Edison High School - Wizard Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 70

 

Edison High School - Wizard Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 70 of the 1923 volume:

I I 'll AInto the small space allotted us we have endeavored to gather together the most important and interesting events and deeds in the histoiy of our school during the years of 1922 and 1923. Realizing that to include all within such limits would be impossible, but hoping that recorded here each reader may find something of special interest to him, we, the Senior class of 1923, present to the students and faculty of the Thomas A. Edison High School, Minneapolis, Minnesota, this first issue of the Nor’easter.(Hfio AsroeiU -ill Jn Upmortam MISS MARY BELLE McNIE Died January 5, 1923 FRANK SANBORN Died October, 1922MORWEft uln IGnuia (S. (Hook whose sympathetic understanding and sense of humor that keeps a just perspective, have promoted the spirit of good will and fellowship among the students and faculty of our school, we, the Senior class of 1923, dedicate this, our first Nor’easter. a-31MOOD 0 SlflO'I If the door sv ings noton easy hnge 5 0tyour toucln, Lift up your hand and ](noc until you treaty it dow n- Then enter,and reach ev ry state mortal desire. ■■■Hi mmZht 3Farnlti| Zanger, Hedges, Chnllman. Osborne, Bruce, Gillies, Seymour, Hayes, Sumner, Peterson, Ballou, Wallace, Buswell, Carney, Gibson, Martinson. Elwell. Lowry. Turner. Dunn. Challgren, Harris, Kaufmann, M. Johnson. Harroun, Wentz. Winther. McIntyre, Carder. Buckle. Donovan, Hobbs. Cole, Pinney, Erb. McMillan, Pryce, A. Johnson, Anderson, Beedle, Gray, Fleming. Dunbar, Cook, Braden. Cockburn. Dick. White. Gould, Corser. Ber. Benner. Carlson, Mcrrifield, Thompson, Newhall. Critchett, Pile. Curran. Monson, Erickson. Miller. Ray. Lombard.Senior (Class Edna Nelson. Dwyer, Northfield. Kirsten. M. Robinson. Sheppard. Morrill, Palmtcren, J. Robinson. Ambert, Vlack, Vosikn. Parks. Nutting, Early, G. Anderson, M. Johnson. Ledwein, Carlson. Starks. E. Nelson, Gorczyca, Tollen, Wookey. Hanson. L. Johnson, Bolin. Zopfi. Peterson. Kaslow. Beightol. Liberkowski, Mr. Benner Berggren. Oskey, Gudim. Dolan. Sandgren. Forsythe, Fleming, Hoyt Cuitis, Harman, Ostrander. H. Curtis, Dodge. Potter, Couture. (Jin' Nrtr'raslrr § taff Nutting. Gorczyca, Miss Seaman, Forsythe. Mr. Benner. Dolan. Tollen. Potter, Gudim. Lind. Beightol, Ambert, Dwyer. Nelson. Morrill. Couture. Liberkowski. Sheppard. Ostrander, Flemming.» • •£hp $tuftrut (Cmutril I Ovghak. Sheppard. Hollander, Kossart, Koss. Simso. Sargent, Miss Cockburn. Miss Ber, Miss Hobbs. Nelson. Colliton. Shubert, Anderson, Stnrk. Hansen. Site (Birls’ (Club i Erickson. Northfield. Miner. Anderson. Carlson. Tollen. Sandgren. Cottle, Edna Nelson. Miss.Lowry. Dunleavy, Berggren, M. Johnson. Murrell. Nutting. Peterson, Heiges, Wentworth. Gorman. Fust. Kucera. Sargent, Miss Cockburn. Picus. Dolan. Schmidler, Gorczycn. Hanson. Wookey. Bradley. L. Johnson, Ambert. Bolin. Duvick, Gudim. Lyberg, E. Nelson. r IK i 1923 ()|flOR£ASf£j?ILi ollu' (Trianglr (Club Horn. Peterson. Bowen. Holmirren. Swallcndcr. Ouimettc. R. Gullotte. Anderson. I . Sawyer. Ronnintr. Wallace. G. Gullettc. R. Sawyer. Mnuren. (ibr arrbniral £ nrirti| Polaczyk. BeisswenRcr, Helwig, Amoth, Reynolds, Borchardt. Dahlin. Peterson, Hrunsell. Nelson. Sawyer. Karow, Westinhertr. Fisher. Hcidomann, Riggs. Mr. New hall, Larson. Lemke, Kennison. nORWETR fi S'. tUu' Jink mrarrrs Davis, Gutnecht, Swedean, Mrs. Wallace, Berg, Haas, Severson. Boris. Schaefer, Bauer. Sorenson. Berg. Johnson. Kronack, Kennison. GJhr Dahblrrs Marx. Thull. Miller. Babchuk. Hawryliw, La Hood, Cook. Miss Seaman. Gummerdinger. Moot .. Mrs. Wallace. Donatelji, Bergman. Miss Sconce.ffii-tl (Club ■ t Joseph, Westlyn. Schmidt. Lemke, Sevcmon. Pru»nk. Nelson. Redlack. Mr. Ticjcs, Kossart. Liberkowski, Kcnnlson. (The Hup (Crtatuilp (Club Mira Lowrv. L. Lyberg, Anderson. Casey. B. Lybenr. Carroll. Phanef. Rouman. Redmond. Horsley. Emerson. Humrichouse, Miss Sconce. Kimmerle, Parks. Tlustus. Pajre. Miss Ncwford. Brunes, Mathews. Nelson. Newhouse. Brndley, Matheeny. Borecn, Gallant.z: gninowasrm (Uir Slur 8nlii OUub Minor, Newhouse. Schwelter. Ribble, Farrell. Schwelter, Sorvig. Sivanich, Guzy, Miss Hobbs. Miss Zanger. Miss Erb, Miss Cole. Folsom. Anderson. Early. Johnson. Sargent. Picus, Dolan. Lyberg. Schmidler, Dunleavy, Erkcl. Terns. (Ujr (Sirl rnuta Urista. Bnbchak, Simus, Hanson. Rusinko. Reynolds, Miss Buswell, Sadler, Wrob!ewsky. ff?v £lu' iBralth (Club i Tronnicr. Dahl. Cartwright. Dunkclkook. Anderson. Tozer. Cook, Carlson. Millnm. Erickson, Kossnrt, Mondjoek, Mrs. DeLancy, Holmes, Sadler, Cole, DeGray. Olson. M. Johnson, L. Johnson, Nye, Noren. 