Technical High School - Techoes Yearbook (St Cloud, MN)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 152
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1925 volume:
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VOLUMEV rr 2: rr 1925
TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL
SAINT CLOUD, MINNESOTA
The Seniors of l925 present their Techoes
in which, by clippings cut from newspapers
as far back as l860, ancl by reference in
the written material, they have tried to
convey to you the spirit of pioneering
which has developed our country, our
state, and our city. :-: :-: :-:
To those Pioneers in the democracy
of secondary edlication i
Whose cherished hope is to provide
A broader horizon for us,
We fondly dedicate this,
A Our 1925 Techoes
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Assistant Editor -
David Alcxande' x
The seniors of I
ture which we call pi
we have studied our l
Before us lies
to confront in all its r
of the future remains.
spirit and vision whic
- Edna Halliclay
- Nicholas Weyrens
Elizalrellz Bell, Irene Maxson, Isabelle McDonald
- Sarah Wilkinson, Clcora David, Celestine Adams
Signe Anderson, Willis Rawson
- Louise Ahles, Earle Cooke
1- Eleanor Tlzielman, Laurene Scales, Angus McQueen
- - Evelyn Anderson
SUBSCRIPTIONS AND ADVERTISING
Opal Slenncll Ann Swanson Cleve W aile
,y A Ida Stefan Earle Cooke Angus McQueen
- - - Helen Carter, Roger Fullam, Frank Hady
25 have tried to make their annual a symbol of that spirit of adven-
eering. We have finished our pioneering in high school education:
st lesson and worried a tortuous way through the last examination.
world of which we have dared to dream, .but which we have' yet
ality. For us, the arduous task of blazing a trail through the mazes
We only hope that through it all we may keep that buoyancy of
I1 we have so far developed in Technical High School.
"All the past we leave behind
ch upon a newer, mightier world, varied world,
and strong the world we seize, world of labor and the march,
O pioneers!"-Walt Whitman.
"QA 'fi " " -.
' BOARD OF EDUCATION
C. C. Dragoo, Presideni ------ - 1926
Kendall Clark, Vice President - 1927
George Reis, Clerk - - - 1926
Olaf F rick, Treasurer 1927
J. A. Harris - - 1925
Julius Adams - 1925
OUR EARLIEST SCI-IOOLS
The first school within the present boundaries of Stearns County was opened in one
room of the home of Joseph Edelbrock in the fall of 1856, under the direction of the Reverend
Father Cornelius Wittmann.
This example proved so worthy that it was followed in a very short time by the
building of a schoolhouse during the same fall in "Lower Town." It was called the Everett
School in honor of Edward Everett, of Massachusetts, who contributed a library of one
hundred and twenty-five volumes and otherwise aided materially. This first school was
taught in the winter of 1856-1857 by Amelia Talcott who laterbecame Mrs. T. C.-Alden.
It wassupported entirely by tuition and subscription. The tuition charge was 51.50 and
there were 24 pupils enrolled.
The first public school was opened in this building on Monday, September 20, 1858
with M. P. Noel as teacher and an enrollment of 33 scholars. This was the foundation of
the present city school system of St. Cloud.
, The Reverend E. V. Campbell conducted a school of more advanced grades in 1868
in a building on what is now Fifth Avenue. It had two departments and two teachers.
All the lower part was one room in which Mr. Campbell taught 120 pupils, while Mrs.
Nancy 'Allen had the smaller pupils in the room overhead.
ln 1869 the center section of the present Union School building on Fifth Avenue
was erected and in 1875 the St. Cloud independent district was formed and another build-
ing erected. Building has gone steadily on until now the Tech is barely large enough to
accommodate the high school alone.
. ..,,. .. ..,. 1
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PAUL R. :PE
ELIZABETH CLARK JOHN FRIESE
Principal Manual Arts
C. S. CHAPMA ARTHUR JOHNSON ROBERT MILLER
Manual Arts Manual Arts Manual Arts
MARY VENABL . ROGER FULLAM MARGARET ,NEWHOUSE
Art Supervisor Art Music Supervisor
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ALICE LITTLE ROSE WAGNER A. D. NELSON
Maths-matir-s Mathvmatics Mathf-mativs
ORRELLE ORFIRG GEORGE PETERSON HORACE HULLMEYER
Scienvv Science Science
JOSEPHINE MOFFETT MAY KOHN MYRTLE JOHNSON
Clothing Foods Nurse
MARJORIE SAW R ANNA HAIG MAURICE KENET
English English English
BESSIE CASE GLADYS YAEGER MIRIAM ROBARDQ
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HELEN CARTER H. C. MANAUGH EVELYN ARQUETTE
Latin Athletics Physical Training
HAZEI. HALVERSON FRANK HADY GEORGIA SCOTT
Commercial Commercial Commercial
GEORGE GOVE MYRTLE FREDRICKSON J. VINCENT LAWSON
History History History
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CELESTINE ADAMS -
Techoes Staff '25, Studen
'23, Chorus '22,l Hiking Club 24.
"Look shc's winalin u 'hc watch of her wil:
. 3 P
By and by il will slrilqef
MAX ADAMS - -
Extemporaneous '23, Disc
'24, '25, Swimming '23, '24, '25, Tiger Tales Staff '24,
Orchestra '24. '25, Clee
Class Tay '25.
"He has umcal orlhogra
LOUISE AI-ILES - -
Debate '24, '25, Dramat'
Stall '25, C-lee Club '22, '2
"Cirlsl :lo you hjnow how
DAVID ALEXANDER -
Football '24. Track '25,
'23, '24, '25, Dramatic C
Chorus '24, Pepita '24, P
"Whose deal is it?"
SARAH ALEXANDER I
Science Club '22, Presiden' Quill Club '24, '25, l'Iec Tec
Club '24, '25, Tech Staff Declamation '24, Swimming
'25, Hiking Slub '23.
"Bc gone, :lull care.
Thou and I shall never ai,
Tech Staff '25, Basket Ba
'25, Baseball '22,
"There is a sofl and pen
A lhoughiful look upon h r face."'
EVELYN ANDERSON - ---- Ev
Techoes Staff '25, I-lec Tec Club '24, Commercial Contest
Try Out '24.
"With her dimples so bepfuilin'
She can keep us all o-snililin',"
SIGNE ANDERSON ------ Sig
Basket Ball '22, '23, '24, '2E, Baseball '22, '23, Swimming
'25, Techoes Stat? '25, Tec
Quill Club '24. Hee Tec
Association, Soccer Foot
"Anal in his heart m 'le rl is locked,
And in his life my
Council '25, Clee Club '22,
. . . - - Mawx
ssion '23, '24, Dramatic Club
Club '24, Declamation '25,
hy: his words are a fanlaslical
. - . - Dulcy
Club, Class Play, Techoes
Vice President '24, Swimming
tion '23, '24.
il seems lo be in love?"
. - - - Pinock
lee Club '24, '25, Swimming
b '24, '25, French Club '25,
afore '25, Techoes Staff '25,
- - - Saharah
'22, '23, Athletic Association
3, Volley Ball '25.
Staff '25, Masquers '24, '25,
Club '25, Secretary Athletic
ll '25, Declamation, Hiking
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TI' HENRIETTA BACKMAN . . -y Henne
"I!'s wiser being good ihan badg-
1l's safer being meelf lhan fierce:
ll's filler being sore than mad."
JOSEPH BANARSKY - - - ' - - joe
Orchestra '21, Tech Staff '22, '23, Techoes Staff '25,
Science Club '22, Class Play '25. -
" Yield nol to flirlalion, for flirtalion is sin."
ALMA BARON ---- I H - - AI
Class Basket Ball '22, Clee'Club '22, '23, Hec Tec Club
'24, '25, Chorus '22.
" Thou cans'l noi swear by lhy hair,
because ihou has! nal one hair black nor while in ihy head."
EDWARD BARRETT ------ Ed
Clee Club '23, '24, Operetta '24, Science Club '24,
"Work is my recreation-nothing marc."
ELIZABETH BARRETT - - - Eliza
Glee Club '22, '23. '
"The secrci of success lies in constancy of purpose."
ELIZABETH BELL - 7 ---- Betty
Declamation '24, '25, Quill Club '24, '25, Clee Club '24,
Operetta. '24, Orchestra '24, Debate Squad '25, Techoes
Staff '25, French Club '25.
"0h! you Iillle -------------------
GLENN BERQUIST ----- I Glen
Chorus '22, Glee Club '22, Class Basket Ball '22, '23, '25.
"As good to be ou! of the world Kas la he out of fashion."
FREDERICK BLATTNER ---- Fritz
Glee Club '24, '25, Declamation '24, '25, Class Basket
Ball '23, '25, Pepita '24, Pinafore '25. Chorus '24.
"He's tall and slim with glossy black hair.
, Bu! one lhing's missing-the senior air."
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v1oLA BLOOD ..... . vi 2
Science Club '23, '24.
"Measure no! my brains by my stature."
MILDRED BONOVSKY I
G. A. A. '25, Soccer '25,
Glee Club '22, '25, Chorus
Orchestra '25, Volley Ball '25,
'22, Basket Ball '25, Swimming
'24, '25, Track '25,
"She is a living lreasuru as a lrue and failhful friend."
BIRDELLA BOLDT ---- Berdie
French Club '25.
"Modesly is the charm!
BAYARD BRICK .
"I lhoughl I heard a
lVllNNlE BRIESE -
Clee Club '22,
vnice crying, 'Sleep no more.' "
- - - Brickee
- - - Tucl
3, Chorus '21 .
"A daughter of our eenrry, ye! mos! meek."
THRESA BRIESE -
Chorus '2 l ,
- - - - - Kat
lee Club '22, '23.
when you're naturally nice."
"ll's nice lo be naiura?
ESTHER BROWN -
Clee Club '24, Hee Tec
"We can remember our
Wilh field glass in ha
Scanning ihc distance
For the sight of a man
"A silenl acc lovin
, I-79 ' 5'
He seemed no fiery pa
- - - - - Es
lub '23, '24, Basket Ball '22.
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EARLE COOKE - - - Cookee
, Debate '22, Declamation '22, '23, '25, Glee Club '2l,
' '23, '25, Pinafore '25, Dramatic Club '25, Tech Staff '23,
1 Techoes Staff '25,
" Ye Codsl how he talksf what a lorrenl of sound,
His hcarers invaded, encompassed and drowned."
CLEORA DAVID ------ Cleo
Clee Club '22, '23, '24, Hec Tec Club '23, '24, Basket
"Some wonder why she looks so happy.
We know why."
VIVIAN DISSELBRET - - Viv
"The mild expression spoke a mind
In duly firm, composed, resigned."
FLORENCE DRAGOO - - 1- - - Bud
Tech Staff '23, '24, '25, Editor of I925 Tecboes. Glee
Club '23, '24, '25, Quill Club '25, Masquers Club '23, '24,
'25, Chorus '22, Operetta '24, Three Springs, Babes in
"Lord! I wonder wha! fool il was that firsl invenlea' kiss-
WILLIAM DRAGOO - - . ---- Bill
Science Club '24.
, " The reward of a lhing well done is lo have done il your-
THOMAS DRINKWINE ---- Tommy
Glee Club '22, '23, '24, Pepita '24, Pinafore '25, Inter
Class Track Meet '23, Football '23, '24.
"Love is like the measles, we all have to go lhrough il."
AC-DA ECKMAN ------ Slim
Basket Ball '22, '23, '25, Swimming '22, '23, '24, '25,
Glee Club '22, Chorus '22, Soccer '25, Baseball '22,
' "Those of few words are basl."
GERTRUDE EVERT - - - - Gertie
Crlee Club '2l, '22, Hec Tec Club '24,
"There are alhers jus! as bad, but few as good."
