilliut, SUCl'0l2ll'yQ Uarl Aoki-rmau
ll'U2lSlll'0l'Q llorotliy BOl'lll'0lllllUl', typistg and Vi-rua Koostvr, Goralfliiiv
l"ar1'ai-,Viola Blll1llllL'l'g,2lllil Gladys ll01'tl01', 2ltil'llll2ll1CL' monitors.
Miss Sloan is tho faculiv auiniator.
Lili . ill. UU U UUAW ' THE 1935 TIGER
VBR MURRVRRVRRURR :FURRURRUM
K e 5 T I F ll
ll i ll I,
E i E I'
l N B
g Sperandio, Herrin, E. Stahlhut, George, Kanady, W. Smith, Kribs, Birger, Mindrup. Em. Winkle, J. West
R. Stullkcn, M. Kaufman, Wilharm, G. Scheibal, Kunze, Stolze, Wisnaski, T, Robinson, Miss
Morgan, Bayer, Cummins, P. Hubach, Forshaw, Bettman, B, Rhoads, Weidner, V. Hunt
2 AKLICZ-Y0llS francais? ln other words, 't Do you speak French?"
It so, you inust be interested in the French Club. It was organized
E this year under the sponsorship of Miss Adains. Every French
S pupil, whether l4ll'OSl1111H1l or Senior, is a nieinber.
3 The tirst nieeting was held during the hrst activity period, at which
E time all ol'l'icers were elected. Mary Kaufman was elected presidentg
qi lillizabeth lllorgan, vice-presidentg lilvelyn Stolze, secretaryg and Earl
Several nieetings were held, but due to the fact that the iirst-year
students could not always understand the progranis, the club was divid-
Q ed into two sections, which niet alternately. New offiicers were elected
4: for the underclassnian section. They were Vera Bayer, presidentg
Bettv Hhoads vice- iresident' a11d Dorothv Cunnnins secretarv.
. 7 7 ,, 7 .,
At the meetings songs are sung and clever Jokes and stories are
5 told, all in French. Besides gaining a better understanding of the
I . i . . . . .
E various phases ot French lite and developing an ability to carry on
3 fluent conversations in French evervbodv has a verv en'ovable thne.
5 7 U .f . 1 .,
THE 1 935 TIGER Ji:UliUU!llJUfll1l!fl!IU WMU WA 1 W W v AWA UAW : iz UNUIIU U
'I' IT lf 0
II 0 I, '
E DI IT
Q , J
Miss Ricke, M. Stullken, Schade, McManus, Wilharm Scheibe. Weeks, Honerkamp, E. Dittes, Breitbnrth, R, Luksan 2
L. Leitner, D. Schafer, Reilly, Mur. Dippold, O'C0nnel1, Viere Q
HIC Uoininerce Club of the ltlclwzxulsville Hilfh Seheool wus orffnii-
ized in December by Miss Hlcke. The tirst meetings: was llelcl in
Jz1nun1'y. The club has inet. every third Thll1'Sli2ly since that tinie.
'Phe purpose oi' the club is to further the students, knowledge and
l1ll1i0l'Si2ll1iiillg' ot' the business world and its functions, as well :is to
develop the lll0lIliJ0l'S into socially-zuljlisted citizens through its soeiznl ..
and 1'0C1'0Zlii0ll2li activities, which are directed by the sponsor.
Menilmership is open to Juniors and Seniors enrolled in the coni-
Il1l'l'Ci2ll course, or to Juniors and Seniors enrolled i11 others but C2ll'l'j'-
ing' one or more electives in the C0llllIlUl'Ci2l1 course. All officers nlust
be enrolled in the eonnnereizll course.
By recent action ot' the club, "typing award" winners :ire to be
given "one hunilred per Ct'lli'Hg'll2l1'liS it' their tests are written without
errors. The club has received hearty cooperation from the business
men and women ot' the eonnnunity, and interest is never lacking.
The otiuicers are Muriel Dippold, presidentg IJZIXYUVIIO Iieitner, Vice-
presimientg Elvzi Dittes, secretaryg Violet Seheibe, treasurer.
UURUUAUUAUUAWRUUAUUAUUA UUAUUAUUIUURUUAUU UU UUAUUAUW THE 1935 TIGER
, UAUUAUUAUUAUURI!UA!!UABUAUUAUUAUUAUUAWRUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUURWAUUAUUAUUA1:AUUAUUAUUAQ 1AWN!UABUMUAUUAUUAUUMUMUAHUN!Um!UA!!UAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAI
lsn't it strange that princes and kings,
And clow11s that caper in saw-dust rings,
And common folks like you and me,
Are builders with God for eternity?
To each is given a box of tools,
A shapeless mass and a book of rules,
And each must be ere life has Hown,
A stumbling block or a stepping stone.
-FRI-in AM 1s'rAnI
ir i' 'Ir 'Ir 'Ir ir
I want a drink from the dipper
Some windy star-filled night,
And I want to see the star's skipper
And see what gives the stars light.
I don't want the moon to show her face
On that windy, star-filled night,
I'll go and join tl1e star sisters
Just to hear what they 're talking about.
I'll go, but maybe I won't stay long,
Just long enough to see
VVhere the winding path of the milky-way
Leads to, and happy I'll be!
I want to see where the stars get their twinkle,
And why they wi11k all the night,
I want to know where the shooting stars go
VVhen they weave their banners of light.
And gaily l'll come sliding home
Down the length of the big bear 's tail,
Then I'll never, never want to go
IVhen I hear the wind's calling wail.
ak if ir i' ir nl'
li want no flowers on my grave,
In life I was a humble slave-
You would not let me fine things own,
VVhy place me 110W upon the throne?
I was not worthy of it then,
Am I more worthy now?
THE 1935 TIGER UUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAU UUAUURUUAUUAUUAUUIIUUAUUAUU UUAUUAUUAU
Q-'I i '
, , f
AT ,f--X! f
V Lgx 1 Jw Q
.. ,yi ,. . .. , K , , , ,, H1 M.-dmv, .J-.w .. f m
X W, , rw ,- N: J , W M, v,,g,,,.,.,.,,,. ,, .V .,wwq,,w , f , ,Q Q..
ll ,H . al v 3
'j .w w-.qE?-N, Q: ,,, , '
A ,, . . .J-.
..,,. ,,,ap,,,'-W. .1-
A . ,,1.,...n-.L
. X ,R
,-wr f f "
525535335335253bgggapg Cgd552gggagggaggggd5532552552H 55352555 agcggagdugags?gcgsgcqakridkgqkgdaapiaggbgyg
Myagggggg-SgaggmgngabasRiagg22gHRb'pHRgS,pHSg5mFfSDg5gnH SN-Ebwgakgggqpgmpgqw zgpgggsg 3 EggsggggpgEgg-pgnpgmhgggagg-aggfsggpdgn
' AT 0
x U l
t'.llCRHY UF .IICRIUIIU ROAD
lvllifll' Pt-tv, am olcl timt' XYt'Slt'l'll0l' .... .Willis Vznrm-V
'l'om lmytou, tourist ...................... .l'lmil Stzllillmt
.loam t'lzu'k, tourist .......................... .... l -lvtty .lom-s
ii- Alzm U'l7z1y, young' owm-1' ot' l"1-iulzil liillll'll.. llzivicl Simpson
GOI'21lllil10 Bzmk, known as Jurry ............. ...Myrtle Hyton
Jolm llrzlytoii, Alzm's cousin .............. .llziroltl Krilis
D Mimi, :1 llzxppui' .............. .llolvii llzmsa-r
l,0l'2l, NIimi's cousin ........ .Julio lliiggiiis
3 Form-lius lioziii, t'i'om Boston .. .lVill:il'tl Smitli
E Amos Bzmk, em ltlzisttwiioi' ..liylo Kvmlzlll
G: IA-ttico Bzmk, his with ....... Bvtty 'lluxliorii
Szlmly Bzmk, llll'll' mlmiglitm' .... ...Blz1l'g'zx1't-t liisliol
llmitvr, il mlvtvutivc- ......... ............, l Curl Nlom'ov
3 . .
ff, ljll'l'ClUl' ........... ...Miss ltlclim l't-rgroiii
L Accompzmist ........ ........ l 31-tty tlullm'
313. Urcliostrzi Comluctoi' ................. Xl U. Vzxriioi'
g H.l0l'l'X ol' .lvriclio Howl" tzlkvs plum- out wt-st on El rzmcli wliicli
E lms boon coiivortoml into ai tourist czuim. llvrv, tho low zrltziirs ot' Alam
U'lMy, Szimly lizmk, .lolm Drziytoii, :mtl .lorry Bzmk :iw iromwl out
z1t'to1'z1 twist. ot' czimiliiistziiicvs. lllirouggli tlui :ml ot' tlit- 11-st of thu folks
llll,'l'0 tlio mlitlicliltit-s are solvoml :mal all oiicls wc-ll.
THE 1935 TIGER UUAUUAUU : :L L.tJMl1 fLlJ1!f '
Ja11et Moore ..
Bill Douglas . . .
Henry Grimes . . .
VValdo Fitts ......
Mrs. O. O. Skinner . . .
Dora Mae Skinner . . .
Olive Ordway ....
Marcella Jenks . .
Lord VViggleton . .
Bertie Blodgett ..
S. H. Pratt ....
Renee Lamour . . .
Lulu Perkins . . .
Sol Messer . . .
Director . ...........
fPresented by the Juniors,J
.. Mary Louise Hart
.. Allister Stewart
. . . . . . Gail Stubbs
. . Clarence Hydron
. . . . . . . . Marjorie Lee
. . . . . . Lavine Brave
. . . Libby Mack
. . . . . Joe Hentz
. . . Colin Handlon.
. . . Franklin Peirce
. . Juanita Greear
. . . . Betty Tuxhorn
. . . . ........ . Miss Edna Pergrem
Business being bad at the mortgaged inn, Bill plans to stimulate it by an-
nouncing a newcomer as Lord Wiggleton. All goes well until a. second guest arrives,
registering under that same name. After Renee comes to sue the latter for breach
of promise, it is discovered that the second Wiggleton is merely the valet of the tirst
guest, the real noble Englishman. Finally all is cleared up and Bill wins his heart's
ir 'A' 'A' 'A' ul' ul'
"TAKE OFF THOSE VVHISKERSH
Alma Burke ..