1). Johnson. Poole, Sckwartfegcr. Larson, Reynolds. ahr 3Jnhtuums I 1 Carl, Walter, Paul. Winfred. Robert, George. Clayton. Arthur, Leonard. Lawrence. Edgar. Oscar. Carl, Wallace. Bruce. Elvira. Evelyn, Evelyn. Margaret, Ethel. Bernice. Miss A.. Miss M., Amy. Ida. Ellen, Verna, Myrtle. Ludvig. Alfred. Vella, Helen. Anita. Bernice A.. Bernice L.. Lucille, Muriel. Viola. Belva. Florence. Laura. Mildred. Bernice. Ruby. Esther. Elliot, Gordon. John. Donald, Wesley. Howard. Morris. Edward. Walter, Lawrence, Walter. Einar. maYn Vx? 1 IUKL Ae)iCJC   iB (Uir Athlrtir SUntrit Kossart. Koss. Hollander. Mr. Miller, Mr. Thompson, Miss Cole, Mr. Ray. (Ehr (tass (Cmmtru Skam 1 (•utnecht, Mr. Miller. Searles. Hodge, Severson, E. Kossart, Couture. Lind. Rosar. H. Kossart.a hr iFimthall (I ram Polaczyk, Weber, Nordquist, Liborkowski. Mr. Thcmpxon. Mnrtinson. Kusnitk. Thunc Gisvold, Riggs. Baldwin. Kennison. Hollnnder. Christianson, Simso. Dunlcnvy, Turgeon. Palmgrcn. Warwa. Petroaki. Terns. Howard, Pool. Shr Smuts Sr am I Mb » it Mr. Curran. Melvin Gustafson. Lcland Stark, Orville Olson. 00 DO 00 00 00 f ‘TT rr rr rr r=n. L i9 S3 mtUhc ijuirkrir (Tram 9 I Mr. Critchett. Olson. Liberkowski. Gustafson, Peterson, Nelson. Palmjrren, Newman. Flemmintr. Stark. iThe arark (tram Prusnk. Pen e. Mr. Miller. Mueller. Baldwin. Palmtrren, Liberkowski. Nord iuiat. Buffum. Thompson. InRerson, DnuKherty, Kossart. Couture. Severson. Soarles, Wolfe. Rosar, Martin. Sirois. Dunn, Mlinar, Kossart, Podge. ( l(rfQRE? §rO?l la (Utr SaskrthaU (Train I Mr. Thompson. Hollander. Liberkowski. Simso, Lundcll. Koss. Turjreon. Baldwin. Daugherty, Petroski. Warwa. Junior Uaakrtball (Tram Liberkowski, Cook. Mr. Thompson. Holown. Joseph, Maciosek, Julkowski. irowaaER m if' — Ihr HaaebaU dram Johnson, Diskerud. Warwa, Mr. Thompson, Sloss, Dawson, Dow. Lind, Pool, Shore. Christianson. Petroski, Hollander, Temn, Stanley. Koss, Gisvold, Colliton, Turtceon, Simso, Lindquist, Thune. (Girls’ Athletic Aaanrtatimt I Osirard. RonninK. Surie. Parks, Kimmerle. Benson. Gisvold. Sparrow. Smith. Eversole. Olson. Swanson. Miss Buswell. Johnson. Fust, Miner. Steinhelper, Gorman. Dahl. Nelson, Duvick.dlmtinr Girls’ Athh'lir Asaonaltmt Holmes. Bergman. Reynolds, Coto. Olson. Millam. Mealy. Mrs. DcLancy. DeTray, Gregory. Cromie, Balthazar. Simonson. Sadler. Poole. Carlson. iCfttrr ittru Cross-country EDDIE KOSSART WILLARD MILLAM EDWARD COUTURE MARTIN SEVERSON JULIUS DODGE HELMAR KOSSART Basketball FRANK KOSS ARNOLD SIMSO ALBERT TURGEON IRWIN BALDWIN JOHN HOLLANDER JAMES DAUGHERTY WILBER LINDELL Tennis MELVIN GUSTAFSON ORVILLE OLSON RAY PETERSON LELAND STARK Hockey RAY PETERSON MELVIN GUSTAFSON RALPH PAI.MGREN FRED FLEMMING LELAND STARK HUBERT NELSON ORVILLE OLSON BERNARD NEWMAN Athletic Manager THEODORE LIBERKOWSKI ‘Captain. Siuttput nf 3 raflmt “It matters not whether you won or lostt But how did you play the game?" This best expresses what Edison has done in its first year in athletics. The spirit of fight, fair play, and cooperation have been cultivated in Edison's athletes. Any school possessing these athletic ideals has the most important assets for the making of successful teams. FOOTBALL Because of the manifold duties pertaining to the organization of a new school, Edison did not enter the city high school athletic league until after the football season. However, football training was given by Coach Thompson; John Hollander was elected captain; and several games were played. North's second team, South's second team, and La Salle were defeated, and University High forfeited its game. The big game of the season was with Roosevelt, another new high school not entered in the city high school league. The game was played at Nicollet Park and Edison was victor by a 29 to 6 score. CROSS