Edison High School - Wizard Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1927

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Edison High School - Wizard Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 178 of the 1927 volume:

%he Edison Wizard 19 2 7 PUBLISHED BY THE June ’27 Senior Class oj Edison High School MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. VOLUME FOURDEDICATION O Thomas Alva Edison whose name we have the honor to bear, whose inventions have to such a great extent furthered the economic productivity and the comforts of this civilization, and whose life is an inspiration to us, we respectfully dedicate the 1927 Wizard.F O REWORD ITH Mr. Edison’s acquiescence in our plans for the 1927 Wizard, we found the task of presenting the events of the past school year more pleasant. It has been an inspiration to study about Mr. Edison and as we have worked along we have become more and more glad that our school was named for this fine man. We have derived much enjoyment from our work, and the experience has been of great value to us although our product does not come up to our ideals. For the courtesy of permitting us to use pictures of Mr. Edison we wish to thank the Thomas Y. Crowell Co., publishers of Thomas Alva Edison, by Francis A. Jones, Alfred A. Knopf, Inc., publishers of Edison, the Man and His Work, by George S. Bryan, and Underwood and Underwood. Six December 3. 1926. Mr. Earl Swanson, Editor-in-chief, "The 1927 Wizard," Edison High School, Minneapolis, Minnesota. Dear young Friend: You are to be congratulated upon your appointment as Editor-in-chief of "The 1927 lizard," as the work and responsibility will give you ample scope for the exercise of your thinking faoulty. It will be quite agreeable to me if you publish in your Annual, as proposed, a series of letters to me of an informative nature as to your school and its activities. You and your associates are in the enviable position of being upon the threshold of a great and wonderful world in which an infinite variety of marvels confronts you. Bo one mind can comprehend them all, but let me say one thing to you, and that is, as to any undertaking upon whioh you enter;"think through" and work hard. SevenB VC I 1 3 1 M. LETTERS TO MR. EDISON IN WHICH WE TELL ABOUT September 7 Our plans for the Wizard, the class play, the library, and some athletics. October 29 The cross country and golf teams, the athletic managers and clubs. December 17 The operetta, the band concert, the orchestras, football, and girls’ athletics. January 28 The January, 1927, class, the student councils, and clubs. February 28 Winter athletics and more clubs. March 29 The June, 1927, class and still more clubs. Index on page 156 i c : c 3 m CJ VC I EightI col CO 1 C]Q| 1 do I£gEE338§E3 I rO list Mr. Edison’s inventions or to J give an inclusive outline of his work would be an almost impossible task, since he has applied his time and ability to such a remarkable range of industrial and scientific activity. We attempt merely to suggest their variety, importance, and influence. %8a 8 3 SSS CO CtO I c; CO 1 CO CO i CO NineTHE VOTE RECORDER R. EDISON’S first invention was the vote recorder. Although this device is not in use today, it has done more for humanity than we realize. The vote recorder was an instrument whereby a member of a legislative body, by moving a switch at his desk, could have himself recorded as voting either “aye” or “no.” The “ayes” and “nos” were then automatically added showing in a very short time the vote of the entire body. Mr. Edison was very happy over this invention, as he thought he had a method of “purifying” the ballot, since the device worked perfectly. However, when he tried to introduce it in the United States Congress at Washington, he was disappointed, for the officials there would have nothing to do with it. They said that the device would prevent filibustering, which is a method used to kill undesirable legislation. After this experience Mr. Edison resolved that he would devote his time to inventing only those things for which there is a commercial demand, thus the vote recorder experience has meant a great deal to the world, for it placed the Wizard’s thoughts and energies solely on those inventions for which he thought there was a recognized need. TenTHE INCANDESCENT LIGHT ROMETHEUS, of Greek mythology, was Jupiter’s agent in giving man the valuable and necessary aid of fire; he was the prototype of Mr. Edison, the famous scientific agent of this age, who in 1879 gave man the long-desired, cheap, and non-flickering artificial light. After hundreds of experiments in which he tried fibers and metals, compounds and alloys of endless description, he at last found a clue in carbonized thread. Yet these burned only a few hours, and something better had to be found. Then followed a search for a fibrous material which would prove satisfactory. Men were sent all over the world, from the wilds of Africa to distant China and Japan. A plant was then started to make lamps using a Japanese bamboo as a filament. Electric lighting was not yet a commercial success; there was no practical way of getting current to the houses. However, once again Edison set to work against almost insurmountable difficulties, and the result was the present system, which includes everything from dynamos to insulators. And then, and only then, could Mr. Edison or anyone say “Let there be light,” and by pulling a switch have his words come true. ElevenPHONOGRAPH T has been said that “the phonograph was the result of pure reason based upon a very happy inspiration.” This shows how Mr. Edison brings about an invention. First, he has a very active imagination restricted by sense; second, he applies pure reason to the problem; then, scientifically and systematically he gives the world another labor-saving or joy-giving device. His experiments are nothing like guess work. Everything he does is done with reason, and if he accidentally uncovers some new natural phenomena, he remembers the facts and later uses his knowledge. Thus it was with the phonograph. Mr. Edison imagined the simple device, made a diagram, and had his assistant construct the machine, which consisted of a diaphragm with a needle attached to its center and a wooden cylinder covered by tin-foil revolved by a crank. Mr. Edison spoke “Mary had a little lamb” into the diaphragm and the needle recorded the vibrations on the tin-foil. When he “played” the record later, he heard “Mary had a little lamb” reproduced clearly, but faintly. The phonograph is a simple mechanism, but it took the imagination, reasoning, and faith of a true scientist to produce it. TwelveTHE MOTION PICTURE MACHINE HAT the phonograph has done for the ear the motion picture does for the eye. The idea of reproducing sound by machine was original with Mr. Edison but the motion picture machine has been thought of and suggested since the days of the Greeks. About 1875, a Dr. Marey, of Paris, invented a camera which, through a single lens, could take several pictures per second, and this was as far as the motion picture had advanced at the time that Mr. Edison became interested. The inventor soon found that in order to make a good motion picture machine he would have to learn photography; so with his usual vigor and thoroughness Mr. Edison read and learned all that the books could tell him of the photographic art. Then, through thousands of experiments, he found a sensitive film with which he could take fifty pictures per second and developed successful machines for taking, developing, and projecting the pictures on a screen. When the machines became a success commercially, the Wizard predicted the union of the phonograph and the motion picture to give the illusion of reality. Then, for a time, Mr. Edison worked on color pictures, but left these for more important work. ThirteenINVENTIONS LL the fields of science have advanced through the work of Mr. Edison. He gave the world an efficient, strong, and light storage battery to replace the old type of wasteful, fragile, and heavy cell. His battery was used on a five thousand mile test trip over the roughest roads in the country, but after the test the batteries were found to be uninjured although the autos were wrecks. Mr. Edison made the electric railways a success. The experiments at Menlo Park developed the original ideas of electrically driven cars and made the electric locomotive an efficient means of transportation. The Wizard saved a great deal of money for the telegraph companies by inventing means of sending several messages over the same wire. This reduced the number of wires needed and simplified the work of “connecting the cities with a copper road for speech.” Thomas Alva Edison is an inventor of the highest type. He has an utter disregard for statements which simply say “It can’t be done.” His work is as close to perfection as he possibly can make it. He never gets discouraged, because “failure” in an experiment means greater knowledge to him—he knows one more thing that won’t work. FourteenINVENTIONS HE Wizard of Menlo Park has many triumphs to his credit, but only one of them is used in offensive warfare. When he gave that to the world, he first suggested that it would be useful as a defensive weapon. This invention is a submarine torpedo operated by electricity from shore or ship. This is an excellent weapon, because it is always under control, invisible, and capable of great destruction. Alexander Bell invented a form of telephone which would work, but without Mr. Edison’s improvements, modern commercial telephony would have been impossible. Portland cement is one of the important results of the Wizard’s ten years of work on ore crushing and concentrating plants. Mr. Edison invented many common everyday devices which we see, but he also invented many other machines which are used to manufacture these articles or are used in conjunction with them. When the inventor devises a machine, he makes several others which are used to make the first a success commercially. The Wizard is thorough, accurate, and efficient in his work. It has been said that if necessary, Mr. Edison could go into a field a mile square and select therefrom a perfect blade of grass. FifteenN Milan, Ohio, on February 11, 1847, was born a boy whose life was to have a direct effect on future generations. This boy, Thomas A. Edison, has since become the foremost inventor of the world and has completely changed the aspect of present day industry. When he was a boy, people thought he was “addled,” but this served only to make little “Al,” as he was called, more determined to prove his ability. Except for three months in a public school, Edison received his education from his mother, and his later success was due in a large measure to her influence. At a very early age he showed an inclination toward mechanical and chemical lines. He set up a laboratory in the basement of his home and all his extra money was spent for chemicals for this laboratory. Here he experimented while his mother on the floor above was in constant dread of being blown up. In order to get more money for chemicals, Edison became a newsboy on a train. One day as he stood on the train platform talking to the station agent, the agent’s daughter, who was playing nearby, wandered on to the railroad tracks. Edison, always on the alert, saw her and at the same time he became aware of an approaching train. Rushing to her he succeeded in snatching her from the path of the oncoming locomotive although he himself was knocked down. In appreciation of the saving of his daughter, the station agent suggested that he teach Edison telegraphy, and of course, Edison accepted the offer gladly. Sixteen The words "Open Sesame" accomplished less when they opened the door to the jewel-filled cave, for the fabled Arabian than a light pull on the door of this familiar cask of wealth does for determined youth. for behind these ivory doors with golden handles stand Knowledge, Health, and Happiness. SeventeenTHE EDISON WIZARD Alos, dear love, cannot lack thee two hours! Eighteen THE EDISON WIZARD THE W I Z A EDISON HIGH SCHOOL Minneapolis, Minnesota September 7, 1926 Dear Mr. Edison: Few great undertakings are entered into without some feelings of fear as to how they will ultimately turn out. and it is with many an inward qualm and considerable trepidation that I realize that I am the first one to write to you in this annual. You are already acquainted with the plan in which we are editing this volume of THE WIZARD, in a series of letters to you telling you about our school and its activities. Each person who is writing is doing his utmost to make his letter interesting and to give you as much information as possible concerning the school which bears your name. Perhaps it would interest you to know that every page of THE W IZARD is a product of Room 312, which is the headquarters for everything connected in any way with our annual. Here it is that the members of the staff and all the helpers congregate day after day to work on this publication. Some arc pounding out words on the typewriter; some arc declaiming bits of nonsense to bring a grin to the editor’s sour face; while I am at this precise moment sitting in a corner seat, clutching my hair frantically in my efforts at concentration. Outside the day is pleasantly cool; the sun is pleasantly warm, and the breeze on my face is pleasantly refreshing. Altogether it is a day conducive to great mental activity. However, my wits are not particularly sharp today. There are those on the staff who think they never are, to tell the truth. You know, Mr. Edison, we have all just relumed from vacation, each one having spent it in his own way. It is a long time since we have heard these halls echoing with footsteps or with the clatter of hanging locker doors, and it takes some time to grow accustomed to these new things. In a few weeks the routine of school days will be running smoothly. New clubs will be forming; old clubs meeting; athletics will soon take on an air of importance, and various entertainments will be taking place. Each year we have been finding new types of amusement. Last year Edison tried a new one. On May 14, 1926, Edison held for the first time in its history a May Fete. It was a coronation ceremony of old England representing the crowning of the king and queen, and an entertainment was given in their honor by their retainers. The King, Jeanette Carlson, and the Queen, Anne Homey, were attended by Heralds, Courtiers, Pages, Ladies-in-waiting, Court Jesters, Warriors, and Old English Dancers. IM NineteenThose participating in this fete were members of the physical education department of our school. It was under the direction of Miss Millicent Hosmer, the physical director. Activities such as the May Fete serve to show the glories of physical development. But what is beauty of body without beauty of mind? A place where a mind can find much improvement is a library. Miss Rhf.a Gibson Library Edison lias a larger fiction library than any other school in the city. Most of these books have been given to the library through voluntary subscriptions in the English classes. Miss Gibson, our librarian, has acquired quite a bank account by collecting fines on over due books. With this she bought a book rack exclusively for encyclopedias. Our average circulation is from six hundred to seven hundred books a day, counting distribution for every period and also including over night draw-outs. When new books are added to tbe library. Miss Gibson does not put them away on the shelves for students to find, but she advertises them so that the students may be well informed of the additions. On the main desk is a little sign that reads, “Have you read this? ’ This serves to awaken the curiosity of the students. Speaking of awakening the curiosity of the students, there are few things in Edison which arouse more interest than the class plays. On the evening of June 11, 1926, the Senior Class presented Shakespeare's refreshing comedy, As You Like It. The cast had prepared for the production in the usual class play class, working diligently throughout the term. The play was selected because of its undying popularity, its charming story, and its variety of characters. It Ticenttjoffers opportunity for a wide range of character study, even the most subordinate roles being quite distinctive. The scene of the play is the terrace before Duke Frederick s palace and the beautiful Forest of Arden, to which delightful place the characters are all drawn for one reason or another. There “like old Robin Hood of England” they live, ennobled by the philosophy of Duke Senior (John Laing), delighted by the lovely forest songs of Amiens (Melvin McLaughlin), amused by the sour eloquence of Jaques (Vernon Fox), and entertained by the whimsical antics of Touchstone (Peter Mankowski). Miss Ruth Tupper English and Class Play The winsome Rosalind, one of Shakespeare’s most bewitching heroines (Marion Stevens), her dainty cousin, Celia (Lyla Grennan), the handsome and romantic Orlando (William Schulze), two real villains, Oliver (Sylvester Fitzpatrick) and Duke Frederick (George Spano), the faithful old servant, Adam (Kenneth Gray), the courtier, LeBeau (Clarence Hedger), Jaques de Boyes (Ben Brainerd), and Charles, the wrestler (Hubert Nelson) we will always remember, and adding to the out-of-door atmosphere, are petite Phebe (Betty Roe I, good-hearted Audrey (Agnes Doherty), the poetic Silvius (Walter Woodruff!, old Corin (Frank Boulet), and the foresters (Donald Vosika and Edith Peebles). Edith's guitar added much to the singing. The production was a delightful one and proved once more that Shakespeare, even in the hands of amateurs, is not only extremely valuable for the performers but very entertaining for the audience. Probably you would be interested to know that Earl Nordquist, an alumnus of Edison, represented the Minneapolis and Minnesota Hi-Ys at the international Y. M. C. A. conference held in Helsingfors, Finland. August 1 to 6. Probably an excerpt from Earl's letter will give you a better idea of his experiences. Twenty-One“Of course the conference was the most interesting part and indeed a great climax for the trip. It was really more than I anticipated because of our differences not only in race and nationality but also in cultural background, habits of mind, and outlook on life. It awakened within us a new interest and made us believe that there must be something after all to this idea of a world friendship. In those six crowded days I talked, slept and ate with boys from twenty-seven different nations. In all there were two hundred and forty boys attending the conference, at which 1,530 delegates from fifty-two nations of the world were present.” The best way to give you particulars on the North woods trip which is a trip given yearly by the Central Avenue Business men to a group of representative Edison boys is to let you read a bit of one of the boys’ diary. “Now that we are safely home again and need no longer cringe before the prowling bears and savage wolves that we had expected to encounter in the Northwoods. the seven of us feel justly proud of our achievement. For a whole, adventurous week we have been permitted to forget all traditions that bound us and roam unrestricted as the waters of spring. But as every river has its course, so we planned in our journey to visit the most profitable and interesting spots of the North. We visited many lakes: Hungry Jack, Bearskin, Duncan, Bose, South, North, Gunfiint, and Saganaga. What we saw there has since filled us with many new thoughts. “We still remember the day when two boys fell into the lake, and when someone ate the apricots that were to have been sauce, the time when we perched ourselves sedately upon the Canadian-United States boundary stakes, the morning of the furious pancake-eating contest, the queer antics of Mike the cow-puncher, and our final farewell to our headquarters on I ake Gunfiint. “With the fish we caught, and the experiences that we enjoyed, it is more than we can do to thank the men who made possible that trip.” It was the V. M. C. A. who gave the boys this trip to the Northwoods. The Student Council too believes in rewarding merit when it can by giving cups, medals, etc. One of the chief sources from which the council derives money to do this is the vaudeville. The North Woods Group Earl Nordouist Twenty-TiroBriny Breezes The annual vaudeville was held on April 14, 1926. From eighteen acts which were entered nine were chosen. These people worked harder in order that their act might he the one chosen as the winner on the big night. Under the direction of Harry Sadler, we had presented to us “Sadler s Sensations.” This act was divided into four groups, “Senior Synco-paters,” “Wild Nell.” “Piccaninny Dance,” and “Ah.” The “Senior Syncopaters” consisted wholly of Senior girls and they kept the audience in peals of laughter all the while their instruments were wailing. “Wild Nell’’ was a real wild west drama while “Ah” was only an everyday shooting which occurs so often in Chicago. The name itself, “Piccaninny Dance,” suggests what that was all about. Gertrude Sokolowski, Helen Lucas, Wynone Malheny, and Isabel Russell contributed “Briny Breezes.” Have you heard of Duke Norman’s Band? I thought so. Well, we had the great fortune of hearing it. “The Edison Harmoni-fiers” also ran. This vocal quartette of Edison boys is one of the glorifying factors in school life. The Dramatic Club gave us a scene which showed what our lunch room should be like. They had it down pat, even to the imitation of Miss Cole. Yes, even the head janitor and the lunch room manager were there. “Homey Co.” reminded the old folks of school days. Don’t you remember way back when they sang “School days, school days—Dear oldfashioned rule days?” “The Trysting Place” was presented by a group of A senior people, and Joe Fazio, Alex Boris, and Peter Kranak gave “A letter from Italy.” Edison is known as one of most musical schools in this city. LaVere Belstrom brought honors to the school last spring when he won first place in the baritone and trombone class of the city-wide contest. In this same contest Earl Andrews and James French brought further awards to Edison when they won second place in the cello and violin contests respectively. Mr. Tuttle decided to have the Glee Club present a cantata since ibis sort of thing had never before been tried at school. The chosen piece was “Melusina.” From two to three hundred voices composed the chorus. Music from Italy TwetityThreeQuite another form of amusement than that derived from the stage is found in athletics. I'he 1926 Baseball team finished the season with a record of four wins, three losses, and one tie game. This is an enviable record because baseball practice was started late. Basketball was occupying the attention of our school when other schools were already practicing the diamond sport.. Seven lettermen and a large squad of other candidates answered Coach Parkin’s call for first practice. The schedule called for eight games, two games with each of four schools. 