M rs. Pomeroy ..
Jimmy Taylor . . .
Buddy Leslie . . .
Myra Burke .....
Veronica Pomeroy .
Lloyd Burke ....
Tony Pasquale ....
First Expressman .
Laura Lee . . .
Eddie Brown . . .
Miss Tibbett . . . .
Lois Van Buren . . .
Mr. Howard Leslie
Mr. Field .........
fI'resented by the Seniors.J
....... Alma Nowak
.. Mima Jean Smith
. . Mary Kaufman
. . . Joyce Bollman
.. Gle11 Sperandio
. . . Lillian Rhoads
. . . . Edna Longwish
.. Lawrence Kanady
...... Erras Blase
. . NVilliam Colbert
. J olm Schwager
. . . Norman Probst
. . . .Harold Kribs
. . . . George Handlon
. . . . . . Geraldine Giese
. . . . . . . . Cleo Betzold
. . . Flora Bernasek
. . . . . . . Paul Burrus
. . . . . . . . Clarence Hofeditz
Miss Elsie J. Sloan
In "Take Off Those Whiskers" an obscure actress, in an attempt to win front-
page publicity, mysteriously disappears. Amazing and preposterous complications
develop after Martha, disguised as a maid, and her accomplice gain entrance to the
Pomeroy home, resolved to track down the mystery. The peaceful household is
turned into a veritable madhouse, but, as usual, all is set to rights in the end.
fillUlililffiilUlillURUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUHUUA URUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAU THE 1935 TIGER
WAUUAUUAUUAWAWRUUAWIM UUDMUAUUAUUAWAUUAUllftwflllllflllllllllllllllllllllllllllUAUUAUUAUUAUUIIUUAUUAUU AUUAUUAUUAU.
llftllllftvllllllllflllllftlllflllltlfllltl L 2 i
N October 31, the annual Halloween party was held at the Fld-
wardsville High School, and all goblins, witches, and ghosts were
invited. A crowd of more than two hundred and fifty students en-
joyed the niusie of Joe Ladd's orchestra.
A great variety of costumes made it very difficult for the judges
to decide upon the winners in the various classifications. Prizes were
awarded for the most beautiful, the most handsome, the best witch, the
most original, etc.
Fortunes were told, and later refreshments were served, including
cider, doughnuts, candy, and potato chips.
Tl1e Juniors and Seniors enjoyed a rather lively party on January
31. Although, due to a last minute change in the date, there was 11ot a
very large crowd present, every one seemed to have enjoyed dancing
to the music of the "Star Dustersf' Refreshments consisting of ice
cream cups, valentine decorated cake, soda, and candy were served.
A Kentucky mountain play was given by George Handlon, Clar-
ence Hydron, and Kreme George before the dancing began, and popu-
lar songs were flashed on the screen and sung. Solos were rendered
by Betty Jones and David Simpson, accompanied by Betty Guller.
The annual girls' kid party was held March 19. lCntertainment
was started by playing games. A group of Seniors gave a program
which included a modified version of "Romeo and Juliet." The pro-
gram ended with everyone singing H011 the Good Ship Lollypopfl
As usual, dancing was the main feature and was enjoyed by every-
one, not excluding one of our English teachers and our biology teacher.
They both looked very kiddish in their gingham dresses. Music was
furnished by Joe liadd's orchestra.
Ice cream, cakes, soda, and candy were the refreshnients served.
The party for the Freshmen and Sophomores given in the gym
on March 29 was well attended by both classes. Early in the evening
games of chess, checkers, darts, cards, and ping-pong were popular with
many of the students and also some of our teachers. After spending
some time at these entertaimnents, dancing was begun to the music of
the "Star Dustersf' This, of course, was the main feature of the eve-
ni11g but not the most pouular, for lunch, consisting of ice cream, cake,
candy, and soda was served. After this, dancing was resumed until the
unwelcome "Home Sweet Home" was played.
THE 1935 TIGER WRUUAUUllllllfllllfllllUAUUAUUAIIUAUUAUUAUUATJUAUUAUUAU UUAUUMUAU
THE BAND CARNIVAL
IRGINIA Hunt was chosen queen of the second E. H. S. band
carnival held on tl1e 11igl1ts of March 14, 15, and 16. The queen
contest started on February 7. lVith each twenty-tive cent pur-
chase, merchants gave one coupon of twenty-five votes. Tabulations of
the standings were made three times before the final count. Marie
Plessa led after the first period, while Virginia held lirst the next two
and final times.
Last year the queen of the band carnival had as her court eleven
girls. This year, in order to make more 111oney for the band treasury
and to have a more elaborate coronation, there were twenty-seven girls
in her court. Another addition which was welcomed by both the boys
and the girls was the escorts for the Grand March. After the Grand
March, the twenty-eight couples danced the first dance, and the audience
mingled in later.
Although the coronation was the outstanding event of the entire
festivities, the many booths and exhibitions and the performances by
our own and visiting school bands are not to be overlooked as contribut-
ing to the financial success. The money cleared from the three-night
carnival is to be used for buying new instruments and new uniforms.
ir 'A' 'A' 'A' i' i'
lT0l!llVlENCEDlEN T ll0N0ll PINS
UNUR pins will be presented to students who have made forty-
eight points above an average of eighty-tive per cent during tl1e
four years of high school.
Semester averages are used in counting the points, that is, regu-
lar students with sixteen units would have thirty-two grades. Points
below eighty-tive are subtracted from those above eighty-five, the dif-
ference ot' which must be forty-eight or more. An average tin each
subjeetj of the last twelve weeks' grades will be taken, the last six
weeks' ,grades will not be included.
Students who enter our high school after tl1e Freshman or Sopho-
more year may secure pins if during the last three or two years they
make thirty-six or twenty-four points, respectively, above the aver-
age ot' eighty-tive. They are subject to all other provisions above.
These pins will be presented on Commencement night to the fol-
Lucille Abbee, Josephine Augsburger, Flora Bernasek, Joyce Bollman, Esther
Bnhrman, Raymond Burns, Dolores Choate, Agnes Dettmar, Elva Dittes, Krome
George, Geraldine Giese, Helen Havelka, Clarence Hofeditz, Mildred Honerkanip
Lawrence Kanady, Mary Kaufman, Hedwig Koehanski, Edna Longwish, Errah Mar-
tin, Earl Monroe, Elizabeth Morgan, Murl Paproth, Caroline Raut, Lillian Rhoads,
Dorothy Schafer, Grace Scheibal, Sherman Sharp, Mima Jean Smith, Glen Sperandio
Carroll Spindler, Emil Stahlhut, Edward Stoecklin, Evelyn Stolze, Florence Suessen
Marjorie Vosburg, Marylee Watson, Eunice Wilharm, Helen William, Verna Zika
UUAUUAUUABUAUUAUUAUUAUUMUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUMUAUUAUM UM THE 1935 TIGER
E M BE R-
School again! VVee freshies get their first taste of high school.
Students are still wondering in which study halls they belong.
Football men appear limping and lame after opening practice.
Physical Ed. pupils are gradually getting limbered up.
VVon't someone please tell the Freshi'es on which tloor they can
find tl1e elevators!
Too bad we lost our first football game against Hillsboro with a
score 7-0. Better luck next time!
Cheer Club getting organized under able leadership of Miss Sloan.
Tennis tournament schedules are seen decorating bulletin boards.
A rainy football game. But what a game! Beat Staunton with
a score of 14-0.
Look out there students! Newly waxed floors aren't so good.
30 Seniors are seen flashing their rings and are tl1ey beauties! tl
mean the rings!
2 Tiger staff elected with Emil as our Editor.
Girls' weiner roast, and oh boy, were those weiners good!
Lyceum today, consisting of a dog, pony, monkey and cockatoo
act. And what's this? A sort of a H get acquainted" party and
with Joe Ladd's orchestra.
The boys are going strong now. NVon another football game
against Benld with a score 7-0.
Senior officers elected. Tommy is our president.
Southwestern conference dissolved.
VVhoopec! Teachers' Institute. No school for us today and to-
morrow. Poor teachers!
1Von another game with Madison. Score was 18-0. Keep it up,
Parent Teacherts Association tonight with Open House after-
Too bad, Tigers, Belleville only beat us by a score of 14-13,
Senior pictures being taken. 'Watch the birdie!
School was entertained with a lyceum number today-a play
called "The Rivals" given by Coifer-Miller Players.
Senior Day, and a very amusing program given by the llllgllty
Football game with Wlood River with a score of 13-7, their favor.
Uh! Those nasty French pupils.
Halloween party tonight, VVhat clever costumes, and did you
see those teachers?
Slightly colder weather. Get out your winter coats, folks!
A football game at Alton and victory for us! Score was 12-7.
1Vhat a day! Rain, rain, rai11.
1 935 TIGER - UUAUUAUUA!!UAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUA!!UAUUAUUAUUAU AUUAUUAUUAU
Thank heavens! That certain Senior boy finally got his hair cut.
1Vho is that Sophomore boy who comes to school so sleepy that
he forgets in which study hall he belongs?
That certain male teacher still has marriage on the brain, ac-
cording to his classes!
Mr. VVilliamson spoke tous today on the "Community Chest."
Armistice Day Program!
No school today. VVon an exciting football game against Collins-
ville! Score 20-0.
More and more school.
Cui' first activity period was held today, from 1:00 to 1 :30 P. M.
VVhat a game! But not such a good ending. Played against E.
St. Louis and lost by a score of 14-10.
Pupils are very busy working on the operetta.
'What a dreary day! Bain, rain, go away!
No school these two days. Teachers go visiting!
Six weeks' tests. VVoe is me!
First basketball practice game with Livington. VVe're off for a
good start, having won with a score 18-17.