COUNTRY The cross country team, directed by Mr. Pile, started the season with one veteran. When Coach Miller came to Edison, he took charge of the runners. Of the six city meets which were held during the season, Edison captured two. The result of the Roosevelt meet was 48 to 7 in favor of Edison, and the North score was 28 to 27 in Edison's favor. Millam, Kossart, Couture, and Severson were the high point men of the team. TENNIS Peterson, Gustafson, Stark, and Olson were members of the fall tennis team. No captain was chosen, but the team was directed by Mr. Curran. The Edison team made a creditable record against stiff opposition. j euieu! of £ rasmt BASKETBALL The basketball schedule consisted of two rounds, fourteen games in all. The first round of the schedule was not very successful for the Edison basketeers; but the second round found the team playing in good form. Of the total number of games played, the Edison team won three, all of which were in the second round. They defeated West, Vocational, and our friendly enemy, East. Remarkable improvement was made by the team during the season. Frank Koss, best floor man on the team, was captain. Albert Turgeon, forward, was chosen for the all-city high school team, and was second high point man in the city. Arnold Simso also did excellent floor work. The Junior team, under the direction of Mr. Carlson, made a commendable record in their games with junior high schools. HOCKEY The hockey team, under the coaching of Mr. Critchett, made a brilliant showing. Of the seven games played, the Edison team won three, and tied one. They defeated North twice, South once, and tied with Central. The deep snow prevented the playing of the second game with South, and the tie with Central was not played off because of the weather. The outstanding stars of the team were Ray Peterson and Melvin Gustafson. SPRING ATHLETICS Although spring athletics are not over, the track, baseball, and tennis team are making a good record. In indoor track the Edison team showed its mettle. They defeated Roosevelt 74-21; and East 60-35. The team took fourth place in the city high school meet, and expects to give stiff opposition at Carleton on Saturday, May 26. The high point men of the team were Thompson, Kossart, and Mueller. Kossart was captain of the squad.((r tOREM 3? «r 4 ftiAfcl Siemrut of rasmt BASEBALL Baseball was probably the most successful of sports in the first year of Edison High’s athletic career. After defeating Roosevelt 9 to 6 in the first game of the season, the team lost two very close games to Central and South; then the nine copped the game with East 8-6. The team was fortunate in having three East High baseball veterans: Colliton, Turgeon, and Koss. Turgeon was chosen captain of the team, and kept the squad in fighting condition throughout the season. GIRLS’ ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The work of the Girls’ Athletic Association consists of volley ball, track, skating, swimming, tennis, and baseball. In the fall term the members of the association took part in the volley ball tournament, which was won by the freshmen. During the winter term, the girls who won points in track were Amy Osgard, Violet Beck, Elizabeth Steinhelper, Eleanor Hottran, Beatrice Johnson, Irma Olson, Alma Olson, and Mary Guzy. In the skating meet points were won by Harriet Miner, Irma Olson, Frances Benson, and Esther Ronning. Swimming points were won by Hazel Hendrickson, Irma Olson, Bernice McGaughey, and Ragnhilde Hanson. Hiking during the fall and spring gave points to Mathilde Dahl, Bertha Swanson, Luella Eversole, and Irma Olson. The officers for 1922-1923 were: President, Marion Sargent; vice-president, Elizabeth Steinhelper; secretary, Agnes Newhouse; and treasurer, Miss Elwell. The chairmen for the different sports are: Luella Eversole, hiking; Frances Benson, volley ball; Amy Osgard, skating; Elizabeth Steinhelper, baseball; Agnes Newhouse, tennis; and Harriet Miner, swimming.hORMER (Uie ntinr (JDrrhrstra Dunleavy, Whitchurch. Snmnnsky, Monson. McCullock, Vosika, Ammonil. Boris, Bolin. Olson. Lawrence, Lundberg. Mikulak, Edlund. Vlack. Binnu, Streeter, FritzberKh, Johnson, Mastery. Mikulak. Cook. She (SIpp (Elub