Technical High School - Techoes Yearbook (St Cloud, MN)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 154
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 154 of the 1921 volume:
mr, the Srninra nf '27, in nrhrr tn
pzrprtuate the ihvala nf thin
Gfrrhniral High Srhnnl, pnrtrag its
mang :mb uarirh artiuitirz, anh pre-
arrnr itz trahitiunu, hu rhit anh
prrnmt this, nur 1927 Gfvrhnra. :-:
Volume VII :-: 1927
ln appreciation of her high ideals, her untiring efforts in our behalf,
and her lccen interest in all the activities undertaken by our class
during the four years of high school life, we, the Class of l927,
dedicate this Techoes to MRS. ETHELYN HARRISON.
+ TGCHOES '
BOARD OF EDUCATION
Kendall Clark ------- - Presidcnl
Charles Richter V ice-Presirlenl
Olaf Friclc - Treasurer
Julius Adams - Clerk
J. W. Campbell - Director
A. A. Lagergrenb - - Director
Kendall Clark Julius Adams
Charles Richter I
ACCOUNTS AND CLAIMS
A. A. Lagergren J. W. Campbell
BUDGET AND FINANCE
Cltarles Richter W. Campbell
BUILDING AND GROUNDS-
Olaf Frick A. A. Lagergren
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L+ ' r
Class of l927---Greetings and Au Revoir
As you permit the draperies of the past four years to fold behind you and step out
upon the stage of life's activities and look around, what will be your future goal? Will
you realize that life means a constant striving, an unselfish service, or will you be satisfied
with your present accomplishments? Will you love the quiet, simple things in life, or must
you be in the crowd of excitement? Will you love truth for truth's sake? Which path
will you take? The path of success is hllecl with difficulties and dark valleys through
which you must pass in order to reach the light. I wish for each of you a struggle for suc-
cess that will make tried men and women of the members of the Class of 1927.
R. H. BROWN, Superintendent.
High School Song
On the banks 'nf Mississippi
Where the waters gently How,
Stands a noble granite city,
Which was founded long ago,
lt has in its realms a High School A
Which fame did never lack: '
For it always stands defender Y
Of the Orange and the Black.
It's had noble teams in baseball,
In basket ball and track,' .
All their glories we're recalling,
How soon they all come back!
lt has won the honored medal,
Of the famous Northwest Pack,
And it plays the good old football
'Neath the Orange and -the Black
Tho the passing years shall part us,
And we roam in foreign lands,
Our hearts shall be together, K
Tho we are on different strands.
We shall miss the good old High School
And old friends we shall lack,
But we'll cheer our Alma Mater,
And the Orange and the Black.
To The Class of I927
We wish you all success and all happiness, and may your high school days
be always days of blessed memory.
ELIZABETH CLARK, Principal.
+ 'YECHOESV '
I 927 I-IONGR RCLL
SUMMA CUM LAUDE
Mary Rose, Valedictorian
Hazel Hansen, Salutatorian
Eleanora Haegele 1
- HONORABLE MENTION
' 1'ECHOES A '
Editor-in-Chief ...,. .ss ,A.,. .,.. Lenore Graves
Assistant Editor ,..ss .............. M ary Rose
Business Manager .,,,., ...V......................,,,.,...........,,,..... ......,,........ D 0 nald Ballmer
Literary Editors ,..,. v..,....,. .... L u cille Hanscom, Elizabellr Ellis, Delray Slanley.
Hazel Hanson, Margaret Rice.
Art Editors ....t,,.. ..,.,t,sw G eorge Sclrarfenberg, Mildred Spencer, Kennelll Wlzillaker
Athletic Editors ,...,... .,....,.. ..,..,,.......,............,.,.........,...,. D o nald Sclredenberg, Eslller Zuelcll
Classes and Organizations ,tss ,.....,... E leanor Hanson, Doris R. Larson
Snap Shots .,tw,,..,..,.r,,,s,.,E,.,....,,E,.,........,.,.......,............................ Margie Carter, William W lrillaker
Techology ,,,.,....,.. ,..,.... I rma Perry, Sidney Kaufman, Mary, Tlzielman, Georgina Tlrielman,
Eleanora Haegele, Gilman Coehrs, Rullr johnson
Typists .,..,......,..,,,.,.Ys.r,,.,,.......,s. .,tV...........,t,.,...,............,,.... C yrilla Hoesclren, Arline Nussbaum
Subscriptions and Advertising ....,... Elmer Apmann, Lawrence Allen. Howard Smillr, Harold
Kind. Richard Peierson, Marie Follmer, Clara Anderson, V iolel Wheeler, Alice Ann Brown
Faculty ,,..,t,,.....s..t,t,.,..s,s.,....,.s.s.., .........s......,......... E lizabetln Clark, Rose Wagner, Roger Fullam
We are about to leave familiar haunts and faces which have become endeared to
us through association.
The four years spent at the good old Tech have formed the foundation for our future
life. lt's many activities, curricular, and extra curricular: it's classroom and social rela-
tionships have been an incentive for high aspirations, and from them will come a better
Loving hands have guided us through these first years, and now that problems
must be faced alone we must apply our past experiences.
Nearly all of us have suffered under two kinds of doctors. The one says with sooth-
ing earnestness, "just hold still this isn't going to hurt at all."
A feeling of relief quiets us, and we place our faith in him, only to be taken by sur-
prise and have the pain intensified because we were unprepared.
The other simply says, "This will hurt." We tighten our muscles, grit our teeth,
and await the rest. When it is over our expectations are only partly realized.
It wasn't half bad.
So it is with life. It is a wonderful game, and fascinating, yet there are difficulties
to be met and overcome. It will take more than our "l'm not afraid." attitude stimulated
by unwise council. Yet such an attitude with the knowledge gained through experience
May our studies here "serve for delight, ornament and abiiity. For delight in pri-
vateness, for ornament in discourse, and for ability in judgment." and may our activities
here aid us in forming higher ideals.
ELIZABETH CLARK ETHELYN HARIIISON JOHN FRIESE ANNA I-IAIG
Principal Library Manual Arts Engllsh
MARY ANDERSON BESSIE CASEY EVELINE BRODERICK JUNE CRYSLER
English English English, Journalism English
LUVERNE 'RAM-SLANIJ NIAURICE KENET HELEN CARTER. MIRIAM ROBARDS
Publlf' 5P0iiklT12 English Latin French
ROMEO ZULAUF DOROTHY BURNS FLOYIJ LUEBEN LAWRENCE B-RYNOEISON
Sovial SK'if'HK'P, History History Sovial Svienro, Hlstory HISNIFY
THERESA MULREAN ALBERT NELSON ROSE WAGNER .IESSIE SMITH
S4-ivlwv, Nluthonmlivs Svis-nvv, Mut,h0n1at,ic's Maths-nxatirs, Gorman Mulhvmativs
HORACE HOLLMEYER GEORGE PETERSON
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i .IOSEPHINE MOFFETT ETHELWYN WEIR GEORGIA SCOTT FLORENCE ILIUSSEY 7 Ll'
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if MARGARET HAGGERTY BERNIECE BROOKS MARGUERITE WRIGHT MYRTLE JOHNSON I
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ROBERT MILLER ROGER FULLAM C. S. CHAPMAN ARTHUR JOHNSON
Manual Arts Art Printing Manual Arts
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BERTHA ADAMS ,.,,g,..,......,.,.,,,.,,,,.,,,.,... .,,. ' 'Birdie"
Swimming I. II, III, Declamation III.
"As merry as the day is lang."
EUNICE ALLEN ,.......,.,A..., , ,,,,,,.......,.....,.,...,... "1key'
"A sound mind in a sound bod is a short but ull des-
cription of a happy state in this world."
LAWRENCE ALLEN ,,.,,.......,,,..,,, ,,,............,,. ' 'Alubn
Class Basket Ball I, II, Track I, Swimming II. C-lee
Club III, IV. Dramatic Club IV, Football Manager IV
Basket Ball III, IV, Basket Ball Captain IV, Techoes
Staff IV, Class Play IV.
"The lady doth protest too much, methtnlgsf'
CLARA ANDERSON ...,.,,r ,,........,,.......,,.....,. ' 'Peggy'
Techoes Stat? IV, Basket Ball I, ll, III. Soccer III,
IV, Swimming II. III, I-Iec Tec Club III, IV, pres. IV.
sec.-treas. III, Volley Ball I, II, III, C. A. A. II, III,
IV, Secretary III, vice-president IV, Hiking Club
I, Il, III, Student Council II, IV, Cheer Leader III,
IV, T. N. T. IV.
"No dreamer thou, but real all."
ELMER APMANN .......,,,.,,,.......,.,,...,,,...,......... "App"
Football II, III, IV, Football Captain IV, Basket Ball
II, III, IV, Baseball III, IV, Track IV, Student Coun-
cil II, Techoes Staff IV, Class President III, IV, Peppy
Tech IV, Dramatic Club IV, Class Play IV.
"Ay, every inch a king."
IRMA BOERGER ......,....,.,,.,...,......,,,.......,...... "Bingo"
Clee Club III, Dramatic Club IV.
"Variety is the spice of life that gives it all its flavorf
EDNA BOHM .. .,,.,,.,,,. .,.,... .,,,,,. ......,..,, ..,,...,.., ' ' E d "
Library Club III, IV, Volley Ball III.
"Such joy amhition finds."
DONALD BOHMER ,..,,,, ,,....,.,.......,.,,...........,,..........
Football II. III, IV, Class Basket Ball III, Science
Club I, Swimming I, II, III, IV, Baseball III, IV,
Class Secretary and Treasurer II, Student Representa-
tive on Board of Control III. President of Athletic
Association, President of Student Council IV, Busi-
ness Manager Techoes IV, Dramatic Club III, IV,
Orchestra II, Ill, IV, Alice Sit by the Fire III, "The
Show-Off," Class Play IV.
"Sigh no more. ladies, sigh no more."
DAGMAR BOSTROIVI ,,..,...,,,,,.,. ,,..,.,..,.,......,
" Those about her, from her shall read the perfect ways of
ELIZABETH BOWING ,,.. ........,,,,.,........,.....,,, ' 'Betty"
Swimming III. French Club IV, Library Club IV.
Orchestra IV. Science Club I, Library Cadet IV.
"The purest treasurer mortal times aford is-spotless
ELLA BRIESE ..,, . , ,,.... ,, .. ......,"E1i"
Clee Club I.
"Wisely. and slow, they stumble that run fast."
ALICE ANN BROWN ,.,,....,., ,.... ,..,,.,........, .
Glee Club III. IV, Swimmin III, Hiking III, French
Club IV, Masquers III, IV, 'Igechoes Staff IV, Cantata
III. Show-off IV, Declamation III. IV.
"As full of spirit as the month of May."
' 1'6CHOGS '
MARIE BURKE ....,.,........,................................ "Billie"
"And she is fair, and fairer than that word."
MILTON CARLSON ........,....,,..,..,..,,,.,,.,.....,,,.,. "Milt"
Class Basket Ball I, II, III, IV, Class Track I, IV,
Football III. IV, Glee Club IV.
"Silence is golden."
MARGIE CARTER ....,......,,...,,..Al.,.,....,.....,,,. "M uchie
Hiking Club I, Clee Club I, Tecboes Staff IV, Home
Economics Club II.
"Happy am I, from care l'm free!
Why aren't they all contented like me."
RALPH CHRISTOPHERSON ,,,,., .,
"Anything for a quiet life."
ARLO CLARKE ..,.,...........,,,.........,..,,, ,.........,....,.l,.
"All things I thought I knew, but now confess
The more I know I know, I know the less."
MYRON CHRISTEN .,......,...,,,,,,,,
"I am the very pink of courtesy."
FERNE CLAYTON ,.,.,...,...,,,,.,,,,,,, .
Hec Tec Ill, IV.
"Bashful sincerity and comely love."
HELEN COOKE ..,.,,....,.........,.,...................,,., "Cookie"
C-lee Club II, IV, "Pinafore" II. Class Play IV
" Yet she wished that heaven had made her a man."
RAYMOND CROSBY ..,...,........,,.,....,,..,......,..... "Ray"
" The force of his own merits makes his way."
GENEVA CROWE ........,...........,.......,........,,..... "Genie"
Science Club I, Tech Bookkeeper IV.
"Thy modesty's a candle lo thy merit."
HENRY CURTISS ...,...,,,., .......,.,.........,.,....,.,,.......,...,.,.
'fRending maketh a full man, conference a ready man, and
writing an exact man."
l ANNA DAHLMEIR ....,.,. ..,,,,,.,. ' 'Bobby'
"She'll and 4 way."
DOROTHEA DONOHUEH, ,.,.,.,,, .,,.,, , , , ."Dorth"
Declamation I. II. III, Hiking I. Science Club I, Soccer
II. G. A. A. II, III. IV, Swimming III, French Club
IV. Library Club IV, Library Cadet IV.
"How troublesome is day!
lt calls us from our sleep away-"
ELIZABETH DREES ,.,,,,.Y.......,..., .A..,,.....,..A..., ' 'Bobs"
Dramatic Club II, IV, Volley Ball I.
"Fame's eternal date."
ELIZABETH ELLIS., ,,,...... .. .,.. ,.."Liz"
Tech Staff I, II, III. IV, Associate Editor Tech IV.
Techoes Staff IV, Debate IV, Declamation I, II, III,
Science Club I, Latin Club II, Class President I. Quill
Club I, II, III. Basket Ball I, II, Soccer I. II, Hiking
Club II. T. N. T. IV.
"Devise wit, write pen."
ISABELLE ERICKSON ,.,.,....,.........,....,,,..,...... "luis"
"Nothing common can seem worthy of you."
FLOSSIE ETNIER ......,,.,,,....,,,....... . , .,,...,,,.. "Flax"
C-lee Club I, Library Club III, IV.
"Care to our cofin adds a nail no doubt,
And every grin, so merry, draws one out."
MILDRED EVERT ......,.,............,..,...,............... "Mil"
Hec Tec III, IV, Science Club I.
"Far when with beauty we can virtue join,
We paint the semblance of a form divine."
HAROLD EYESTONE. ....................,.................. "1 ke"
Entered from Pierce, Nebraska High School, Class
"You may prove anything by figures."
HOWARD FLANAGAN ...,,..,.,.......,.,..,......... "Howie"
Tech Editor IV, Tech Staff III, IV, Vice President
I, Masquers IV, Kamera Klub I, Science Club I.
Class Play IV.
"Titles of honor add not to him. who is himself an
honor to his titles.
MARIE F OLTMER ,...,..........,,.,..,,.,.,.,,,.,.,...,.,... "Slim"
Clee Club I, II, Basket Ball I, Soccer II, IV, Hiking
Club I, Home Economics Club II, C. A. A. II, III,
IV, Techoes Staff IV, Volley Ball II, Library Cadet
II, Baseball IV.
" To be merry best becomes you, for out of question you
were born in a merry hour."
ANN FOUQUETTE ,,,,,.......,.,,........ , , ,"Boola"
Entered from Foley High School.
"There was a soft and pensive grace,
A cast of thought on her face."
HELEN FREEMAN ..,,,,,...,,.,..,..,.......,.,...,,.,,,.,,,, "Hel"
French Club IV, Dramatic Club IV, Glee Club III,
IV, Tech Staff III, Swimming II, Declamation III,
Cantata III, Quill Club III, Class Play IV.
"O, love, love, love!
Love is like a dizziness
It winna let a body
Gang about his bizinissI"
RUTH F UHRE .,.,...,,,....,,.......,,.,.,,,,,..,,.,,..,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,
Soccer Il, Basket Ball II, Volley Ball II, Library
Cadet II, Ill.
"Whose little body lodged a mighty mind."
-an-e- .. L
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if ' an s
EARL GERARD ...........,....,......,,..,......,....... "Grandpa"
Football III, IV, Basket Ball III, IV, Track III,
IV, Class Basket Ball I, Class Play IV.
"T'is better lo he lzrief than tedious."
GILMAN GOEHRS ......,,...................................... "Gil"
Kamera Klub I. Science Club I, Debate I, Student
Council II, Techoes Staff IV, Football III, Tech
Staff IV, Class Play IV.
"The man who hlushes is not quite a brute."
CLARENE GOLDTHORPE .......................l.l................
Library Club IV, Hiking I, Library Work III, IV.
"A face more fair, a form more sweet
Ne'er hath it been my fate to meet."
LENORE CRAVES ...........,................... T ..,......... "Lina"
French Club II, III. IV, Secretary French Club Ill
Soccer II, IV, Home Economics Club II. Hee Tec
III, IV, Secretary-Treasurer IV, C. A. A. Il, III,
IV, Secretary-Treasurer IV, Secretary-Treasurer
Athletic Association III. IV, President Class II,
Hiking I, Debate I, III, IV, Declamation II, Library
Club III. T. N. T. IV, Editor-in-Chief Techoes III.
"Let us then be up and doing.
With a heart for every fate
Still achieving, still pursuing
Learn lo lahar, and to wail."
MARIE GRUBER ............,..........
ELEANORA HAEGELE ..............,..................... "Bug"
Tech Staff III, IV, Library Club II, Techoes Staff
IV, Glee Club IV. Masquers IV, Debate IV. French
Club IV, Declamation III, IV.
" The world belongs to the energetic."
LUCILE I-IANSCOIVI ........,................... .,.......,. ' 'Lucy"
Tech Staff I, Il, III, IV, Techoes Staff IV, Glee Club
I, Il, III, IV, Declamation I, Swimming I, Il, French
Club IV, Cantata III, Class Play IV.
"Sir, I would rather be right than president."
HAZEL I-IANSEN ..,....,,.,........,....,.......,...............,......,....
Soccer II, IV. Basket Ball I, Declamation I, I'Iec Tec
III, IV, T. N. T. IV, Library Cadet III. IV, President
IV, Techoes Staff IV, Library Work II, III, IV,
Class Play IV.
"Take honor from me and my life is done."
ELLENOR HANSON ..,...,............,..................................
Library Cadet III, IV, Tech Staff IV, Work
II, III, IV, French Club IV, Techoes Staff IV.
"Tail is the sire of fame."
DOUGLAS I-IANSON .... ,... ...... , . .. ,... . .. ..."Doug"
Science Club I.
"What should a man do hut be merry."
RALPH HAUCEN .......,,........,....................................
Football III, IV, V, Glee Club IV, V, Peppy Tech
IV. Class Basket Ball III, IV, Athletic Association II.
"He was a lover of the good old school."
'GZ-f J .
ALMA HENCEL ....................................... ......... ' 'AI"
"My tongue within my lips I rein
For who talks much must talk in vain."
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MARGARET HENGEL ............,....,..,..........
A merry heart doeth good like a medicine.
OLIVER HENNING ..,..,...,..1.......,..................... e
Class Basket Ball II Cheer Leader III Clee Club
III IV Dramatic Club III IV Alice-Sit-By-The
F' e III Show-Off IV Associate Editor Tech
III Science Club I Student Council IV Declama-
tion IV Class Play IV.
All s well that ends well.
EVELYN HERALY, ...e.......,. ,,.....,,,........,,.,,.,.,. E vie
Entered from Sauk Centre High School.
Every noble life leaves the fibre of it interwoven forever
in the work of the world.
LEONARD HINES ........1,1.1.1.,...1,1.1,.,1,,.,,,.,.,, Hingis
Declamation III IV Masquers II III IV V.
I ll put a girdle round about the earth in forty minutes.
CYRILLA HOESCI-IEN ....1.,,..,.,,...,.,,,,.,.,.,,,.,,,,,,,,
Techoes Staff IV Tech Staff IV French Club IV
golleylghlll Hiking II Soccer II Chorus II Basket
To beguile many and be beguiled by one.
IRENE H. JOHNSON ....,......,..1.,,1,....,.,,,,.,,,., Renie
Orchestra I II III IV.
A mystery which I cannot piece around above, be-
J UDITH JOHNSON ..,.1,....,..,,.,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, udy
C-lee Club I President Home Economics Club II
Soccerll IV Basket BallII Hec TecIII IV C A.A.
II. III, IV, Volley Ball III.
"Adieu, dear, amiable youth.
RUTH JOHNSON .......,...,.......,..,.,,.....,,.,,....,,,, "RaiIn'e
Hec Tec III. IV. President III Glee Club I II III
Basket Ball I, II, Volley Ball I, II, Ill, Soccer IV
French Club IV, Student Council II, IV, Secretary.
Treasurer Class IV G. A. A. II. III. IV Techoes
Staff IV, T. N. T. IV.
"Where thou art, there is the world itself
And where thou art not desolation." -
DOROTHY J ORGENSON ............,......,... .......
Kodak Klub I, Hiking Club I, II.
"As busy as a Bee.'
LOWELL J ORGENSON .....,......,...,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,, ujorgy
Glee Club III IV Dramatic Club IV.
"Let the worst come to the worst.
STELLA J UREK .....,...,.,,.......................... ....... ' 'Ste
Soccer II. Basket Ball II. Glee Club I.
"A friend is, as it were, a second self.
SIDNEY KAUFMAN ,.....,.....,..............,..,,..,...,..,
Tech Staff, I III, IV.Techoes Staff IV, Orchestra I
II, III. Nlasquers III, IV, Secretary-Treasurer
Masquers IV, Quill Club III, Declamation II, III
IV, Debate III IV, French Pioneer Contest III.
"No man is the wiser for his learning
W it and Wisdom are born with a man.
t Q Q W V A I ff- - '- -r 1 a - f 1- 1'-- -----.4--14.9.-1. . -. ,,., , , V WHS.,-swan-n4,HIHvuAL Yvhml
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MARIE KIMBALL .......,.....,....A,..A.,,.A,....A,,,.A.A.A,AAA..A.AA.A.
Quill Club I, III, Library Work II, Declamation
Il, T. N. T. IV, C-lee Club III. IV, Hec Tec IV, Library
Club IV. "Carden of Flowers" III, Science Club I.
"A safe companion and a ready friend."
HAROLD KIND ....,,........,,..,... ..,.................,,,..l...,......,.l
Football III. IV. V, Student Representative on Board
of Control V, Basket Ball V, Peppy Techs IV, Base-
ball IV, V, Techoes Staff V. Class Basket Ball III. IV.
"I dare do all that becomes a man.
Who dares do more is none."
FLORENCE KLEIN ,..,l,ll...l,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,, ,,
Basket Ball I, Swimming III, IV.
"I am in earnest."
DONALD KOCH l.,.,,,,,...,,,.,.,.,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, "Cookie"
Class Basket Ball I, Basket Ball II, III, IV, Football
II, III, IV, Clee Club III, IV, Dramatic Club IV,
Swimming I, II. Inter-Class Track I. II, III, Baseball
III, IV, Vice President Class III. Class Play IV.
"All tongues speak of him."
BEATRICE KRAMS ..,,, , ,, .,.,."Bee"
"Let the world slide."
LILLIE KRIEGEL .......,..,,.,,.,,, ,...,..,. , ,."Lil"
' "Home-keeping hearts are happiest."
JOHN KUFFEL ..................................,...,...,. "Kanalin"
Fnotgall II, III, IV, Class Basket Ball III, IV, Track
"tidy strength is the strength of ten."
FRANCES KUTZMAN ,...........,.,,., , .. .."Fmn"
" The readiness of doing doth express
No other hut the doer's willingness."
l DORIS K. LARSON ............,....,.,...,.......,.
l "Thy thoughts to nobler meditations give."