Operetta "Jerry of Jericho Road" was largely attended despite
28 Pep meeting for the game at Granite on Thanksgiving Day.
30 No school today either, thank heavens!
1 Twenty shopping days until Christmas.
Ch me! Did we hate to get up this morning after the holidays!
4 Report cards for the second six weeks.
G P. T. A. dance tonight.
7 Stamp Club play under direction of Miss Davis.
9 Hi-Tri Club for girls organized.
11 Basketball practice in full swing.
13 Lyceum number in the form of a magician and his tricks.
16 Christmas trees and decorations in all the halls.
19 Snow, snow, snow.
21 Christmas holidays. Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year!
4 Pep meeting for game with Benld. VVon with score of 21-15.
.1 Game with Staunton. Score 21-14, our favor. Keep it up, boys!
T Vilhat a dreary day! Rain and no su11.
10 Pep 1neeti11g today for game with Metropolis.
11 1Vhat a game! Did we beat Metropolis or did we! Score 13-39.
12 A very good game against Beaumont, but too bad we had to lose.
14 1Vhat a fight! Between girls, too.
16 Pep meeting with singing and the exhibition of 11ew basketball
17 Game with Livingston.
18 The boys travel two hundred miles to Metropolis to beat them by
a score of 20-21. VVish we could have seen it!
20 Burr-rr! ls it cold? Snow, snow, and more snow!
AUUI!!!UAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUI!!!lift!!UAUUAUUAUUAUUIXWAUURUUAUUAUUIIUUAU THE 1935 TIGER
For heaven's sake, won't someone own up to l1aving given the
taffy-pull for the teachers? VVe have our ideas though.
Pep meeting program. Game with Mt. Olive, and did we win?
VVon the game against Witt, 20-14.
Looks like spring today. How we hate to go to school on days
Game with VVestern Military Academy. Score was 47-26, our
favor. VVhat a game!
Hi-Tri officers were installed by Mt. Vernon girls. lt was a bean-
Getting a good start for the new semester. Just one more to go
for the Seniors.
Invitations chosen by the Seniors.
Lyceum number today with "Ed and Red," piano masters, as the
The Iirst manuscript for the Tiger has been handed in for typing.
A program by the Junior Class furnished the entertainment for
assembly. A play, "Pyramus and Thisbe," was given by 1ne1n-
bers of the class. Also, basketball game with Lebanon, which we
Game with Litchfield. Score 24-20. NVhat a victory!
Activity period beginning today.
Miss Benner took her English class o11 an inspection tour of the
city library this morning.
VVhat a gloomy day! 1t's a little wet, too!
Three moving pictures shown us by the Bell Telephone Company.
Getting warmer out. Let's hope it keeps on.
The "Queen" candidates are Working l1ard!
Very amusing program given by the public speaking classes.
Beat Gillespie by a score of 34-12. Nice playing!
Tough luck! Decatur beat us by a score of 15-23.
Marie Plessa has highest number of votes for first perifod of
28 New classy-looking basketball suits for the boys!
March came in like a lamb. How will it go out?
After two overtime periods we beat Hillsboro 31-29!
Original poetry still being handed in.
Pep meeting for tournament. C0ach's remark "The VVood River
Oilers will oil up the Tigers' machine !" came true. Score 34-27.
Another victory for the Tigers! Beat Venice bv a score of 57-32.
Too bad! Alton won by score of 25-27.
Beat Madison by score of 38-28 which gave us third place
Plans for the carnival still going on.
Oh, what photographs they are collecting!
First night of carnival.
Second night of carnival.
tC0ntinued to one hundredth pagej
1 935 TIGER . UUAUUAUUAUUA UAUUAUUAUUAUU UWIUUAUUAU IIUUAU W UUAUURUURU 1
E, THE class of 1935, do shudder and tremble at the thought
ol' the destinies so' clearly revealed to us by peering i11to Henry
llittes' glass eye.
Fifteen years hence:
Our class has, on the whole, refrained from becoming school teach-
e1's of any sort, shape, or smell. However, there was one exception.
The Bt. Hon. Mr. Krumsiek left hurriedly several years ago for South
America-or was it Greece? Now Charles Reichert puts his feet on
the principal's desk and is setting a new high for general-. Nat-
urally i11 the course of lifteen years some of us have died tone way or
anotherj, some of us are a little scratched, and some badly bent. George
Handlon was lynched i11 South Carolina for searing the children, he
had gone into the distillery business on a small scale Louis Chairney
and Bill Catalano took over. Fred Jacobi rushed to the altar with Vir-
ginia Hunt, but later died under peculiar circumstances. Virginia then
Peggy Joyced past Clarence Hofeditz, Norman Probst, and Clin
Schwab, and is at present happily wedded to John Muzik. Earl Mon-
roe, under tl1e guise ot' Henri hlonrosi, with Elizabeth Morgan tthe
chameleon kidj, were running a swank hair cutting and dyeing estab-
lislnnent until Elizabeth, in a moment of wrath, whopped oli' Earl's
ears. Somebody pushed Bernard Birger off the boat in mid-Atlantic,
and the Captain wouldn't wait for Benny to catch up. He was on his
way to tour Europe with his Folies Be1'geres, consisting of Vera Baird,
Miriam Hotz, I"lorence Suessen, Eunice VVilharm, Dorothy Schafer,
Bernice Neathannner, Helen Havelka, Lucille Breitbarth, Verna Koest-
er, Nigel Klausing, Ruth Hunt, and Mildred Ashauer-"the dizzy doz-
en." Sherman Sharp has invented a machine which can tell you your
collar size, whether you have a criminal record, and when you last saw
your dentist, just by smelling your breath. However, Bill Colbert,
successor to the Macks, says, "lt won 't work." Krome George is tend-
ing the library on Alcatraz Island for having become light-fingered on
a trip through the mint. Mildred Honerkamp and Marie Mateyka are
suing Murl Paproth- for heart balm. Harold Kribs was fatally shot
trying to out-argue a cop, a11d Roy Dees and Josephine Augsburger are
said to be that way.
Lawrence Kanady, Norman Fiegenbaum, and Vilaldon Lewis, the ricl1
philanthropists, recently bought out the Arena and converted it i11to an
aviary for homeless birds, "spatsies" barred. Lorraine Rasplica
teaches the parrots to refrain from profane language and LaVerne
lVehling settles all family squabbles. Gump Highlander and Jack
Yates saw a purple crocodile with silver spots one night and died ot'
the shock. Glen Sperandio and Emil Stahlhut are creating a sensa-
tion at "Smokey .loe's" as an Eskimo dance team. Those dashing
spinsters, Alma Nowak and Edna Longwish, have gone off to the South
Seas on a real man hunt. Joyce tthe Ratj Bollman is in jail for big-
amy, Erras Blase and Genevieve Piper being the excess fraus.
UUAUUAUUAUUAWAUURUURUURUU UU UUAUURUUAUUAUUAUUA UAUUAUUAU THE 1935 TIGER
J im Abbee, one of our great successes, is ambassador to England
and attends all royal receptions in tight knee-britches. Ray Burns and
IiaVergne Chandler are the .India rubber men in Orville VVest's one
hundred and one ri11g rodeo. Merle Dauderman and Caroline Raut
are brain-trusting for Mary Kaufman, first woman governor of Illinois,
who has introduced the custom of creating Illinois Generals to compete
with the Kentucky Colonels. Loretta 0'Connell was lately elected
president of the Holy-Roller's League and rolls with the best of tl1en1.
Paul Burrus has degenerated into a radio crooner, advertising Ed-
wardsville Creamery's contented products, he moos excellently.
Myrtle Hyten, the well-known actress, sets a fad which is rapidly
spreading: that of having her teeth pulled and substituting a light
chromium plated set. To say the least, S110 presents a novel appear-
a11ce. Rebecca Fiegenbaum and Henry Dittes will receive the Musso-
lini Medal for the prize family of the state, defeating Lillian Rhoads
Ellld Wilbur M eyer by a pair of twins. Tom Cunningliam has bought
the Garrick and reformed it into a respectable joint, no smoking al-
lowed. His new hit, t'How You Boll Them Eyes Around," co-stars
Cleo Betzold and Pete Christy with a cast including many of our old
class: Fred Amistadi, Elva Dittes, Esther Buhrman, Marie Vieth, Hel-
en IVilhnan, Errah Martin, Verna Zika, Flora Bernasek, Agnes Vohrad-
sky, and Ray IVaugh. Calvin Bauer was tl1e cause of a furor in the
medical world when Dr. Eugene Schmid found that Calvin's stomach
was where his brains ought to be and there was nothing where his stom-
ach used to be. A delicate operation by that noted surgeon Dr. Melvin
Moehle restored his stomach and saved him from the terrible fate of
eating up for the rest of his life, but still left him short tl1e brains.
Evelyn Stolze, the big lumber woman, has made a fortune by re-
popularizing the cigar store Indian. Horror note: VVoodrow Lamb,
while driving his model "T" to the Smithsonian Institute, mixed it up
with the IVorden Flyer. They collected poor VVoodrow's remains in a
saucer. Clarence Bohm is on the air as the Philco television man, and
we can view Clarence 's friendly mug any 11ight at six-thirty. Dolores
Choate went to Hoboken tthe new Renoj to get a divorce from Kien
Hoffman on a charge of mental cruelty, which charge tl1e judge said was
a bit optomistic, but he granted the divorce when it was found that
Kenneth ate buns in bed. Geraldine Giese gives advice to the love-lorn
on the second page of the good old Intelligencer. Agnes llettmar,
Klathryn Klein, Dorothy Bernreuther, and Ellen Kearney bought that
old spooky house on St. Louis street and turned it itnto an old maid's
home. The story is told that Police Chief Virgil Hollinger got an emer-
gency call for the prowl car to come immediately and rescue a burglar.
The badly frightened burglar turned out to be our once respectable
classmate, Calvin Hofeditz.