'I'he teams which Edison played during the season were South, North, Central, and West. At the end of this schedule, Edison’s record read—four games won, three lost, and one tied. Captain Peter Mankowski again captured batting honors with a percentage of .433. Sporne, Cielusak, and Keene were the next highest in the percentage column. Lefty Vanusek lived up to his reputation and pitched excellent ball in every contest. He had an average of eleven strike-outs per game, but poor support at times proved costly. Mike Cielusak played a bang-up game at shortstop. Much credit must be given to other members of the team for the constant chattering and for upholding their Edison fighting spirit. The tennis team of spring 1926 made a creditable showing with a record of four wins and three losses. Prospects seemed bright before the season started with the return of four lettermen to swing their racquets. Carl Nelson, Norman Johnson, and Gordon Anderson were added to make the personnel of the team complete. Orville Olson was probably the outstanding player on the team. He played a sound and consistent game all through the season. Captain McLaughlin showed good form, and in every match he gave his opponent a hard fight. Orville Olson, paired with Delbur Nordin, made a doubles team that was invincible. Norman Johnson created quite a sensation in city tennis circles as he was only a freshman and had the honor of defeating N. Chesler, one of the best players in city high schools. Much credit must be given to the other members of team for their hard playing and upholding the Edison fighting spirit. Joe Tomczyk Earl Dunn Hilton Poole 1 Cjf c-- -II i.S] i ji JI IA ft) rwenty-FourThe outstanding event of the track season was the performance of the mile relay team which held up its honor by winning its race at the Mainline Relays. The time was slower than the record breaking performance of the past year due to a muddy track. In the pole vault. E. Dunn tied with Graham of West for first place. The Tommies also gained a 3rd place in the 880 yard relay. In the Carleton meet, the Wizards made a good showing considering the fact that a few of the star runners were unable to compete. H. Poole and E. Dunn gained first places in the shot pul and pole vault respectively. Edison placed sixth among ten other high schools in the 17th annual state high school track meet at the University Memorial Stadium. Captain E. Dunn led his teammates with a tie for first place in the pole vault, and H. Poole heaved the shot-put to first place. Joe Tomczyk placed fifth in the 100 yard dash, and R. llamann jumped to fourth place in the running broad jump. The city track meet resulted in the best showing Edison has made in that event, fhe trackmen placed fourth and incidently ran up the highest number of points ever gained by Edison in an outdoor meet. E. Dunn captured first place in the pole vault with a leap of eleven feet. II. Poole took second place in the shot-put. Joe Tomczyk sprinted to first place in the 440 yard dash and a fourth in the 100 yard dash. R. llamann placed third in the discus throw and fourth in the running broad jump. Now I have told you what was done in school last spring and when our fall program is settled someone will write you again. Yours sincerely, Tirentt -Fivc»I 013NG EDISON soon became adept as a telegraph operator and his association with the telegraph focused his attention on electricity. In 1802 when he was fifteen years old, he got a job as a train dispatcher in the Port Huron telegraph office at twenty-five dollars a month. This was a night job and as young Edison spent nearly the whole day experimenting at home, he was always very sleepy at night. But here his inventive genius came to his rescue and incidentally lost him his job. As a check on Edison, his employer required him to send the letter “A” in Morse code to the operator in the next town every half hour. Edison rigged up a device which when connected with the alarm clock would send an excellent imitation of the letter “A” over the wires. Having installed this device, Edison proceeded to get his needed rest. All went well until one night the operator tried to call Edison back. He could get no response. Fearing that some great calamity had befallen Edison, he jumped on a handcar and hurried to the young inventor’s office. To his surprise he saw Edison sleeping soundly in a chair while on the table was a queer looking instrument and to add to his amazement, as the alarm struck the hour, the instrument opened the key, sent the letter “A,” and again closed the key. From this job Edison wandered to many others in the middle west until in 1868 he went to Boston where he first turned his thoughts seriously to the held of invention. Twenty-SixEvery worth-while and successful organization or institution has a strong guiding force. At Edison High School that force is our friendly and entirely human principal, Mr. Louis C. Cook, through whose efforts and ability our high school is advancing rapidly to high scholastic, athletic and moral standards. THE EDISON W1ZARP Into an old time vale, Peopled with faery glimmerings. Twenty-EightAll the noise and confusion of getting the school going in the fall is done, and we have settled down to the daily routine. Try to imagine yourself as a pupil here for a day. At 8:25 A. M. you would be expected to he in your seat in the advisory room where your attendance would be checked and the notices for the day read. I he day is divided into six periods of approximately sixty minutes each. At twenty minutes to nine the signal is rung and you would go to your first period class. On assembly days the seventh, eighth, and ninth grades go to the first assembly at the close of the first period, while the tenth, eleventh, and twelfth grades go to assembly after the second period. Pep meetings, and programs given by various clubs, addresses by excellent speakers—these give us variety. About the third period the average student begins to feel the pangs of hunger. There are three lunch periods, one before and one after fourth period for the Senior school and one between these for the Junior school. In the basement is a large lunch-room seating over six hundred. Hot lunches may be bought at a fair price. Miss Barnard who is the lunch room manager always takes great pains to provide well balanced menus. Vegetables are sold a little under cost while the standard price is charged for confections in order to encourage the students to buy better and more wholesome foods. Fifth and sixth periods run from one to three o’clock when school is dismissed for the day. I think it would be of interest to you to take another trip to the basement to see the heating and ventilating systems. There are three huge furnaces to heat the building and an average of twelve tons of coal daily is consumed. The air is taken from the outside, washed and brought to the correct temperature, and then sent through the building by large fans. At one end of the basement is the boys' gymnasium, and here we see many of the boys practicing various sports. The football season is still in full swing, but the cross country boys are now resting from a strenuous season in which they won the city championship. Tictnttj-SintCron Country Standing—D. Roc, H. Sabin. N. Moin. Mb. Mili.eh. C. Rorinaon, L. Kelsey. A. Knutson, R. Ptak Sitting—E. Pitteh bon, H. Baumw, P. Searles, captain, J. Tomceyk, E. Anderson [October letter continued] Upon sending out the call for cross country candidates at the opening of school. Coach Miller found eight lettermen were returning: Captain Paul Searles, Bud Bauers, Joe Tomczyk, Einar Anderson, Earl Peterson, Norman Moen, George Ro-binson, and Roland Hamann. Edison drew South as its opponent in the first meet which proved to be a runaway as South placed one man. The outcome of the next race against West would decide whether we would be in the running or not so every man was keyed to the finest condition. Edison placed seven men in this race and West placed eight, but our point getters were in better positions than theirs. The score was 71-49. Thus far Edison had not suffered defeat, but our next foe was Roosevelt who was preparing to stage a comeback from its defeat by West. Led by Brackett, Roosevelt’s veteran runner, who nosed Bud Bauers out of first by scant inches and who set a new record, the Roosevelt harriers defeated us by a score of 69-51. Tomczyk, Anderson, Robinson, and Peterson were the other point getters for Edison. In the next meet, October 28, Edison met Central High and defeated them by a score of 101-19. The championship meet involved three schools, Roosevelt, West, and Edison. Twelve men were to run and the first twenty places counted. At the quarter mark only two Edison men were among the ranks of the first twenty, but soon the boys started passing the runners of the other schools, and the old spirit carried Bauers to second place after a gruelling race with the leaders. Paul Searles floundered in fifth place. Tomczyk placed sixth and Earl Peterson, and Moen came in tenth and twelfth. A1 Knutson, Donald Roe, and Howard Sabin placed fourteenth, fifteenth, and sixteenth respectively. “Edison won.” The standings were Edison 88, 1st; Roosevelt 83, 2nd; and West 39, 3rd. Thus ended the 1926 Cross country season, and for the second time the Edison harriers had won the championship. Thirty Paul Searles Joe Tomczyk Paul Searles proved himself a worthy captain. In the hardest part of the race he spurred the team on and inspired them to force ahead, lie was a very consistent runner who could always be depended upon to give his utmost in every race. “Bud” made a wonderful showing and almost every meet found him breaking the tape. He was the most feared man on the team and was considered the Hahn of Edison High. No matter how close the race, Joe could always be counted on to place well up in front. Earl has wonderful form. He is a little fellow, but covers a lot of ground. Herbert Hauers Earl Peterson El N Alt ANDERSON “Ing” was a hard worker who always did his best, and his best was very good. By his consistent placing and winning points here and there, Moen always made the race more serious. Norman Moen Thirtt OneGolf [October letter continuedJ There are sports which do not hold practice near the school, but if we go to Columbia Park, we will see them busily engaged in practice. The golf team, which was newly organized this fall, consisting of Captain Rudolph Olson, George Pierce, Maurice Johnson, Curtis Land berg, and George Mitchell, won a city championship in its first year of active competition. Mr. Janes was appointed coach, and commendation is due him for his help. The team lost its first match to South, but then rallied and spurted through its remaining matches without a setback. North which had not lost a match for two years was defeated twice by the Edison-ians, once in the regular schedule, and again in the play off for the title. Captain Rudolph Olson was the outstanding player on the team. He tied for the low medal honors in the city standings. The other players also performed creditably in all of the matches. The chances of winning the championship again are very bright because all of the players are returning. Maurice Johnson was elected captain for the coming season. Edison W. L. 1 Nortli 2 West 4 2 South 3 3 Central 2 3 Marshall 1 4 Roosevelt ..... 0 6 Thirty-TwoREADY? 5TR0W6-NAN HIKE ACTING OFF Thirty-ThreeCum i File Git It Tof Rou J. Ouknncy, I), okin, v. rues. Is.. J. HeaCOx, F. Gustafson. R. Dypwick Middle Rou R. Hamilton. prer. 2 ., A. White. Miss Douce, ai»v.. D. Gillette, v. nn. 2».. 11. McDonalh Freni Rote—E. MacKinnon, sec. 2s., R. Miller, trkas. 1 .. D. Tuthill. pres. Is. and treas. 2s. D. Norkn, sec. I ., H. Cook. mribc I ami 2 [October letter continued] Outdoor activity always breeds a good healthful mind and body. One of the finest organizations in Edison is the Campfire Girls, who often carry on their meetings in the out of doors. The law of the Camp Fire gives a rule for a happy and serviceable life. It is: Seek Beauty, Give Service, Pursue Knowledge, Be Trustworthy, Hold on to Health, Glorify Work, Be Happy. From this law the slogan “Give Service” has been derived. The watchword “Wohelo” is made from the first two letters of the words “work,” “health,” and “love.” The “Desire” expresses a real philosophy and religion; the comradeship of friends, the love of man for God, and the desire to share with others the good and beautiful things of the world. These are the ideals of Camp Fire. Camp Fire girls work for honors, which are grouped under seven headings called “Crafts” and each craft has a symbolic color. When an honor has been won, the girl receives a wooden bead, as a record of attainment. The bead is then used as a decoration on the ceremonial gown. Honors may be won in the following crafts; Home Craft. Health Craft. Camp Craft, Nature Craft, Business, Citizenship, and Patriotism. Thus Camp Fire has a program including wholesome activities which naturally engage the interest of enthusiastic girls. file Edison Club has a varied program of outside activities. They have taken many hikes and this winter plan to have tobogganing parties and to sing Christmas carols during the holidays. Miss Seymour has interested the girls in the study of birds, and they hope to make this their hobby in the spring. Thirty-FourJan Orchci.ta Hack Row—F. Swkdback, P. Kbanak. A. Bom . ln. Ti'tilk. B. Stum Front Row B. I)ATM, E. Pmkh-on, L. Jacobson, M. Kay [October letter continued) Should you sometime in these halls hear strains of peppy music, know that it is the Jazz Orchestra practicing. It was organized early in the fall of 1922 because of the need for such an organization to play at the Edison parties, the Sunlights, the Senior proms, the banquets, and at the various other social activities of the school. Mr. Tuttle who is the adviser of the orchestra, has been largely responsible for the co-operation of the members in giving their services to the school. The service is largely voluntary. At the class parties a small sum is given the organization for the purpose of buying new music. At the sunlights a nominal sum is distributed among the players. The practicing of the organization is all done outside school hours. The following members have been playing at the parties and dances: Alex Boris, sousaphone; Blair Stiles, saxophone; Fred Swedback, saxophone; Peter Kranak, saxophone; Beulah Bates, piano; George Bena, violin and clarinet; Leroy Jacobson, drums; and Earl Peterson, banjo. Thirty FiveSilver Triangle Hack Hole—H. Lawrence, L. Nelson, L. Lankrd, M. Jonk . M. Oman, F. Bruins, I. if anion, M. Martinson, F. Garland Third Hour- B. Johnson, A. Peterson, D. Ekellno. C. Hkkdk. M. Hamm, II. Olson. A. Johnson, I). Tuthill, C. Mlinar. trkas. 2 .. L. Lundquist Second Row—L. Lawrence, M. Haktly, M. Antonson. six. 2s., R. Lindstrom. C. Rriskt, C. Roy, V. McAnderson. G. Benner, C. Anderson Front Ro»— H. Pearson, H. Warwa. J. Albrecht, Miss CHallman, adv.. E. Bakkx. pres. Is.. Miss Erickson, adv., R. Dyi wick. sec. Is.. I . Liebic, v. piies. Is. and pres. 2s., E. Lundquut, tbeas. Is., v. pres. 2 . [ October letter continued] Quite a different group from the Jazz Orchestra stands the Silver Triangle, an organization which strives ever to make its members have higher ideals. The Silver Triangle which includes eighth, ninth, and tenth grade girls was organized in the fall of nineteen twenty-six. They started out with sixteen members and. now, have grown bit by bit, until they are fifty-five in number. Their purpose is, “To find and give the best.” and their slogan, “To face life squarely.” This club has tried to bring cheer to various types of people who, perhaps, are not as fortunate as they. They have given many entertainments at the Children’s Mission, and also at the Scandinavian Relief Home for the aged. Resides trying to be of some service to others they have had many joyous parties and interesting meetings. The club is under the leadership of Miss Erickson and M iss Challman. Thirty-SixBlue Triangle Top Rote—I. Russell. W. Matiieny. G. Sokolovski, L. Joii.n»on, H. Li cas. K. Cwnini, B. Brisky, D. Kb»li», C. Camla.no. I). Milum, M. Monson, J. Nelson, M. Jackson, B. Bolmcren Fifth Rote l.. Hughes, H. Hi alky, N. Hanson, L. Annis, E. Facfjios, A. Jahoscak. H. Bercston. A. I.ivincton, L. Alokn, V. Kvsmussen, B. Cope-.. L. Cartwright, K. Anderson, M. Griffin Fourth Rote—H. Reynolds, M. Skiiiinski. E. Cicuerk, M. Springer. S. Frazier, L. Christenson, K. Smith, E. Rosknqltst, M. Crash erg, O. Ouimetie, I. Mattson, E. Marx. I. Sadler. E. Benson Third Row N. Hutchins. M. Anderson, H. McDonald, B. Casey. H. Bircstrom, E. DeGrav, I). Peterson, E. Reicii uirni, I . Dekslk. M. Wiggins, C. Morrison, H. Larson. V. Peterson, R. Nelson Second Row I). Miixincton. M. Johnson, P. McGifFiK. E. Amrurcey, H. Carlson, v. pres., 11. Watts, pres.. Miss Ballou, ai»v„ Miss Neufert, y. w. c:. a. adv.. Miss Peterson, abv.. S. Bergman, A. Mootz, srx., M. Hansen, treas,, H. Ghapcnstatt. C. Nelson Front Row— E. Jacobson, J. Rooney, B. Zimra, I. Spence, B. Rksiierc, A. Jones, B. Smith, L. Hanson, F. Stuart, M. Andeimo.n [October letter continued] Standing for the same principles as the Silver Triangle is the Blue Triangle, a branch of the Y. W. C. A. made up of older girls. To further Health. Knowledge, Spirit, and Service is the purpose of the Blue Triangle Club. The Club is made up of Junior and Senior girls. Membership is extended to all girls who are willing to live up to the purpose of the club. The club meets twice a month and for each meeting is arranged a carefully prepared program, stressing the club’s purpose. Some of the outstanding social events of the year were the “Sitting Up” conference at Lyman Lodge, Joint Hi-Y Blue Triangle banquet, and the recognition and installation services, which are held twice a year. Thirtjt-SerenCroup Captain Top Rote P, Suable . E. Pet»:r on, W. Zurman, A. Kline. C. Mattice, F. Klemnca, W. Tin rrcoAiiL. H. Hcicu, F. Katiijen Fourth Rou— H. Baucks, P. I.asho, K. NicholsoiJ, C. Dypyuck. B. Riciiason, K. Kloptkr. W. Peterson. A. Vikkn. W. Kouan, T. Thomson Third Rote- K. Stokes, C. Lah on, K. Polaczyk, J. Fhyhlinc, M. Ciiampacne, C. Zeclen, A. Ocuu, W. Courtney, W. Peterson, K. Nelson Second Rou- M. Johnson, V. Verio, M. Ciiampacne, L Nelson, I. Fomythe. E. Anclesey. M. Nei.son. F. Mklek. P. Kostik, K. ITi LiCKtN, W. Pktkmmin, J. Leone. B. Bate . S. Times. V. Dietzen From Rou H. Lawrence. II. Stota, U. Dekolc. II. Craeeknstatt, V. Dake, II. Lucas, L. Getciiell. F. Carr, E. Cicuere, M. AnOKiison. T. Watson I October letter continued] In order that records of the hundreds of students in Edison may be kept and order maintained we are all divided up into little groups of about thirty with an adviser. Each advisory group in Edison has a leader or captain. This captain is chosen at the beginning of the term. All subscriptions lists are given to the group captain by the business managers, and he or she, as the case may be, distributes all publications and notices. He must try to get as many subscriptions as possible. The group captain also collects all the subscription money for the Wizard, Kecord, and Gleam. He supervises the Student Council election in his group and hands in the ballots to the Council secretary. I he group captains are efficient leaders and without them there would be a great deal of lost time and confusion. Thirty-EightSwing Council Hack Row—I. Hkinecke, L. Hirwitz, E. Pierce, J. Moeres, J. Spkincer, N. Bjorkllnd, R. Curran, J. Kuimh, F. Benemi Fourth Rout—R. Appelcren, E. Place, B. Hamilton. a t. sec. 2 .. E. MacKinnon, V. Rasmussen, B. Copes, M. Jones, M. Oman, II. Pearmin. L. Nixvin Third Row R. Ciernia, S. Sawicka, M. Foley, L. I.inimji ist. F. Madiogk, M. Rose. II. IIou.anu, FI. I.indbkkc, II. awadski, I. I.KvEMjiE, N. Hanson, M. Walchkn Second Row M. Skiiiinski, E. Jahosak, L. Daniel. FI. Anclesy, FI. Johnson, S. Rooinc, F. Wist, H, F'wem, J. F'ohmoe, K. Krksii, E. Gisvold, If. Lawrence Front Rout—ft. Piucky, I). BerCUND, Mis Ramswick. adv., B. AskermaS, a«st. » c. I .. E. Norman, pres. Is and 2»., M. An ton son, sec. Is. and 2s., J. Sou neat, y. pres. Is., Mis Dunn, ad ., M. Miracle, M. Kriecer [October letter continued] The Savings Council is made up of one member from each advisory group. These members are the cashiers of their respective groups and are selected by their advisers. They hold weekly meetings every Thursday in Room 223 where they discuss plans for accomplishments in their groups. The Savings Council tells us that the fool is easily and quickly parted from his money; therefore the money should he invested before the parting is effected. However, the council was not organized to see how many depositors it could get; it is trying to instil the habit of thrift in the greater part of the student body. Thirty-SineDonald Kof.iiler Gustave Brown William Koiian [October letter continued] Each semester there is a student manager of athletics who works in conjunction with Miss Cole and the faculty athletic managers. The boys who are selected for this position are those who have proved themselves thoroughly dependable. Donald Koehler of the class of June, 28, took over the duties of Student Manager of Athletics in September, ’26, and continued throughout the year. He has been faithful and energetic in the discharge of his duties. We appreciate his work. Gustave Brown of the January Class of ‘27 was Student Manager of Athletics in the spring term of ’26 and the fall term of ’26. He was an energetic and faithful worker, present with the various squads and always ready to do the business work. His cheerful manner caused all who came in contact with him to like his work. William Kohan of the Class of June, '27, was Student Manager of Athletics for the spring term of 1927. His work was characterized by thoroughness, a businesslike manner, and enthusiasm, and it has brought credit to him. Here we end the second letter. Sincerely yours, Fort vLuhcVi Room Force Office St.ff Office Forty-OneOON after patenting his vote recorder, Mr. Edison went to New York. The stock ticker had only recently come into use and in those exciting times was used to indicate the constantly fluctuating price of gold. The story is told that on his third day in New York, Mr. Edison was sitting in the Gold office when something went wrong with the whole system of tickers. Mr. Laws, the manager, was nearly frantic when Mr. Edison mildly suggested that he might he able to fix it. “Fix it, fix it! But he quick about it." was all the excited manager could say. Edison calmly walked over to the machine and removed a loose contact spring and immediately the ticker system worked again. As a result of this, Mr. Edison was made manager of the whole plant at a salary of three hundred dollars a month, and with this he was able to set up his first laboratory and begin his life as an inventor. In the laboratory Mr. Edison tries everything, but it is not merely mixing different things in the blind hope that something will come of it. Mis greatest inventions have resulted from careful research and scientific thinking. When he conceives an idea, he first reads all that he can about the subject. Then he lists the experiments to he tried in one of his laboratory note books and then gives the work to some of his assistants to do. Mr. Edison’s remarkable memory enables him to go from one to another and grasp all the details of progression in reference to what has alreadv been done on the experiment. Forty Two“The Father of Waters," is the parent of the Falls of St. Anthony, which brought Minneapolis into existence and has been a great aid in making this city an important civic and commercial center. Almost every device for which this river furnishes power has either been invented or improved by Mr. Edison. Forty-ThreeTHE EDISON W1Z. LUCKY SAILORS BOOSTERS WHOS THB BOY? SCHOOL KIPS ROWDIES AT HOME A foursome Forty-Four THE WIZARD EDISON HIGH SCHOOL Minneapolis, Minnesota December 17, 1926. Dear Mr. Edison: Christmas is not far off! That means to most school students two weeks of vacation. Two weeks of absolute freedom from school books, two weeks in which to indulge in skating, skiing, tobogganing, and the other winter sports which this time of the year invites us to be doing. I have often thought what pleasant things vacations arc. We are feeling rather tired with the daily routine of life; our thoughts seem to take a dreary turn, and we begin to dread each new day and the work which it brings for us to do. Then just as we are becoming almost desperate, vacation is upon us, a happy little time which we may have to ourselves. Then when we go back to our work, we realize that we really do like it. School is one of the places where vacations are especially beneficial. When after a period of rest, we return to our studies again, we are glad and willing to work harder than we have ever worked before. Christmas is one of the happiest times of the year. During these holidays we are busy with shopping and looking at all manner of gifts. The little children are anxious to see Santa Claus. It is pleasant to hear them talk of him, whom they surround with all the glamor that only a child's mind can. Even though we have passed that happy, innocent stage when we hung up our stockings, we enjoy our Christmas vacation. The spirit of these times has penetrated even these school walls, for the windows are all decorated with wreaths of holly and sprigs of mistletoe. But, listen! what is that? It is part of the Glee Club singing carols in the corridors before the door of each classroom.Glee Club Tup Rote—A. Hopper, R. Johnson, S. Bcihi, L. Leyeaque, C. Coma, R. Lundken, R. Lahaon, F. Smith, L. Mark let, J. Atkinson, I„ Hi rvitz Third Rote—A. Ryder, R. Haccen, E. Rakke, V, Enrootu, L. Prkska, R. Behcman, W. Likko, F. Oliver, C. Mealky, D. Deeble Secoml Rou B. Zimra, I). Howard. E, Zeieniak, A. Merrill, I). I.iebec, R. Dypwick, L. Han»on, B. Smith, E. Dkiiray, C. Kisxler, M. Jones, R. Bci»«wincem Front Rote—C. McCatieiiy, L. Sincock, C. Brigcs, R. Nelson, I. Russell. I.. Hicuts, E. Gibbon-, 11. Heige , J. French, R. Hamman I December letter continued] The opera “H. M. S. Pinafore” or the “Lass that Loved a Sailor, ' a two act comedy by Gilbert Sullivan, was presented by the Glee Club. Friday, December 3, in the school auditorium. The production was one of the best yet given in the school. Mr. Tuttle, the music director, and Mrs. Van Arsdale, his assistant, were in charge of the presentation. The cast of the evening follows: Josephine, Lucille Hughes; Ralph Rackstraw, Lloyd Sincock; Dick Deadeye, George McCaffery; Little Buttercup, Eileen Gibbons; Hebe, Ruth Nelson: Captain Corcoran, James French; and Sir Joseph Porter, Roland Hamann. The Glee Club is composed of forty-six members. They have sung for the Parents’ and Teachers' Association and at times have divided into smaller groups for different programs. The male quartet consisting of James French and Lloyd Sincock, tenors; Horton Heiges, baritone; and Roland Hamann, bass, have sung in many churches and schools in the city. Forty-Six'U j Bond Top Now I). Bate , R. Simonson, M. Maiii.aman. C. Bercla.no, I). Akms, J. Van Arnam, I . Kranak, E. Kozak, C. Rosenk, K. Iverson, P. Varian, l„ Belatiiom Miihllr Now J. Jodie, E. Cisslen, E. SwANScN, E. Anderkin, L. Champacne, Mr. Soiiercren, A, Boris, C. Dypwk k, K. Rosen r, I.. Dibay, M. Kay, E. Norman, E. Reiciiter front Now- 0. I)i: Cooksey, L . Hacgund, G. Nortiimeld, P. Tarahar, K. Hai.uierc, G. King. K. Karlsen. i. Nycaako, W. Noroik, H. IIvltcren [December letter continued) Edison has quite a good deal of musical talent. One of the organizations of which we are especially proud is our school band. After having been in existence for two years it proved its value in many ways. It was organized October 8, 1924, under the direction of Mr. Elmer Sodergren and had a membership of twenty. Now the membership has increased to thirty-six and the band has become one of the best in this city. Under the direction of Mr. Sodergren, the band presented its first concert on December 17, 1926. Special numbers with elaborate scenery accompaniment