' M 559233
"A truly modes! girl, our Lois."
MILDRED FILBERT ----- Milly
Chorus '2l, C-lee Cl
"Happy am l,' from car
Why arcn't they all cont
DAISY FLAM - -
Chorus '22, Glee Club '23,
'25, Basket Ball '25,
"Grace is in her steps:
In every gesture, dignity,
AGNES FLYNN ' - -
"A style distinctly her o
GLADYS F ORCIER -
Basket Ball '22, '23, '25,
'23, Hec Tec Club '24, '2
b '2l, Baseball '2I.
I am free:
nled like me?"
- - - - - Dais
French Club '25 Volle Ball
G. A. A. '25, 2
. . Ag
mr '22, '23.
- - - - Toddy
aseball '22, Hiking Club '22,
G. A. A. '25, Swimming '25,
Student ouncil '25,
"Let me sit a while. I ust have time to hreathe." .
DOROTHY FOSSE ---- - - Dor
Chorus '2l, Class Bask?lB Hg! , Swimming '21, Dramatic
"ln faith. Dorothy, you ave a merry heart."
MAYBELLE F OSSE ------ Mibs
C-lee Club '25, Chorus '2l Swimming '2l, Class Basket
"There is a language in her eye, her cheek, her lip."
WESLEY FREEBERC ----- Frisley
Tech Staff '24, '25, Scienzf Club '24, Declamation '23,
"He is a great observer
deeds of men."
and he looks quite through the
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JR 15.42-bil lk'-E513 'ZR vi, Y 2 1'-P1 . ' , Q '
....,.....,...,, .,...,... , ,..... , ..,.,.......,.. . U A - A H 4 ,,,,, ,, V , E .,,:,..,, .......,...... . ...... ,. . . ,.
Quill Club '25,
"That hlaclf-haired gal."
CLIFFORD GANDRUD - - - Cliff
Class Basket Ball '24,
"I am the merry wanderer of the night."
"She wishes no one ill."
"Silence is a good introduction."
EDNA GOLZ - ----- Andy
G. A. A. '25, Soccer '24, Kodak Club '24, Chorus '22,
Glee Club '22, '23, Science Club '23, Basket Ball '25.
"A cheery girl with ways that please."
FORREST GRIFFETH - - - - Griff
"Of all the things I like the lzesl
I much prefer to sit and rest."
GUSTAF GUSTAFSON - - Gussy
"What's in a name "
FRANCES GUSTAFSON ---- Fritzie
"Quielness and sweetness is a good combination."
: ,,.,.. E-, ,..,, -.-W ....,.... gl ...mp ...., F1
- fy 5'fs:1l?1,2l,-1,3
"?"Y"V Y'.ElF'S7fv'?1 -1. ,, "" "" ":'T'C"1i""
M L, -Q, 1 me
..,...,...,,. ........ .,.,....,. , . .... ..... .... . . ......, .,.... . . ..,..... . ....... . ' rw-,-. 1 ...::. ..... .. . . , ,
, N .N , N , . V H , M ,,.. W .. .... Q . ...... ,.... G ..... . ......,. .,..,. - . ......
DOROTHY HAEHN -
Glee Club '22, '23, '24, '
Three Springs '
"0h! where are those gl
- - - - - Dot
5, Chorus '2l, '22, Pepita '24,
, Basket Ball '25,
tous curls of old?"
Football Squad '24, Baskl Ball Squad '25, Class Basket
Ball '25, B eball '24, '25,
"His stature is tall ------ W--
I hate a dumpy man."
EDNA HALLIDAY .
Basket Ball '22, '23, Base
Hiking Club '23, '24, Ba
Declamation '23, '24, '25,
Techoes '25, French Club
Club '25, Dramatic Clu
"1t's a good thing fob
Glee Club '23, '24, '25,
Pepita, Pinafore, Soccer B
'25, Basket Ball '25, Cha
"Could she pass, and w
- - - - Kewpie
all '22, '23, Glee Club '22, '23,
es-in-Toyland, Three Springs.
ebate '24, '25, Assistant Editor
'23, '24, '25, President French
'25, President Dramatic
'dn't have me to contend with."
iking '23, Babes-ln-Toyland,
ll '25, Volley Ball '24, G. A. A.
pion, Three Springs, Dramatic
"Much could he said ahou ' him if we could read his mind."
V ---- Humpy
Class Basket ?all '23, '24, '25.
"Hang sorrow! Care wil
Therefore let's he merry,
X ill a cat-
ALICE E. JOHNSON
" Time enough to go to had with a candle."
ALICE D. JOHNSON
Basket Ball '23, Treas
"I make the most of my e
I pack them in as little compa
let them annoy others."
rer Literary Society '22.
joyment and as for my troubles.
as I can for myself. and never
.. X J
.-1 ' F
' .,1.':f .:sj?g2:.1f.2
V'F"Y"5f .1 .. --'4 --' ' 'jr THC'
i1J.E1!iCliENffaf':Ef5 CR 'A 25, . 'Q , ' LLQIQSKRJ
..., ....,...,..,..,,,. . ,,.... . 1 ..... V I . A 1 x.,, ,, y ...., . V A U ....
ARTHUR JOHNSON 7 - - - Senator Art
Student Council '25, French Club '25, Orchestra '25,
Class President '23.
"Steady and lrue."
RUEBEN JOHNSON - - - - Rubarb
Track '23, '24, '25.
"No widow shall weep al his funeral."
INEZ JONES ------- Sister
Tech Staff '23, '24, '25, Basket Ball '25, Soccer Ball '24,
Volley Ball '24, G. A. A. '24, Glee Club '22, '23, '25.
Hiking '23, Declamation '23, Swimming '24. '25.
" To he merry bex! hecomes her."
ELLEN KALLIN ------ El
Clee Club '22, Chorus '22, Kamera-Klub '24, Hec Tec
Club '25, C. A. A. '25, Soccer Ball '24, Swimming '25,
Basket Ball '25.
"joy rises in me like a summer's morn."
"Push an-keep moving."
ALMA KANGAS ------ Shorty
"O, the years may come and the years may go,
Bu! Alma's smile goes on forever."
ARTHUR KELLER ------ Boot
Dramatic Club '25, Champion '25, Class Play '25. Swim-
l "Don'l measure his reason hy his words."
JULIUS KERLANSKI - - lky
' Baseball '25.
"Cowarz1s Jie many times before their deaih,
1 The valianl never lasle of Jealh hu! once."
......, , ,,.,. ,: J 'J
H ....--.-..... ....- ..... ....-..
'7'!"'F'f .2'm3"m '11 - '3'T"4i'lT'
lg .REMV "-Us 9295 : -", , ' ..iEif'f1-J
.. ...V -., ......... , ..... , ,.... .. ...., 1 Q 'M
JULITTA KILIAN - - - - - Dil:
Clee Club '2l, Flockey Club '23,
"Spoke he of me "
"We wish you all joy arf honor."
"She cannol abide a har
" This is my speech, and
FREEMAN LEWIS .
Tech Stall '24, '25, Eclito
Ball '23, '24, Swimming '
Dramatic Club '24, '25,
Treasurer of Class '25,
Extemporaneous '23, Gle
"Dash ill 1 hope lhey'll
. . Milly
less, necessary cal."
J will speak il again."
- - - - - Free
Tech Stall '25, Class Basket
. '23, '24, '25, Class Play '25,
ench Club '25, Secretary and
hate '25, Discussion '23, '24,
Club '22, Class Track '23.
NELLIE LIETHA - - - - - Nell
Clee ftlub '22.
"A quiel, unassuming l llc maid."
ENGRID LILLQUIST - - - - Engy
Chorus '2l. '22, Library Afsistant '25, Clee Club '21, '22.
"Checked for silence, hu! never laxed for speech."
PETER LIND ---- Ski-Ski
"And when a women's ' the case
Peler's foremosl in lhe lhe."
af. ...,l - ..... ,.,,.. .,....,....,l., , I , N-.. .......
-, 1- ,, ,wi sz:-.
'TY 2"J'x'lH5m?,S"53 , -- Y-141'-1-T
2,Ll1J1'b.Jl'.Ak.'i...51f ""'-2,5 mu RJ
. ,.....,. .,.. .. ,. ..., , ...... ,.........,, ...... ..,. . , 1 1-.-. - .M A A. ..,.......,........ ..... .... ..,. ........,,..
HERMAN LINNEMAN ---- Linne
Baseball '23, '24, Football '24, '25, Track '22, '23, '24, '25,
Basket Ball '24, '25, Inter-Class Basket Ball '22, '23, '24,
Inter-Class Track '22, '23, '24, '25, Captain of Track
'23, '24, '25, President ofglunior Class.
"Many wafers cannol quench love,
Neilhcr can floods drown il."
NORMAN LONG - - - Nubs
"His name describes him."
Glee Club '21, Chorus '2l, Baseball '21, French Club '24,
"Sweat, sincere, and sociable."
DOROTHY LUFKIN ----- Dots
Declamation '24, Hee Tec Club '25, Tech Staff '24, '25,
French Club '25,
"Life is jus! one darn lhing afler anolher, '
Love is Iwo darn things afler each olher."
Pepita '24, Pinafore '25, Glee Club '22, '23, '24, '25, ,
"He presenls a dignified fron!-to the world."
"S!renglh and dignity are her clothing."
IRENE MAXSON ------ Ike
Tech Staff '24, '25, Techoes Staff '25, Glee Club '23,
'24, '25, Pinafore '25, Dramatic Club '25, Chorus '22,
Class Secretary and Treasurer '22,
"Boys may be puzzles-hut l'll never give lhem up."
ISABEL McDONALD ' ----- Issy
Student Council '25, Dramatic Club '25, Quill Club '25,
French Club '25, Techoes Staff '25, Glee Club '25.
"And when lhere is a job to do
A rush-a whiz-.vhe's pu! il lhru.
Page Twenly- Two
4 1 R A
.. A ,jf.75.f:s1Ef?5sz:l 15,1
v ggpwrgi F1 1 2 N... ,...-.. ,.,,-914.5 7.1
ffli' 1 .' .e ' v f Q' " fifi"5il'T :Il-:J f ' 'lm
alma: Rv -A y :I -:II ' " Y tiufxfng
,, .- .N , ., .A . .:1--- .. -'-'-- :-'ls -'--
FAY lVlcGEE ------ Shamrock
French Club '23, '24, 'E, Social Service '22, '23, '24,
Chorus 22, '23, '24.
"Our wild Irish rose."
ANGUS lVlcQUEEN ----- Dinah
Class Play '25, Champ
Club '22, '23, '24, Tech S'
'24, '25, Football Manag
'24, '25, Techoes Staff
cussion '23, '24, Cheer Le
"His way ihrough scho
Hec Tec Club '24, '25, Ba
"lf a woman has long
Basket Ball '22, '23, '24,
'25, Swimming '24, '25,
Council '25, Volley Ball '
Club '24, Student Council
"A daughier of the go
Divinely lall and mos!
HELEN MORTON -
Baseball '22, '25, Baske
Ball '25, Soccer '25, Swimlngng '23, '24, Track '25, G. A. A.
"Oh, books are such a
Lel's he oul-of-floor."
ROBERT MURPHY -
Clee Club '25, Orchestra
Operetta '25, Se
"Often sho! by cupizl."
ELDOR NEILS ------- Al
Track '24, '25, jlass Basket Ball '25,
"Mislike me no! for m complexion."
MAURICE NELSON -
Orchestra 'l7, '18, 'l9, 'ZB
'25, Dramatic Club '2l , '2
Play '25, President
"He is a mon, lake illr
I shall not look upon
'-on, Pinalore, Masquers, Clee
HG ---- Skin
ltir il is a glory to her."