And now for daring feats: Marylee IVatson made feminine history
when she volunteered to become the first woman inter-planetary tiyer
and man Prof. .Iohn Schwager's rocket ship to the moon. She got off
to a great start, but tl1e old crate wheeled around and buzzed otjf
straight for the sun-a cosmic record for bad shots. XVIIOII the radio
tC0ntinued on the one hundredth pagej
THE 1935 TIGER UUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAU UN!UNJUlillUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUURU
UUAUUAWRUUA UA!! U AUU UU UU WAUUAUUAUU W U :J JI E THE 1935 TIGER
E TAKE this opportunity
to express our sincere up-
prcciation to those business
people who have so generously con-
tributed to The TIGER fund by
purchasing advcrtiscrnents, without
which it would have been impossible
for us to finance this publication.
Ballweg Pharmacy .....
Bank of Edwardsville...
A. Bothman and Sons. ..
Buckles Transfer ...........
Buhrmester Paint and Paper Co
Burroughs, Simpson and Reed
Busy Bee Bakery ...........
Butler Chevrolet, Inc. .. 92
Cassens and Sons .... 95
Ca.thcart's Cafe ........ 73
Central Engraving Co. ..... 97
Central Shoe Repair Shop ...... 83
Clayton Cleaning and Laundry . . . 91
Clover Farm Grocery .......... 75
Dr. Wm. Delicate ..... . . . 72
Delicate Drug Co. ...... 81
Delicate Grocery ........ 85
Geo. Dornacher Grocery . . 83
H. B. Eaton .......,... 72
Eberhart Bros. Grocery 85
Eden Bowling Alley ..... 83
Edwards Ice Co. ............. 96
Edwardsville Cloak and Suit Co. . . 85
Edwardsville Creamery Co. 78
Edwardsville Intelligencer . . 101
Edwardsville Lumber Co. ..... 94
Edwardsville National Bank . . . 89
Edwardsville Water Co. ..... 83
John Eeck ............ 75
W. L. Estabrook .. 83
Excelsior Laundry .. 75
Dr. E. C. Ferguson ......... 72
Fink Electrical Supply 81 Co. . . . 79
Adolph Frey ....... . ..... 87
Lester Geers ........... 72
Geo. Hardbeck Grocery 75
A. P. Harris ........... 72
Dr. T. W. Harrison ..... 75
Harwood Auto Parts Co. .. 75
H. Simon Henry ........ 72
Perry H. Hiles . . . . . 83
Home Nursery ..
Hotz Lumber Co. ..... .
Simon Kellermann, Jr. ..
King Bee Candy Kitchen . . .
K1ueter's Grocery ......
Joe Ladd and Orchestra
Litchfield and Madison Railway
Madison County Mutual Auto Ins. Co.
Madison Stor-e Co. ............... .
Marks and Weber Funeral Home
Mindrup Auto Service .......
Overbeck Bros. ......... .
Palace Store Co. ......... .
Peerless Cleaners and Dyers . .
Raffaelle and Ferguson .......
R. H. Rosenthal Ins. Agency ..
Runge and Ziegler ..........
E. H. Schmidt ......
Schoon and Kruse
Dr. W. H. Schroeder
Leonard Schwartz, Inc. ..
F. M. Scott ..........
Dr. J. M. Scott .....
Wm. M. P. Smith ....
Solter a11d Kriege .....
Straube Funeral Home . . .
A. H. Strebler Studio .....
Terry, Gueltig and Powell . . .
Dr. H. C. Tietze ..........
Tri-City Grocery . . .
Vanzo Hotel .....................
Dr. E. VVahl ...........
Warnock, Williamson and
Wayne Grocery ................
Wehrle Filling Station . . .
Wells Tire Sales, Inc. ..
Wildey Theatre ....
F. W. Woolworth . ..
llllfllllfllllUllllUHUUAUURUUAUUAUUAUUIIUUAUURUUIIUUAUUNJU UUAUUAUUAU THE 1935 TIGER
UURUUHUUHUURUUAUURUURUUAUUHUUAUUHUUAU URM URM UflllUNUUHUUHWRUUMUUAUUHWAUUAUUA. .HUURUURUUAUUHUURUUAU UflllUTI!!UHUUAUUAUURUUHWAUUHUURUURUUNJUHU UHUUHUURUUAU URUURUUAUURUURU UHUURUURUUAUURUUHUU
gi 1 n s o
2 Compliments of
2 Com im n of Compliments of
3 Manager of I I
EUIIRVIIRUIIRURRUIIRVIIRUJIRUIIRVRRVDRUBRURRURRVR UDRVRRU UhRUBRVIIRUHRUBRUIIRUDRVBRUHRVRRU RUBIIUIIIMIIIUII UM
DR WM DELICATE
Compl'me t f
H SIMON HENRY
SIMIIII KELLERMANN JR
Q Compliments of '
5 DR. E. c. FERGUSON
Bank of Ewardsville Bldg.
F M SCOTT
SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS
T Compliments of
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
5 C mplimen s o
2 LESTER GEERS
:D Compliments of
ATTORN EYS AT LAW
Q Compliments of
WM M P SMITH
ATTORN EY AT LAW
A P HARRIS H B EATON
EDWARDSVILLE WATER CO ATTORNEY AT LAW
NIUA UNJUAUU UU UUAUUNIUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAI5
omp iments o
O 1 f 3
Offices at 206 N. Main St. 2
Compliments of S
1 - E
Compliments of E
0 t f 15
TREES AND SH RUBS
i t t
unuunuvnuvnuu UunuunvunuunuunuunuunuunuvnuunuU if
1 if if if
"Johnny," said the minister, reprovingly, as
he met an urchin carrying a string of fish one
Sunday afternoon, "did you catch those fish to-
"Yes, sir," answered Johnny. "That's what
they get for chasing worms on Sunday."
Little Miss Muffet
Sat on a tu1i'et,
Eating her kurds and whey.
Along came a spider and sat down be-
side her-Come up and see me
Little Boy Blue, come blow your horn,
The sheep are in the meadow,
The cows in the corn.
Where is the little boy that tends to the sheep-
he is drunk!
I had a little pony,
I used him every day,
But I lent him to a lady
In Caesar class one day:
She whipped him out to use him,
When the teacher stood before-
And I'll never lend my pony
To a lady any more.
UAUURUUAUUAUU UUAUUHUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAU AUURUURUU l '
m ' DE
'Q li' ll'
Q, ll' ll'
F ll' ll-
:NRRURRUHRURRVRRVRRURRUBRVBflliliflllilfllifl RRUHRUHRVRRUR RRUBRUHRVBRUM ilflllll
Tries in every way
to serve the public.
The best prepared q.uality food
money and experie.nce can-
Give us a chance
to prove our claim
GEO B CATHCART
' URRUHRURRURRVRRU RURRUDRURRVBRUBRURRVRRUIIRVRRU r
Humpty Dumpty had a great fall.
All the king's horses and all the kin,x's mon
..........had flat feet!!
Twinkle, twinkle, little star,
How I wonder what you are.
Up above the world so high. . .. .such
Jack and Jill took Sunset Hill in high, and hit
The car's a wreck, Jack broke his neck, Jill has
Traveler fin Nevadaiz "What seems to be
the matter with this train?"
Conductor: "Troubleiwith the couplings, sirg
you see we are coming into Reno."
Gail S. Cpointing to the football fieldjc
"That's Dees out there kicking. He will be our
best man in a, couple of weeks."
Betty C.: "Oh, Gail, this is so sudden."
Ba Ba Black Sheep,
Have you any wool?
Yes sir, yes sir, three bags full.
One for my master and one for my dame,
And one to raffle off.
u AW 'B
0 L' 5
A A, 2
U I If 5
It S N0 Secret ..
You, too can
118 N Nlain St
'tGolf is lik-e a love affair," thinks Joe Hentz:
"if you don't take it seriously, it's no fung if you
do take it seriously, it breaks your heart."
Teacher: 'ADO you remember the story of
Daniel in the lion's den?"
Jimmie: "Yes, ma'am."
Teacher: "What lesson do we learn from it?"
Jimmie: "That we shouldn't ent everything
Nigel: "What's this thing, Gussie?'
Gussie: "Only a pawn ticket."
Nigel: "Why d0n't you get two so we can
D. Owsley: "There's nothing more tragic than
the life of a flea."
A. Buchanan: "How come?"
D. Owsley: "Because he knows that all his
children will go to the dogs. Har! Har!"
- Ei - K - Bi -
Miss Sloan fto some of her English studentsi :
"Now, do you all know what a poll-tax is?"
Bright Senior: "Of course, it's a tax on pole-
J RUUAUUAUUAUUAUU UUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUURUUAUE
WELLS TIRE SALES, INC.
i i i
2 N N
5 14- 1+
E i i
5' if U
Goodyear Tires .and Tubes.
i i i
Vuloanizing a Specialty.
Philco Auto Radios.
Day 713 - - - - Night 507
. RURRUHRURRUDRUD VBRURRVRRVRRVRRUFIRVRRURRUBRUFIR
the college football elevenfi
Mrs. Malaprop: "Yes, indeed."
Mrs. Neighbor: "Do you know what position
Mrs. Malaprop: "Ain't sure, but I think he's
one of the drawbacks."
The hour was late and the dancers were all
rather heated when Emil Stahlhut asked Doro-
thy Stephens to dance. Dorothy, noticing' his
moist hands and fearing: for her dress said, "Par-
don rne, but would you mind using your hand-
Emil, much embarrassed, hastily drew out his
handkerchief and blew his nose.
- If - 332 - 322 -
Miss Gewe: "Give the principal parts of oc-
"O-Kido, o'Kid-dearie, 0-Kiss us some."
- 35 - BE - Ei -
Miss Pergreinz "How would you punctuate
this sentence: Miss Hilda, a beautiful girl of
sixteen, walked down the street?"
Charles Abendroth: "I'd certainly make a
dash after Miss Hilda."
