Technical High School - Tech Tiger Yearbook (Springfield, MA)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 72
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1923 volume:
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THE TECH TIGER
PHE CLASS OF FEBRUARY IQZ4.
Technical High School
SPRINGFIELD, MASSACHLS Tre
MISS EUGENIA WILSON,
our faithful adviser and friend,
who has helped
to make our high school course
the class of February 1924
dedicate this volume.
. ,. -Ury!-M.'Q"W,..L-'r'.i..L'3 "!J59W'l,i 'Ll' ' 3:1 A ,. ..,,.W
-...-af. ., -
FACU LTY DIRECTORY
Names of Department Heads in Capitals
CHARLES F. WARNER, Principal . . .
Abbott, William M., Woodwork ....
ADAMS, BURTON A., Director of Shops .
Aiken, J. Hawley, Physics ....
Allen, Beatrice L., Design . . .
Balcom, A. Caro, Foods . .
Blaisdell, Esther, English . .
Bolster, Lilian A., Spanish, French .
Bourn, Jessie M., History ....
Boynton, Frances C., Principals Assistant .
Brown, Harold P., Forging ....
Calkin, Frederick A., Mechanical Drawing .
Carrell, Theodora M., English . . .
Clune, Mary C., History, Geography .
COCKAYNE, CHARLES A., English .
Cook, S. Everett, Mathematics . . .
Davis, Alexander D., Mechanical Drawing . .
Dresser, Henry O., Physical Director fBoysj .
Finch, Edwin A., Woodwork . . .
Fitzroy, Roland V., Woodwork . . .
GOODRICH, EDWARD H., Science .
Greenaway, David E., History . .
Hahn, Agnes A., Mathematics . . .
Helmrich, Elsie W., German . . .
Hesselton, Earle J., Mechanical Drawing .
Hill, Nellie B., Mathematics . . .
Hitchcock, Buel A., Mechanical Drawing .
Holton, Edward E., Machine Shop . . .
Howes, Florence F., Mathematics . . .
Hutchinson, Fred W., Science and Mathematics .
Jackson, Mary S., English .....
Jones, Cyrus W., English ....
Jordan, Lena E., Design ....
Kiley, M. Marcus, Chemistry ....
Knapton, Grace E., Physical Director IGirls1 .
Lincoln, Alfred R., Chemistry . . .
LUTES, MABEL M., Home Economics .
Mackenzie, Raymond E., Mechanical Drawing .
MacKnight, Annette B., English . .
MARSH, HARRY B., Mathematics . .
Maynard, M. Edmond, Physics, Science .
Monceret, Marceline M., French . .
Morgan, Henry A., Science . . .
Parker, Raymond E., Mathematics .
Puffer, Alice A., French . .
Reed, Howard F., Machine Shop .
Richmond, Madge E., Mathematics .
Rideout, Helen P., Clothing .
Robinson, Annie W., History .
Ro ers, William G., French . .
SAWVYER, MARY L., History .
Smith, Howard F., English .
Smith, Mrs. Lydia, Design . .
Spence, Robert J., Machine Shop . . .
Swenson, Sadie J.. Clothing .... .
THORNDIKE, CHESTER L., Mechanical Drawing
Uhrig. Frank V., History .....
DE VILAINE, ERNEST G., Modern Languages
Wallon, Amy L., English .....
Weaver, Mary A., English ....
White, Bernice, Clothing . .
Wilson, Eugenia, Foods . .
Wood, Walter G.. Machine Shop .
Young, Hazel, Chemistry . . .
Young, Leta, English ......
HART, MARY E., School Secretary . . .
BRADLEY, RENA E., Clerk ....
CAMPBELL, MRS. MARY C., Lunch Department
Mansfield Agnes Lunch Department . .
'I 21 .
. 41 Dartmouth
. 87 Harvard
. 121 Garfield
. . 30 High
. 16 Dexter
. 162 Bowles
. 336 Central
. 97 Spring
. 27 Norway, Longmeadow
. 3 Newhall
. . 90 High
. 304 Union
. 31 Thompson
. 8 Terrence
. 3 Clarendon
15 Rittenhouse Ter.
. 65 Montrose
. . 67 Noel
. 75 Ma ledell
. 40 Xshley
. 31 Thompson
. 14 Herman
. 29 Spring
. 11 Florida
. 66 Auburn
i East Longmeadow
16 Kenwood Ter.
. 110 Sylvan
19 Westford Ave.
. 41 Johnson
. 48 Dearborn
. 76 Maple
. 90 Clarendon
. 129 Firglade
. . 6 Temple
. 106 Lincoln
. 158 Bowles
18 South Park.Place. Lon meadow
16 Berkegey Place
160 Belmont Ave.
. 135 Spring
. 7 Armory
. 21 Lyndale
. 151 Marion
. 78 Bowdoin
. 653 State
. 69 Foster
' 75 Dak Grove Ave.
. . 237 Bay
. 51 Ventura
. 92 School
. 92 School
. 28 Sycamore
. 33 Magazine
. 33 Magazine
. 158 Bowles
. 17 Spruce
. 123 Thompson
MULRONEY, DDROTHY B., Accompanist ' 'Westmoreland'Avei, Longmeadow
RICE, NED C., Engineer ....
THE TECH TIGER
. 327 Central
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FRASIER D. ACKER 82 Pearl St,
"Tech Life" Reporter, '21, Sports Editor, '23, News
Editor, '23, Class Basketball, '22, '23, B. A. A.,
'21, '22, '23, "Tiger" Staff, Debating, '23
GORDON S. ALLEN, 930 Longmeadow St., Longmeadow
Student Council, '22, 23, Class Basketball, '23, B. A. A.,
'20, '23, Football, '22, '23, Hockey, '22, Rope
Pull, '23, Dramatics, '23
WILLIAM ANTHES 195 White St.
Soccer, '21, '22, Class Basketball, '23, B. A. A., '20, '23,
Rope Pull, '23
FRANKLIN W. BARKER Wilbraharn, Mass.
B. A. A., '21, '22, '23, Hi-Y, '23, Rope Pull, '23, Foot-
ball, '22, '23
JAMES K. BENEDICT 64 Avon Place
HERMAN J. BERK 17 Lowell St.
Le Salon, '23, Spanish Club, '22, '23, B. A. A., '21,
"Tech Life", '23
ggi THE TECH TIGER
wrgvnny-vw ,fe Y- . W V W :,,,,?...,.,-..,
WALLACE L. BIGGART 415 Orange St.
p P. G. W
MERTON BOWMAN sonwestininster St.
FREDERICK N. BROMAGE 44 Pasco Road, I. 0.
DONALD BRONSON 59 Fairfield St.
B. A. A., '21, '22, '23, Rope Pull, '23, Rifle Club, '22,
'23, Class Basketball, '22, Prophet on Prophets
DAYTON C. BROWN 85 Massachusetts Ave.
B. A. A., '21, '22, '23, Camera Club, '21, Student Coun-
cil, '21, Rope Pull, '23
THE TECH TIGER C91
, ..... . ,.,,,,., ..,,.
138 Franklin St.
. ,, A ,...
KENNETH F. CARLON 185 Oakland St.
"Kenney" uRadio Engineer"
Class Nominating Committee, '22, Class Prophet
CLARENCE F. CASTLE 73 Oak St.
B. A. A., '21, '22, '23, Class Nominating Committee, '23
RICHARD S. CONVERSE 220 Oak St., I. O.
Football, '23, Basketball, '22, '23, Soccer, '22, Track,
'23, Forum, '23, Hi-Y, '21, '22, '23, Class Night
Com., '23, Class Track, '23, Rope Pull, '23,
Class Basketball, '22, '23, B. A. A.,
'21, '22, '23
Worcester Polytechnic Institute
STUART COWLES 96 Fountain Place
Soccer, '21, '22, '23, Student Council, '21, '22, B. A. A.,
'21, '22, '23, Class Vice-President, '21
ALLAN CREED 25 Palmer Ave.
"Tech Life" Reporter, '21, Asst. Editor-in-Chief, '23,
Editor-in-Chief, '23, "Tech Tiger" Staff, '23,
Class Prophet, Debating Club, '23
CHARLES HENRY DECATER 30 Santa Barbara St.
Pro Merito, '22, '23, Treasurer '23, Hi-Y, '23, Prom
Com., '23, Class Treasurer, '23, Forum, '22,
'23, German Club
U01 THE TECH TIGER
ff' y ' ei". -'-' L- ' 'Ewa-51'-"W 1 if f"3'ff'amwif-,ai--"-M-rv'-frv f H 'WE y .-wwf. W
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rm! , ex V ,t
HAROLD DooL1'r'rLE '109 Westford Ave.
Class Treasurer, '21, '22, Class Vice-President, '23,
Forum, Treasurer, '23, Hi-Y, '22, '23, Traflic
Squad, '23, Le Salon, '23, Pro Merito, '23,
Common Council, '21, Supreme Council,
'23, B. A. A., '21, '22, Business Man-
ager "Tech Tiger", Rope Pull
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
STANLEY FILLION 60 Margerie St.
Forum, '22, '23, "Tech Life" Reporter, '22, Asst. News
JAMES A. GOLDENBERG 43 Whittier St.
Le Salon, '21, '22, '23, "Tech Life", '21, Baseball, '22,
'23, Class Basketball, '22, Football, '22, Lunch
Squad, '21, '22, '23
University of Pennsylvania
JOHN J. HAYES 350 Liberty St.
"Jack" "Dapper" "Johnny"
Orchestra, '21, '22, '23, B. A. A., '20, '21, Banjo Club,
'23, Debating Club, '23, Camera Club, '21, Gradu-
ation Chorus, '21, "Tech Tiger" Business Staff,
Class Basketball, '23
DOROTHY HARVEY 7 Pomona St. 1
Athenaeum, '23, G. A. A., '22, '23, Class Banner Com., '23
ROBERT HECKLER 34 Greenwood St.
Le Salon, '21, '22, '23, German Club, '23, "Tech Tiger"
Staff 3 Pro Merito, '23, Debating Club, '23
New York University
THE TECH TIGER 511, E
QUINCEY A. HEINDL 448 Chicopee Rd.
"Tech Life", '21, Rope Pull, '23
University of Pittsburg
CLYDE R. HILL, JR. 125 Berkshire St., I. O.
HAROLD DAVID HOAG 192 Dunmoreland St.