ES, Masquers '25, Champion '25,
all '22, '23, '24, Football Squad
er '25, Class Basket Ball '23,
25, Extemporaneous '23, Dis-
er '23, '24, '25, Track Manager
l'is lineal like the Mississippi-
et Ball '23, Hiking Club '23,'24.
- - - - - Bobbie
25, Clee Club '25, Baseball '22,
A. A. '25, Hockey '24, Student
5, Soccer '25, Track '25, Hiking
and-Book Staff '25, Chorus '22.
- - - - - Pink
Ball '22, '23, '24, '25, Volley
- - - - - Bob
ior Syncopators '25.
- - - - ' Pidge
, '2l, Declamation '2l, '22, '24,
, '25, Champion, Pinafore, Class
Glee Club '24, '25.
II in all,
's like again."
, ..... .
II .... ..... ......... . . .. ' X f .
Page Twcnly- Three
f 5 f P
'1 fl- .,,
, U AT er ,xg-11 rg 1 V v.,, ..... A - ' 45,1
'If ,la Q fi-'zfflns 3 -,A ies? 'rziyfw' n .
A .Ln-:fra swf-Lava - - -l .1 fx- ' 'V cufru
GEORGE NEUENS ----- Nick
Basket Ball '22, '23, '24, '25, Football '2l, '22, '23, '24,
Track '22, '23, '24, '25, Chorus '22, Glee Club '22, Class
Track '22, '23, '24, '25, Captain Track '24, Baseball '25,
"When in the course of human events it hecomes necessary
to bluf-I bluff'
Chorus '22, Glee Club '22, '23, '24, '25, French Club '25,
Three Springs, Pepita, Pinafore.
Such joy it is to hear her sing
We fall in love with everything."
WILLIAM NICKEY ----- Billy
Football '23, '24, Basket Ball '25, Tech Squad '24, Class
Basket Ball '24, Class Track '24, '25, Track '24, '25,
Captain Track '25, Class President '25, Pinafore '25,
Glee Club '23, '24.
"A lion with larlies is Bill, '
They crave him for dance or thrill:
Out Teacher's College way
He's a hear, they say,
But at the Tech he's our dear Bill still."
ELVIRA NORDBERG ---- EI
Hec Tec Club '25, Basket Ball '23, '24, Junior Play '24,
Glee Club '23, Hiking Club '24.
"1 do nat know the man I should avoid."
WILLIAM OELSCHLAGER - - Bill
"We admire his wit."
Glee Club '22, '23, Hee Tec Club '25, Class Play '25.
"Angela is quit a flirt."
JOSEPH oos ....... Joe
National Oratorical Contest '23.
" You've carried on."
AUDREY OTTUM ----- 1 Babe
Basket Ball '24, '25, Volley Ball '25, G. A. A. '25.
lnconsrstency more m women than rn men remain.
. - -nf
, I I! ...... .-....,...........-
Page Twenty-F our '
A ' 213 FP
"T"I"f '.E?FNTV'f'l - 7' " A
, .......... . ,...,.,.,.. ,,.A,,.. ......, , . , .,.. ,... ....,.. .......,......,... ....,........... ...,. .,,,,...,. U . , . . .
HAROLD PAYNE -
Class Basket Ball '23, '24,
- - - - - Pork
'25, Captain "25, Agriculture
Project ' 3, '24,
"A neat, young chap." Q
HOWARD PAYNE ----- Howdy
Basket Ball Manager '24, '15, Class Basket Ball '23, '24, '25
"Afraid lo admit his pop larilyf'
Track '23, Clas
"He believes work is a
- ---- Swede
Basket Ball '23,
clue for all evils."
AUDREA PLATTNER - - Muffet
"Were you about lo speak?" I
Debate '23, '25,
"A wise man will hear and will increase."
Glee Club '25, French Cl b '25, Operetta, Pinafore '25,
' Assistant ibrarian '25,
"A slaidness sobers o'er
Will: somellring but ill-lu
WILLIS RAWSON .
Football '24, Track '23, '
'25, Orchestra '24, '25, I
Club '25, Vice President '2
President Orchestra '25,
cr prelly face.
den in her eyes."
- - - - - Billie
4, '25, Inter-Class Track '24,
ter-Class Swimming '23, Glee
, President Student Concil '25,
Student Representative '25,
Teclnoes Staff '25, Seniorfyncopators '25, Pinafore '25.
"He is a self-made ma
and proud of his creaior."
Glee Club '22, Chorlls '22, Basket Ball '22,
"Nature made her wha
she is, and ne'er made su
V VY, ,,.
.,.,.., 4 ,--..
2 V ix
VTE? f1A'v.ElFN.?'5' T9
I ,. ,. 1. ,., ..
- 1 1, ., .- , Ag,
1-. ..r.f.-I.f1..IL I.-. 4
I- . obeys:
......2 -9, . I . . nm 'ru
.,.- . ..,. I .. ..,. -3... I ..,,. .:. .,.,.
DOROTHEA RPEDESEL .
Basket Ball '2l, '22, '23,
"She doeth all things well."
JOE RICHARDS - . .
"just look at me-
How tall I hc!
Everybody come and see."
ELWOOD RILEY - - -
l " H umzh, hurray!
ADRIAN ROSENBERC-ER -
LAURENE SCALES - -
"W11h her, composure is rare
l 1 ' '
- - - - Di
Glee Club '23.
Science Club '23, Cilee Club '22,
Three Springs '23,
"jolly, yet seriousg fun loving,
'23, '24, '25, Pepita '24,
Glee Club '22, '23, '24, '25, Champion '25, Pepita '24,
- - - Brute
Football '24, Basket Ball Squad '25, Dramatic Club '24,
'25, Debate '24, '25, Class Basket Ball '2l, '22, '23, '24,
Secretary and Treasurer, '2l,Vice President '22, Discussion
'24, Production Manager Class Play '25, Track '24,
When I get started I talk all Jay."
- - - Aclie
Orchestra '23, '24, Swimming.
"Don't he too serious-Take life easy and live long."
- - - Brownie
Basket Ball '23, '24, '25, Glee Club '25, Techoes Stall 25,
Hockey '24, Volley Ball '25, Frelgch Club '25, Soccer '25.
C. A. A. '2 .
Cilee Club '22,
"She's one honest enough: would all the rest were so."
Soccer '24, Swimming '25, Hiking '24, Science Club '23,
C. A. A. '25,
"She capers, she Janccsg she has the eyes of youth."
f l.'s1:ffzi2-ihaf X
"F f 'sflfmqm -- -5' . -1- """'
li M. 5.412 C , D .LQ Ling-
Clee Club '22, '23, Chorus
" Her manner is ever swe
Glee Club '22, '23, Chor
"lf you wan! things wel
REGINALD SLANEY -
"Thou shoulzisl have bin chrislened 'Tinkerer'.
MARION SPAUDE -
Glee Club '22, Chorus '22, '23.
"Easy going and possih
Hiking Club '22, LE3, Science Club '22.
"The longer you know
Science Club '23, Swimmm '25, Life Saving '25, Techoes
"Oh-the women of ii!"
Vice President '22, Scien
Techoes Staff '25, Class Play '25.
"On wilh the dance."
CECIL STENSRUD -
Football '22, '23, '24, '25,
Ball '24, '25, Track '24, '
'24, '25, Class Track '22, '
'25, Class Play '25,,Zecl
.l and harmonious."
U A ....,. . ...........
- - - - Skinny
2, Swimming '25, Science Club
s '22, Swimming '25, Science
done, Jo lhem yourself."
- - - Reg
'22, '24, '25,
- - - - - Touts
r, the beller you'll like her."
ill Club '25,
Club '23, French Club '23,
- - - - - Tick
Baseball '23, '24, '25, Basket
5, Class Basket Ball '22, '23,
3. '24, '25, Dramatic Club '24,
mation '24, Class Swimming
, 3, '24,
"Mimi the music and the ep, and with the girls he handy."
EL ,.,.,. . ..,.. ,,,,. . . ..,,..... P: N ..-M
- I 'iff
l7'f'W'1f 11- ,, ..,. l-,, '1 'U
!En'l'.:ll,EiWlfemE "CA ' 'P C' , 'ia ' '
.4,. ....A....... ...A.. . . ..A.,N.A....,,.,.,... A .... -. I A ..4.. , ,4,. A in A,,, Q,,,,4
Glee Club '22, '24, '25, Quill Club '24, Tech Staff '25,
"Her lraining is such lhal she will lie able lo inslrucl
ELSIE STORKAMP ----- Ettie
C-lee Club '22, '23, '25, Hiking Club '24, Kodak Club '24.
Chorus '22, G. A. A. '25, Three Springs '23, Swimming '22.
"She's just a lillle thing-bul lols of fun."
ANNE SWANSON ------ Ann
Tech Staff '24, Dramatic Club '24, '25, French Club '24,
Hec Tec Club '24, '25, Chorus '2l, Clee Club '2I, Baseball
'2l , Techoes '25, Hiking Club '24, Secretary and Treasurer
"Lei me have men about me that are handsome-curly
ROY SWEDELIUS ------ Swede
Chorus '22, Swimming '24, Class Baslcet Ball '25.
"Oh Beauly! What I have sufered for lhy sake."
ANTHONY SZAFRANSKI - Buck
"Men of few words are the heal."
MABEL TANGEN ------ Ma
Basket Ball '2l. '22, Glee Club '22, '23,
"She does her dulies well."
ELEANOR THIELMAN ----- Til
Tech Staff '24, '25, Chorus '2l. Quill Club '25, French
Club '25, Orchestra '23, '24, '25, Techoes Staff '25.
"Il i.sn'l wise lo dislike loo many people al one lime."
Dramatic Club '25, Class Basket Ball '22, '23, '24, '25,
Orchestra '23, Glee Club '22, '25, Chorus '22, '24, Pinafore
'25, Class Play '25, President Athletic Association,
Class Track '22, '23,
"Con1pany, villainous company, halh been lhe spoil of
X I .... .. ...,,,..,..,..,,.
UW -. ' illgcllm'
flies., L lkm,f..4w 'A 'gg ., AU' LR-
.,... . . .... ,..,.....,...,. ....,.,.. ......, . ...,... . .
LELAND TRONSON -
Cheer Leader '24, Chorus:
Club '25, Ukelele Club
I Syncopat-:rs '25.
"'Oh heavens! Whal some
What some men leave lo
CENEVIEVE UNDERWOCDD ---- Cen
C-lee Club '22, '23, '24, "S, Operettas '22, '23, '24, '25.
Chorus '2l, '22,
"Oh, lherc's nolhing hal
Love's young dream."
THELMA UTZ - -
"1 may he quiel, hut-.
CLEVE WAITE - -
Football '24, '25, Track
'24, '25, Class Basket Bal
'22, Class Trac
"Some think the world
And so do I."
"His romplcxion was nvver inlcmled for a boy."
JOHN WEIGEL - -
Football '2l, '22, Basket
Baseball '2l, '22, Declam
"He cals and sleeps n
Glee Clib '24, '25.
Track '23, Classfasket Ball '23,
"Thou whose locks oul
- - - - Rainbow
'24, Champion '25, Dramatic
'25, Declamation '25, Senior
chestra '24, '25.
so swccl in life as-
- - Tecl
- - Hard-hearted Cleve
'24, '25, Captain Basket Ball
'22, '23, Chorus '22, Clee Club
'22, Baseball '25.
s mean! for fun and frolic, -
- - - - - Ole
- - - - J ack
all '21, '22, '23, Track '2l, '22,
tion '22, '23, Glee Club '22, '23.