DORIS R. LARsoN ........,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,..,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,
5 Basket Ball I, IV, Dramatics I, Tech Staff IV. Swim-
i ming IV, Techoes Staff IV, Hiking IV.
X "Na day without a deed to crown it."
X OLIVER LATTERELL, , , .."0IIie"
"He knew what's what and that's as high
As metaphysic wit can fly."
LEONA LETACON .....,,...,,.. , .. , ."0na"
"Whence is thy learning?"
" 7- 7' H- . I2 ' Iflfltfl , " if , 7 44515 -if
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ERNEST LILLQUIST .,...,,,,.,,,.,.........A,,,A,,AA.,,,, "Ernie" ' I
Track I Basket Ball I II III IV Science Club I l
Football II III IV
Things forbidden have a secret charm
Clee Clubl Il III IV Swimming II III Cantata
III IV Class Play IV
Ohl blessed wzth temper whose unclouded ray
Can make tomorrow cheerful as today
"There are very few persons who pursue science with
HARRIETTE MAGNUSON H A M
C-lee Club II French Club II III IV Basket Ball
I III Hec Tec IV
How far that lrtlle candle throws its beams'
So shines a good deed rn a naughty world
" Those graceful acts, those thousand decencies that daily
flow from all her words and actions
GEORGE McCADDEN ,,,,.....,.,,....,.,.......,..,.., . Mac
Trackl III IV Swimmingl II Debate IV Tech
Staff III IV Pioneer Oratorical Contest III De-
clamation III IV C-lee Club II III Show-Off
IV Class Basket Ball III Masquers IV Class Play
A man that hath a mint of phrases in his hram
NORBERT MEYERS , ......,, ..e,,, ,e.. e,,,e,,,,,,, N a 6 s
Class Track ll Ill IV Class Basket Ball III IV
Football Ill IV Cnlee Club IV
Ay but give me worship and quietness
l li e it better than a dangerous honor
BURNETTE MOSFORD ...,..,,.Y,,........ ,.."Benny
Entered from Clear Lake High School
Dramatic Club IV Soccer IV
" Her voice is ever soft. gentle, and lowl
An excellent thing in a woman
GOLDIE NEGUS .,,,....., ..,..., . ,,.,, ,,'Shimmy
Entered from Clear Lake High School
Soccer IV, Library Club IV
A merry heart lrves long
PAULINE NELSON Po y
Entered from Fargo High School
"The sweetest joy, the mildest woe is love
FLORENCE NESS u s
I n rlendship I early was taught to helreve
I .ll xl
,,,..,,.,,,s.n,.n.... Q I I., N
.. .. l
IVI ' ' I
. . . . . I
"Smooth runs the water where the hroolf is deep."
U - ..,,....,.. 1 ..,..,,,......... l ,.r,e.,,., ,,,, , , ,,,,..,.
, , .,,,." Il "
.. I . . Il
I as , y ..r,. ,I .C I, e,rr I is lj
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l-T-I his bin.-' 'mffl 31:-'f
I ARLINE NUSSBAUM ..,.,....... ,A..4.AA A ,,,A......., "Nm"
Declamation I, II, IV, Sophomore Class Play ll, Tech
Staff I, II, Quill Club Ill, Glee Club I, Il, III, IV,
Nlasquers Ill, IV, Latin Club II, French Club IV.
Swimming l, Techoes Staff IV, Hiking I, Cantata
Ig, IV, Class Play IV. d I1 I h
" 'v music, music moo y or I ose o us t at
troll: iiie love."
RUTH OLSON ,,,,....,.,...,.u,,,,,.........,.....,...,.....,,. "Ruf "
R'-5: 'RR ii- fs- fa- Avi ii'-
, , , ey a . , as t a ..
Ill, IYCcSlwirnming Ili IV, Hiking ll, IV. C
"Life hath no dim and lowly spot.
That doth not in her sunshine share."
CLARENCE OIVIACHT ........u,.,,,..,,...,...... "0'mucho"
Science Club l. Agriculture I, Class Track II, Class
Basket Ball Ill, Baseball Ill, Football IV, Class
Basket Ball IV, Student Council IV.
"Strange to the world he wore a lmshful look,
The felds his study, nature was his hook."
CLIFFORD ORR ...........,..,....,....................,..,.... "Clif"
Swimming ll, Class Track Il, Ill, Football III,
Class Basket Ball IV, Track IV.
"A thoroughly good man is invariably a good one."
, , tu nt ounci . oey a ,
llhcgasket Ball I, Ili, IV. Debate Squad Ill. IV, De-
clamation ll, Ill. French Club Ill, IV, President IV,
say , coesta ,1mg,ui u
'GTC TSI: Hlili' if Nffllvcn-ff Aft lllalvg
IIFIII, Vice-President Class IV.
"Forward and frolic, glee was there,
The will to do, the soul to dare."
RICHARD PETERSON ....,...,,.,................,....... "Dick"
'Class Basket Ball III. IV, Techoes Staff IV. Foot-
! ball IIV, ,Class Plfy IV.
"Hai fe ow, we met."
LORETTA PLANTENBERG ......................,...........,...
' JWhere the stream runneth smoothest the water is
THELMA POEPKE ....,,.. ,.... .... ,.,,, ,,,... ' ' S a lly"
Clee Club I, II.
,I "Tomorrow is. ah, whose?"
REGINA PORWALL ......,.....,,...,
I Science Club I.
' "Modest and shy as a nun was she."
BYRON POTTER ,,,........ .........
I Class Bassist By III, IV.
I " can't o mu .yd-
In But l 'Il do all l can,
5 lt's well I began!"
W LESTER REED ......,............,...............,........ "Frechles"
if Football IV, Class Swimming IV, Baseball IV, Class
l Play IV. H
3 "Merrily, merrily shall 1 live now.
' MARGARET RICE ,....,..,........,..,.................. ,...lMU7g'
Cantata III, IV. Swimming II. IV, Hiking I. Alice-
i l Sit-by-the-Fire III, Quill Club ll, Dramatic Club III.
I LV, Cgegzlfilullilliullh IIIS lg,IgI,'ech Staff Ill, IV
' E renc u , ec oes ta .
l "Cheerful at morn she wakes from short repose
1 Breaths the keen air and carols as she goes."
M I ' l-i- f x, 7 E- 3i3imV.Qis.ff'wiEpa.iQ if"i'5.lfas..a.fffi'ffcliff-.iRPif'i o ut -Q-
ANNA ROBELING.. N . .. .,........."Ann"
"Tresses that wear jewels, but to declare
How much themselves more precious are."
JAMES ROBBINS ,,,, ,. ,,,,.,,,,.,. jimmy
Science Club I, Swimming II, Class Play IV.
"Let them call it mischief
When it is past and prospered
'Twill be virtue." '
MARY ROSE, .,.,, ,,,,,.,. ..,, ,..,, ..,., ,.,,. ,,,..,,.,.,,.,,,.,.,,.,.,., .
Clee Club I. ll. III. IV, President IV. Tech Staff I,
II, Declamation I, Il, Hiking I. Soccer II. Masquers
IV, Latin Club II, Assistant Editor Techoes IV, G. A.
A. I, "Show-Off" IV. Cantata III. T. N. T. IV.
Her very frown: are fairer for
Than smiles of other maidens are."
VINA SARTELL ..,,,,,.,...,.,,,.,,,,.,,. .,.,.....,...,...,. ' 'Beanef'
Clee Club III. IV. Hiking I. Library Club III.
"No change. no pause, no hopel
Yet l endure." K
GEORGE SCHARFENBERG ,....,,,.,.,.,,.,...,.,..... "Red"
Kamera Klub I. Science Club I. Secretary-Treasurer
Class I, Orchestra I. II, III, Clee Club II. III. IV,
Track Il, III. IV, Class Basket Ball Ill. IV, Techoes
Staff IV, "Pinafore" Il.
"I am Sir Oracle, when I ope my lips lei no dog bark."
DONALD SCHERFENBERG ,,,.,.,..,.....,.,.,....,, "Don"
Tech Staff III, IV. Techoes Staff IV. Class Play IV.
"ln his own merits a modest man is dumb."
FRANK SCHERFENBERC ,,., , . . . ......
Tech Staff IV, Track I.
"A horse! A horse! My kingdom for a horse."
LESTER SCHERFENBERG ,.,, ,,
Glee Club IV.
"The time is out ofjointf'
DONALD SCHRAM ..,..,.. .,..,...., ,,,.......,.,,..,, ' ' Schrumn
Entered from Canby III. C-lee Club III, IV, Class
"Life is as tedious as a twice told tale.
Vexing the dull ear of a drowsy man."
EDMUND SCHUSTER. ...., ,,."Ed."
Orchestra III, IV.
"A little nonsense now and then
I s relished by the wisest men."
LAWRENCE SEANGER, ,..,... .,.... , ,, ,.,,.,,,,,,,.,,,
"There is a friend that sticketh closer than a brother."
EARYLIE SEXAUR ..,,,,.,,,,,,,.,.,,,.,.., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,.,,,,
Basket Ball Il, III, IV, Soccer III, IV, Volley Ball
Ill. IV, Declamation I, C-lee Club II, Hec Tec Ill,
In Quill Club III, C. A. A. III, IV. Student Council
"A maid of grace and complete majesty."
HELEN SHAW ,..,.................,.. .., ................... '-Nou' +' :J
hibrary Cadets IV, Trad: III, Soccer IV, Basket Ball l
. ' fig
"Her eyes-bright and black
Ami burning as a coal."
STANLEY SHOEBOTTOM .....,.,.,...,.,.,.,,.,,....., "Stan"
Snimirvng II, Football III, IV, Class Basket Ball
"Labor is lhe grand conqueror."
NICHOLAS SIGMUND ....,,..,..,........,,,,...,,.,A.,.. " Nick"
" Young fellows will be young fellows."
HOWARD SMITH ........,,,,,.,,,,,....,..,..,,,,,,.l,,.., " Horny" . ,,
Class Play IV. -N
"Strong manhood crowning vigorous youth." 'ii
Science Club I, Swimming I, II. Class Basket Ball I
II, III, Track II, III, Football II, III, IV, Basket gl ,
Ball Manager IV, Kamera Klub I. Peppy Techs IV. E 5
NORMA SMITH ...V,.........l...............,.....,..,,,.,.,..,.,,,,l,.,,,,, 1, "y
Glee Club I. II, III. IV, Tech Staff III, IV, Home fi '
Economics II, Dramatic CIub.III, IV, "Pinafore" II. I A
"Alice-Sit-by-the-Fire" III, Library Cadet III, De- "P
clamation II. III. IV. n L
"Fling abroad lhy scrolls of freedom."
MILDRED SPENCER ,...l,,.,.,,ll,, .,,.,,,..,,
Techoes Staff IV.
"Genius is mainly an afair of energy."
DELROY STANLEY .,.......,......,,......,.,,.,......,.,..... "Del" -V1
C-lee Club II, III, IV, "Pinafore" II, Masquers III, ' 2
IV, Tech Staff IV, Debate III, IV, Kodak Klub I,
Class Secretary III, Class Play IV. f 'i
" The cunning hand and cullured brain."
ALICE STEENLAGE ....,,,,.,,.,, ,, ,,."Sue"
1-liking Club I. 11. gl 8 i
"True as the needle lo lhe pole, Q. fill
Or as the dial lo the sun."
CLEMENT STEIN .....................,............,.....,... "Clem" li
" To be or nol lo be, lhal is the qucslionf' xl
MILTON STENSRUD ........................................ "Pals" f
Class Basket Ball I, II. III, IV, Student Council
II. Baseball II, III, IV.
"Brevily is the source of wil." 1
NOLA TALBERT ..,.,,..... ....,.......,
Library Cadet III. 12
"Eyes so lransparenl 1
That through lhem one sees the soul." Q pg
mms THEISEN ,..,............,..........................,.,,,......., l 1
"Promise is mosl given when lhe leasl is said." '
...m---,,..,.....,.....,.- -.,,.,, .... . me , ,,,,,J
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GEORGINA THIELMAN ...........,A....,.,, ........ ' 'Ncne"
Clee Club II. III. IV, Orchestra III, IV, Cantata
III, "Show-Off" IV, Latin Club II, French Club
IV, Tech Staff III. IV, Masquers IV, Techoes Staff
IV, Class Play IV.
"She shines nal upon fools, lesl lhe re fleclion should hurl
MARY THIELMAN... ,.,., ,,,,,,, , , ..,.,.,..,,.. ,,."Mem"
Tech Staff II. III, IV, Glee Club I, II, III, IV. De-
clamation II, Masquers IV, Latin Club II, Cantata
III, Hiking Club I, G. A. A. II, Sophomore Class
Play II, Techoes Staff IV, Class Play IV.
"She is prelly lo walk wilh. and willy lo lallg wilh
And pleasanl, loo, lo lhink on."
ALICE TONNELL ...,, , .. ,
Hiking Club I, French Club II.
"To hear her speak and sweelly smile
' You were in Paradise lhc while."
REGINA UNDERWOOD ...,.,.,. ,.,.....e,,,, ,,,,,..,... ' C ina
Glee Club I. II, III, IV, Orchestra I, II. III, IV,
Cantata III, Swimming I, Latin Club II.
"lf music be lhe food of love, play on."
THADDEUS URBANIAK ,,,, , "Tadge"
"A ruddy drop of manly blood."
REUBEN VARNER ,,,, , ,"Diclg"
"l was born lo other lhingsf'
FRANK VOUK .,...., , "Fay"
"Find oul your laslg, sland io il."
GENEVIEVE WALBERG .,,, "
cies Club 1. I
"ln each cheek a dimplef'
HUGH WAITE ..., , ,
Swimming II, Chorus III.
"The soul of lhis man is his clolhes."
,IOHN WALDHER ..,. ,
"His bark is worse lhan his bile."
LUCILLE WEBER ,...,,,,....,,,..,,,,.,.,...,.. .,.,,.,,,, ' 'Louie"
Hiking II, III, Swimming I, Il, Basket Ball I, II,
I6II,ISocH:f II, Volley Ball I, II, Baseball I, II. G. A.
"Endeavour by crowning Iife's duly with joy-giving
song and with smile,
To make the world fuller of beauly because you are in il
THERESA WEINSTEIN, ,....,..,.....,.....,..,,..,. " Terry"
French Club II, IV, Library Cadet II, III, IV, Hik-
ing Club I, Chorus III, Volley Ball II, Library Club
II, III, IV, Basket Ball I.
"Somelimes from her eyes l did receive fair speech-
1....- . a.- - L..,.,..-. , . fm.- .,.....,i........ .f,....-1-...,
iq., --. e. M, W M -... W MW, 'Ty fr, ,D -- ro. fi, UM. nga.,
ELLOUISE WELSH ,..,.,...,...,,...,, ,,,., , , ..,,,,,,.,, "Carry"
Entered Ill, from Asbury College. Glee Club III,
IV, Basket Ball IV.
" You have a nimble wit."
GILFORD WESTROM ,.,...........,,..,,.. ....... ' ' u "
Tech Staff III.
Better a bad excuse than none at all.
VIOLET WHEELER ,.,.............,,,,,.,.,...,,.. ...,.,. . "
rench Club IV Techoes Staff IV Soccer I
olley Ball II Basket Ball II
It rs a friendly heart that has plenty of friends
KENNETH LE ROY WHITTAKER Krppy
Swlmmmg I Il III IV Llbrary Club ll III Techoes
Staff IV Class Basket Ball Il IV
Clothed and in hrs nght mmrl
WILLIAM WHITTAKER 1
Swlmmmg I II Ill IV Declamatron I Library
Club I II III Quxll Club III Techoes Stall IV
Nlasquers IV Show Off IV Class Play IV
Home eeprng youths have ever homely wrt
Kodak Klub I Volley Ball II Soccer II III Basket
Ball II IV Swlmmmg II C A A II Ill IV Hee
Tec III IV
I am wealthy rn my rrends
FRED WILLIAMS 1
Football III IV Class Basket Ball III Baseball III
aptam Baseball IV Track III
Was rt mrrth or case
Entered from Detroit III Clee Club III IV Tech
They who are pleased themselves must always please
Entered from Detroit III
Wise men say nothmg at dangerous limes
DOROTHEA YAEGER Oscar
IV Declamatlon IV
Her azr her manners all who saw admrred
Courteous though coy and gentle though retxred
FANCHON YAEGER e
Entered from Mora II Declamatron II IV Swnm
mxng IV Masquers IV
I now not how others saw her
But to me she was holy farr
And the lrght of heavens she came rom
S1111 lingered and gleamed in her harr
Kamera Klubl SWIIIIIIIIHQI II III IV Basket Ball
I II III IV Soccerll IV Volley Ballll III Track
III IV G A A II III Pres1dentofC A A IV
French Club IV Lxfe Savmg III T N T IV Pres:
ent of Hlkmg Club IV Student Council IV Techoes
Staff II Operetta IV
You have many strrngs to your howe
ARTHUR RAU r
Orchestra Ill IV
Innocence is genius
F , , , IV.
V . . 4 H
I U .,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 1 ,,l,,,,,,..,,,. 'B'Il"
ll -k n, , n.'l'
- ........,...................,..A.......... "Jen"
ll ' l , f , .tl
Entered from Brook Park Swimming
-1 k I . '
1 ' f I ll
h ,,,,,, i ,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,..,,,.,....... ' 'E. Z."
3 d . . ' , ' ' '. ', ' '
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ek me . -L f,.Lz,L .... I aj EEE-- 4.4 ,.Lg--..ga,... L, 1, ...,.,-,+.-....,-.....,.gs Y "'g.e.:
+ 'YECHOGSF '
St. Cloud, Minnesota
june 2, I947
Do you remember what happened just exactly twenty years ago today? You and
l graduated from the good old Technical High School. Since then we have all gone our
respective ways carrying out the vocations and occupations outlined for us by "Father"
F riese and his corps of vocational lecturers, I suppose?
Each day as my five beautiful children go off to school, I think of the fun and trials
we endured for I2 years.
Howard fl have named all my children after schoolmates, this one is named after
the Howards, Smith and F lanaganj is attending kindergarden at the Riverview, the same
school that most of the class of l927 attended in their infancy.
Donald whom I have named for those four illustrous seniors, Koch, Scherfenberg,
Schram, and Bohmer, is in the third grade at the "Washtub." The members of our class
would never recognize this building, the Franklin, or the Lincoln where they went when
they were young, because they have been rebuilt and are now large, beautiful buildings.
Helen goes to what was the Union in our day, but what is now a huge junior High
School. Imagine an enrollment of 800 as compared with 300 in l923. You surely haven't
forgotten how everyone rode bicycles to school! Didn't we think we were big when we
served frappe at the Freshman Frolic!
But it was during our next year that all our fun began. I think the most important
event was our acquaintance with Miss Clark. About the Hrst unusual thing that happened,
as l remember it, was when Gilman Goehrs and Donald Koch had their trousers dampened
via the fountain. Then we chose Elizabeth Ellis, Howard Flanagan, and George Scharfen-
berg as class officers. I can remember so vividly December 8, the night of the Freshman
F rolic. During this year we gave the school a glimpse of the dramatic talent which existed
in our class. We gave "The Reverien under the direction of Miss jackson and under the
same director we wrote and produced a Good English Play. 'Twas in this drama that
Oliver Henning made his debut as King of Good English. The particular obstacles in our
path were Miss Oberg's general science and Mr. Nelson's algebra classes: were they not?
ln the next year, guided by Lenore Graves, Howard Flanagan, Delroy Stanley our
class accomplished much. Elmer Apmann made himself known as one of the best football
tackles and also as a good guard in basket ball. We entertained the freshmen at the best
Freshman F rolic in the history of the school. Arline Nussbaum displayed her mettle by
taking a second in the final declamation contest. We labored along with our Caesar from
Miss Carter and history from Miss Frederickson until spring and the mumps came. Every-
body had them! Remember? Not even the faculty were immune! On top of it all,
however, you and I had our hair cut! Can you remember the exclamations of surprise and
dismay at the severing of your two long, beautiful braids? Mary fyour namesakej told me
that she saw my name, Mary Thielman's, Delroy Stanley's, Marie Foltmer's and some
other's under the title, Heirs-at-law, on the brown set of scenery. Can you remember how
hard up our class was then, and what a diflicult time Mr. Kenet had coaching us in that play?
' TECHOES '
Soon we entered upon the last half of our journey, the junior year. Elmer Apmann,
Donald Bohmer, and Donald Koch led us through all difficulties. Elmer, Ear! Gerard,
Donald Koch, and Ralph Haugen represented '27 in football. These same four and "Alub"
Allen played basket ball as members of the junior class. Margaret Rice, Ollie Henning
and Donald Bohmer took part in the mid-winter play, ''Alice-Sit-by-the-Fire''. The big-
gest job of the year was the junior Bal! which was another "best in the history of the school."
Our special stumbling blocks were Mr. I-!o!lmeyer's Chemistry and Miss Cross's English
ll! and public speaking I.
At last we entered the last lap! Elmer, my eldest son, is much like his namesake
in football and he reminds me much of our Captain. You remember, of course, that Elmer
with Ruth johnson and Irma Perry captained the class as well as the football team. Many
people achieved noteworthy success during their senior year: Lenore Graves as the Techoes'
editor and Donald Bohmer as its business-manager: Howard Flanagan as editor of the Tech:
Arline Nussbaum and George McCadden as local declamation champsg and "Bug" !'!aege!e
and Lenore Graves as first class debators. More actors and actresses were developed by
George Ke!!ey's "Show-off." Oliver and Donald starred again with Georgina Thielman,
Alice Ann Brown, George McCadden, William Whitaker, and me as members of the con-
stellation, also, Mary tells me that our names are still inscribed on the scenery. Captain
"Alub" Allen piloted his cagers through a successful season, and then came spring! l
don't suppose you have forgotten "Monsieur Beaucairen with its TWENTY-ONE speak-
ing parts. Wasn't Donald Bohmer a handsome Beaucaire and Arline a charming Lady
Mary? I shall never forget the gorgeous costumes! -
F inally. in spite of the D's in economics, we were handed our diplomas. just think-
twenty years ago! -
l live over these wonderful days, and I hope you remember them and me.
' TECHOES '
Some place, perhaps on the banks of the Mississippi, there will grow up a modern
Utopia. It shall be the culmination and the fulfillment of the dreams of one Howard Smith
of the class of nineteen hundred and twenty-seven.
' Thus saith the stars which are streaked across the heavens this Midnight in Decem-
This city shall be patterned after the Granite City, St. Cloud, for it was at the Tech-
nical High School of St. Cloud that the class of twenty-seven gained the start in life which
will enable them to build this Utopia.
Each one of the members of that class will play a part in making perfect the new
St. Cloud which will be founded some twenty years hence-in about the year nineteen
hundred and forty-seven.
The executive head of this city will be Elmer Apmann. He will be ably assisted
by such men as Donald Bohmer and Harold Kind, and such women as lrma Perry and Mary
Rose. Positions in the Mayor's office will be held by Anna Dahlmeier, Edna Bohm, and
Mildred Wyvell while Cyrilla Hoeschen will act as his private secretary.