Traffic Squad, '23, Tennis Team, '22, Capt. and Mgr.,
'23, Basketball, '22, '23, Class Basketball, '21, '22,
'23, Hi-Y, '23, Rope Pull, '23, Graduation
Chorus, '21, Chairman Class Picture Com.,
'23, B. A. A., '21, '22, Debating Club, '23
University of Vermont
MAE HUTCHINSON 38 Dearborn St.
Class Nominating Committee, '21, Legal Advisor Class
of 23V2, Hockey and Soccer, '21, Student Council,
'22, '23, Athenaeum, '23, Le Salon, '23, Prom
Committee, '23 , Senior Dance Committee, '23,
G. A. A., '21, '22, '23
LAWRENCE R. JOHNSON 18 Welcome Place
"Society" "Reach Mayberry"
Rifle Club, '21, Lunch Room Squad, '21, '22, '23, Forum,
'23, Senior Basketball, '23, Class Basketball, '23,
"Tech Life," '23
MARIE CHARLOTTE JOHNSON 562 Carew St.
G, A. A., '21, '22 '23, Christmas Play, '21, Graduation Chorus
'22, Girls' Athletic Manager, '22 , Spanish Club,
'22, '23, Athenaeum, '23, Orchestra, '23,
"Tech Tiger" Art Editor, Class Night
U22 THE TECH TIGER
' ' - iwunglfwmmmmi-fi irwfwwm-v-, M.,
WILLIAM B. KENYON 59 Berkshire St., I. O.
P USVI UB,iZl:l,H
Hackey, '22, '23g Traffic Squad, '22
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
FREDERICK J. KRAMER 171 Boston Road
Soccer, '21, '22, '23g Rifle Club, '21, Class Basketball,
'21g Rape Pull,, '22g B. A. A., '21, '22
HILDING ALBERT LINDSTROM 306 Oakland St.
Track, '21, '22, Rope Pull, '23, Forum, '235 Senior
Dance, Chairman, '23g Chairman of Prom Com-
mitteeg B. A. A., '21, '22, '23
' Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
THERON C. LOOSE 79 Birchwood Ave., Longmeadow
Hockey Team, '22, '23g Hi-Y, '23g Senior Dance Com-
mittee, '23, Chairman of Class Nominating Com-
mittee, '235 Chairman Class Night Committee,
'23g B. A. A., '21, '22, '23
Cornell, College of Architecture
LEO MALCONIAN 15 Highland Ter.
B. A. A., '22, '23g Rope Pull, '23
J oHN MCDONALD 344 Chestnut St.
B. A. A., '22, '23, Rope Pull, '23 .
THE TECH TIGER 513,
FREDERICK MESSIER 1128 State St,
GERALD C. IVIOORE 112 Wilber Ave,
Le Salon, '22, "Tech Life" Staff, '21, '23, Assistant
Sports Editor, '21, '23, Sports Editor, '23, B. A.
A., '21, '22, Crew, '23, Debating, '23
CHARLES H. MORIARTY C 75 Belmont Blvd.
French Club, '21, '22, '23, Spanish Club, '22, '23, Traf-
Hc Squad, '23, "Tech Life," '21, '22, '23, Exchange
Editor, News Editor, Advertising Manager,
"Tech Tiger" Business Staff
TIMOTHY F. MURPHY 42 Cleveland St.
Student Council, Debating Club, German Club,
Bay Path Institute
THELMA MARION PUTNAM 40 Cortland St.
Student Council, '21, Class Nominating Committee, '23,
G. A. A., '21, '22, '23, "Tech Tiger"' Editorial Staff,
'23, Class Night Committee, '23, Nisimaha,
'22, '23, Girls' Athletic Manager, '23
HELEN L. RICHARDS 253 Marvin St.
Class Secretary, '21, '23, "Tech Life," '22, '23, Le Salon,
'23, Athenaeum, '22, '23, Program Committee. '23,
G. A. A., '21, '22, '23, Editor "Tech Tiger," '23,
Nisimaha, '21, '22, '23, Program Com.,
'22, Pro Merito, '22, '23,
C142 THE TECH TIGER
, , I
WILLARD M. ROBINSON 38 Palmer Ave.
Gymnastic Team, '22
EDWARD G. ROUNDS 1036 State St.
Hi-Y, '22, '23, Banjo Club, '22, '23, Librarian, '23,
Forum, '22, '23, Vice-President, Secretary, Traffic
Squad, '23, "Tech Life." '23, Assistant Busi-
ne:s Manager, Class Member-at-Large, '23,
"Legal Advisor" Class of 23116, Rope
Northeastern Law School
RAYMOND A. SACENTI 47 Bliss St.
Orchestra, '21, '22, '23, Spanish Club
LELAND WAINWRIGHT SHAW 71 Yale St.
Class President, '21, Rope Pull, '22, Forum, '23, Vice-
President, '23, "Tech Life," '21, '22, 23, Humor
Editor, Banjo Club, '22, '23, Manager, '23, Hi-
Y, '21, '22, '23, Class Night Committee,
'23, Trafhc Squad, '23, B. A. A., '22,
Class Picture Committee X
GEORGE C. SHINE 264 Dwight St. Extension
Boys' Athletic Manager, '21, Hi-Y, '21, '22, '23, Class
Track, '21, B. A. A., '21, '22
ROBERT L. TOWNE 54 Itendale St.
Student Council, '22, '23, Traffic Squad, '23, Member-at-
Large, '22, "Tech Tiger" Business Staff, Prom
THE TECH TIGER C151
LESTER A. TREAT Blandford, Mass.
Rifle Club, '21, '22, '23, Manager, '23, Traffic Squad, '23
DONALD S. TUFTS 53 Bancroft St.
Class President, '22, '23, Supreme Council, '22, '23,
Forum, '23, TrafHc Squad, '23, Hi-Y, '22, '23, Banjo
Club, '21, "Rails", Prophet on Prophets, Rope
LILLIAN VAUGHN 180 White St.
"Tech Life", Girls' Sports Editor, '22, '23, Hockey, '21,
'23, Basketball, '23, Nisimaha, '22, '23, G. A.
A., '21, '22, '23
EDNAH M. WADE 12 McKnight St.
Vice-President, Class of '21, '23, Hockey and Soccer,
'20, Prom Committee, '23, Graduation Chorus,
'21, G. A. A., '21, '22, '23, Class Nom-
inating Committee, '23
EGBERT WALKER 277 Central St.
Rope Pull, B. A. A., '21, '22, Class Basketball, '21
J OHN WILLIAM WALLENIUS 93 Lowell St.
Debating Club, '23, Pro Merito, '23, German Club, '22,
'23, French Club, '21
C1 6 Q THE TECH TIGER
JOHN WELCH 65 Nelson St
HERBERT E. WIESE 25 George St
B. A. A., '21, '22g Rope Pullg Pro Merito, '23
DAVID C. WING 207 Westford Ave
FRANK B. WOODHEAD 66 Malden St.
B. A. A., '22, '233 Rope Pull
THE TECH TIGER 5171
History of the Class of 1924
In the early part of February, 1921, a gay but shy group of little boys
and girls gathered in the Technical High School Assembly Hall. Those
young hopefuls immediately became known as the Freshmen. It was
indeed a large class of youngsters, for after being sorted out, we were
shipped to four different rooms in various parts of the school.
For two months, nothing in particular happened, and then one morn-
ing in March, a class meeting was announced. This was something new,
and down into the gym tripped the group to see what was to happen. The
oflice had appointed Miss Wilson and Mr. Hutchinson as class advisers, and
Mr. Brown was the class auditor. Under the direction of these teachers,
a constitution was drawn up. Leland Shaw was elected President, and
Stuart Cowles, Vice-President. Helen Richards was chosen to keep the
records, and Harold Doolittle, the books and the money. Anna Sutherland
and George Shine directed the athletics, and Frederick Stothert, in the
capacity of Member-at-Large watched over the officers. In June, Yale
blue and gray were chosen for the class colors. Before the end of our first
semester, we were launched upon our social career, by staging a most suc-
cessful "getting-acquainted" party.
The opening of the second semester found us preparing for a Hallow-
e'en Party which proved to be very successful. The class had become more
closely united, and within a few months our first Student Council members
were elected. Much credit for such a successful year goes to Lee Shaw.
We are among the few classes at Tech which have organized in the Fresh-
man year, and it was no easy task to bring such a riotous crowd to order
and make them see what an organized class was going to mean in the
February, 1922, found us Juniors, and brought us another election
day. Lee gave over his duties as Chief Executive to Donald Tufts who
had Spencer Read at his right hand. The pen and little black book came
into the possession of Madge Clark, but Harold retained the check book.
Alfred Maclennen and Marie Johnson were the new athletic managers, and
Robert Towne was Member-at-Large.
In May, we gave our first real public dance which proved to be a tre-
mendous success. Aside from this and a Hallowe'en Party in November,
our Junior year was uneventful.
Within a few months, the most important part of our high school life
loomed before us. We were becoming the Seniors of Tech, and the first
event as Seniors was another election. Donald was re-elected wielder of
the gavel, and Harold was relieved of the responsibility of caring for our
funds to be advanced to that less onerous but more honorary position,
Vice-President, while Charles Decater was intrusted with the key to our
treasure chest. Helen Richards, Edward Rounds, Thelma Putnam, and
Lester Roberts were chosen Secretary, Member-at-Large, and Athletic
Early in June we experienced the thrill which goes with the favorable
financial results of a successful dance, but before the month was over we
met our Waterloo. It was a watery one too. The results of the Rope Pull
we know only too well, our boys having had to swim for their lives in the
dangerous Forest Park duck-pond.
In September, the real work began, but first we were doomed to a dis-
appointment. We were marked as being too small a group to fill Room 23
U82 THE TECH TIGER
so were sent to Room 28. It was a bitter disappointment to see the
III B's capture the room we had watched and looked forward to for three
long years. The Senior teacher, Miss Richmond, moved to 28 with us, so
we did not feel entirely slighted. Since there was no way to remedy the
difficulty, we were forced to wear our sweetest smiles, and make the best
Our best proved to be very good too. Within a month after the fall
semester had opened, encouraged by the reception of the "Echoes of 1923,"
we decided to publish a year book, and a staff was immediately set to work.
Besides our regular advisers, the services of Dr. Cockayne as literary ad-
viser were secured. '
This was only the beginning. During the Football season, we started
something new by selling pennants and neckties with the Tech "T" on them.
These met with the favor of the student body, and helped to swell our
treasury to a surprising figure. Late in October came the Senior dance.