and a humorous fantasy, “A Morning in Noah’s Ark. ' were given by the band. As another feature of the program Alex Boris and LaVere Belstrom playing the saxophone and baritone respectively acted as soloists and delighted the audience with the interpretations of their selections. “Hot Trombone,” a novelty attraction, was played by the trombone section of the organization. The concert was so well liked that it was repeated again on February 11, 1927, for the school children of the district. The band plans to make this concert an annual affair and also to have alumni who have played in the band join in on one number. In addition to giving this concert for the purpose of raising funds to buy musical instruments, the band has played at various other (unctions. The organization has played at many of the football games, all of the home basketball games, and at many of the school auditoriums. Fort y-SevenJunior Orchestra Top Roto—J. Snyder, B. Reed, G. Festin, M. Pitrosewich, M. Bermsmi, F. Caplta, S. Lundblad, C. Daniiuon, C. Nordstrom, W. Ripkin, N. Johnson, G. Stol'Ki Middle Row—If. Nelson. W. Grivna, H. Lawrence. L. Domninc, G. Hobut, G. Fort, D. Howajiu, Mr. Sodercrcn, D. Tlma, K. La visit e, L. Wold, R. Tiiorp. S. Scholia), V. Kiel Front Row—S. Bernstein, R. Erickson, R. Simonson, S. Lae, H. I.inch, A. Sawadski, G. De Muse. H. Kaversh. D. Roe, E. Maiiknckr Mr. Elmer SODERCREN Band, Orchestra, Chorus [December letter continued] The Edison Junior Orchestra, which is under the direction of Mr. Elmer Sodergren, is an organized musical body not only for Junior high students but also for Senior high students who have never had orchestra work. Several students of the upper classes have taken advantage of this opportunity for musical instruction and have later played with the Senior Orchestra. The orchestra starting with a membership of thirty-one has now a membership of forty-five. In addition to playing for many of the Junior assemblies the orchestra has played at several other functions. The rehearsals are held daily at the second period in Room 156, and under the direction of Mr. Sodergren have shown marked improvement during the year. The members have worked out a form of honor system whereby they take pride in being able to care for themselves from the time the tardy bell rings until the passing bell and if necessary to run their rehearsals alone. In addition to fitting themselves for the Senior Orchestra, the students acquire a great deal of musical appreciation from their work. Forty EirjhtSenior Orchettro Top Row R. Close, J. Amid, D. Bates. H. IIai.uikmc, K. Cihuk, C. Bekci and, K. Anhkn-on, R. Iverson, II. Cook, M. Moot , E. Gustafson, II. Johnson. Fourth Row—L. Ernest, W. Hawryuw, J. Ciiimelkwski, L. Jacobson, I . MeaChkb, L. Wall. l. Kay, T. Tyuu, C. Lonoboskk. Third Row I). Haccluno, C. Snyder, M. Hendricks, E. Kimmie, F. Sawicki, E. Stokes, J. Patterson. Second flow—C. Kcimson, T. Hillway, O. Ciienowkth. L. Cartwright, J. Kearney, Mr. Tuttle, M. Anderson, V. Sciiavrl, G. Minricv. P. Kovtik, A. Pbrra. Front Row—S. Vanian, R. Holter. P. Kiedrowski, V. P«nT»ji, B. Bates. D. Pavlik, D. Johnson, L. Johnson. Gosslin. December letter continued) Another of the major musical organizations at Edison is the Senior High School Orchestra. The orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Donald I uttle, has become a minor symphony in regard to its size and number of instruments. It has played at many of the school functions such as the opera. “H. M. S. Pinafore," the class play, “She Stoops to Conquer,” the commencement exercises and at many of the auditoriums. One of the most important musical events of the year was the presentation of a harp to the school by the Wurlitzer Company of Chicago. Elva MacKinnon, who has been taking lessons on this instrument in school, has played a few numbers in the auditorium, and we arc quite proud of our harp. At times the members of the orchestra have formed string quartettes and other small groups and have played special numbers in the auditoriums. The orchestra has become an almost complete symphony. They are still looking for a bassoon, and more cellos and French horns but believe it will not he very long before they obtain their goal. They are now laying plans for a concert to he held sometime in the spring. Mr. Donald Tuttle Glee Club, Orchestra, Chorus Forifatfncm THE EDISON WIZARP Mb r r If A wm .JM Quill and Scroll Standing—M. Johnson. M. Anderson, E. Sciiwehdfkcek. D. Petihson. W. Koiian, E. Peterson. Silting—E. Swanson. C. Kuazikh, Mrs. Gillies. Miss Seaman, G. Hern, K. Colon m. [December letter continued] As the glee club, band, and orchestra serve as a means of expression for musical talent, so the Quill and Scroll serves as a stimulus for the expression of literary talent. The Quill and Scroll is a national honor society for high school journalists. It was organized April 10, 1926, at the University of Iowa for the purpose of honoring high school students prominent in journalistic work. Any one elected to this society must be in the upper one-third of his class in scholarship, outstanding in publication work, recommended by publication advisers, and accepted by the national officers. The initiation of the Edison members to this society was held December 16, 1926, in the school auditorium. Mrs. Edith Gillies and Miss Vesta Seaman are the faculty advisers of this organization. Before this time recognition was given to students for scholarship, athletics, leadership, and character, but not for journalistic work. Since the school publications are instrumental in developing the school spirit, one cannot rate the publication honor for those who serve the school in this manner too highly.National Honor Society Top Hour—A. Vikkn, H. Niumah, W. Courtney, v. me . 2 . M. A xhi«ak. J. Mokiu, H. An»ph“ n, W. Kuiiam, K. Peterson. L. Brutrom, W. I’».t»:m on. Third Roic-l. Zixeniak. M. Johnson, C. Kuszleh, J. Carlson, E. is mvKnorEcn. T. Wateon, I- Cmhii-tianaon, I,. Ilrciir.it, mx, 2 . E. S«an»on. Second Rote X. Cahvick, K. Smith, E. Ruchmitii, F. Cicii, F. Jacoh . I. Rathjcn, D. Pm: n. R. Snrllman. D. I NCI K'dN. Front Rou I. McNally, E. Ikgkrrjtzkn, H. Bercatkom, P. Searle . pres. Is. II. G:i ateenstatt, »«:. Is. L. Smith, v. piiks. 1 . A. Moot , B. Merrill, K. Golkner. [December letter continued] One of the greatest rewards of merit one can get in high school is to he elected a member of the National Honor Society. This Society is a nation-wide organization whose prime purpose is to encourage the development of leadership, scholarship, character, and service. The Epsilon Chapter of Edison High School was organized in 1925. Members are elected to this society each term. All pupils in the 11A, 12B, and 12A grades ranking in the upper twenty-five per cent of their class in scholarship are eligible for election. The faculty grades each student in leadership, character, and service. The upper live per cent of each class is then initiated in the presence of the entire student body. Thus the best of the students are selected and organized, and any Honor Society member can be relied upon to give his best whenever called upon. The symbol of the Honor Society is a torch mounted upon a keystone. Engraved at the sides of the torch are the four letters: C for character; S for scholarship; L for leadership; and S for service. Each student who is elected to the society receives one of these pins. There are one hundred and thirty members in the Epsilon Chapter, twenty-six of them being active. Sixteen of the twenty-six active members are seniors about to graduate, while nine of them are B Seniors. Fifty-OneFootball Hack Rote- Mr. Parkins, VY. Koiian, I.. Bernard. H. Branded, II. Ka«maryn ki, F. Ratiijen. L. Sincock, B. Wick. D. IncERSON, V. Kuiit, capt., I). KoK.ni.rn. Middle Row- M. Cdixette. S. Rooney. C. Rikmson, S. Sivanicii, W. Matiicney, L. Vokpoiil. L. Simon, A. Karkula, C. Mattice. Front Row E. Roeinaon, A. Kune. A. Oenu. W. Courtnkv, E. West. R. Pctroeke. J. Janasko, C. Ol on. C. Sincock. [December letter continued] Although scholastic attainments are to be valued highly, we must not forget that athletics too are important in the make-up of a school. Although the 1926 football team did not register a very high percentage in the won and lost columns, the eleven did not have a bad season, for the Blue-Gold aggregation fought hard in every game and did not give up until the final gun had sounded. One of the great handicaps which the team had to contend with was the injury jinx, Bruce Wallace, Frank Pelak, “Bud" Keene, and Joe Hermes—all were placed on the injury list some time or other during the season. Nevertheless, the team succeeded in defeating West 6 to 3, for the first victory in eleven starts, and tied Roosevelt 0 to 0 in a hard struggle. When the coach called for football candidates in the fall, fully forty men responded. However, of these only three were letter men; so the coach set to work to build his team around this nucleus. Bud Keene was captain of this year's eleven, and Bertram Wick has been elected to lead the 1927 squad. Since only four lettermen will be lost to the 1927 team, the prospects for the future are very bright. Two members of the squad succeeded in getting on the city newspapers’ mythical elevens. Alex Karkula gained a tackle berth on the Tribune’s All City first team, and Captain Bud Keene captured a place on the Journal's All City second aggregation as center. Fift u-T tro Board of Athlttic Control Standing— ijjin Kunb, Frank Pklak. Jo kfii Tomi yk. Sitting—Mh. Kay. Miss Colb. Mr. Parkin . Mr. Miluui. [December letter continued] The clubs of Edison are all under the supervision of the Student Council, while athletics are under the Board of Athletic Control. This Board consists of the faculty manager of athletics, who is the chairman, the men instructors of physical education, one member of the faculty not from the department of physical education who is appointed by the principal, and the captains of the four major sports, football, basketball, track, and baseball. The Board has various duties to perform. Some of these are to determine the athletes eligible to receive athletic awards at the end of each semester, and to select two capable athletic managers for the semester who assist the faculty manager of athletics. Gym Council Hack Kmc I.. Rogers, H. Hattson, A. Peterson, I. Hanson, E. Taylor, J. H gland. Third Rote—E. Chirons, A. Daiii., A. Hux, A. Kknneoy, F. Ported, E. Gutold, L. R kc kbyte y. Second Rote—C. Toxir, H. Warwa. S. Chicarelli, B. Schulz, M. Miner, E. Nelson. E. Knutson, L. Kosand, G. Poyzka. t'ron• Row I), Pear, L. Dukord, L. Hewer, Miss Hosmkh, L. Birscii, E. Davey, S. Lee. [December letter continued1 Miss Millicent Hosmer Physical Training The Girls' Gymnasium Council plays an important part in the activities and work of the physical department. Each gymnasium class elects three members to represent them in the Council. The duties of the Council members are: taking attendance, supervising the shower and locker rooms, and helping with the records. The Council meets every two weeks to discuss problems which occur in the department, and any new features which would make the work more interesting. The officers for this term are: Lorraine Hewer, president; Lorraine Bursch, vice-president; Irma Davies, secretary and treasurer. IFfll Ali-% j Fifty-Four■■ Point Winners Standing- -Florence Cicii, Jeanette Caii.son, Genevieve Stss Vemna Veru , Lorraine Bunsen. Sitting—Lucille McGraw, Mis Hormkr, Margaret Tints. I December letter continued] Interest in girls' athletics has declined considerably during the last year. That is, there are fewer girls out for the various sports this season that there were last, but those who have kept up their interests have been very faithful. Jeanette Carlson and Florence Jacobs won their letters for 600 points at the end of the fall term, and Temple Watson, Fuel la Lawrence, and Audrey Johnson won similar letters at the end of the spring term. Helen Lucas won a silver cup with a total of 1030 points. This makes a total of eight girl letter-winners, and six cup winners, counting Margaret Thies and Lucille McGraw who graduated in January. Mrs. Florence Conklin Physical Training Fifty-FiveTHE EDISON WIZARP af J£ .Z? Senior Volley Ball Back Row—F. Cicii, C. Suss, V. Vkulo, J. N'iuok. H. Johnson, F. Jacobs, J. Caulson, E. Linpbcrc. A. Sivanicii, E. Hamilton. Front Row— R. [ i:Mi;s»:, M. Hcnnbs, L. Bckacii, T. Watson, L. Wako. A. Johnson. L. I.awhknck. D. Ti: thill I December letter continued] Interest and attention was concentrated on field hockey last fall. There were thirteen girls out for this sport—just enough for a full team. They worked with Miss Hosmer as their coach all fall, and later played West. That school had over 120 out for hockey, this gave it a superior team. The score at the end of the half stood 2-0 in favor of West, hut Edison succeeded in making a goal, leaving the score 2-1. During the winter months, volleyball was the center of attraction. There were enough girls out to make four full teams, and competition was keen. Practices were held twice every week in the gym. Finally to “Top things off’ a picked team played a picked team from North high between halves of the Faculty Intra-Mural game, and won, 18-15. Fifty-SixJunior Volley Ball Back Bote J. Fkmcktta. L. Johnson, A. Zkrvic, I. Laviskk, V. Wacanden. I.. Rkckewey. Second Nok—E. Schuster, E. Prkxka, A. Podany, F. Johnson, M. DeMay, H. Wouc, P. Main. Front Row- M. Rusnak, D. Pear, L. DufoRo. S. Tints. L. Ko»», I.. Dltoro, [December letter continuedI Many girls won points in hiking last fall under the leadership of Jeanette Carlson, chairman. Every Tuesday a hike of perhaps five miles was taken, and on Saturdays or holidays a longer one, sometimes of fifteen or sixteen miles. Glenwood proved to be a popular “Saturday hike.” During spring hiking Temple Watson was chairman. Basketball and swimming were forced to take a “back seat this year because of a serious lack of interest shown in them. A few girls have been drilling on life saving in order to pass the required test. The Juniors and J. A. C. have accomplished much. They are not permitted to work for points as yet, but regardless of this, there have been candidates out for volley ball, hiking, and even basketball. Now I hear the bell which means that vacation is here. We wish you a merry Christmas, and we will write to you early next year. Fifty-Seven mm• I'Ma-fiUM aAisoi|[ n ajom j; 3XBUI ]0U Xq.u inq ‘saX [p —luapnjg Xauajjna ajjsera ojoiu in aAajpq noX og—118.1.1113 -jjy ft ‘9JOUI U9A () At?po] 5jD»q atm?;) 9J00J T U9A Q •Xud [)|iiod at| umjj[ 9.1 OUI .U9A () X AU? 1U9 9JOOJYT U9MQ 'J9J8M JOlj ‘S9|—39UAb}J '9Z99JJ JOU (jfM IBlf] pinbfl v aiiimi noX iwj—unojJBfj ssrjtf U!M noA odoij (99f) 'lifty Sop v o) in of) joj ln pjss9jp j v no A wyw uiaijj jo jsoj dip su Jt?j si? if Suimoji j l my —(AjsnoAjou) joSuoss I ijotmiois yvo •UOS J9JIt?lUg—(pBJ dip J9AO SuiUBd sjdSuossvd jo 9(io oj) uwjdvj vog Ij there s anything worries a woman. IPs something she ought not to know, But well bet she'll find it out somehow • Ij she gets the least kind of show. A ow we'11 wager ten cents to a toothpick This poem she has already read; We know she'd get at it somehow, If she had to stand on her head. cyan jm isfw simo ‘pii9jf snpojdf mo j •01u uniji jo| jbius si oq j 1 si ?i?i |—jj 1 piM Abmb jo %| IJSOJJ UBO Apoqojyj JI III UIBJ J JIM (I |l?l|J (111 Jl ?J OS OS OU SI If poiunj put? oiu 1 • , dub dn oui jiunq jBqj jjom dn sujiij mjl SurqjXtiB joj ifojuM pin °ddns SI pUB jojjodoj pjooojj B s oqs Mouq nX ‘qo ‘piBS oq •joj imp Suiop 01 poso 'sv'lUiq p qs { osou Xui JB "uiqooj sbm oqs pins oq jb Sinyooj sum sbm 3MS ‘ jy poqsB 1 os oiu qji.w jjiy oj SuiXjj sbai oqs joqj i oui jb urqooj oqs isqM a.M v £IOO un. oqj in oui uiojj soiqnj jo ojdnoo 1? sjis jji i? sojoi j sXe."IB s.3lt P ill- uiojj sojqBj jo ojdnoo 1? sjis jji 1? s.ojoqj •jooq poqopw b s uiais ubui pjo dip Xoq ooqs l? si?" 1! ‘U,"B ssonio ji 111 qoiq b ipiM Suiqj luos oui oab® ubui pjo joq paB J;I 3Z po oqi ouuf 110 IIB0 ° luaM ! ai)S nX Xjojbj jjom uijooj uooq j uoabij i Bp : uosipTj ij r ojo(J Fat inseparables Oh! Lyle Senior Kids Our Chief His First SiboKe Four Horsemen Houis My 7«e ? Studying It Musician Flapper? ’!?? Campers Fifty-NineR. EDISON’S attitude toward his genius is expressed well by his reply to a man who tried to flatter his remarkable ability, “Genius is about two percent inspiration and ninety-eight percent perspiration.’’ He is shy and when the talk turns to himself he is very silent but when the talk concerns his work he becomes eloquent and enthusiastically pounds the table to emphasize his arguments. Through an accident in youth Mr. Edison is quite deaf and sometimes when he ignores or interrupts them, people regard as rudeness what is merely peculiarity. An amusing incident is told of a friend who asked Mr. Edison why he did not invent an instrument to help his hearing. Edison explained that if he did this he would be obliged to listen to his wife’s continual talking. He is not very particular about his clothes his idea being comfort rather than show and it is very seldom that he can be persuaded to don evening clothes. For twenty years Mr. Edison had his suits made by the same tailor and in all this time he did not even go near the shop and the tailor used the same measurements on the suits. Outstanding among Edison’s characteristics is his remarkable ability to sleep anywhere at anytime. He often works days at a stretch with very little sleep. At such times he usually remains in the laboratory and lies down on a board or a table, and immediately falls asleep. In a couple of hours he awakens refreshed and ready to go to work.The tireless energy, unfailing enthusiasm, arul hearty support of Miss Ruth F. Cole, assistant principal, are a constant source of inspiration and help both in our scholarship and athletics; while her splendid executive, ability is a main factor in keeping the wheels of Edison's school life running happily. Sixty One Sixty-TicoTHE WIZARD EDISON HIGH SCHOOL Minneapolis, Mmnesota January 28. 1927. Dear Mr. Edison: From history we have learned that men grouped together for companionship and fought with united force against their enemies. In the present day clubs, associations, companies, teams serve this purpose of our lives. Of course everyone who has gone to high school remembers the class organizations and the parties and social events that were given. The January, '27, class assembled and organized in February, 1925. From a profusion of good candidates, William Adamson was chosen to fill the position of president. Mary Guzy was elected vice-president, while John Johnson was made secretary-treasurer. Mrs. McIntyre was chosen as class adviser. The first party was held for the purpose of acquainting the class members with one another. The next party was the annual all-Junior May Pole Frolic. Sixty-Three[January letter continued] A new set of officers was elected when the students assumed their duties at the beginning of the fall term. Karl Dunn was elected president; Leila Odegard, vice-president; Leslie Smith, keeper of the records; Margaret Jader, custodian of the cash box. The first party which was a masquerade was held on Hallowe’en. Everything from colonial dames to clowns appeared and each shone in his separate glory. At the All-Junior Party held in January, hard-time clothes were worn by the class members. The spring term was ushered in with election of officers. The newly made Seniors elected Karl Coldner, president; Paul Searles, vice-president; Nettie Sjoberg, secretary; and Sherman Wallace, treasurer. The class lost no time in starting the social activities, and a joint carnival party was held in March. The second party was held April 23. Towards the end of the term the class followed the dictates of custom and entertained the graduates at a Prom. The decorations were carried out in blue and gold, the school colors. Blue balloons and gold butterflies gave the party an air of gaiety. The January, ‘27, class elected its last officers when they returned to school in September. Leslie Smith was elected president and Jack Adams, vice-president. Margaret Jader was elected treasurer, but left school in order to fill a position. LaVere Belstrom finished the term. Leila Odegard was elected secretary. The last two weeks in January were weeks of intense social activity. The Prom, the Senior banquet, and finally Commencement filled these weeks to overflowing. Then the January, ’27, class left us but they left behind them many good memories of the things they had done. Sixty-FourMr. Ralph Ahlstrom History Beiswexcer. Freda There uai a diitance in her look that made ui look again. 1. S. Club 2: III up T riangle 2, 3, I; Sr. Girl ' Club 4; Rig Si«trr Club t. Adams, Jack Den I hug i huh cloiuh, eloiah to my hreai' Cartoon Club I; dec Club 1, 2; "Pirate of Penzance” 1; "Prince Chrysanthe-mum" 2: Student Council 3. 4; CUm Vice Pro . I; Cbr. of K ill1: nnil Pin Committee 3: Gym Night 2. 3; Tumbling 2; Vodvll 3; Sr. Ili-Y 3, 4; Record 2. 3; Adv. Manager 2; Bu i-ne » Manager 3: Dramatic Club 3; Toreador 4; Jr. Hi-Y 4: Pilot Staff 3. Bergman, Sybil An angel might have Hooped to tee. And hten her for her purity. Croup Captain I; C. A. A. 2. 3. 4; Big Staler Club 4; Carl Unuraut Society 3, 4; Blue Triangle I. 2. 3. 4; Forum 2. 3; Pmm Committee 4; Claw Play 4: Magazine 3; Blue Cold Club I: Tommy Dauber 2. Anderson, Claude lie wai fareter in a hurry. Jr. Hi-Y I: Sr. Hi-Y 2. 3. t; New 3; BuiIbcm Manager 3; Bonier Club 2; Tech Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Bing and Pin Committee 4: Cla Play 4: Ediaon Review 2; Cym Nile 3: Social Committee 4; Toreador 4. Bergstrom, Hazel Only the findi life complete. who had ftiendt. C. A. A. 1. 2. 3. t; Torn!-dauber 2. 3; Dabbler 2, 3; Commercial Club 3, 4: Girl Club 4: Big Si.ter Club 4s Croup Captain 2. 3; Blue Triangle t; Gleam 3; J. S. Club 3. Asker max, Maurice I am utterly content. Dramatic Club t: Gleam 3: Ticket 3. 4; Honor Society 4; Group Captain 4; Cla« Play I; Toreador 4; Scholarship Letter 2: Rank-• ing I, 2. Bksemann. Helen A merry heart livet long. Commercial Club 3, 4; Girl ' Club 4; Prom Committee 4; Big Si ter Club 4. Belstrom, La Vere lie mutt he mutical. Orrhe.tra I. 2. 3. I: Band 2, 3. 4; Harmony Conte ! 2. 4j Slate Mu»ie Conte ! 3. 4; Magazine 3; Honor Society 3. 4; Vodvll 4; Stage 3. I: City Mu io Contest 3. 4; Social Committee 4; lnk«mearer I, 2. Caooo, Grace Stately and tall the mnyrt in the hall, the maid that it known at Grace. J. S. Club 3; Sr. Girl ’ Club 4. Berg, Wilfohd 'Tit in ounelvei that ire are thui or thm— Toreador 4. Miss Stella Ballou Community Life Problems Sixty-FiveBonander, Kermit One may smile, and smile, and be a villain still. Engineers' Club 3: Swim- ming 3; Toreadors 4. Campbell, Meri.e A gentle and a fair haired firl. Who nobly bore the name of Merle. Commercial Club 3, 4: Big Sixer Chib 1; Sr. Girls’ Club 3: J. S. Club 2. 3: Harmony 2. 3. Bqrcstrom, Eugene Whistle and she'll eomc to you. Dahl. Erma Erma is nimble. Erma is quick. At her fleeting touch the keys do click. G. A. A. 1, 2. 3; Girls’ Club 3; Commcrchl Club 3. 4: Big Sixer Club 4. Brandks. Harold He lives not who can refuse me. Toreadors I: Football 4; Claw Play 4. Miss Marie Barnard Lunch Room Manager Dunn, Verna A i ladylike and quirt as a nun. . Blur Triangle 3, 4: Big Sister Club ». Brown, Gustave And dark brown eyes that never quail. Sr. Hi-Y 2. 3. 4; Jr. Hi-Y 1; S'age 1. 2. 3. 4; Stage Manager 4: Student Council 4; Athletic Manager 4; Tech Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Swimming 3: Rooters' Club 2; Social Committee 3. 4: Ring and Pin Committee 4: Prom Committee 4; Toreadors 1: Vice President 4. Erickson, Bernice Where would the flower be without its stem? Commercial Club 2, 3: Girls’ Club 4. Caldwell, Mortimer The lady loved his dancing. New Staff 3: Toreador 4; Gym Team 2. Frazier. Nyra Just like a fairy elf. Glee Club 2. 3, »: ’’Chimes of Normandy" 2: Blue Triangle 2. 3, 4: G. A. A. 3, I: Big Sister Club 4: J. S. Club 3; Class Play Class 4; News 4. Miss Hazel Beedle History Sixty-SixMr. Birdeen Bihkeland Droning, Printing Gorczyca, Florence Her feet were ihod with golden he'.U. cjrr Club 2. 3. I: "Chime, of Noimandy" 3: Gil]- Clul. 4: Vodvll I. 2; C. A. A. I. Glasen, Hans He'll he a batmen non tone day. Though hour toon, I cannot say. Toiradoi- 4. Goh M I.KY. M ARCARET I tit and ting, while the world goes. by. Clfc Club 2, 3. t; Stuilrni Council 2: Record StalT 2, 3; J. S. Club 3; Girl. Club I; Commercial Club 2. 4: I’rom Committee I; Big Sl-trr Club I. Coon, Robert Derite, wit, write, pm. Hi-Y 3; NVvi« 3. 4; Spoil Editor 3, 4; Torcadoi- I. Grasberc, Mildred Her heart ini like a garden lair. 1. S. Club 3; Blur Tri-angle 3. I: Sr. Girl ’ Club I: Ilia Sitter Club 4. Dotolo, Joseph He took I on life Inth quirt eyes. Toreador- 4. Gczv, Mary Heat the it, no leather lighter ; bright the it, no daisy whiter. Blue Gold Club I: G. A. A. I. 2: Dramaiir Club 3, 4: Vice Pm. 3; Trra-. 4; Sr. Olrla Club 4: Clan Play I; Vodvil 3: Color Sale Chairman 4; Prom Commit, lee I; Bank Ca-blcr 3: Clan Vice Pin. 3. Heen, Gladys l.ouk then to thy heart on I write. Dramaiir Club 2. 3; Prr-idem 4; Girl ' Club 3. 4; Coninirreiul Club I: Rrcoid 3. I: Blur Gold Club 1; Clan Play Clan Is Sr. Girl-' Club 4: Vodvll 3; Prom Committee 4. Holmes, Marion Some think the world It mmle jot fun and frolic, an I to do I, G. A. A. I: Eofum 3. 4: Blue Triangle 2. 3. I; Vodvil 2. 3; Girl-' Club 4: Diamailr Club 3. 4. Dlnn, Earl He could not frame a word unfit, .In act unworthy to he done. Tiaek 1. 2. 3, 4: Gynmn-tir-2. 