Passing from the city hall and on down the business street off this Utopia, one will
find a drug store built by Ralph Christopherson, run by Bud Westrom, a laundry owned by
Norbert Meyer and managed by Milton Carlson, and an immense department store operated
by james Robbins. Among the .clerks Alice Marsh, Clarene C-oldthorpe, and Irma Boer-
ger will be found. The policemen, whom one sees gracing the corners will be recognized
as being of the class of twenty-seven, among whom are john Kufiel, Harold Eyestone,
and Arthur Rau.
The air line, the largest aeroplane transportation company, will have an oflice on
the main street and there we will learn that Dick Peterson owns the line. Myron Christen
operates it and Lowell jorgenson is driving the largest plane. Speed will be the motto
of the company.
The oflices of the two newspapers will grace opposite ends of the block. One of
them will be owned by Howard Flanagan, the other will be edited by Donald Scherfenberg.
Among the reporters for these papers will be Elizabeth Ellis, who keeps those columns de-
voted to imaginative stories, well filled, Delroy Stanley, who specializes in poetry, and Geor-
gina Thielman, who writes anything but prefers accounts of debates or interviews.
E Other buildings will be named in the order in which we will be likely to see them as
we pass through this Utopia.
There will be two buildings or perhaps three or four which interest all passersby.
One will be the Library where Hazel Hansen and Eleanor Hanson hold sway over a corp
of assistants, among whom will be found Dorothea Donohue, Elizabeth Bowing, Ruth
F uhre, and Flossie Etnier.
The library will contain the works of the more recent authors such as "Collected
Poems" by Margaret Rice, "Athletics for girls" by Esther Zuelch, a debators guide by
Eleanora Haegele, and "The Art of Dancing" by Elizabeth Drees.
+ 'YECHOES '
Another most interesting building will be the Museum where George Scharfenberg
will personally conduct tours explaining as you go.
The collection of curios will have been greatly added to by Bill Whitaker and his
brother Kenneth. who will have recently returned from a big game hunt in a far distant
country. Besides curios, Bill will have brought back many ideas which he will believe
should be put into immediate practice. The scientific research laboratory of Gilman Goehrs
will be located in the Museum building and here it is that Gilman will break up things to
his heart's content. assisted always by Helen Cooke and, spasmodically, by Mary Thiel-
man and a friend of hers who was of the class of twenty-six.
The third of the interesting buildings, the auditorium, which will occupy nearly one
block, was designed by Alice Ann Brown.
Many and varied will be the forms of entertainment of those who come here.
Dramatists under the direction of Oliver Henning will stage plays at intervals through-
out the season.
Arline Nussbaum, who will be graduated from a school of elocution kept by Nicholas
Sigmund, will entertain with readings once a week.
Sidney Kaufman as a great educator will lecture here occasionally and it will be here
that George McCadden will make his appearance as a debator-debating Oxford style.
The head of the Modern Institution of learning will be Lenore Graves. Among
the teachers in this school will be Marie Kimball, a successful mathematics instructor,
Alma Hengel professor of Latin, Mildred Spencer, instructor of art, Helen Freeman, public
speaking instructor, and Lucille Hanscom, English Teacher. The school will be noted
for its orchestra which will be under the direction of Regina Underwood.
Miss Underwood, who will have only recently returned from Europe will give a re-
cital onthe violin at the new auditorium. Irene johnson will be heard of about this time
as playing for the crowned heads in Europe, while Edmund Schuster will be the conductor
of the Symphony Orchestra.
The hospital will have on its staff of nurses and doctors Earlie Sexauer, Isabelle
Erickson, Dagmar Bostrom, Dorothy jorgenson, Marie Gruber, Ray Crosby, Ernest Lill-
quist, and Clifford Orr. Consulting physician will be Dorothea Yeager.
A print shop, modern in every respect will be operating under the direction of Lucille
Weber. Assisting her will be Myron Pettit and Fern Clayton.
Marie F oltmer's divorce case will be the first tried in the courthouse which will be
built by Lawrence Seanger, and which is one of the land marks in the Utopia. lt is very
likely that Margie Carter will be the second woman divorced.
Marie Burke will be awarded a distinguished service medal for successfully intro-
ducing the new Ford into Utopia.
One of the outstanding features of this town will be the fact that they hire directors
for every form of athletics.
Donald Koch and Earl, Gerard will train the football team while "Alub" Allen will
be passing on his knowledge of basket ball to little Kochs, Meyers, and Hansens.
Baseball will be guided by Fred Williams and track by Clarence Omacht.
Ruth Olson and Bertha Adams will conduct model swimming classes.
' TCCHOES '
On a corner of Anderson avenue, named for Clara Anderson, because of her wcrk
in promoting the welfare of Utopia, is the recently erected Wheeler Hotel, the mecca of
screendom's favorites. ln the lobby such stars as Theresa Weinstein. Clare Bow's suc-
cessor: Lucile Luther, Lillian Cish's successor: Milton Stensrud, Ben Turpin's successor:
and Thaddeas Urbaniak, believed by experts to be Rudolph Valentino's superior, may be
At a banquet in the dining room, Utopia's multi-millionaires are seen discussing
the recent fall in U. S. steel. They are Clement Stein, Rueben Varner, ,Iardino Marcolini,
Stanley Shoebottom, Helen Shaw, and Stella Jurek.
ln the ball room where Magnuson's Merry Makers, Utopia's famous melody wonders,
are ukeing out the latest tunes we find among the dancers, Alice Tonnel, Norma Smith,
Mildred Evert, Donald Schram, Pauline Nelson, Byron Potter, Lester Scherfenberg, and
Leonard Hines. ,
The hair dressing parlour on the balcony has as its head Genevieve Walbergg under
her are Eunice Allen, Ella Briese, Judith johnson, and Leona Letacon.
In Utopia the modern church has as its minister Frank Vouk. On the board of
trustees are such able people as Norman Wyvell, Frank Scherfenberg, Ralph Haugen,
john Morton, Goldie Negus, Florence Ness, and Regina Porwall.
The choir, under the direction of Bumette Mosford, consists of Elloise Welch, Irma
Theisen, Vina Sartell, Lillie Kriegel, Evelyn Heraly, and Ann F ouquette.
An exclusive Tea Room is run by Ruth johnson, assisted by jenny Wicklund and
Doris R. Larson.
Arlo Clark and John Waldher have opened a co-operative grocery store.
Utopia's National Bank, headed by Douglas Hansen, is the pride of the community.
Men and women of Utopia will be flocking the patent office applying for patents and
trade marks. Foremost among these will be Fanchon Yaeger applying for a trade mark
for a new kind of vanishing cream to be used particularly on noses.
Lester Reed will apply for a patent at about this time on a new type of car which
looks small, drives easily, but holds many.
J, ,1 ,
Irene E. Johnson
, e:a3:g,.i,.3'sL:g.lgQf2-tw.Q H
Theodore Sowada ,ai
Earl Stillman 1
Winston Welsch ,
Rolland Willenbring fi
Raymond Popp 1
Donald Pung 1 '
Wilson Roy 1
Bennie Scherfenberg 1
-, -. -..-.. , L.-. -Nj 5
' TECHOES '
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.PV J C 4' , 4 i
L' if M TO WI-IOM IT MAY CONCERN
There is, in this day of the epic of short dresses and the vogue of short hair, Oh Best
Beloved, a certain Sophomore class, which is a very wise and honorable class, having l67
very wise and honorable members.
Now, Oh Best Beloved, if you do not believe this, and if you should have time to
investigate the little red books of certain teachers, you would find the names of 5 of these
members ranking on the first honor roll and those of I5 others on the secondg therefore
proving, O Wisest of Wise, that these Sophies are quite wise and honorable fand that is
probably the reason for the similarity between their name and that of the wise but ancient
But these Sophies besides being very wise and honorable are quite patriotic for they
celebrated as hosts to the Freshies and upper classmen, the annual Frosh Frolic on the birth-
day of the man who was born in a log cabin.
Would you believe it, Beloved, that on this occasion these same Sophies gave a play
"The Mouse Trap" by name, in which seven of their best specimens performed with shak-
ing knees? Cbecause of the imaginary mousej-which goes to prove, O Best Beloved, that
the Sophies, besides being very wise, and honorable, and patriotic, are extremely talented.
For your convenience we are printing a neat little list of the activities to which the
Sophies contribute their many talents: Tech Staff, Boys' Basket Ball, Girls' Basket Ball,
Boys' Clee Club, Girls' C-lee Club, Swimming, Home Economics Club, Declamation, Orches-
tra, Cheer Leaders, G. A. A., and French Club.
Now here comes the best part fthe best things are always saved for the end, O Be-
lovedj. So put on your specs and read carefully and you shall see the names of the lllustri-
ous officers of the Sophie Class:
Eleanor F ournet ,.,.....,.,. ...,......... P resident
Natalie Hoyt ,,........ ........s...... V ice-Presidenl
Glen Anderson ........ .......... S ecrelary- Treasurer
Frances Don Carlos
Ellen May Flory
F RESI-IMAN GIRLS
Violett J ergenson
F RESHIVIAN BOYS
' TECHOES '
TO ALL WI-IOM IT MAY CONCERN
We, the Freshman Class of the Technical High School, City of Saint Cloud, state of
Minnesota, being of sound mind, memory, and understanding, do make and publish our
last will and testament while we have the strength and capacity so to do, hereby revoking
and making void all former wills by us at any time heretofore made.
And first, we direct that our body be decently interred in the Sophomore Class. ac-
cording to the rites and ceremonies of the school and that our funeral be conducted in a
manner corresponding with our estate and situation in life.
As to such estate as it hath pleased our teachers to entrust us we will dispose of as
Item-We give and bequeath to worthy friend, Miss Elizabeth Clark, the passes
and make-up slips which the said person so kindly and pleasingly distributed.
Item-We give and bequeath to Mr. A. D. Nelson our used and now obsolete Algebra
papers trusting that they may be instrumental in incalculating knowledge in our successors.
Item -We give and bequeath to Mr. A. D. Nelson all Havors and makes of well-
earned chewing gun which decorate the bottom of the said person's waste-paper basket.
Item-We give and bequeath to Miss Mulrean and Miss Oberg such secret notes
that have been passed from one trembling freshman to another, trusting that the same
may be of value to our posterity.
Item-We give and bequeath to our rightful heirs, the next classiof freshmen, the
following of our valued possessions:
ltem-Our "ole swimmin' hole" on the third Hoor.
The elevator to the cafeteria.
A few upper classmen to give advice and wrong directions.
Several used fountains and our fighting spirit.
Our debts incurred by redeeming our "gym" possessions.
The new, green ventilated lockers which take only the first semester to learn to open.
Lectures where one may take one's nap and dream of one's future vocation.
The credit we don't receive for thinking.
Item-We give and bequeath the following personal property to the next Freshmen
Lloyd Walberg wills to a "chesty lad" of the next Freshman Class the right to leave
school every evening at 5:30.
Bemard Glasner wills his beloved scout suit and his "turnip."
Robert Cannon wills his lovely voice which is well adapted to "Baby Face."
ltem-All the rest and residue of our personal estate wheresoever and whatsoever
located in the school rooms of what nature, kind and quality, the same Cthat which is not
before given and disposed of after paying our debts, legacies, and moving expensesj we give
and bequeath unto R. H. Brown, our beloved Superintendent.
Whereunto we have set hand and seal on this tenth day of April, A. D. one thousand
nine hundred twenty-seven.
Seal Signatures fgenuineJ
THE FRESHMAN CLASS
' YCCHO ES '
Alice Ann Brown
Irene Treischel A
EXECUTIVE AND MANAGERIAL WORK .
Daniel Schwab Clara Anderson Donald Bohmer
Lenore Graves Helen Smith Elmer Apmann
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Third Row -Alive Oolschlager, Milton Carlson, Ruth Johnson, Clarence Omacht, Donald llohmor, Esther
Zueleh, 1.u.wrvnce Larson, Natalie Hoyt, Gln-n Anderson
Se-cond Row -Ruth Shelton, Oliver Henning, Esther Yatchoske-, Carl l'Zris-kson, Lloyd Walnor, John Benson,
Hs-len Smith, Margaret, Win-klund, Clinton Gallipo, Huldalwlle- Whittingm-r.
Fir:-it Row -ltolu-rt Pt-tors, Clam Anderson, Hugs-no Rengel, Mr. Zulauf, Myrlh Tonnvll, Plrnwlda I'attor-k,
THE STUDENT COUNCIL
The Student Council is composed of twenty-seven members: one representative from
each home-room, and two faculty advisors elected by the Student Council. Its aim is to
promote the best interests of the school. With this aim in view it has taken charge of mass
meetings before athletic events and tried to make them interesting. It has been an import-
ant factor in making the debate season a success by selling tickets and distributing posters.
It plans to arrange for at least one good auditorium period a week.
The Student Council is starting work on a new project. It is drawing up a con-
stitution for a proposed chapter of the National Honorary Society for secondary schools.
It has as its important objective to promote scholarship, but in order to become a member
one must have proved himself to have the qualities of leadership, and have accomplished
something to further the welfare of our school.
It is also planning to revise and rewrite the handbook which was published by the
Student Council of l925. These will be on sale next fall.
Donald Bohmer Presidenl
Natalie Hoyt Sccrclary- Treasurer
Miss Clark and Mr. Zulauf Faculty Advisors
PUBLISHED BY. FOR. AND ABOUT TIIE TECH STAFF
VOL. IV ROOM 233 TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL, ST. CLOUD, MINNESOTA No. 1
TECH COMPLETES SEVENTH SUCCESSFUL YEAR
TECH RECEIVES AWARDS
AT PRESS CONVENTION
At the meeting of the Minnesota
High School Press Association. held in
Rochester November 12 and 15, the Tech
was awarded tive places in class B, which
included high schools of 600-1000 enroll-
ment. The M. H. S. P. has been in exist-
ence for several years.
Its aim is to increase interest in
what other members are accomplishing,
to encourage the exchange of help ul ideas
between members, to c erish a spirit of
fellowshig between the staffs of the mem-
bers, an to thus maintain and raise the
quality of Minnesota's high school publica-
tions. Annual contests are held at which
times these publications are judged and
The Tech received its ratings on its
front page, editorial page, news stories, and
on the make-up of the paper as a whole.
Four Tech students. Howard Flana-
gan, Lenore Graves, Elizabeth Ellis, and
dgar Brown, with Miss June Crysler as
faculty advisor, attended the convention
as St. Cloud delegates.
The Tech also received honorable
mention from the Northern Interscholastic
Press Association Convention held Decem-
ber 8 and 4 at Grand Forks.
New Advisors Guide
Miss Eveline Broderick and Miss
June Crysler have guided the career of the
Tech this year.
Miss Broderick is a graduate of the
University of Minn ota and beside teach-
ing journalism since her graduation has
slpent several summers on t e Minneapolis
ribune and while attending the University
was a reporter on the sta of the Daily.
Fourteen issues of the Tech have
come out under her direction and eleven
students have received instruction in the
journalism class which she has taught daily
rom ten to eleven o'c!ock, which will be
valuable to them as they continue their
The newly created Jzosition of faculty
business advisor was hel by Miss Crysler
and it was under' her direction that the
business staff was successful in its attempt
to keep the Tech out of debt. Miss Crysler
is also a graduate of the University of
The former Tech advisor, Miss
Margorie Sawyer, who directed the work
of t e staff for four years has organized
a staff and is supervising the pub ication
of a paper by students of Harding Higlh
Schoo at Woodlawn Pennsylvania. T e
"Herald" staff and Miss Sawyer are to be
complimented on the progress made in so
short a time.
Reporlers al Tech
Rival Simple Simon
And when the pies were opened,
Techites began to sing,
"What a jolly circus dish,
These journalists can bring."
Thus reads our 1926 version of the
Mother Goose rhy me as respectfully altered
by 32 'Iech reporters who, promenading
down the gym stairs on Saturday 19, de-
posited pies in their Newspaper booth, as a
ure for G. A. A. circus goers.
And like some Pied Piper of Hamlin
these pies did hold a lure, and coaxed all
"the great ones, small ones, lean ones, and
brawney ones," ur to the booth and held
them there if ony to make them affect
casuality as they read the latest issues of
the "Tech" that hung' in decoration.
And with all t ese came little Bud
Bach, who on this circus eve was garticu-
larly kind to Sister Mary gas s e am-
bitiously helped in selling the piesi
LARGE STAFF PUTS
OUT SCHOOL PAPER
Fourteen Techs have been success-
fully issued under the able leadership of
Howard Flanagan, Editor-in-Chief, with
Associate Editors, Elizabeth Ellis and
Three try-outs for reporters were
held at the beginning of this school year.
Those reporters whose work was accepted
became members of the statf. There are
now twenty-five reporters.
Financial trouble has been taken
care of by Bernard Young, Advertising
Manager, Irene Trieschel, Gilman Goehrs,
and Eleanor Hanson, his assistants, and
Oliver Latterall, Chief Bookkeeper, and
Irvin Kerlanski and Frank Scherfenberg,
Circulation Managers. Geneva Crowe
served as Chief Bookkeeper during the Hrst
Through the efforts of Mildred
Wyvell, Cyrilla Hoeschen, and Delroy
Stanley, who were the tylpists, the paper
has aptpeared regularly. he paper, striv-
ing to o its best has been helped by Faculty
Advisors. Miss Eveline Broderick, Miss
June Crysler, Mr. C. S. Chapman, and Miss
The reporters are as follows: Mary
Bach, Edgar Brown, Carl Erickson, Eleanor
Fournet, Mary Gans, David Granahan,
Thelma Graven, Jeanette Gross, Eleanore
Haegele. Hawley Haig, Gladys Harrell,
Agnes Hedstrand Natalie Hoyt, Sidney
Kaufman, Doris Larson, George McCad-
den, Adolph Messenberg, LaVerle Mulli-
an, Harriet Nelson, Nell Nichols, Eleanor
gliskern, Eugene O'Connor, John Swan,
Donald Scherfenberg, Georgina Thielman,
and Evelyn Wadhams.
There will be twenty-one old mem-
bers of the staff returning to school next fall.
EDGAR AND EUGENE TO
EDIT 1927-Z8 TECH
The Tech Staff will be piloted dur-
ing the years of 1927-28 by Edgar Brown
who was appointed by the Tech Editorial
Board as Editor-in-Chief. Eugene 0'Con-
nor will serve as Managing Editor, and
Thelma Graven and Adolph Messenberg
as Amiociate Editors. The Business and
Advertising Managers will be Donald Lar-
son and Bernard oung, respectively.
The position of Managing Editor
was created this year as a means of lighten-
ing the burden of the Editor-in-Chief. It
is planned to have half the resgonsibility of
putting out the Tech fall on t e Managing
Edgar Brown has been on the staff
for two years and besides writing a great
deal of general news, has had several inter-
esting interviews among which were one
with Professor Alexander Meikeljohn and
another with Professor E. E. Slosson, the
author of "Creative Chemistry."
Feature articles are the specialities
of the New Managing Editor, "Bucky"
0'Connor. In his three years on the staff
much of his writing has been along this line.
Although only a sophomore, Thelma
Graven has done a great deal of editorial
writing and owing to this fact and the
quality of her other writing has been quite
an asset to the staff during her two years
Because of his ability as a printer
Adolph Mesenberg received appointment
as an associate editor after being on the
staff for only one year
Donald Larson, who has done a great
deal of fine work in the business department
of the Tech has been appointed Business
Manager for the coming year. Donald
belongs to the class of '28. '
The advertising managership goes
to Bernard Young w o is also a junior.
"Bernie" served in this capacity for the
greater part of the past year, so his election
is merey a reappointment.
juniors Edit Paper:
Print Issue In Green
The juniors under the leadership of
Eugene 0'Connor and Edgar Brown as
editors and with the help of the Staff pub-
lished a Junior Issue, March 21. This was
printed in Green and White, junior class
colors. They made the dummy and did all
the make up of the paper. A cut of the
class officers, Helen Smith, Alva Torrey,
and Mildred Jung, and a column of junior
achievements was also run.
Z1 -- ,
First R.owAPauline Huston, Warren Goehrs, Ruth Adams, Miss Crysler, Nell Nic-hols, Corrinne Chapman,
Eleanor Schofield, Florence Hinz.
Second Row-Hester Staples, Robert Ilragoo, Ruth Frank, Gertrude Siegol, Harold, Schmidt, Delroy George,
Helen Cater, Ruth Shelton, Eileen Hansen, John Bach, Ben Whittinger
Third Row-Marguerite Stafford, John Benson, Lois Tetting, Nora Moore, Arthur Brownell, Lorraine Lengas,
Mary Gans, Walter Kime, Violet Jergensen, Ermelda Pattoek
Editor. ., , Eileen Hansen
Assistants. Ermclda Pollock, Corinne Chapman, Nell Nichols
Business Staff Rulh Adams, Eleanor Schofeld, Helen Calcr, Warren Coehrs, Robert
Dragoo, Arthur Brownell
Faculty Advisor, , june Cryslcr
ln the picture above are the people who are directly responsible for that shining
literary success The Freshman Crier, the oflicial publication of the Freshman class of I9304
in other words, it's editorials and business staffs, and its contributors.
The motto of our paper is "Out of the mouths of babes come words of wisdom" and
judging from the enthusiasm with which our paper was received, the student body certainly
needed wisdom. To be consistent with our name "Freshman Crier," we called our literary
section "Literary Lispingsf' Themes written in the style Homer used in the Odyssey.
editorials, comments on freshman feelings, and compositions on other subjects were included
in this section. We also had a Book Review section, a Girls' and Boys' sport section, a
Freshman observation section and a "What Have We?" section.
We spent considerable time on our paper, and we feel it was worth our efforts.
Fourth Row XN'illiam NYhilakvr, lluwarml Flanagan, Iii-sic-r Ros:-, Givrtz l'vls-rson, llunalnl Bolimi-r, lmunaril
llinvs. Gvorgv lX14-Caddon, Iiugviw O'C'onnur, IiZlW'l'Ullt't' Allen.
Third ltuw Ibanivl Schwab. Wanda Graham, Hvlvn Freeman, Jeanette- Gross, Paiilinv Nelson, Miva- Ann
Brown, Sadie Young, liurm-ttv Moslurii, lr:-nv l4't-ss:-iidm-li, Norma Smith.
Si-4-oiiil Row Mary Thin-lman, Georgina Thivlman, Irs-nv Treischvl, Donald Knvh, Margaret Rim-, Mary
Rose. Arlinv Nussbaum, Fan:-hon Yi-ag:-r.
First Row llurothy Kilhnurns-, IM-lroy Stanley, Oliver Henning, Elizabeth Ibrm-vs, Iflli-aiiore Ilan-gc-lv.
"The Masquersu is a dramatic club made up of members of the junior and senior
classes, selected by try-outs held at the beginning of the year. The purpose of the club
is to stimulate interest in play production and stage managing. The club usually averages
ln the fall of I926 Oliver Henning organized the club for the year with Miss Mary
Anderson and Mr. Luverne Ramsland as faculty advisors. Try-outs brought in four junior
boys, six junior girls, six senior boys, and eight senior girls.
Oliver Henning Pres1'a'enl
Delroy Stanley Vice-Presidcnl
Sidney Kaufman Secrclary- Treasurer
Miss Mary Anderson, Mr. l... C. Ramsland ' Dircclors
The old members entertained the new at a reception in the school auditorium on
October l8. Superintendent Brown and Mr. Ramsland outlined the plans for the year.