Hanson, Enftstrom. Carlson. Kirkeeide, Samansky. P. Anderson. Johnson. Gudim. Edwards. Erickson, Bingor. Gibbon, Starks. Arndt. Rux. C. Searles, Criswell. Korman. Lundquist, Swan. P. Searles, Nevins. A. Carlson, P. Anderson. Fisher. Gotzmen, Smith. Thorson, Thompson. Perry. Lombard. S. Wallace. Gullette. B. Wallace. Butler. Swallender. Mr. Monson. Lundeen. Lekson. Dunleavy, Dahl, E. Nelson. Skogstad, Cederstrom. HaKlund. Roffis, McLaughlin. Urista. R. Peterson. Gormerley. Haider. La Hood. Donatelli. Dawson. Schullo, Stevenson, Obert.GJhr Iluniar (Ordu'stra 1 SkoRKtcd. Hrndlcy, Juiikoff. Enrooth, Pnhlin. Stanley, Reynold . Lind iuixt, Thies. Swanson. Sconce, Olwcr. Lovorimr, Irvln». Gravrock. McCoffry. Hcllwiir, Zable. Prcska. Mazurka, Clasen, Stokes, Cartwriifht. Kosart, Sinton, Belstrom. Snyder. Jacobson, Krovats, Anderson, Herirlund. Schultz. Edlund, Chimalowski. Lundbcrjr, Lundaschcr, Moots, A. Hawryliw, Hawryliw. fttnsir Great progress has been made in the music department in one year at Edison. Two glee clubs and two orchestras have been organized. The Junior Boys’ Glee Club has fifty members, and the Senior Glee Club sixty members. Forty-eight are enrolled in the Junior Orchestra and twenty-one in the Senior. In March the Senior Glee Club gave an operetta, “Trial by Jury.” Both orchestras have appeared several times on auditorium programs. The year’s work in music closed with the May festival held during the week of May 21 to 25. Three students were entered in the original composition contest, and glee club members sang with the combined glee clubs of the city. An all-city orchestra of 1,000 pieces was one of the features of the week. Six Edison students were in this orchestra.iFimft 3w Jfish AN IGNORANT BUNCH The prosecuting attorney had encountered a somewhat difficult witness. Finally he asked the man if he was acquainted with any of the men on the jury. “Yes, sir,” announced the witness, “more than half of them.” “Are you willing to swear that you know more than half of them?” demanded the lawyer. “Why, if it comes to that, I’m willing to swear that I know more than all of them put together,” came the emphatic reply. ES OH ES A motorist came upon another whose car had broken down. In the disabled car sat a woman. “Need any assistance?” inquired the newcomer courteously. The other man lifted his flushed and grimy face from under the hood. “Yes,” he replied, “I wish you’d answer my wife’s questions while I am fixing the engine.” STUNG Mother (aside): “Edna, your collar looks tight.” Edna N.: “Oh, but mother, he isn’t.” SAFETY FIRST “Come right in, Sambo,” the farmer called out. “He won’t hurt you. You know a barking dog never bites.” “Sure, boss, Ah knows dat,” replied the cautious colored man, “but Ah don’t know how soon he’s going to stop barkin’.” MONKEY Stage Manager: “All right, run up the curtain.” Gus Brown: “Say, do you think I am a squirrel?” Doctor Frank McC.: “I see your cough is better this morning.” Leland M.: “It ought to be; I’ve been practicing all night.” Couchy: “I could dance on like this forever.” Evelyn D.: “Oh, I’m sure you could improve.” ANYTHING WELCOME The very small boy wdth the very large gun was standing in a country road. “What are you hunting, bub?” asked Mr. Ray. “I dunno,” replied Steve M. frankly, “I ain’t seen it yet.” HER KIND Adrian R. (helping the dear thing find a book in the library): “Have you read ’Freckles’?” Dear Young Thing (blushing): “No, just the plain brown ones.” LACK OF FORESIGHT Ralph P.: “I don’t like these photographs at all; I look like an ape.” Bell-Larson Photographer: “You should have thought of that before you had them taken.” CAUTION! GO SLOW Don J.: “Why do blushes creep over a girl’s face?” Gladys M.: “Because if they ran they would raise too much dust.” MORE APROPOS The notice in the rooms of hotels which reads, “Have you left anything?” should read, “Have you anything left?” MIXED Marie D.: “What do they call little cats in Canada?” Ray H.: “I don’t know. What?” Marie D.: “Kittens.” TEACHERS MISTAKE Miss Ber: “What is made of wool?” Albert H.: “I don’t know.” Miss B.: “Well, what are your pants made of?” Albert H.: “My father’s old coat.”VOL. 6 CUBES THE SCRATCHED RECORD APRIL 1. 