3. I: Gym Nile 2. 3. 4: Toreador- 4. Miss Della Braden Community Life Problems Sijrlt SevruMrs. Laurel Buckle History, Civics Ingebritzen, Elvera How for the tittle candle throws her beams. Goldnkr, Karl •Tit the mind that makes the body rich. Honor Society 4: Feature Editor of Record 3. 1; J. S. Club 3: Student Council i: Blue Triangle 4; Girl ' Club 4: Big Sinter Club I: Clan Flay Cla 4; An nouncomenl Committee t: Glen Club 1 : Dramatic Club •I; C. A. A. ». Q. E. D. 2. 3. t: Student Council 3. 4; President I; Class President 3: Honor Society 4; New Editor 3: Editor-in-Chlcf of Record 4; Toreadors 4; Class Play Class 4. Durand, Wilfred He spake not, for his earnest sense. Hi-Y 1: Toreadors t. Hortenback, Anna What manly eloquence could produce, such an effect as woman's silence. Silver Triangle 1. 2: Blue Triangle 3: Girl ' Club 4. Cahvick. Verlin He always kept his poise and to the top branches would hr climb. Toreador t: Class Play 4. Jackson, Macda I saw the proper twinkle in your eye— Tell you. I liked your looks at very first. Entered Edison 1925; Blue Triangle 3. I: Commercial Club 2. 3. 4: Girls’ Club 3; Dramatic Club I; Big Sister Club 4: Picture Commit tee 4. Greene, Ai.vin As upright as cedar. Glee Club 2. 3: “Chimes of Normandy" 3: Record 3: Toreador 1: Chairman of Announcement 4. Jader. Marcaret To know her is to love her, and love but her forever. Dramatic Club 2. 3, 4; “Chimes of Normandy” 3: Glee Club 2. 3: C!a » Treasurer 3, 4: Blue Triangle 4; Vodvll 3; Social Committee 3. 4; Group Captain 2. 3. Jader, Arnold Yea, am he. Engineer ' Club 2: President 2; Toreadors 4. Jevne, Frances Oh, to have a little house, to own the hearth and stool and all. Glee Club 2. 3. 4; "Chime of Normandy" 3; Blue Triangle 4; Big Sis'er Club I: Dramatic Club 4: J. S. Club 3; Record Staff 3: Cla Play Cla 4. Miss Mary Burke Geography Sixty-EightKramz, Milo A«re not heard her toiee. nor teen her ace. Art Club 2; Toreador 4. Kaslow, Grace .It a white candle in a holy place. G. A. A. 3; Sr. GttJa Club I. Kllsm, Mary In the reeret Valley of Silence. A'o breath doth fall. C. A. A. I. 2. 3; Commercial Club 3. I: CirU' Club 3; Rig Si.ler Club 4. Larson, Annette A tunny temper gildt the edget of It e’t blacken cloudt. G. A. A. 2. 3: Commrrrlal Club 3. 4: Secretary 4; Girl. Club 3; Big Siller Club 4. Lincrkn, Theodore B'itely. and t low: they Humble who run at!. Toreador. 4. Miss Maud Case Mathematics, French Lee. Lorraine Oh! hote the can tqnrete the mutic out of the accordion. I. S. Club 3: Cleam 3; Commrrrlal Club 4: Sr. Girl. Club I; Rig Si.trr Club 4: Vodvll I. Mathews, Mildred So rich within, to pure without art thou. Glram 3: Cla . Play Clata 4. Mr. Theron Castner Opportunity Room Lundbkrc. Georce One ear heard It. and at the other out it went. Sr. Orrkrtlu I. 2; Jr. Or rhn ra I: Secretary of Engineer. Club 3. 4; Torea lor. 4. McCkaw, Lucille A good workman it alwayi well paid. Pagranl 2; G. A. A. 2, 3; Secretary 3: Vlre I’rrii deni 4: Volley Hall I; Letter 2: Loving Cup 3: All City G. A. A. Council 3. 4; A.tronomy Club I; Dabbler. 2: J. S. Club 3; Cirla Club 3; Blur Triangb- 4; llig Si.trr Club 4. McNally. Irwin Fhence thy learning? Hath thy toil o'er baokt con-turned the midnight oil? Toreador I: Cla . Play 4j City Honor Roll 4. Sixty-NineMattson, Irene If'here looks were fond and words were lew. J. S. Club 3; Sr. Girl ’ Club 4: Blue Triangle I. Monson, Harry Much wisdom foes with fewest words. CIce Club I: Toreador 4. Merrill, Bertha When she wills, she with, you may depend on't; And when she won't, she won't and there’s an end on't. G. A. A. 3: Forum 2: Carl Limn nun 1; Sr. Girl ’ Club t; Treasurer I; Honor Society 3, 4; Dramatic Club 2. 3. 1: Secretary 3. Napavankc. Nicholas I am small hut I am all there. Toreador 4: Jr. Hi-Y 1: Sr. Hi-Y I. Moerls, Ann I too have arts and sorceries. G. A. A. 2; Dramati- Club 2. 3. 4: Cla s Play Clas» J; Sr. Girls' Club I; Girl ' Club 4: Vodvil 3: Picture Committee Chairman 4; Prom Committee 4. Olson, Clifford A foot! name will wear out; a bad one may be turned: a nickname lasts fpreoer. Dabblers I; Tomidaubers 1: New Staff 3: Croup Captain 3. 4: Vodvil 4; Toreador 4: President 4; Football 2. 3. 4: Basketball 2. 3. 4; Baseball 3. Mootz, Vuce She treats all in the same friendly manner. Orchestra 1. 2. 3. 4: Dabbler I. 2, 3; Ink Smear-er» 1: Tomidaubcr 2, 3; Blue Triangle 2. 3. 4; Girl ’ Club 4: Commercial 3. 4: Gleam 3: Bit; Si»ter Club 4; Vodvil 2: “Prince Chrysanthemum" 2: Honor Society 3. 4: Blue Gobi Club I: C. A. A. I; Cla Play 4: Prom C unmittee 4. OSBERG, ElAVOOl) Horn jor success hr seemed. Totc.tdors I: Record Staff 3. Nelson, Edna The mildest manners and the gentlest heart. Commercial Club 4. Peterson, Glen A youth there was of quiet ways. Chcs Club 1: Tech Club 3; Toreadors 4. Mrs. Dorothy Chalcren Latin, Mathematics Miss Esther Challman English Seventy■■■■ Mrss Frances Cowan English Odecaard. Leila A golden girl with golden hair on o golden mite. Dramatic Club 2. .1. 4; Problem 2; Vico Problem I; Vodvil 3; Vico Provident o( Cl »» 3; Secretary of Cla« J; Pasr.un I; Blue Triangle 4; Prom CnitiinP too 4; Record Stall 3: Big Si ter Club 3. 4. Peterson, Stanley Temperament ur it h » u t .i tongue. Toreador I. Peterson, Verna Her voice teat ever low. C. A. A. 1; Girl. t:iub 4: Blue Triangle I. Pkeska, Marvin I gave thee for an hour my ear. Orchestra: Prealdcnt En- gineer ' Club 3. I; Toreador 4. Katiijen, Irma Time ii never lot" that it devoted to work. "Pirate of Pennine '' 1: Girl ' Club 4: Prom Committee 4. Korin son. Choree It mutt he done tike light, aing. Toreador 4: Cto Country 2. 3. 4; Track 2. 3. 4; HI-Y 2. 3. I: Art Club 2. 3. Kksrkhc. Bernice Her tAce rear ever to 1, gentle, and tow: nn oicel-lent thing in woman. Conimete'al Club 3, I: Blue Triangle 4: Record Stall 3; I. S. Club I; Hanking A •.relation 3. I; Sr. Girl ' Club 4. Homan, Rose Contentment, roty. dimpled maid. Group Captaiu I; Girl ' Club 3; Big Sitter Club 4: Magaiitle Clo 3. Kosenquist, Evelyne Her ringlrtt grew and curled. C. A. A. I: Blue Triangle 4; Big Si ter Club 4. Kou.ic, William Hey! Jolly Roger. O. Toreador 4. Miss Mary Cullen Commercial Work Secanty-One- TT THE EDISON WIZARD 1 Mr. Hugh Curran Civics, Commercial Law Sadler, Harry Thine own theatre art thou. m-Y 2. 3. 4; Dramatic Club 4; Oats Play 4; Toreador 3; Secretary 4; Gymnastic Team 2, 3. 4; Tumbling Team 1, 2. 3. 4; Cymnito 2. 3. 4: Gleam 3. Sjoberg, Nettie .4 fine a silken thread. Blur Triangle 2. 3. 4; J. S. Club 2. 3; Cirls Club 3. 4; Record S'nfT 2. 3; Big Si»lrr Club 4: Claim Sec rctary 4; Prom Committee 4. ScANNELL, Claude I walked in a great golden dream, to and fro from school. Glee Club 2. 3. 4; Engineers Club 3: Toreadors 4: Tech Club I; Baseball 3. Snellman, Regina Her hair is so weighty and so fine; Its rollin'? down upon her neck. And gathered in a twine. G. A. A. 1. 2: Girl.’ Club 3: Bank Cashier 2, 3. 4; Gleam 3: Pageant I. Smith, Leslie A man that hath a mint of phrases in hit brain. Student Council 2. 3: Hi-Y 2; Q. E. D. 3. t; Ticket 3, 4; Honor Society 2. 4; Dramatic Club 4; Group Captain 3; Class Play 4; Class Secretary 3: Class President 4: Toreadors 4. Spence, Irene There teas a general whisper. toss and wriggle. But etiquette forbade her to giggle. "Pirate of Penzatrce” I: "Chimes of Normandy’” 2; Forum 3: Blue Triangle 3, 4; Girls’ Club I; Prom Committee 4; Big Sislct Club 4. Thorpe, Rudolph For he was a jolly good fellow. Clce Club 2, 3; Toreadors 4 Sullivan, Virginia Order is a lorely thing. J. S. Club 2; Blue Tri angle 2, 3, 4: Commercial Club 2, 3: Record Staff 3; Sr. Girl ’ Club 3; Big Sister Club 2. 4. Tuschoff, Roy Some of these days he'll be basking in the tun of prosperity’s rays. Bank Cashier 2. 3; Class Play 4; Toreador 4. Swanson, Esther The crimson glow of modesty o’er spread her cheek. Group Captain 3; Blue Triangle 2. 4; G. A. A. 3. 4: Girls' Club 4; Prom Committee 4; Chr. Big Sister Club 4. Mr. John Dean Art Seventy-Two Miss Gladys Dick Cooking Vox Stockex, Milo In mil my spirit U no tipple of unrest. Glee Club 2; Hi-y 3; Toreador 4. Taylor, Mildred My heart it like a singing bird. C. A. A. 1. 2; Cirta' Club 4; Big Siller Club 4. Thies, Margaret You ought to tee her plot boll. G. A. A. 1. 2. 3. 4: See-retary I; Athletic Cup 3: Glee Club 1, 2: “Pirate of IVtuanee" I; "Trial by Jury" 1; Girin Volley Ball I, 2; May Fete Je ter 3. 4; Jr. Orchestra 1. 2: CirU Club 4. Tilseth, Bertha On her cheek an autumn flush. Deeply ripened, tuch a blush. Pageant I: J. S. 3; Ctrl Club 4: Blur Triangle 3. 4; Dramatic Club 2. 3. 4; Vice President 3: Vodrll 3: Cla a Play 4; Prom Committee 3. Walker, Jason Deep in hit eyes I read a mystery. Group Captain 4: Toreador 4; Track Team I; Football 3. Tkach, Helen Her every tone it music's own. Like those of morning birds, Blue Triangle 2; J. S. Club 3; C. A. A. 31 Girl. Club 3; Big Siater Club 4; Cla Play Cla 4: Dramatic Club 4. Wallace, Bruce They ate but beggars that count their worth. Clee Club 1; HI-Y 4: Toreador 4: Ctot country 2: Baaketball 3. 4; Football 3. 4: Record Staff 2. 3. Von Hofwecan, Helen One fair daughter and no more. Wick, Harry He was a gentleman from hit soul to hit crown. Toreador 4. SEARLES, CaHLETON And gladly trolde he lerne, and gladly teche. Toreador 4. Miss Henrietta Dodce Setting Seventy-ThreeI Toreadors Top Rote—H. Wick, II. Cla»kn, E. Bergsirom, If. Mokkon, I. McNally, L. Smith, W. Roger'. R. Tuscuorr, K. Bon anker, T. Lincren. Third Row—N. Napayanec. A. Cmm, If. Hrander, S. Pbycmon, M. Arkekman, V. Carvick, K. C oldner, W. Di-rand, L. ItU. STROM. Second Rote—J. Dotolo, B. Wallace, C. F’eteb i n. C. Korinjon. ti»i Bn, J. Walker, M. Khantz, M. Von Stockcn, E. Dunn, AiIv. Front Rote—C. Lundberc, K. Thorpe, Wiltoru Bmu. II. Sadlzr, set... C. Brown, v. pre»., R. Coon, M. 1 re ka. C. Scannell, C. Anderson I January letter continued1 II is an established tradition that the hoys in the senior class organize a club. These boys name their club and select something which they wear as an emblem of membership. They wear this emblem on days of games or on some day that they especially select. The purpose of the club is to assist the teachers, Mr. Cook, and the Student Council whenever called upon and to boost any idea that will benefit the school or the students. One of their main duties is acting as guides in the halls. Many parents come to the school on various occasions and the club members take them to any teacher whom they wish to see. The boys also act as monitors in the library. The club attends athletic games in a unit and their united support of the team helps a great deal to win. The boys of the January, ’27, class chose the name Toreadors when they organized last fall. The costume selected by them was a sash of gold with a cap of blue and gold. They had a great time but they also were one of the best service organizations in the school. The boys felt as brothers often do. If the boys in the next class serve the school as well as the Toreadors did, everyone will shout, “Long live senior clubs.’’ Seventy Four Forum Top Row—J. KookcVi L. t'.uwN. M. (.lUMriot, J. Cumo i, C. Htxmi, nut. It, Nilmh, A. Fi «n. M. SraiNOU. E. DlMklUUK. Fourth Amr-E. Maui. H. Hointt, M. M. Biuci . H. Ko aht, II. Labm . H. Iohkmr, P. Gjobtad. E. Giut. Third Rote—S. Samicka, D. Ki iiabbki, F. Fuxoi tt, A. U ikp«, A. Pmato , M. Kunu, II. John ci«, M. Wuxim, E. Md.tK.iiuN, N. IIa ok Second R ,u- M. Anoumn, A. Jiinu, H. l A ro«m M. Y»m», I Swak'OX, E. Rkicmmuth. hc. 2». U. I'niAton. r»r». 2«, E. Gtci riK, M. Skibikbki, M, IIuuiuc, II. I muon. Front Ron■ Mm O'Bwih. tm., K. Gihvm, C. Kvulu, I.. CtHltncNBoN, itc. I . K. Smith. rt««. It. C. MkalbY, niA , l». v. nut . 2 . K. lltoiN, v. rut, U, E. Sumuiiritu, Mut llouittic, ahv. I January letter continued The Forum was organized in 1924 by girls of the June 1927 Class. There are about fifty members at the present time and half of the club are seniors. Its purpose it to promote better self expression and to have a better knowledge of music and literature. file club meets twice a month with its advisers. Miss llolkesvig and Miss O’Brien. The standard maintained by the club is very high, and its members pride themselves on their number who belong to the honor societies. The programs are made up of debates, plays, recitations, solos, and any discussions which are of interest to the members of the club. Each girl tries to participate in every program, and has a chance to find and express her special talent. Parties are held on various occasions. They arc usually held at significant times such a Thanksgiving, Christmas, and St. Patrick’s Day. This gives an opportunity for a profitable and entertaining program. The club pin has the form of a broken column of the ancient Homan Forum, from which the club has taken its name. Serrufy-FivcJunior Ili-Y Back Row- J. Dzcuak, II. Mattice, S. Sciiuijo. J. Schillo. II. Pkt»»AON. A. Masica, J. Cumin, L. Wold, A. Dvvick, M. Cn AM her lain, C. Streeter. Third Rote—A. Smith, K. Sutton, A. PlRLOvr, J. Cameron, H. Tuthil, B. Temptrley, sec., O. Fundrud, K. Sutton, M. Bursni, E. AncledEy. Second Rote—F. Klempka. F. TiiurTEUAiiL, II. G wrin:.ki, A. Teacue, W. Zirman, M. Bur sen, C. Wilson, T. Wilson, K. Xavier, J. Snyder. Front Roto Mr. Swanson, y. m. c. a. sec., W. Pettr on. C. Snyder. C. Olson, sec. I , v. pres. 2 . M. Ciiampacnr, pres. Is, P. Kiedrow»ki. ». ires. Is, pres. 2», D. Bate , tread. 1 and 2 . D. Ti thill, V. Lnrootii [January letter Continued] I here are many clubs in Edison which have for their purpose the furthering of high ideals. Among the hoys lli-Y Clubs are of this kind. The Junior Ili-Y of Edison is an organization of hoys of the seventh, eighth, and ninth grades handed together for the purpose of creating, maintaining, and extending high standards of Christian character throughout the school and community. The big aim and achievement of every member is to strive to grow in body, mind, and spirit so as to give the best of service to the home, school, and neighborhood. I he Junior Hi-Y Club of Edison has grown steadily. Its success is due to the spirit of service and co-operation striven for by each member. The ideals of the Junior Hi-Y Club, therefore, are manifested not only once a week at meetings, but spread each day throughout the school by the individual member. The club is assisted in its regular program by seven Senior Hi-Y members, who devote two hours each week to the club in promoting the activities and building the membership into loyal students of Edison High School. The Senior Hi-Y members who have been of real service during the year are: Vincent Enrooth, Melvin Swanson, Donald Tuthill, Clark Snyder, Wallace Peterson, Gustave Brown, and Clifford Dahlgren. Seventy SixSenior Hi-Y Top Row— W. Paulson. M. Olson. C. Daiilcbcn. I). Mark let. L. Sincock. C. Reynold . F. Nelson. T. Hillwat, J. ZeLKNIAK. Third Rote—J. Schlnert. E. Johcinson, S. Anoka-on. N. Hocu no. R. Hillaho, H. Stockhouse. C. Unobocke. C. Kosink, E. Anoebson, R. Bbown. Second Rote R. Vickland. D. DcCoi hskv, F. Grathu k. I.. Swanson. P. Tima, K. West. D. Johnson, R. Janickk. D. BlomcrEN. S. Peterson. Front Row W. Peterson. I). Tutiiiix. sec.. M. Swanson, v. pbks.. Mr. Swanson, v.m.c.a. aov., V. Enbootii, pres., Mr. Millkk, aov.. I.. Muiun, treas., C. Snyder, E. Paterson. [January letter continued] Edison’s Senior Hi-Y is composed of hoys in the Senior, Junior and Sophomore classes with the definite purpose in mind of “maintaining, creating, and extending throughout Edison High School and community high standards of Christian character.’’ The club has had very interesting programs throughout the past year, and the hopes run high to keep them so for years to come. Meetings are held once a week for the purpose of discussing religious questions and solving the problems of life, fhe plan of leading devotions is to take some outstanding passage from the Bible and have different members of the club discuss the verse according to his interpretation. This plan seems to he very effective as each member has a chance to do service for the club during the year. Of late the club membership has increased greatly, and the interest of the hoys in the club bodes well for its future. The Senior Hi-Y is known around the school and community as a club of service. The services of these hoys constitute a real challenge, not only because of what they are to be, hut also because of their contributions to the solution of the problem of life. Sevenit SevenPilot Mn. Dean. a»v., K. Brown, me . 2». H. Mamin. L. Muaxin, S. Wau-yck, C. Reynolds, v. ikes. 2s. W. Petkrson, head ushui Is. I). Mark ley. P. Skaiilrs, ec. 2s, C. Rierucn. A. Ocm;. M. Johnson. E. Jokcknson, S. Anderson, M. Swanson, sec. Is. L. Dow, i'kes. Is. W. RataY, F. Smith, V. Enkootii. v. pres. Is, D. Hates, D. Tutu ill, head usher 2s. E. Faandsen, E. Pktelson. H. Johnson, D. Blomcrin. I January Idler continued) It has been said in Edison that next to the Student Council the club which gives the most service to the school is the Pilot Club. It was organized last fall by fifteen active boys who wished to be of service to the school during the evenings of the class plays, the operas, the commencement exercises, the baccalaureate services, and at the various other functions which take place in the auditorium. The Junior Usher Club was organized this year by a group of Junior High boys. They elected Jack Pearson, president, and chose Mr. Sodergren as their adviser. As yet their activities have been confined to ushering during the Junior assemblies. Through their efforts this assembly always has an atmosphere of order and interest. Mr. Sodkegkin. F. Klkmi-ka, K. Kuhti.m. K. Ziegler, R. Klprecht, J. Mo.r. or. F. Tinitedaml, N. Bjohkll.no, sec.. S. Fontana, I. Heinecks, J. Peawk n. K. LayiiKE, M. Vaumm, W. Peterson, C. Locascio, v. pkk ., T. Kay Seventy-Eight Ckuuyss Fighting Tough 8 rrnty-Sinr Junior Student Council Top Rote—K. Keopeek, K. Zieci-kr, S. Fontana, I . Hie nine, D. Bate . Third Row C, I-ocarcio, A. Oman, K. Sutton, M. Nkl«on. H. Promon. Second Row— A. J»iinm n, S. Bergman, E. Nelson, pres, 2». M. I.arson. S, Morphy, S. Ciiicarelli. sec. 2a. Front Row—Miss Peterson, adv., F. Arlander, sec. 1», W. Peterson, treas. Is, C. Assad, ruts. Is, M. Ciiampacne, v. pres. Is, Miss Beedlk, adv. [January letter continued] The two councils in Edison are the governing bodies of the school. Throughout all the city they have become known for their efficiency, and it is with some pride that we say many schools in the city arc imitating their methods. There are two branches of this council, one for the Junior school and one for the Senior school. The Junior Student Council serves the Junior High in the same manner that the Senior Council serves the Senior High. It co-operates with the faculty, teachers, and students and attempts to raise the standards of scholarship, leadership and character. The Junior Council was organized when the students and teachers realized that many rules and regulations could not apply to both sections of the school with the same success. The Junior Council applies to the seventh, eighth, and ninth grades. Elections are held at the beginning of each semester, and representatives are apportioned—one for fifty students. All Junior High organizations are represented in this body. Miss Kocken was appointed faculty adviser by Mr. Cook and under the constitution, the members of the council elect two other faculty members. Miss Peterson and M iss Beedle were elected for the year 1926-27. One thing that the Council has done that is especially successful is organizing the Lost ami Found department. Before this was organized, all articles that were found were taken to the office and all lost articles were called for there. The office was busy with innumerable other tasks, however, and could not run the Lost and Found section efficiently. The Junior Council realized this, so they organized this department and appointed a manager. Every few months when a great number of articles accumulate, they are auctioned, and the funds are turned into the council treasury. Eighty■■I Senior Student Council Top Roto— M. Swa. « oi», rutxt. 2«, S. Walucs. r«M. 2«. D. Tim ill. I . Suuu, C. Nowrm, D koniLta, ». nn i'«. C. Buomi, C. B«o»w. Third Rote—I.. Dow, D. Batia, L. Anni , G. Sum, C. Bi.s«ii, E. Baku . ft'. Bukin. Second Rote — C. Sxrou, II. Watt , itc. 2», K. Smith. D. Moxincton, D. Tithiij. K. Kirm, II. Kokkiita. V. Enrootw, J. Son nu. Front Rote— E. coiimx, H. Nil-man. i»m . I . K. Goldhcb. r«r». I . Mi « Bkawn. adv.. Miaa Bin. aw.. Mia Ramawick, ady., L. Smith, v. nu. I . I.. Swanmk, K. Ko»»a«i, hc. I». I January letter continued] The Senior Council is the student governing body of Edison High School. It co-operates with the principal and faculty in an attempt to improve conditions around the school. Complaints from the students are lodged with the council where they arc discussed and acted upon. This year, instead of holding a “Better Edison Week," as was formerly done, the council held a “Record Week.’’ The Record had gone into debt and the council felt that they should help to get it on its feet again. Subscriptions were taken and a Matinee Vaudeville was given on the last day of “Record Week." Enough students subscribed to justify the belief that the Record could run financially ami also pay ofT part of its old debt, flic receipts of the vaudeville went a long way in paying some of the creditors. In order to operate efficiently and have funds for its work, the council holds an annual vaudeville made up of school talent. These proceeds, coupled with the returns from sunlights sponsored by the council, last throughout the year. Nowf we are ready to start a new semester. As usual we plan to work harder and get better grades. Therefore I sign this Hopefully yours, Kiffhty OneFTER working almost incessantly for almost three score years, Mr. Edison has in late years occasionally taken a vacation. These vacations have become quite famous because they consisted of camping trips in company with Mr. Ford, Mr. Firestone, and Mr. Burroughs. On the death of Mr. Burroughs, President Harding joined the party. Since his death various men have been invited. The party shunned publicity, trying to get away from the throngs as much as possible. News of their coming always preceded them, however, and they would be constantly met by bands and committees of welcome. At such times they would be as pleasant as possible and probably Mr. Ford or Mr. Firestone would make a short speech. Although each of these men was accustomed to having many men under his control, yet they all showed that trait which is probably an accompaniment of greatness—the ability to adjust themselves to their associates. There was a tender feeling among the rest of the party in regard to Mr. Burroughs, and he was given the scat of preference at all occasions. Mr. Ford would always lament over the waste in water power and would lay plans to build dams and power houses. A member of the parly said that Mr. Edison was the most widely informed man he had ever met; that there was not a subject on which the great inventor could not talk with intelligent interest. He also had a highly developed sense of humor and often delighted bis companions with his wise and witty sayings. Eighty-TwoVHP This is a street along which people love to pass, for it reflects the peace and happiness of many homes. From out the doors come forth happy children. This is a neighborhood where strength abides for the home, the greatest factor in our lives, here reigns supreme. Eighty-ThreeBishop Anderson and Mr. Cook. Bishop William F. Anderson, of Boston, spoke in assembly on February 8 concerning his personal friend. Thomas Alva Edison. Eighty-FourTHE WIZARD EDISON HIGH SCHOOL Minneapolis, Minnesota February 28, 1927. Dear Mr. Edison: Edison High is a comparatively new school. We are only in our fifth year; yet we can hardly he called a child, as a live year old is, for we have developed quite rapidly. I can remember quite well when Edison first was built. When the building was ready to he started, a crowd of eager children came to watch the big steam shovel begin the excavating. As each brick of the structure was laid, they watched it grow into the school which they would one day occupy. It seemed quite a colossal building to me at first, and I feared on the day I first entered that 1 should be quite lost among its spacious halls. But the mind grows accustomed to new surroundings, and soon the school was peopled with familiar things. Gradually its occupants began to think of ways to beautify and better it. One of the first steps was to improve its outward appearance by planting grass and shrubbery around its borders. From the beginning scholarship was high, and its has been advancing every semester, until now our standards of scholarship are as high as those of any other high school in the city. Many clubs have sprung up and grown since Edison’s first year. There is at present an organization to cover any field of interest that could be thought of. There are clubs for debating, for the study of art and literature, for the furtherance of musical talent, for business and commercial activities. No school would be complete without its athletics. Edison has carried off a number of trophies since it first entered into competition with other schools. We have not, to be sure, won the championship at every meet, but our teams have always stood for fair play, honor, and good sportsmanship. Last year Edison's basketball team won the twin city championship. Eighty-FiveBasketball Back Row— D. Koehler, A. Kune. C. Mattice, E. Robinson, R. PmonKt. T. Storne, W. Covrtney. Mb. Parkins. Front