,hing bu! physical cullurcf'
- - - joe
inc the sun."
f' VF' fi,
ll: ..,.,.... , ...., ,,,, . .... ,
Page Twenly- Nine
zf. 11,11-v,:1,.iM 1.5211 A ,,,,,,1 5,3 4 Aiming-
- -- - V A .... -. ..,... .,.. N, A .,,,.. .......,.....,... .... ....,..... ..................
NICHOLAS WEYRENS -...- Nick
Business Manager of Tech '25, Football '22, '23, '24,
Business Manager of Techoes '25, Tech Staff '24,
"Comb clown his llair. Look, Look, il .xlamls upriglllf'
SARAH WILKINSON .-... Sally
Techoes Staff '25, Tech Staff '25, Kodak Club '23, '24,
Chorus '22, Glee Club '22, Hockey Club '24, Baseball '2l.
"Her eyes l'row oul llle very linl
0'millrer's washin' bIuin'."
Glee Clulg '22, '23, Three Springs '25.
"Slfangesl minds are oflen lllose of wlrom the noisy world
CLIFFORD WITTE ----- Kissard
Orchestra '22, '23, '24, '25, Swimming '24, Class Basket
Ball '25, Basket Ball Squad '25, Football '24,
"He has many friendships slarleal will! a alimplenl smile
C-lee Club '22, '24, Orchestra '24,
"They say slze was once caught studying."
WILFRED MCCUIRE ---- Buffalo Bill
Baseball '22, '23, '24, Class Basket Ball '2l, '22, '23, '24.
"l like llre blomls aml brunelles bul-."
"She is a lruc, induslrious friend."
NORBERT SCHAEFER ----- Nubs
Football '24, Student Council.
"Sleep, sleep, sleep!
How I love lo sleep!"
"Tlrere's a quiet fellow."
EDWARD ZEIS .
"Don'l :lo loclay what you can do lomorrow."
-. ..., N. wg 3-.. f
JR J..a s it Ab. feefiff -A ...E '-pi . 1 . '- aim Ln.
. ,...,.... . .......,......,.... ........,.., . . ..... ...... .,.. ,,......,. , ........,.....,. . .....,.,.,..... 4 .,., , , ,....., ...... A H an 1 ., ...QM ...... ..., ....... A ....... ..,...,, ,...., . ...... . . , . ....--.-.-
HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1925
There is a certa
through the "Valley 0
through the "Forest o
accomplishment. It w'
.n pioneer trail over which the Youth of America travels. It winds
Flunking" to the "Heights of A" back to the "Plains of C," and
Crammingf' The trail is measured not by miles, but by time and
nds its way through the Land of Learning, and at last to the Temple
of Wisdom in the Citi of Knowledge in the province of Know-all. There is a mystery
about this trail, for al
hough it is constantly traversed, the same rough places, the same
hard-ships are met by each new group. Neither time nor the feet of many teams make
smooth the trail for t
se who are yet to come. -
oners become weather-beaten and travel-stained in making the
four laps of this ardudius journey. Let us take a schooner which started this journey in
'21, and follow it through to the finish at the Temple of Wisdom in l925.
Four years ago,
of Knowledge. Their
pulled this vehicle wa
their first lap of the
The great episode of
camp, the people wh
their steps and plann
In the second st
a group of Freshmen started :out on their journey to the great City
prairie-schooner was called "The Tech." The staunch team which
named "Clark "and "Spencer." Their three able scouts on this,
Woyage were Roy Daubanton, Opal Stennett, and Elwood Riley.
i is part of the journey was the camp Freshman Frolic. At this
had started on the self-same journey the previous year retraced
this enjoyable fun-camp for the younger group.
ge of the trip, our band of young people selected three more, equally
competent scouts, Arthur johnson, Elwood Riley, and lrene Maxson. It seems that at
this period, the grou
Herman Linneman, a
sports between the fo
lantly out on top, car
to return and make it
They did this in fme s
It was very nea
to out-do itself. For s
The first important h
"State Press Associati
of the organization.
schooners sent men t
group sent forth thre
brought home more ba
beaten schooner com
strewed the trail behi
The cause for this wa
they were to entertai
evening the Seniors an
Thus ended the third
After the man
Province of Know-all,
became very well-known along the whole trail. George Neuens,
Reuben Johnson received athletic honors. ln all the competitive
groups who were on various laps of the trip, our friends came gal-
ing away practically all the honors. Now came the time for them
leasant for the new group of Freshmen at Camp Freshman F relic.
pe, making a delightful success of that wonderful event.
the end of the trail, this third year, and as juniors this group wished
outs they chose Herman Linneman, Ann Swanson, and Louise Ahles.
ppening was the dispatching of Freeman Lewis to the camp called
n." He did justice to his fellow pioneers, and came back, president
n the spring, and close to the end of the third lap, many different
represent them at several great gatherings, Track Meets. This
men, Linneman, Rawson, and Bill Nickey on a relay team, who
on for their fellows to feed on. At this juncture the good old weather-
enced to rock and sway in a terrific fashion. Bits of pink paper
it. There seemed to be a tremendous upheaval inside the wagon.
that these Juniors were approaching Camp junior Ball, and there
the Seniors who would return for the event. On the appointed
other classmen arrived. "A jolly time was had by all those present."
hardships of the journey, they rejoiced when they reached the
Tor they knew that, at last, they were near the City of Knowledge.
The Class of 1925 started the last part of their journey joyfully. Even though a
few fellows had been l
l60 strong! Their sc
Rawson, and F reema
st along the way, what did that matter. As it was, they were over
uts for this, the last part of the journey were Bill Nickey, Willis
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Although the trail had been rough and hard to follow during the first part of the
journey, it seemed to become smoother now, and was more like a highway than a diflicult
pioneer trail. In the distance it was possible to distinguish other wagons on other trails,
bound for the same destination. Many of this hardy group of pioneers achieved noteworthy
success, but there were a few who made life much pleasanter on the schooner, and who
have left their mile-stones along the trail for the next generations to note. Cleve Waite,
the Hashy captain of the 1925 basket ball team, Freeman Lewis who was Editor-in-chief
of the "Tech" that last lap, as well as a convincing debate, Elwood Riley not only the
staunch captain of the football team, but also a fluent debate, and Florence Dragoo,
Editor-in-chief of the I925 "Techoes." These four did much to give the noble Class of
l925 the position of honor it holds in the minds and hearts of the subsequent pioneers.
The "Senior Syncopatorsn made things peppier and more melodious in the schooner. The
track team, composed almost entirely of Seniors did not let grass grow under its feet along
that old trail.
Again' confusion reigned supreme in the time-worn schooner, for each individual
was wildly trying to produce suitable garments in which to appear at the forth-coming
junior Ball and Class Night Exercises. Finally everything was straightened out, the
junior Ball and Class Night went off with a bang. At last our young pioneers, the Class
of l925, in their grey caps and gowns, stood at the portal of the Temple of Wisdom. Com-
mencement was over. All the various paths of Life now stretched before them, and it lay
in the power of each to choose his path and to follow it to Success.
' Elizabeth Bell '25,
Page Thirty- Two
,A-"P-21:1 ft i
V'!"'iE?W"7-Eifwviufj 1 -- '7ifT7f7l'
ia IL4'-3.1 ilfwifafi "CA fi ---A - ' ' Q im1Lr-.J
Hurriedly l wo
"Wasso, Oh my'
Reveal to me, oh anci
group called "The Cl
"Be seated, my
"Hear then, pa
as they will be on the
the management of Ed
Max Adams is
his extensive chemical
there, they visited Alla
sales talk from the exp
his position through hi
Jones, that tricky deal
seals. She needs the
slogan of each party b
even to relieve fatigue
Bill Nickey is
Bill was chosen for h
Beseman has introduc
Ida Schauer a
African orphan childr
doctor, in spite of the f
Vernon Chirhart, trie
of his coconut oil to t
Fred Blattner '
for he smokes the nic
Opal Stennet i
is acting as chief boun
word that she has rub
brother Lee in his st
is acting as his mana
my way down the crooked path to the wigwam of Wasso, the
end, help this inquirer to satisfy the curiosities of her friends.
and honorable one, the mysteries of the future of the pale-face
ss of l925.'y
aughter. It is a just and wise desire that brought' you hence."
-face maiden, the disclosures l have to make. I see your friends
hird day of the month of june in the year l945."
is playing 'Daddy-Long-Legs' in the Oos-Gehm Theatre, under
ard Zeis. Angus has chosen Hazel Omacht as his leading lady.
charged with manslaughter, having killed Norman Long in one of
and Dorothy Fosse are missionaries in China. Whenthey arrived
Hollander and Nellie Leitha, who are in the diplomatic service there.
on and Daisy Flam are selling 'Braino'. They get their line of
riences of Ameilia Kronenberg, who has used the stuff.
is Chief Justice of the United States Supreme Court. He gained
solemn mien in administrating the oath Cas clerk of courtj to Inez
r in illegal beverages.
ski is the chief assassin of the Russian Army.
t has taken over a ranch in New Mexico for the purpose of taming
upport of all cowboys. ,
and Louise Ahles are candidates for presidency of the U. S., the
ng, 'She's the very girl for the placef
s instigating a world-wide campaign against the use of Coca-cola,
eading a party of lion-hunters in the vicinity of the Cable jungle.
s ability to put distance between himself and the lions. Clara
eiler, and William Oelschlager are members of the expedition.
Nelson and Norbert Schaefer have been sent to Congress Florence
d a bill to prohibit filibustering.
d Thelma Utz are buying red flannel for shirts for the two million
they are clothing.
,r is a medical missionary in Africa where he has a hospital for
e was ostracized from the United States for practicing as a quack
equent admonitions of Audrea Platner, the president of the Humane
as invented a painless poison for cats onlyg but her oflicial taster,
it. l-le would have died had not Thomas Drinkwine donated some
e worthy cause.
manufacturing a nicotineless cigerette. He is a martyr to society
tine out himself.
the owner of an exclusive dance club in New Munich. joe Richards
er, and of course, Renee Raymond is there. Opal has recently sent
ed shoulders with Prince of Dandies, Pete Lind.
has abandoned Virgil for Public Speaking in order to help her
p campaign for the removal of race prejudice. Estelle Schumann
revaricator," written by Florence Dragoo, has its hero, Earle Cooke,
drawn from life. The :tory is based on his convincing the natives of the arctic regions that
.. ,,... .. ,.., ali
Page Thirly- Three
rwvia ,7'NYf Y7fN'T""F1 "" "" or 'ss rr-m
1- L' .. 'Mr' pw ,. . A' 'jgfvzzf' mf.-J-'-s
A 1:'ld1.f1xllk'.f.cY2: 'A if , LQJL-,Q
they needed Ida Steffens' latest creation of bathing suit, as Professor, Rueben Johnson has
stated that the warm belt is moving northward. This information has ruined Herman
Linneman's business of selling ice-cream freezers, as the natives cannot afford to import
artificial ice since the Wilson-Schumann Co. has gained a monoply.
The latest Who's Who was compiled by Eleanor Thielman, and is entitled 'My
Youthful Beauxf Tick Stensrud is suing her because his name was omitted from such a
popular best-seller. ,
Freeman Lewis is inventing an absolutely painless method of washing dishes. It
will be used advantageously in orphanages.
William Dragoo won the grand prize as an endurance dancer in the late world-wide
contest. He had Elvira Nordberg as his partner.
I see Joseph Letacon and Minnie Briese, in Salvation army costume, talking to a
few bystanders. They are failing in their attempts to draw a crowd, for Edna Halliday
on the other side of the street, is selling 'Blakenship's Kidney Pills', her own discovery.