The efforts of Hilding Lindstrom and his capable committee made our final
dance in the famous "cigar-box" a huge success. Spurred on, we ventured
to purchase Christmas cards having the Tech seal on them, to sell them to
the students. These went like hot-cakes, and again we heard with pride
the reports of our treasurer. To the splendid committees who, with the
aid of our capable faculty advisers, have made our enterprises a success,
we owe our heartiest thanks. In November, we proved that we had some
very capable athletes in the class by capturing the Interclass Basketball
Indeed, the Senior Class that was too small for Room 23, has proved
itself mighty. We have been well represented in the school clubs, and in
athletics. We have made everything, we have endeavored to do a success.
Larger classes than ours have given up the discouraging project of a year
book, but, with a firm determination, we have always held to and accom-
plished our purpose.
We are to go our way in the world, bidding good-bye to dear old Tech.
Let's go forth with that same firm determination, remembering the old
Tech Spirit, holding to a purpose in a manner which will always bring
success, and always remembering the dear old high school days at Tech.
HELEN L. RICHARDS
- Class Historian.
Y-5,'9Y'NQ' D lf' '
fm! x V 1
Q- " '-Y-Gi la?
THE TECH TIGER 1192
Best Boy Student
Best Girl Student
Most Promising Boy
Most Promising Girl
Prettiest Girl .
Cutest Boy .
Cutest Girl .
Class Man Hater
Class Woman Hater
Class Flirt Cboyb
Class Flirt fgirll
Class Athletes .
Most Popular Boy
Most Popular Girl
Best All 'Round Boy
Best All 'Round Girl
Class Musician .
Class Artist .
Class Joker .
Class Dancer fboyl
Class Dancer fgirlj
Most Ambitious Boy
Most Ambitious Girl
Class Rube .
Most Ladylike Man
Most Conceited Boy
Most Conceited Girl
Jolliest Boy .
J olliest Girl .
Most Bashful Boy
Most Bashful Girl
Class Gossip .
Class Pest . .
Best Natured .
Laziest Boy .
Class Orator .
Class Bluifer .
Class Hustler .
. John Wallenius
. Helen Richards
. Helen Richards
. Stuart Cowles
. Lillian Vaughn
. Robert Heckler
. Ednah Wade
. Allan Creed
. Marie Johnson
H ilding Lindstrom
. Madge Clark
Richard Converse 62 Franklin Barker
. - - .
. - .
. Donald Tufts
. Helen Richards
. Marie Johnson
. Gerald Moore
. Gerald Moore
H ilding Lindstrom
. Madge Clark
. Donald Tufts
. Helen Richards
. Gerald Moore
. Gerald Moore
. John Welch
. Donald Tufts
. Allan Creed
. John Hayes
THE TECH TIGER
Last Will and Testament of the
Class of 1924
To whom it may concern:
We, the class of February, 1924, of the Technical High School in the
City of Springfield, County of Hampden, and the Commonwealth of Massa-
chusetts, being of sound mind and memory, do hereby record our last
mortal wishes and bequests. It is our purpose so to dispose of our various
chattels that each may go to the one who gives promise of being the most
First: We hereby appoint Mr. Brown and Mr. Hutchinson our execu-
Second: Donald Tufts bequeaths his oratorical ability and his heavy
hand of discipline at class meetings to Robert Kershaw. Being a man of
many accomplishments, he also leaves his French accent to Maurice
Third: Helen Richards generously leaves a portion of her super-
abundant mental power and intellectual ingenuity to Grace Felker.
Fourth: Karlton Johnson divides his ever-present smile between Rosa-
lind Ott and Dorothy Patterson.
Fifth: Gerald Moore leaves his wise cracks and his ability to make
himself a general nuisance to Joseph Buoniconti, who should be an able
custodian of them.
Sixth: Robert Towne and Spencer Read are showing their generous
qualities by leaving some of their altitude to David Kasofsky whom we
Seventh: Lester Roberts bequeaths one of his pretty dimples to
Charlie Mace and the other to Evelyn Neff.
Eighth: Charlie Decater leaves his abounding superfluity of ambition
to Evelyn Bradley.
Ninth: Ednah Wade leaves her most prominent virtue, sentimen-
tality, to Marjorie Rapp.
Tenth: Harold Doolittle leaves his very frequent blushes and pre-
tended bashfulness to Winston Mitchell.
Eleventh: Madge Clark leaves her much-in-evidence and much prized
vanity case to Ann Sutherland.
Twelfth: To Bob McHale, Wallace Biggart leaves his baby stare.
Thirteen: Frasier Acker bequeaths his habit of arguing with teachers
to alnydunderclassman desirous of making changes in modern educational
met 0 s.
Fourteenth: Lawrence Johnson drops his obtrusive habits on the
carefree bobbed head of Ellice Black.
Fifteenth: Allan Creed leaves his power to make known his approval
and affection for himself to anyone desirous of his laurels.
Sixteenth: John Hayes leaves his bluff to anyone who feels capable
of keeping up the deception. L
THE TECH TIGER f21j
Seventeenth: Kenneth Carlon leaves his continuously over-worked
cud of chewing gum to Doris Hanaway.
Eighteenth: Stuart Cowles bestows his good looks on Bud Fisher as
the most deserving heir.
Nineteenth: Leo Malconian leaves to Dorothy Powell his first-class
marcel which we all know will be greatly appreciated.
Twentieth: Raymond Sacenti leaves his well known musical talent to
Twenty-first: To the future and the haven of completed labors, we
leave the faculty.
Twenty-second: To the III B's, the best of luck in holding Room 23
the rest of their sojourn at Tech.
Class of February, 1924
Sworn to before us, the legal advisers of the class of February, 1924,
and set with the seal of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, this sixteenth
day of January, the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and
EDWARD G. ROUNDS
my THE TECH TIGER
The room was hot and stuffy.. The silence was broken only by the
restless shuffiing of feet and our futile champing on our Eversharp ends.
What were we to do? We were class prophets and yet we could not
see into the future. At least there seemed no possible way. We were at
a standstill-frustrated before we started. You can easily imagine our fix.
We finally had hit upon the desperate scheme of having one of us hyp-
notized and having his spirit communicate with the other prophet. We
decided to shoot it out with dice to see who should gain the doubtful honor
of playing the spirit role. We were shooting even, and to get out of our
dilemma we decided that the best way to be would be to use the Ouija
board. We had taken it down from the shelf and were about to commune
with the spirits. Suddenly our task was interrupted.
Bang! Bang! went the door as someone knocked insistantly for ad-
"Come in," cried we, with jaded voices.
The door was thrust open and there entered Bob Towne. He plunged
right into the subject of his call.
"Well, boys," he said, "I understand you're the prophets. I suppose
you're having some difficulty working up something realistic ?"
We admitted that such was the case. "Very well,", he continued. "I
am going to lay at your disposal a device which will open the vistas of time
to your eyes not merely for a few decades, but for centuries."
We fell on his neck with whoops of joy, and eagerly begged him to lead
us to this wonder-working bit of mechanism.
Nothing loath, he led the way to Mr. Goodrich's laboratory where the
invention, which he modestly admitted was his brain child, was sheltered.
Pulling aside the canvas that covered it, he revealed its intricacies to us.
To our untechnical eyes it looked like nothing more than an enlarged
stovepipe hitched to a generator. Bob told us that the machine was in-
tended to be used to project lightning bolts into space. He, however, had
obtained more speed by greasing the lightning. Each lightning streak
was fitted out with controls to regulate the speed and direction. If pas-
sengers were to be carried by the lightning, seats and provisions could
be added, but these were hardly necessary, so fast was the streak. He
said that in numerous experiments he had journeyed a million years into
the future so much faster than time was this strange vehicle.
By this time we were all eagerness and demanded that he immediately
fit us out for a ride. Accordingly, he started in to cover us with a coating
of axle grease to cut down the resistance of the air. He then smeared the
nozzle of the gun with petroleum jelly to give the streak the necessary
slippgriness. He then told us to creep out on the window ledge from which
the nozzle was pointed and instructed us to jump when we heard a faint
click, and to grab hold of the straps provided on the lightning for this pur-
pose. We could then pull ourselves up on the streak at our convenience.
D With these instructions in mind we strained our ears. We heard a
click-we jumped. We sailed through space for what seemed an eternity
until we saw the lightning streak issue from the mouth of the cannon.
We immediately grabbed hold of the strapsiand pulled ourselves up.
The earth flashed beneath us at an incredible rate of speed. Truly
we were piercing the veil of futurity. We looked at the dial and saw that
THE TECH TIGER 5239
CLASS PROPHECY Con't
we were in the year 1950. We decided to slow up, and regulating our pace
till we were creeping through the air at the rate of one hundred
miles a second, we were afforded an excellent view of Mother Earth.
Suddenly a balloon loomed up in the distance. Coasting up to it, we found
it contained Charlie Moriarty, who had now fulfilled? his ambition to rise
high in the police force. He was directing aerial traffic.
We asked him where we could find our old school-mates. After veto-
ing his suggestion that we investigate the Sunday Schools and Public
Libraries, we decided to visit Springfield. We were both equipped with
lad pair of powerful binoculars which we proceeded to focus upon our Alma
In one corner of Room 23 we could see Johnney Hayes delivering his
famous talk: "Why Students Should Study Hard in High School."
Looking through the sky-light of the Assembly Hall we saw an assem-
bly going on. Adjusting our glasses more finely, we perceived that it was
an honor assembly for the purpose of decorating Frasier Acker for con-
ducting himself like a gentleman on the field of battle.
l Next looking in the gym we saw that Les Roberts had become physical
director, in which capacity he was instructing a Freshman Class in social
We next glided to the outskirts of the city where we saw a mammoth
new factory being constructed for the purpose of putting on the market
Harold Hoag's tennis racquet that is guaranteed never to miss the ball.
Floating close to the scaffolding we asked a couple of masons, whom we saw
to be Wesley Dearborn and John Welch, if any other Techites were en-
gaged in this enterprise. They told us that Jimmy Goldenberg and Billie
Bettigole had refused the positions of night watchmen because their
mothers would not permit them to remain out after eight o'clock at night.
Focusing our glasses on a speeding object below we were surprised
to see Bob. Towne in his new seven cylinder roadster with cardboard top
and celluloid windshield on his way to his summer home in the Berkshires.
Still feeling rather shaky about leaving our home city we turned our
glasses toward Main Street where we saw Leland Shaw playing tenor banjo
in the Salvation Army band. He was ably supported by Kenneth Worcester
and George Shine at the drums. Robert Gordon was passing the hat. Near
by was a large establishment with a sign over the door bearing the inscrip-
tion: "Gordon and Messier, School Supplies and Garden Tools."