Row—A. Kahkula, W. Keene, F. Pelak, B. Wick. P. Veblo, E. West, MASCOT. [February letter continued] The 1927 basketball team ended the season after making a good bid for the championship. The team made a good showing and was considered as the dark horse for the title. Edison lost out in the second round of the elimination tournament held at the Kenwood Armory. This year's championship was decided under a new plan. The teams were divided into twro districts, the North and South districts. The North district which was composed of Edison, South, North, Marshall had the stronger teams, while Central, Roosevelt, West and Washburn made up the other district. After the regular schedule was completed, a tournament was held at Kenwood Armory. Central of the South district came through the regular schedule without a loss, but they lost the first game of the tournament to the hard hitting Edison cagers. Coach Parkins developed a very good team, which had no individual stars. The team used the short pass combinations, and worked very smoothly. Captain Frank Pelak won a berth on the Journal’s All-Star team, and received the additional honor of being captain of the Tribune’s All-Star team. Alex Karkula won the center position on the Journal team, and on the Tribune’s second team. William “Bud” Keene won a berth on the Journal’s second team. Coach Parkins has developed some promising men for the coming season. Mr. Ray Parkins Physical Training Eighty-SixGym Team Hack Rote— P. Rkinda. E. Sandatrom, F. Brown, G. King, M. Champacne. Middle Row— . Sabin. J. Roman, H. Kaamaxynaki, II. Lindee. S. Glmdxk. S. Maichow, C. Falk, D. Incebaon. Front Row— R. Johnson, J. .wiaika, R. Kaklakn, R. Ftak, S. Rorkkn. [February letter continued] Edison has developed very rapidly in athletics. It not only has teams in the major sports but in other phases of athletics as well. The 1927 gymnastic team has proved itself an excellent team by winning second place in the Northwestern meet. Under the direction of coach Miller, the team has worked faithfully and hard to bring honor to the school. At the Gym nite performance the team put on several demonstrations. In the Northwestern meet, Edison was nosed out by one-quarter points by Roosevelt. Because of his outstanding ability, Ray Ptak was forced to compete in a higher class and his points did not count in our total, otherwise Edison would have won first place. Edison took second place in the City Gym Meet when they were defeated by North by a few points. Zwaska garnered 271.50 points to win fourth place in the city meet. Brinda was awarded a medal for being the ablest man on the horse in the city. Ptak took all honors in class “B” division for which he was awarded the only gold medal given in the class. For the school competition in the meet Karlson was best on parallel bars and tumbling and King on rings. In the coming season the team should be best in the city. Most of the hoys will be back to hold up the honors of Edison. Mr. Harry Miller Physical Training Right t SevenHockey Back Now Mm. IUnuhic ka. H. Lakmn, E. Fuk, R. Kautii. W. Hkamb. J. Di nlkavy. W. Stwiikn . J. Kidkm. O. Hkmmk. I). I’ethimn. Front Hott R. Olson, W. Nokimn, J. Fikkr, C. SroHRr. E. Tutu, F. IUndimson. [February letter continued] Although not champions the puck?ters had a successful season of 1926-27. It was the co-operation and the coaching ability of Mr. Hendricks that made success possible. For the second successive time the play off for the championship was lost to West. It was a fighting game, and our hoys never gave up until the final whistle. The fighting spirit combined with their fair sportsmanship gave the Fdison team a reputation of worthy praise. Captain Clarence Sporre won berth on the Minneapolis Tribune's Mythical All-City second team. Clarence played well besides being a capable leader. James Feeney and Walter Heard received honorable mention which they well deserved. Clarence Sporre was again elected captain for the 1927-28 hockey team. The team next year will be much lighter, but it will not be a handicap to a fighting team. Mr. George Hendricks History Eighty-EightTHE EDISON WIZARD £ t£ 27„ Swimming Back Row—H. Ray. R. C«ow, R. Bkagman, K. Lavi«ki. E. Sladyk. I.. Picklxs. B. Richaadao . S. Swidlea Front Row— D. Moaais, A. Baiad, A. Peaaa. R. Day, P. Wan, [February letter continuedJ Melt the ice it takes to play hockey, place the product somewhere to make a pool, bring in some of Edison’s fishes, and you have all the necessary qualities for a championship swimming team. The 1927 aquatic team made one of the best showings when they defeated the West team in the finals to win the championship. The swimming team led by Captain Lucien “Babe' Houle, were undefeated throughout the season. The scores for the first round were: Edison 47, South 19; Edison 41. Central 27; Edison 40, West 28. The second round stood: Edison 60, South 9; Edison 50, Central 18; Edison 42, West 27. Credit must be given to Loyd Boyce of John Ryan Baths, who is the freshman coach of the University of Minnesota, for his work in organizing this team. Rollin Day was the mainstay of the team, and was the high scorer for the Edison squad with a total of 63% points. With the exception of Rollin Day the whole squad will be back next year, and great things will be expected of the team next season. Eighty SineLatin Club Back Row—A. Knutbon, R. Dow, M. Hamm. B. Scholl, L. Annis. L. Hewn, F. Cam. B. Wofchowaki, M. Jones, M. Sprincer. E. Rocems, A. Dahl. V. Kendzikmski, A. Blanchard. Sixth Row—L. Carlson, E. Swanson, G. I.e«. F. Fremouw, F. Benesh, D. Likric, F. Arlam kr. F. Hedlcnd, J. Anderson, B. Mencelkoch, M. Rousch, M. Whitney, H. Johnson, A. Remarkel, A. White, L. Kablow. Fifth Row—H. Hbcm, P. Mikulak, J. Albrecht, M. Linocren. M. Schneider, A. Lindcren, D. Smith, A. Puzajc, L. Winsor, M. Farrell, II. Skastrand, V. Johnson, T. Hillway. E. Kierski, 0. Lar'En. L. Voironl. Fourth Row— C. Gomez, K. Isiikhwood, S. Bernstein, K. Adams, A. Peterson, A. Merrill, I. Stylbki, D. Larson. L. Christenson, K. Smith, C. Kl-szlkr, II. Johnson, E. Dunkelheck. F. Callahan, H. Cook, R. Curran, J. Johnson. Third Row—U. Gisvolo, E. Lindquist. E. Baker, D. Ekelund, trea ., L. Lundqumt, Mrs. McIntyre, adv„ I). Tiden. pres., Mrs. Ciialcren, adv„ L. Annis, v, pres.. J. Carlson, sec., A. Strand, A. Brinda. G. Foster. Second Row—A. Hacen. A. Julkowmki, M. Skirinsei, E. Facexos, M. Johnson. B. Olson. V. Kuchinski, C. Mlinar, F. PrraisoN. R. Sell wenen, G. Smi de, G. Stalski, E. Timeo. M. Larsen. M. Kri ecer. Front Row—P. Gnat, R. Bincman, J. Amrle, C. Peters, W. Griyna, W. Punke, W. Gray, C. Knutson, R. Rosene, F. Sawickk, A. Frisk, D. Frisk. [February letter continued] The purpose of the Latin Club, which was organized lately under the direction of Mrs. McIntyre, is to awaken an appreciation for the culture of Rome and its contribution to our civilization and institutions. The real translation of S. P. Q. R. is the “Senate and the Roman People,” but its modern meaning is a secret which is carefully guarded by the members of the club. Those eligible for active membership must have completed two years of Latin or must be taking SI or S2 Latin at the time. Associate membership is extended to all other Latin students. The opening song of each meeting is the Latin “Gaudeamus Igitur.” Each person answers the roll call with a Latin phrase or abbreviation. As a closing number of each meeting the Latin version of America is sung. NinetyDramatic Club Top R»te—M. Amcekman, L. Smith, J. Adam». S. Peterson, T. Hillway, J. Santy, I- Swanson, J. Feeney. Third Roto—H. Sadler, L. Annis, F. Jkvnk. M. Jones. B. Tiuctii, H. Tkacii, S. Sorenson. Second Rote—M. Jack«on, the as. Is, M. Larson, tveas. 2s, A. Momu, G. Christianson. C. Dkctchkx, sec. Is. M. Thrilka, E. Incebritzen. B. Merrill. Front Rote— C. Locascjo, I). Peterson, M. Guzy, y. tres. Is, Miss Door, adv., G. Heen, pres. 2$. E. Pace, v. ere. . 2s, P. Cray, pres. 2s. [February letter continued] If anyone has a desire for self expression through acting let him join the Dramatic Club. The club has a membership of forty, twenty boys and twenty girls. The activities of the club this year have consisted in giving one-act plays for assemblies, the vaudeville, and on various occasions for the Mothers’ Club, and the Parent-Teachers’ Association. On December 17, the club dramatized “Why the Chimes Rang,” a Christmas Play, for the benefit of the student body. On March 10, Pinero’s social comedy, “The Play-Goers” was given in the Auditorium, and again on March 22 for the Edison Mothers' Club. Dunsany’s “A Night at an Inn” was the contribution to the annual vaudeville given by the Student Council. THE PLAY GOERS The Master ................Stanley Sorenson The Mistress ..............Lucerne Annis The Parlormaid ...............Ruth Hagen The Useful Maid -............Marie Jones The House Maid ............Bernice Casey The Kitchen Maid ............Helen Lucas The Cook .....................Eunice DeGray The Odd Man ...................James Feeney WHY THE CHIMES RANG Holger .......... Steen ........... Bertel .......... Old Woman ------- Angel ........... Priest .......... Beautiful Woman Young Girl ...... Sage ............ Courtier ........ Rich Man ........ King ............ ......Paul Gray Leonard Swanson ----Fred Rathjen Gladys Heen ....Grace Cadoo . ..Tyrus Hillway ...Bertha Tilseth ......Mary Guzy James Feeney ....Leslie Smith .....Jack Adams ....Harry Sadler Ninety-OneCarl Linnaeus Society Top Rote M. IIanlun, S. Bcrcman. H. Kossart. H. Robert . II. Lauok, C. Mouiiok, E. Likbmrc. E. Schwerdfecer. M. Morris C. Foster. Third Row A. I.incrin, B. Mekriix, S. Bayard, M. Wiggins. D. Deerle, F. Blanchard, C. Kiuioe, M. Sp: incee, F. Sio n.r.. Second R»it M. Anderson, C. Woltk, V. I)ake, G. Sokoloski, M. I.ikcrkn, M. Murrell, I. Rimell, II. Rislkt. F. Fremouw. Front Row M. Yattaw, E. Bemjn, R. Keene, piik-.., Mr. Benner, adv., I. Storm, v. pres.. E. McLaiciiiin, sec.. K. Smith. I February letter continued] Nature’s mysteries are a fascinating study, what wonder, then, that we should have an organization which has for its object the pursuance of knowledge of nature. In the fall of 1925 Mr. Benner organized the Carl Linnaeus Society. The students who have taken or are taking botany and biology and who are especially interested in nature work are eligible for membership. This society’s purpose is to further the interest of the members in nature lore. Many field trips are taken every term, and speakers from different horticultural societies often entertain at the club meetings. One of the features of this year’s club work was the entertaining of the Carl Linnaeus Club of South High school. Meetings are held every two weeks with Mr. Benner the adviser of the club. Slides and movies are often shown at the meetings. A trip was taken to Glen-wood Park at the beginning of the term where the club studied the various variety of golden rods and asters. Mr. Jefferson Benner Biology, Botany Xinety-TicoCommercial Club Top Rote— E. Cloutier, M. Kliscii, B. Bolmcren, H. Hanson, R. Nelson, J. Kitlinaki, L. Hocixs, L. Bex sen, L. Gmsox. Third Row— F. Sandotp, M. Hkiskekc, M. Everson. E. Hedin, mbs. 2s, B. Askerman, E. Pace, M. Campbell, B. Res- Bate, G. Hern, I. Dahl. Second Row— B. Cahlson, D. Kessler, B. Bkisky, A. Jones, y. pres. 2s. M. Anderson, sec. 2s, G. Benesh, P. Gjorvad, A. Fisher, B. Erickson. Front Rote—H. Bercstrom, E. DkGray, M. Jackson, v. pres. Is, Miss Tcrnkr. ady.. L. Annis. pres. Is, A. Larson. sec. Is, M. CxirriN, yreas. Is. [February letter continued] At some time or other in our life we are all confronted with the necessity of earning our daily bread. Many of the young men and women today have chosen as their means of making a living office work. The club representative of these practical business students is the Commercial Club. This Club was organized in the spring of 1925 by girls of the eleventh and twelfth grades, who wished to have a better knowledge of business than it is possible to gain through class work alone. Although the club is primarily a business club, it also has entertainment programs and parties. On special occasions the club is honored by speakers who are actively engaged in business. Events that have been especially interesting have been demonstrations by Shorthand speed writers. At the present time the membership numbers about fifty girls. Meetings are held on the second and fourth Thursdays of each month. The insignia of the club is a triangular shaped pin with the initials E. C. C., representing Edison Commercial Club. I will sign this with what the mere outsider is the traditional business ending. Yours truly, Miss Effie Turner Commercial Work V? an { !pJ? I Ninety-ThreeDcrc Mr. Edison: its a long time since i rote to yu last but yu know a feller hasn't much time to rite letters when he’s a man of affairs, i’m a group captain now, when we had our election for group captain at the beginning of the term i went out in the side room where they were counting the votes and i saw them stuffing the ballot box. i told the advisor that the election was crooked and she appointed me G. C. she sed, they needed an honest boy for G. C. but she didn’t know that i was casting my fourth vote when i saw them. i got myself a new suit and a pair of shoes, boy, the shoes are knockouts, i asked my girl what she thot of them and she said they were simply immense! Yours trulee. it - Ralph Waldo Edison s Latest Inventions 1. Reversible False Teeth. 2. Striped Ink. 3. Corrugated Toothpick. 4. Re-usable and constant flavored gum. 5. Non-freezing fire. 6. A device for borrowing money from anyone. 7. Unbreakable test tubes. Laugh and the teacher laughs with you Laugh and you laugh alone The first tv hen the joke is the teachers The other when the joke is your own. Levi: “Now, mine son, just turn the corner and follow your nose. Son Abe: “Oh, but fadder. I’ll get lost.” « « rose and gave her my seat I could not let her stand She made me think of mother With that strap held in her hand. Ninety-FourNUMBER? PLEASE! Ninety-Five 1 THE EDISON WIZARp JL KEEK legends tell the story of Prometheus, the fire hringer. Zeus was dissatisfied with the race of men on the earth and was planning to displace them with a superior race. Prometheus frustrated his plans by stealing lire from the hearth of Zeus and bringing it to the earth. He then instructed the people in its use. On the occasion of Mr. Edison’s seventy-fifth birthday when asked for his philosophy of life Mr. Edison replied, “Work. Bringing out the secrets of nature and applying them for the happiness of man.” This is ex- actly what he has done. Like Prometheus of old, he has taken the secrets of nature from her very hearth and presented them to men. Mr. Edison is one of the few men in history who has devoted his entire life to the work of inventing, hut only time will show of what inestimable value his life has been.3n iHemoriam Y T T IRVING MAUREN GORDON NELSON VALENTINE GAWLIK KERMIT KNUTSON ( Ninety-Seven! Jean tilt Nelson Horrid (jtvfj'ensfall Net lit Hutchins Douglas Tiden Heroin Johnson lucerne Aunt's Maurice Johnson •SIan ley Hilliard Lucille Hughes Ninety-EightTHE WIZARD EDISON HIGH SCHOOL Minneapolis, Minnesota March 29, 1927. Dear Mr. Edison: There is a couplet which runs: “Oh, what a commotion under the ground, When March calls, ‘Ho, there, ho!' ” This is characteristic not only of the roots and flowers as they push upward through the soil but also of school life, for in March, activities, glad to be free from the snowy winter months, seem to assume new life. As soon as the spring is here, we who are Seniors must begin to think of graduating and of leaving our school days behind us. How well do the present graduates remember that day in September. 1925, when, having been invested with the dignified title of Juniors and endowed with the privilege of organizing as a class, we chose Miss Fleming as our adviser; Harriet Grafenstatt, president; Earl Friend, vice-president; May Anderson, secretary; and Alex Boris, treasurer. In 1922 when Edison stood a new and untenanted building, a flood of students entered, among whom were many of the June ’27 class, then but diminutive eighth graders, girls in pigtails, boys in short pants. The next year these pioneers were joined by freshmen entering from the neighboring grade schools, and together these began their high school career. Sinelf Sine[March letter continued] After the election of officers, plans for a plain dress party were immediately started, and the class had its first taste of the social life of high school. 1 he second social event was a hard time party to which both A and B Juniors came. Patched breeches, torn skirts, and tongueless shoes made their appearance in great profusion. The hard times, however, did not affect the supply of food, for we were refreshed with brown bread and beans. It was during these two parties that many novices in the art of dancing took courage and advanced to the floor. Result: those who so cautiously took their first steps then are now quite graceful dancers. file officers elected in January were Lyle Dow, William Keene, John Zcleniak, and Arthur Viken, president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer respectively. The first party of this term came near St. Patrick’s Day, and in recognition of it, this was an Irish affair, 'file All-Junior May Day Frolic came next. There was the traditional May Pole dance, as well as a chosen king and queen, who were crowned with flowery garlands. Truly Cray’s line, “We frolic while ’tis May,” could have been applied to us that pleasant spring evening. June and vacation were soon upon us, and when we returned in September again, we were Seniors. There was a meeting held which resulted in the election of Melvin Swanson as president, Marvin Johnson as vice-president, Catherine Deutscher as secretary, and Vincent Enrooth as treasurer. As our former adviser did not return to Edison that year, we chose Miss Donovan to fill her place. The social activities of this year began with a plain dress party. The January graduates donned hick dress and joined the June ’27 class at the next affair. Many a face was shaded by large, straw farmer hats, and many a good leg encased in blue overalls, while in our midst moved a mysterious Spanish senorita, who later turned out to be none other than Mr. Dean, art teacher. The final event of this semester was the Senior prom, given in honor of the January graduating class. As we entered the gym. we were carried to a veritable fairyland, a Japanese garden in cherry blossom time. Pink sprigs were twined on the walls and from far back in a corner behind a screen of blooms came the strains of music. From the center was suspended a gorgeous lantern, while from the sides above the baskets of chrysanthemums, blinked myriad Japanese lights. We sipped something in the form of punch that tasted like Jove’s nectar, so sweet was it. Light hearts make light feet, and so with dancing we sped the evening, the one shadow being that it was the last time we would make merry with our friends in the January ’27 class. At the beginning of the new term we occupied “Senior alley ' and moved into 314. Two officers were re-elected, Melvin Swanson president and V incent Enrooth treasurer, while Harriet Grafenstatt became our new vice-president and Katherine Smith our secretary. We held two class parties, one with the B Seniors. Then on a certain Tuesday night in June came the banquet; the prom followed on Wednesday, and then came commencement, the pinnacle of high school glory. This is the largest class that has yet graduated from Edison, and as we leave our school behind, we hope that as kind memories of us will remain here as those which we shall take away. One HundredAspnes, Garnet A little nonsente now ami then is pleasant. Hi-Y 3, A; Darby Derbies 3. 4. Amburcey, Edith Beware of her fair hair, for she excels AH women in the magic of her locks. Blue Triangle I. 2. 3, 4: Carl Linncaus 4: Big Sister 4; Girl.- Club 4; G. A. A. 1. Bauer s, Herbert He had a head to contrive, a tongue to persuade, and a hand to execute any mischief. Track 2, 3, 4: Group Captains 3. 4; Cross Country 3. 4; Dramatic Club 4: Darby Derbies 4; V. Pres. 4: Class Play Class 4. Andf.rson, May Alack, there lies more peril in thine eyes Than twen y of their, swords. Forum 1. 2, 3. 4; Sec. 1: Pres. 3; Record Ass’t Business Manager 3; Circulation Manager 4; Commercial Club 3, 4; Secretary 4; Class Sec. 3: Blue Triangle 4: Quill and Scroll 4: Big Sister 4: Girls’ Club 4; Class Play Class 4. Bjorkman. Floyd What is the end of study? Let me know. Football 3; Darby Derbies 4. Miss Blanche Door English, Expression Annis, Lucerne She is debonair and pretty She is full of pep and witty. Silver Triangle 1; Blue Triangle 2. 4; G. A. A. 1. 2, 3; Gym Nito 2: Record Staff 3; Ass't Nows Edi or 3; Commercial Club 3, 4: Pres. 4; Big Sister 4; Dra-rnatie Club 4: Student Council 4; Girls' Club 4; S. P. Q. R. t: Pres. I: Vodvil 4; Wizard Staff 4: Indian Pageant 2. Boris, Alexander It is pleasant at times to play the madman. Dabblers 1 ; Art Club I: Glee Club 1: Pageant 1; Ink Smearers 2; Band 2. 3. 4; Orchestra 2. 3. 4; Vodvil 2, 3. 4; Gym Nile 2, 3. 4: Jazz Orchestra 2. 3, 4; Darby Derbies 4; State Music Contest 3. 4; Class Treas. 3. Askeh.man, Blanche Hy heart is true as steel. Commercial Club 2. 3, 4; Indian Pageant 2; Gleam Staff 3: Bank Cashier 2. 3. 4; Savings Council 4: Pron: Committee 4: Senior Girl ' Club 4; Big Sister 4: Li brary Monitor 4; Wizard Staff 4; Honor Roll 4. Brown, Ralph Though I am not splenetive and rash. Yet I have something in me dangerous. Pageant 1; Glee Club 1. 2: "Chimes of Normandy" 2: Hi-Y 4: Record Staff 4: Advertising Manager 4: Student Council 4; Pilot 4; Pres. 4; Darby Derbies I; Prom Committee 4; Stage 4; Library Monitor 4. Bailey. Muriel I never m'«» less atone Than when by myself. Pageant 1: G. A. A. 1. 2. 3, 4; Blue Triangle 2: Bank Cashier 2. 3: Vodvil 2: Big Sister 3; Record Staff 3: Carl I.inneau 3, I: Senior Girl Club I. Miss Nellie Err istory. Economics One Hundred OneBurns, Sidney He wet the mildest mannered man. Krooni Staff 3: “Yokohama Maid" 3: Hi-Y »: "H. M. S. Pinafore” 4: Darby Derbs 4. Ballf.ntine, Marcaret He good, sweet maid, ami let who will he clever. Commercial Club 2. 3. 4: Bit: Sister 4; Senior Girl ' Club 4. Bartholomew, Ruth (Entered from Deer River 3) Brevity is the soul of wit. Be Si«ter Club 3. 4: Senior Girl ’ Club 4. Benesh, Gladys To doubt her fairness were to want an eye. Bank Cashier 2: Blue Triangle 3; Student Council 3; Big Sister 3. t: Commercial Club 4: Cirl ’ Club 4; I-atin Club 4. Christenson, Merold He preferred to be good rather than to seem so. Darby Dorb 4. Miss Ethel Erickson Science Bodick, Margaret So tiny and sedate a lass, U'e hardly hnow she’s in our class. Big Sister Club 3. 4; Com-mercial Club 4. Courtney, Wayne I have said everything when I have named the man. Football 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4: Honor Society 4; V. Pres. 4: Class Play Class 4; Darby Derbs I; Group Cap-lain 4; Library Monitor 4; Student Council 4. Bolmcren, Bernice Gentle, she was. of voice and actions. Commercial Club 3. 4; Big Sister Club 4: Blue 'In- angle t: Senior Girls’ Club 4. Day, Rollin This is once we must commend fish-like virtues in a man. Swimming 2. 3. 4: Darby Dcrbs 4. Hr iocs, Marjorie A right, sweet lass she was. Commercial Club 3, 4 Forum 4; Big Sister 4 Class Play Class »: Girls Club 4. Mr. Victor Erickson History One Hundred TicoDow, Lyle I am whatever teas, or it, or will be. Singe 1. 2. 3. 4; Tech. Club 2, 3: Pilot. 2. 3. 4; Pro.. 4; Glee Club 2: Vod-vil 3; Rooter King 3: Record Staff 3: Circulation Manager 3; C bets and Checker Club 2. 3: CUm President 3: Student Council 3. 1; Ring Commit'eo 4: Darby I)crbs 4: Prom Committee 4. Briskly, Beatrice Laugh ami the world laughs with you. G. A. A. 1: Blue Trinngle 3. 4: Commercial Club 3. 4; Big Sister 4; Girls Club 4: Class Play Class I. Bursch, Lorraine must mix with action lest I wither by despair. G. A. A. 2. 3. 4; Sec. 3. 4: Commercial Club 3. 4: Gvm Council 4; V. Pres.: Big Sister Club 4; Senior Girls’ Club 4. Carlson, Bernice For she was just the quiet kind Whose nature never varies. Blue Triangle I, 2. 3; Commercial Club 2, 3. 4: Big Sister Club 3. 4; Senior Girls' Club 4. Enrooth, Vincent And service did he give lull willingly. Orchestra 1: Jr. Hi-Y 1: Sr. Hi-Y 2. 3. I; President 4; Older Boys’ Conference 2: ‘'Yokohama Maid" 3; H. M. S. Pinafore" 1: "Molusina" 3: Pilots’ Club 3. 4: Sec. 3: V. Pres. 3; Track 3. J: Cross Country 3, 4: All city Hi-Y Council 4; Student Council 4; Trea . 4; Class Play Class 4; State Music Contest 4. Miss Clara Evanson Sewing Carlson, Helen I am resolved to grow fat that's why ride to school. Silver Triangle 1; Pres. 1; Blue Triangle 2. 3, 4; Pres. 4; G. A. A. 1; Dramatic Club 2: Big Sister 4: Girls’ Club 4. Evanson, Arthur Always willing, ever helpful. Jr. Hi-Y 1 ; Durby Derbs 4. Carpenter, Olive A bundle of pep and enthusiasm. Commercial Club 3. Feeney, James He has all the ten com mandments in his face. Hockey I, 2. 3. 4; Football I: Dramatic Club 2. 3. 4: Class Play Class 4. Casey, Bernice Dependable is she. Always willing as can be. Commercial Club 3: Blue Triangle 2. 3. 4; Dramatic Club 4; Big Sister 4: Senior Girls’ Club 4: Group Captain 4. Miss Grace Garvey Cafeteria Class One Hundred Three« Fisher, Clyde To the very last, he had a kind of idea. Jr. Hi-Y 1; Darby Dcrbs I. Cedkrburg, Dorothy The surest way to hit a woman's heart is 10 take ' aim kneeling• Blue Triangle 1: Commer-rial Club 3: Senior Girls’ Club I; Big Sinter Club 4. Fisk, Ellsworth There, is great ability in knowing how to conceal one’s ability. Junior Orchestra I; Pageant ]; Glee Club 3: '‘Chimes ot Normandy 3: Tennis 4; Hockey 4; Darby Dcrbs 4. French, James lie knows how to make a violin behave. Orchestra 1. 