Teacher: "On one hand we have the country
of Russia, Percy: what have we on the other
UAUUAUUIIUUIIIIUAUIIIIII 1: 1 WRU UU WRU!! 1 2 2 UUIIUUIIUUAUUAUU UU UUIIUUIIUUIIW All W WAUUIIIJUIIU
S Compliments of CO1111JII1116l1I,S of 3
Prop- Phone Main
S IQ W 'fffrn
E COIIIDIIDIEIIIZS of Compliments of 5
5 DR. H. C. TIETZE GEO. HARDBECK GROCERY 2
2 offices in VEGETABLES AND MEATS Q
E Edwardsville Bank Bldg. PHONES: 121, 120 5
EE EE A-E M- --
2 Complinlents of Compliments of
2 JOHN EECK HARWOOD AUTO PARTS CO. 5
2 ATTORNEY soo w. vandlana sf. E
2 PHONE 166 PHONE 345 g
PI rl n vnwnwnwnwnvun
UAUIIUUIIUA II IIWIIUUA
DR. T. W. HARRISON CLOVER FARM GROCERY
DENTIST GROCERY AND MEATS
Pho e318R WE DELIVER - - - - PHONE 77
EXCELSIOR LAUNDRY SCHOUN 61 KHUSE
S eclal Zaundr Tlre and Brake SCYVICC
p y PHONE 284W
KLUETERS GRUCERY WEHRLE FILLING STATION
Se vce Wth A S Ie
PHONE 374 PHONE MAIN 1126
n van L L ww uv uv wu
Zi I. O gg
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JUE LADIJ, JR.
Overheard in the Book bt0l6
Bernard Birger, entering: "Ah, good morn-
ing. Have you got Kipling's books?"
Obliging Clerk: "Certainly, shall I show them
B. B.: "No, thanks. I just thought l'd ask.
Why don't you return them? He may want
them by this time. Little chilly in here, isn't
Clerk fperspiringlz "Chilly, how?"
B. B.: "I meant it's an ice store. Which way
are your books bound?"
Poor Clerk: "We have them in various bind-
ings. Shall I show you something?"
B. B.: "No, thanks. I'm in your line myself."
Clerk fweaklyb: "Indeed!"
B. B.: "Yes, I'm a bookkeeper. Is your ink
well? Say, you ought to be discharged."
Perhaps you think these jokes are poor
And should be on the shelf.
But if you knew some better ones,
Why didn't you hand in a few yourself?
"Mama," said dear little Betty, "I ain't going
to school any more."
"Why, child, what is the matter?"
"Aw, the teacher in spelling gyps me. She
keeps changing the words on me all the time."
Little Audrey had fallen into the river. "How
did you come to fall in?" asked the man who
pulled him out."
"I didn't come to fall in," replied little Aud-
rey. "I came to fish."
E i Y
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beautiful old poem, "The Night Before Christ-
mas," and they were reproducing it in class
next day. Earl Herrin waved his hand insist-
ently. "Miss Pergrem, what became of the man
that swallowed the ribbon?"
"What man, Earl?"
"The 111an that swallowed the ribbon," he
"But there was nothing about a man who
swallowed a ribbon."
"Yes, there was. You read about him," he
"Well, Earl, here is the poem," she said.
"Now see if you can find anything about a man
who swallowed a ribbon."
Earl took the book, glanced over it hastily,
then waved his hand again, rose triunlphantly
and read, "He rushed to the window and threw
up the sash."
Mountaineer fleading son before principalyz
"This boy's arter learnin. What's your bill of
Mr. Krumsiek: "Our curriculum, sir, embrac-
es physiology, arithmetic, algebra, trigonome-
"That'll do," interrupted the old man. "Load
him up good with triggernometry. He's the
poorest shot in the family.
M. Paproth: "I woke up last night with a
start. I dreamed that my watch was gone."
Chub Nowak: "Well, was it?"
Beets: "No, but it was going."
Elizabeth F.: "I thought you took geometry
Marie B.: "I did, but Mr. Love encored me."
Roger Tappmeyer: "Pa, what is a football
Father: "An ambulance, I guess."
A moderately fond father discovered his
young hopeful son reading a dime novel.
"Unhand me, villain," the detective boy thun-
dered, "or there will be blood shed."
"No," said his father, tenderly grasping the
hero's ear, "not blood shed-wood shed."
"It's all up with me," said the umbrella.
"How sew?" asked the needle.
"It was this way," said the scales.
"Shut up," said the umbrella.
"Nit," said the yarn.
"Oh, come off," said the button.
"Hit him," whispered the hammer.
"You can count on me," said the slate.
"I'll stand by you," promised the easel.
"Take that," said the pill.
"It's all over now," said the ceiling.
Raffaelle SL Ferguson
T o b a c c o s
t t i
Gump Highlander: "Funny thing about love.
Roy Dees: "What's funny?"
Gump: "If a man offers it, and a girl wants
it, she always returns it."
The Captain he stands shouting, "Dress'
The bugler winds his noisy din,
The Corporal, opening wide his mouth
Shouts, "Company, fall in."
"Everybody is crazy over me," said the in
mate of the first floor of the insane asylum.
Windy W6St: "When I hit a man he remem
Norman Probst: "Well, when I hit one he
LOVC flu Parenthesisj
In our little boat
We drift and float,
Under the sheltering trees,
And I feel the blush
Of her cheek warm blush,
As it's kissed fby the passing breezel.
In our little canoe
That was built for two
Just two-and not any more,
We love and love
f'I'he stars abovel
And we hug and hug fthe shorel.
Seventy seventh Page
And then there was the Scotchman who
bought only one spur. He figured if one side
of the horse went the other was sure to follow.
"Can you tell me what was Coleridge's last
"Where can I find him?"
It was a wise little high school lad, and when
forced to apply at the police station for a
night's lodging, he gave his name as Smith.
"Give us your real name!" ordered the ser
"Well," said the fellow, "put me down as
"That's better," said Sargeg "you can't bluff
me with that Smith stuff."
Mr. Krumsiek fin assemblyj : "Order, please!
Voice in rear: "Ham and eggs."
"No wonder me darlint is cross eyes,"
Said love-sick young Pat to his brother,
"For both of her eyes are so purty
That aich wants to look at the other!"
The sighing lover held .a heart,
The girl for a diamond played.
The father came down with a club
And the sexton held the spade.
Edwardsville Creamery Co
MILK, CREAM, CHEESE and BUTTER
-k ir ir
223 W. Park St.
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Dot Stephens: "It's raining cats and dogs out-
Vera Baird: "Ya, I know, I just stepped into
Arithmetic Teacher: "Now, if I subtract 25
from 37, what's the difference?"
Little Willie: "Yeah! That's what I say.
Heavy Date: "Where did you get the A?"
Sailor: "I played basketball at Navy."
Date: "But Navy begins with N."
Gob: "Yes, I know, but I played on the sec
A puffed-up college grad, after four years of
absence, alighted at the station of his old home
town. There was no one on the platform whom
he knew at all. No one.
Discouraged, he sought out the baggage mast-
er, an old friend.
To him at least he would be more than wel-
come, and he was about to extend hearty greet-
ings, when the other spoke first.
"Hello, George," said the old man. "Goin'
Judge: "What possible excuse did you have
for acquitting that murderer?"
Foreman of Jury: "Insanity"
Judge: "What, all twelve of you?"
H. Kribs was telling F. Jacobi a story: "Well,
the evening wore on"-
"Wore," interrupted Fred. "Did it? What
did it wear?"
"Well, if you must know," said Harold,
nettled at the interruption but equal to the oc-
casion, "it was the close of a summer day."
Bill Mottar itranslating Latinh: "I threw my
arms around her neck eh-er-er-that's as far as
I got "
rlvliss Gewe: "Sit down. I consider that quite
enough, I'll show you how to translate that sen-
tence after school."
Freshie lrecitingj: "What is so rare as a
day in June?"
Dignified Senior: "The 29th of February is
four times as rare."
Said the bibulous gentleman who had been
reading birth and death statistics:
"Do you know, Wallace, every time I breathe
a man dies?"
Wally Goff: "Then why don't you gargle lis-
"Dear Teacher," wrote Tommy's father,
"kindly excuse Thomas' absence from school yes-
terday afternoon, as he fell in the mud. By
doing the same you will greatly oblige his fath-
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Funny little Freshman small,
I wonder why you're seen at all.
You stumble, stumble all around
Until I fear you will be ground
Beneath some Senior's surly tread.
Oh, what has happened to your head?
But why should I so bluntly place,
And very, very poorly space
These words upon this paper so,
Explaining how you come and go,
For surely, young one, can't you see
I once a Freshman had to be?
-By a Freshie
The Way of a Maid
She swore a secret she could keep,
But he found to his consternation
That what she meant was far more deep-
She kept it in circulation.
Miss Wood: "Allister, what is simile?"
Allister Stewart: "I fergit, Ma'am."
Miss Wood: "Well, if you said, 'My hours at
school are as bright as sunshine,' what Hgure
of speech would that be?"
A. K.: "Irony."
They had never met be4.
What cause had she 2 care.
She loved him 10derly, because
He was a 1,000,000aire.
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Theorem-If I love a girl she loves me.
Given-I love the girl.
To prove-She loves me.
Proof: All the world loves a lover tShake-
speareig my girl is .all the world to me tEvi-
Therefore-My girl equals the world 1Things
equal to the same thing are equal to each oth-
Therefore-My girl loves a lover: I am a
loverg therefore, my girl loves me.
Fortune-teller to Evelyn: "You shall meet
your fate tonight."
Eaves-dropping George: "I'll say you will.
l'm going to propose."
Miss Benner: "Wie kommst du Herr?"
German Student: "Nobodyg I comb it n1y-
Mrs. Begeman fto neighborjz "My, there
must be a large number of cases over at school
this year, every time Douglas asks a girl to go
to a party, she refuses, saying she is previously
Rock-a-bye, Senior, on the tree top,
As long as you study the cradle will rock:
But if you stop digging the cradle will fall,
And down will come Senior, diploma and all.
Supplies Curb Service
Delicate Drug Co
The REXALL Store
FAMOUS FOR FOUNTAIN DRINKS
Athletic Goods Candy
School Fountain Lunch
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The Shy Little Maia
A love-lorn lad wooed .a coy maid once,
All of a summer's day he pleadg
Oft he spoke of the bonds of love-the dunce!