1492 NO. UNKNOWN ANNUAL HISTORY TEST GIVEN MISS GOLD AND MR. CURRANT GIVE AN-NUAL HISTORY TEST Some of the questions asked were: How long is a piece of string ? When was April 1st. 11 07? What was William Shakespeare’s first name? How long is a yardstick ? Who is Jack Dempsey? When was the war of 1943? Tell about the Swiss navy? Where does your lap go when you stand up? Where is Rex Beach and who goes there ? What time should a young man leave his young lady friend in the evening? This last question is the one on which every one failed. TWO JOIN CLUB Sigh Kodak and Keep More have joined the Soletstcar club for the prevention of cruelty to teachers. The other member is Mai Vin Gustafson, who is president and treasurer of the club. RIOT IN FRENCH CLASS When Louis Thrownin attempted to recite his French the teacher. Miss C. More, fainted. This aroused the anger of Francis Shure and Phelix Oxstrander, who desolately got up and left the room. We hope this terrible matter can be settled so that there will be no casualities. NEW IMPROVEMF.NTS Edison is to have some new improvements in its anatomy. The old school which was built last year is to be torn down and a new $ 1,000.000.000.000.-000 school building is to be erected. This will be torn down in a year or two, but the citizens of Northeast Minneapolis are so wealthy that they do not even notice this small sum. This will be very beneficient to the pupils as they will not have to attend school while the reconstruction is going on. Of course the teachers will be expected to report every day as usual at 10 o’clock, but the pupils will be given their choice of going to Europe or Alaska. We hoi e they will go to Europe and never reach there. SCHOOL ACTIVITIES THE CORRECT THING TO DO While Eating When eating soup use a fork, as a spoon is not noisy enough. Use fingers to pick up peas and beans that fall off the knife. Use the tablecloth as a napkin to extricate superfluous tomato sauce from the shirt front. Eat the dessert first, as you might get some more. If you do not like the food throw it on the floor when no one is looking. This is the latest fashion. While Doing Otherwise When walking with a young lady, do not attempt to kiss her. Do not cxj ect to pay her carfare; ask her to walk home with you. Don’t have more than one girl, as they are too expensive. NEW TEACHER JOINS ALUMNI Miss Lettuce Catchup has joined the ranks of “Teacher” at the Edison High. We hope she will live longer than her predecessor. Miss Kissem R. Killum. A collection was taken for the latter’s funeral, but only $.)4 was donated. Quote the editor, "Nevermore.’’ SHINGLE CREEK HIGH TO PUT ON CLASS PLAY We exi cct n large crowd to be present at this event. The name of the play is Vial by Journey or in other words "Dang ’er. Stop. Hug, and Kissem." The orchestral numbers will be played by the "Tineanpninted Slicks." You can buy your tickets any time between now and last Thursday. but it will be cheaper to make your own tickets. The main characters are Kalter Weisner. a country hick, and Marie Mudheavy. his milk-made sweetheart. Other characters of vast importance are: Lemonade Kennison and Gladys Palmleaf. the popular printing press painters. Ole Olson and Virginia V. C. A. L. Early star in the midnight scene. The time will be announced after the play. WHO’S WHO IN EDISON Liardore Thiberkowski, president of the December class, has taken over the command of the janitor department. in which we hoja he will swe ve valiantly. Lester De Petter of the house of pets is going into the animal business. He has already acquired a black rat. a rotten egg and some horseradish. He exj ects to mako money hauling garbage. Hoop Nelson ???