Anne Swanson is her barker.
Willis Rawson is chasing Nick Weyrens, the second Nurmi, across the Waite Park
Desert. Needless to say, Willis will almost catch him.
Esther Brown is lecturing on the 'Two Kinds of Ants'. Through the courtesy of
Wilfred McGuire, the principal of the Technical High School, she was allowed to give her
Celestine Adams and Cleora David are snake charmers in New York. Their aim
is to populate Kerlansky junction.
lrene Maxson, the proprietor of 'lrene's Dress Shopp-e', has been instrumental in
making Little Falls the fashion center of the world. Two of her strongest foreign competitors,
Elizabeth and Edward Barrett, maintained that it rightfully belongs to Paris.
Cleve Waite has recently been displaced as society's pet by George Hall. Cleve
insisted in settling it by basket ballg George, by tennis, so they Hipped a coin. The coin
fell with a thud, and this started Agda Eckman who was standing near, on a search for
counterfeiters. A certain likeness on the coin to Clifford Gandrud finally led her to his
rendezvous in Henrietta Backman's house.
Alma Baron has invented a painless method of breaking engagements. Unfortunately,
Viola Blood had patented a similar article first.
Elizabeth Bell is giving a course in the advantages of saying 'Mishterf
After a very painful experience, Glenn Berquist has discovered a Hy-paper that won't
stick to the clothing.
joe Banarsky is making a study of the romantic languages.
Arthur johnson has perfected Barney Google's puddle jumper to aid his wife, Gertrude
Evert, in crossing the muddy streets of Stockholm.
Robert Murphy is a Morman Missionary and is trying hard to win over Elsie Stor-
kamp, who is a strong advocate of the monogamic marriage. Engrid Lillquist, Marie
Mathiason, and Marion Hammond are living peacefully as wives. George Neuens is one of
Bob's followers, being anxious to learn his method of hypnotism.
The Flynn School of Cosmetics has been getting many of its teachers free since Art
Keller has been doing janitorial work there. Gladys Forcier and Dorothy Haehn are two
of the teachers.
Birdella Boldt and Katherine Freeman are making a tour of a petrified forest, where
the petrified birds are singing petrified songs. 5
Bayard Brick and Sarah Alexander won the booby prize for throwing horse-shoes,
this past year.
- Leland Tronson has erected a monument to himself in the form of a vocabulary
notebook Qto which he owes his bluffing talent.D
1 , i
.. ....,...,.., 1 F ,.....,...
A 11.6 BJ
get a meal by hook or
a Sunday School Teach
i Howard Payne i
for bachelors. As a re
bachelors, and occupy
of Flea Culture in Anci
of her services in the la
Alma Kangas is
T. H. S. Her underst
and Reginald Slaney,
Audey Ottum a
for the office of chief s
Mabel Tangen i
kind of hair groom. S
in greasing pigs for th
trust fund for their old
those in attendance ar
Phil Thielman g
vealed himself when h
Fay McGee is th
The latest slogar
It is-Eventually, Wh
She has consented to g
a recent trip they alm
Alice ohnson is
' F4151 E':?fE?!l:g5Rg
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Us -gif' A "" ' 'N ' LLQJCRJ
1, sheriff of Luxemburg, has just caught Thresa Briese trying to
rook. When she was brought to court, she called Clifford Witte,
r, to testify as to her good character.
taking an intensive course in stenography.
the great architect, has constructed a deluxe apartment house
ult, Ralph Theisen and Edwald Heimenz have become confirmed
ne of the apartments.
nd Lois Fenlason have collaborated in writing 'The Entomology
nt Romef Maybelle Fosse is their editor.
d is chief of the U. S.Aeronautics. She was appointed in recognition
e war between the U. S. and the South Sea Islands.
making a brilliant success as announcer at broadcasting station
dies are Helen Newman, Peter Kamroswki, Angeline Mesenburg,
ho gained success in the Pan Town Metropolitan Grand Opera
Marion Spaude are electioneering for John Weigel, who's running
avenger of Constantinople.
leading a revolt against Erwin Walstedt, who has invented a new
e says that his invention is a waste of lard which would be useful
C-olz's Fairs. '
nd Florence Moritz vamped Wesley F reeburg into establishing a
aid's apartment house, which is now a rendezvous for hen-peeked
d Eldor Neils operate a select dancing school for girls. Among
,Iulitta Kilian, Rose Schellinger, and Dorothea Reidesel.
ined his position in society by posing as a Turkish prince. He re-
met Renee Wolters.
president of the Irish Republic, Mildred Bonovsky is her Secretary
Frank Peterson has written is for the Westerburg Funeral Parlors.
he world swimming champion, has just swum the Pacific Ocean.
e her friends a little exhibition, so she will attempt to swim Lake
nas taken up marcelling. She has a permanent job waving Harold
ck and Adrian Rosenberger are sailors. ln a severe storm during
st lost their valuable cargo of fence post holes.
n electrician. Her present job is the wiring of the castles of Spain.
has just been redecorating the St. Cloud streetcars.
nd Evelyn Steckling are personally conducting the crowds of sight-
seers through the old
I see Dorothy
to locate the members
of this, the most gloriol.
His voice ceased,
The fire snapped, crac
My prophetic fri
And to this day
I wonder ------- ?
chnical High Building.
fkin as Mrs D. ----- hiring Forrest Criffeth, a prominent detective,
the Class of l925. She is planning a house-party for the members
s and renowned class that ever graduated from the St. Cloud High
and the spell cast over me dispelled with the fading cloud of smoke.
ed, then it, too died away. Slowly, I arose.
nd, on behalf of the Class of l925, I thank you. And now, farewell.
the deep rumblings of that voice back to me, fill me with awe.
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Catherine Drin wine
Elizabeth East an
Florence Gandr d
Gertrude Hend son
JUNIOR GIRLS '
Doris R. Larson
Mary Ann Weisman
wwf T'.E?FS?i3"?9 -4 . HCQW'
l.i1Ed1Ciliref:mo 'QA Y 95" " "2 g H6515
' ' ' ' ' ' 1 ' 'lliiilll
I Come all ye Tech High Juniors
And picture fair and true
I-Iow .men and maids of twenty-siai -
Had looked in sixty-two.
Imagine Bert Hansen .
i In creaky one hoss shay,
Calling on his sweet-heart
Some twenty miles away.
Imagine bald professors ,
With whiskers grey and thin,
And pretty Gracie Ramstack
A goin' with one of 'em.
Imagine Laura Vasaly ,
Footing it three miles to school
Her dinner in a little pail
All frozen nice and cool.
Imagine Ganzie's raven locks
Dangling from a Sioux Chief's belt
And another painted warrior
Chasing Albert Marvin's pelt. I
,Eng 5 W .,,..,
Page Ti iffy-Eight
VT C2 ir, ' 1 ..-'-f"---- Q ,L '
Riff iixkfildamb CA " " is 'is EMM?
Imagine fMerrian Henning
tting spinning .
r the trot, trot, trot
Beaii Brummel to her bringing.
Imagine iF ran Fitzgerald
Which she had
it with her own hand
In al home-made suit of clothes
With paper colhr round his neck
Reaching almost to his nose.
boots twice too big
'with the smooth How
Of his left Irouser leg.
O men and mai
Rejoice that we
s of '26
are modern kids
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Page Thirly- Nine
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Edmund Schuster '
r ., l X if ,L
Doris K. Larson
VIN" We-QIFNS f
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Page Forty- Two
Sylvester Ruhr ,
f 1 J .L
. his ' ,
Page Forly- Three
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Doris Des Marais
F RESI-IMEN GIRLS
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2 -YQ' '2'Q'.l'R""'K.1b,H'E'
Third Row: Martin Kerlans
Second Row: Irma Perry, Hele
First Row: Warren MeQueer
'i, Gilman Goehrs, Arthur Johnson, Alphonse Engel, Felix Kamrowski, Elmer Apman,
as Drinkwine, Madeline Rice, Irene Froehler, Donald Binnie.
a Mohr, Norbert Schaefer, Florence Moritz, Miss Wagner. Ruth Johnson, VVillis Rawson,
,lle McDonald, Celestine Adams, Irene Johnson, Miss Clark.
, Margaret De Vine, Viola Benson. Genevieve Barr, Gladys liostrom, Flara Anderson,
Gladys Foreier, Milton Stensrud, Irving Whitney.
lsabelle McDonald ,,,,,, , Secrelary
The Student C
,, , Ex-Officio Member
uncil is composed of thirty-two membersg an ex-officio member,
the principal: the offlcilrs of the council, one representative from each home roomg and a
faculty advisor elected
its constitution in Nov
With this aim in view i
its efforts in selling ticls
tions after the debates
history of the school.
A pocket-size ha
Of this Isabelle McDor
by the Student Council. The Council was organized and drew up
mber I924. its aim is to promote the best interests of the school.
rhas taken charge of mass meetings before athletic events. Through
ets, distributing posters, planning mass meetings, and having recep-
the debate season of this year was the most successful one in the
nd-book bound in school colors, orange and black has been published.
ald was editor, and Elmer Apman, business manager, with members
of the staff from the council.
11 .,... .. .
v ,A rx
Dulcy is a st
honeymoon Dulcy is
ry of a young married couple who have just returned from their
he type of wife who is always trying to help her husband and in
T ' .iris szsiiiaxissf,
-gqvihf .1 VV VVZZQ-.:Q.V!-T .... .-.. GV
Allai' ,Aim-SfiL.a:3 "1 '95, . A V ' .swine
.. ........,..., ..... ........... ....,. - ..,,.. . ..... ......... s . 2 1 1.3.9 ,..:i ,. ., ,.... .,.,..,.. .
.,.. ..... ........ .... .,.-, .,... .,..... V I H V V V , V V V A A V V W-Hmm'
ll YY ' '
doing so gets him int
out for the week-end.
in on a jewelry merger
Van Dyke, Vincent Le
and Bill, Dulcy's brot
satisfactory: Mr. Forbe
elopes with Mr. Leach
to take Smith with hi
Blair Patterson comes
Patterson. He is to r
morning and Bill says
25? basis after all th
Gordon never to interf
but only for safe-keepili
Dulcinia ...,,, ,, ,,,,,i,i,... r ,
Cordon Smith, her hus
William Parker, her br
C. Roger Forbes i,,....,...
Mrs. Forbes ..,,.,,,,
Angela Forbes ,,.,,,,.,. ,
Schuyler Van Dyke ,,t,.
oandn. ..,, ,
other, ,, ,,
unusual predlcaments. She invites C. Roger Forbes and family
Mr. Forbes has agreed to take Cordon Smith, Dulcy's husband,
at l6Z01i basis. Other guests for the week-end include Schuyler
ch, a scenario writer, Tom Sterrett, Mr. Forbes's advertising agent,
r. All of Dulcy's plans for their entertainment do not prove very
refuses to take Smith into business with him, as Angela, his daughter
and Angela's pearl necklace is stolen. Schuyler Van Dyke offers
on an independent merger. Smith is elated at the idea. Then
nd says that Van Dyke is not one of the Van Dyke's, but Horace
urn to town the next morning. The bridal party returns the next
he is the groom. Forbes agrees to take Smith into business on a
s. Smith is really invaluable to the Forbes Co. Dulcy promises
re in his business again. Henry, the butler, did take the necklace,
g and returns it to Forbes. V
.. .,..,..... Philip Tllielman
Tom Sterrett ,.,,,, ,,,,,,..,,.. . .. ,,,.,,, Aflhqr Keller
Vincent, Leach scenarist .,..,,.. ,,.,,i. A ngus MgQuggn
Blair PHUCTSOH ....,........ .. ,,..,,.. Maurice Nelson
Henry, the butler ,,.. ....