Then we beheld a large crowd assembled in the Auditorium listening
to the Hon. Quincy Heindl, now Mayor of Springfield, who was lecturing
on: "Shall we move the First Church." Loud protests were being voiced
by the wealthy church members who proved to be none other than Harold
Bock, David Wing, and Miss Ednah Wade of the Ladies' Sewing Circle.
On the platform were seated Harold Childs, City Treasurer, and Senator
James Benedict of Massachusetts. Sitting at the reporters' table was
Clyde Hill of the "Morning Onion." J
From the Auditorium we turned our eyes to the courthouse where
we saw Lillian Vaughn, first woman judge of the United States, who was
presiding over the case of Merton Bowman against Egbert Walker. The
former declared that the latter's geese had awakened his cows before
three o'clock in the morning.
Going back to the outskirts of the city we saw that Gordon Allen had
K2-42 THE TECH TIGER
CLASS PROPHECY Con't.
risen to the high position of President of the Longmeadow Interurban
Traction Company. Flying over the river we saw Bill Blodgett steaming
up to the Sylvia dock in his craft the Resolute. The Resolute was the first
steamboat to come to Springfield up the newly dredged Connecticut
Upon tuning in the wireless apparatus on our streak, we heard the voice
of Theron Loose who was announcing for Station XYZ which is broadcast-
ing Sporting News from Rabbi Berk's Tabernacle.
After much consultation, we decided that our next stop would be New
York. Pointing our prow in the direction of the metropolis, we increased
our speed and reached New York almost immediately. Hovering over the
Union Station, we saw Charles Haatanen, the famous Boy Scout leader,
assisting David Schimmel, a busy umbrella salesman, who had just been
knocked down by a passing truck, to arise. As we passed over Columbia
Stadium, we saw Si Converse coaching Columbia's star football eleven.
We next heard a ticking overhead. We saw a reindeer and sleigh
passing over us in the ether. The driver was none other than Stanley
Fillion. To satisfy his benevolent tendencies, he was already starting
deliveries for next year. His chief agent in the good work was Bill Kenyon,
the renowned community worker.
Securing a newspaper from a balloon news stand, we saw on the first
page that Harold Doolittle and Charles Decater, the world-famous finan-
ciers, are about to sail for China to serve as advisers to the new president,
Me-No-No. We also read with interest of the lecture scheduled to be given
by Benjamin Bushey on: "Why people laugh when I speak, and shed
tears when I stop."
Soaring around the top of the Woolworth building, we looked down the
elevator shaft. The first thing that met our eyes was the sight of Jimmie
Culverhouse, the financier, coming up to his fortieth story offices.
Sweet strains of music next attracted our attention. Careening in
the direction of the music, we perceived that it was being generated by a
roof garden orchestra. The conductor of the orchestra was none other
than Raymond Sacenti. Listening delightedly to the dulcet strains were
Felix Julian and Joseph Gentile, noted art connoisseurs.
We next directed our flight in the direction of Central Park. As we
passed over Broadway, whom should we see but Hilding Lindstrom, the re-
nowned Chatauqua leader in earnest conversation with Mae Hutchinson,
the young operatic prima-donna. It seems that his only rivals are John
Wallenius and John Spencer Read commonly known as the two "Johns,"
We next passed over a large stadium built especially for the purpose
of housing the people who will hear the debate on "Should American sol-
diers be allowed to carry water-pistols '?" Fred Borgeson was supporting
the affirmative side, Herbert Wiese, the negative.
Looking down upon Fifth Avenue, we saw Stuart Cowles, the sombre
hero of the silver sheet, who has just appeared in the latest Prizma film,
"Joseph's Coat of Many Colors." He had just finished a satisfying meal
at Kramer's Restaurant.
We now took a spin around Central Park. The first thing that at-
tracted our attention was Lester Treat, the great hunter and trapper, fish-
ing in time park frog-pond. At his side was Donald Bronson, the eminent
THE TECH TIGER T251
CLASS PROPHECY Con't.
We had seen enough of New York, and decided to see what was going
on in San Francisco. On our way to Frisco, we passed over Washington,
where we saw Clarence Castle, the President of the United States, in con-
ference with Madge Clark, first woman Secretary of War. They were
discussing a new hand grenade which spreads perfume on the enemy in
dense clouds. The inventors of this valuable implement of modern war-
fare were Messrs. Woodhead and MacDonald. Upon peering into the
State, War, and Navy building, we saw a familiar figure. We did not
recognize him at first because of a well trimmed beard a la Hughes. Closer
examination showed that it was Donald Tufts, Secretary of State. He was
in conference with two foreign diplomats, the Prince of the Fugi Islands,
and her Royal Highness, the Queen of Chu-Chu, where much gum is pro-
duced. In Congress, we saw Vice-President Casey Johnson presiding over
the Senate with his usual smile and the gavel inherited from the Forum
at Tech. In the library across the street, we saw Helen Richards, reading
her latest book entitled, "When First We Met!"
By this time we had reached Frisco. The first sight that met our
eyes was a huge liner coming into port. -Hovering over the gang-plank
we saw Robert Heckler, the famous Egyptologist, returning from a long
trip abroad. Gliding along the ocean's edge, we came to a beach resort.
It seems that Thelma Putnam was running a fashionable hotel there. Dor-
othy Terrill was managing an exclusive tea-room in connection with it.
On the beach was Jerry Moore, the human Hy and dare-devil, with his
trainer, James Gorey. Close by was Eddie Rounds, the heavily tanned life
guard chatting with Marie Johnson, the famous artist. In the lobby of
the hotel stood Farmer Barker, the veteran stock-broker, calmly smoking
one of Biggart's "El Rope" cigars. Eyeing him with evident admiration
was Timothy Murphy, a bell-boy.
We found the next Techites at Sacramento. Passing over the City
High School, we saw Dorothy Harvey, Spanish school teacher, in confer-
ence with Dayton Brown, the principal. From there to Catalina Island
was but a short trip for us. At Catalina we saw a new Trans Pacific Cable
being laid. The cable was composed of nothing but Bruno's Snappy
By this time we decided that we had better get back to Springfield in
time' to receive our diplomas. We pressed the accelerator, and soon we
were rolling back the curtains of time. As soon as we arrived at 1924, we
assumed a more decent speed and started to rush back to Springfield. We
were above Tech when the accident happened. We were going along
smoothly when something loomed up ahead. We tried to swerve aside, but
the lever stuck. With a crash we struck the object which was none other
than the Tech ,flag-pole. We were precipitated through space at a tre-
mendous rate of speed. The ground rushed up to meet us with inconceiv-
able rapidity. Crash! Then blissful oblivion. After a long blankness
we were aroused to our senses by someone splashing water on us.
We opened our eyes and beheld Bob Towne scooping a handful of muddy
water out of a puddle, presumably with the purpose of bathing our fore-
heads with it. His face was white and strained, his lips twitched nervously.
"Where are we ?" we moaned.
"It's too bad, fellows," he said, "but my apparatus failed to function
and you jumped out of the third story window. I have it in working order
now, though. Let's go up and try it again."
And then we fell on him.
f262 THE TECH TIGER
Prophecy on the Prophets
One spring evening as I was strolling around Chicago, I decided to go
into the library where I could spend my evening reading. After reading
for half an hour I decided to wander around this little one room library
and see what I could find of interest. While I was gazing over the shelves
my eye was attracted by a small black book in among some dictionaries
and encyclopedias. This book drew rry attention because it was the only
one that I had seen that was covered with dust and dirt. Taking the
book from the shelf and brushing the dust from its cover I was able to
make out the title. This is what I read: "How To Get Rich On Big
Words," by Allan Creed, Professor of Wordology at the Sapp College,
Katzenjamer, Hindu. Immediately I became interested because Allan was
an old class mate of mine at dear old Tech High. Before opening the bool:
I demanded of the librarian the reason why this book was so dusty.
"Well," she said, "that reference of Creed's is so scholarly that no one ever
reads it." Feeling proud to think it was so scholarly I opened the book
to see if I could appreciate it. It started something like this:
"While attending Technical High School in Springfield, Massachusetts,
I had a presentiment that I knew more about words than any other student
in the school. I thought it was my duty to extend my knowledge to the
world. After taking a complete course at the Sapp College for dumb-bells
I have become a real authority on this subject. Let us take, for instance,
the word bull. Bull, according to my study is not the male of any bovine
mammal but that man who stands in the middle of the street and waves his
hands like a crazy man and protests when anyone passes him going over
two tenths of a mile per hour."
The entire book contained such interesting matter as I have just
quoted. While I was reading, who should tap me on the shoulder but Don
Tufts. After a moment of greetings he invited me over to his home.
After we Mid spent part of the evening talking over school days we decided
to "listen in." Just as we started to tune the set we heard a sweet voice
say, "This is station B. V. D. of the Street Cleaners' Association, Squeel-
burg, Germany. We have the pleasure of having, this evening, an address
by one who knows what he is talking about. It gives me great pleasure
to introduce to the radio fans of the world, Mr. Kenneth F. Carlon, the
noted scientist, who has invented a device that will remove the odor from
an onion electrically without changing the flavor, Mr. Carlon."
"Friends of this great fuse blowing world, it gives me great pleasure
to address you this beautiful sunlight evening. I have chosen for my
subject: 'Fuses, and how they blow when you haven't a nickle to buy
another! You know, dear friends, I used to have the same trouble you
poor boobs do of blowing fuses. I used to blow two or three each evening
when I really needed the money to pay my class dues. But now, dear
gaucks, I have invented a fuse that will never blow under any conditions.
This fuse is the result of twenty years of hard toil trying to sell Heinz's
fifty-seven varieties." i
Don and I listened with the greatest of interest until he bade us good-
night. We both agreed that Kenny is a credit to the 192315 class of Tech.
l decided that I had better get back home before breakfast so I bade Don
good-night and I left, declaring I had had the most enjoyable evening since
the class night. exercises twenty years ago.
DONALD S. TUFTS,
DONALD I. BRONSON.
Prophets on the Prophets
THE TECH TIGER my
W f 2
The Class of June' 1924
ln September, 1921, the student population was further augmented by
approximately two hundred future American citizens. From this assemblage
the soon-to-be-famous Class of June, 1924 was modelled with the conscien-
tious aid of Miss Hahn, Miss Hill, and Mr. Davis. One of the first and most
important class business activities transacted was the drawing-up of the
constitution, under the provisions of which the following officers were
chosen for the freshman term :-
Presidenl . . . . Ralph Schooley
Vice-President . Frances Bartlett
Secretary . . Marjorie Rapp
Treasurer . . . Fred Manley
Member-at-Large . . Sydney Spencer
Boys' Athletic Manager ...... Nelson Munson
Girls' Athletic Manager ...... Grace Felker
The remainder of the freshman year was spent in becoming acquainted.