The "Wonder Hat" was presented at this meeting with the following "old members" in the
cast: l-larlequim, Donald Bohmerg Pierrot, Delroy Stanleyg Columbine, Elizabeth Dreesg
Punchinello, Sidney Kaufman.
An achievement of high rank was accomplished with the Masquers' production of
Jerome K. ,Ierome's play, "The Passing of The Third Floor Back." The production was
part of a Christmas festival at the Tech on December 20.
The Cast in "The Passing of The Third Floor Backzn
Stasia, Arline Nussbaum: Mrs. Sharp, Norma Smith: Miss Kite, Eleanora Haegele, Major
Tompkins, Lowell Jorgensen: Mrs. Tompkins, Pauline Nelsong Vivian Tompkins, Jeanette
Gross, Christopher, Lawrence Alleng Mr. Wright, DanielSchwab, The Stranger, Elmer Apmann
The Masquers' three-act production of the year was "The Show-Off", a comedy
written by George Kelly. A most creditable performance of this excellently written play
was given. To Oliver Henning, in the title role, and Mary Rose, in one of the largest parts
ever ascribed to a woman, the greatest praise was given. Called a "Transcript of Life",
"The Show-Off" proved a serious and worthwhile bit of business. It was given in the Tech
Auditorium on Monday evening, December l5, with the following cast:
Ma Fisher Mary Rose
Clara Fisher Alice Ann Brown
Amy Fisher Georgina Tliielman
Frank Hyland Donald Bolimer
Joe Fisher Eugene 0'Connor
Mr. Fisher George McCadden
Aubrey Piper Oliver Henning
lVlr. Gill , Lesier Rose
Mr. Rogers William Whilaker
+ face-ooes +
A one-act play by Booth Tarkington called The Trysting Place was given as part of
the C. A. A. circus program on March I9. Eugene O'Connor took highest honors for giv-
ing one of the finest bits of amateur actingrof the year in role of the adolescent Lancelot.
Mrs. Curtxss .................,.....,.. ,.,,.....................,...A, . ..
Lancelot Briggs ,... ,,.. . ..
Jessie Briggs ..,.........
Mrs. Briggs .........
Rupert Smith ....,,,...,i.,
,...Eugene O' Connor
.... Mary Thielman
Mr. lngoldsby ..............,. ..., ,Vi,.,..ri,,.i.,......V....... c.,,r,..,..... G i e rlz Peterson
The Mysterious Voice ................r.......,.,... ....V...,srsrc.,...,..,...., H oward Flanagan
The year's work was intensive and a good deal was accomplished. There are still
two more one-act plays to be given. By that time every member of The Masquers will
have appeared in a dramatic production during the year. Excellent material has been
discovered and developed for next year. The outlook in dramatics is bright and prornis-
ing at the Tech.
THE SENIOR CLASS PLAY
. "Monsieur Beaucaire",, adapted from the l8th. century romantic comedy by Booth
Tarkington, was the offering of the graduating class at the Sherman Theater, Thursday
eveningg May IZ. The following members of the senior class were cast in the play:
Monsieur Beaucaire ...,..................,........,,,......................,......... Donald Bohmer
Duke of Winterset ..........
Mr. Molyneux .............
Harry Rackell .........
Captain Badger ....,.
Beau Nash ...................
Lord Townbrake .....,...
Mr. Bantison ...............
Sir Hugh Guilford .......
Henri De Beaujolais .... ....,..
Marquis de Mirepoix..
.E H arold ,Eyeslone
Victor ....................,.,...,.... ...,.....,.. E lmer Apmann
,Servant to Beau Nash ..........., .....,.... R ichard Pelerson
Lady Mary Carlysle ..,,......, ........ A rline Nussbaum
Lady Malbourne ............. .......... L ucille Hanscom
Lady Clarise ,....,..,,.. ........ Helen Freeman
Lady Rellerton ................... .,....,.,. H azel Hansen
Lady Baring-Could ...,.
Estelle .... . ..,....................... ,.... ..,. .....
Marie ......... .........,
Servants to Beaucaire
.....,...,Georgina Thielman, Irma Perry
..,.........,....EarlGerard, Harold Kind,
William Whitaker, Leonard Hines
Business Manager ....... ,........,.,....,...............,. L awrence Allen
GEORGE MCCADDEN, NELL NICHOLS, ARLINE NUSSBAUM.
A large number of students came out for declamation this year.
In the preliminary contest George McCadden, who gave "Automatons of Men"
won First honors in the oratorical contests, while Sydney Kaufman won second place with
ln the Dramatic Contest Arline Nussbaum took first place with "The Beau of Bath"
and Irene Treischel, who gave "The Nightingale and the Rose" took second place.
Nell Nichols won first place in the humorous contest with the selection "The Movie
Fan". Norma Smith, who gave "The Harlem Tragedy" and Eleanore Haegele with the
selection "The Awful Fate of Melponemus jones" tied for second honors.
In the sub-district contest held at Milaca, George lVlcCadden won first honors, while
Arline Nussbaum and Nell Nichols took second.
SYDNEY KAUFMAN, ELEANORE HAEGELE, NORMA SMITH, IRENE TREISCHEL.
Third ltow Elizabeth Ellis, George Mcffadcion, Mr. Bryngc-lson, Ceoachl llelroy Stanl y
nw Irene Treisehel, Irma Pm-rry, l'Ilc-anora Iflaegvle, Sidney Kaufman
ow l.enore Graves
St. Cloud, negative Little Falls, affirmative
St. Cloud, affirmative Little Falls, negative
St. Cloud, negative Aitlcen, affirmative
St. Cloud. negative Long Prairie, aflirmative
St. Cloud, negative Fargo, affirmative
St. Cloud, affirmative Fargo, negative
St. Cloud, affirmative Grand Rapids, negative
St. Cloud negative Stillwater, aflirmative
Resolved: That a department of education with a secretary in the president s
cabinet be established.
Hard worlc and persistent effort carried the Tech debate team to the regional contest
this year. Two teams with alternates were working all the time. The superior coaching
of Mr. L. F. Bryngelson accounted for much of the success of the teams. The criticism
given by the critic judges proved helpful and constructive.
ln the league debates St. Cloud upheld the negative three times and won from Little
Falls, Aitken, and Long Prairie, but in upholding the aflirmative was defeated by the Grand
Rapids team. Three girls, Eleanore Haegele, Lenore Graves, and lrene Treischel composed
the league team.
Two dual debates, one with Little Falls and another with Fargo were held. ln these
debates the other team toolc part. Those on the squad who aided in malcing the season a
successful one besides the league debaters included Delroy Stanley, Sidney Kaufman, lrma
Perry, George lVlcCadden, and Elizabeth Ellis.
The season was closed with a return debate with Stillwater.
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Third ltowalrucille Jones, Ina Omunrlson, Vera Walters, Katherine Gruber, Winifred Larson, Dorothy
Schaefer, Mary Gans, Margaret Cole, Margaret Weber, Thelma Grave-n.
Second Row----Nell Nichols, Irma Witte, Myrel Johnson, Evelyn Wadhams Miss Wright Martha Carter
Mary Bach, Natalie Hoyt, Elm-ey Sprague, Natalia Hartman.
First Row-Clara Scott, Evelyn Robbins, Grace Perry, LaVerle Mulligan, Florence I3eMarais, Huldabvlls-
Whittinger, Florence Hinz, Dorothy Larson, Bernice De-Leary.
FRESI-IMAN-SOPHOMORE GIRLS GLEE CLUB
Perhaps one of the most enthusiastic groups in school is the Freshman--eSophomore
Girls' Clee Club. They have appeared in several programs in Assembly, at the Christmas
Community sing, and at a declamation contest. Later they took part in the Cantata,
"On the Nile."
Thelma Craven , President
Natalie I-Ioyt V ice-President
Myrel johnson, LS ecre tary
Nell Nichols, L L Librarian
Miss Marguerite Wright Director
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Third Row Hrlilh Harrington, Gay Booker, Grave Smith, Jeanette Gross, Irene Fessrlnden, Alive Ann lirown,
ltolwrta Whiting, Dorothy Kilhournv, Vina Sartell, Mildred Wyvvll, Mary Rose.
Sm-ond Row Gladys llarrvll, Mildred Jung, Helen Moritz, Jean Hunter, Dorothy Putman, Kathi-rinv
Sharp, Irma lint-ks, lrucile Hansvom, Lucille Luther, Marie Kimball, Norma Smith, Georgina 'l'hii-lmzm,
First Row Margaret Riel-, Regina Underwood, Helen Freeman, Helen Cooke, Helen Smith, VVanila llrahani
Marjorie Armstrong, Mary This-lman, Arline Nussbaum.
JUNIOR-SENIGR GIRLS GLEE CLUB
The junior Senior Girls' Ciiee Club has made many pleasing appearances this year.
They have given programs in Assembly, and at Christmas time, they took part in an at-
tractive Community sing at the armory. In March, together with the other Crlee Clubs,
they presented a delightful Cantata, "On the Nile". They will take part in the State Music
Contest this spring.
Mary Rose President
Helen Smith Vice-Presia'cnl
Alice Ann Brown S ecrc lary- Treasurer
Katherine Sharpe Librarian
Miss Marguerite Wright Director
Third Row fMyron Pettit, Winston Welch, Donald Schram, Norbert Meyers, Herb:-rt Holz, Lester Rose,
Lester Sherfenberg, Milton Carlson, George McCadden.
Sei-ond Row fllonald Koch, Arni Bine, Garold Linnell, Virgil Chirhart, Miss Carter fdirectorl, George Schar-
fenberg, Lawrence Allen, Oliver Henning, Donald Binnif-, Orin Coates.
First. Row Warren Goehrs, Milton Boos, Arnold Cotton, Bernard Young, Howard Luther, Arthur Fark,
Warren Osgood, Warren Guilford.
TI-IE BOYS' GLEE CLUB
The Boys' Clee Club for the year i926-27 was a large organization consisting of
twenty-seven members who were chosen after a series of "try-outs" from all the classes of
the school. It was under the direction of Miss I-lelen Carter, the accompanist was Delroy
Besides appearing on programs held in the high school, the club made its annual
appearance at the Central Minnesota Seed Show held at the armory.
At Christmas time the secondary schools of the city gave an excellent musical pro-
gram and community sing, in which the Boys' Clee Club took part.
On April I, an attractive cantata "On the Nile" was presented by both the Girls'
and Boys' Cnlee Clubs.
The also entered the State Musical Contest.
Third Row' lidmund Schuster, Fred Schofield, Eugene Wisneski, Irene Johnson, Benjamine- Klei , Warren
McQueen, Irene Cosgrove, .lay Redding, Cletus Winter, Garold Linnell.
Second Row Mr. Sleinmetz, Harriet Sharpless, Georgina Thielman, Regina Underwood, Lester Reed, Harvey
Lalterell, Ellen Flory, Eleanor Seholield, Elizabeth Bowing, Miss Smith.
First Row fJohn Swan, Hawley Haig, Clinton Gallipo, Warren Osgood, Benjamin Whittinger, Herbert Jung,
Raymond Popp, Arthur Fark, Arnold Hestor.
THE. TECH ORCHESTRA
Although the orchestra was organized early in the year, it did not make its first
public appearance until the last week of january when it played at the auditorium. The
performance was greeted with much enthusiasm. Afterwards it was scheduled for many
school activities. It furnished music for the comedy, "The Show-Off", for several pep
meetings, and for the musical concert. The orchestra was also invited to play at the Seed
and Poultry Show at the Armory and for an entertainment given at the Veterans' Hospital.
The Tech Orchestra also made entry in the State Music Contest held here. The
annual goes to press too soon to learn the outcome of this contest. We are proud of the
large number of members from the organization entering for competition in the solo classes
of the contest. These are: Regina Underwood, violing Edmund Schuster, cornetg Ben-
jamin Klein, oboeg Fred Schofield, clarinet: Lester Reed, saxophone. We feel assured that
they will make a creditable showing in the contest.
M ' ".
Third Row-Amelia Nystrom, Violet VVheeler, Cyrilla Hoeschen, Grace Axcll, Helen Freeman, Alive Ann
Brown Roberta Whiting, Harriette Magnuson, Ruth Olson, Arline Nussbaum, Elenore Whiting, Vivian
Williams, Lenore Graves.
Second RowiVivian Barker, Florence McDonald, Irma Perry, Mildred Mechenich, Ruth Johnson, Eunice
Nelson, Lucille Hanscom, Irene Fessenden, Dorothy Flory, Lila Samuelson, Elenor Hansen.
First Row-Dorothea Donohue, Margaret Rice, Elizabeth Bowing, Miss M. Robards, Georgina Theilman,
Eleanora Haegele, La Verle Mulligan, Helen Lang, Esther Zuelch, Theresa Weinstein.
LA CLIQUE F RANCAISE
La Clique Francaise met in the early part of the year for its first "sceance". Officers
were chosen as follows: lrma Perry "la presidenten, l-larriette Magnuson "la vice-presi-
dente' Eleanor Whiting "la secretaireu, and Roberta Whiting "la tresorieren. La Clique
Francaise has a membership of thirty-four. A
The aim of La Clique Francaise is to give the French students some practical use of
their French and to keep those who are no longer studying French to keep up their interest
in the language. At the meetings of La Clique Francaise the members find out many
interesting things about France and the French people.
The banquet, as usual, is the main event of the year for members of La Clique Fran-
calse This year the banquet will be much the same as last year, with toasts and French
songs to take up the time between courses, but it is planned to have French food served
in a French way. At the banquet a temporary president for next year will be chosen.
A typical meeting of La Clique Francaise consists of the regular meeting for business,
program, and games. The program will often bring out the dramatic talent of the members
in one act plays, and again their ability as speakers will be shown in lectures.
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Third liowiK'larL-ne Goldthorpe, Genevieve Barr, Elizabeth Bowing, Hazel Hansen, Ellenor Hansen, Anna
Second Rowe-Alma Hengel, Mirth Gillord, Marie Kimball, Dorothea Donohue, Norma Smith.
First Row--Flossie Ethier, Hz-lon Smith, Mrs. Harrison, Theresa Weinstein, Florence Mc-Donald, Goldie Negus
The Library Cadets is a club composed of students who are or have been assistant
The club, which was organized by Mrs. Ethelyn Harrison, school librarian, meets
every Monday for the purpose of acquiring literary culture.
Its motto is, "A book is a friend that never deceivesf' The ofiicers elected each
semester are a president, vice-president, and secretary-treasurer.
Florence McDonald Presideni
Helen Smith, ,Vice-President
Genevieve Barr Secretary- Treasurer
Third Row Margaret Wivklund, Fc-rn Flaytun, Ruth Olson, Blanvhe- Flam, Hazel Hansen, Marin- Kimball,
S4-cond Row Ethel Anderson, Irene Kallin, Harrie-ttv Magnuson, Judith Johnson, Jvnniv Wivklund, L4-norv
Graves, Margaret Dc-Vine, Clara Anderson.
First Row Miss Molfs-1, Ruth Johnson, Irene Johnson, Ruth Fuhro, Milclrc-rl Evert, Miss VVvir.
I-IEC TEC CLUB
The Hec Tec, one of the most active clubs in the school, was organizaed for the pur-
pose of fostering interest in Home Economics and has aided many times in school activities.
The girls have purchased curtains and cushions for the teachers dining room. To defray
expenses they have had numerous candy and pie sales and have sold hot dog buns at the
football games. The Hee Tech girls may he recognized by their insignia, the miniature
This is the second year of membership in the State Home Economics Association.
Slogan: l00 per cent for the Tech.
Clara Anderson Prcsidenl
Hazel Hansen Vice-President
Lenore C-raves Secrelary- Treasurer
Faculty Advisors Miss josephine Mofel, Miss Ellrciwyn Weir
Third Row-Irma Witte, Evelyn Hendrickson, Helen Neuens, Madge Patterson, Marie Killner. Eunice Nl-'lsn
Second Row-Lucille Beaver, Evelyn Wager, Beatrice Allen, Lucille Apmann, Alvina Indereiden, Amy Orton
First Row-Electa Schmeltz, Vera Walters, Miss Weir, Lillian Swanson, Aurelia Gulden, Ethelreda Weber.
HOME ECON CLUB
The Home Econ Club is composed of Freshmen and Sophomore girls who have
taken Home Malling courses ancl have been elected into membership by the former club
The Club has as its aims, promoting the Home Making profession and social activi-
ties. They have earned money by various food sales.
Lillian Swanson ,t,. ,,tPresidcnl
Beatrice Allen , V ice-President
Vera Walter Sccrelary- Treasurer
Lucille Beaver ,,,, Social Chairman
Miss Ethelwyn Weir .Faculty Advisor
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Second Row-Oliver Henning, Donald Bohmer, Ralph Haugen, Howard Smith. Harold Kind
First, Row--Fred Williams, Donald Ko:-h, Elmer Apmann, Lawrence Allen, Howard Flanagan
THE PEPPY TECI-IS
The Peppy Techs is a senior honorary club organized to make the Technical High
School a bigger and better institution, to preserve unity in all senior classes in the school
to give all visiting students of other high schools a hearty welcome and good time and to
promote good fellowship and school spirit among the students in the school.
The Peppy Techs are composed of ten representatives from the senior class The
members are selected by the club preceeding and must be unamimously elected.
The officers of the club for l9Z6-27 are as follows:
Oliver Henning E
Harold Kind. , ,
,, ,Alumni Secretary
S4-1-mul ltuw Hazel Hansvn, l.i-nurv Graves, Irma l'vrry, Ruth Johnson, Marie Kimball, lilizalwlh Ellis,
Mary Rose. -
First Row lflsthvr Zuvlch, Flaru Anderson, Elvunore Has-gi-lm-, Harrie-I Magnuson, Arlinv Nu:-isliuuln.
TI-IE T. N. T. CLUB
The club of The Twelve Nucleatical Techites was organized at the beginning of this
year. The members are senior girls selected by the club of the preceding year and are
The purpose of the organization is to foster interest in the many activities ofthe school
and to create a better school spirit.
This year the club carried on a clean-up campaign in school which was a great success.
Esther Zuelch Prcsia'cnl
Mary Rose Secrclary
lrma Perry Treasurer
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Third Row Eleanor Niskcrn, Ruth Olson, Ruth Johnson, Ire-ne Johnson, Edith Pentz, Evelyn Wadhams,
l Natalie Hoyt. Irene F1-Ssvnden, Irene Trvisrhel.
, Ser-ond Row -Dorothea Donohue, Dorothy Putman, Katherine Sharp, Esther Zueleh, Madge Patterson,
F Judith Johnson, Maris- Follmer, Harriet Nelson, Thr-Ima Graven.
Q First. Row -Eleanor Fourne-t, Flara Anderson, Miss Haggerty, Irma Perry, Lenore Graves, Bertha Adams, N
f Myrel Johnson, Hulilabelle Whittinger, Margaret Weber. V:
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5 GIRLS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 4
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lg The ur 'ose of the Girls Athletic Association IS to romote girls athletics. A council Q f
, P P P ,
l " fhhd fth ' t' ltd h lt'th dt f h "lil
i consisting o t e ea s o e various spor s is e ec e eac year. is e u y o eac it :fl
5, head of sport to create interest in her particular line. ' l
5 ln order to become a member a girl must earn a hundred points. These may be
earned by play in any tournament sponsored by the G. A. A. or by taking part in any other
athletics. Upon becoming a member a girl receives a C. A. A. emblem. After earning three
hundred points she receives a G. A. A. pin. A sweater is awarded when one thousand points
have been earned.
. . . . l
Q A silver loving cup was purchased by the G. A. A. this year and is to be presented to 'g rf
- the class winning the girls' inter-class basket ball tournament. .
Esther Zuelch ,, . ,,.,,.., President J 5 1
Clara Anderson ,Vice-President PF'
l' Lenore Graves . .,,, Sccrelary
Irene Johnson , Treasurer R
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1 lVl1ss Haggerty, Miss Anderson ,Advisors 1 1
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Second R.owiMr. Nichols, Miss Clark, Mr. Brown, Lenore Graves, Fred Williams.
irst Rowfljonald Bohmz-r, Harold Kind, Elmer Apmann, Harry Atwood, Lawrence Alle
Tl-IE ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL
Lenore Graves .
Elmer Apmann ,
Lawrence Allen L L
Fred Williams .,,,.....
Miss Clark. Mr. Brown
, .,.,,,,..... President
, , .,,,,,, ,,,,.... C oaclz
,,,,,,i,..Baslqcl Ball Caplain
, ,..Baseba11 Caplain
s...Ex Officio Members
First Row-Granahan, Torrey, Smith, Bohmer, Kuflm-l, Haugen, Allen, Business KManager.l
S4-cond Row -Hollmeyer Qcoavhl, Rose, Shoebottom, Carlson, Peterson, Doane, Reed, Nelson llloachl.
Third Row'--Peterson fcoachb, Meyers Williams, Lillquist, Apmann, Koch, Kind, Nichols fcoach.J
Fourth Row -Gerard, Erickson, Stelzig, Welsh, Miller, Wyvell.
Filth Row--Ahles, Omatch, Orr, Carlson.
TECH FOOTBALL SQUAD
THE 1926 FOOTBALL RECORD
L 0 St
, Ki5EfERmxa'E""1kEw WLEEJQFE !m?,3LfQzg1t':,f-imazifam,ia4affn,Lax.i,af1 .
' TEC 063 '
THE FOOTBALL SEASON
"lf every he-boy comes out and does his best,
you won't see our team for dust."
Fifty-Five Tiger gridders answered the first
call of the season out of which number Coach
G. H. Nichols built a formidable eleven that he hoped
would anneic the state honors. Among these were
six lettermen back to bolster up the already strong
reserves of last year. The material was of the best.
Under intensive work and perfect handling
these men rounded out in a hurry. In due time the
backfield was selected with Donald Koch and Harold
Kind alternating as quarterback, Mark Doane as full-
back, Ernest Lillquist and Fred Williams as halfbacks.
The line positions were filled by Earl Gerard, center:
John Kuffel and Alva Torrey playing guards. Argo
Mattison started as a guard but suffered injuries in
the second game that put him out for the rest of the
season. The tacklers were: Captain Apmann and Ralph
Haugen with Lester Rose and Ted Ahles playing ends.
All these men were kept working hard for their posi-
tions, as there were many substitutes capable of tak-
ing their places at any time-among them were Howard
Smith, Norbert Meyers, David Granahan, and Carl
The Teachers College gridders and our hard
working second team did much in developing the good
points of the team, and correcting some of the out-
standing weaknesses. Under long daily practice drills
and constant ironing out of visable flaws the coach
finally shaped his grid warriors into good working con-
dition for the coming season.
+ VECHOES '
"That l928 football team sure has the makings
of a great eleven, they're sure going to be good."
Elmer Apmann-Retiring Captain.
LITCHFIELD-ST. CLOUD GAME
St. Cloud opened up the season by playing
Litchfield on their own field, October l. The game
was a succession of Red Grange stunts and brilliant
runs on the part of the Saints and ended in a 47 to 0
victory. Although the game was good for a beginner
it also had the characteristic defects of a first conflict
and gave the coach plenty of faults to work on and
smooth out the following week.