Act I: just befor
e dinner on a Friday night.
Act II: After dimer on the same evening.
Act Ill:-The nu:
xt morning. V
1 ..., , ...........,.,.. ,.,, ..... . fi
Page Forly- Nine
if .Bbw 5'
. :' - 5'f?l:'."i5'
.,-f-,,Wa.,,.,m..,Q, 1 . n,,,,,.,
-V ,. -r -11' ,Q . ., -- "" rw' 1:-- .1-R
lx Jifrssi-.Jw 'Lain '-A .ggi gif, , , 'V AQKLF-v
Second Row: David Alexander, Robert Murphy, Edward Weber, Louise Ahles, Dorothy Fosse, Miss Cross, Freeman
Lewis, Elwood Riley, Maurice Nelson, Mr. Mendenhall, Merrian Henning, Philip Thielman, Isabelle McDonald.
First Row: Leland Tronson, William Levy, Max Adams, Irene Maxson, Lewis Barrett, Margaret Tschumperlin,
Earle Cooke, Albert Marvin, Edna Halliday, Leo Gans, Ann Swanson, Angus McQueen, Signe Anderson, Freeda
Gallipo, Arthur Keller, Elizabeth Strohm.
Edna Halliday ......, ,,,,, t,,.,,, P r esidenl
Signe Anderson, ,,.,,,.,r,. ,,i,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.r,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,...,...,..,.,,,r,,,,,,,,,,.,...,... S ecrelary-
"The Masquersn is made up of members selected from the junior and senior classes
by "try outs." The purpose of the club is to develop the dramatic ability of the group
and to train the members in production. There has been a growing interest recently in
dramatic work. Through experience in productions and the programs given by various
members at the regular meetings, the members develop a taste for better drama.
This year the club bought stage lighting fixtures and remodeled a set of scenery
from the proceeds of their productions.
Four one act plays were presented under the direction of the supervisors Miss Helen
Cross and Mr. Lawrence Mendenhall. These plays were: "Overtones," by Alice Guersten-
burgg "Wurzel Flummeryf' by A. A. Milne: "Seeds Sown in the Spring," by Glanville
Smithg and ul-lyacynth l-lalvey," by Lady Gregory.
A' 5,512 "za
Q 1 'tw
I l I
.., .......,. ....,- ...,. .,., 1 . .. ,,
. . mnnhulullulnil
Maurice Nelson Evelyn Treischel Arline Nussbaum , Leo Gans
The work in de lamation was begun unusually early in order to avoid clashing with
the various other acti ties which come later in the season. Much interest was shown by
the underclassmen. I was the aim of Miss Cross and Mr. Mendenhall to find new selec-
tions well adapted to igh school students in place of the time-worn ones which have been
given so often before. . here were about sixt irls who contested. Althou h there were onl
girls' contest. In the
contest Leo Gans won
place for the girls.
In the district
won the first places ag
ln the state co
The Alien ,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,, ,,.,..,, ,
The Lie , ..,,,,,,... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .
The Song of Hugh Glass ,,,,,
The Music Master ,,,, ,,,..
The Witching Hour... ,
A Lie for a Life ,,,, .,
Anne of Green Gables ,,,, ,
Yg 8 Y
nineteen boys entering the contest, the competition was more keen in the boys' than in the
'inal contest Evelyn Treischel won first place and Arline Nussbaum
second place for the g rls, and Leo Gans first place and Maurice Nelson second place for
On February 25th the sub-district contest was held here with representatives
from Staples, Paynesville, Holdingford, St. Cloud, Sauk Rapids, and Little Falls. In this
Hrst place for the boys, and Genevieve Peterson of Little Falls first
ntest held in St. Cloud on March 24, Leo and Genevieve Peterson
est Leo again placed, winning second in the boys' contest.
,,.,,,,,,.... Irma Perry
,, ...Edna Halliday
Cherry Blossoms ,,,,.,. ......,,..,, Elizabeth Bell
The Highwayman ,,., ,,,,,, ,,........ , . .Evelyn Treischcl
Cuddyu ,.,, ... . ..
M argarcl Tschumperlin
The Unfinished Tasks, ...,,..,r.,r ,,,,,,, , ,, ,,,,,,, Earle Cgolcc
Prime of Peace ,. , ,. ,....,,...,, Lewis Olds
Toast to the Flag ..... .... . .. , Leland Tmnson
Abraham Lincoln ..., , ,, ,,,,,,, Arihuy Imm
National Apostasy, .,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, L go Cans
Quo Vadis America.. ,. .,.. Maurice Nelson
Quo Vadis America . .. , ., Ayers Putnam
Up from the Soil .... , , , Max Adams
la .... ..
.. .. 4 1 'I' ...N
Ifii , .
.f- "i HI,
e,. .. H ....... . .... - P-
e, rEgi,fM, ,,,fN'Qf ix g Q A gig jpg
.I . qu: .,i,.kk -ltd? 'f -'r ........L.5 5 , , '- .tice Ln,
. , . . . . ...L ' , , . .... .,.., . .. . ..,. ...... ... ..
11065151-HHH' - ' ' wwuwvMwmmmux1.usuimnwwmm
Freeman Lewis Leo Gans Lee Powelson Elwood Riley
Louise Ahles Mr. Lawson Edna Halliday
Resolved: "That the U. S. should accept the covenant of the League of Nations as it existed
on july l, l924."
The interest shown in debate this year has been greater than ever before. Never
before has any Tech debate team gone so far in the State League contest. Out of the forty-
eight who tried out, a squad of nine was chosen. Members of the squad were William Asher,
Louise Ahles, Elizabeth Bell, Earle Cooke, Leo Cans, Edna Halliday, Lee Powelson, Freeman
Lewis, and Elwood Riley.
It was possible for lVlr. Lawson to select two teams which could be called upon to
represent the school at any time. For this reason it was also possible to feature dual-debates.
The members of the two teams Louise Ahles, Leo Gans, Edna Halliday, Freeman
Lewis, Lee Powelson, and Elwood Riley received gold medals on January twenty-sixth.
Due to the efforts of the Student Council it was possible to entertain the visiting
teams, judges, and coaches after each debate. These parties were very delightful affairs.
It was the policy to feature practice debates before the state league debates. A
great deal of the success of the team in the state league contest was attributed to the fact
that these practice debates were made possible because two teams were always ready to
represent the school.
Page Fifly- Two
LITFTLE FALLS -- ST. CLOUD
On December l
Auditorium. St. Clou
favor of St. Cloud.
A feature unkno
Fargo on january I9.
in a unanimous decisi
the judge in the debat
On january 26,
The decision was 2-I ir
Another dual d
sion for the debate hel
apolis by a 2-l decisio
St. Cloud met Cl
The decision was 3-0 i
The debate to
Duluth, the champion
the strong arguments
torious. The decision-
the right to enter the
On April l0,
W. C. C. O. against
Gans won the State Hi
ions of tenth, first, se
of the negative. The
, St. Cloud met her ancient rival, Little Falls, here in the Tech
upheld the affirmative. The debate resulted in a 3-0 decision in
-wn to the St. Cloud debaters was introduced in a dual debate against
The decision in both debates was decided by one judge. It resulted
C111 for the affirmative in St. Cloud. Fargo received the decision of
. held there.
the second state league debate was held in St. Cloud with Aitkin.
i favor of the Tech team.
bate was held with North High School of Minneapolis. The deci-
in St. Cloud was 3-0. The negative team was defeated at Minne-
ass Lake on February 20 in the St. Cloud Auditorium to decide the
St. Cloud upheld the negative, and the local team was again vic-
as 2-l in favor
he debate with Duluth a practice debate was held with Mora there.
favor of the opponents. ' -
clecide the team to go into the state semi-finals was held here with
of the eighth district. This was a real debate and in spite 6f
of the opponents the Tech team won by a 2-I decision and won
state semi-finals: a step never before taken by any St. Cloud
lwood Riley and Leo Cans debated over the radio from station
inneapolis Central High School.
igh School represented by Freeman Lewis, Elwood Riley, and Leo
gh School debating championship by defeating Center City, champ-
cond, and third districts on April 23. The decision was 2-I in favor
Judges were Supt. Ci. H. Sanberg of Crookston, Prof. T. M. Brings,
Minneapolis, and Mrgel-I. B. C-reslison, Minneapolis. Pres. C. Brown of the St. Cloud
State Teacher's Colle
By winning the
apolis journal loving
Falls High School whicli
by the state debating
Freeman Lewis n
and was at his best fol
has proved to have no
decision St.Cloud is the holder for one year of the traveling Minne-
up. It was presented to the team by Supt. Pryor of the Cannon
held the state championship last year. A silver cup will be awarded
nd Elwood Riley debated for the high school for the last time in the
Freeman Lewis has improved consistently throughout the season,
his last appearance. As a result of his past training Elwood Riley
only an athletic body but also an athletic mind.
L T "
W! NT... . ...............
........... ..,, ii x
Page Fifly- Three
On the evening
Gilbert and Sullivan's
Margaret Newhouse a
A splendid you
the H. M. S. Pinafore,
fall in love with each
marriage entirely out
Lord Admiral of the Q
on board with his foll
with the aid of the fait
but their plans are ups
tain who is so outrag
profane words and th
orders them both to
known to the sailors as
in childhood and that
At this point, much to
her to the new captain
finds that he loves B
his most admiring cou in
Time: Act l
F I is
. . 5 :',z.g,I1r1qt5X
".i?m"i'ff -1 .. ..:::t"'-" ?f'D4iTvf'C'
2. fits, , , - V t.s.f..c-
.. ...., .. ,..,,..,..... . ,... -. . ...., .... Z ., I ..,..,.. ...,,. G ....,,...... ...,.,, . .., ,............... . ........
I-I. M. S. PINAFORE
of April l and 2, the Technical High School glee clubs presented
omic opera classic "I-I. M. S. Pinaforeu under the direction of Miss
d Miss Helen Cross.
seaman, Ralph Rackstraw, who is but a common sailor on board
nd Josephine, the daughter of Captain Corcoran, the ship's captain,
ther, but because of their difference in rank the Captain deems a
the question. In the midst of the love scene, Sir joseph Porter,
en's Navy, who also is in quest of the fair hand of Josephine, comes
,ers of admiring aunts, sisters, and cousins. Ralph and Josephine
ful messmates, who are aware of their love, plan a secret marriage
t when the unpopular Dick Deadeye discloses the secret to the Cap-
that he curses violently. Sir Joseph, angered by the Captain's
audacity of Ralph to seek in marriage one above his own rank,
unishment. At this point, however, a mysterious gypsy woman,
ittle Buttercup, reveals that the Captain and Ralph were exchanged
alph should really be the Captain and the Captain a common sailor.
his sorrow, Sir joseph withdraws his claim on Josephine and hands
formerly Ralph. With his drop in rank, Ralph,.the former captain
tercup, and Sir Joseph surrenders himself for marriage to Hebe,
r deck of H. M. S. Pinafore.
Act II night.
The Rt. l-lon. Sir Joseph Porter, K. VC. B .......... .... ...... E C1 fle Cvvlic
Captain Corcoran ,.,,.,,.. . ..,........,,................... ....... M !1UfiCf Nelson
Ralph Rackstraw ...... Wa. .,.... .......... A HQUS M CQUCC71
Dick Deadeye ..,.,... ,........ Thomas Drinkwine
Boatswain.. ...,....... .... - ------- R 05vfi M Ufpfly
Boatswain's Mate ..... .-...---. Maflt LUHCMGHH
Jggephine -,-,,,,Y,-,,,,,, .......... M GHG!! Ncide
Hehe ..,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, , ..... Katherine' Sharp
Little Buttercup... .. ........ Helen Newman
1 ,..,,.,..... . .,.,,,,. -.-.. ,,..,...,, E
- 2 HJ
Page F ifly-F ive
5 'I,T1rr... -1
va- .sm.5mix1'?2 . ---A -- -again
l.T-- . -1,1 v. rf
1.3 ....!!il.!.l1llE:'iEA17 Us "'
.. , .... ...,...,.. .... . .,...,...........,.. .. ...,. .,......,,., .,.............-.......