The outstanding feature was a social-dance, at which excellent entertain-
ment, from class talent, furnished much pleasure and created new ties of
During the following fall session, another social, in the form of a
Hallowe'en party, was successfully run off, and old friends were greeted
at a series of regular and special class meetings which followed. Matters
of interest to the class, the school, and the Student Council were discussed
and voted upon. A new set of officers took up their duties in January, 1923.
They held the following positions:-
President .... , .... Fred Manley
Vice-President . . . . Marjorie Rapp
Secretary . . Helen Durgin
Treasurer . . . Wilfred Hadlock
Member-at-Large . . Charles Mace
Boys' Athletic Manager ...... Dorothy Mackie
Girls' Athletic Manager ....... John Shea
"Dud" Chaffee and "Syd" Spencer passed around rings and pins,-i. e.
in return for money. ,
Class activities were closed for the summer. After a happy vacation
business was resumed at the first fall class meeting in October. Com-
mittees were appointed for the nomination of new officers and for a third
class social. The exclusion of all who were not in good standing led to a
closer intimacy among the regular members of the class.
The latest and largest public undertaking of this class was the Bazaar.
The backing of everyone and the capable management made it a certain
The class has always contained a plentiful supply of honor pupils, has
supported its school generously, has faithfully attended, and zealously
cheered at the athletic contests.
We sincerely hope to be known, as we leave Tech, as "a class of smiling
THE TECH TIGER may
Class of February 1925
Early in February, 1922, a group of wild-eyed youngsters entered
Technical High School to begin a high school career. Here they found
strange creatures called Seniors who, often before classes, stole off to hold
conferences in the Assembly Hall. When these youngsters known as
Freshmen questioned the Seniors about these queer conferences, they re-
ceived the reply, "Class Meetings." This explanation did not enlighten
the Freshmen, and it was not until October, 1922 that the mystery was un-
folded to them. Then they met in the Vocational Assembly Hall, where
Miss MacKnight, Mr. Rogers, and Mr. Aiken, the class advisers, explained
what a class meeting was from beginning to end. This class became known
as the Class of February, 1925, and in a meeting which followed, the class
oiiicers were elected. They are: Robert Fitz, President, Ethel Williams,
Vice-Presiolentg Gail Sanford, Secretary, George Brown, Treasnrergl Har-
old Wood, Member-at-Large, Andrew Frazier, Boys' Athletic Manager,
Dorothy Squire, Girls' Athletic Manager. A private class social followed
for members and their friends.
The following February, when the degree of Juniors had been attained,
Mr. Rogers, on becoming faculty business adviser of "Tech Life" gave up
his place as class adviser to Mr. Morgan. The oliicers, however, remained
unchanged except that Theodore Jones became president. The class is now
completing the final half of the Junior year and the officers still hold their
respective positions except George Brown who resigned. The office of
treasurer is now held by George Spring. More than one half of the high
school days of this class are over, and we are now looking forward to a most
successful Senior year.
f30j THE TECH TIGER
The Tech Tiger Staff
Helen I.. Richards ....... Editor-in-Chief
Marie C. Johnson ........ Art Editor
Frasier ll. Acker Thelma M. Putnam
Allan Creed Robert Heckler
Harold F. lloolittle ....... Business Manager
Charles H. Moriarty . . , . . . Arlwrtising Manager
Robert L. Towne John J. Hayes Qresignedl
llr. Charles A. Cockayne ..... Litc'rm'yAd1'iser
Mr. Fred W. Hutchinson Mr. Harold P. Brown Miss Eugenia Wilson
THE TECH TIGER K31j
In submitting this volume to our classmates and friends, the editors
wish to say that We have tried hard under adverse conditions to issue.a
book that may be worthy to rank with other similar volumes produced in
the past. We realize that perhaps it is not without fault, but in any case
we hope that it may serve as a cherished souvenir of our school life and
of the many friendships formed ati Tech. The record of the memories and
experiences here presented should make the volume priceless to us.
CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS
Much has been said about the clubs and organizations which exist in
the school. Some things have been favorable, many, unfavorable. We
feel that these clubs are not merely for the amusement of the members,
but are an essential factor in the school life. Stop, for a moment, and think
of the educational opportunities offered outside of the classroom through
Le Salon, the German Club, the Spanish Club-what are they doing for
our language students? Indeed, they are among the most helpful clubs we
have. What would be the use of studying a language without any oppor-
tunity of putting it to practical use? The Forum and the Athenaeum, en-
couraging the study of literature, the Pro Merito Society, encouraging good
scholarship throughout the school, the Orchestra and Banjo Club, teach-
ing our musicians to play together, the Hi-Y and Nisimaha Clubs, helping
to make better young men and Women of our students, the "Tech Life"
Staff, which produces one of the most essential things to a school. the
school paper, all are most Worthy of the support of our student body. These
clubs are an education in themselves, to say nothing of the class organiza-
tions, dances, and plays which contribute much socially and practically to
the education of our students. Indeed, there are not too many, nor are
They have served us well, and helped us, and we recog'nize them as
being among the most helpful forces in the school. The editors are pleased
to have had so many requests from more clubs than ever before, for space
in this publication. In closing, We would say to the Juniors and Freshmen,
"Choose your clubs now, and work to get into them early."
A "What has become of the excellent assemblies of former days?" This
IS a question that has been asked frequently in recent months. Indeed,
what has become of them?
For several years the old Tech "Friday Morning Assembly" has been
veryhmuch in the shade. True, much of this is due to the over-crowded
conditions at Tech, but is this all?
' Time Was, not long ago, when there was a horrible slump in Tech
activities. The Forum, the Oriole, the Dramatic Club, even "Tech Life"
seemed destined to failure. Attendance at our games was far below the
C922 THE TECH TIGER
previous standard upheld by the students of other days. Within the past
year, the above mentioned organizations have revived to a certain extent,
and the rooters on our athletic field have increased remarkably.
We are thankful that our assemblies shave not been taken away en-
tirely. But, what would life be without something to look forward to?
What would Tech be without an assembly to look forward to? We should
find that one of the great sources of Tech Spirit had gone. We do not
plead for more and better assemblies merely to have something to look
forward to. Far from it. Many times, a good assembly, well prepared,
has much more educational value than any text-book over which we might
pore for an hour or more.
With Tech's new addition in which we are promised a bigger, better
Assembly Hall, well under way, it is most sincerely hoped that in the future,
the organizations and departments in the school will take this matter in
hand, and bring the Tech Assemblies up to the high standard of other days,
again making them a tradition.
In five years much can change in a school like Tech. A comparatively
recent project which has been introduced here is the Student Council.
Let's look back for five years. We see a teachers' meeting at which
members of the faculty are assembled for the purpose of solving student
problems, the conditions of which they often do not fully understand be-
cause of the difficulty of getting the students' point of view. We see teach-
ers, trying to keep order in a lunch line which refuses to be orderly,
teachers who are just ,as overjoyed to hear the bell as any student, and who
are anxious to eat without stopping to quell the noise of an angry mob.
And now let us note the present. Instead of the old faculty meeting,
we find a group of students, elected by their fellow students, who have cer-
tain advisory and judicial powers. They are solving the problems of the
student body, and helping to bring the faculty and the students into closer
At our assemblies, fire-drills, and lunch periods, we find order in the
student body maintained by a well organized group of traffic officers, willing
and anxious to do their bit for the betterment of Tech. This Traffic Squad
is a direct result of the efforts ofthe Student Council, and has done much
toward improving the crowded conditions, and preventing confusion in the
lunch rooms-and corridors during the past year. Nor is this the only
good accomplished by the Traffic Squad. Each individual student is placed
on his own responsibility, and is learning that he can maintain order in
school without having a teacher at his heels.
Indeed, student government has ceased to be a mere nameg it is a
reality, and every thinking student will endorse our wish, "Long live the
THE TECH TIGER f33j
A WORD OF APPRECIATION
We are leaving Tech, never again to return as a class. True, we may
return, but it will never be the same as it has been. In leaving, we wish
to express our gratitude for the many good things which have befallen us.
Disregarding all the miserable doses we have been inade to swallow in the
form of history, chemistry, French, and Report cards, we still find down
deep within each one of us, a feeling of gratitude.
We came to Tech, children, lost in such a big building, but within a few
weeks, we were made to feel very much at home, we had been taken under
the wings of the faculty! While it may not seem so to many of us, we
have remained under the wings of the faculty. Always, no matter what
our dihiculties have been, some member of the faculty has helped to
straighten them out. Always, no matter what kind of a machine is being
operated, there is someone behind it. So it is at Tech, without a faculty
there would be no Tech.
Thus, in leaving, we wish to pay tribute to those who have helped to
make this class a success. To Mr. Warner, who, through his long exper-
ience, has guided us wisely and has co-operated willingly with the leaders of
the various organizations of which we have formed a part in the school, to
Mr. Hutchinson and to Miss Wilson, our class advisers, who have always
been ready and Willing to lend a helping hand to make a success of every-
thing we have undertaken, to Mr. Brown, our class auditor, whose untiring
efforts have done much to make the reports of our treasurer favorable, to
all those teachers who have so patiently and kindly taken care of our needs
in their session rooms, but to Miss Richmond in particular who has so
kindly cooperated with us in our Senior year, and last but not least to Dr.
Cockayne, who, with his many other duties has willingly and untiringly
helped to make this book a success, we, the Class of February, 1924, ex-
press our deepest gratitude.
The editors of the "Tech Tiger" deeply appreciate the efforts of all
who have so generously contributed in making it a success. Since the
book has been made possible by the generous financial support given by
the business men who have inserted advertisements, we should like to
suggest that all readers patronize our advertisers Whenever possible and
that they "mention the 'Tech Tiger'."
f34j THE' TECH TIGER
The new Forum is nearing the endeof the first year of its existence
and a very successful year it has been, too.
In June, the club roster was sadly depleted by the graduation of a
number of its members and so, early in the second semester, several new
members were elected. Under the impetus of this new life, a program
was prepared and presented in assembly. The question for debate was:
"Resolved: that the subjects taught at Technical High School which have
been criticised as unpractical, should be dropped from the course of study."