WILLMAR-ST. CLOUD GAME
The second game of the season added another
scalp of victory to the Tech's belt of ambition, when
the Tigers defeated the strong Willmar team to the
tune of 30 to 0. Willmar was leading at the end of
the first half 6 to 3, but the Tigers came back strong
in the second half scoring four touchdowns to bring
their total to 30 points. It was a hard fought game
and showed that the Tech eleven was on the right road
MILACA-ST. CLOUD GAME
St. Cloud. on the following Saturday, by play-
ing a superior grade of football through-out, romped to
victory over Milaca with a score of 40 to 0. The
Tigers played the game almost without a fumble and
the interference was splendid, working with the strength
and perfection of a high grade engine whose governor
broke loose occasionally sending some part flying on
an 85 yard sprint to a touchdown.
' TECHOGS '
MONTEVIDEO-ST. CLOUD GAME
The Tech eleven showed up well in the fourth
game of the season against Montevideo. The visiting
gridders were a plucky lot but the St. Cloud pig-skin
chasers were as irresistable as time and tide, they
couldn't be stopped. Excellent interference, beautiful
passes and long runs were prevalent through the en-
tire game. At the final whistle the Saints were lead-
ing with a score of 61 to 0.
STAPLES-ST. CLOUD GAME
The St. Cloud Tech Tigers journeyed to Staples
for the fifth game of the season where they fought a
desperate battle and came through by the skin of their
teeth, 7 to 5. Staples led 3 to 0 up to the last two
minutes of play. Not until this time had the Tigers
shown any of their old fight and in one minute they
carried the ball from their own ten yard line to a touch-
down and made a successful goal kick. Fumbles were
frequent throughout the game due to the fact that it
was cold and snowing most of the time. The Staples
team outweighed the Techs five pounds to the man on
the line and fifteen pounds in the backfield. It was
only through a mighty effort that this strong team of
the North was defeated.
ALEXANDRIA-ST. CLOUD GAME
St. Cloud went to Alexandria, November 5,
and there met a strong team that gave the Techs a
good scrap. The first half of the game was rather
tight, neither team making a great deal of yardage.
But in the second half the old Tiger spirit blossomed
out and bloomed. Alex couldn't begin to check
Apmann's Red Grange rushes and the Tigers went
to victory with a 20 to 9 score.
LITTLE FALLS-ST. CLOUD CAME
The St. Cloud Techs won their home-coming
tilt from a fighting Little Falls eleven on Armistice
day by a score of 52 to 0. It was a great game, the
Techs went into it with a bang which yielding no re-
sults at first, brought them in plentifully later on.
Nearly all of St. Cloud turned out for the game, and
the crowd of fans did not go away displeased.
STILLWATER-ST. CLOUD CAME
Then came the greatest game of the season, the
game that laid claim to the state high school champion-
ship by virtue of a 53 to 3 victory. Stillwater with
records equal to ours played St. Cloud on the local
field, November I9. The victory was a fitting climax
to a highly successful season, a season unmarred by a
defeat or tie. Eight men were playing their last game
for the Orange and Black and each did his utmost to
make it the best game in his high school careerg an effort
successful in every way. The eight men were Captain
Apmann. john Kuffel, Earl Gerard, Ralph Haugen,
Donald Koch, Ernest Lillquist, Fred Williams, and
Harold Kind. When the call is issued next September
for football practice these men will be greatly missed.
lt was a hard grinding battle from beginning
to end. The Techs had the upper hand in the first
half but had desperate fighting from then on. Ar-
senalt, Stillwater star, put up a remarkable exhibition
of open field running, and proved to be exactly the
threat he was said to be. Toward the end Stillwater
made a beautiful 50 yard place kick for its lone tally
in the game. The crowd, probably larger than that
of the home-coming game, left with no doubt in their
minds but that it was the greatest game they will see
for a rather long period.
TECHNICAL HIGH ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Wednesday Evening, December 15, 1926
At six o'clock
TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL
Toastmaster R. M. Zulauf
"Then here's a toast both warm and true
To all that tried and valiant crew
Who bore our color in the fray."
Elmer Apmann-1926 Our Team
"Big and strong and all brawnl'
"To him we give our all."
Harold Kind The Dream Squad
"Kind but tough."
A. D. Nelson, Ji-.' After the Game is Over
"Tough but kind."
Harry Atwood Alumnus
"All our glories we're recalling
How soon they all come back."
G. H. Nichols Sitting on the Sidelines
"And it plays the good old football."
R. H. Brown The Orange and the Black
"For we always stand defender
Of the Orange and the Black."
-L... ,, , ,,,, ,-all
' 'YECHOES '
TECH RESERVE FOOTBALL GAMES
Because actual games are as good a teacher of gridiron tactics as the practice they
receive at the hands of the first team, the underclassmen were scheduled to five games out
of which they lost three and tied one.
In the first game although they were defeated 6 to 0 they showed up well. The back-
field was slightly handicaped in getting started by a slippery field.
The Tech Reserves and Sauk Rapids High School Team battled to a 7 to 7 tie, October
l5. at the Benton County Fair Grounds field.
. By brilliant wide end runs headed by well formed interference the Melrose football
eleven defeated the Tech Reserves 38 to 0. The Tiger line was strong but unable to tear
into the Melrose interference or stop the runs of the latter.
The Tech Reserves lost for the third time to the Foley High Team by a score of 26
to 0. The game was featured by many fine passes.
The Reserves wound up their schedule for the year when they defeated Sauk Rapids,
on the Tech field, November l2, by a 20 to 0 score. Well directed and heady line plunges
were the features of the attack.
All second team activities were supervised by Coach Nelson. Those on the Reserve
squad were: Smith, Erickson, Omacht, Shoebottom, McCadden, Bohmer, G. Peterson,
Meyers. D. Peterson, Granahan, Anderson, Wyvell and Miller.
The l926 football season, which was one of the most successful in the history of the
Technical High School was given the final touches when the annual football banquet was
conducted in the Tech High dining room on Wednesday evening, December l5. Marke
Doane was elected captain for the l927-l928 season.
as 'YECHOES '
TECH I9-BUFF ALO 8
The Tech basket ball team opened its I927 basket ball season on January 7, at Buffalo.
Altho the Buffalo cagers had defeated St. Cloud for three years the Techs were able to turn
the tables this year and defeat their rivals with a score of I9 to 8.
TECH I7-WILLMAR 26
ln the first home game of the season the Tech cagers were defeated by the fast Will-
mar five. The Tech men showed their fine fighting spirit during the last half by making I2
points to their opponents 6.
TECH 26-ALEXANDRIA I4 I
At Alexandria on January 2I, the Tech live defeated the Alex quint. The Tech
team played a very effective defensive and offensive game and were able to make 26 points
while Alex made I4.
TECH 3I-LITTLE FALLS 26
The Tech cagers won a fast and hard fought game from their ancient foe, Little
Falls. Altho the score was tied a number of times during the game, at the end it was 31 to 26
in our favor.
A TECH 3 I-ALEXANDRIA I4
ln the second game with Alexandria, played here, the Tigers were able to defeat
their opponents by even a larger score than before. The fine team work and uncanny
shooting were no doubt responsible for the SI to I4 score. '
WILLMAR 2I-TECH I7
Inability to make good their free throws proved to be more than disastrous to the
Tech caging quint for it was the second game lost and both to Willmar. The score was
2I to I7. The Techs were playing against a hard team but equalled them both in Hoor
work and baskets scored, the one little defect of poor free throws losing the game.
The entire game was a desperate fight from quarter to quarter, both teams playing
well. Koch failed to measure up to his usual standard. Allen and Graves succeeded in con-
necting with the basket and made the scores.
' TECHOES '
BEMIDJ I I9-TECH 20
The Tigers, playing with the efficiency and smoothness of a perfect machine, won a
close victory from the fast Bemidji quint with a 20 to l9 score. The visiting team was
classed among the best as it had conquered many strong northern teams, including Hibb-
ing, Brainerd, and Thief River Falls.
The Techs scored five goals to the invaders' six, and won the game only on their
ability to shoot free throws. After the losing of the Willmar game because they were un-
able to make free throws count, Coach Nichols drilled his men effectively on this weakness.
The Tigers played a remarkable game, equally strong in their defensive and offensive powers.
The team worked as one unit, with no outstanding player, and a steadiness not often found
in basket ball teams.
. LITTLE FALLS 6-TECH 26
The Little Falls quint, for the second time this year, fell before the irresistable attack
of the Tigers to the tune of 26 to 6. Tech superiority was evident through-out the entire
game, and it was easily seen that the up-river team was hopelessly outclassed. .F our
substitutes were put in and given a chance to show their prowness, playing about half the
game and they did first class work. It was plain to see that the first string men had to fight
hard to hold their positions. D h
Little Falls fought desperately and although it seemed in the first half they might be
white washed, they finally started scoring and tried valiantly to stage a come-back, but the
game and score were secure. Koch was the high point man of the game, contributing ten of
FARGO 25-TECH I7
The Tech Tigers took a little trip to Fargo and there received a real drubbing from
the Fargo High cagers, who have always been bad medicine to the Techs. The Orange and
Black five were completely outclassed during the first half, but came back in the last half
and although they ran up the score they missed many free throws, losing the game 25 to l7.
They fought a hard game and a hard team and showed good team work but were well guarded
Koch played a speedy game. scoring six points, Captain "Alub" Allen and Graves
each making four points.
The Tech five brought their pre-tournament schedule to a close with the defeat of
the strong Buffalo team, 26 to IS. The Tigers put up the best showing displayed so far
but even then had to fight hard to earn their victory. "Alub" starred showing perfect
floor work and a lot of light, and made five baskets. Lyle Graves, Al Hendrickson, and
Alva Torrey played a great game for subs. Gerard and Koch were only in a minute. Doane
and Apmann played a good defensive game.
' TECHOES '
ln the first part of the tournament the Tech quintet found themselves facing Buffalo
again, and fought desperately for the victory. Buffalo led all through the game and at
the start of the last quarter led I5 to ll. The Techs successfully staged their come-back
and stayed in the championship race, by defeating Buffalo 22 to l7. -
The Maple Lake High School Team won the right to represent the twelfth district
at the regional tournament at Alexandria, when they defeated the Techs I5 to I4 inthe
final game. It was a close game all the way through with the score first favoring one and
then the other. The Techs knew they had to outdo themselves and they did, they-played
a marvelous game. The teams seemed equally strong, though the Maple Lake lads were
much the heavier. The whole game suggested the aged expression of an irresistable force
striking an immovable object. -
Captain Allen was high point man and played better than he had ever done before,
which was mighty good. All put their whole body and spirit into the thing. Apmann
showed superior work as guard. George Lynch acted as referee.
The all district team chosen by the coaches, referees, and newspaper men was an-
nounced during the half of the Maple Lake-Tech game. St. Cloud was honored with .two
places: Lawrence Allen. forward and Elmer Apmann, guard. This is the second conse-
cutive year these two men have been named all district men. Marguardt of Buifalowas
given the place as center. Schaefer of Maple Lake was named as the other forward and his
team mate Antil, running guard. Q
+ 'YECHOES '
TECH RESERVE GAMES
' BIG LAKE-RESERVES
The Reserves started the season with a decisive victory over the Big Lake cagers,
with a score of I6 to 9. The Tech understudies easily outplayed the Lakers and held the
lead throughout the entire game.
if Lyle Graves was high scorer making four baskets. Captain Ernest Llllquist played
a good game as guard.
i ' I FOLEY-RESERVES
S Another victory was taken by the Reserves with the downfall of the Foley team,
I8.to 8. Coach A. D. Nelson's second stringers were out to keep a clean slate and easily
kept the lead on the Foley lads. Lillquist with six points and Carlson with four were the
high scorers for the Reserves.
A Graves and Erickson did not aid in the Reserve victory because they had graduated
to the varsity squad a week before.
Again Foley took a defeat from the Reserves in a scrappy game which ended I6 to 9.
It was a desperate fight from start to finish with Foley leading up to the last five minutes.
which period was a kind of climax to the story. The Reserves fought like genuine Tigers,
and toward the end played so fast a game that when the whistle blew and the dust had blown
away, the score board showed that the score of the Reserves had mounted and passed that
of the Foley lads, and given the Tech men the game.
The Tech Reserves lost their first game to Cold Spring by the close score of 29 to I9.
It was an exciting game and the teams were well matched. The Techs were leading most of
the time but at the very last Cold Spring had a spurt of luck and the period ended I7 to I7.
In a five minute over time period, Cold Spring made a free throw. Rose made a beautiful
basket, again putting the Reserves in the lead, and in the very last second a Cold Springer
tipped in a basket, making the score 20 to I9.
The Reserves added another to their list of conquered with the defeat of Sauk Rapids.
I9 to I2. The Rapids quint gained an early lead, but when the Reserves once started they
kept filling the basket with astonishing rapidity. Hendrickson and Kind were outstanding
men in that game.
Svc-mul Row -I.:-sim-r Rose, Gierlz Peterson, Ted Ahles, Carl Erickson.
I I Row 'Lloyd II lstroin, Mr. Nil-hols, C1-out-lil, Harold Kind, Mr. Nelson, tv ld I L I Ill I
TECH BASKET BALL RESERVES
BIG LAKE eeRESERVES
Big Lake took another fall, and a big one, at the hands of Coach Nelson's Reserve
team, the score being 36 to 9. The Reserves showed beautiful team work and carried
away the game easily. Each one on the team played an outstanding part, and the team as a
whole showed that it had much improved since the last Big Lake game.
SAUK RAPIDS fRESERVES
The Sauk Rapids High School team handed the Reserves their second defeat this
year by a I7 to I2 score. The Reserves had the lead up to the half 9 to 6, but from then on
lost their grip on the score and it slipped away.
I-Iarold Kind and Ciiertz Peterson were the outstanding men.
The Tech Reserves wound up their season unfortunately with a defeat when the
Cold Spring basketeers literally swept them off their feet and floor, I7 to 3. The Cold
Spring quint showed excellent floor work and played a good game while the Reserves' luck
seemed to have drifted somewhere else.
This ends the season for Coach A. D. Nelson's subs, who have good chances to make
first team next year.
Second R,owiStangby, Bud Hansen, Bohmer, Williams, fcaptain 19279 G d
F t Row4Nelson, fcoachi, Koch, Davidson, fcaptain 19263 Shaw, Merl
1926 BASEBALL RECORD
April zo, Teachers College oooo V o,,,,. 6 si. cioririi
April 23, Elk River.. i i or 7 si. cloud,
April 27, Teachers College i, 9 St.Cloud,
April 30, Rriyriitriri i 3 srcioiiri.
May 3,Royalton i 5 St.Cloud,,
May 3,Royalton or ii. 5 St.CIouclW
May 7,Long Prairie 7 St.Cloud,
May I4 Elk River .iii i iiii , 4 si. Cloud.
May 2I Long Prairie -13 St.Cloud.o
May 28, Fariiiiyi, . 6 si.c1riirri,i
suit' wialgqfy T if
Second Row Peterson feoachl, Rice, Hendrickson, Orr, John Kutfel, Ahles, Ness, Hudson, Nichols Qcoac-hi
First Row'-Torrey, Lacher, Davidson, Shaw, Edelbock, Cater, Hansen, Keyte, fcaptainj, Lawrence Kufiel,
I 926 TRACK
About thirty candidates came out for the track season of i926 and to compete for
positions on the team. Under the efficient handling of Coaches Guy Nichols and George
Peterson, this group of track aspirants soon developed into a formidable squad.
Captain Marvin Keyte, speedy dashman and hurdler, was the only letterman back
from the last year's crack team.
The Tech track and field teams took part in three big meets during the year. At
the annual Hamline Relay at St. Paul, they won three second places. The relay team
composed of Shaw, Edelbock, Kuffel, and Keyte, ran in both half mile and mile events.
placing second in each. Bill Davidson took a second in the special javelin throw with a
heave of I50 feet.
At the Carleton meet at Northfield, the Tech placed in nine events, and ran up a
total of eleven points. Captain Keyte made the most points by placing second in the 120
yard hurdles, and first in the l00 yard dash. Shaw placed third in the same event. Keyte
added more points with a third in 200 yard hurdles. The half mile relay team also placed
third, thus giving the Tech the sixth position in the meet.
' 'VEC OES '
The first game of the girls inter-class soccer tournament was played on November
I9. between the freshmen and sophomores. The freshmen outplayed their rivals and
won with a score 2 to I.
I On November 20 the seniors won over the juniors by a score of I to 0. The follow-
ing week the seniors played the freshmen. Altho it was a cold day a number of girls braved
the wind and came to root for their team.
It was a fast hard game and the seniors won over their lower school fellows. The
score was I to 0.
It was rumored that the freshmen could not play as well as usual that day because
they were weighted down by too many sweaters and scarfs.
A large number of girls came out for swimming this year. Two classes were organized
under the direction of Miss Margaret Haggerty.
The beginners class met every Wednesday after school. They made rapid progress
so that at the end of the term it was quite hard to tell a beginner from an advanced swimmer.
The advanced class after learning the right strokes started work on life saving. They
were aided in this by "BIub" a dummy which they were required to rescue.
About ten girls from the advanced class took the junior life saving tests.
GIRLS' BASKET BALL
Much more interest was shown in basket ball this year than in the previous years:
this was probably due to the fact that each class had a class basket ball manager. The
manager kept a record of all the girls that came out for practice and the number of practices
each attended. In order to be on a team a girl must have been out for atleast six practices.
The freshmen and sophomores had so many girls that had been out the required num-
ber of times that two teams were chosen from those two classes.
On Tuesday, March 8, the first and second freshman teams and the first and second
sophomore teams fought for the right to represent their class in the toumament. The first
teams of both classes were victorious.
On Thursday. March l7, the preliminary games were played between the sophomores
and freshmen and the juniors and seniors.
In the freshmen and sophomore game the upper classmen led through most of the
game, but in the last quarter the freshmen tied the score and then won the game. Q
Katharine Gruber was captain of the winning team while Evelyn Hendrickson was
captain of the sophomores.
The game between the juniors and seniors on the same afternoon was a real fight
from start to finish. The juniors led in the scoring throughout most of the game, but dur-
ing the last few minutes of play the seniors evened up the score so that at the end of the game
it was 23 to 23.
In playing off the tie the juniors scored four more points and won the game. The
score was 27 to 23. Esther Zuelch was captain of the senior team.
The final game between the freshmen and juniors was played on March 24. Altho
the juniors fought hard they were defeated by the lower classmen.
Li l , 1 l i
-A' 7 CHOG3 '
The "hiking season" opened with a weiner roast on the banks of the Mississippi
during the first month of school. During the year various other hikes were taken to which
a large number of "nature lovers" went.
The hikes are given by the C. A. A. and all girls in the school are invited.
TRACK AND BASEBALL I926
The freshmen girls baseball team defeated the Junior High nine on play day by a
score of I2 to 6.
Because of lack of playing space the inter-class baseball tournament was cancelled.
The class of '29 won in the track meet which was held in the morning of Play Day,
May I3. They won three out of five first places. The seniors had the next highest score.
G. A. A. BANQUEZT
The C. A. A. banquet, the first of its kind in the history of the school, was held on
March 24 after the final basket ball game.
During the banquet class yells were given and class songs were sung. Then each
class manager was asked to give a short talk. Margaret Weber, the sophomore manager
compared the students of a class room to the players on a team. Katherine Gruber told
why a rule book was more interesting than a textbook, while Irene johnson. manager of
the juniors. talked about the rules of a game and compared them to certain rules that must
be followed in a class room. Irma Perry. basket ball head of sports, spoke on sportmans-
ship. Clara Anderson, senior manager told how the idea conceming girls athletics had
changed since fifty years ago. Esther Zuelch acted as toast mistress.
Each class was then asked to entertain the others present with a stunt.
Later in the evening Miss Margaret Haggerty complimented the teams on their fine
sportsmanship and then in behalf of the C. A. A. presented a silver loving cup to the captain
of the team winning the tournament.
When the "all-star" team was announced it was found that three freshmen had been
C. A. A. CARNIVAL
Booths of all sizes and colors lined the four walls of the Tech gym on the night of
the annual G. A. A. Carnival which was held on March l9.
As one entered the gym many strange noises were heard. Shouts of laughter came
from the Hee Tec side show: the cry of Beauty! Beautyl belonged to the girls in the Fresh-
man Crier booth who had opened up a beauty parlor for the evening. Clowns, announcing
the opening of the C. A. A. Circus tent, were heard everywhere. A rolling sound like thun-
der came from the Boys' Glee Club bowling alley.
A crowd of people could constantly be seen in front of the Home Econ Club booth
where Eskimo pies and punch were sold. No less popular was the French Club candy booth
or the Tech Staff pie booth. s
Fortunes were told in the Girls' Cilee Club tent. The Chinese Laundry, run by the
Library Cadets proved to be very picturesque as well as popular. The G. A. A. fish pond
and the T. N. T. confetti booth added greatly to the success of the carnival.
The gym was deserted! Why? The Dramatic Club was presenting "The Trysting
Place" in the auditorium.
The music furnished by the College Orchestra after the play, invited everyone to
dance until eleven o'clock when another very successful G. A. A. Carnival came to an end.
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' TCCHOGS '
September 8. Back to the grindstone. 4
September 9 The Freshmen element much in evidence.
September !0. "What stroke do you use?" is the cry as students wade through a third
day of rain.
September !5. The G. A. A. gives the first performance in the auditorium.
September !4. Masquers meet for first time.
September !5. Prospective Carusos try out.
September !6. Miss Wright tries recruits for the Girls' Clee Clubs.
September !7. Parlez-vous Chevrolet Coupe? La Clique Francais organizes.
September 20. Feeble squeaks and toots issue from the auditorium as school orchestra
rehearses for the first time.
Septgriibler 2! and 22. Stage is mobbed as juniors and Seniors try out for the Dramatic
September 25. Glee Clubs elect their ofiicers.
September 24. Superintendent Brown presents new marking system to school with com-
September 27. The entries narrow down. Second Dramatic Club try-outs.
September 28. Chorus commences to begin to get regular.
September 29. Seniors nominate class oflicers and Techoes editor.
October !. The Famous Tech Tigers start another banner year. Victory over Litch-
October 4. Elmer Apmann reelected as class president. Such popularity must be deserved.
6. Hot dawg! Hot pep meeting! Occasion: Willmar game.
7. We marred Willmar. 30-6.
8 and 9. Long live the pedagogues. C. M. E.. A. Convention.
October 9. Junior-Senior Girls Clee Club sings at the Convention.
October !!. Class Ring Committee is chosen to select what it will be this year.
October !2. A girl faints in Chem. "Eddie" does the hero-act and gives her first aid.
October !3. Mr. Lueben orated on prominent senior failings. Mostly senioritis.
October !4. Clara tries some new yells on us for Milaca game.
October !5. We chewed them up 33-0.
October !8. Masquers finally entertain new members at an informal party.
October 2!. Tech Staff initiates at Pleasant Lake. Ah, woe betide! One husky male
October 22. Peppy Techs give a dance after our victory over Montevideo.
October 25. "Blue Bandits" including many Techites is given at the Sherman for the bene-
fit of new hospital.