•'•—? We will say something later. Agony Newhouse, 7th vice-president of the Bloomin’ Gold club, will be promoted to the 7B grade if she passes in her g'ography, ’rithmetic and penmanship. Wo wish her luck but we don't exjiect much. ’23 CLASS TO GRADUATE There are about 5 members of the 23 class who expect to graduate from the Edison High School within the next ten years. They have completed their course but Mr. Cook is giving them extra work to do so that they may not enter the "U" until the '30 class has graduated. The commencement exercises will be held in the Court House not later than July 1st, 1999. The five members who expect to graduate are Art Johnson. Burdette Johnson, Carl Johnson, Mildred Johnson and Winford Johnson. This is by no means all of the Edison High because there are 55 more Johnsons in this school.Buy Tickets Now For Hopscotch Game SNORTS Go to Track Meet at Chicago Next Wednesday F. H. KUSS KNOCKS FIRST BAGGER KUSS STARS AT BAT Franklin Hezekia Kuss broke the record by knocking out a first bagger. He was put out as usual, but the sensation of one of our own players hitting the ball was too much for Miss Coal. She had to be taken home in the street car. The lineup was: John Hoehandler........... lb Ben Baldy —........... Picture Franklin Hezekin Kuss... .2b Franklin Hezekia Kuss... .ef Franklin Hezekia Kuss...Ref. Armie Stubhistoo......Gumpire Flat Christmas Asst. Water Carrier Lobby Sturgeon........Also 2b Crab Looney Coach on 3rd (Nobody reached 3rd.) Soup Greasevold.......Fielders Coach Thompson said this would have been a good game if they had let Mr. Bender gumpire, as he knows nothing about the games. Final score 0 to 0 in favor of Edison. WRESTLING TONIGHT AT GYM John Dolan and Cecil O'Brien will u'restle at the Edison High Gym tonight. John is the pick of all the newspapers of the city but we don’t think he will be able to throw O'Brien. The match will last for 25 throws. The one that throws the other down 20 times wins the match and will wrestle Earl Sheppard at the East High Gym Tuesday. Dolan's manager is the joke editor and O'Brien’s is Soup Greasevold. These managers are not much good, but neither are the wrestlers. We don’t want anybody there because they are liable to hurt each other. We have a chartered car for the winner. GOLF PLAYER MAKES BIG HIT Golf is coming into its own at Edison, as Mr. Knrlsen will testify. He was struck in the solar plexis by a speeding golf ball delivered by Augustus Claudius Dawson. We are very sorry he will recover. TRACK TEAM LOSES Our “Railroad Track” team lost to the Box Car team 4783502345687 to 1 last night. We have been unable to find Ed Clothescart. Ed Howcher and Reginold Wolfe. We suspect they have not stopped running yet (from the cops). THURSTON WINS GAME Ed Couture and Rodney Thurston won in the tennis tournament held in the Edison Gym. It was very convenient that there was no audience because of the vulgar language used to express the feeling of the opfKinents. Ed won the game with a % to victory, but Rod is not able to take defeat so easily. He says he will challenge Ed to a game of crap and beat him at it too. "We don’t doubt it but don’t do it on the school grounds Rod.” After the game Ed was so happy he could not say anything but "Goo Goo" and Rod could not even say that. COOK WINS FIRST GAME OF HIDE THE THIMBLE Because of Mr. Stuart’s monstrous size he was given a handicap over our little champ Cook. Mr. Stuart found the thimble 4 times out of 2 chances and Mr. Cook found it 1 out of 5 chances. He quit after this, as the game was too strenuous for him. The grandstands were packed and one side broke down, killing quite a few undesirable students. It incurred no loss to the school. The winner will play Mr. Cash Pile when he gets out of the horspital where he was taken when he found out that James Dogerty had made a hundred in his Physics test. Our Pitcher BIG ALL CITY MEET We want everybody out for the all city meet next Sunday night. We are putting all our best runners and jumpers in this meet. We do not know w-hether Rush Thompson will be nble to run the 100 mile relay all alone, but if he doesn't we will put in Julius Caesar Dodge who won the 1,000 mile relay for Edison last night. This meet will be held in Chicago on one of their worst tracks. We don’t like to cheat, but after the first 25 miles we are going to shove in Miller, our star fullback. When Miller first came to this school, the girls and even the track boys liked him, but now they have it in for him and they expect him to run himself to death in this meet. We are sorry but it has to be. Everybody that can fight is expected to be there, as there is going to be a row if they do not decide on Edison as first place winner. Your train fares, lunches, sleeping cars, and cigars will be furnished by the school. Miss Hayes has gladly donated her