And she shyly shook her head.
When from his heart hope had almost fled,
He spoke of bonds he had in town.
Again the maiden shook her head-
But this time she shook it up and down.
Bill Colbert: "See that little leaflet blown by
the breezelet floating on the wavelet."
Sister: "You had better go out in the back
yardlet and soak your headlet under the pump-
Snooty Soph: "Did you ever take chloroform?"
Curious Prep: "No. Who teaches it?"
Jug Wells: "Can snakes charm?"
Mr. Blodgett: "Don't worry, Norman, only
girls charm you."
Her little hand in his he took,
All hot and quivering it wasg
And noted how her eyes did look
Bright .as a shining sapphire does.
He gazed at her: he spokeg and she
Stuck out at him a small tongue tip:
The family doctor old was he,
And she-Alas! She had the grippe!
As they paddled along in a nook,
She said faintly, "Why, Algernon, look
In that oak, I declare-
I see mistletoe there!"
And the crew fished them out with a hook.
Whatever troubles Adam had,
No man could make him sore
By saying when he told a jest,
"I've heard that one before."
Here's to the chaperon,
May she learn from Cupid,
Just enough blindness
To make her sweetly stupid.
On a recent examination paper in civics was
this question: "If the president, vice president,
and all the members of the cabinet should die,
who would officiate?"
Little Jimmie Abbee thought for some time,
trying in vain to remember who came next in
succession. At last a happy inspiration came to
him and he answered, "The undertakerf'
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"My dear," Dolores' father's voice was stern,
"You must set this matter right,
What time did that young Junior leave,
That was here to call last night?"
"His work was pressing, father dear,
And although his love was great,
He took his leave and went away
At just a quarter of eight."
Then a twinkle came to her bright hazel eye,
And her dimple deeper grew,
"'Tis surely no sin to tell him that-
For a quarter of eight is two."
Norman F.: "Aren't you wild about bathing
Joyce B.: "I don't know. I never bathed
Said a bald-headed man to a waitress bold,
"See here, young woman, my cocoa's cold!"
She scornfully answered, "I can't help that,
If the blamed thing's chilly, put on your hat!
Teacher fabout to inflict chastisementlz
"Young man, have you anything to say before I
Little Archie fearnestlylz "Yes, sir, if you
please. I would like to have it on the Palmer
Penmanship method-the heavy strokes upward,
and the light strokes downward."
EDEN BOWLING ALLEY
EDWARDSVILLE WATER 00
112 N Mann St Phone 900
SOLTER 8: KRIEGE
110 N MAIN PHONE 588
CENTRAL SHOE REPAIR
CHARLIE s PLACE
RUNGE 84 ZIEGLER
ATTORNEY AT LAW
142 N. Main
WE DELIVER PHONE MAIN 643
PERRY H HILES
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Edwardsville National Bank Bldg.
4. IIAAI ' A
I T L
Willie: "There are man-eating sharks in that
Johnnie: "How come?"
Willie: "I just pushed in paw, and he ain't
W. L. ESTABROOK
312 Bank of Edwardsville Bldg.
Motorist fatter knocking over a butcher's
boylz "I'm sorry, my lad: are you all right?"
Boy lpicking up contents of his hasketlz
"Dunno. Here's nie liver and ribs. but where-'s
Mr. Gouza fgazing over the room during an First Hunter: "Hey, Bill."
exuminationl: "Tsk. Tsk. Will some kind Second Hunter: "Yeah."
gentleman who isn't using his textbook be so First Hunter: "Are you all right?"
kind as to permit me to have it 1'or fl few min- Second Hunter: "Yeah."
utes?" First Hunter: "Then I've shot a hear."
Eighty th d Pag
How An E. H. S. Girls Reads the Tiger:
1. Looks for her picture.
2. Gazes at it fondly.
3. Looks to see how many times her picture is
4. Looks to see if that clever joke she pulled in
English is in it.
5. Looks to see how many other times they used
her name in jokes.
6. Looks at picture again.
7. Slams book.
8. Cusses the Annual staff.
"I have sad news. My dog died last night."
"What happened? Did it swallow a tape-line
and die by inches, or run up the alley and die
lzy the ward?"
"Naw, it crawled under the bed and died by
"Dick," said Mrs. Mudge, sorrowfully, "every
time you are bad I get another gray hair."
Dick llooking at painting of his grandfatherl 1
"Gee, but you must have been a terror."
Tommy: "Thinking of me, dearest?"
Fanny Fitzgerald: "Was I laughing? I'm so
Mad1SOH Count Mutual
Automobile Insurance Co
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Miriam H.: "Ah, I shall never hear his foot-
steps againg the step I have listened for with
eager ears as he came through the garden gate,
the strep that has so often thrilled my soul as I
heard it on the front porch. Never, 11ever
Sympathetic Friend: "Have you had a quar-
Miriam: "No, he has taken to wearing rub-
Mrs. Handlon: "George, did you have a good
time at the party?"
George: "Yes, mom."
Mrs. Handlon: "Then why didn't you stay un-
til 't was over'7"
George: "What was the use, mom? I couldn't
eat any more."
"What was the name of the last station we
stopped at, mother?"
"I don't know. Be quiet. I'm working out
a cross-word puzzle."
"It's a pity you don't know the name, mother,
because little Audrey got off the train there."
"I shall now illustrate what I have in my
mind," said Mr. Blodgett, as he proceeded to
erase the blackboard.
Eighty fourth Page
Compliments of Compliments of
DELICATE anocenv VANZO HOTEL
215 N. Main -:- -:- Plhone Main 31 323 St. Louis Street
Compliments of C0mDlim9l1tS Of
KING BEE CANDY KITCHEN EBERHART BRUS.
GEORGE COUKOULIS, Prop. GROCERY
The place to buy your ice cream and candy. 109 N, Second Street
Paint and Paper Co BEAUTY MART
Wall Paper Paints and Supplies . I ,
224N Main - - Edwardsville In Gwse BL"'d"1S ' ' Phon
UIIUUHUUAUUAUURUURUUAUUHIJUAULfflllllllllllflllllflllblflllllflllll ll!! Jlullfl
Compliments of Compliments of
DR 1 M S OTT EDWARDSVILLE CLOAK
oP'roME'rRlsT Q SUIT CO
130N Main Phone 1012R -- - - N Main
Comp lments of Complnnents of
J H BLIXEN
DR E WAHL
N t I B Bld
1407 St Louis Street a Iona ank g
. p ': I , a 1 . e 11
. . . C
ESIIRVDRVIIRURRVRRVR lmllllllRURRVIIRVRRUBRVRRURRVRRVRRVRRU llRURRURllllllflllllRURllllllRURRUBllUllllVllflVilRUhllUllllUllllUllllVll
10 atoms knowledge Visitor: "Can you tell me if Mr. Love is up
I 1 advanced Senior in his row?"
90 atonls pride Gerry Watson: "Sorry, there's nobody home
1Compound should be well roasted to remove ill the WD St01'Y-"
lll'ldB.l Visitor: "Oh, excuse me. l'll ask someone
Miss Sloan: "Define work."
Done B.: "Everything in this room is work." Radical street corner orator: "I want land re-
Miss Sloan llaying hand on Marie B.'s headj: formg I want housing.: reformg I want educa-
Is this work?" tional reformg I want--"
Doug: "Yes, ma'am, wod work." Bored Voice: "Chloroforn1."
Eighty-ii fth Page
2 A B h S 2
2 . o t man SL on S a
3 ' E
Q . 2
F, Be Sure land See the nz
e N 1935 V8 2
g CW E
E NOW ON DISPLAY 2
2 WE SERVICE ALL MAKES OF CARS 5
E VANDALIA STREET -:- -:- -:- ' PHONE 602 az
5 Firestone Tires 5
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It was dusk as she stopped at the filling sta- Caller: "I did not know your son was in
tion. "I want a quart of red oil," said Rebecca High School. Is he in the Freshman year?"
F. to the service man. The man gasped and Fond Mother: "Oh, no, indeed. He's Syca-
"Give me a quart of red oil," she repeated.
"A quart of red oil?" he stammered, Wada-M'
"Certainly," she said, "my tail light is out."
A Iiea and an elephant walked side by side
-,3q-M-35- over a little bridge. Said the flea to the eleph-
ant, after they had crossed it: t'Boy, we sure did
shake that thing."
Lady fat almond counterlz "Who attends to
Wise guy: "Be patient, I'll wait on you in a -K-M"M-
Teacher: "How old would a person be who
-35-5-'35'i- was born in 1875?"
Boy: "Please, teacher, was it a man or a
Dorothy A. Landon was driving along a coun- W01UHI17"
try road when she noticed a couple of repair
men climbing telephone poles. 45-5-35-
"Fools," She exclaimed to her companion,
"they think I never drove before." Miriam HJ HATE Vou fond of autos?-
Cleo B.: "Ain I? You should have seen the
-EE-K-!52- truck I ate for lunch."
A Scotch storekeeper's Show window, to the -M-M-Bai
surprise of his brethren, was suddenly adorned
with a gorgeous new blind.
"Nice blind you have."
Freshie: "Let's play puss-in-the-corner."
Gump Highlander: "Sure, I'll knock you in
the puss,' and you'll land in the corner."
"Who paid for it?"
"The customers." -K'-if-K'
"What, the customers paid for it?"
"Yes, I put a little box on my counter, with "They're off," cried the monkey, as he stuck
a sign, 'For the Blind? " his fingers in the lawn mower.