October 26. Superintendent Brown discovers a jack of hearts for the benefit of entire
school. Both Marg and Alub blush silently.
Octollsii' 57. Another initiation. This time the Masquers. More fun. More people
1 e . -
October 28. Troubles begin! Seniors start having pictures taken.
October 29. Staples trammeled 7-5.
November !. Miss Clark returns after seige of tonsilitis. School gets back on its feet.
November 4. Teachers get nervous over our greed for learning and have another conven-
November 7. Under-classmen start vocational lectures.
1 l I
' 1' CHOES '
November IO. School kids get ready for Homecoming. Fandels sells out its orange and
November I I. We beat Little Falls in Homecoming game. Dance afterwards.
November I2. The morning after the night before. Too much dissipation among peda-
No lessons. ' , ,
November I3. Tech and Techoes representatives journey to Rochester for convention.
November I5. Br-r-r. Alyce Frost visited school today.
November l7. lnnocently mistaking Lake George for something it isn't, Mr. Bryngelson
CMorale: Don't go near the water.D
November I8. "lt's the early bird who catches the worm." Only this time it's the Clee
Clubs who sing the first Christmas Carols. '
. The down-river team comes up to defeat. St. Cloud 53 - Sillwater 3.
22. Dramatic Club entertains at its monthly meeting.
"The Passing of the Third Floor Back" is given.
November 28. Thanksgiving. Cookie gains ten pounds. A
November 29. Seniors choose their choolryl Keen competition between the two sexes.
November 30. "Timothy" Ramsland sports white patch and black glasses. Striking
December I. Under-classmen elect officers.
2. Orders for rings and pins are in order.
December 5. "Melody Land" is presented by grade and high school students under direc-
tion of Miss Wright and Miss Haggerty.
6. Saint Nick visits all good little Freshmen.
7. The T. N. T's start their clean-up campaign.
8. Such rumors. Girls have to wear uniforms and cut out the cosmetics.
December 9. Which is you? Senior pictures are printed for annual.
December I0. Auditorium period with Aubrey Piper as principal speaker.
December l3. "The Show-Off", directed by Miss Mary Anderson and Mr. L. C. Rams-
land, is given by Masquers. ' ' 3
December I4. Three Washtubbers give Christmas programme for our approval.
December IS. Yum, yum, 'licious eats! French Club gives Christmas party.
December I6. Mark Doane is captain elect of l928 football team. Rah! Rah! Mark.
December I7. Community sing at Armory. A
December 20. Christmas programme given at school. K
December 24. Freshies all hang up their stockings and wait for Santa.
January 6. Happy New Year!
January 7. Not so happy for some Freshman who have just been disillusioned about Santa.
January JO. Class Basket ball. What's the matter with the under classmen? We often
won er. .
January II. "Red" expounds theory of decent courtship in Public Speaking. W
January I2. Mr. Race speaks to us. We all promise to be honest and go onito college.
January I4. Hard game: close game: fast gameg sad game: Snowed under by Willmar
25-I7. St. Cloud lce Carnival.
january l5. Teachers and' Techites tie in pushball contest.
january I7. Canadian boy tenor appears at school for assembly period. Sigh no more,
girls, sigh no more.
january I8. Hand out the crepes. Exams begin.
january I9. No classes for seniors. Too busy admiring class ring.
january 26. National Camp Fire Leader gives interesting lecture.
January 25. Little Falls falls to us. 33-26.
' 'YCCHOGS '
Reports! 'Nuff said.
Tech 37, Alex 24.
Scores were taken out as Orchestra and Boys' Glee Club give programme.
24-17. Willmar beat us. Marionettes appear at Sherman.
Office is mobbed for passes as school starts at 8:30.
Techites assist at "Circus Solly."
Masquers sponsor "Kempy" by Hamline Players.
Denishawn Dancers come to town. Elmer joins them.
20-19. We conquer Bemidji.
February 12. Sophomores finally give F rosh F rolic. Green element much in prominence.
alent is given airing by presentation of "Mouse Trap".
February 16. Did 'ja get a Valentine? Tech's silver-tongued debaters defeat Aitken.
February 15. Little Falls takes another fall. 26-6.
February 15. Nell wins first place in Humorist Declamation.
February 16. Boys' Declamation Contest. George McCadden and Sydney Kaufman
March 1. L
Arline awarded first place in Dramatic Declamation.
Fargo and Moorhead hand us defeats.
Seniors sign up for Class Play try-outs.
No school! God bless George Washington!
Warm weather. The lake melts making a lot of us late, almost.
Prize declaimers go to Milaca. McCadden come out on top.
We conquer Buffalo. Faculty team disbands. Reason? Too much com-
Tech Alumni star in "Goose Hangs High" at the Teachers College.
Jackie Frost, jackie Frost came in the night.
ong Prairie stages dramatic debate with our team.
March 2, Ash Wednesday. Sophs present "Mouse Trap" as first 5 cent auditorium period.
March 3. Try-outs for Class Play wind-up.
March 4. Cast for "Monsier Beaucairen announced. Big pep meeting for basket ball
March 5. Maple Lake is victorious in close battle 15-14.
March 7. "Eddie" displays knowledge of atmosphere.
March 8. Rehearsals for "On the Nile", musical cantata begin.
March 9. Hugh Walpole compares Victorian and Modern novel at Tech High.
March 10. Grade teachers hold meeting. Small children over-run building.
March 11. Senior class meets to talk over vital business such as cap and gowns etc.
March 16. Library work for English classes commences. One whole week of it.
March 15. Spring fever invades our studious realm.
March 16. Faculty party. Other foolishness. Snow in the afternoong Horrors! Some-
one is always taking the joy out of life.
March 17. Snow all gone. Everybody happy. All hail wearers of the green. Senior
boy is mobbed for wearing an orange tie.
March 18. Tech debaters out-talk Fargo here. Fargo defeats us there.
March 19. G. A. A. Circus. Punch, clowns, dancing, confetti. 'neverything.
March 21. Debaters leaves for Grand Rapids. Another declamation contest.
April 1. Dirty jokes.
April 5. Sti
llwater-St. Cloud Debate.
May 7. Junior "Ball"
Gym is transformed into a beauteous garden scene.
May 12. "Monsieur Beaucairen, Senior Class Play, delights the public.
May 27 or 3
1. Class Night. Prophecy causes much embarassment.
May 29. Baccaleaureate Service is given by Rev. H. H. Baldwin.
June 2. Commencement address by Rev. Phillip Osgood, Minneapolis, Minn.
june 5. Techoes Day.
Writer's cramp is prevalent.
' 'YECHOES '
This Is A Well,
Good Paper It Is
Volume 7 "THE PEOPLE'S CHOICE" Number 11
NOMINATION OF E. ELMER
A BIG MURDER COMMITTED
Police, under Chief John Waldher, are
working on the mystery case of the murder
of Gilford Westrom, Prominent New York
banker at his home in Kalamazoo, Minne-
Arthur Rau, world-famed detective who
was called to the case from Scotland Yards,
is working on a clue. He says, "I will do
my best, but the best of us fail."
The strange murder which occurred
last week has been puzzling Constable
Mildred Spencer for some time, but she has
found a clue and is following it up now.
Friends of Mr. Westrom are anxiously
awaiting! the unearthing of the criminal
whom t ey hope to punish liberally," saivs
Mr. K. LeRoy Whitaker, attorney for t e
HUGE DEPARTMENT STORE
Use Your Dictionary
The large Allen, Brown, and Cooke,
"ABC" department store was destroyed
by fire last night about eight o'clock. The
source of the iiames is not known but is
believed to have been started by some
crook who was seen around the building.
In describing him Madge Patterson, clerk,
said he looked like Edmund Schuster, alias
Mike McCarty, alias Dmitri Bzcnshevski
alias "Gentle Paul" Marmaduke. Police
are on the lookout for him now, says Chief
Called to stop the flames, Company S,
under Chief Donald Schram, arrived at the
scene of the catastrophe at 6:02 and a
half according to Lester Reed who ran along
with the truck timing it. The crew im-
mediately attached the hose to the hydrant
leaving Margie Carter, St. Cloud's first
woman fireman, in charge, while the rest
of them carried out all the valuable material.
Efforts to stop the flames proved futile, and
Joseph Rose, having been overcome by
smoke, the firemen went home to talk it over.
APMANN WAS UNANIMOUS
Elmer Apmann Receives Democra-
tic Republican Nomination
ST. CLOUD ALL FOR HIM
Word was received today by special wire
through the F. E. A. P. CFoltmer-Ellis
Associated Pressj of the nomination of E.
Elmer Apmann by the Republican party
at a convention held in the new Koch
Stadium, New York City. As a partner
in his political fight for the occupancy of
the Perry House, the Successor of the White
House Cnamed after Irma L. Perry, world
famed roach exterminator, who has done
more for this country than any other one
man-it was she who put a stop to the
notorious Roach's Nest occupied by Hal
Roach and his gang of roaches-and anyhow,
we would like to know what this White ever
did to have the president's house named after
him.J Mr. Apmann will have Donald Boh-
mer, a veteran of many political squab-
bles and who will be the peoples' choice,
Both Mr. Apmann and Mr. Bohmer are
well known in our city and their election
is certain, as every member of our city will
undoubtedly vote for them. This means
6,000,000 votes. .
BUSINESS BOOMING IN ST. CLOUD
There is a convention in St. Cloud. The
graduates of Soop Sing's Mah Jong Academy
are holding their annual convention at
the Hanscom Hotel this week. According
to Alice Marsh, Most High Potentate of the
organization, the price of petrified noodles
in Liberia have gone up, so the club will not
have soup and noodles for dinner as is their
custom. They will substitute pieces of
"The Conventionwill last till 1950 at
which time they will finish chewing the
noodle tubing," say prominent members.
Among these are Theresa Weinstein, Nor-
man Wyvell, Arthur Moore, Mr. Kenet,
and Alice Ann Brown.
Fair HUMORCIDE Paige 2
TECH T0 BLOSSOM OUT
No It Is Not a New Plant
Word was received here to-day that
Governor Christen, newly elected last spring,
has granted additional appropriations-for
the Technical High school after much de-
liberation and consultation. Governor
Christen appropriated the money with the
reservation that it be used for specific pur-
poses. The purposes as they were outlined
in the Goehrs-Reed bill were: "For a new
pencil sharpener in the study hall, a new
light in public speaking, a new atmosphere
in French, for ai fourth leg on Dick Peter-
son's chemistry chair, and a rocker for
James Robbins and George Scharfenberg
to be placed in the chemistry laboratory.
WAITE PARK TO HAVE SEED SHOW
A large and promising seed show will be
held in Waite Park today outside the Waite
Park State Bank. A large enthusiastic
delegation is expected to attend to see pro-
fessor Horace Hollmeyer's famous collection
of fossils and silent stones. Norbert Meyer
and Lester Reed internationally famed
chemists will demonstrate the Castner pro-
cess for the guests of honor, Mr. Dick Peter-
son and Miss Ellouise Welsh. Not the
least of all these events is a brilliant speech
to be given by Mr. Lester Scherfenberg
on the advisability of putting farming on
an academic basis. The central idea is
to be, "Spring plowing is advantageous."
TEACHER INJURED IN WRECK
Flivver Overturns, Mr. Lueben Injured
Mr. Lueben was taken last night to the
Norma Smith hospital where he is now be-
ing treated-ifor injuries sustained Sunday
when his well known Ford was completely
While Mr. Lueben was in the midst of a
lengthy argument about the law of supply
and demand with Mr. Zulauf he removed his
hands from the wheel to emphasize a point.
The car swerved to the right, plunged down
a steep embankment, striking a tree, and
knocking Mr. Leuben unconscious. Mr.
Zulauf escaped injuries, however. He left,
the unconscious man lying on the ground
and walked to the nearby farm of Frank
Scherfenberg to secure help. Frank, with
the aid of his team of prize winning percherons,
rushed Mr. Lueben to the hospital, while
little Frank, Junior, hauled the old wreck
to town. Mr. Lueben is resting quietly,
but his many friends and Techites are
mourning the loss of the historical relic.
BACH WINS TEETHING CONTEST
One of the main events of the year oc-
curred last Week in Fruitville where Buddy
Bach won the annual tooth brush drill.
Alfred Hendrickson and Ralph Koenig would
both have won first place except for the fact
that each contestant was required to brush
each tooth separately. Buddy had just
lost all of his baby teeth so he won the con-
test. The other prominent contestants
were Warren Goehrs and John Swan.
WORSE! ANOTHER WRECK!
Lots of People Hurted
Word was received today of a wreck
of the two fast flyers of the Schwab-O'Con-
nor Railroad near Buckeyville late today.
The horrible crash was heard for miles
around, and Eleanora Haegele, living on her
farm near Foley, reported she was struck
by a piece of the cow-catcher and intends
to sue the corporation for S200,000.
The cause of the wreck was due to a de-
railing of the track according to Donald
Pung, engineer of the Cofieyville Trolley,
one of the participants in the affair. Helen
Shaw, who pulls the strings for the Atlantic
Limited, says the wreck was due to the in-
ability of Mr. Pung to stop his train. Choose
y0l1l' OWH 081188.
Nineteen people were killed' and 91 were
injured, including the engineers of both
trains. Relief crews under Norma Smith
are rushing to the scene to aid the dead.
' TGCHO E3 '
Unfair HUMORCIDE Ford 3
ALMOST SOMEBODY ELSE HURT
Professor Maurice Starr Kenet's Rolls
Royce nearly went off to the second hand
store after Mr. Kenet, prominent English
Teacher at the Technical High School had
almost but not quite run over Mr. A. D.
Nelson. The fenders of the Rolls Royce
were completely bent, the bumper didn't
survive, the steering wheel suffered a severe
fracture, the wind shield was compleely
shattered. Mr. Nelson will have to pay
heavy damages. Further news in detail
will be published after Mr. Kenet's car is
AIN'T SCIENCE WONDERFUL
A slight turn of the wrists, a simple pres-
sure of the thumbs and vast realms are
opened to the eager artistic element clamor-
ing for success. Even in this age of miracles
such discoveries as this are rarely chanced
Glen Anderson, valedictorian of '29, has
outfamed Tommy Edison: has placed his
own name permanently in Who's Who, has
set himself on a veritable mountain of glory
by this greatest of all discoveries.
And the manner in which it occurred!
This is the startling revelation. It has
turned the classroom into a cene of deeply
pondering aspiring young discoverers and
Mr. Anderson Jr. was simply reclining
while in a troubled state of mind. He
pressed his thumbs firmly against his weary
eyeballs seeking relief.
Lo! Before him came visions of magnifi-
cent floral patterns in vivid coloring and
spectacular geometric designs which were
destined to be of "momentous political im-
portance" to linoleum and wall-paper artists
the world over.
Glen has always been known to be of a
Democratic artistic temperament but none
dreamed of results like this latest and great-
FAMED SINGERS T0 APPEAR HERE
Appearing with the Metropolitan Opera
Company this week at the St. Cloud's
newest theater--The Hanscom House-
are many of '27's famed choristers and glee
club members. As mezzo-soprano the com-
pany has Mary Rose who received her early
training at the Tech. She has the feminine
lead in the opera "Hee Hee", the Chinese
drama on cooks who were members of the
Hec Tec Club at the Tech. The opera was
written by Gilman Goehrs.
Opposite Miss Rose is Irvin Kerlanski
who plays the part of the burly Irish police-
man-fiance of Miss Rose, the cook.
In the chorus are Margaret Rice, Mary
Thielman, Natalie Hoyt, Winston Welsh,
Lawrence Allen, and Helen neeman.
TECHITE RECEIVES MILLIONS
Everybody Trying To Get On Good Side
Mr. Clifford Orr has recently received
word that his fourth cousin in Brazil has
died and left him S100,000,000 in Federal
Reserve Notes. The money is to be given
to Mr. Orr on the condition that he will
marry in six weeks. Any communication
from desirable young ladies will be gladly
accepted, according to Mr. Orr. Regina
Underwood, Ella Briese, and Thelma Poepke
have already had personal conferences with
One casualty has resulted in the rush to
the post office to post applications. This
was a broken leg suffered by Norma Smith
as a result of a violent collision with Mary
Thielman on the P. O. steps.
Harriet Magnuson, Ann Fouquette, and
Jenny Wicklund assisted the police in se-
curing first aid, having already mailed their
LARGE ECONOMICS BOOK WRITTEN
Howard B. Smith, a former wide awake
Tech student, whose sole aim in life was to
get as much as possible out of living has
recently distinguished himself by writing a
book weighing 25 pounds, entitled
Closed Book." Mr. Smith's book
largely with the relation between
plane geometry and sleep. During his high
school career Mr. Smith was busily engaged
in both of these activities. His success is
due largely to his former public speaking
teacher, Professor L. C. Ramsland.
' TE CH 0 6 3 '
Don't Know HUMORCIDE Studebaker 4
After having lost all their worldly sub-
stance at a wild T. T. party, Delroy Stanley
and Howard Flanagan, well known Techites
found themselves living examples of poverty.
To offset financial difficulties Delroy Stanley
secured a position as Waffle man in the
Lincoln Donut shop No 1. After having
failed to land a dishwashing job at the Palace
Candy Company, Mr. Flanagan secured
a position in the sausage making depart-
ment in Hunstiger's butcher shop. Both
are succeeding splendidly in their new oc-
cupations. Delroy hopes to buy out the
Donut Shop soon and Howard has decided
to start a liverwurst orchard in California.
NORBERT MEYER WINS AGAIN
Booful Mans Wins 'nother Beauty
Society is excited today over the recent
election of Norbert Meyer as the nation's
handsomest man. This is the finish of a
nation-wide contest sponsored by the D.
Mendell Stanley Studios of Hollywood,
California, to find the countries' hand-
somest man and place him in films. Mr
Meyers, due to the winning of the contest,
will be given a five year contract with the
Stanley Studios. He is to play opposite
Arline Nussbaum, Mary Pickford's suc-
cessor, in her next picture, "The Marriage
Market", which was written for her by
Howard Flanagan, America's foremost liter-
The contest, which was held in Atlantic
City, attracted much attention as this was
the first gentIemen's beauty contest ever
held. The points considered were form,
grace, and beauty. In these three Mr.
Meyers exceeded his leading contestants-
Hawley Haig and Byron Schram.
MR. LUEBEN IN LIME LIGHT AGAIN
Throws Big Party
Mr. Lueben gave an informal tea to the
men of the social science department of the
Technical High School. The occasion was
Mr. Bryngelson's birthday. The guests
found ample amusement in playing with
Mr. Lueben's poker set which he said was
given to him last Christmas by Mrs. Lueben
For refreshments Prince Albert tobacco was
served in bright red tins. Mr. Bryngelson
was then presented with a Palmer Method
of Handwriting book, beautifully bound
in red paper covers. Mr. Zulauf and Mr.
Lueben thought the gift was in excellent
taste because of the recipient's artistic
penmanship. Mr. Zulauf begged leave of
absence in order to take advantage of a sale
of Postum at the Piggly Wiggly, and the
party broke up.
Mr. Lueben then took down the red and
purple streamers which had so beautifully
decorated his classroom and took his poker
'nother Redskin Bit The Dust
There was a wedding yesterday in the
Tech study hall where Miss Waist Basket
was united in marriage to Mr. Black Bored.
Miss Waist Basket was attended by Miss
Gum Wrapper and Miss Lily Cup. Mr. E.
Raser and C. Halk attended Mr. Black
Bored. The study hall was appropriately
decorated with dictionaries and students.
Mr. E. Raser wore gray felt. C. Halk, the
other attendant, was attired in white
flannels. Mr. Black Bored, himself, was
arrayed in the conventional black mourn-
ing with a vest of white net carrying a
white embroidered handkerchief. Miss
Waist Basket and her attendants were
dressed in conventional white.
AUNTY NIC-K'S ARE AT IT AGAIN
The Junior Anti-Nicotine Association had
their monthly meeting at Mulligan's pool
hall last Tuesday. The club elected their
quarterly ofiicers as follows: Leonard Hines,
president: Donald Schram, vice-president:
Gilford Westrom, secretary. At the con-
clusion of the business meeting, Donald
Barrett, one of the Tech's post-graduates
gave an illustrated lecture on the evils of
smoking. Hugh Waite moved that the
meeting be adjourned. Lester Reed second-
ed the motion. The club then went to Beck-
ers in a body and each had a fruit salad.
' TEC 0 GS a '
Cold . HUMORCIDE Hudson5
DOORTHEE DICK'S LOVE COLUMN
Editor's Note: Today's column has been
prepared for high school lovers. This
advice is specially compiled for the follow-
ing people. Wanda Graham-George Schar-
fenberg, Ruth Johnson-Norbert Meyer,
Mildred Wyvell-Byron Potter, Ruth Olson-
Harold Eyestone, Ellouise Welsh-John Mor-
ton, Fanchon Yaeger-Oliver Henning, Nell
Nichols-Edgar Brown, Irene Treischel
Daniel Schwab, Helen Cooke-Gilman Goehrs
Donald Koch-Arline Nussbaum-Bernard
Young, Mr. Bryngelson-Miss Anderson-Mr.
This applies to all of you. Don't carry
on any loving conversations behind the
shelves in the library. You may be over-
Fanchon, I'm very much afraid that your
feelings of love are not mutual.
Dear Ellouise, your problem is so com-
plex that I'll give my utmost consideration
and comment in a private letter to you if
you send me a self-addressed, stamped
Dear Ruth, I think that a romantic love
like yours is too divinely beautiful to change
in any way.
Edgar, my lad, be on the alert. Easy
come, easy go! Young minds and hearts
never know for sure.
Fair Irene, your romance is unique. Do
not antagonize your lover. He is of a
dangerously jealous disposition.
Sweet Helen, your future happiness de-
pends on your success in keeping your
fiance's mind oii' from wine, song, and other
women. His. fickle nature is sudicient cause
And Wanda, dear, in answer to your letter
I might say that a certain red-headed boy
would like you better if you wouldn't rave
so much aboutvyour public speaking teacher.
Well, Harold, if I were you I wouldn't
talk so much about mathematics. Gener-
ally, girls arentintermted in that subject.
And, by the way, Mildred, I wouldn't
study with Byron every night because he'll
get desperately tired of seeing your effi-
ciency in working. A
My dear Miss Nussbaum and my very
dear Miss Anderson, I regret to say that in
keeping with my policy I can offer no com-
ments, advice, nor suggestions of what course
of action to follow in progressive cases of
the eternal triangle.
LIFE AMONG THE ARTISTS, OR
THE CURSE OF AHMA GOOF
Again came that shrill scream. But where
was Wilbur? Where had he seen that face
before? He leered wickedly, and with a
lurch-for Jack Brimstead was a man of the
worldg sleek-haired, handsome with a new
dignity he stood before Madeline. "Snake,"
he hissed. And with a Southern drawl he
fell into when pleased, "Youah end is neah.
I've killed men for less than that."
Smiling at him from a far corner of the
room was Mamie. Irresistible, petite she
was. With a groan he sank to the door.
"You brute, you coward! You've killed
him!" and Anastasia Tredburys, of the
BostonLTredburys, sobbing, fell to the iioor
beside the man she loved.
Never had he seen such a sight before.