2. 3. 4; Jart Orchestra I, 2, 3: Glee Club 4: Harmony Contest 3; Vodvil 3. 4; Stale Music Contest 2. 3; “II. M. S. Pinafore” I; Darby Dcrbs 4. Miss Mary Harroun Chemistry Champagne, Margaret A kind and gentle heart she had—to comfort friends and foes. G. A. A. 2; Forum 3, 4: Big Sister Club 4: Group Captain 4. Christenson, Leona Actions speak louder than words. Forum 1, 2, 3. 4: See. 4: Gleam Class 3: Blue Triangle 4; Big Sinter 4; Girls' Club 4; S. P- 0- R. 4; Dramatic Club 4; (.lass Play Class 4: National Fkyhlinc, John The spirit of a youth that means to be of note begins betimes. Group Captain 3, 4; Track 3; Record Staff 3: Darby Dcrbs 4. Cich, Florence It is better to icear out than to rust out. G. A. A. 1. 2. 3. 4; V. Pres. 4; Record Staff 3: Big Sister 4: Commercial Club 4; Forum 4: Senior Girls’ Club 4: National Honor Society 4. Gravock, Phillip My only books Were women's looks. Orchestra 1, 2; Group Captain I. 2: Dramatic Club 4; Darby Dcrbs 4. Cloutier. Evelyn Where'd yo’ get those eyes? Blue Triangle 3. 4: Commercial Club 3. I: Big Sinter Club 4; Girls’ Club 4. Miss Helen Hickok Sewing One Hundred FourMiss Gladys Hobbs English Grich, Joe Quiet arul unassuming. Baseball I; Darby Derbs 4. Darcjs, Stella Quietness is a maidenly virtue. Big Sister 4: Senior Girls’ Club 4. Dekble, Dorothy She never misses a chance to do a friendly act. Pageant 1; G. A. A. 1, 2; Blue Triangle 3, I; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; "Yokohama Maid.” ‘Cb'mes of Normandy." "Pinafore:” Group Cnptain 3; Carl Linncous 3. 4: Blue Triangle 3. 4: Gleam Staff 3: Dramatic Club 4; Class Play Class 4; Big Sister 4; Girls’ Club 4. Deutscher, Catherine Or light or dark, or short or toll. She sets a spring to snare them all. Drarnntic Club 2. 3, 4; Vodvil 3: Commercial Club 3; Big Sister 3. 4: Senior Girls’ Club 4; Class See. 4. Hallberc, Roland Why did Nature give such a complexion to o boy? Sr. Orchestra 2. 3. 4; Jaw Orchestra 1. 2: Band 3. 4; Gym Nile 2. I: Vodvil 3, 4; Darby Derbs 4. Dittks, Margaret Devout, yet cheerful; active, yet resigned. Commercial Club 2. 3. 4; Big Sister 3; Harmony Contests 3. 4; Senior Girls’ Club 4. Harvey, Charles If he be not in love with some uomen. There is no believing in old signs. Engineers’ Club 2, 3; Darby Derbs 4. Eihem, Sylvia When I grow older. I'll be bolder. Big Sister 3. I; Girls’ Club 4. Heard, Walter (Entered from West 2) He is one of those wise philanthropists who, in a time of famine, would vole ior nothing but a supply of toothpicks. Football 2: Hockey 2. 3. 4; Hi-Y 4; Darby Derbs 4. Fisher. Anna You can’t say anything bad about a good sport. Forum 2. 3, 4; Commercial Club 3. 4; Big Sister 4: Treat . 4: Senior Girl ' Club 4. Miss Genevieve Holkesvic Mathematics One Hundred FiveH m liViif. Mks. Mildred Jackson Mathematics Hillard, Raymond 'Tit pleasant, sure, to see one's name in print. Sr. Hi-Y 4; Darby Detbi 4. Fremouw, Florence There's no beauty like the beauty of the mind. Forum 1. 4; Carl I.inncaus Society 3. 4; S. F. Q. R. 4; Big Sitter 4; Senior Girl ’ Club 4: Class Play Class 4; Honor Roll 4. Garland. Corinne Don't make me mad! G. A. A. I. 2: Blue Triangle 3, 4; Bin Sister, Proa. 4; Girls' Club I; Student Council 4. Gkrson, Lucile She is always the same, quiet but happy. Forum 2. 3. 4: Commercial Club 3, 4: Big Sister 4; Senior Girl ’ Club 4. Milliard. Stanley Hurray for the Irish! Record Staff 3. 4; HI-Y 4; Wizard Staff 4: Senior Group Captain 4: Darby Dcrbs 4: Trots. 4; From and Decoration Committee 4; Senior Basketball 4. Gjorvad, Pearl .4 faithful friend to those who know her. Forum 1. 2, 3. 4; Commercial Club 3. 4: Big Sister 4; Girl ' Club 4. Hoclund, Norman Hushing is the colour of virtue. Hi-Y 4: Class Flay Class 4; Darby Dcrbs 4. Goder, Beulah Have you not heard it said full oft, A woman's 'nay' doth stand for nought? Blue Triangle 2. 3. 4: Big Sister 3. I: Senior Girl ' Club 4. Ingerson, Donald Much may be made of a Scotchman if he be caught young. Track 2; Basketball 3: Football 3. 4; Baseball 3. 4; Group Captain 3: Gymnastics 4: Honor Society 3. t; Hi-Y 4; Darby Dcrbs 4. Grafenstatt, Harriet Words fail us—she's a perfect gem. Forum 1, 2; Pres. 1; Silver Triangle 1, 2; Pres. 1; Student Council 1, 2. 3; Group Captain 1. 2, 3. 4; Class Pres. 3: Blue Triangle 3. 4; Honor Society 3. I: Sec. 4; Prom and Picture. Committee 4; Class Play Class 4: Girls' Club 4. Miss Anna Johnson English One. Hundred Six Miss Harriet Kittridce Cooking Jensen, Stanley Earnestly, steadily, honestly striving. Always for justice and right. Student Council 2. Record Staff 3. 4; Darby Derbs 4; S. P. 0- R. 4. Gray, Evelyn U ho could resist her smile? Foiuiii 3, 4; Big Sister 4; Girls’ Club 4; Class Play Class 4. Jodie, John Who can tell the workings of this man’s mind? Rand 2. 3, 4; Darby Derbs 4. Griffin, Margaret A beautiful and happy girl, with a step as light as summer air. C. A. A. I. 2; Blue Tri-angle 2, 3. 4; Commercial Club 3, 4; Trcas. 4: Big Sister 4; Senior Girls’ Club 4. Johnson, Marvin Wit and humor belong to genius alone. Student Council 2: Ili-Y 2; Record Staff 3; Feature Editor 4: Class V. Pres. 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Honor Society 4; Wizard Staff 4: Class Play Class 4; Darby Derbs 4. Gudim, Clarice I am resolved to grow fa: and look young till forty. Record 3; Glee Club 3. 4: " Yokohama Maid ’ 3: “Melusina”: Big Sister 4: Senior Girls’ Club 4. Johnson, Maurice He blushes—all is safe! Golf 3, 4; Pilots’ Club 3, 4; Hi-Y 4; Darby Derbs 4; Wizard Staff 4; Class Play Class 4. Gustafson, Francis Worth is not measured by size. G. A. A. 3: Blue Triangle 3; Commercial Club 3: Camp Fire 3. 4: Big Sister 4; Girls' Club 4. Johnson, Victor Fluttering spread thy purple pinions, Gent'e Cupid, o’er my heart. Golf I, 4: Hi-Y 2: Darby Derbs 4. Hansen, Helen Quiet and demure teas she. Commercial Club 3. I; Big Sister 3, 4; Blue Triangle 4; Senior Girls’ Club 4. A i f. i T JLj Miss Louise Knight History, Geography One Hundred SevenJohnson, Wesley I am not in the roll of common men. Hockey 3, 4: Darby Derba 4. Hansen, Marguerite An air of good humor ever surrounds her. Silver Triangle I. 2: New 3; Blue Triangle 3. 4; Trca . 3: Prom Committee 4: Big Sis’cr 4; Senior Girls’ Club 4. Hawryuw, Anna We enjoyed her music- and her smile. Orchestra I. 2. 3. 4: Harmony Contest 2. 3, 4; Cleam Staff 3: Big Sister 3; Honor Society 3, 4; Senior Cirls’ Club 4. 11 ED, Verna One's studies do so interfere with the regular high school course. Commercial Club 2, 3: Big Sister 3. 4; Senior Girl ’ Club 4. Jorgensen, Elmer By contenting ourselves viih obedience :cc become diuitxr. Clco Club 1, 2, 3: "Pirates f Pen-nn •" 1 : "Chime of Normandy” 2; Pilots 3, : Hi-Y 3. 4: Record Stall 4: Wizard Staff 4; Prom Committee i; Darby Derba 4. Miss Art a Kocken Community Life Problems Hedin, Eleanor Her beauty is more than skin deep. Forum 1. 2. 3. »; V. Pres. 3; Commereial Club 3. 4; Record Staff 4: Student Council 4; Girl Club 4; Big Si tcr 4: Commercial Club Pres. 4. Hutchins, Nellie We that live to please, must please to live. Blue Triangle 2, 3. 4; Commercial Club 3, I: Big Sister 3, 4; Senior Girl Club 4. Mr. Charles Lien Mathematics, Bookkeeping Karkula, Alex A fearless man among men. but among tcomen — the meekest of the meek. Football 1. 4; Baseball 4; Basketball 4: Darby Dcrbs 4. Hughes, Lucille She has trilled her tcay to the heights of glory. Silver Triangle ; G. A. A. 1; Vodvll 1; Gym Nitc 1; Forum 2; Associa'o Editor Gleam 3: Nat’l Honor Society 3. 4: See. 4: Blue Triangle 3. 4; Clcc Club 3, 4: "Yokohama M a i d," “Melutina,” "H. M. S. Pinafore”: Wizard S iff 1: Class Plav Class 4; Honor Roll 4; Girl.’ Club 4: Big Sister Club I: State Music Contest 4. Kasmarynski, Henry Dependability is his highest asset. Track 1. 4: Gymnastics 4; Football 4: Darby Derbs 4. One Hundred EightMiss Mildred Lofgren Mathematics Keene, William youth to whom was given so much of earth so much of heaven. Football I. 2. 3. 4; Basketball I, 2. 3. 4; Base-ball I. 2. 3. 4: Record Staff 2, 3; Dramatic Club 3, 4; Athletic Board 4; Darby Dorbs 4. Iverson, Martha She must tickle the ivories, they laugh so merrily when she plays. Forum 1. 2. 3, 4; G. A. A. 1, 2: Commercial Club 3, 4; Bij; Sister 4; Senior Girls Club 4. Jacobs, Florence Her delight was in activity. Blue Triangle 3. 4: G. A. A. 3. I; Dramatic Club 4; Cla«H I’lay Class 4: Senior Girl ’ Club 4; BI(t Sister 4; Honor Society 4. Johnson, Viola She is worth a better acquaintance. Big Sister 4; Girls' Club 4: Commercial Club 4. Kohan, William Grac'd as thou art with all the power of words. Group Captain 3. 4; Q. E. D. 3; Record Staff 2. 3. 4: News Editor 4: Editor-in Chief 4; Football t: Protti Committee 4; Student Council 4: Cla » Play Clas 4: Quill ami Scroll 4: Honor Society 4; Darby Derbs 4; Wizard Staff 4; Athletic Manager 4; Dramatic Club 4; Vodvil 4; Track 3. Jones, Adelaide A smile that's gay, an I a winsome way. Bonk Cashier 1; Senior Girls Club I; Group Cap-lain 1; Forum 1, 2, 3, 4: I’rcs. 3; Student Council 3; Commercial Club 4; V. Pres. 4; Blue Triangle 4; Big Sister 4: Class Play Class 4. Kozlak, Frank They say he was once caught studying. Cymnite 1; Baseball 2. 3,4. Kessler, Dorothy penny for your thoughts! Commercial Club 2, 3, 4; Blue Triangle 1, 2, 3, 4; Big Sister 3. 4; Senior Girls Club 4. Kranak, Peter He speaks an infinite deal of nothing. Dabbler 1 ; Art Club 1 : Pageant 1: Rooter King 4: Ink Smearern: Vodvil 2. 3. 4; Band 3. 4; Gym Nile 3, I: Orchestra 4: Cla«» Play Class 4; Jazz Orchestra 4: Darby Derbs 4, Kitunski, Josephine The way to have a friend is to be one. Commercial Club 3, 4; Big Si»ter 4; Bine Triangle 4: Senior Girls Club L Mr. Charles Lombard Bookkeeping One Hundred NineMrs. Nellie MacDonald Opportunity Room Krehkk, Lorenz Get thee behind me, Satan. Track 3. »: Football 4: Dramatic Club 4; Darby Derbs 4. Ki.uk, Gladys The mildest manner — the gentlest heart. Senior Girl»’ Club 4. Labooz, Tony I will take my corporal oath on it. Darby Derbs 4. Kkzkszowski, Amelia Without a breeze, without a tide. She studies with upright keel. Glee Club 3. 4; "Yoko-liama Maid"; Bits Sister 4: Senior Girls’ Club 4. Linpstrom, Leroy There's in him stuff that puts him to these ends. Track 3. 4; Darby Derbs 4. Kuszler, Carol Devise, wit, write, pen -for I am whole volumes in folio. G. A. A. 2: Bank Cashier 3: Forum 3. 4: See. 4: Glee Club 3. 4; Gleam 3: S. P. Q. R. 1: Honor Society 4: Senior Girls’ Club J; Bin Siater 4; Quill and Scroll 4. Labooz, Amelia The unspoken word causes no trouble. G. A. A. 2; Commercial Club 3; Bank Cashier 3: Blue Triangle 4; S. P. Q. R. 1: Senior Girl ’ Club 4: Big Sister 4. Markely, Delmar I would do what I pleased, and doing what I pleased. I should have my will. Pilots’ Club 4; Group Captain 2. 3: Hi-Y 4: Darby Derbs 4. Larson, Helen Ask me no questions and I’ll tell you no fibs. Silver Triancle 1, 2; C. A. A. 1. 2; Paccant 1: Forum 2. 3, I: Blue Triangle 3. 4: Carl Linncau Society 4; Big Sister 4: S. P. Q. R. 1; Senior Girls’ Club 4. Miss Bertha McMillan Drawing Llndeen, Reynold We. didn't discover this shirk until too late to do any harm. Jaw Orchestra 1: Glee Club 4: Vodvil 4. One Hundred Teni- mtr ■wj THE EDISON WIZARD ----£x= M Mathias, Clayton (Entered from Watertown, S. D. 3) Large teat his bounty and his soul sincere. Darby Drib I: Football 4. Lorentzen, Solveic d giggle is the same in all languages. Hit: SUter 3. 4; Senior Girl. Club 4. Lutz, Alice Beauty is i:s nun excuse lor being. Hit: SUter I; Senior Girl Club 4. MacDonald, Helen She joined uith us in perfect ease. Camp Fire 4; Blue Triangle 4; Hie SUter »: S. I . Q. H. I; G. A. A. I; Senior Cirla Club 4. Neuman, Russell Whatever is worth doing at all. it worth doing well. Student Council 3. 4; Rec or l Staff 4: nutineM Manager 4; Darby Derb 4; Honor Society 4; Saluta-torian. Miss Corinne McMillan Nurse Marx, Ethel She wears the weight of learning lightly. Fortirn 1. 2. 3. 4; Hie Sinter 3. 4; Blue Triangle 3. 4; Senior CirU' Club 4. Nycaard, Irvinc Young fellows will be young fellows. Pilot 3: Band 3. »: Hi-Y 2, 3. 4; Darby Derb 4. Monson, Mabel Me and Jeanette—ue doe our best. Forum 1, 2; Silver Triangle 1, 2: Blue Triangle 3. »: C. A. A. I. 2. 3. 4; Big Sinter Club J • Senior CirU’ Club 4. Norman, Elmer I Entered from Central 2) fir blows his own horn. Band 2. 3. 4: Orchestra 2. 3; Jazz Orchestra 2, 3; Vodvil 2. 3. 4: Banking Council 4: Pro . 4; I)arbv Derba 4. Mf.aley, Grace There’s many a slip ’tseixt the cup and the lip. Forum 1. 2, 3; Trrn». 3; V. Prc . 4; Silver Triangle I. 2; C. A. A. 1. 2, 3: Record S aff 3; Glee Club 3. 4: S. P. Q. R. 4; Big SU-ter Club 4; Claw Play Clna 4. Mr. Edgar Cabinet Mkrrifield Making tti I III V 9 V L One Hundred ElevenMrs. Adki.ia Nordby Mathematics Olson, Arthur Not only good, but good lor something Engineers’ Club, 2. 3; Darby Derbs 4. Morris, Marie She's an angel in a frock W'ith a fascinating cock to her nose. Forum 1, 2: Carl Linne-nu« Society 3. 4; Big Sister I; Senior Girl ’ Club 4. Morrison, Charlotte Her voice is sweet Her style is neat. Silver Triangle I, 2: G. A. A. 1. 2; Pageant 1; Gym Nile I: Blue Triangle 3. I; Carl I.inneaus Society 3. I: S. P. 0- B- 4; Senior Girls’ Club 4: Rig Sister I. Mulrine, Gladys Always just as friendly We hope you'll ever be. G. A. A. 3; Blue Triangle 3, 4: Big Sister Club 3. 4; Senior Girls' Club 4. Palmquist, Clifford As to the English doss I go, A little prayer I utter loic. Darby Derb 4. Nelson, Jeanette ,l e and Mabel — I'm the better half. G. A. A. I. 2, 3. 4: Forum I. 2; Silver Triangle 1, 2; Blue Triangle 3. I; Big Sister 4: Senior Girl ’ Club 4; Pres. 4. Passo, William Every inch a gentleman. Darby Dorbs 4. Nelson, Ruby You laugh anil I'll laugh and then we'll all laugh together. Forum 3. 4; Commercial Club 2. 3. 4; Indian Pageant 2: Gleam 3: Blur Triangle 3. 4; Group Captain 3. 4; Library Monitor 4: Prom Committee 4: Big Si«-ter 4: Senior Cirls Club 4. Pelak, Frank Til better to have loved a-short, than never to have loved a-tall. Freshman Basketball I: Bi« ketball 2, 3. 4; Captain Athletic Board 4: Record Staff 3. 4: Wizard Staff 4: Class Play Clas- 4; Darby Dcrbs 4. Novak, Mary All the world loves a quiet girl. Big Sister I; Commercial Club 4. Miss Kathleen O’Brien English One Hundred TwelveMiss Eva Peterson Community Life Problems Peterson, Gordon He's sleeping. — ’tis no matter. Croup Capta'n 1: “Pirate of Penzance" 1; Glee Club 2; Hockey 3. V; Darby Dcrb 1. Olson, Rose Interest, activity, and ac-complishmrn characterise her. C. A. A. 1: Gleam 3; Croup Captain 1, 2. 3; Bij Sister 4; Senior Girls" Club 4. Peterson, Loren To study or not to study. Ban.1 2. 3. Ostrander, Ruth Eat. drink, and he merry, for tomorrow is a Civics test. C. A. A. 1. 2: Blue Tri-angle 2. 3. 4; Carl Lin-neaus Society 3. 4; Big Sister I: Senior Girl " Club 4. Page, Eunice She’s here — heard her laugh. I.ibrary Monitor 4: Prom Committee 4; Silver Tri-angle 1: V. Pres. 1; b i malic Club 2, 3, 4: V. Pres. 4; Vodvil 3: Commercial Club 3. 4; Big Sister 4: Senior Girls" Club 4. Peterson, Wallace We may with advantage at times forget what ice know. Pageant 1 : Stage 1 ; "Pirates of Penzance"' 2; Tumbling Team 2: Group Captain 2. 3, 4: Gym Nile 2: Glee Club 3; Track 3; Hi-Y 3. 4; Jr. Hi-Y Leader 3, 4; Pilo 3, 4; Head Usher 3. 4; Honor Society 4: Darby Dcrb 4; Class Play Claw 4: Wizard St;. IT 4; BusfnrM Manager 4; All City Hi-Y Council 3. P a l k o w s k i, Genevieve To be merry becomes her. Blue Triangle 3. 4; Big Sister 4; Srn’or Girls’ Club 4. Reynolds, Chesley Where did you get that laugh? Jr. Orchestra 1: Tech Club 1. 2; Track 1. 2. 3. 4; Hi-Y 2. 3. 4; Pilots 2. 3. 4; V. Pres., t: Cross Country 4; Darby Dcrbs 1. Peterson, Doris The shining light of the class—our Doris. Peterson, Stanley The world knows nothing of its greatest men. Sr. Hi-Y 4; Dramatic Club 1: Class Plav CUm »: Darby Dcrbs 4. G. A. A. 1; Forum 1. 2. 3. 4: V. Pre». I: Pres. 2 4; Gleam 3: Bank Cashier 2; Pageant 1: Honor Society 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Dramatic Club 4; Class Play Claw 1: Wizard S aff 4; Big Sister 4; V. Pres. 4; Senior Girl ’ Club 4; S. P. Q. R. 4; Student Court cil I; Blue Triangle 4: Honor Roll I: Valedictorian. Mil Homer Pile Physics One. Hundred ThirteenMiss C. Pinney English Robinson, Everett A man whom ice hope will be more successful in business than be was in love. Ui-Y 2. 3. t: Baskcibj.il 2. 3, 4; Football 1; Darby Dcrb 4. Peterson, Genevieve Her worth cannot be concealed 'neatb her quiet exterior. Big Sinter 3. 4: Blue Triangle 4; Senior Girls’ Club 4. Pif.roc, Mary A true friend. Senior Girls' Club 4. Ramsden, Fern A quiet tongue shows a wise bead. G. A. A. 1; Big Sister 4; Senior Girls' Club 4. Sf.ahi.es, Paul .1 lord to a lord, a man to a man—stuff’d with all honorable virtues. Cross Country 1. 2, 3, 4; Capt. 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; "Trial By Jury" 1; Gym Nile 3, 1: "Meluninn" 3; Student Council 3. 4; Honor Society 3. 4; Pres. 4; Group Captain 3. 4; Bank Cashier 4: Class Play Class 4; Basketball 4; Pilots I; Class V. Pres. 4. Reisberc, Myrtle As merry as the day is long. Pageant 1; Forum 1. 2. 3. 4; Commercial Club 3. I: G. A. A. I, 2; Group Cap tain 2; Bnnk Cashier 2: Big Sister 4; Senior Girls' Club 4; Gleam 3; S. L. R. C. 4. Skocstad, Eklinc Listen - what I have to say is worth hearing. Glee Club 1: Hi-Y 3; Par-by Derbs 4. Rockrs, Loretta Brave, uhole-hearted. and true. G. A. A. 1: Commercial Club 4; Big Sister 4; Gym Council I: Senior Girls Club 4. Sorenson, Stanley Hod I been present at the Creation. I could have given many helpful little hints for the better ordering of the. Universe. Ink Smrarers I: Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; Record 3. 1; Advertising Manager 3; Vodvil 3: Class Play Class I; Darby Derb- I Rooney, Jessie Live, laugh, and be merry. G. A. A. 2; Forum 2. 3. 4; Group Captain 3: Gleam 3: Big Sister I; Blue Tri-angle I; Senior Girls Club 4; S. P. 0- R- 4. Miss Claire Pryce English One Hundred FourteenMiss Jean Robertson Sight Saving Sporne, Tony lie that is flow to anger is belter than the mighty. Basketball 1, 2, 3, I; Base, ball 2. 3, 4: Football 3: Darby Dcrb 4. Sandhoff, Florence Pleasant to talk with and lovely to icalk with. 0. A. A. I ; Bluo Triangle 3. 4; Commercial Club 3. I: Vodvil 3; B'g Sister 4; Senior Girls' Club 4. Sawicka, Stephania Mighty tweet and mighty wise. The un just twinkles in her eyes. Pageant 1; C. A. A. I; Forum 1. 2. 3. 4; Treat. 3; Bank Cashier 3. 4: Sav. ing Council 3. 4; Sec. 3; Seniors Girls' Club I. Seastrand, Margaret The noblest mind the best contentment has. Pageant 1: Commercial Club I; S. P. 0. R. 4: Senior Girls' Club 4. Springer. James Lean, Lanky, and Likable. Chess Club 2: Stage 3, 4; Darby Dcrb 4. Severson, Margaret Speech is great, but titencr is greater. Silver Triangle 1 ; Blue Tri-angle 2. 3. 4: Big Sister 3. 4; Senior Girls’ Club I. Stinson, Leonard Sweet Dreams! Darby Dcrbs 4. SivaNicii. Anna Oh, woman! Thou wen fashioned to beguile! C. A. A. I. 2. 3. 4: Blue Triangle 2; Big Sister 4. Stockhouse, Harold I profess not talking; only this, let each man do his best. Hi Y 2. 3. I; Wizard Stall I: Darby Dcrbs 4. SiVAMCH, Katherine In small packages doth come the spice of life. Blue Cold Club 1: G. A. A. 2; Big Sister I. Miss Phyllis Saxby Art One Hundred FifteenMiss Jane Seymour French Swanson, Earl Hail to our 'chit .' Editor-In-Chief of dram 3; Editor-In-Chief of Wizard 4; Orchestra 3: Hand 3, 4; Honor Society 3, 4; S. P. Q. R. 4: Quill and Scroll 4; Darky Dork 4. Smith, Katherine It’s a relief to find a good brain behind a pretty face. Forum 1, 2, 3. 4; Treat. 3: Pre . 4; Carl I.inncaua Society 3. 4: Blue Triangle 1: Big Sitter 4; See. 4: Student Council 4; Gleam 3; Hankins Council 4; Prom Committee 1; Claw See. 4; S. P. Q. R. 4: Senior Cirl»‘ Club 4: Honor Society 4. Swanson, Melvin The ladies call him sweet: The stain, as he treads on them, kiss his feet. Stage 2; l!i-Y 2. 3. I; V. Pre . 4: Jr. Hi-Y leader 3. t; Gym Nile 2: Record Staff 3: Circulation Manager 3; Pilot 3. 4: Pre . 3; Sec. 4: Student Council 3. 4: Tre.w. 4: Wizard Staff 4; Circulation Manager : C I a » • Pre . 4: Darky Derk I: Clan Piny Class 4. Stylski, Irene Itlessed he those that have honest wills. G. A. A. 2: Commercial Cluk 3; Blue Triangle 4: S. P. Q. R. 4: Senior Girl ’ Cluk 4: Big Sia- ter 4. Theis, Earl I may be a loafer, but I'm well bred. Hockey 1. 2. 3. 4; Dra- malic Cluk 4; Darby Derb 4. Stevens, Frances Her charms strike the sight, and her merit wins the soul. Forum 1: Vodvil 2; Big Sister 4: Senior Ctrl ' Club 4. Tiden, Douglas That sueel aspect of princes! S. P. Q. R. 4: Pre . 4: Wizard Staff 4; Darky Dcrbs 4. Stewart, Marion Modest, simple, and sweet. Silver Triangle 1; G. A. A. 2. 3; Croup Captain 3: Big Sister 3. 4; Senior Girl. Club 4. Tollefson, Clarence lie’s so good tee wish he were twins. Suss, Genevieve Never do today tchat you can pul off till tomorrow. G. A. A. 1, 2. 3. 4; Pre . 4; Student Council 4: Big Sister 4: Commercial Cluk 4; Senior Clrl» Cluk 4. Mr. Earl Sweet Science One Hundred SixteenMiss Verna Thompson English Tomczyk, Joseph One of the Four Horsemen. Cro»» Country 2, 3, I; Tuck 2. 3. 4; Captain 4; Darby Derba 4. Swanson. Evelyn True to her t cord, her work, her friends. Foium 1. 2. 3. 4: Senior Clrla Club 4. Thfiler, Marcella .1 winning way and a pleasant smile. Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; Yodvil 3; Commercial Club 3; Hie Sitter I; Senior Cirla Club 4. Thorson, Thelma If music he the food of love, play on! Commercial Club 3: Senior Girl ' Club t; Hie Slater Club 3. 4. Viken, Arthur Talks little—he must he wise. Claw Trea . 3; Croup Captain 4: Honor Society 4: Darby Derba 4. Ticue. Bernice Her virtues are many, her faults are few. Group Captain 2; Bie Si ter. Wallace, Sherman Man is a creature of wilful head. Glee Club 1 ; Record Staff 3; Newt Editor 4; Editor-in-Chief 4; Pilot 4; Student Council 4; Pro . 4: C.laaa Trea . 4: Darby Derba, Pre . 4; Vodvil 4. Wall, Eleanor Thy modesty’s a candle to thy merit. Commercial Club 3; Rig Slater 4: Senior Girl ' Club 4. Worthington, Miles like stork—it fascinates me; I can sit and look at it for hours. Hl-Y 2. 3. 4: Claa Play CI M 4; Darby Derba 4. Ward, Nina She does her part with a cheerful heart. Blue Triangle 3. I: Big Slater 3, V; Senior Girl ' Club 4. Mrs. Edna N an Arsdale Chorus One Hundred SeventeenWiggins, Marion Alt the lads, they smile on me. C. A. A. I. 2; Blue Triangle 2, 3. I; See. 3; Carl I.inneaui Society 3. 4; Forum I: Big Sister 4; Senior Girl ' Club 4; Vod-vil 4. Won.an, Adelaide A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance. Commercial Club 3; Big Sister 4; Senior Girl ’ Club 4. Yost, Philomene A cheerful listener — she makes a good friend. G. A. A. 2; Commercial Club 4. Zelemak, John Any task falls before his ability; He does everything with facility. Bank Cashier 1: Cross Country 2; Q. E. D. 2. 3: Sec. 2. 3; Track 2. 4: Class Sec. 3: Hi-Y 3. I; Student Council 4; Honor Society. Pre«. 4: Associate Editor of Wizard 4; Class Play Class I; Darby Dcrba 4; Vaudeville 4: Dramatic Club 4: Honor Roll 4. Self, Pearl 7ii not a lip or eye tee beauty call; Hut beauty is of soul. Carl I.inneau Society 4. Miss Edith Wentz Mathematics Miss Georgia York Commercial Work Mrs. Ellen White English One Hundred EighteenAnderson, Einer Cum Country Anderson, Hedwin Tennis Andrews, Earl Tcnnii Baird, Albert Swimming Balers, Herbert CroM Country Boreen, Stuart Gymnastics Brandes, Harold Football Biunda, Peter Gymnastics Brown, Fremont Cymnastic Brown, Gustave AtLIetic Manager Carlson, Richard Gvmmstics Cielusak, Mike Baseball ’26 Courtney, Wayne Football. Basketball Day, Robert Swimming Day, Rollin' Swimming, Cap!. Eidrm, John Hoekry Falk. Charles Cyiniiaa ica Fisk, Elsworth Tennis Feeney, James Hockey Gillitte, Milford Football Hanson, Alvin Tennis Heard, Walter Hockey Hermes, Joe Football Houle, Lucien Swimming In net, Leonard Baseball Incerson, Donald Baseball. Footbill. Cymnaalica E” LETTERMEN Janaski. John Football Johnson, Maurice Coll Johnson, Norman Tennis Johnson. Roy Gymnastics Karkula, Alex Football. Rasketball Kasmarinski, Henry Football Kauth, Roy Tennis, Hockey Kf.enf., Wiluam |i.i«i'ball . Football, Capt., Basket ball Kelsf.y, Leslie Cioaa Country Kinc, Gaylord Gymnastics Kune, Albin Basketball . Football. Baseball Knutson, Albert Croaa Country Koehler, Donald A hletic Manager Landbf.rc.. Curtis Coif Lindf.e, Harold Gymnastics Mankowski. Peter Baseball . Capt. Mattice, Gerald Baseball. Football Micholson, Kenneth Swimming Mitchell, Geokgf. Coir Moen, Norman C'om Country Morse, Donald Swimming Nelson. Carl Tennis Nordin, Willard ll...k.-v Ochu, Alfred Football Olson, Clifford Football ❖ ♦Two years' service ••Th-ee years' service •••Four years' service Olson, Rudolph Hockey , Golf. Capt. Pelak, Frank Basketball' . Capt. Peterson, Earl Cr»»« Country Pktroskk, Ray Football, Basketball. Baseball' Pkrra, Arsina Swimming Pierce, Gkorce Coif Ptak, Ray Cross Country , Gymnastics Ratiijen, Fred Football Richardson, Bf.n Swimming Robinson, Everett Football. Basketball Robinson, Georce Cross Country Roe, Donald Cross Country Roman, John Gymnastics Sabin, Howard Cross Country Searles, Paul Cross Country Sporne, Tony Basketball, Rascball Spobre, Clarence Hockey . Capt. Stephens, Walter Hockey Thies, Earl Hockey Tomc .yk, Joe Cross Country Vanusek, John Baseball Verlo, Peder Basketball Weber, Paul Swimming Wick, Betram Basketball, Football ZWASKA, JOF. Gymnastic Out Hundred NineteenThe Darby Derbies Hark Rote- D. Mahkly, J. Zeleniak, T. I,abode, L. U«MnoM, J. Si-ihncib. F. Bjorklund, N. Hocu.no, J. Jodie, A. VlKEN, D. InGEKBON, M. ChRI«TIANM N. Fifth Ruu—C. Frank, E. Swanson, I. Skocbtad. R. Hillard, E. Norman, L. Peterson, E, Robinson, G. Peterson, M. Johnson, J. Fkinky, A. Olson. Fourth Rote E. Jorcenson, J. Fryhlinc, R. Neuman, l . Tioen. A. Evan son, P. Cravrock. H. Kahmarynski, S. Sorenson. M. Worthington, W. Hkaro, W. Passo. S. Peterson, R. Oat. Third Rote— C. Bkkcijnd, S. Jensen. C. Fisher. M. Johnson. 