An after dinner speech was also given on "The Position of Massachusetts
Under the guidance of Dr. Cockayne the club has completed a success-
ful year and with this start it should enjoy many more.
Leland Shaw .
Dr. Charles A. Cockayne . . .
Walter J uckett
. Secfre trwgzf
Honorable Edwin F. Leonard, Mayor of Springfield
Dr. James H. Van Sickle, Former Superintendent of Schools
Dr. Zenos E. Scott, Superintendent of Schools
5361 THE TECH TIGER
The Athenaeum, the honorary English club for girls, has long been a
well known institution at Tech. Its aim is to help each member acquire
an appreciation of the best in literature. Since it is one of the most prom-
inent clubs in the school, every girl aspires to membership in her Junior or
This year, following the Athenaeum's policy of studying drama and
poetry alternately, the girls are studying poetry. Every type of poetry
has been taken up, and different poems are read and discussed at each
meeting. The club enjoys this immensely. The meetings have been very
popular, and the girls have experienced a pleasant and successful year.
Dorothy Patterson . . . . Prcsiflmif
Leda Kennedy . . . . Vice-Prcsz'df'i1t
Marjorie Rapp . .... Secrctarry
Rosalind Ott . . .... Trcrtsurvr
Helen Durgin ..... Clmirmzm of Program Com.
Miss Mary A. Weaver ...... FrLcuIfyAd1'iser
The Debating Club
In October, 1923, six English SC students decided to form the Tech
Debating Club. These fellows took the names of three other eligible stud-
ents who were interested in debating and speechmaking, and admitted them
to the movement to organize the club. Mr. Jones, who has had much
experience in guiding an organization of this sort, has accepted the position
of faculty adviser and is helping the club over obstacles.
A This organization is an honorary society. All English students who
have had an average of eighty or over for a year are eligible. With such
a successful start, the Debating Club looks forward to the time when it
will be one of Tech's leading institutions.
Richard S. Converse . . . . . President
Frasier D. Acker . Vice-President
John J. Hayes .
Harold D. Hoag . . . .
Cyrup W. Jones .....
. . Treasmwr
. Faculty Adviser
1381 THE TECH
The Pro Merito Society is the only society or club in our school in
which scholarship only determines the membership. Any student who has
had an average of eighty-five per cent or over during the first two years of
his high school course automatically becomes a member. Every year, the
names of those who have attained the average are sent to Mr. Gadsby of
Drury High, who being secretary of the national organization, makes the
final announcements. The Club was formed to create a new interest for
students so that they might become skilled workers with their knowledge.
The Tech chapter was started in June, 1921, but it did not become an active
organized club until September 1923 when a Constitution was drawn up,
and ofiicers were elected. It is hoped that in the future membership in
this organization will be sought by every student in the school.
Grace Felker ......
Sydney Spencer . . . .
Helen Durgin . .
Charles Decater . .
Miss Madge Richmond ....
hr. Charles A. Cockayne
. . . Presirlenf
. Faculty Adviser
. . . . Faculty Adviser
W. Clark Harrington
Le Salon, Tech's French Club, is composed of about twenty five of the
best students of the French Department, whose average for the preceding
semester has been eighty or over. The aim of the French Club is to
facilitate conversation in French and to study the French language outside
of class. The programs consist of reproductions of scenes from plays,
recitations, games, and speeches on subjects chosen from French literature
or French life. A long-followed custom is to give a play for the students
at some time during the semester. This year it will be coached by Mr. de
Vilaine, head of the French Department, and Miss Puffer, faculty adviser of
the club. Last semester, "La Lettre Chargeen was successfully presented.
The five regular officers, who, with Miss Puffer, carry on the business
of the club are:
Edith Kittredge . . . . . P'res'ident
Robert Heckler . . Vice-President
Beatrice Snow . . . . . Secretary
Marjorie Rapp . . . . .V . Treasurer
Maurice Deleporte . . Chairman of Entertainment Cont.
"Tech Life" has had the most successful semester in several years.
A new system introduced this semester, under which the papers are sold
each week, has proved a tremendous success. This method raised the
sales among the student body from 500 to 700 copies weekly. The literary
staff has turned out a very high grade of work, and both the literary and
business staffs deserve credit for the success of the paper.
The paper is run entirely by the students, the faculty advisers merely
helping the staffs over the difficult places. It is an old and honorable insti-
tution at Tech, and well deserves the heartiest support of the student body.
Allan Creed ....... Editor-in-Chief
Elbert Blackburn, Alfred Wood . . Associate Editors
Frazier Acker . . . . . New Editor
Stanley Fillion . . . . Asst. News Editor
Gerald Moore, Harold Hoag . . Boys' Sports Editors
Lillian Vaughn . . Girls' Sports Editor
Leland Shaw .... . . Humor Editor
Robert Kershaw ....... Exchange Editor
Fred Daggett . .... . . . Radio Editor
Ellice Black, Marion Jackson, Morris Golub, Herman Berk,
Paul Katler, Helen Richards, Wesley Hayden, Walter
Juckett, Lawrence Johnson, Reporters
Grace Felker .
Theodora M. Carrell
Harold P. Brown
Asst. Business Manager
. Asst. Advertising Manager
. Asst. Circulation Manager
Facility Literary Adviser
. Faculty Business Adviser
THE TECH TIGER 51,19
The Student Council
The Student Council has become a big factor in Technical High School.
The purpose of this organization is to regulate the activities and affairs
of the school in co-operation with the faculty. The powers of the council,
however, are purely legislative and not administrative. The government
is effective because it involves a minimum number of students necessary
for adequate representation of the classes. Each class elects students as
representatives, the number being regulated by the grade of the class.
Consequently, action is facilitated, and work can be accomplished quickly,
smoothly, and easily.
The Council is divided into two parts, the larger group, having nine-
teen members, known as the Common Council, the smaller group, having
seven members, known as the Supreme Council. All measures originate
in the Common Council, and after receiving its approval are passed to the
Supreme Council for final decision.
Charles Mace, Ch.ai'r'man Dorothy Squire, Secretary
Harold Doolittle Donald Tufts
Nelson Munson, Chairman Helen Durgin, Secretary
Gordon Allen Andrew Frazier Lester Roberts
Vivian Brouillette Mae Hutchinson Robert Towne
Joe Curto Theodore Jones Dorothy Waterman
NOTE: Graduation has taken several members from the Council. New members
are to be elected in the near future.
C422 THE' TECH TIGER
The Traffic Squad
Tech is noted for its school spirit and its many student institutions
which are too numerous to mention. One of these is the Traflic Squad It
was founded by the Student Council and has been in existence now for
a little over a year. It has rapidly expandedg not only in size, but also
in fam . B f ' ' ' ' '
e e ore It came into power, lo1ter1ng about the corridors, sneak-
ing into lines, and a general disorder had become common practices. The
Traffic Squad was badly needed because the school was rapidly becoming
crowded, and adequate means for bringing about order were sadly lacking.
Every man on the squad tries to do his best to cope with a few of those
wise persons who always like to have things run their way. We are
glad to sa th tth S d '
y a e qua has met w1th the most hearty approval of every
teacher and of the majority of the students in the school.
Al Miller U Charles Mace Nelson Munson
In the picture, are, left to right:
Ilelack Row-Cook, K. Johnson, Rounds
FiddleRRow-Bartlett, Tufts, Perkins, Towne, Hoag, Doolittle
t - . .
ron ow Moriarty, Worcester, Mace, Mr. Morgan, Miller, Munson, Hutchinson.
NOTE: The whole group consists of about twenty-five fellows.
THE TECH TIGER 51,31
The Hi-Y is a nation wide club for boys of high school age. The
Springfield Hi-Y is composed of a group of fellows from the high schools
of Springfield and vicinity. The purpose of this club is to create, maintain,
and extend throughout these schools, certain standards toward which
everyone should work.
This Hi-Y is not, as some people think, a group of mo1lycoddles-decid-
edly not! Clean speech, clean sports, clean living, and clean scholarship
are the four standards which every Hi-Y fellow is trying to manifest in his
The Springfield Hi-Y originated about four years ago. It has grown
from a membership of 6 to 140. It is indeed a service organization which
is helping both our students and our school.
Charles Mace . . . .
Leland Shaw . . . .
Fred Manley . . . .
' . . . President
. . Vice-President
. Secretary di: Treasurer
Affiliated Board Member
Nelson Munson W. Clark Harrington
Harold Doolittle Alfred Sutton William Blodgett
Leland Shaw Orville Wood Harold Hoag
Edward Rounds Lester Roberts John Wood
The Nisimaha Club is an organization composed of girls from the
three high schools in Springfield. It is connected with the Girl Reserve
branch of the Y. W. C. A.
In 1920, this particular club was organized and chose Nisimaha, an
Indian word which means "Comrade," for a name. Miss Ethel M. Wells,
the Springfield Girl Reserve Secretary is our leader, and is most enthus-
iastic over the work the girls are doing. Her untiring helpfulness and
inspiration have helped to increase the membership from a mere handful
of girls to about fifty active members. Each school has a faculty adviser
who helps the girls from her particular school with their problems.
Every girl is doing her best to live up to the purpose, which when
stated in words is short but means a great deal. It is: "To promote
honest scholarship, wholesome recreation, clean thinking, service to others,
a spirit of friendliness, and to uphold Christian standards."
Carolyn Tufts . . . . . P1'c's1'1Ie11f
Alice McCoy . . Vzrc'-I'1'1's1'1Ier1f
Priscilla Nims . . . . Secretary
Helen Ritter . . .
Miss Annette MacKnight ....
Miss Ethel M. Wells ....
. . Trvaszlrvr
. IC!lCIl,Hjl Adviser
. "Y" S'ecrc'fm'y
It is coming more and more to be seen that music is a real and im-
portant part of a well rounded education. Tech's orchestra is proof of
. . . h S
the general recognition of that fact. The writer recalls a time, t ree year
ago, when the organization consisted of four players, today there are
Increase in size has been accompanied by a widening of scope and
ability. Its various concerts at luncheons of the Rotary, Kiwanis, Lions,
and Exchange clubs have aroused a very considerable amount of comment,
all of it highly favorable.
One frequently hears the complaint that America has produced no
t' e musicians of marked worth But when the public schools generally
na iv. .
take such interest as is shown at Tech in developing latent talent, this
charge can not long be truly made.
The roster follows:
Violins 'Cello Trumpets
Sacenti, R. O'Donnell, Willis McCallum, Chester
Basses Harleman, John
Hayes, J. J.
Cummingham, M. J.