Phord for the purpose of transportation, but we have valiantly refused because we do not expect much from this Car. The baseball boys used it one time to come home from the game and most of the boys and most of the Car have not been found as yet. but the Canadian and Western police are looking for them. Everybody out. NEW GAME INVENTED To Mr. Lombard is given the credit for inventing a new gnme. He thinks he will patent it so that no one but himself can play it. The name of the game is "Ring around the Rosie." It is played in such a manner that both men and women can play it. It is a very healthy game and plenty of energy is spent in learning to stoop. It is made especially for the benefit of fat people (with due apologies to Miss Lowry. Miss Seaman, Miss Beedle and Mr. Carlson). Mr. Lombard expects to make money in selling these games. They are very cheap and we advise no one to buy any of them. Of course you can get them at the Argus or the dime store but please don’t. (Censored by Mr. Cook and Miss Dick.)[Overlooked Miscellaneous A Luxury More open smile POINTS OF VIEW Frames fotssasfi 6 MIN IS iou; Certain People or Importance t - a bi 1 Ostrander Did SdUMUMM ' Pl M-| Speed -f- Safcty J Hr.asps AND srsTivirNTj M.ifr I’oluU luf |I» lun Hhnui MtiT COUR E --• 1 I of Inn nd Hop.- ► i Ai r Top Hard lo PI Actfrfflmiflrrllt IrOHttPgBN of JAz. UNSEEN SATURDAY EVENING Tlu- prettiest hah- DECEMBER LOVE Chance for THE BREAKING POINT port unity] auction! Wiltioul Soft ”2 Cornl ithout 1). THE JUDGE THE REIGN OF THE EVIL ONE Effect and CauseMARTINSEN BROS. MARTIN, Inc. j OWNERS OF THE LA MERE AUTO SALES COMPANY 1900-2-4-6 CENTRAL AVENUE Selling Willys-Knight and Overland Cars and Service Announce that on Saturday, May 5th, they introduced a Free Coupon Contest in which $1,000 in prizes will be given away free to the lucky persons whose names are drawn at the end of the contest. Beginning on Saturday morning at 7 a. jn., May 5th, a coupon will be given with every cash purchase of each dollar’s worth of Groceries, Meats, Gasoline, Motor Oil, Automobile Supplies, Garage, Electric or Plating Service and with every cash payment on an automobile—one ticket with each dollar paid to this corporation UP to 9 O’CLOCK P. M., SATURDAY, AUGUST 4, 1923, when the drawing will take place. Winner will be notified whether present or not. and must be identified if not known personally by one of the officers of this corporation or one of the three judges who will be well-known, responsible men who are not connected with this company in any manner. Any person who has bought a new car from us since we commenced the auto business on March 1st. 1923, and wins the first prize in this contest, will receive a cash refund of $500 in place of the Overland car if desired. Some women get red in the face from modesty, some from anger, and some from the druggist. 7 L. W. NORTHF1ELD CO. WOOD, COAL AND TRANSFER Lime, Cement, Plaster, Brick Quality Goods for Over Thirty Years f 2426 Washington St. N. E. Yards: 3201 Washington Ave. N. [ 3901 Fifth Street N. E. Main Office j 2532 CENTRAL AVENUE I | MISS EDITH LARSON j ! MILLINERY, NEEDLECRAFT, HOSIERY AND | | INFANTS’ WEAR ! J Dinsmore 1314 2026 Central Avenue | i I i--------------------------------------------:Don’t Say Underwear - Say Munsingwear MUNSING Form Fitting Knitted Loose Fitting Woven Union Suits of Fine Quality in all the Wanted Styles For Men Women Boys Girls Munsingwear Garments are famous for the satisfactory way in which they fit and cover the form without gaping or binding. Ask your dealer for them The Munsingwear Corporation  7 A. C. SIMONSON DEPENDABLE DRY GOODS Men's Furnishings Dinsmore 2677 i i 2419 Central Avenue { ft ft • | ! W. M. Thompson Drug ! Company If you can’t come, phone Dinsmore 1910 j 2300 CENTRAL AVENUE i : : ; 1 1 i W. J. KING ! Staple and Fancy Exclusively Exclusive Agent for Sanborn Teas and Coffee j 2501-03 CENTRAL AVE. N. E. { Phone Dinsmore 0824 i 1 Miss Ber: “Can you tell “A word used in place of me what a synonym is?” the one you can’t spell.” “As Serviceable as They Are Beautiful” White Gold Wrist Watches r ■7 17-jewel adjusted as illustrated ft $25.00 ' Others from $12.75 to $50.00 WATERMAN IDEAL FOUNTAIN PENS EVERSHARP PENCILS m Fmil Guslafson- 2201 CENTRAL AVENUE H. E. BUFFUM DRUGGIST 25th and Central Aves. w -jJohn: “How far were you from the answer?” Leonard: “Only two seats away.” | Save Safely I | Open an account with your neighborhood bank. | FIDELITY STATE BANK ! 