0. Palmquist, H. Stockhouse, W. Johnson, E. Fuk, V. Johnson, I.. Stinson. L. Khkiihi, I. Nycaard, W. Courtney. R. Haiarkhc, J. Tomceyk. Second Row- J. French. W. Petek son, V. Enriotii, W. Koiian. I.. Dow, R. Brown, S. Wallace, pres., Miss Ber, adv.. If. Bauchs, v. pres., S. Hilliard, sec., C. Reynolds, A. Boris, P. Kkanak, J. Chiuklewski. Front Rote- C. Harsky, E. Times, C. Mathias, C. Tou.kfson, W. Hawryuw, R. I.undecn. S. Burns, P. Skarlks, M. Swanson, F. I'ttiK. [ March letter continued] “Tell those girls in the front of the room to be quiet, will you? We can’t carry on any business if we have to compete against that noise.” Thus began Earl Swanson, erstwhile chairman of the would-be boys’ club at the first irregular meeting. Nominations for the officers were in order. Various boys who wished to be revenged on certain members of the club nominated their foemen. When the smoke of battle had cleared away, Sherman Wallace had been elected president, Herbert Bauers vice-president, and Stanley Hilliard secretary-treasurer. At the next meeting insignia for the club were discussed. Stanley Sorenson, the boy wonder of Edison, suggested derbies and monocles and with that the name of Darby Derbies. His plan met with success, and in less time than it takes to read three Shakespeare plays, the sign of the club was derbies and monocles. The name. Darby Derbies, was carried through in the same motion. At the same meeting derby day was planned. At last it arrived. Much to the chagrin of the officers and committee men, they had to shed their coats for the day. Aside from trying to ascertain how really nice so and so looks in a derby, this club was organized for the purpose of doing school service work. We dare say that with them and the girls’ club together, we should soon notice a marked improvement in the school. One Hundred TwentySenior Girl ' Club Back Rou- L, Ann is, A. Fibiicr, L. Bl'hscii, C. Kimld, G. Mrally. M. Bkigc . S. Lorenizen. E. Cloi tier, J. Kitlin- ki, II. Blomcrfn, M. Wiccinx, V. Krimuwiki, G. Petwson. C. Morhixon, H. I.ahson. fifth Row- II. Aakkrman, E. Heoin, E. Wall, E. Gray, M. Iverxon. II. Carlaon. F. Sandhoff, B. Brisky. D. Ki» ler. L Rogers, M. M mris. I. Stalyaki. F. Frkmouvf. G. Palkowski. V. Johnson. Fourth Row I,. Gf-ksok. J. Gjorvao, E. A irircf.y, N. Hutchins, I . Petersi.n. O. Hendricks. M. Anders-'n. A. Jone». M. Hansen, M. Badvii.. E. Pack. E. Swanson, M. Siewart, S. Eidem. S. Sawicka, M. Dims, G. Suss. Third Row B. Casey. F. Jacobs, G. Benesh, M. Ballentine, B. Coder. M. Novak, B. Carlson. A. Lute, M. Monson. M. Reisbkrc, A. Siyanicii, M. Chash-acne. F. Stevens. M. Bailey, K. Bartholomew, A. NV'ollan. M. Pieroc, L. Hi ciim. A. Hawryuw. Second Row—B. Tir.ui:, C. Garland, I). Ckouibkmc, T. Tiiokaon, K. Nelson. J. Nelson, pres.. Miss Ber. F. Cich. v. pres., C. Dkutsciiem, V. Hed, I). Decble, M. Seastrand, M. Severson. Front Row- II. Hanxkn, P. Yost. If. Graffkn»TATT. F. Ki.uk. F. Gi »rAr oN, L. Christenson. R. 0»trandkr, M. Griffin. It. Wines. M. Tiieiler, F. Rammfen, H. MacDonald, K. Smith, E. Mark. [March letter continuedJ The Senior girls had long regarded with an eye of envy the sashes, hats, canes, or caps which the boys wore as insignia on certain days. Why the girls had never claimed the same privilege of organizing as a club and wearing some distinctive article of dress is a deep and impenetrable mystery; certainly they had wished to have one. Early in the term beginning in January the girls of the present graduating class decided to start the club. Jeanette Nelson was elected president and Florence Cich, vice-president at the first meeting. There is besides these officers a committee of ten who carry on most of its executive work. The next thing to be decided upon was an emblem. Many were suggested, and as many rejected as impractical, too expensive, or not well liked. It appeared as though a suitable one would never be decided upon. At last someone found a store where little black high hats could be bought at a reasonable price. Straightway these became the insignia, and the girls became the High-Hatters. Whether or not they intend to high hat people in the literal sense of the word has not yet been definitely decided. The purpose of this club is to do school service work. We dare not say in just so many words what they have accomplished, for girls know that boys are jealous of praise, but we can say that together they seem to be succeeding very well. One Hundred Twenty-OneTrack Back Rote -R. Komart, A. BuNr.ntn, S. Glopek. L. Linmieom. F. Rathjen, L. Kreiieh, C. Reynolds. L. Rooney, G. Cola, M. Champagne, L. Emckhon. Middle Rou K. Xavier. V. Knnuoth. W. Hosak. V. Scon. F. Kri ecer. W. Paradox. Mr. Miller. A. Knutson. J. Hedger, I). Roe, L. Kelsey, C. Walqi i t. Front H.nc C. Snyder, S. Anoeeson. I). DbCoirsey, E. Pi-ierson, D. Tuthill. P. Searlxs. J. Tomczyk, H. Balers. E. Anderson. R. Ptak. S. Fontana. [March letter continued| Athletics are a great source of interest throughout the whole year. One of the chief spring sports is track. Coach Miller started the 1927 track season with only four lettermcn as a basis for a winning team. From a large squad of candidates he discovered some valuable material, which is expected to show up well in the various meets. The tracksters are entered in the same meets as last year, namely: Hamline Relay Carnival on May 7, Carleton Meet on May 14, State Meet on May 21, and the City Meet on May 28. Coach Miller predicts that the Tommies will make a good showing in the respective meets. The track events had the monopoly on the best performers, while the field events were somewhat weak. Captain-elect Tomczyk showed good form in practice and is counted upon to garner some first places in the dashes. Edison will be well represented in the dashes with Tomczyk. He Coursey, Krueger, and Husak as the entrees. The mile relay team that has won the event of the Hamline Relays for the last two years is ready to uphold its honor. Searles, Peterson, Rooney, and Lindstrom are showing good form in the hurdle events. Tuthill, Enrooth, and Hammond are running tin quarter-mile in fast time. E. Anderson. Bauers, and Kelsey can give good demonstrations on how to run the half mile. The field events, the weak half of the team, has a few commendable performers. Hammond is expected to ring in points in the running broad jump, while Lindstrom, Moen, and Kreher are jumping to new heights in the high jump. Ptak takes care of the weight events. One Hundred Ticcnttj-TicoBaseball Standing Mu. Parkin , D. Ingerson. T. Burke, R. Petroske. D. Koehler, A. Karkii.a. H. Linde, J. Vanusex. T. SroRNE. W. Keene. Kneeling— M. Mikclak, J. Cricii, A. Kune, cart., W. Courtnrv. H. Mattice. L. Peterson, M. Kendzikrski, S. Sivanicii, R. Kautii. fMarch letter continued] Baseball, with the possible exception of football, is the sport best liked by the majority of people. The students of Edison always await impatiently the first baseball game. Pre-season dope made Edison a serious contender for championship honors in the race for top-rung honors. Fifty candidates answered Coach Parkins’ call for the initial practice. Out of this number there were seven lettermen ready to don last year's togs. Practice received an early start and began in earnest because the basketball schedule ended so abruptly. The lettermen that reported were Captain-elect Albin Kline, second base; Donald Ingerson, first base; Bay Petroske, third base; William Keene, catcher; John Vanusek, pitcher; Tony Spornc, left field; and Fat Mattice, right field. The second team men that answered the call were Wayne Courtney, Peter Verio, Mike Kenjerski, Stephen Savannich, and Ray Kauth. Donald Koehler and Alex Karkula looked the most promising of the new men. Peterson and Mikulak were among the most prominent of the freshman aspirants for positions. With this list of players, all positions will be well taken care of. With Bud Keene on the receiving end of Lefty Vanusek’s slants, a good battery is assured. Captain-elect Kline, Bay Petroske, and Tex Ingerson will help make a first class infield for the Tommies. The outfield has a number of likeable men for the respective positions. If the 1927 team lacks anything, it will have plenty of fight, pep, and chatter. One Hundred Twenty-ThreeThe Record Rack Rom— L. Lindquist, K. Neuman, E. Jorcenson. S. Milliard, F. Pelak, R. Ray, G. Pierce. H. Swanson, E. I’uuavK, R. Martinson, 0. Hultman. Third flow—C. Mattice. A. Kline, B. Carol, L. Aldkn, I . Annk. J. Carlson. K Anderson, G. Christenson, I. Storm. G. Nelson, P. Galobt. K. Isherwood, C. McEleny. Second Row II, Anderson, J. Zuhriski. E. Hekin, M. Anderson. V. Verlo. K. Keene, R. Kossart. V. Carlaon. M. Skirinski, E. Reichmitii. L. Verrett. N. Johnson. V. Berlin. Front Roic- R. Biiown, J. Mokres, M. Johnson, S. Sorenson, S. Wallace, m m»k Is, W. Koiian, editor 2s, T. Watson, I). Koeiiles, L. Dow, If. Roberts, J. Johnson, R. Dow. [March letter continuedJ The prowess of our teams is well known through the sports page of our school paper, the EDISON RECORD. We are rather proud of our paper, for it has developed very rapidly. Four years ago last January as the students began to clamor for a paper, a call was issued for voluntary services to be given towards the editing of one. The first news staff numbered in all but eleven members, and of these not one bad had any training. Many did not even know that in a news story the principal facts should come first. Thus totally unfamiliar with their work, they plunged in, but as persistent and conscientious effort is always rewarded, they succeeded. The first newspaper was about twice the size of an ordinary sheet of theme paper, a small weekly with but five columns, written on paper which had a curious tar smell. Gradually it grew into a paper nineteen inches long. At present it is larger than it has ever been, being a regular seven column paper, the size of any other daily except in its number of pages. The news staff, including the business managers, now consists of thirty eight, and its members are all well trained. Miss Vesta Seaman English and Publications One Hundred Twenty-FourThe U Hard Rack Rote- F. Pklak, iettth . M. Johnson, ruivit, W. Roman. uiieks, S. IIimjaho, cu.es II. Neuman, lettrus, K. Joiicknson, ADVKjtrisiNC, M. Swanson, cmcclation. Middle Com - M. Joiin»on, puuonala. B. Askkrman, AOVEnmi.se. F. Stevens, urnm . H. CiLArrENSTATT, tensonals. I). Petkkson, letter . H. Stockhoise, letters. Front Row J. Zcuniak, assoc, oitoh, L. Huchc . pmiokau, W. Pms son, bis. mc .. E. Swanson, o.-iN-cmir. L. Annis, tetter . I). Tiden, snap . [March letter continued| “THE WIZARD goes to press April eighth, d’you hear? Get that write-up in tomorrow! ' roared the editor, and with an obsequious how and an "aye, aye, sir ' on the tip of my tongue, I scurried from the fury of his glance to a corner of the room, where I was soon gnawing my pencil in the agonies of meditation. That was some hours ago, but 1 expect that it is not the last injunction of the sort which will be received, for under the strain of these last hectic days just before THE WIZARD goes to press, nerves are strung at a high tension. On April eighth the product of many days’ work goes to be printed, and the greatest part of the staff’s job will end. It is no mean task to edit a high school annual. For a long time the workers have been giving much effort to it, staying many hours after school, trying to make this edition of THE WIZARD the best ever published. There arc not so very many members of the staff, but everyone has worked well, and when the finished product comes out, we hope it will be the fulfillment of all the students could have wished it to be. Mbs. Edith Gillies English and Publications One Hundred Twentv-ViveThe Clean Rack Row—E. Kikjuki, J. Bavolak, K. Kirkklano, R. Janicke, L. Johnson, S. Vhuan, R. Larson, K. Grandquirt, IS. John90N, P. Weber. Fourth Row—E. Jacobson, E. McKinnon, B. Hamilton, E. Varob, B. Nelson. A. Peterson, D. Kukar ki. H. Nelson, I). Blrloon, I. Fobsttii . Third Roto—L. Howe, F. Callahan, I). Noren. I). Noren. A. Genn, B. Fono . M. Whitney, B. Wojchowski. V. Pooler. J. COL'LE, 0. NaPAVANEC. Second Row— E. West. B. Cisvolo, M. I.arson, K. Wolfe, L. Martinson, G. Anderson. A. Hornet, J. HlACox, H. Johnson, M. Anderson. R. Bercnan, P. Tema. Front Row— A. Hacen. M. Anderson, V. Dake, T. Millwat, Mrs. Gillie . R. Vick land. H. Cook. S. Bayrd. F. Ratiijen. [March letter continued] Besides tin school paper and annual, we also have a magazine. THE GLEAM is the name of Edison’s literary publication, which is put out once a term. Each semester all the little glimmerings of prose and poetry written by the students are put into one magazine, and the product, so we fondly believe, is one bright GLEAM. That there is opportunity to have one’s “works" printed in such a fashion affords a great stimulus to literary genius, for who so proud that he disdains the approbation of the multitudes and does not like to see his name in print? The work of editing this magazine falls to the Gleam class, which is made up of those pupils who have during their high school terms showed marked ability in English. The class is divided into various departments, the story editors, the poetry editors, and the essay editors. From all the English classes in Edison, from 7B to 12A, the written compositions are taken. It is a great deal of work to collect all this material, still more of a task to read it and classify it, and yet more to choose what is best and compile it into one book. Many types of literature are represented in THE GLEAM: here is a familiar essay; on this page is a story of school life; there is a wild thriller, the product of someone’s heated imagination; while on this page we find a hit of lilting verse. Have we forgotten to mention humor? Indeed, we should not, for it forms quite an important part of the magazine. One Hundred Twenty-SixBig Sitter Club Back Roto—L. Anni , B. Akkxrman. A. J nls. M. Anderbon. B. Coor.ii, I.. Bursch, V. Hed. C. Dehsoier. M. Wiccins, H. Carlson. J. Na»!i, R. N'kl-on, I1. Gjorvad. C. Morrison. Fifth Bon K. Ostrander. M. CaitriN. F. Jacob . C. St»». J. Kit»in ki, B. Holmgren. II. Hansen. H. MacDonald, M. Hansen. M. Severson, I.. Gkrron, E. Wall. E. IIekin. Fourth Rou E. Pace. M. Tiieilkr. I). Cedekrerc, M. Morris, N. Hutchins, 1. Styi.ski. C. Palkowski. E. Cloi-tiek. F. Sandhoee, B. Briskly, N. Ward, C. Mulrinb, H. Larson, E. Marx. E. Amrircey. L. Christenson. Third Rote- C. Benesh, A. Wollan. T. Tiiorson, C. Kli k. M. Iverson. B. Carlson, M. Booh k, M. Novak. K. Bahtiiolomi w, F. Stevens. M. Bailey, S. Eu em, M. Stitwaiit. I.. Huehe . Second Ron—B. Ticle. B. Casey. S. Lorenteen. R. Wines, K. Smith, sec.. Miss Harroun, adv„ C. Oakland, pres.. Miss Seymour, adv.. A. Fisiier. treas., D. Peterson, v. pres.. F. Fremoi'w. M. Champagne. L. Rccers. Front Rotc— ). Kessler. A. Krziszorski, F. Cuii. E Cray, D. Di.kkle. A. Sivinicii. F. Kammrn. C. Mealey, C. Kiiszlkh. [March letter continued] Nearly every new semester the senior "iris have formed themselves into some sort of club for the purpose of doing big sister work, but usually when the class graduated, the club disappeared with them. This term, however, a society which hopes to make itself a permanent institution at Edison was organized under the name of “Magna Soror.” the Latin words for big sister. All A Senior girls may be members, and as the close of the term draws near, the B Seniors are given membership. Thus the club will endure, each class handing the work down to the following one. Its purpose is to help the freshmen escape those terrifying moments which come to everyone who finds himself in totally strange surroundings and amid a crowd of people whom he does not know. Each Senior girl is given a little sister from amongst the newcomers. Her duty is to acquaint her with the building, our customs, and to help her feel at ease here. In order to make her become acquainted with the other girls of the school, a party is held at the beginning of the year by the big sisters to complete the initiation of the freshmen into high school life. All through the semester the older girl watches over the younger, encouraging her to work in her lessons, helping her out of difficulties, and seeing that she gets as much as possible and gives as much as possible at school. A file of the little sisters is kept, thus making a permanent record of what is being done. The work is indeed a commendable one, for a love for Edison will be instilled in the students while they are yet freshmen, and from the start they will have a desire to uphold its fine standards and traditions and to keep on building it a liner school. One Hundred Twenty-Seven ■ ■Clan Play Clan Hark Rote If. Bai ► . N. Hoglund, P. Kranak, J. Feeney, M. Johnson, V. Knrootii. W. Courtney. Third Row—P. Sr.Ani.rs, J. Zeleniak. S. Peterson, W. Peterson, M. Woktiiinc.ton. S. Sorenson, W. Koiian. F. Pelak. Second Rov—M. Swan-on, G. Mcaley, M. Briggs, B. Bri»key, A. June . M. Andwson, H. CRArrENSTATT. E. Cray. F. Fremouw. M. Johnson. Front Roh- L. Hughe , I). Peterson, L. Christenson, Miss Turrit , D. Deerue. B. Casey, F. Jacob . [March Idler continued) Towards the close of the term there always appears in our bulletin an announcement to this effect: “Tryouts for class play class will be held in auditorium on such and such a date immediately after school.” Then with fast beating hearts and high hopes all aspirants to this place deliver with their greatest fervor some small speech by which they may be judged. From ibis group those with the greatest ability are chosen to compose the class, the usual number being thirty, half boys and half girls. This class studies some chosen play and at the end of the semester presents it. Fdison has achieved something of a reputation for the good quality of the plays which it puts on. The play to be presented this June is Shakespeare’s MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING. As the term beginning in January is less broken into by vacations than is the September term, the class usually attempts a Shakespeare play which needs more continued work and study than do most others. We have now come to the end of the year. We who have worked on the book are now graduating. Reluctantly we conclude our work and our letters. Res peel jul ly yours, One Hundred Tirentj EightAccomplishments y “ yl E recognise in this publication ' another deserving attempt to honor our great American Inventor, who has contributed so much to the world at large, thru his genius. Thomas A. Edison's accomplishments stand as a permanent challenge to the endeavors of the future inventive scientists. Augsburg Publishing House PRINTERS OP TIIE 1927 EDISON WIZA RD One Hundred Twenty-NineWHEREGOOD FURNITURE COMES FROM Billman’s Furniture Hardware 2504-10 Central Avenue 36 Years of Service ——.. - .. «---4 FIRST IN EAST MINNEAPOLIS cib You Will Find a DISTINCT ADVANTAGE In Han king at c St. Anthony Falls Office First National Bank +’ —— •—«—••—“—“—••——••—«•—“-■ —• JL This annual is a great invention This school gets all the fame. The printer gets all the money But the staff gets all the blame. Mrs. Gillies: "Donald will you be quiet for a bit' Te : “No but I’ll do it for two bits.” • • College Clothes Botanist: “Does this plant belong to the arbutus family?” Gardener: “No, sir, it doesn’t. It belongs to the park.” WEATHER REPORTS Every D e t a i I is Right—So are Fair Weather—Beginning of a new term. Bad Weather—Report card days. Cloudy Weather—Nearing end of term. Stormy Weather—Last report and failing. Fine Weather—Assembly days. Cold Weather—Came to class without les- the Prices sons. Unsettled Weather—Waiting for test mark. JU5TER BROS. - NICOLLET AT FOURTH - Mr. Pile: “What is a constant current transformer?” John A.: “I pass.” Mr. Pile: "You’re wrong you flunk.” One Hundred ThirtyTHE ENGRAVINGS IN THIS BOOK WERE MADE BY OUR ELECTRIC ETCHING PROCESS One Hundred Thirty-One“Say It With Flowers” HANS ROSACKER COMPANY FLORISTS Corner Nineteenth Ave. ami Stinson Blvd. N. E. Call Gladstone 1838 Our Flowers Are Always Fresh! RECORDS Office—Eventually why not now? School Council—Not yet hut presently Glee Club—Where the palate is seen "Record”—The family will enjoy it Ru’e—A law made expressly for the discomfort of the students, and the gratification of the teachers Pest—"Lend me a dime" "Wizard"—Where we see ourselves as others see us An unsettled question—Junior Class Rings -------------------------------------------— Freshman: “Mother may 1 go out? I'll be in at eight." Sophomore: “I’m going out. I’ll be in at ten." Junior: “Mother, I’ll be home at twelve." Senior: "Mother, have breakfast ready.” • ♦ • Mrs. Hughes: “The garbage man's here." Lucille: “Shall 1 tell him we don’t want any?" • ♦ Douglas T.: “Does your son write poetry?" Mr. Swanson: "Well yes, most of the check stubs read, 'Owed to a bird. " z A 'Partnership with Young Men and Womens npHE future development and growth of the ■ Northwest is largely dependent upon the efforts of its citizens. The young men and young women of today will be the ones who will direct civic and business affairs forty years from now. Right now is the logical time to form a working partnership with this Company—the oldest and largest Trust Company of the Northwest. The Minnesota Toan Trust Co 405Marquette fflj u) Minneapolis Savings—Checking Accounts—Bonds—Mortgages—Safe Deposit Boxes ---- ' " 156 3 - ----- Out- Hundred Thirty-TwoNEWER ITEMS From The Josten Manufacturing Co. Master Jewelers 801-803 Andrus Building Minneapolis One Hundred Thirtu-ThreeCongratulations • • —— To Show You is to Shoe You To the Senior Class 13 " ESTABLISH CO ffiT Home Traded CHRISTENSON’S BAKERY Shoe Store 217-223 NICOULT . eHmund C. •!•«. Pres 2336 Central Ave. Yes—Hosiery, too —..—.——..——.—.—.——.—..—.—.— DIFFERENT THOUGHTS Douglas Tiden: “He was the press agent for Christopher Columbus.” Blanche A.: “What a flatterer Wallace Peterson is.” E. B.: “If I should kiss you. would you Harriet G.: “Did he say you were pretty? scream for help?” Blanche A.: “He said you were.” L. A.: “1 certainly should—if you required • • any.” Miss Donavan: “For whom was this country • • named?” Lucille H.: “When I left Harold, he was Douglas Tiden: “Americus Vespucius." buried in thought.” Miss Donavan: “Correct, and who was he?” Karl 5.: “What a shallow grave, I’d say.” - € MEMBER NATIONAL ASSOCIATION or ACCREDITED COMMERCIAL SCHOOLS 1 RICKARD U GRUMAN. Proprietor GE 4661 " 627 FIRST AVE. NORTH MINNEAPOLIS - MINNESOTA FIFTIETH YEAR. Brunswick Brunswick Phonographs and Records Kudiolas A L B R E C H T - R 0 D I N E C 0. 2221-2229 Central Avc. “Home of Good Furniture" Ukeleles—Harmonicas Dinsmore 4246 Service GUY W. FOSTER Fuel and Transfer Real Estate and Insurance 2536 Central Ave. Minneapolis, Minn. Owe Hundred Thirty-Fourortraits of Character A Corner of Our Home-like Reception Room PHOTOGRAPHERS TO THE SENIOR CLASS OF JUNE, 1927, OF WEST HIGH SCHOOL Master Photographer 816 NICOLLET AVENUE PHONE-GENEVA 4200 MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. One Hundred Thirty-FiveBURR FUNERAL DIRECTOR 2310 Central Ave. Minneapolis, Minn. We Serve Honestly and Well Fat: “Where are you going?” Slim: “To the Deaf, Dumb and Blind Asylum.” Fat: “What for?” Slim: “A couple of chaperones.” • • Fat M.: “I flunked that test flat!” Sonny K.: “What was the matter didn’t you know the answers?” Fat M.: “Yes, but I had vaseline on my hair and they slipped my mind.” The most stirring passages ever written were found in the cook book. Miss Harroun (after looking over our Exam, papers): “Blessed is he who expects little for he shall not be disappointed.” • • Little Miss Muffet sat on a tuffet Feeding her car the gas There came a rude copper And he tried to stop her— His widow’s now suing the lass. Lorenz K.: “I would like to try that suit on in the window.” Clerk: “Sorry sir. hut you’ll have to use the dressing room.” • Joe: “Will that watch tell time?” Jack: “No, you have to look at it.” • ♦ Dutch: “Will you have some pie?” Treated: “Is it compulsory?” Dutch: “No, apple.” Edison Is Our School Team Work Counts Join Our Team Red Diamond Lumber Co. Home of Zipp Service” JOHNS-MANVILLE ASBESTOS SHINGLES LUMBER INSULATION Central at Twelfth BUY SUCCESS Sturt a savings account here and add small amounts regularly.—This is the sure way to gain financial independence. EAST HENNEPIN STATE BANK East Hennepin Ave.—5th Street. Central Ave. -----------------------------------------------------——— One Hundred Thirty-SixaToTaTaTaTaTaToTaXaTa laXi®ToXaTaXioTcFd d d Ci d oYd d d qT Fashion and Yonth Are Charnaingly Expressed in Gay Sommer Frocks Presented in the Junior Frock Shop TKeYou[ Ouir krv Co. NICOLLET AVENUE' NINTH STREET 'X-'a!'-x xPx jS aPaP PaPmPaPxPaPx aTjdx 'X'-'x -a. xwaS'x WE WANT TO KNOW: What makes a piston ring Who do the trade winds trade with Who wrote the Prussian Blues Who Burnt Sienna How much does the Milky Way Where does the Gulf Stream How much is Kcnnilworth Who fixes the broken news • THE SHORTEST POEM IN THE WORLD Kisses Mrs. ♦ Miss Hobbs: “Now take this sentence for example. ‘Let the cow out of the pasture.’ What Mood?” Marvin J.: “The cow." • He hugged her in the shadowy hallway. "Oh,’’ she giggled breathlessly. “I never realized the power of the press until this moment.” “She talks twice as much as any girl I know.” “Sure, why not, she has a double chin." V2 WHIRLPOOL WASHERS Zjij- IRONS C. j5. cAnnis Elec. Co. tyr% Everything Electrical QQ3illJ 2412 Central Di. 2737 f------------ -— SYSTEM DRUQ CO. Dependable Druggists 2550 Central Avc. Minneapolis Minnesota One Hundred Thirty-Seven“SERVICE THAT IS DEPENDABLE” We have always maintained a prompt, courteous and efficient service IV e Call and Deliver Dinsmore 2162-2163 2520-22 Central Avenue Traffic Cop: “Say, you. Didn’t you see me wave at you.” Helen C.: “Yes, you fresh thing, and if Papa was here he’d paste you one for it.” A freshie sat in the study hall He didn’t hear the bell. When he got to Latin class The teacher gave him—zero. • « Traffic Cop: “Hey you can’t you sec that this is a one way street?” Wallace P.: “Well I’m going one way, aint I?” • Mr. Benner: “Do you know that married men live longer than single men?” Mr. Alstrom: “No, it only seems longer.” We jokers may dig and toil Till our finger tips are sore, But some poor fish is sure to say I’ve heard that joke before. Dinsmore 8373 Dinsmore 8374 Daubs’ Motor Sales Sales Ford Service 1708-12 Central Avenue Minneapolis, Minn. Get your films and have them developed over at WILSON S CONFECTIONERY “Across the Street” SCHOOL SUPPLIES LUNCHES ICE CREAM One Hundred Thirty-Eiyht“Photographs Live Forever” Our photographs are made to suit your tastes—not ours. That way lies satisfaction. Quality "Photographs at Popular Prices "Can anyone tell me what nationality Moses was?” asked the teacher. “Achoo” sneezed Wm. Kohan. ‘‘Correct,” said the teacher. • Breathes there a man with soul so dead Who never to himself has said As he stubbed his toe against the bed. • • Sing a song of High School A locker full of books Some of which we carry home Just for sake of looks. • As Mel was going out one night. His mother asked him: Whither? And Mellie, hating to deceive With blushes answered, “With her.” • • Miss Donovan: ‘‘Where is the Dead Sea, Earl?” Earl: “I didn’t even know any of ’em wa9 sick.” ------------------------------------------------+ + ' All Kinds °f University-Text Books at Perine Book Co. 1411 University Avenue S. E. One Hundred Thirty-NineDiamonds Watch Inspector Watches Soo Line and Jewelry N. I . R. R. WILLIAMS ELECTRIC COMPANY WALTER B. DAHL Lighting Fixture Specialists Your Home Jeweler Established in 1904 2324 Central Avenue Dins. 3654 Telephone Dins. 3074 2417 Central Ave. Minneapolis Minneapolis, Minn. ■—■— —«— 1 Though High School clays Have their delights. They can’t compare With High School nights. • ♦ Florence Jacobs was very much horrified to find a little hoy, apparently not over 6 years old, smoking a cigarette on the street. “Little boy,” she commanded “throw down that weed this minute.” “Go chase yourself, little girl,” he answered disdainfully, “hunt your own, I found this one myself." She: “I like a man with a few words and many actions.” He: “I know just the man you want. He has the St. Vitus Dance.” » GETTING EVEN Squire Green: “Mandy, after I die, I wish you would marry Deacon Brown.” Mandy: “Why so. Hiram?” Squire: “Well, the deacon trimmed me on a boss trade once." BETRAYED HIMSELF Monty: “Pa, is that new Mr. Hanks an ice dealer?” Pa: “Yes, Bertie; how did you know?" Monty: “1 didn’t know, only 1 thought he was, for when the minister prayed for hot weather vesterdav he said ‘Amen awfully loud.” • KINDLY OLD LADY Two golfers sliced their knives into the rough and went in search of the balls. They searched for a long time without success, a dear old lady watching them with sympathetic eyes. At last, after the search had proceeded half an hour, she beckoned to them and said sweetly: ‘ 1 hope I’m not interrupting, gentlemen, but would it be cheating if I told you where they are?” • Rock a bye baby. In a Ford car When the brakes jam The baby will jar. w LUND BROS. EGLER ANDERSON 2201 Johnson St. N. E. Hardware and Furniture Grocers 1903-5-7 Central Ave. We Deliver Gladstone 1782 Phone your order Dins. 3604 The N. E. Pathc and Radio Store One Hundred FortyLUCKER SALES CO. Formerly Minnesota Phonograph Co. Wholesalers of RADIOS PHONOGRAPHS KELLOGG CARRYOLD SPARTON I)E FOREST CROSLEY AM RAI) POWER UNITS and TUBES SPEAKERS ACCESSORIES 1 LUCKER SALES CO. 608 1st Avenue North a One Hundred Forty-OneClover Leaf Creamery Co. 420 West Broadway Minneapolis Cherry 3691 PASTEURIZED MILK AND CREAM Your Patronage Solicited All Standard Size Vegetable r,, Packets and Most of the F Flowers W NORTHRUP, KING CO.’S SEEDS At Zxxnl Dralrrt Mr. Pile (in middle of a joke): “Have 1 ever told this one before?” Class (in chorus): “Yes!” Mr. Pile (proceeding): “Good! you will probably understand it this time." Ches: “Belinda has only been driven 500 miles.” Del: “How far has it been towed?” « Mel. (in Senior meeting): “Order please.” Earl T.: (from back of room): “Cocoa cola for mine.” Dumb: “Oh. look! The players are covered with mud. How will they ever gel it off?” Ditto: “What do you think the scrub team is for?” • Mr. Tuttle: “Can you sing in B flat?” Roland H.: “I can sing in any flat if I've got the key.” • • Miss Seaman: “Where arc your notes on the game?” Bob C.: “In my hat.” Miss Seaman: “Oh, I see. News in a nutshell.” ---------------------------------------------- i One Hundred Fortt Tiro-------------------■—---------------------------------- Mortgage Loans and Insurance “Fix bayonets!” roared the hard-boiled sergeant on the drill grounds. “Please, sir,’’ quavered the very new recruit, “there’s nothing wrong with mine.” • Murphy: “Be Gorra! and Oi’m toired!” Mrs. M.: “There ye go! Toired. and phwat are ye thinkin’ of me standin’ all day over a hot stove, and you in a noice cool sewer?” Tramp (coming to hack porch): “Kind lady, I ain’t one of them that’s seen better days. I ain’t had no better days—been neglected right from the start—bein' born in a little attic in New’ Yoik while me parents was down to the beach enjoyin’ themselves.” • • • Two microbes sat on a dairy shelf And said in accents pained As they watched the milkman filter the milk, “Our relations are getting strained.” ♦ ♦ • Plumber: “I’ve come to fix the old tub in the kitchen.” Willie: “Oh mama, here’s the doctor to see the cook.” SPRIG Sprig has cub ad I ab glad Sprig has cub ad Fb dot sad; But dow this little poed bust close For the weary poed bust blow his dose. ♦ In the vegetable race if the cabbage was a head, would the Tomato catsup. Lettuce sec who would beat. • • Rastus Johnson was in court charged with assault and battery. In a set-to with another colored boy, Rastus had cut his opponent's nose off, knocked out all his teeth, hit off his ears, and chewed him up in various and sundry places. The judge hated to believe that a human being would mutilate a man as Rastus had done. “Rastus.” he said, “surely it must have been the very devil himself that made you cut up that man so badly.” “Well,” declared Rastus. proudly, “the devil might hub made me knock off his nose and knock out his teeth the way Ah did, but jedge, honest-to-goodness. that biting his ears off— that was mail own ideer.” — • y Start Your Life Savings With Your WARREN T. WHITE NEIGHBORHOOD BANK Wall Paper, Paints, and Art Goods Fidelity State Bank 1923 Central Ave. 4°fo Interest " —■ • • Gladstone 1921 Minneapolis — ———» —— One Hundred Forty-Three1 Nels Swanson FUEL, FEED, AND TRANSFER OFFICE, 1831 CENTRAL AVE. Gladstone 2176 Clerk: “What kind of toothbrush do you Mrs. Gillies: “Do you like Keats?” want?” Lucy: “Never met him but if he’s got Customer: “Well, Boss, gib me a big one. money and is a good dancer bring him Dey’s ten in mah family.” around." • • • • “They say 1 have eyes just like my father.” Sewing Teacher: “I wonder where all the “Sure, pop-eyed.” pins go? ’ • • Student: “Can’t say. They are always point- Customer: “Do you make any reduction for ed one way and headed the other.” those in the same line of business?” • • Waiter: “Yes, are you a restaurant keeper?” “What’s the argument up there in 330?” Customer: “No. I’m a burglar.” “That’s the Glee Club practising, sir.’’ • • • • Dean: “The students in my class seemed For hours they had been together on her so entranced that they stayed through the front porch. The moon cast its tender gleam entire lunch hour.” down on the young and handsome couple who Hendricks: “Why didn’t you wake them sat strangely far apart. She sighed. Finally: up?” “I wish I had money, dear,” he said, “I’d • travel.” “See that fat butcher over there? What do Impulsively; she slipped her hand into his; you think he weighs?” then, rising swiftly, she sped into the house. “1 don’t know, what docs he weigh?” Aghast, he looked at his hand. In his palm “Meat.” lay eight cents. Howard Horton Now John Qoldner East Side Dealers for Pharmacist C H R Y S L E R 1854 Central Ave. 116 Central Ave. Minneapolis Minnesota Gladstone 1395 One Hundred Forty-FourThe greatest automobiles in the world at the price and backed up by MARTINSEN BROS. OSBORN, INC., as local dealers whom everybody in North East knows personally, and they will appreciate the opportunity to show you one of their cars which cover a price range of from $495.00 up to $2,295.00 F. 0. B. 'I oledo. SALES DEPARTMENT A1 Martinsen, Sales Manager Ben Martinsen. President Bruce Osborn, Service Manager Vic. Van Beek, Secretary Arnold Hanson Phil Stien John T. Ekelund L. G. Reed Curt Zander Virge Case Paul Gallagher Milton Holmgren Harold Dawson Whippet Six Whippet Four Willys-Knight Overland and Whippet Fine Motor Cars We also have a nice clean stock of used cars on hand at low prices. Martinsen Bros. Osborn, Inc. 1900 Central Ave. N. E., Minneapolis Dinsmorc 3058-3059 One Hundred Forty-FiveA. C. Friedlund Candy Co. Cherry 4511 W7e Specialize in Peanut Candy 2029 Washington Avenue North Minneapolis, Minn. SOME OF THE REASONS WE F—ierce lessons L—ate hours U—nexpecled company N—ot prepared K—now nothing. • • “Lucille Hughes had a hard part in Class Play, didn’t she?” “Why, she had only a few lines.” "Yes that’s why it was hard. It’s hard for Lucille to say so little in so long a time.” • • • Patient: “Is my mouth open wide enough?” Dentist: “Oh, yes, ma’m! 1 shall stand outside while drawing the tooth.” • “The most forgiving animal in zoological gardens. 1 believe is the giraffe.” “What makes you think so?” “Why he overlooks everything.” "I want a can of consecrated lye.” “You mean concentrated lye.” “It does nutmeg any difference. That is what I camphor. What does it sulphur?” “I never cinnamon with so much wit.” “Don’t get sodium smart. One more word and I ammonia.” • Private Pat O’Malley was asked to steer clear of the mules, as they were rather frisky. Not heeding this piece of information, he was kicked by one of them and was rendered unconscious. He was immediately picked up and carried on a stretcher to the hospital. On his way, he became conscious again, and reaching out and only feeling air. remarked: “By gorry, I haven’t even reached the ground yet!” • • She (fishing as usual): “Oh. John, I just love your cigarette holder.” He: “Why, I never use one.” She: “Oh, John, don’t be so dense.” THE MISSES JOHNSON DEPT. STORE • h MIDLAND Central and 22nd NATIONAL HANK TRUST CO. Ladies Misses' and Children s Minneapolis Outfitters Hemstitching Done While You IV ait Resources $25,000,000 One Hundred Forty-SixThe Standard Clothing Co.’s Style Shop -College Room Second Floor Purveyors of Fine Clothes for College Men and Prepstcrs—by such exclusive designers PATTERSON’S DEPT. STORE The Store oj Values and Service Dry Goods, Ladies’ and Gents’ Furnishings. Shoes, Hoys’ Clothing Corner Lowry and Central Avenue and makers of Young Men’s Clothing as Charter House, Fashion Park, Learbury College Clothes, and Kuppenheimer A spacious day light department, the finest and largest of its kind in the Northwest dedicated solely to the furnishing of Distinguished Clothing of character to Young men. amid an atmosphere of metropolitan elegance. G. G. F A G E R 0 S Fine Meats—Prompt Service 2602 Central Ave. Dinsmore 0970-0971 Gladstone 1767 Grad: "What you going to do when you get out of school?” Same: "Just saw a sign that said ‘Mur ELMWOOD CAFE derer Wanted’ and I guess I’ll apply.” Gertrude Stadig, Prop. • • "Don't try to drive a nail with a sponge. It 1846 Central Avenue won’t work no matter how many times you soak it.” Minneapolis, Minn. • • • Photographer: "Look pleasant, Earl." Camera: "Click.” Photographer: "All right. Mr. Theis, you may resume your natural expression.” 0. E. LARSON MORTUARY ♦ A Scotchman went into a restaurant and Funeral Directors saw from the bill of fare that a chicken din- ner cost sixty cents, and two eggs, soft-hoiled, cost ten cents. So he ordered a couple of eggs. When he broke them open he found 2301 Central Ave. N. E. chickens in them, but he ate them in a hurry for fear lie might be charged extra for the Phone Glad. 2091 Res. Dins. 2137 chickens. One Hundred Forty-Seven------------------------------------------- MINNEAPOLIS BOX SPRING MATTRESS CO. Manufacturers and Renovators of Box Springs, Mattresses and Pillows. Our Work Absolutely Guaranteed. 15-17 Second St. S. E. Di. 1004 A tenderfoot went out West. Upon arriving in a border town he decided to paint the town red. He noticed a sign on a saloon, “Billiards and Soft Drinks.” “I’ll have a billiard.” he said. The bartender puzzled made an exit to the hack where he fdled a glass with dishwater. “Do you know." the customer remarked, “if I wasn't an old and hardened billiard drinker I’d swear that was dishwater.” Engravers 622 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis Engravers of Your Graduation Announcements S. W.: “I spent nine hours over my algebra last night.” Miss Case: “Really?" S. V.: “Yes, it was under the pillow.” • • • Ev. R.: “You seem to get a great deal of pleasure out of your English class." Miles W.: “Yeah, out of it.” • Soak: “Shay, is thish a hand laundry?” Manager: "Yes.” Soak: “Wash my hand, will yuh?” Shiek: (in barber shop) : “My hair is coming out terrible can you recommend anything to keep it in?” Barber: “Certainly! Wouldn’t this empty cigar box be just the thing.” • • Earl P.: “Beg pardon. Ma'am, but what is this you have written on the back of my theme.” Miss Thompson: “I told you to write more legibly.” LaBELLE safety storage COMPANY • • MEESE’S BAKERY are Expert men of long experience in Moving, Packing and Shipping. Consolidate cars for California and other points. Only Fireproof Warehouse on East Side. Special Hates for Weddings, and Other Social Affairs Dins. 8495 708 Central Ave. Gladstone 1471 One Hundred Forty EiffhtW. M. THOMPSON DRUG CO. Phone: Dins. 1916 2300 Central Avenue Minneapolis, Minn. A real Family Drugstore with a record for dependability and square dealing. If you can’t come—Phone Dins. 1916 — —■ —— ■— •— «——••—•—• —••—••—•— »—■? A Mexican and an American who worked on the night shift of a Kansas salt plant ate their midnight lunch together. On several occasions the Mexican had rabbit meat in his pail, and he shared his supply with his comrade. “Where do you get rabbits, Jose?" the American asked one night. “I can’t find any." “My wife, she get ’um,” Jose replied. “She say every night they come ’round house and make noise. She shoot ’um.” “Noise? Rabbits don’t make noise." “Sure." Jose asserted positively. “Go meow, meow.” • • Tex I.: “Oh. boy, we had a wild feed." Wayne C.: “So?” Tex I.: “Yeh, we ate animal cookies.” “So you are a music professor?" “Yes, I wrote Annie Laurie;—but she never answered me.” Miss Bcr: “Say, what course do you expect to be graduated in?" Alex B.: “In the course of time.” BLUE RIBBON MEAT MARKET Choice Meats Quality and Service 411 Fast Hennepin Ave. Gladstone 1361 Minneapolis FOR YOUR VACATION for sport, dress and general wear Whether you stay at home or go to the lake • whether you’re planning to work through the summer or just have a good time • you’ll be more successful if you’re correctly dressed for what you’re going to do. As the largest men’s and boys outfitters in the Northwest, we’ll help you select the kind of clothes that will be best suited to ycur vacation plans. MAURICE L ROTHSCHILD CO Palace Clothing House Nioniici at 4th One Hundred Forty-SineV "— WELD AND SONS Jewelers Since 1854 817 Nicollet Avenue Minneapolis —..—» Main 4220 After Hours Main 4221 Col. 4975 MISS BETH'S FLOWER SHOP 855 2ml Avenue South Minneapolis, Minn. Quality ----------------------------------------- “Please pass me the REVIEW OF REVIEWS,” he said, And the landlady’s eyes did flash, For another young boarder waked absently up And solemnly passed him the hash. Bud Bauers—“My father says we are descended from apes." Evelyn F.—“Your private family affairs have no interest for me.” Marion V.—“Who the dickens wrote The Tale of Two Cities’?” Doris P.—“Great Scott, I’ve for- gotten who wrote ‘Ivanhoe’!” HILLIARD’S GROCERY A Store of the Heller Type SERVICE COURTESY APPRECIATION Try Us Dins. 7775 925 Lowry Ave. N. E. r—---------------------- LOHMAR’S MEN’S WEAR 2337 Central Ave. Featuring Arrow Shirts ( aps and Hats Slur and Kelly Ties Chalmers and Sealpax Underwear Tel. I)r. 6-183 SCHRAG’S PHARMACY Prescriptions and Drugs Central at 20th Minneapolis Minnesota -------- -------------- — ■ — — --- — • One Hundred FiftyTRISKOE’S MONROE Sanitary Shop 344 Monroe St. N. E. Minneapolis Minnesota Douglas T.—“What started the explosion?'’ Monty—“Oh, the powder on father’s sleeve when he came home from the lodge meeting." Wayne C.—“Do you serve shrimps?” Waiter—“Yes, we serve everybody.” LEST YOU FORGET— Our Stationery and Office Supply Department is well stocked and our delivery service up to the minute. ROBBINS CO. Printing and Stationery Gladstone 1519 Best Wishes to the Senior Class L. W. NORTH El ELD CO. 2542 Central Avenue Minneapolis Minnesota Subscribe for The Edison Record “Your School Newspaper" 'Sf f It publishes the latest facts about the school, written by the students for the students. Dinsinore 7001 Dinsmore 8481 F. J. LaMERE 700 East Hennepin Ave. Minneapolis Distributor L. S. VIBRATION ELIMINATOR “So smooth it soothes” Sales and Sendee Advance showing of Collegiate Styles and Patterns for your next Suit $23.75 FAIRBANKS TAILORING CO. 2333 Central Ave. One Hundred FiftyOneThe “Friendly Franklins” Are at Your Service FRANKLIN Co-operative Creamery Association TWO PLANTS 2108 Washington Avenue North 2601 E. Franklin Cherry 3334 Dupont 2371 Constable: “Nigger! Whut has yoh in that hag?” Recent Colored Convert (struggling with his conscience): “Please suh, ah-ah has some material foh de wife to make feathah dustahs from." “This match won’t light.” "That’s funny, it worked good a few minutes ago.” Evelyn F.: “Do you like tea?” Bud B.: “Yes, but I like the next letter better.” • • "Gee, that's a wonderful moon,” said she. Said he, “Well if you don't like this Buick. you can get out and walk." • Wayne Courtney is proof enough that a girl can take a joke. 1 call my girl “Spearmint”; she's so Wrigley. ADVICE WORTH WHILE Bank your money with "Your Home Bank” where you will not only have a safe, convenient place to do business but will also be acquainted with a bank that will give you helpful advice and financial aid. CENTRAL STATE BANK “Your Home Bank” Central Avenue QUADY CANDY CO. N. W. COSTUME CO. “Quady for Quality” 808 Marquette Ave. 1729 Washington Ave. No. db Minneapolis, Minn. We Specialize in Costuming Hyland 7248 Amateur Theatricals One Hundred Fifty-Txco------------------------------------------------------------------------- —4 I Practical Education That Pays Business is the greatest of all fields of endeavor. Business life is broad enough to give ample opportunity for the achievement of the greatest of ambitions. Opportunities, however, mean nothing to the unprepared—for opportunity is merely READINESS FOR THE OCCASION. The success of our school depends absolutely upon the success of our graduates. It is because of their success we have the largest business school in the TWIN CITIES. They send us most of our new student body. "The best education is one fitting boys and girls for the practical work of life. The modern business college is doing good work along this line.”—U. S. Senator Lafayette Young. ACCREDITED COURSES OFFERED Secretarial Higher Accounting Hanking Stenographic Teachers Training Combined Salesmanship Elliott Fisher Comptometer Day School Telephone Main 5959 Night School Fully Accredited by the National Association of Accredited Commercial Schools Nicollet at Ninth Street Minneapolis, Minn. —---------------——----------------------------- - ■■ - - .................... Pictures She: “Who is that man wearing a black robe? Is he a chimney sweep?” He: "Naw, lie’s a Ku Klux Kkinsman from Pittsburgh.” For Home or • • School Leo B.: “What you think, girl? I’m out for spring practice.” L. A.: “Oh, lovely, Leo! How far can you spring.” • • Phe BEARD While Clarence was home from college, mother insisted on unpacking his trunk. While engaged in this pastime, she took out a coat with a pawnshop tag on it. Art Qalleries 66-68 South 10th Street Around the corner from Nicollet ■' — —" “Clarence, what’s this tag for?” she asked. “Oh. 1 went to a dance and I checked my coat,” replied Clarence. Presently Mother hauled out a pair of trousers with the same tag on it. “Clarence,” she demanded “just what kind of a dance was that?” Im— —— — One Hundred Fifty-ThreeSpecializing in COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS WEDDING INVITATIONS SOCIAL STATIONERY ENGRAVED BUSINESS STAT’N’Y CHRISTMAS GREETING CARDS ‘The National Engraving Co. 307-11 Sixth Avc. South Minneapolis, Minn. Phone Atlantic 3760-3761 ---------- —M It's always the Curtis for Social affairs of every nature. DINNERS LUNCHEONS DANCES WEDDINGS TEAS Curtis Hotel Minneapolis Chas. E. Fox Co. UNDERTAKERS AND FUNERAL DIRECTORS 113 4th St. S. E. Gladstone 2130 C. P. Goldner J. Emmet Sullivan Gl. 1219 Gl. 2229 SHAKESPEARE AS WE KNOW HIM “A Comedy of Errors”—any physics manual. “Midsummer Night’s Dream”—no home work. “The Tempest”—a pep meeting. “Measure for Measure" — report cards. “As You I.ike It”—lunch period. Miss Thompson—“Use ‘Satiate in a sentence.” Ches. Nordeen—“I blew my girl to a feed last night, and 1 11 say she ate.” THE FAITHFUL STENO Mr. Cook—“Take the message please, and I will get it from you later. This conference is going on now.” Marie—“But really, I don't believe I can, sir.” Mr. Cook—“Nonsense, and why can’t you?” Marie—“Well, sir, your little girl is on the line and wants to kiss you over the phone.” Tis sweet to love, But, how bitter; To love a girl, And then not git er! One Hundred Fifty-FourJack—“So your father said he didn’t want to lose you?" Ethel—“Yes, but I want his consent. I told him he-needn’t lose me; and we could live with him, so he would not only have me, but a son-in-law to boot.” Jack—“Hm. I don’t like that expression, to boot.” “Gladys celebrated her birthday last week,” announced Genevieve. “Did she take the day off?” inquired Katherine. “Phe day off? She took about two years off.” Lucerne—“How do you like me with my hair back?” Bud B.—“I didn’t know you had loaned it to anyone.” Our best wishes to the Graduates STAR LAUNDRY CO. 2744 So. Lyndale So. 1500 Minneapolis You might suggest to your parents that ours is a really good Laundry. Open Sales and Open Evenings Service Sundays Bergsland Motor Co. f o R D 4007 Central Avenue Sales Dept.—Di. 4676 H. L. Brrcslano, Mgr. Res. Dins. 5831 ARTHUR T. SEELYE Sheet Metal Shop 984 Central Avenue Minneapolis, Minn. Dinsmore 0394 Small nephew (to Mr. Hendricks) — “Uncle, tell us about the time you were massacred by Indians.” Small niece—“No, tell us about the time you were killed in a train wreck.” «■ He—“Pardon me.” She—“What do you think I am. Ma Ferguson?” One Hundred Fifty-UveINDEX + Athletic Managers ........ Band ..................... Baseball ’26 ............. Baseball ’27 ............. Basketball ............... Big Sister Club .......... Blue Triangle ............ Board of Athletic Control Camp Fire Girls .......... Carl Linnaeus Society ... Class Flay, June ’26 .... Class Play Class ......... Commercial Club .......... Cross Country ............ Darby Derbies ............ Dramatic Club ............ Football ................. Forum .................... Girls’ Athletics ......... Gleam .................... Glee Club ................ Coif ..................... Group Captains ........... Gym Team ................. Hi-Y Junior .............. Hi-Y, Senior ............. Hockey ................... In Memoriam .............. January ’27 Class History January ’27 Personals ... Jazz Orchestra ........... June ’27 Class History... June ’27 Personals........ Junior Orchestra ......... Junior Usher Club ........ Latin Club ............... Lettcrmen ................ Library .................. National Honor Society . North Woods Trip ......... Pilots’ Club ............. Quill and Scroll ......... Record, The Edison .... Savings Council .......... Senior Girls’ Club ....... Senior Orchestra ......... Silver Triangle .......... Student Council, Junior . Student Council, Senior . Swimming ................ Tennis ................... Toreadors ................ Track ’26 ................ Track ’27 ................ Vaudeville ’26 ........... Wizard Staff. The ........ PACE 40 47 24 123 86 127 37 55 34 92 21 128 93 30 120 91 54 75 56 126 46 32 38 87 76 77 88 97 63 65 35 99 101 48 78 90 119 20 51 22 78 50 124 39 121 49 36 80 81 89 24 74 25 122 23 125 One Hundred Fifty-SixAutographsAutographsAutographs%


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