Loos, Wm. Allen, Eleanor Percussion
Tait, Philip Wood, Harold Bartlett, Rodney
Clarlnets Bliss, Lois
The Banjo Club
In 1914, the Tech Banjo Club was formed. The coming into being of
this organization was largely accidental, for it appears that three or four
students who got together and played for an Assembly when something
else "fell through" formed the nucleus. They played quite well, and soon
established a name for themselves. Then the club was organized, and
after it was once started, the following years brought growth and prosperity.
Within the last few years it has become much strongerg in 1923 it "stepped
out" and is now ready to take its place in the front line.
Prospects for the coming year are, indeed, encouraging.
Here it seems fitting to mention that the huge success of the club is due
to the untiring efforts of Mr. Fred Gatchell, the well-known musical director
of many local organizationsg and to the interest taken in the club by Mr.
Calkin, the faculty adviser.
Mr. Fred Gatchell
Mr. Fred. Calkin
Leland W. Shaw
Edward G. Rounds
THE TECH TIGER
. . Director
. Student Manager
. . Secretary
. . T?'0llS7l7'U'I'
Two m bono
Girls Athletic Association
Although Tech numbers only two hundred girls, it possesses one of
the liveliest G. A. A.'s in the city. This organization boasts of one hun-
dred per cent membership. It is made up of girls who, even if not active
in athletics, are at least interested.
At the beginning of each semester the incoming Freshman girls are
initiated, and then tendered a hearty welcome at a party in their honor.
This year we had a costume party, which was said to be "a rip of a suc-
cess." Prizes were awarded for the best costumes, and a prize fox-trot was
featured. Judging from the hilarity, men were proved dispensable at
The G. A. A. has supported its hockey team with an admirable spirit
reaching down into its pocket for the money for necessary letters. Because
of the successful record already made, we look forward to some big things
from the G. A. A. in the coming year.
Grace Felker . . . . . . President
Edith Kittredge . . . . Vice-President
Dorothy Powell . Secretary
f-481 THE TECH TIGER
, 1 N L A
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Football - - - 1923
The Orange and Black's powerful eleven of 1923, which ranked su-
preme among the valley high school football teams, closed the season with
a bang by downing Buckley, the Eastern Connecticut champions, from
whom a great battle was expected, by an overwhelming score of 26-0
Tech did not find itself until the last half when four touchdowns were
scored. It was by far the best game the team playedg nothing could stop
the offensive machine which "Hank" Dresser had moulded into shape. The
Interschool Championship was added to our laurels when Commerce failed to
beat Central, making the final count in the series one victory and one tie
to our credit. Our record of six victories and one defeat Was by far the
best record established in many years.
. THE TEAM
Munson, Captain Ackerman Mathieu
Allen Donaldson Maclennen
Mace Thor Converse
Barker Wilson Roberts
Willis Kerr Slate
Frazier Hightower Donovan
Wood . Manager Dresser . . Coach
f502 THE TECH TIGER
This was the most powerful baseball team that ever represented the
Orange and Black on the diamond. Their twelve games 1'esulted in an
almost perfect record for 1923. One defeat made no difference in our public
high school record, which was not blanked by any defeat. The zenith of
the season was reached when Lawrence High School, the acknowledged
Champions of New England, went under before the onslaughts of the Tech
nine by a count of 3-0, gaining the Championship of New England for Tech.
Central and Commerce displayed poor showing in the annual interschool
baseball series by succumbing to the strong attacks of the Tigers.
Page, Captain Donovan Hicks
A. Slate Gibbons Hightower
H. Slate La Fleur Conlin
Malampy Maclennen Shea
Kerr . Manager Dresser . . . Coach
Tech, 22 .Vocational, 0 Tech, 8 . . ,. .. ,..,. Palmer
Tech, 11 ...Central, 2 Tech, 22 ..... . .. ...... Vocational
Tech, 24 Commerce, 2 Tech, 5 .. ....,., ,...........,. H olyoke
Tech, 7 ,, .,.Drury, 4 Tech, 6 .. .....,... .......,,..,, , Central
Tech, 9 Commerce, 0 Tech, 9 ...,.. ,,..., .......,.., H olyoke
Tech, 3 Lawrence, 0 Tech, 22 . ,..... ,,..,......,. G reentield
"Tech, 2 ,. ,.,, ,.... Cathedral, 6
The Tech-Cathedral game was a sixteen-inning game.
THE TECH TIGER 1
Basketball - - - 1923
The Orange and Black's basketball quintet of 1923 finished the season
by winning eight out of twelve games. Tech's sterling quintet gave Drury
a 25-21 beating and followed this by setting Vocational back 72-16. In
the first game of the Interschool Series, our Blue and White neighbors
were swept of the polished surface 46-22. The final game of the season,
for the Interschool championship was staged between the Maroon and the
Orange and Black. After the most dramatic game ever played on the
Commerce floor, after a contest that was undecided until the last minute
of the game, after a battle of brains and brawn, and after a game in which
Captain Harry Slate led his band with the coolheadedness which made
him a ringleader, the Interschool title was retained under the banner of
the Orange and Black by a score of 33-32.
H. Slate, Captain Page Mace
A. Slate Knoff Matzos
Batchelder . Manager Dresser . . . Coach
C522 THE TECH TIGER
The Track Team of 1923 completed a perfect season by winning all
its meets, five in number, three of which were Interscholastic. The Wor-
cester Interscholastic meet, open to any high school in the state, was won
by more than twice the number of points made by the nearest competitor.
Suffield Academy and Central were beaten in dual meets by scores of
59 to 47 and 80 to 20 respectively. The Brattleboro Invitation meet was
the most closely contested of any of the meets and was finally won by 5
points over Rutland, Vt. As a climax to the season, the team literally
swamped the other schools of the Valley in the First Annual Connecticut
Valley Meet. scoring 8515 points out of a possible 132.
The team was evenly divided, all of the men annexing valuable tro-
phies to show for their season's work.
Knoff, Captain Hachadoorian Burdick
G. Pinney, Manager Putnam Connell
Mace Harrington Peterson
Frazier Kurault Mathieu
Converse W. Pinney J. Allan
0. Wood Moore Fuller
Mr. Parker . . Coach
THE TECH TIGER 5531
Hockey - - - 1923
Tech's Hockey Team of 1923 did not get under way until the tihigd
game, being defeated by the Springfield College Freshmen, 15- an y
Williston 10-1. However, during the remainder of the season Tech's puck-
chasers tasted only the fruits of victory. The Springfield Union's sextet,
th Bl and White, and Vocational, were all swept away by the Orange
and Black. Coach Parker's teaching told heavily against the Lower State
Street boys, and by means of another defeat for Central, the Interschool
' t but the
Puck Title was tucked under our belt. Every player was a s ar,
stellar work of Reeves Weyant placed him a little further ahead than his
Orville Wood, Goal Reeves Weyant, Center
Lester Roberts, Captain, Right Defense Winfield Sponberg, Substitute
Gordon Allen, Left Defense Theron Loose, Substitute
Fred Daggett, Rzght Azziz Hatchadoorian, Substitute
John Shea, Left Parker, Coach
f54l THE TECH TIGER
Soccer - - - 1923
Tech's Soccer Team, led by Captain Kennedy, Kuralt, Hachadoorian,
and Cowles, stars of last year, won the City Championship, and, in all, had
a very successful season. Put into fighting trim by Coach Pasha and led
by Kennedy the team showed rare form, losing only to much heavier and
more skilled teams. Manager Wood showed good judgment in his selec-
tions of opponents.
Olson, Allen, Goal Simmons, Marsh, Right Outside
Pinney, Right Fullback Hachadoorian, Right Inside
F. Kramer, Left Fulllmck Kuralt, Center
llaneshevsky, Right Halfback McIntosh, Tyre, Left Inside
Kennedy, Center Hnlfbuck Cowles, Left Outside
Thompson, Left Halfbaclc
V. Kramer, Fulllmck Leach, Halfback
THE TECH TIGER 5551
Crew - - - 1923
In the fall of 1923, Tech produced a much lighter and more effective
crew than the one which rowed in the spring. Last spring Tech's oarsmen
went under to Central by half a length. This fall the tables turned. Tech
came out of the fray a double winner. As there were only two boats, our
men showed the true Tech spirit by volunteering to row twice, and after
beating Central by two lengths turned around and cleaned up Commerce
by a five lengths lead. Our opponents outweighed our crew by twelve
pounds to the man, but Tech's powerful stroke, Brooks, displayed a long-
sweeping, well-timed stroke and behind him his seven mates followed with
a smooth determination that was the undoing of our opponents. Coach
Joyce must be given extra credit for turning out such a crew with such
White, Bow Bryant, J Brooks, Stroke
St. Marie, 2 Oakes, 5 Moore, Cox
Parks, 3 Doyle, 6 Joyce, Couch
C562 THE TECH TIGER
Tennis - - - 1923
The Tennis Team of 1923 enjoyed a very successful season. ln the
firstpgame, their lack of practice showed however, when the Springfield
College Frosh took them into camp by a 6-0 score. In the next game, Tech
revenged its premier downfall by evening up its count with the College
Frosh, beating them 4-2. Holyoke and Wilbraham fell before the Tennis
Team's stellar playing 6-0, 6-0, respectively. The Team's march was halted
when Worcester Academy put a 6-0 defeat tag on the Tech racketsters.
Wilbraham, Holyoke, and Commerce tasted the bitter fruits of defeat in
the next three matches. The Tech Racketsters met their Waterloo, how-
ever, when our Blue and White foe grasped the match 4-3, and won the
It was through the capable leadership of ,Harold Hoag, Captain and
Manager, that the Tennis Team won six out of nine matches, and com-
pleted a most enviable record.
Harold Hoag, Captain and Manager
Hugo Thompson Arthur Cooley Giles Chapin Pliney Hartenstein
THE - TECH TIGER 5579
The Rifle Team - - - 1923
The Tech Rifle Team has made a reputation which will be remembered
for some time to come. Last year, the team made second place in the
City League losing to the Armory Veterans by less than one hundred
points. Gilbert Clark, one of our men, made two perfect scores, and was
the only man in the league to accomplish this feat.
The veterans of last year are:
G. Bready D. Bronson G. Clark A. Clark A. Holzapfel G. Johnson L. Treat
Graduation has taken several of our best men, but the new candidates
promise to make up this loss. They are:
C. Archibald V. Berdutha B. Bushey G. Smith
VV. Enslin F. Lane C. Larson E. Treat
G. Bready, Captain and Manager G. Johnson, Secretary and Treasurer
R. Fitzroy, Faculty Adviser
5581 THE TECH TIGER
e . W wir 2' "' ri" '
' Class Poem
In future years as back to Tech,
Our train of thoughts we turn,
We'll wonder where our old friends are,
And for our school days yearn.