2417 CENTRAL AVENUE If You Want to Rent or Sell See i i S F. L. PALMER REAL ESTATE 2423 Central Avenue 1 sY outh Do you realize the wonderful opportunities in store for you? It is all in the way you start. Lay your foundation by working, earn your own money, be independent, and SAVE. I CENTRAL STATE BANK j “Your Home Bank” CORNER TWENTY-FOURTH and CENTRAL AVES. j j Deposits $1,513,000.00 “What is your head for, anyway?” “To keep my necktie from slipping off.” SHOES | FURNISHINGS ! DRY GOODS C. MERGENS j DEPT. STORE j 1304 Second Street N. E. | Cherry 2700 Satisfaction with Every Transaction i ! : Wilson j Confectionery j ICE CREAM I CANDY { SCHOOL SUPPLIES ft ft Corner 22nd Avenue and Monroe Street I Try Danielson’s First and save time. You are sure to find just what you want in the Drug and Pharmaceutical line at this modern, well-stocked Drug Store. Our Soda Service Room j The most inviting nook along the avenue—just the ! place to enjoy %a cool and refreshing drink. And remember—Danielson's specials are famous. DANIELSON DRUG COMPANY PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS 2339 CENTRAL AVENUE When a man gets his hair cut, his wife loses her strongest hold on him. Wachsmuth Wachsmuth 7 UNION MEAT MARKET For Quality Meats and Sendee Phone Us We Deliver 2416 Central Avenue Dinsmore 0572 L. Arrow Collars Gordon Hats Clothes for Work As Well as Dress SID. FORSYTHE MEN’S and YOUNG MEN’S FURNISHINGS Phone Dinsmore 7934 2337 CENTRAL AVENUE 1—  The one who buys From Bertch is wise R. F. BERTCH CO. Furniture 325 THIRTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST Y i 44 How far have you studied, Johnny? As far as the book is dirty, ma’am.” '! ALBRECHT-RODINE CO. Complete HOME FURNISHERS Brunswick Phonographs and Records 2221-29 CENTRAL AVE. L Your Home Jeweler CENTRAL at LOWRY } Square, Cushion, Hexagon and Round White Gold Wrist Watches Standard 15-jewel movement $17.00 12 size Elgin Watches with the latest white gold cases $15.00 J. J. ALLIN IThe East Side “HIGH SCHOOL” STORE j Buy Your BASEBALL SUPPLIES, FISHING TACKLE, | TENNIS, GOLF SUPPLIES AND j RADIO EQUIPMENT } From “That’s the guy I’m laying for,” said the chicken, as it crossed the road. Sene Well and Honestly Baseball Baseball j Golf | You’ll find a full line of j Sporting Supplies at i BONNER’S 2406 CENTRAL AVENUE 1 | BURR | Funeral Directors J RUTHERFORD F. BURR Mjrr. 2310 CENTRAL AVENUE | Gladstone 1213 f t T I Rembrandt's MAKERS OF QUALITY PORTRAITS LOEB ARCADE FIFTH AND HENNEPIN { It was certainly convenient that Easter came on Sunday this year. : : : : i ! I. 7 » » ! I » » ♦ CENTRAL FLORAL CO. j Flowers and Plants for All Occasions Office and Greenhouses Central and 26th Aves. N. E. Dinsmore 0687 f r SHOREHAM MARKET j Brede Bros. FRESH and SALT MEATS | Oysters, Fish and Game in Season 2505 CENTRAL AVENUE J i---------------------- “We’ll Please You or Bust” ! The Bell-Larson j NEW PHOTO SHOP ! 2312 CENTRAL AVE. Gladstone 2464I Please! I we want a ! Corona I I | 117HEN we graduate ▼ ▼ this spring some of us are going into business, and some of us are going to high school or college next { fall. No matter where we go, Corona will help us to make good. The latest model Co-ronoa costs only $50.00 with case. Monthly payments if desired. I ! Corona Typewriter Shop 26 SO. FOURTH STREET Phone Main 2514 I : ! 1 I 33 Years Reputation j i j j QUALITY ! Printing I J STATIONERY j SCHOOL J SUPPLIES I f i 2335 Central Avenue i Phone Gladstone 1889 I J A—' H Minnesota Engraving Color PLATE Company INCORPORATED 6™ STREET 4-AVE.S0UTH MINNEAPOLIS Engravers -Designers-Artists Advertising and CataloA Plate Makers ■■■■■I 0202000101010002010002010100000100020202485348f' T We take this opportunity to thank the business men of Minneapolis for their generous support of the “Nor’easter” for 1923. We ask our readers to patronize these advertisers without whose good will this book could not have been published. THE STAFF. : i i : I I


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