Eighty sixth Page
UUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAW UUAWAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAU AllUAUUAUUAUUllllUllllllfll!llllllllflllUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUllllll S Compliments of Compliments of Q
5 WAYNE GROCERY ' F. W. WOOLWORTH 2
5 cnocenies AND MEA-rs 5 AND 10 CENT STORE E
2 N, Main St, .:- -g- -g- Phone 39 Corner of Main and Hillsboro S
5 Compliments of CO111131iU19l1tS Of 3
2 R. H. ROSENTHAL 2
5 BUCKLES TRANSFER INSURANCE AGENCY 5
East College . I- Phone 3 SECOND STREET 2
E Compliments of Compliments of 5
2 TERRY, GUELTIG 8i POWELL ADOLPH FREY 5
S ATTORNEYS AT LAW MEATS AND POULTRY E
2 Stubbs Building Mai.n Street -:- -:- -:- Phone 62 S
ill llllllill URRVRRVA RVIIRURRUII Villl flflllllflllhllllhillllllll Rlllhll llRURflllliflllllllllilftlllillllifllllilillhllllhilUflllllNlUllliUllllUllltUflIll?
Prof: "If a number of cattle is called a herd
and a number of sheep is called a flock, what
would a number of camels be called?"
Stude: "A carton."
Coach Kole: "Willis, what would you do if
the ball was near the goal line and it was fourth
down and one yard to do?"
Willie V.: "l'd slide down the bench some so
that I could see the play better."
Mae West gets a big kick out of this story-
and it's a true one, too. A school teacher was
correcting arithmetic papers when, to her great
astonishment, she came to one signed "Mae
"Why did you sign your paper 'Mae West'?
she queried when she finally extracted a confes-
sion from one little girl.
"Because," stammered the culprit, "because
I done 'em all wrong."
"Now, n1en," cried the gallant captain, "fight
like heroes till your powder is gone, then run
for your lives. I'1n a little lame, so I'll start
fApo1og'ies to Carl Sandburgj
The tackle comes
On big flat feet.
He sits, looking over the situation
On silent haunches,
Then plops the halfback's face in the mud,
Leaving him in a complete fog:
And then moves on.
Paul Burrus: "My girl and I are on the outs."
Pal: "Only a lover's quarrel?"
Paul: "No, this is serious. It's a political dis-
Railroad Agent: "Here's another farmer who
is suing us on account of cows."
Official: "One of our trains has killed them,
Agent: "No, he claims our trains go so slow
that the passengers lean out the windows and
milk his cows as they go by."
Co-ed: "Georges mustache makes me laugh."
Friend: t'Tickled me, too."
fs? ' 'I' t
i ' Z A G
Mr. Blodgett: "What do you mean by saying
that Benedict Arnold was a janitor?"
Am. Hist. Pupil: "The book says that after
his exile he spent the rest of his life in abase-
Biology Know-it-all: "But, Miss Weigel, my
father says we are descended from monkeys."
Miss Weigel: "We can't discuss your DNVZULQ
family affairs in class."
Myrtle: "Eddie and I are engaged."
Alma: "You don't mean it!"
Myrtle: "No, but he thinks I do."
Co-ed lin love letterbz "I won't write any
more, dear. My roommate is reading over my
Roommate: "You're a liar!"
Mr. Gouza in Physics: "'Robert, What is
Butch Dustman: It is eh-eh, I can't think
of it just now, but I have it in my head."
Mr. Gouza: "Correct, Robert, go to the head
of the class."
Roy D.: "Do you use toothpaste?"
Paul H.: "No, why should I? I haven't any
Miss Weigel: 'iWhat is an iceberg?
Robert Stullken: "I know, teacher, an iceberg
is a permanent wave."
Mr. Krumsiek: "Don't you enjoy listening to
the honk of the wild goose?"
Mr. Love: "Not when he's drivin,, an automo-
The lights were soft and low. A superlative
dance orchestra supplied persuasive rhythms.
The Coy young lady in the shimmering chiffon
decided she'd had enough for the moment.
Gallant Escort: "I thought you told me you
could die dancing!"
Margaret R.: "Yes, but I didn't say anything
about being trampled to death!"
Mr. Kinsel: 'AA fool can ask more questions
than a wise man can answer."
Kerrol Childres: "That's why we all flunkedf'
The longest pass in football history was from
Schnrewsky to Polinkovitch-from Pole to Pole.
4 Eighty-eighth Page
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The Busmess World Always
Has Hacl ancl Always
Respect for a you ng man or woman who
s able to g ve a good bank reference
Cons der yo r needs of the future as yo
now plan that future
A bank ng relat onsh p w th us has proven
to many advantageous and profltable
EDWAR L5 ATIONAL
' ' ' , Eighty-ninth Page ,
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ak -A' -Ir
Herbert Simons: "I like a girl who can take
Jane Huggins: "Then you stand a good Chance
of being accepted."
Mayme Watson: "What shall we do this
Krome George: "Let's think hard-"
Mayme: "No, let's do something you can do,
College Junior: "Oh, boy! A letter from
Senior: "Fine! Let's go out and spend it!"
Mr. Kinsel gave three tests. Rose Luksan
failed them all. On her first paper he wrote,
"Don't you care?" on the second t'Come down
to my room," and on the third, "Let's decide
this thing at once."
Vincent Spitze: "I can tell you have the
'Movies' habit all right."
Betty Jones: "Why, how's that?"
Vincent: "Why, by the filmy look in your
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"Be sharp in all your dealings," said the
'tAnd be square with the world," said the
"Welre in a pickle," said a man in the crowd.
"A regular jam," murmured another.
"Heaven preserve us," exclaimed an old lady.
- X! - 35 r- 35 -
Astronomy Prof.: "What keeps the moon
Bright Co-ed: "I think it must be the beams.
- M - Ri - 35 -
Miss Sloan: "Young lady, spell bird cage
Merle D.: "Bird-cage."
Miss Sloan: "Why the hyphen'?"
Merle: "For the little birdie to sit on!"
5 Y Y Y .
A t i
CLEANING AND LAUNDRY
A t t
We Give Eagle Stamps
We Call for and Deliver
111 E Vandalia
Alma N.: "Is my face dirty, or is it my imag-
Jug Wells: "Your face is clean: I don't know
about your imagination."
Marie P.: "Say, what's the noise upstairs?"
Juanita G.: "Oh, that's my Pop dragging his
heavy underwear along the floor."
"They laughed when I started to make a new
kind of dynamite, but when I dropped it, they
Krome George: "Did you hear about Bernard
Birger getting shocked?"
Beccy F.: "No, how did it happen?"
Krome G.: "He hit a currant in a cookie."
If Adam should come back to earth today the
only things he'd recognize would be these jokes.
"The Tiger might be good, if not handicapped
by it's editorial staff."
x- 11- 2
we 14- 5
11- 11- 3
the best of chain stores
SHILLATO AND SIDO
5 Y Y
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parts of piggof'
Bill Colbert: "Piggo, piggere, squeali,
Elton English: "What's on your mind?"
Micky Evanko: "Thoughts,"
Elton: "Well, treat them kindly, for they are
in a strange place."
Mother: "Sonny, don't use such bad words."
Blair Watson: "Shakespeare used them."
Mother: "Well, don't play with him any
VVoodrow Lamb: "Why does an Indian wear
feathers on his head?"
Elizabeth Morgan: "Why, to keep his wig-
B. Clayton: "My goodness, what a fright he
is, all his front teeth are gone."
B. Guller: "Yes, he lost them playing foot-
B. Cl.ayton: "Oh, how perfectly cute. Intro-
duce him to me, will you?"
1+ 1+ Q
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BUTLER CHEVROLET, INC.
CHEVROLET SALES AND
120 W Vandalla
H V BUTLER PHONE 123
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' t t i
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Friend: "How does that watch go that you
won at the fair?"
"Stringer" Mason: "Fine-it does an hour in
Chas. Blumbergz "How is your insomnia?"
Chas. Reichert: "Terrible. I can't even sleep
when it is time to get up."
A physiography teacher was trying to get her
class to understand something about the ether.
Miss Weigel: "What is it that pervades all
space, something which no wall or door can
James Abbee: "The smell of boiled cabbage."
Author: "This is the plot of my story-a
midnight scene-two burglars creep stealthily
towards the house-they climb a wall, force
open a window, enter the room!-the clock
Libby Mack fbreathlesslyjz "Which one?"
Mother: "Never put off till tomorrow what
can be done today."
Bud Stephens: "Then we'd better eat the rest
of that apple pie now."
IW WMWWW WWWMWWMW WWWMWWMWWWWW F
LITCHFIELD 8: MADISON
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t t i
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Miss Adams fseeking to point out the wick-
edness of stealinglz "Now, if I were to put my
hand in someone's pocket and take out the mon-
' ' l t ld I b ""
ey in 1t, wia wou e.
Freshie: "Please, Miss, you'd be his wife."
Admiral: "I suppose that as usual they've
sent the fool of the family to sea."
Just out of Annapolis: "No, sir, they've
changed that since your time, sir."
Bum: "Say, buddy, could you let me have a
dime for a cup of coffee?"
Wise Man: "A dime? I thought coffee was
only a nickel?"
Bum: "I know, but I gotta date."
Teacher: "Edward, you may read."
Ed Barnett fwho doesn't know the placelz
"Please, ma'am, I can't read on week days. I go
to Sunday school."
Says the editor of a local newspaper: "Owing
to the overcrowded condition of our columns a
large number of births and deaths are unavoid-
The Bank of Edwardsville
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How Strange It Would Be--
If Bernard B. forgot to chew gum.
If Rose Luksan forgot to giggle.
If Earl Monroe always came to school with
his hair cut.
If Jane Huggins sat still for five minutes.
lf our dear editor had nothing to do.
If Virginia Hunt forgot her make-up.
If Miriam forgot Paul.
lf Myrtle forgot to be late.
- X w Qi - 382 -
If these jokes aren't new, please respect and
appreciate them for their age.
- 385 - H - X -
Selma: "I saw something last night l'1l never
Selma: "The moon."
Mr. Krulnsiek: "That's a rather queer assort-
ment of studies you're taking. What's the rea-
Eugene Bodie: "Well, you see, there's no
elevator in the building and I'm not taking any-
thing above the second door."
Drawing Teacher: "Now all of you take your
seats and draw a picture of Plymouth Rock."
Little Alex: "Do you want it to be a hen or
Elmer: "What's that?"
Chas.: "Rescued from the dumps."