In happy mood we'll e'er recall,
The chums we made while here,
Who now are scattered o'er the world,
In countries far and near. .
Still fresh in mind the games we saw,
The thrills running up our back,
As we watched the team push down the field,
While we sang the "Orange and Black."
We'1l never forget the assemblies fine,
So welcome to our eyes,
A moving picture or thrilling play,
Or a student winning a prize.
And as we bring back old memories,
Our teachers we'll never forget:
Who were our confidants and friends,
And whom we left with regret.
Most fondly the best we will recall,
Our Prom and Graduation,
Those days of mirth and triumph rare,
The height of our education.
No matter what or where we are,
On desert, strand, or trek,
We'll remember the studies and pleasures we had,
In the days at dear, old Tech.
THE TECH TIGER f59
The Tiger Smiles
"Hi, gimme a handful of waste," I howled.
CI was under the car to grease itl
But Jim had an armful of waist in the car
And wasn't disposed to release it.
Longfellow could take a worthless piece of paper, write a poem on it, and make it
worth S65,000. That's Genius.
There are some men who can write a few words on a piece of paper and make it
worth S1,000,000. That's Capital!
The United States can take an ounce and a quarter of gold and make it worth 320.
A mechanic can take material worth 355, and make it into watch-springs worth
51,000. That's Skill!
There is a man in Paris who can take a fifty-cent piece of canvas, paint a picture
on it and make it worth S1,000. That'-s Art!
A man can take an article costing 75 cents and sell it for 51. That's Business.
You can write a check for S1'0,000, but it wouldn't be worth a cent. That's Tough!
"I don't see any fun in these necking parties," said the turkey as they put his
head on the chopping block.
I called my love by radio
In hopes that she would hear,
I asked her if she'd marry me,
And closed it, "Billy dear."
Oh, sad is my predicament,-
Indeed a sorry messy
When I tuned in my receivers,
I heard forty answer, "Yes."
"Look, there is a car parked in this lonely road. Can it be motor bandits ?"
"Nope, that's the old parlor sofa two generations removed."
I made a slip one icy day.
A fair maid slipped directly in my way.
She fell for me to pick her up, I know
I fell for herg she picked me up. So So.
What's that man sitting on the ball for?
Sh! little girl. He's hatching a touchdown.
A One Act Play
Scene-Living rooms of millionaire's residence.
Place-East side, New York City.
fMillionaire is frying eggs over gas jet. Hemlock Holmes, the famous detective,
enters to tremlo music.J
Holmes-"Sh-h-h, I think a street car has just passed."
Millionaire fwith terrified voicej-"How do you know ?" '
Holmes--"I can see its tracks." V
"Don't you like the young man, mama?"
"I do not, my dear. He looks too much like your father when he was a young man."
Singleton: "They have machines now that can tell when a man is lying. Ever
seen one ?"
Wedmore: "Seen one? By gosh, I married one!"
C602 THE TECH TIGER
True Bror. , Jeweler:
More space was needed to display our large stock properly, espec-
ially to show the very wide variety in each line which is characteristic
of our business. And more room tmuch morej was demanded to give
our customers the accommodations they Su much needed in selecting
We are now one of the Largest and Finest
Stores in New England. You will
Enjoy a Call.
408-410 Main Street
5-8 Pynchon S treet
FIRE AND MARINE
Of Springfield, Mass.
Represented Locally by
OPPENHEIMER 8: FIELD
"The Bank of the People"
A Bank That
A stirring, growing, YOUNG bank
that understands the problems of the
young people, in saving, investing, run-
ning home iinances, and so on. Let
us help you. Come in to talk, no mat-
ter what the money problem may be.
266 Main Street Cor. Hampden
289 M ' St t O P t Om 794 State Street Winchester Square
8111 ree . '
pp os ce Use Either Bank
THE TECH TIGER
Represents the highest achievement in the art of photography.
The Bosworth Studio
an Main sf.
Class Photographer 1923V2
I ce Cream and
M. J. KITTREDGE, INC.
418 Main Street
Visit our new store. It is one of the
finest. A complete line of Diamonds,
Watches, and Jewelry.
SCHLOSS MANUFACTURING CO.
High Grade Felt Novelties
Pennants, Banners, Pillows, etc.
Bring in your diploma and have it
framed while it is fresh and clean
J. H. MILLER CO.
21 Harrison Avenue, Springfield, Mass.
622 THE TECH TIGER
Q R sb X X S E . E s
- X s s .
N s so S rx is
X X N s ex
Q -s Q lg Q gs S E S Q gglNC.
ss tx ts X ss ts N ss tests
seems S ssxw sssoe ewes sssvsss we
MERCHANDISE OF A QUALITY KNOWN FOR ITS STANDARD
OF EXCELLENCE FOR NEARLY HALF A CENTURY
And ow, What.
Is it to college or immediately to some field of endeavor?
In either event you will soon be buying things yourself.
It is then, that your shopping and buying instinct will be
sharpened. "How much ?"-will then become your bfuly
word. It is to this store that we invite you in your quests
-for apparelg for personal comforts, for the furnishings
and appointments of your home and for most every need
which this store can supply.
You'll Come, Won't You?
and , , ,
Waste money on inferior radio
Photo Plays or so-called "experts"
Let our experience produce guar-
anteed results for vou at reason-
Experience abroad enables me to spe- able pI'iC6S.
cialize in all high class beauty culture
EMMA E. MEURER
389 Main Street Bookstfrre Bldg.
MCLEAN RADIO CO.
ARTISTS' SUPPLIES AND
Highland Paint 8z Wall Paper Co. 283 Main St- River 301
140 State St. Springfield, Mass.
Office 224 Bowles Bldg.
THE TECH TIGER 1632
INDESSI ICE CREAM COMPANY
Producers of High Grade Ice Cream,
Ices, and Sherbets
Wholesale and Retail
Patronage of Churches, Lodges
and Societies is Soliicited
GUILFORD'S SILK STORE
L. E. GUILFORD, Proprietor
SEMI-MADE T0 omni-:R
SILKS OF ALL KINDS BY THE YARD
JOHNSON BOOKSTORE BUILDING
389 Main Street Sprinyxficlml, Mass,
Phone River 1593
Wx xx ' '
' 5:21 -
Absoxfbinehlg. Ir is bog agx- A 5 Q Y '
dl . si l .
-'I-1 1 A
Whether slun is broken or
bruised or muscles tired
apply a few drops of
usepnc an immenc a eg
of pleasant odorg cannot j f
gain. Keep handy. S5 at 9 I,
ruggi nor posrpai . i - Q
eral :rlal borde, postpaid 7 - I
xoc. . ' 7- A
W. F. YOUNG. Inc.
spfangaaa, Mm. A
THE TECH TIGER
FORBES 6: WALLACE
THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE
in Western New England
This store which for nearly 50 years has successfully devoted
every effort to serving the public, both in the greatest and
finest selections of merchandise, at lowest prices, quality
considered, and in the service of accommodation, stands
as one of the foremost institutions in the community.
H. BUCHHOLZ AND SON
and Fancy Dress Costumes
Wigs, Beards and Make-ups
Decorations for Halls, Buildings, etc.
33 Lyman Street, Springfield, Mass.
Radio Parts and Supplies PT:g.s
THE H. L. BARNEY RADIO
Radio Sets and Equipment
Quality merchandise and service
35 New Dwight St., Springfield, Mass.
Just around the corner from State Street
Tel. R. 12007
THE TECH TIGER M51
The Maris Shop
Complete Outfitters for
Hats, and Shoes
Albert Steiger Glnmpang
Home of Home Cooked Food
Mr. and Mrs. N. H. Munson
286 Worthington Street
BEST IN VAUDEVILLE
True Standard Vaudeville
Acts change Monday and Thursday
The Amusement Center of
MORSE Sz HAYNES CO.
376 Main Street
Graduation Pumps and Oxfords
WILLIAM E. WIESEL
Meats and Groceries
89 Wilbraham Rd.
THE TECH TIGER
Outfitters to Tech athletic teams,
both the equipment and
Main and Vernon Sts.
MR. J. F. COLIGAN
NATIONAL CASH REGISTER
Invites every pupil of the Technical
High School, to listen to his talk on
salesmanship, covering the most im-
portant subject, vital to the success of
"Making two blades of grass grow
'where one formerly grew."
NATIONAL CASH REGISTER
37 Worthington St., Springfield, Mass.
THE W. M. YOUNG REGALIA
Myrick Building, Worthington Street
Flags, Class Pins and Rings, Banners,
Badges, Arm Bands, All Felt Novelties
See us for quality
Young men's furnishings
Hats and Caps
The best for the least-Always
118 State Street Open every evening
Church Work a Specialty Walnut 946
WILLIAM A. ROUNDS
LEADED ART GLASS WINDOWS
1036 State Street Springfield. Mass.
MRS. C. A. FULLER 34 Greenwood Street
walnut 1209 79 Market street Springfield, Mass.
HEMSTITCHING PLEATING .
BUTTONS Telephone Rlxer 1863
THE TECH TIGER
SAVE A YEAR
In preparing for stenography, secre-
tarial, business or accounting positions.
Ordinary classes tend to make the
bright student lazy, a slow thinking
student discouraged, but with our
System each one does his best.
N o solicitors
Call or write for complete informa-
tion on how to "save a year" and
New Students may enter any
Springfield Civil Service
8: Commercial School-
53556 Main Street Springfield, Mass.
High Grade Pianos
MASON AND HAMLIN..
Victrolas Records '
J. G. HEIDNER AND SON INC.
482 Main Street
GENERAL REPAIR WORK
All kinds of repairs, painting,
and concrete work
FRED J. JOHNSON
42 Governor Street Tel. Wal. 5844-W
He was a gentle farmer,
Who was so lazy that
In seven years of farming,
He only raised his hat.
The pictures in this publica-
tion appear through the courtesy
of the Bosworth Studio. We owe
them our thanks for so kindly
giving us the use of the pictures.
Suits at S25 and S40
The biggest dollar's worth of
281 Main Street
General Dancing every evening 830
till 12 in our beautiful ballroom
HEICTOR MARCHESE AND HIS
LANE STUDIO ORCHESTRA
BEGINNERS in separate hall, down
stairs, Friday evenings, 8. till 10.
THE' TECH TIGER
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