The sun blazed down upon sweating, grunt-
ing men-his fist shot out-there was a
sickening thud, and, smirked Madame
Francoise, "One, but eet ees mos' perfect,
it"-Crash! He heard the tinkle of a cheap
piano, and-yes-yes--there was his Maizie.
"Darling," and she swept him into her
arms. There was a crash, and then a bright
streak of lightning illuminating the room
showed the two in each other's arms, but
thank Heavens, Bertram had the edge on
Paul. Yes, even now his arm shot out,
She advanced cautiously, for no one must
know she had stooped so low as to steal.
Just then as the train roared by, a face
white and sickening with eyes bulging and
features queerly distorted-.
fBut who is this handsome stranger?
Will Eloise get her Jewels back? Has Mont-
rose really forsaken his lover? Continue
this startling drama of love and hate amongst
the South Sea Islands in our next issue.J
+ 'YECHOES '
snow HUMORCIDE ' Nash 6
,,Th:nIi2:gEE23hliice,, "To be or not to be." Whether they
should or should not be is the question that
fEntered as 45th class matter in Sauk
Rapids Post Ofiice No. 68.5
Ye Editor ..........o...........w,V.........w,,. Uhma Puree
I Ye Associates
R. Son John ..............................,... Gears Gel
Q. Telman .,..................,......,......,.,. Bug Ugly
Seed Cough Men
Price in Rockville, Canada, China and
Australia .......... . ...................,,.,,.,..,,,,..,,. 54.8665
Price Here ..............., ..,.............,.,,,,,,,,,. S .0002
Tl-IOY TEEN SASSIETY HOLDS DIS-
Members Have Shockin' Time
Notg in a Ford Either
The business meeting of the Thoy Teen
society was held at Delroy Stanley's house
which was charmingly decorated with red
and pink streamers and imported French
yellow dandelions. Each of the members
was accompanied by his particular "choice."
George Scharfenberg and Wanda Graham
arrived first in order to have a monoply on
the checker board. When the rest of the
couples arrived Delroy borrowed his sister's
handkerchief 'and the party played blind
man's bluff and Ruth and Jacob. The boys
decided that there wasn't any business.
Refreshments consisted of corn flakes and
milk. At nine o'c1ock everybody went home
so that the elders of the church wou1dn't
punish them by making them stay home
from Sunday School. A good time was had
HOW ABOUT ITP
As "Tennyson" so cleverly put it-"To
be or not to be- that is the question."
and that is the vital problem that is put
before every high school senior standing inde-
terminedly onthe threshold of life. "To be or
not to be." Yes, it is indeed a vital problem
in the hearts of young men and women-
"To be or not to be." It is a problem be-
fore every mother and father concerning
their sons and daughters.
is yet unanswered.
May we say it the second time-"To be
or not to be." Whether the youth of to-
day-the citizens and voters of tomorrow-
should or should not be.
Let us take this question and answer it in
our own homes-"To be or not to be."
MEBBE SPRIG IS HERE
In the Spring a young man's fancy lightly
turns to thoughts of love. If you only knew
my dear, how I'm living just for you. The
sun set in a glory of red splendor and his
thoughts flew to the colorful scenes of the
ball-room. Her slight, demure figure came
tantalizingly in the evening dusk to him.
His eyes told of untold dreams of love and
hope for the future and---l
He walked along the terrace and saw the
summer moonlight pour all its radiance on
the waters as they rippled on the shore.
And the dew was on the grasses and the
sidewalks were all wet and then-but-
in the spring a young man's fancy lightly
turns to thoughts of love.
LITTLE FAIRY FIXUP, OR ADRIFT
ON AN ICE FLOW
"Oh, my dear," she gasped and fell into
"Darling, I'm living just and only for
you," he moaned. QArthur's comment:
Poor fellow we don't blame him.J
Cautiously the Frenchmen peered around
the corner. Stealthily, footsteps approached
in the distance. All unaware they bliss-
fully sat in darkness, kissed by the summer
breezes. The moon came up like a giant
buttercup. It. was a midsummefs night
when Brr! Whzz!! Brr! Bang!
fWhat will happen to our hero? Has
Mehitabel really found the lost claim?
Follow the fortunes of helpless Hester
adrift in a sea of thriving humanity here,
r TECHO 63 '
Warmer HUMORCIDE Jordan 7
MAN KICKS OFF
MAN KICKS OFF
Man Kicks Off
Oh, it was a wonderful day. Yes, it
certainly was! It would have been perfect
had not Earl Gerard unfortunately kicked
The crowd that had gathered equaled
the Hungarian forces of the late World
War in number. And, true, it was a struggle
that followed. Earl's mother and father
were there. In fact nearly all of his rela-
tives were very near.
The crowd with arms outstretched, prayed.
The sun which had shone radiantly all day
disappeared behind a dismal cloud. Still
hope lingered. All was not utter despair.
The little Gerard boy was very brave. It
was obvious that he had not given up.
He meant to put forth his greatest effort
in this dire moment.
It was exactly 27 minutes after 6 o'clock
on the afternoon following the forenoon
of Nov. the 3rd in the year 1926 A. D.
Then, with every eye focused upon it, the
soul of the young lad stepped forth. His
body followed. A mighty muscular mo-
tion, and Earl Gerard, who loved and was
loved, kicked -off.
Alas! His pertinacious boot failed to
strike the unrelenting pigskin, at just the
right angle. It shot gracefully into space,
performed a perfect loop-the-loop, and to
the dismay of all landed desperately far
from the grid in a heap. And in that heap
lay also the last fond hopes of the hereto-
fore invincible Tiger eleven. The final
whistle blew. It was too bitter, nearly
more than our battling Techites could en-
dure, to suffer defeat at the hands of the
Our poor dear Earl, the victim of misfor-
tune and fate, when his best wproved to be
the worst, was swept off the field with hop-
less disregard of the laundry bill.
It was the imperfect end of a day.
BLACKBIRDS WIN SERIES
Show Old Fight To Lose To Better Team
The St. Cloud Blackbirds of the National
League, defeated the Waite Park Giants, of
the American League, 5 out of 7 games to
win the world series. The fifth and de-
ciding game was won yesterday by a score
of 3 to 2. Backed by Milton "Fats" Sten-
srud's superb pitching the Hawks came back
in the seventh frame, to score a single tally
on Freddy Williams' homer-the longest
hit of the series. The Hawks showed well
in the field and "Swede" Anderson's marvel-
ous catch at second called for much applause
by the fans. Howard Luther, veteran third
baseman, played his steady game.
THE LINE UP
HAWKS AB R 'H A PO E
Luther, 3rd B. 4 1 1 1 1 19
Haig, L. F. 3 o 1 1 o 3
Eyestone, R. F. 4 0 0 1 0 4
Williams, lst B. 3 1 1 1 1 1
Anderson, 2nd B. 3 1 23 1 0 11
Miller, C. F. 4 0 1 1 0 111
Scherfenberg, S. S. 3 0 0 1 0 0
Stensrud, P. 3 0 0 1 0 7
Michaels, P. 3 0 7 1 0 12
4 0 14 1 0 0
GIANTS AB R H A PO E
Vanderstreek, P. 6 0 0 0 1 6
Flanagan, S. S. 6 1 0 1 0 6
R. Stensrud, 1st B. 3 0 0 0 1 6
Bach, 2nd B. 3 0 0 1 0 6
Shoebottom, P. 6 1 0 0 1 6
Seanger, C. 3 0 0 1 0 6
Mr. Ramsland's Tie.
Oliver Henning's Red Sweater.
Donald Koch's Aesthetic Dancing.
Lester Reed's Car.
Howard Flanagan's Clothes.
George McCadden's Vocabulary.
Alub Allen. '
Mr. Hollmeyer's Loyalty.
Gil Goehrs' Girls.
Sid Kaufman's Cough.
Berny Young's Complextion.
' TG CH 0 G 3 '
Cloudy HUMORCIDE Mamma s
GREAT CAESAR'S GHOST
It was on a bright clear morning when
with an easy stride, I swung down the street
whistling "Little Red Riding Hood." Sud-
denly my heart gave a leap and my hair just
naturally raised. There before me was a
white robed figure, a night-mare in the day
time. Pulling myself together, I endeavored
to assume a look of composure and resume
any kind of step I could.
But alas, again my heart refused to beat
rhythmically, I had to stop, for there before
me was Caesar, Caesar himself, Caesar the
great statesman, conqueror, and literary
genius. But I am a born reporter, with
crust a foot thick so I stepped up to him
"Hello, Julius, nice morning, ain't it?
Say, where were you last night or is that
just your B. V. D's? And those sandals-
say, Bo, this is February, no matter what it
was where you came from. You can get a
pair of galoshes in the next block, and there's
a clothing store not far from here."
I naturally talk long and fast, so he had
no chance at first. But now he was ready.
"Fili, ubi sum?" Which means, "son,
where am I?" as I learned afterwards.
And I answered-
"Honest, uncle, I don't understand that
lingo. Talk United States."
"Well," said Caesar, "I do know a little
of your language. But where did you get
those things on your eyes?" freferring to my
shell rimmed glassesj "This is a much
improved town," he continued, "The streets
are straight and good with the exception
of a few bumps with red lights on them.
Yes, St. Cloud is a nice little town but with
one legion I could turn it inside out."
There he stopped as if stabbed the twenty-
fourth time, then sprang to me and clutched
my arm. The fire department was coming
down the street forty per, the siren just
a-screeching. Caesar's eyes opened wide.
When they passed he heaved a sigh of
relief. "What-what was that?" he asked.
And I told him.
"With that I could have conquered the
world in thirty days," he exclaimed. I
nodded and waited for him to continue.
"I've done alot of traveling in my day-"
He stopped again and I hailed a passing
taxi cab. Trembling just a little I finally
got him in and he roughly dug me in the
ribs, and stuttered, "Ah-er, where's the
horse on this chariot?" And I had to ex-
plain to him there was none.
We got in front of a place where a cook
was flopping cakes in the window. We went
in and I ordered ham and eggs and coffee
and asked him what he wanted. His an-
"Four pounds of beef, twenty pheasants'
tongues, a jar of honey, a loaf of bread and
a quart of wine. That's my customary
breakfast. I eat only a little in the morn-
The waiter was unfortunatedly colored and
Caesar said, "It was one great day when I
conquered that race. Say, nigger, come
here. Do you remember me?" The man
came forth uneasily, eyeing a wicked looking
dagger hanging at Caesar's side. But
luckily I heard a faint buzz and swinked at
Caesar and said, "Follow me, uncle, and I'll
show you a sight for sore eyes." So there
on the sidewalk he stood, amazement
written all over his face as he beheld a mail
plane passing over. He came kind of close
to me and said:
"My eyes are getting poor, but isn't there
a man in it?" I couldn't see a man but I
knew one was there, so I saidg
"Yes. Would you like to ride in it'I"
I-Ie frowned a little and shook his head.
"What wouldn't I have done to those
Helvetians in that!"
But right here we were rudely interrupted.
A burly looking cop seized my shoulder,
spun me around and said:
"Come with me, sonny, I've been follow-
ing you half the night and you've been drunk
all of it. What are you doing with this
poor, helpless, self-respecting citizen? And
him in his pajamas?"
"But-" I said and he interrupted again,
"No buts about it. Tell it to the judge!"
' YEC 0 63 '
Fair HUMORCIDE Lincoln 9
TECH TEAM TURNS TO VICTORY
Great Victory Won
Striding to victory under the famed colors
of orange and black, the Tech Snowshoe
Teamgvanquished its old opponent, Parent,
by a decisive count. Led by Captain Mil-
ton "Gasser" Carlson the fighting Tiger
octet led the field from the start. Seven
of the Tech's eight men placed, and the
eighth-Nicholas Siegmund-would have
placed if he hadn't become so excited at the
pop of the starter's gun as to thoroughly
entangle himself with an equally small man
from Parentg when Nick finally got what
legs and snowshoes belonged to him, the
field was nearing the finish of its two mile
dash. By a quick spurt, however, Mr.
Siegmund caught up with the tail-enders,
and all was :not lost.
It was George Scharfenberg who broke
the tape to win first place. Madly dashing
after him came Kenneth LeRoy Whittaker
who won second honors. Third was awarded
to Donald Scherfenberg after some hesita-
tion as to whether or not he had come in
This victory gives the local lads the right
to enter the state finals next week against
Ely. Due to the experienced coaching of
Mr. M. S..J. Kenet, however, the Tech
octet is given the odds to win.
QUEER QUIRKS OF NATURE
Donald Koch's bowed legs.
Fanchon Yeager's curls.
Sidney Kaufrnan's stature.
George vScharfenberg's artistic ability.
Ollie Henning's sneeze.
Eleanora Haegele's continual chatter.
Elmer Apmann's athletic ability.
Jimmie Robbi.n's hair.
Lucile Hanscom's poetic ability.
The Peppy Techs had their regular
monthly meeting at Howard Flanagan's
house. The early-comers received much
entertainment from the Flanagan's family
album. When all the boys arrived the
business meeting started. The main dis-
cussion was on how to raise a dollar and a
half which was donated to the Sunshine
Society. After much argument Lawrence
Allen proposed that they have a candy sale
next Friday after school. The suggestion
met with approval and each of the boys
promised to bring ten pieces of candy.
Donald Koch and Oliver Henning were
appointed to sell the candy.
After the business meeting Elmer Apmann
played "Falling Waters" on the piano to the
delight of all the club members and Howard's
mamma and papa. Then Howard's mother
brought in some refreshments. They were
lemonade and ham sandwiches.
At half-past eight Oliver Henning said he
better go home because his mother might
worry about him and that he didn't have
his Economics done. The boys told Mrs.
Flanagan that they had 'nawful nice time,
and everybody went home.
KAUFMAN SIGNS CONTRACT
Champ Contracts to Fight
Announcement has been made by Oliver
Henning, noted promoter, and Tex Rickard's
successor as well as protege, of an agree-
ment between himself and Sidney I. CCan-
nonballj Kaufman, heavy-weight champion
of the world by virtue of his knockout over
Gene Tunney in the Koch Stadium, New
York City, last week. Under this agree-
ment Kaufman has agreed not to fight under
any promoter but Henning and to fight at
least fifty times during the year.
Sport writers have great hopes for the
champ, and he is a drawing card on any
program due to his come-and-get-it fero-
WHY WHO'S WHO
George Scharfenberg ........,............. Bolshevism
Mother Harrison ......... .......,..... P atience
Clara Anderson ........ ...,....,... ..,...,,,.,. P e p
Kelly Murphy ..,.... ........ M ap of Ireland
Miss Moffett ......,.. ..,...,........ P racticability
Mr. Nichols ........ ................... S paciousness
Marie Foltmer .............. Romantic Tendencies
Mark Doane ...... .... ........... P e rmanent Wave
Mrs. Haig ........... ............................ S cope
Don Bohmer .......... .........,....,.. A chievements
Esther Zuelch ........ .,.....,. P oetical Attempts
Earl Gerard ........ ....,.,,.,,...,.,,,,..,.,. L ength
'v'11i'JTill1+1QFyw-,L-f":l4g'.:ggp fglh J'-iff , ' '35 'W' Y Y
"- f-- V .L '-5" k 11" ljf ' 1, I
-5 .,,.,,.f my .mg
. x It 'ii .4.e I. VVV L '71, X
F X? 5
I. ' L 41
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' 16 CH 0 6 3 '
Unserued HUMORCIDE Buick 10
l927'S BEST SELLERS
My Diagnosis of Psychology ...... Eee Haegele
Momentous Moments .......... ...... A re 'Robbers
Romance Realized ............ ............. S ee Stein
Techology Tantrums ...... .......,...... G ee Goehrs
Dreamy Drama .................,...... Tea Weinstein
Do you draw?"
"Then draw nearer."
"Do you really think ignorance is bliss?"
"Well, you seem to enjoy yourself."
If I'd a knowed you wanted to went
I'd have seed that you'd got to get to goed.
If I'd a knowed you was going to went
I'd a come down and sawed you off.
Wanted--A couple of extra credits to get
through on. Will pay well for them. Apply
Ray Robbers. 5
Wanted-Am tired of writing my own
excuses. Would like them mimeographed.
Address Lucile Hanscom.
Wanted-Someone to listen to my ro-
mance. Apply Nell Nichols.
Wanted-Someone to hold a dust pan
while I clean up the door around my locker.
Arline Nussbaum preferred. Apply Mar-
Wanted-A good remedy for reducing
avoirdupois. Will pay liberally for in-
formation. Apply Margy Carter.
Wanted-Iwould like a position as dairy-
maid on some romantic farm. Address
Wanted-A good formula for proposing.
Send all suggestions to Helen Cooke.
Mr. Lueben: "Young lady, why aren't
'you taking notes?"'
Alice Ann Kas model Scotchwomany:
"I don't have to, I've got my fathers."
There's so much truth in the essays we
rgad for English IV that we can't believe
WE'RE GOING TO HAVE WAR.
War was declared by St. Cloud oflicials
against that harmonius pest-the mosquito.
Training camps have been established
throughout the city, and the call for volun-
teers has gone out. The age limit is set
between 6 and 40. General Lester Rose is
in charge of all land operations. Admiral
Scharfenberg has command of the seas, and
Captain John Kuffel of the air forces. In
an interview General Rose said: "I will
do my best to my country, to my city,
and to myself?." He was cut short here
as the reporter had heard of General Rose's
liking to talk lengthily.
Fourteen million men, women, and child-
ren have already signified their intentions
of entering the war.
Military tactics are being taught. The
smallest child is learning to handle the new
cannons. Machine-guns are being made,
and Captain H. E. Hollmeyer is preparing
deadly gases with which to strick the
A red cross division has been established
to give aid to the wounded and dead. Al-
together a good time is being had by all.
Come Ye Loyale Citizens.
TOPICS IN BRIEF
An American officer was commanding a
Russian regiment. He sneezed. Three men
answered, "I-Iere". l
The most dangerous part of an automobile
is the nut that holds the steering wheel.
Where there's a will, there's relatives.
If you must blow your horn all the time
at least vary the tune.
Some men know enough to come in out
of the rain, but they don't know how dan-
gerous the moon is.
A girl said to her boy friend, "Let's do
something out of the ordinary."
"All right," he said. "You buy the tickets."
English is called the mother tongue be-
cause father never has a chance to use it.
A 1? 1
N31 ft' ,
1, veg., W,
-Qi L "
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.....----..,.,,,,.,-..,.1,A A , .
' 'H 1 A ' .- ,mf '12 '
f wily-A W Wm -,W
The m'He UL'-o.v-lxh
ASQ, k LIELX- .
' T6 CH 0 G 3 '
Getting Warmer HUMORCIDE Paige ll
BLOOD AND SAWDUST
By an Ex-Butcher
Clad only in the simplest type of bar-
barian breeches and a devil-may-care grin,
my friend and I boldly strode through the
door politely urged to make time by a score
of evil-looking spears. The huge door
slammed behind us. We found ourselves
in an immense arena covered with sawdust
and bordered by tiers upon tiers of shouting
blood-thirsty Romans, who greeted us with
yells that disturbed our peace of mind.
Having no weapons Cmachine guns were
preferred but knives would have donej we
had mighty slim chances of coming out alive.
But we cooly! walked to the center resolved
to make the best of a bad situation, and
stood there, grinning, confident, and with
arms folded across our chests, waiting for
the worst to come which wasn't slow in
appearing in the shape of the dearest little
pussy cats you ever saw. A couple of red-
eyed, under-fed, foam-covered, heavy-muscl-
ed lions were descending abreast upon us
with the speed of the wind, but not faster
than our confidence left us. And then
to our astonishment another pair emerged
and followed the first.
After a hurried glance at each other we
prepared for the nearest. With a mighty
leap they sprang at us expecting us to fall
on our knees. But we fooled them and side-
stepped and the minute the two brutes
touched the ground we pounced upon them,
upon their backs, grabbed their manes and
let out yells that raised the hair on our
primitive breeches. Those lions lengthened
out and started in opposite directions around
the arena with the prettiest lope and grace
I ever saw and as for speed it seemed I was
riding a sky rocket. It was not any time
before I met my friend on the other side and
we passed so close I'd just get my heart
back in its original position and we'd pass
again, missing each other by a frog's hair.
In fact I was going around that arena so
fast that the sawdust kicked up by the paws
of my mount hit me in the face the next time
I came around. But my lion was too fast
for me. I was slipping until finally I was
just janging on the brush of his tail. I took
a hasty look around. My friend was in the
same predicament. The Romans were star-
ing with both eyes and mouths, and the other
two lions were sitting down waiting patiently.
Then came a horrible hock, our two lions
had finally met head on, my companion and
I, of course, kept right on going till we met
beneath the two lions just as their means
of support gave way and they fell upon us
so dead they were already stiff. Dizzily
we crawled from beneath and staggered
forth. Our dizziness cleared immediately
at the sight of the second pair. So bracing
ourselves we waited. They sprang, again
we side stepped, they landed but whirled
quicker than a Hash before we could get
on their backs. One singled me out and
jumped at me and I gave 'him a straight-
from-the-shoulder blow that would have
killed an ox, but he only grinned as he bore
me to the earth. Then I went into him and
him into me so fast all that could be seen
was lion's hair, sawdust, and breeches.
Finally I got my arm around his throat and
squeezed desperately while he playfully
carved pictures on my ribs.
Suddenly from behind me I hear a blood
curdling screech and then a moan. Oh,
my poor companion, would I ever see him
alive? I squeezed harder and my lion be-
came rougher. A crack and another moan
from behind. I guess I wouldn't ever see
him dead. Now more cracks and groans.
At last my lion fell limp, rolled over, put
his feet in the air, and died quietly. Ci-luickly
I turned around to help my friend if e was
not already beyond help, and received the
surprise of my life.
There was my friend with a scissor hold
on that lion and as he'd break a pair of ribs
a moan issued from the lips of the tortured
beast, while my friend moved up a notch
and broke another pair. I was glad there
was no humane society among! those Romans
or he'd have been placed in t e jug real sud-
den. Quickly I came to the poor beast's
rescue and mercifully killed him.
Then came the loudest roar, yells and
racket that ever came from the mouths of
men. All were waving their hands with
their thumbs up in the air and looking at a
man who was called Nero who sat in a kind
of high chair at the end. After deep thought
he too pointed- his thumb at the clouds.
Before we could think they brought to us a
complete suit of Roman clothing and led us
to a great banquet. There we met and shook
hands with Nero, a flabby, pasty-faced
individual with mean little eyes that kind
of chased chills up and down your spine.
But he was real friendly and took us all over
town, showed us his women,' pet alligators,
and his latest improved torturin racks.
The next day we hastened to the wharf and
took a boat for America. What a relief!
Rain HUMORCIDE Dodge 12
TODAY'S MARKET REPORT
What lt is. What it was What we wish it were
X. Y. Z.--R. R. 2222 22222 222222
Winegar on Weal 13 13 13
Wheeler, Carter Co. 101 109 Not too much
U. S. A. 1,000 9,999 1,000
Teacher's Red Ink 198 196 10
Union 100 99 2
Smith Anvils 43 44 45
Senior Knowledge 9,000 1,000 10,000
Scharfenberg dc Graham 50 49 7-8 0
Rose Flowers I 3 3 3
Rice Cereal n 2 2 2
Paperhanger's Union 0 00 We should worry
Orr Ore 7 11 All he can get
Nat'l. Cosmetic Co. Not enuf space Ditto Let 'em if they want to.