Little dI'0DS of water, little grains of sand,
Fill thi Illgghty ocean, and make the beauteous
Little bits of Freshmen, frightened, shy and
Fill so much space in high school that the Sen-
iors can't be seen.
Jr. Soehlke: "What the teachers tell me sim-
ply goes in one ear and out the other."
. M9-Fylee W.: "Well, why not? There's noth-
ing to prevent it, is there?"
Caller: "Is your lnother home?"
BOY, lm0WlI1S lafvhli "Well, you don't sup-
nose, Im cutting this grass because it's long, do
coswalfli "Papa, when you went to school,
did they have a board of education?"
Papa: "No, son. The teacher used a willow
5 1+ 1+
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PHONE 310 -:- W. VANDALIA
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Edwardsville Youth fll0ll19 from collegej:
"It's all nonsense about it being hard for a
college fellow to get a job."
Another grave collegiate: "Then you didn't
have any trouble linding one?"
Youth: "One? Why, I've had four jobs in
the last four weeks."
Mrs. Fitzpatrick: "What made you stay so
late? Did you have a Hat tire?"
Dorothy fdreamilyjz "No, Mother, I'd hardly
call him that."
Sister: "If your girl's father never spoke to
you how do you know he dislikes you?"
Georgie H.: "He used a sign language with a
cane, and I had hard work dodging his gestures."
V. Hunt: "What do you mean I've got one of
those extelnporaneous faces?"
Ed Tuxhorn: "You 'make it up' as you go."
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gossip about Dot?"
Margie Bllxen: "No."
Helen: "Well, then, I suppose there isn't any."
Teacher: "Now, Dick, tell me where the
elephant is found?"
Dick Mudge: "Really, teacher, the elephant is
such a large animal that it is hardly ever lost."
'tWhy does Honey let all the boys kiss her?'
"She once slapped a lad who was chewing
"Eyes right!" thundcred the Negro lieuten-
"You's wrong!" came back from the depth
of the black troops.
Native: "What do you think of our town?"
Visitor: "Well, it is certainly unique."
Native: "What do you mean by unique?"
Visitor: "Well, it comes from two Latin
words-'unus,' meaning 'one,' and "equs,' mean-
A A MMA MUMMA
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Phone100 -:- Edwardsville, III.
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Teacher: "Who can give the best meaning
Johnnie: "When y0u're eating you're 'appy,
an' when you'1'e finished you're tight."
Clarence H.'s Mother: "Clarence, why are
you so late tonight?"
Clarence: "Well, mom, you see Cleo had to
stay after school."
- X32 - Bi A- H -
Freshmen are warts on the hand of progress
- Bi Q- BSS - K -
A joy ride is nowhere in particular, fast.
- Zi - RS! - K -
To Emily Post: What is the polite way of
saying, "My Gosh! Aren't you ever going to
Census Taker: "What's your son's income"
Mrs. Hubach: "From two to two-thirty a. m.
Air as fresh as the mountain
breezes in 'a new modern air
EDWARDS ICE CO.
Erras B.: "What do you live on?"
Clark B.: "I live on my wits."
Erras: "You don't look any too well fed,"
Mr. Kinsel: "Leila, what is a cotton gin?
Leila Shade: "A new kind of drink."
Visitor fglancing at Freshman home-room in
E. H. SJ: "Ah-er-a-I must have gotten into the
Maurice Weeks: "Do you know Isabell'
Joe Hentz: "Isabel who?"
Maurice: "Is a bell necessary on a bicycle?"
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tContinued from the thirty-ninth pagiej
Edwardsville, 57-Venice 32.
Substitutions began when score was
22-4. Easy victory.
Edwardsville, 25-Alton, 27.
Upset game for Tigers. Alton's long
shots exceedingly good.
Edwardsville, 38-Madison, 28.
Tigers took third place in tourna-
ment with comparative ease.
"I turned the way I signaled," in-
dignantly said the lady, after the
"I know it," said Tommy, "that's
what fooled me."
Lady: "That language you are using
to that mule is perfectly shocking."
Driver: "Yes, it seems to get a rise
out of everybody exceptin' the mule.
You're about the 20th person who has
objected to it."
- K -- 35 - Q -
T homas Cunningham
Myrtle H yten
E lva Dittes
Glen S perandio
E velyn Stolze
Bernice N eathammer
Harold Kr I bs
0 rville West
Mima Jean mith
Vera Ba rd
Carroll Spi dler
Jack Yat s
Hel n Havelka
Will am Colbert
Paul Her el
Ra. mond Burns
M ldred Honerkamp
tContinued from thirty-seventh pagel
Edwardsville, 12-Alton, 7.
One of the big games of the year.
Feelings high on both sides. Tigers
clawed to touchdown in third quarter.
Extra point missed. Touchdown and
extra point by Alton in second quarter.
Tigers score again one minute before
end of game. Last night game of the
year for the Tigers.
Edwardsville, 20-Collinsville, 0.
Ideal day for football. Thirteen
points for Tigers in first half. Another
score in third quarter. No scoring in
fourth quarter. Fitting Armistice Day
Edwardsville, 10-East St. Louis, 14.
East St. Louis team large and fast.
Three points for Tigers in first quarter,
touchdown and extra point in second
quarter. East St. Louis got touchdown
and extra point near end of first half.
Another score by East Side in third
quarter. East Side's large size deciding:
factor of game.
Edwardsville, 6-Granite City, 0.
Big crowds at final game of season.
By short but consistent gains, Tigers
scored touchdown. No extra point.
Scoring threats from both sides excite-
ment for remainder of afternoon. Hard-
est earned victory of year for Tigers.
Vera: "What color dress will you
wear to the ball?"
Edna: "We're supposed to wear
something to match our boy friend's
hair, so I'll wear black. What will you
Vera: "Oh, I don't think I'll gog llly
boy friend is bald!"
Young Lady tafter singing before a
stage manageriz "Do you think I can
ever do anything with my voice?"
Stage Manager: "Well, it might come
in handy in case of fire!"
Birger sat down at a highbrow res-
taurant, pointed to a line on the French
menu card and said to the waiter:
"Bring me some of that."
"Sorry, sir," answered the waiter,
"the orchestra is playing that."
The tenderfoot thought he could ride,
and mounted a pony in front of a lot
of cowboys. The pony soon threw him.
A cowboy, helping him up, said, "Well!
What threw you?"
"What threw me? Why she bucked
something fearful! Didn't you see her
buck?" cried the tenderfoot.
"Buck!" said the cowboy. "Why she
only coughed!" '
THE 1935 TIGER UUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUR UWAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUU UUAUUAUUAU
5 Your 2
2 Photograph 2
5 f if if g
3 ' 5
5 wlfh Q
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E w 1 h 5
E instruments to accomplish Q this end 5
g, 'lr ir 'A' S
S A H S bl S d' 5
5 Puovm 112 ST- LOUIS ST- RESIDFNC 11 2
5 21 EDWARDSVILLE, ILL. 27 lf 2
gui!RUIIRUBRUFIRUJ1RVMVDRUERURRURRUM RRURRVRRUDRURRURRU URRURR RRUBRURRUMURRVRRURRUHRUIIRUDRURRURRVMIUMVII
QContinued from the sixty-sixth pagej
16 Third night of carnival. Virginia Hunt crowned queen.
18 Tiger advertisements seen all over the building.
20 Speeches by Tiger staff to boast the sale of the an11ual.
22 Race is on between Juniors, Sophomores, and Freshmen. iV0ndcr
who 'll win the twenty-tive cent reduction!
24 More fun! Six-week tests. Everybody starts studying again.
26 Practice has begun for the band contest.
30 Juniors win Tiger sale contest.
1 April Fool's Day. More fun!
3 Time marches on.
5 No school today. Teachers' meeting.
8 Back again after a long week-end.
10 April showers!
12 Band contest.
15 Ou we go to the state contests!
20 First home track meet. Sixteen schools entered and we won.
22 Seniors having measurements taken for gowns.
26 YVhoopee!!! Tiger goes to press!!!
i' i' 'lr i' 'A' 'lr
LContinued from the sixty-eighth pagej
apparatus at last went dead, Marylee was saying, " lt's getting hotter
Isabelle Kearney, Grace Scheibal, Thelma Madison, and Mima Jean
Smith caused a tense international situation when the Japanese high
authorities chopped oif their heads for spying on the spring styles in
Japanese women's wear and afterwards reporting it to Fifth Avenue.
Lucille Abbee successfully defended her title as national women's golf
champion for the fifth consecutive time. Ray Bender has realized his
ambition and makes wigsg Edward Stoecklin dandruff-proofs them.
Charles Abendroth is national manager of his old company and Ben
Kroger's pride and joy. He attributes his success to l1is better half,
Shirley Strebler. Paul Hcrtcl plays at the Central Park Casino for
five thousand dolla1's a night with Hedwig Kochanski singing the torch
songs. Frederick Merkel and Leonard Flavin were stewards on a
trans-Atlantirc Zeppelin but were fired because Leonard couldn't resist
trailing a fishing line. Carroll Spindler is given the credit for design-
ing this year's Ford V-Thirty-Two Gillies, swims, and jumpsg kitchen
and dinette on all stock modelsj. And last, but not least, Dorothy
Stephens, as president of the VV. C. T. U., is still trying to get the
country back to blind-tigers and home brew.
Though this prophecy may be a bit gruesome, it seems that the
class of '35 is going to create quite a stir in the world.
THE 1935 TIGER UA!!UA!!UA!!UA!!UA!!UN!UA!!UA!!UAHUI!!!UNM!!UAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUAUUA
One Hundredth Page
dave You Heard
Once upon a time there was a merchant for maybe
he was a 1112-Llll1fH.CtLl1'6l', or a doctor or dentist, or
lawyer-have it your own waylj who invade a great
fortune without the aid of printing.
You hadn't heard it? No? Well. neither have we.
because it's such a darned lie it wouldn't make even
a good fable!
Knowing that you must have printing of some kind
.and believing you want only the best kind, we take
the liberty of reminding you of-
Producers of Printing of Distinction
One Hundred First Page
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