..., ..,. ..... .,...,. 1 .... , ,......... . .,.... .,. . ...,... .........., . ...-. .. 4 A
,,First Lord's Sisters, his Cousins, and his Aunts.
h A Helen Cooke Merrian Henning Lucille Powelson
' l iIrene'Fessenden lrene Maxson Madeline Rice
4 .Marion Flanagan Marion Miller Norma Smith
The Sailors of H. M. S. Pinafore
David Alexander ' Wilton Frank George Scharfenberg
Fred Blattner William Nickey 'Delroy Stanley
. Kenneth Cleall Ayres Putnam ,
. ' F H. - H. M. S. Pinafore Orchestra
Pianist ..s,.,. s
Clarinet ,,,,, . .
Saxaphone ,aea,,,, ' QQ.
Drumsi .,Y,.,.,, 1
Dlrector ..,,.r,, ,eee,,,,.
Dancing Instructor, ,,
Stage Manager .e.e,,,,
Properties ..... .. ,,,,,,r. ,
o.,..,..Regina Underwood, Audrey Burlgee, Irene johnson,
" E William Levy, joseph Banarslqy
BACK-STAGE AT "PINAFORE"
Mark Lunneman hung an oilcloth on the "Sky."
Maurice Nelson and Tommie Drinkwine ate a box or so of chloroform cough tablets.
Tommie ate too many of the above mentioned, and fainted.
Cookie could'nt keep his face straight, even when he was denouncing "Ralph."
Dinah almost kissed Marion in the final scene.
Tommie's nose began to melt.
Cookie's beard was almost "among those missing."
Horrors!-The "sisters and cousins and aunts" had to brush off whiskers from their
Tcnors illis Rawson, George- Ss-harfenberg, Wilton Frank, Ayres Putnam.
Second Tc-mars Ilnvi Alexander, William Asher, Maurice Nelson, Ralph Haugen, Delroy Stanley.
llaritom-sz William Nivkvy, rederick Blatlncr, Leo Gans, Earle Cooke, Thomas llrinkwine, George Meffadden.
lizws----William lmvy, Jo Richards. Philip Thielman, Mark Lune-mann, Robert Murphy, Kenneth Cleall.
THE BOYS' GLEE CLUB
The Technical igh School boys' glee club of this year was one of the largest and
best there has ever he n in our school. Under the able directorship of Mr. George Cove,
the boys appeared on ogrammes at the Teachers College, Roosevelt School, two declama-
tion contests, the Pre yterian Church, the Seed Show, and have successfully given two
complete concertsg one 'n December at the State Reformatory and the other with the school
orchestra in May.
,, llix Ti,
L ,.,..., . ,, M,
Page F iffy-Seven
,4 '4" 3 VN 622
eff W , aaa,
ft 11.4 ryixfkk- '...cQ" I '-K I . ,-Lg. 5- Ai ' V' Ag, Lf-V
, , em- l .... . 'Wim V,...,,. 7 .A.A...
JUNIOR-SENIOR GIRL'S C-LEE CLUB
Genevieve Underwood ,..,,,,. ..,,,,., P resident
Joyce Morehouse ....,,V..,.
Laurene Scales .....,.,,
F RIESI-IMAN-SOPI-IOMORE GLEE CLUB
Helen Cooke. ..,,,,,,, VVVVVVY P rc-Siderll
Mary Thielnfan .A..,.., ....... S ccrelary
Katherine Sharp .....A.,, .......... L i5fdfian
Margery F rantir .
Marie Foltmer Y
Edith Harring n
if K H:
Page Frfly- Nine
HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
ft-wffzffxsffg tg EX
V mg--1 ' ...-. ..,. ..... n, -A gi
wwf G' .. ,rm
la :Eff-C .siwfarb 'CA .ggi , I . '. ixbifffru
.,.-.,.. .............,..,.,,....,. ...... ,.,.. .......,,.. I .... . I ...... . ..,..........,. . H A .... ,. .,.,.,. E .... ,4::.., H ,..,.. ...,.,...,., .A,. . ,. ...,.......
THE TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
One of the larges
orchestra. Not only w
the excellent leadershi
not better than, any o
several times in the au
commencement, and th
, finest, and most successful organizations of this year was the school
s it by far the largest orchestra in the school history, but also under
of Miss Margaret Newhouse it was without a doubt equal to, if
her of its kind in the state. We were favored by hearing it play
itorium period, and at debates, declamation contests, the operetta,
class play, and its music has been most enjoyable.
Pianist: Genevieve Underwood, Marion Hammond.
Violins: Donald Be
Piccolos: Knud I-Ielsi
er, Joseph Banarsky, Mildred Bonovsky, Audrey Burkee, Irene
abeth Crary, Marcella Hudson, Irene Johnson, William Levy,
yron Pettitt, Arthur Rau, Eleanor Thielman, Regina Underwood.
, Clinton Gallipo.
Clarinets: Harry Atwld, Fred Schofield, Forest Griffeth, Sidney Kaufman, Duane McFar-
McQueen, Clifford Witte, Max Adams. .
Cornets: Arthur Johnson, George Scharfenberg, Vernon Watland. ,
Horns: Arlo Clark, A
Drums: Carl Souvie.
ohmer, Willis Rawson, Edward Weber, Bernard Young.
opp, William Robbins, Raymond Schaefer.
rphy, Leo Yantes.
5 minutes before 2:00-Members straggle in.
3 minutes befor
b 2:00-Icy looks .
2:00-Moans and groans mingle.
ow freely. Those absent are the deep-seated cause
announces loss of music.
reeds and E strings bust.
2:I5-Music found, and the heavenly notes issue forth. Heavenly is rightg it cer-
tainly is unearthly.
...., ,.,......,... . ........ 2
1' I th
PUBLIS ED BY, FOR, AND ABOUT THE STAFF OF THE TECII
VOL. III ROOM 2 3, TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL, ST. CLOUD, MINNESOTA NO. 1
HIGH SCHOOL NE SPAPER MAKES RAPID PROGRESS THIS YEAR
PAPER WINS FOUR Harry Atwood Nexi ABLE STAFF OF 30
AWARDS '24 AND '25 Year's Tech Eciiior PUTS OUT TECH
Blue ribbons and distinctive
were awarded The Tech this year b
high school press associationsAMin
at Owatonna, Northern at Univers
North Dakota, Grand Forks, and C
at the University of Wisconsin, M
The last was a national nssociati
Its first laurels were won at Ow
on October 24 and 25 when it re
highest awards for editorials, an
prize for the best school paper prin
the school shop. The delegates t
convention were Miss Marjorie S
Florence Dragoo, Irene Maxson,
Freeberg, Lewis Barrett, Harry A
and Freeman Lewis.
Next came the C. I. P. A. at M
which netted is a second class rating
Tech was one of the only two Min
high school papers outside of the twi
to be given a distinction. The del
to Madison were Miss Sawyer, E
Thielman, Harry Atwood, and Fr
At the N. I. P. A convention
Grand Forks "The Tech" won first
for papers printed in the school
No delegates were present.
Carnival Makes Hit
Of The Year
Who said the Tech staff hadn't
active this past year? g
The first event was the initiatlo
for the "babies" of the staff. Afterxhmrtur-
ing them for over an hour the upper
men saw that immediate action was
to revive their spirits, so "on with the
This had the desired result and ev
went home happy.
Something entirely new at the
an indoor carnival, was also put on.
gymnasium was decorated to repre
real carnival ground, having all th
shows and booths appropriate for s
affair. The money obtained was u
send three delegates to the press c
tion in Madison. Several Techite
attended the M. H. S. P. A. conv
at Owatonna earlier in the year.
Before the presidential electi
November the Tech took a straw vlite to
arouse the interest of the students. The
vote drew a large majority for Co lidge,
with Andy Gump "bringing up the ear."
The last outside work atfemp d by
the staff was the selling of tickets f r the
"The Fighting American," a movi, pre-
sented at the Miner Theatre.
Freeman: "You're working long
time with the dictionary: looki for
words for tomorrow's editorial?"
Arthur Imm: "No. I was just rans-
lating what I wrote yesterday."
Harry Atwood, at present associate
editor of The Tech, was elected editor
of next year's paper by the juniors and
seniors of the school after his nomina-
tion by the Tech staff. Alphonse
Engel, now in charge of advertising.
will be business manager.
Runners-up were Lewis Barrett for
editor, and Edward Weber for the
managership. Both will be retained
next year as invaluable members.
Lewis will have entire charge of the
sport page in which he has excelled
this year, and Edward.will take up the
advertising end of the business staff.
HOME. ALL MAY GO
The state convention of the Minnesota
State High School Press Association this
year will be in Minneapolis not later than
November 1 under the auspices of the
University high school.
Although we had the state presidency
this past year, no state offices have fallen
to our lot for 1925. Russell Waller, St.
Paul Central, heads the organization. The
Tech sheds the responsibility with a sigh
With a convention so near the staff
will probably want to attend en masse,
although only five regular delegates are
admitted. They will be entertained over
night at sorority and fraternity houses.
Miss Marjorie Sawyer, Miss Georgia
Scott and Mr. Charles Chapman have
piloted the staff during the past year in
their capacity of faculty advisors. Miss
Sawyer conducted the class in journalism
and supervised the entire work of publica-
tiong it is largely through her efforts that
The Tech has climbed to its present posi-
tion. Miss Scott, who supervised the
typing, was of great assistance to the staff
in helping to get the paper out on time.
Without Mr. Chapman's print shop classes
The Tech would hardly have been a possi-
bility. The thanks of the school are due to
these Tech staff advisors.
POLYGAMOUS MR. PETERSON
The following gem was found in a
Tech reporter's account: "Mr. George
Peterson married Miss Marguerite Brown
and Miss Ruth Barker of Mazon, Ill.-"
Freeman Lewis and Harry Atwood,
editor and associate editor respectively,
assisted by an able and willing staff of
thirty, have carried the school paper
through another successful year. A copy
of the Tech has been placed in the hands
of the subscribers regularly every two weeks.
The entire editorial staff, including Lewis
Barrett, sport writer, Eleanor Thielman,
society editor, and Florence Dragoo, edi-
torial writer, and eight reporters were
members of a journalism class which met
daily and did most of the writing and all
of the make-up of the paper. They also
studied and reported on books on journal-
Six members of the Tech staff did
little or no actual writing but their work
was just as necessaryfor the-existence of
the paper as was the reporters. Nicholas
Weyrens as business manager was ever on
the job seeing that the paper stayed on its
feet. Clara Stockinger was kept busy
debiting the debtor and crediting the re-
ceiver. All the new column heads were
drawn by Sarah Wilkinson, the Tech's
clever cartoonist. The Anderson cousins,
Sigue and Alice, typed most of the copy
before it was sent to the printers. Alphonse
Engel helped "Nic" get ads and conse
quently boosted Clara's asset column.