Morton Salt -- ............ ............
Koch Cookies 88.8-8 77 7-7 99 9-9
Kauf'n and Graves 96 69 A little less
Henning Cement 82 11-59 82 22-118 82 44-236
Goehrs Gears 1 1 1.1
Gerard Radio 20 12 Not here
Freeman 6 Allen 111 77 As above
Castor Oil 16.16 61.61 I bid
Bohmer Granite 1000 100 Let's go Bummy
American Food Labora- 1 ' Well, it it's like our home
tory 2 economics
Allen Steel --1 ...... ............
-and Nussbaum Can't count them 1 Can't tell with so much
Economics 1,000,00 ' competition
Texts QI got minej 1,000,000 1
ATTENTION! ! cess was unanimously chosen mascot of the
WE WOMEN WARRIORS!
The old orange and black are again in the
limelight. Hooray! Somethingl new and
novel this time. The fair sex ave shaken
the shacklm, broken the bonds.
Seven of our famous feminine football
fighters of '27 have been placed on the All-
American eleven. This is an unsurpassable
record. We challenge you to just try and
Dagmar Bostrom leads in winning laurels
by becoming permanent captain of the na-
tional gridders. She has made one of the
most enviable names in high school athletics
since 1777. Her persistent punch and dog?
ed determination always carry her throug
the goal posts.
Anny Dahlmeier, plucky manager of our
County Champion team, was given the
same position on the All-American. This
should put Sartell on the map.
One of our most Tigerish Tigers who held
down a guard position here with famed suc-
big eleven-Grace Perry.
Alma Hengel and Fredericka Vande-
streek, dashiest of flashy half-backs, will
play their same snappy game with the All-
Tech High's spectacular quarterback and
veteran handler of pigskins, Glorine Stevens,
was given deserved recognition and is to be
congratulated on for her modesty in ac-
cepting the coveted back lield post on the
Last, but by all means not least, we learn
that Jean Hunter, tricky tackle and all
around man frather ladyd who has played
for live years with the range and Black
Tigers, is the seventh star to grace the ranks
of the noble All-American e evenl
Such amazingly tremendous success is
largely due to the efficient coaching of
Madge Patterson who turned out a super-
fine team at the Tech this season.
We are proud to boast of 18 victories out
of 111 games played which entitles us to
the championship of Stearns County.
' 'YECHO GS '
Cloudy HUMORCIDE Dort 13
NIA BELA CAM BRO
Motto: Sapias al mi estas clomago.
Head Pentristo ....,............. D. Robert Schwab
Head Dormegas ....,........... Delroy M. Stanley
Head Peloregas ........ George T. Scliarfenberg
The club's purpose is to promote science
literature, and art, however, the members
advise all visitors or otherwise to wear glasses
They also would advise against any artists
with weak hearts coming to view their
example of futuristic art.
The possessions of the club which are
worthy of note are: four beer-steins, im-
ported indirectly from Germany, a copy of
Buffalo Bill's Adventures in Scandanavia,
and a genuine Buddha, made by Vantines
incense company, of which they are devout
An'y electrictians who wantsome original
ideas on wiring are cordially invited to look
over their methods. They also are the
originators of a new type of table lamp, the
base is a two gallon jug and the shade is a
German war helmet.
The furniture was designed and executed
especially for the club by William S. French
and Company, each piece being of a diiferent
color or hue.
There is a bill up before the club at the
present time to standardize the wearing of
cretonne vests by all members. Also there
is a clause in the bill providing for the stand-
ardizing of rubber aprons in the chemistry
laboratory of our club. This clause was
entered because of the disappearance of
some of the wearing apparel of members.
The members of the club are not respon-
sible for any accidents to visitors who are
overly' curious. One visitor lost his eye
because he looked in the end of a test tube
containing tri-nitro-trolene just as it ex-
N. B.eEditor's Note: For translation
of the above phrases and titles see any of the
members. For invitations phone 635.
N. B.-Eiiitor's Note: The-,club is also
the possessor of a human 'skull which is
used a an ash-tray, cuspidor, and decoration.
WAHL STREET NOOS
National cosmetic Co. has declared a
thousand per cent dividend. We don't
know where they're getting the money.
Purity bread took another rise. There
must be something in it.
Five dollar Funk and Wagnals went down
100 points today. The market was flooded
owing to Mr. L. C. Ramsland's sales-book.
But for the little men in the world the
great men would never be noticed.
The long and short of it-Ben Whittinger
and Lester Lehrke.
A nose should be seen' and not heard.
Financial news: It's still hard to borrow
A RECIPE FOR SCANDAL
Take a rumor, let it simmer slowly, add a
few embelishments, and heat briskly. Now
add expressive adjectives and stir thoroughly.
Serve while hot.
A dance, a data,
Perchane out lata,
a classa, a quizza,
No passa-ge whizza!
TO THE FRESHM EN
When the chipmunks blow their noses,
When the pool is lined with roses,
When the halls are used to dance in,
'When tardy slips become enhancin',
When spit curls grow sedate
That is when you'll graduate.
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The Senior Class of the Technical
High School takes this opportunity
of thanking the Saint Cloud Busi-
ness Men and Women who have
so generously aided them in the
publication of 1927 Techoes.
0 ,'i NI yy 'filing
ST. CLOUD, MINNESOTA
THE GRANITE CITY
A PORTION OF THE SURFACINC SHED
SHOWING DUST COLLECTOR.
The Granite Everlasting
T I-I E
TECI-I ME 'S STORE
Clothes for Particular Men
THE OWN OGGERYFE
Don't study too much.
Don't forget to date your excuses when you write them.
Don't laugh for more than three minutes at a time in Mrs. I-laig's class.
Don't leave your gum on your desk over night. Seniors like gum.
Don't pull the cat's tail, it annoys Miss Scott.
Don't bring a cat into Miss Oberg's class. She may do the vivisection act to see
how it works.
Don't put blank cartridges in the seats of I03, some people have heart trouble.
Don't allow your note-book out of your sight-someone else may be glad to see it.
Don't rely too much on an intelligent expression. You may get called on.
Don't laugh at all the teacher's jolcesisome of them are as old as the hills and de-
Don't get over your crushes before the annual is published. You may inconvenience
the Techology committee.
Don't worry about a missing credit or two. They always turn up somewhere.
The Home of
HART, SCHAFFNER 8: MARX
Clothes for the Better Dressed
IN THE MAGAZINE STAND
Youth's Companion , 1lVlr. Nichols judge ,, , , ,, ,1,lVliss Clark
Vanity Faire Nell Nichols Good Housekeeping . Miss Moffet
Every Day , Lessons Art ,Ruth Shelton
Adventure ,,,,,,,, Getting an A Child's Life , Ben Whittinger
Bookmanv, , , Corinne Chapman American C-irl, ,, , Helen Cater
Red Book , , ,, ,Eleanor Schofield Saturday Evening Post Bathtub
Vogue ,,,,,,, ,, , , ,, ,,,Florence Des Marais Worlds Work , , Latin
Physical Culture Virginia Lewis
"Eat, Drink and be Merry at Weivoda's"
Students of the Tech are always welcome to enjoy the
good things to eat at Weivoda's.
"Good Coffee." :-: :-: "F ood that hits the spot."
WEIVGDAS COFFEE SHOP
- - WEBER'S - -
JEWELRY and MUSIC
Hallmark Watches Steinway Pianos
Hallmark Diamonds Orthophonic Victrolas
Buluva Wrist Watches Radiola Radios
Gulbransen Registering Pianos Conn Band Instruments
A List of "Headliners" that everyone knows
Weber Jewelry 8: lVIusic Co.
NEXT DOOR T0 POST OFFICE
C L O T H E S
Columbia Book Store
4 5 FOR THE
5 5 WELL DRESSED MAN
Store of Quality l L, '
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Goods to Satisfy Everyone 5 Tailor
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DURUPT MOTOR CO.
4 - - CHRYSLER - - 6
24 HOUR SERVICE
920 ST. GERIVIAIN STREET
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GRANITE CITY ELECTRIC CG.
CURLING IRONS, FLAT IRONS AND
Phone IZZI 21 5th Avenue South
Quality Dairy Co., Inc.
St. CIoud's Most Modern and Sanitary Dairy
PASTEURIZED IVIILK AND CREAM
"Quality" Ice Cream
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BOWING BRO S.
Quality and Fancy
I7 Sth Ave. So. We Deliver. Phones 188-189
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A B C D F
My heart leaps up when l behold
An "A" upon my card:
So was it in my Freshman year.
So is it now a junior here,
So be it when a Senior bold.
Or life be hard!
An "F" will wreck an "A", I fear:
The safest mark may be a "B"
I'm satisfied to see a
5 Distinctive Pocket
Grucn Pentagon fPat'dJ Vcrffhin
Pxmcrsrou movement, 575
5 There are three types of hne
E Gruen pocket watches. The
Se 'Thin from S1 u 3 the
ml , 5 P
VeriThin, from S50 to 3150,
and the Ultra Ven'I'hin, at
Sxoo to Ssoo.
2 GUY'S JEWELRY STORE
2 sr. croun, MINN.
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l 75 Rooms Fire Proof
THE PRIDE OF ST. CLOUD
ONE OF THE FINEST HOTELS IN THE NORTHWEST
Auto Tourists Given Special Attention
TRY ONE OF OUR UNSURPASSED SUNDAY DINNERS
Our Dining and Grill Room is the Best Place to Eat in St. Cloud
Patronize us once and you will become a regular customer
Rates Sl.50 to 52.50 :-: :-: Meals at All Hours
H. BREEN, Manager
Pianos, Panatropes, Victrolas and
Radios sold on easiest terms
Call on us, telephone, or write
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ZAPP STATE BANK
ST. CLOUD, MINNESOTA
EDWARD ZAPP V JOI-IN BUETTNER
FRANK FANDEL WALTER F. ZAPP
VICLPRESIDENT ASS'T cAs1-HER
I-I. G. YOUNG OTTO ZAPP
vicE.PREsiDENT Ass'T CASHIER
Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits - - 3250,000.00
Resources, over ------ S4,000,000.00
Established as a private bank by john Zapp, january Ist, l889
Incorporated as a State Bank, july lst, l907
Interest paid on Certificates of Deposit and Savings Accounts. Deposits of
One Dollar and upward will open a Savings Account with us: interest
credited on the first day of May and November of each year. :-: :-: :-:
YOUR KIND PATRONAGE SOLICITED
J. W. SHARP MOTOR CO.
I09 5th Ave. So. Tel. 709-I
Hunstiger's 5th Ave. Meat Market
Fancy Groceries and Quality Meats
We Appreciate Your Patronage
TELEPHONE 2260 WE DELIVER
S I-I E R M A
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Mr. Hollmeyer: "When water freezes what is the great change that takes place?"
Delroy S: "The greatest change is the change in price."
Father: "What did you and john talk about last night, daughter?"
Daughter: "Oh, we talked about our kith and kin."
E Small Brother: "Yeth, pop, I heard them. He seth, "Kin I have a kith?" and she seth
Yith you kin. wmfwfiiwf
Mrs. Freeman: "Why did Georgina leave so suddenly? I hope you haven't quarreledf'
Helen F: "She asked me if I thought she was pretty, and when I answered her she gave
me a slap and went home."
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' EAT GALE'S ICE CREAM
"Made its way by the way il's made"
COOL. :-: REFRESI-IINC. :-: DELICIOUS.
THE GALE CGIVIPANY
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At this time, We take pleasure in
thanking you for your past business,
and wish you continued success
in all future undertakings.
College Supply Store
62 l , First Ave. So., St. Cloud, Minn.
On slipperecl feet and silk-sheened knee, S 2 Service, with just 3' Call of
Oh how their smartness taketh me! Q E We areofZintgaiexogiiriiidoggrsserv.ce
CA Parody on Herrick's "When as in E Wifh lhis for our Molto..
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silks my julia goes."J by H. Hansen. 2 our crms are wi arms
2 2 WE GUARANTEE USED CARS
5 2 St. Cloud Hudson-Essex Co.
Q S l29 6th Avenue South
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CAFE FOUNTAIN HOTEL E
Spaniolls' Recreation Building
MEALS THAT SATISFY
6th Avenue North, St. Cloud, Minnesota .
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St. Cloud Floral Co. 4 l -
R. G. ALLISON, Prop. Compliments
Green Houses 6l2 E. St. Germain St. 2 2 OF
Phone l2-W 2 2 ' ' ' '
B anch Offic and Sal s o m 7th Ave. 5 2
I St.Geg'main. ifhini 1924 Q St, Cloud Outlet
--SAY IT wmv FLOWERS" f S
Dealer in Fresh Cut Flowers, Ornamental 2 S
Plants, Palms and Fe ns 5
I . r ' I Z Rosenthal Bros.
Wedding Flowers and Funeral Designs a Specialty Q Q
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Bring your watch to us for adjustments, inspection, regulation, cleaning,
oiling and repairs
Our men are experienced watchmakers and apply to each job the expert attention
your watch deserves. Our charges are reasonable.
Jewelers and Optometrists
Printing Service Office Outfitters
lVl A Y ' S
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The Demands of Fashion
, A Shoe lo meet every requiremenl in a style
14 Ae I lhal is sure lo please ana' a price you are
1? . ' 4 F, willing lo pay. Also fines! qualify Hosiery
Vldwfl A at lowes! prices .... . . . . . .
lee' O ,Shoes and Hosiery
ST. CLOUD MINNESOTA
..... ....... ........ ...............!. .!..............,...................................,.......................................
Friday's Millinery Shop
Sl. Cloud State Z 25 FIFTH AVE. so.
E E Featuring Millinery and
E Silk Underwear
St. Cloud, Minnesota 5
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TECH'S MOST POPULAR BOY
Hair like Lester Rose Voice like George McCadden
Complexion like Milton Carlson Disposition like Elmer Apmann
Brains like Donald Scherfenberg
Wit like Howard Smith
Grace like Delroy Stanley
Smile like jimmy Robbins
Eyes like Howard Flanagan
Physique like Donald Bohmer
Clothes like Oliver Henning Blush like Gilman Goehrs
Pep like Lawrence Allen I Dimples like Donald Koch
A Full I-me Of Quallw Hafdvm-2
, I I '
16 to 18, Sixth Ave. South Telephone 20
E "Style and Quality Assured "
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Phone 646 SALES AND SERVICE Phone 646
TENVOORDE MOTOR CO.
LINCOLN F ORDSON
CARS :-: TRUCKS :-: TRACTORS
201-205, Fifth Avenue South
ST. CLOUD, MINN.
TECH'S MOST POPULAR GIRL
Hair like Alice Oelschlager
Complexion like Mary Thielman
Smile like Genevieve Barr
Eyes like Margie Carter
Manners like Georgina Thielman
Clothes like Ruth Johnson
Pep like Arline Nussbaum
Voice like Alice Marsh
Disposition like Lenore Graves
Brains like Mary Rose
Wit like Lucile Hanscom
Grace like Lucile Luther
Blush like Helen Smith
Dimples like jenny Wicklund
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Class Pins, Rings, B rgg n H0531
Medals, rophles Pharmacy
if '.r, Eid 2
2 DRUGS :-: SODA
- 5 fizi -I--1--I--1--9+
24 A Complete Line of
PARTY FAVORS, PROGRAMS Kroyder Golf Clubs
AND INVITATIONS 2
The Josten Manufacturing Co. 5 Mem
Master jewelers 5 phone 40
FACTORY, OWATONNA, MINN.
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7 I 3 ST. GERMAIN STREET
St. Cloud, Minnesota
CGI ,I ,F.GF. STYLES
When asked what young men demand, an authority
answered---"Style always---Style." Good materials?
Yes! and good tailoring too! but most important is
style. Visit your Style Store ----
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Oscar Magnuson Wm. Rau Ed. Magnuson
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'Values EzferyDayN.S'at1Qfact721n Gzzamnteed'
"Thrift is Wisdom in Spending"
Our Three Leaders
George S: "I had a dreadful fall last ni
Daniel S: "Tell me about it, Red."
C. S: "Wanda was talking, I hung
every word, and then and then
D. S: "Yes, yes, and then?"
C. S: "I-Ier voice broke."
Miss Crysl U phb in a
Bright Freshman: "IVIusl-:rats am ph b
ous but dogs am not
6l3-6l5 St. Germain
ST. CLOUD, IVIINN.
'Q"O'Ol"OwOMOnONlNOuQuQ'0lwO0Qv0lnlllulu0ulul ll- flvlffllfl-'Of'
Sl. Germain and Sixth Avenue
"Individually Styled Clothes for Women
Who Want to Dress Smarter Than the
Average at Moderate Prices"
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Meals ancl Lunches Served at all Hours. All Home Cooking.
TRY OUR 25c LUNCHES
Strictly Sanitary and Up-to-dale in Quality and Service
28 Fifth Ave. S. :-: :-: F St. Cloud, Minnesota
MRS. E.. B. WAREHIME
All Branches of Beauly Cullure Experily Done
I llHillHl"lHl"lMCHl"l"l"OMC"l' llilvlvlvlvlllhlwllvlvlhlllffillwlvivillvlkiifllifilla
Ice Cream Parlor
Home Made Candies
Ice Cream and Cigars
FIRST CLASS FOUNTAIN SERVICE
AT ALL TIMES
I TECH STUDENTS - - - - - I
WI-IO WANT TI-IE NEWEST IN FOOTWEAR I
Find this Store the ideal place to take their feet.
I A Complelc Line of and Young Ladies' ' L
New Spring Shoes have jusl arrived
Character Footwear 516 St. Germain St.
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I - I
' Wheeler Dressmaklng Shop I
I FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING
I Telephone 1876
also your favorite Sandwich that will pre-
serve your pocketbook.
T The unsofisticated Freshman, the wise
Sophomore, the wiser junior and the dig-
F ' 3
D . 5
Q ' 5
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2 . 5
5 'HT' Walk e Flight
I leielee Buy Right"
3 efe : J. N. Barthelemy
S :LMA I X OVER MOLITOR'S
3 p- DRUG STORE
iffiiwlnf PINI "Inf 'QHIWO "U"l""'.'IU"."."."l"f"l".-.".".9'.".".".'+
' When you buy Hardware or Sporting Goods
L. ASK FOR
Thlelman I-Idw. Co., Inc.
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North Star Printing and Publishing Co.
Fine School Annuals, Catalogues, Booklets,
Circulars, Folders and General
I6 Sixth Ave. No. St. Cloud, Minn.
ST. CLOUD LAUNDRY, Inc.
Cleaners and Dyers
II4 FIFTH AVENUE SOUTH
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f "First by Merit"
First in Local News,
Member Associated Press
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Our New Address:
615 First Street South
Tel. 44---I lOl
Take a Walk and Trade at
St. Cloud's Sanitary
Modern Meat Center
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" where savings are greatest ' '
BUT THEY'RE NOT UNDER ONE ROOF
773 Stores in 46 States! A coast to coast helpfulness! Imagine the extent of their service!
If they were all under one roof, the largest store in New York and Chicago would be
small by comparison.
Their selective and buying power would be no greater: the individual customer would benefit no more.
But they are under 773 roofs, serving as many communities.
Consequently. nearly a third ofthe people of the country have C. Penney Company Stores in which
they enjoy all the advantages experienced by people in the big cities.
New styles reach you through this Store as quickly as they reach the people in New York and Chicago.
Values and savings in most instances. are greater here---and the enjoyment of personal shopping is multi-
plied a thousand times.
"Every city is better off from having a J. C. Penney Company Store: shopping advantages are increased
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NEW COUNTRY Ph0r1C 2077 2
Oliver H. fin Soc. Probjz "There are
more jews in New York City than in l
PHOENIX BLDG.. ABOVE RUETTELIJS
all Jewselumf' 24:-W:
1 Facials and Electrolysis
Guide: "This tower goes back to William
The Conq uerer ' I , Qs-o-0-e--e-0-Q--e-o-n-o-1-o--o-o-p -0-o--o--0-o--o-o-o--o--o-c--o-o-o-0-1'
Miss Robards: "What's the matter? +-'www-ww-0-Mwwwwww'--new-www-v-wwvwww-4
lsn't it satisfactory?" C R , S
e new Battery 6: Auto Electric
Mr. Ramsland: "But how did a tomato Service
raise such a bad lump on your head?" iz
D B h W ll h h
.omer:"e,osee,t nw ,
y u eo e 0 6l 3 First Street South
threw it forgot to remove the can." E 2 MINN
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Pictorially Speaking :-: : : :-:
Guy's Portrait Studio
Needs no introduction to the Faculty and Student
Body of the Technical High School.
ON THE GROUND FLOOR
Twenty years of superior printing and bool-:binding has given the "Security"
a n me envied by the printers of the state.
BLANK Boo1QmdP f NTING Co.
i i L A '
Printers -- Rulers -- Binders - Lithographers
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Tl-IE F RITZ-CROSS CG.
609 St. Germain Street
ST. CLOUD'S LEADING STATIONERS
The source of supply for the highest grade School Supplies.
Also a complete stock ofBanlc and Office Equipment and Supplies
To The Neat Student :-: :-: .-:
And to the Techites who care about their personal appearance, footwear of
the latest style are of the utmost importance.
HOME TRADE SHOE STORE
PHONE 2l94 917 ST. GERMAIN
EPITAPHS-OUR Morro- FINEST QUALITY
BE PREPARED FAIREST PRICES
A- . . . IN . . .
Here lies "Leaping Lena"
She died- of Course- , Wilson Sporting Goods
Friends at the funeral 3 6
Wept themselves hoarse. A
Sold Only By
Here lies "Bug,"
Comfortably mug Powell Hardware
She swallowed a tack
It lodged in her back. C
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CGLLEGE GIRLS --... ....
We Give You The Best in Shoe Repairing
SHOES DYED 50C
We call for and deliver free. :-: :-: :-: Phone 93I-J
The Wtflersftitilii Elise Shop
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THIS SPACE DONATED
St. Cloud lron W orlcs Co.
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Phone 860 We Call For and Deliver
Here lies poor "GHZ" Your Guarantee of Master Service
Death came inside, cv
He chanced to spill
Fofmaldahydel H. P. PAPERMASTER. Prop.
as H Cleaners and Dyers
Ladies' and Gentlemen's
Here ends our worst section ,
Wearing Apparel and
C ld b l
ou C no worse Household Goods
Before the resurrection FINE RUG CLEANING
W' to ' Hats Cleaned and Blocked
Repairs and Alterations
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The new and unusual-that sparkling reality which is
known as the life of each school year-is caught and
held forever within the pages of Bureau built annuals.
The ability to assist in making permanent such delight-
ful bits of class spontaneity rests in an organization of
creative artists guided by some 17 years of College Annual
work, which experience is the knowledge of balance and
taste and the fitness of doing things well. In the finest
year books of American Colleges the sincerity and genu-
ineness of Bureau Engraving quality instantly impresses
one. They are class records that will live forever.
BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, INC.
"comics ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS"
The practical side of Annual management, including
ad-verlising. selling, organization and fnance, is corn-
prellevuively covered in a serie: of Edilorial and
Business Management boob called "Success in Annual
Building," furnished free to Annual Exeanives. Secure
"Bureau" ca-operalian. We invite your mrnspan-
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