The other nineteen members on the
stafl, reporters, were Elizabeth Ellis,
Wesley Freeberg, Lucille Hanscom, Gladys
Harrell, Arthur Imm, Inez Jones, Myrtle
Larson, Dorothy Lufkin, Doris Moller-
strom, Irene Maxson, Ruth Niskern,
Arline Nussbaum, Eugene O'Connor,
Lewis Olds, Fred Ranney, Inez Remer,
Mary Rose, Mary Thielman, and Edward
Only twelve of the entire thirty said
goodbye to the Tech this year, and of
these only four were reporters. Judging
from this condition, the prospects for next
year are unusually brig t.
School May Get
A linotype for the work next year is
a possibility. That means that a great
machine, working like a typewriter, will
set up the copy, casting it in boiling metal
as it goes. It will not then be necessary
for Tech shop printers to pick up letters
one at a time, nor for large amounts to
be paid out for down town work. The
last is especially appealing, as the lino-
type work this year has been a source of
Eleanor: "Freeman has seen my poem,
and he's crazy to print it".
Mrs. Haig: "That's what I thought
when I read it."
- , .
.". I 21
,517 fs ,f?,',,--2'gaz'Qi25,
51" J g'.
"T"KE?r?A'W 'fir fTfD9?T'
,I ,-5,1-:r,i',.'.k-ar.-ef '--A f ........ig- ,. .H g .-.CL Ln..
,. , ,, , .,A. ..r. P. QW- W .,..,VmnmMA ,,.. ,... .,..4, . .,.. 1 ......A. .
Sarah Alexander ...,,,,. ,, ,,,,, .. P resident
Ruth Niskern, ,,.. , . , ,Y,, ,YY,,,, , , Y. ,..., Secrelary
The Quill Club under the direction of Mrs. Haig did some very interesting work
this year. Meetings are held every two weeks on Monday. The literary work of the club,
which was unusually good was submitted to the Atlantic Essay Contest and the Macalester
Gateway. Membership in the club was open to all who were interested in writing essays
and short stories.
Katherine Freeman lnez Remer
Eleanore Thielman Sarah Alexander
Margaret Tschumperlin Isabelle McDonald
Laurel Vasaly Florence Dragoo
Ruth Niskern Elizabeth Ellis
,wr - .
vim W ,. ..::g:--t----- Ficyfvf?
lr. in-S., ifwfifgb "-'le . ' swam
,.-.,,-,,......,.- ..........., ..,.,.... - ....... ..,.. ,. ...,. . ...-. ..-. J., ......,.... .....
La Clique Fran
of Mademoiselle Roba
"La presidenten Edna
songs, readings, and g
the success of the seaso
That there is dramatic
Surprise de lsidoref'
The club 'had a
Laurene Scales, and He
LA CLIQUE. FRANCAIS
ais was reorganized early in useptembren under the supervision
ds. "A la premiere reunion" the following ofhcerswere elected
alliday, "La secretairen Leona Kilborn, et "Le tresor" Freeman
ut seven successful "reunions." The programs consisted of plays
es "dans la langue Francais." "La programme de la Noel was
for both the program and "la piece de resistance" were "tres bonne
talent in the "Clique" was shown in their latest production La
he cast included Viola Benson, Daisy Flam, Elizabeth Strohm
F ay lVlcC-ee
Jaders will wonder why the French Club's picture is missing It
isn't because the mem ers are not beaucoup handsome.
No doubt you r
It was just because,
The camera was on a strike,
l never saw the like.
The wind blew
And the leaves flew,
The victims weren't still
Cause they'd been posing until
They were too tired!
H .,........,.,.,...,,. ,.,.... ,
Page Sixty-F ive
at 1 ,ff "S iii?-a
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HEC TEC CLUB
The Hee Tec Club was organized in the spring of l924, under the direction of Miss
Kohn and Miss Moffett, with a membership of nine juniors and seniors. This fall new
members were taken in, bringing the total membership up to eighteen.
The purpose of the club is to foster interest in Home Economics: undertake certain
allied projectsg and to aid professionally in school activities when called upon. In addition
it is the policy of the group to add some piece of equipment for the department each year.
This year, the Techoes' page was earned by the girls, selling pop-corn and "hot dogs"
at the football games. They also helped make the curtains for the manual arts room. In
addition they assisted in several capacities at banquets, football, debate, night school,
as well as at the country club during C. M. E. A.
Social meetings have been held as picnics, parties, and initiations.
Slogan -IUOW for the Tech.
Sarah Alexander Elaine Hilder
Signe Anderson Ellen Kallin
Alma Baron Dorothy Lufkin
Esther Brown Angeline Mesenberg
Gertrude Evert Evelyn Mikelitch
Gladys Forcier Elvira Nordberg
Irene Froehler Hazel Omacht
Florence Candrud Ann Swanson
i ' - 12
. ., ., 7 3 li . , ,
The Alumni and the
Christmas holidays, w
seems that these were
came to be considerd a
days it was felt that t
childj should wear a
Harry Lufkin, triump
a top to go with these
geously attired a masc
and thenceforth the n
counted by Mrs. Fred
in the days when that s
and University footba
did letters from
ducted the busin
It s taking
You d bett
loud come to adopt the Orange and Black as its high school colors?
lass of l925, banqueting at the Grand Central Hotel during the
re given the historic facts in this hitherto mysterious matter. It
not the original school colors at all, but for the following reason,
-such. On the occasion of an important football game in the early
mascot of the team, little Don Freeman Cat that date a charming
ecial uniform. For this purpose, Miss Mable Benson, now-Mrs.
antly produced a pair of orange plush trousers, and very speedily
rousers was made from some convenient black stuff. With so gor-
t to cheer them on, the Saint Cloud team, of course, won the gameg
w colors were recognized as official. This impressive tale was re-
chilplin, who, as Maude Colgrove, had been a member of the faculty
all group all knew their Latin. "Billy" Doane, famous Saint Cloud
star, told hair-raising anecdotes of past battles on the gridiron.
class plays. Other speakers swelled this fund of'anecdote,' as also
.i too distant to join in the evening's festivities. Arthur Bensen,
stmasterg Mrs. Jay Redding, as President of the Association, con-
ting with which the l924 Alumni Reunion came to a close. ,
Clanville Smith A Q
Class of l920
ns been in training and now it is a train,
A swift railroad trip along the road to fame.
stop and listen and watch out for the cars
For here co
e've conquered all the earth, we'll go and conquer Mars.,
Ding! Dong! Toot! Toot! l-ley, clear the track!
out for the Orange and the Black
e cow-catcher will get you I betch'er
mes the Orange and Black.
, .... .,
FTW? f7't'W'2?FN?i' -- -,SITE TICDCT? it
JL4 t,-it LN.f..:Y1f1 4 1,1 A new Ltr.,
Howard Payne Freeman Lewis William Nickey
Willis Rawson Arthur Johnson
Nicholas Weyrens Edward Zeis Cleve Waite
Herman Linneman Angus McQueen
TI-IE PEPPY TECI-IS
The Peppy Techs is an organization to promote the welfare of the school by the
influence which its active members exert upon the student body. The club is made up of
ten senior boys chosen by the group of the previous year because of their possibilities of
becoming school leaders. '
As no members are taken in who are not seniors the club has a limited amount of
the best material in school from which to choose its members. The senior members watch
the juniors for talent and school spirit so that they may choose for members those boys
who are qualified.
The Peppy Techs were organized in l920 by such well-known members of our alumni
as Eugene Scott, Harold Zierten, Alphonse Barrett, Edward Siminski, and Frank Ernst.
With the exception of the year l922, the club has been active up-to-date.
..,... , ..,, ' Y 7 ifami .,.1..
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A Mid-year Thre
an absence of fifteen y
and good name have
humorous situations, t
of events the champion
home, and the climax
The annual Fre
more class on Januar
was given in the audit
by Miss Evelyn Arque
After the program da
library. Everyone par
The Junior Ball
on May l0, 1924. The
ful music was furnished
class of '25, and Signe
Barr, president of the
V TI-IE CHAMPION
e-act Comedy Given for the Benefit of the Athletic Association.
son of a prominent, aristocratic British family returns home after
ars. He is welcomed at his home until it is revealed- that he is the
f the world. The outraged father believes that the family dignity
en disgraced and the anti-climax is reached when, after a series of
e family finally accepts his manners and ways. During the course
alls in love with Laydy Elizabeth Catton, a visitor at the,Champion's
L reached when Lady Elizabeth accepts him. . H
TI-IE. FRESI-IMAN FROLIC I
man Frolic was held in honor of the "Green Freshiesu by the soph-
10, l925. During. the first part of the evening an entertainment
rium. . The numbers on the program were: an interpretative dance
teg a typical freshman class scenegi and agroup of shadow pictures.
ing was enjoyed in the gymnasium and games were played in,-the
cipated and made the evening one of the most enjoyable of the year.
. , I...-
given in honor of the class of '24, by the juniors of '25, was held
gym was transformed into a fairy land of cherry blossoms. Delight-
by the Society Syncopators. Herman Linneman, president of the
Anderson led the grand march while Patricia Anding and Donald
class of '24, followed. A group of girls served frappe during the
-. , 4 H
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Cecil Stensrud, Willis
'NN NN IN
.,..St. Cloud I3 '
hanic Arts ......
, -I "-' UGFTDT
1,3 Jllnwll IN.,-w..aY13 . u Abu Ling
. -. ,. ,........ ,...,. it
Another year has past and the seniors
of the football team hand over the responsi-
bility of upholding the traditions of the Orange
and the Black on the gridiron to our under-
We have gained much more than so
many victories and defeats through our experi-
ences: namely, a tie of friendship that can never
be broken, and a sense of responsibility with
the desire to do our best at all times.
It is fitting to thank the supporters ,who
have made the success of our team possible and
to give due credit tofthe coaches. We feel that
any verbal effort on our part to express our
appreciation of the coaches' work is inadequate,
but we of the team of '25 take this opportunity
to extend hearty thanks to them for their un-
tiring efforts in our behalf.
Capt. Elwood Riley '24.
The prospects for the football season of
'25 are exceptionally bright for two reasons:
first, because of the number of letter-men back:
secondly, because of the enthusiasm shown by
the candidates, both in their spirit of co-opera-
tion with the coaches and in their desire to
make 1925 as outstanding a season on the
gridiron as any Orange and Black machine has
Not only do the prospects for material
make predictions for the season look bright, but
also the staunchness of our supporters both
among the townspeople and the students gives
us guarantee of firm backing for another season.
Indeed, we have every reason to be optimistic
in our predictions that the success of the '25
football team will not be unlike the successes
obtained by other teams representing the Tech,
and may even bring added glories to our good
old high school.
,Captain-elect Bert Hansen '25
With the dawni
active interest was ta
predicted a year of
Mr. H. C. Ma
Mr. Nelson with the h
G. W. Peterson. Fran
meyer, made the I92
to its reputation.
Herman Linneman, Ni
Kuffel, Bert Hansen,
Stensrud, veterans of
ship team, werethe nu
E' GEF H ,, "-- ---' 1"
fu ---- 'Kc H
g of the football season
n by football fans who
augh. head coach, and
p of three new coaches,
Hady, and H. E. Holl-
football team live up
Riley, William Nickey,
olas Weyrens, Lawrence
arvin Keyte and Cecil
e last year's champion'
leus of the I924 football
Our initial battle was played on the local
gridiron against Buffa
predominant during th
washed field, but St.
better team came thro
o. Faulty playing was
game because of a rain-
loud proving herself the
h with a 26 to 0 victory.
Willmar came down' with a determination
to square herself with
was checked by the
half ended scoreless bu
Black, the team show
erging with a l3 to 6
the avenging hands o
over the effects of the
the year before, Still
that prevented Keyte
and Black for three we
in a state of coma for
Linneman was remove
an injured ankle. Thu
the result, 31 to 0 bei
St. Cloudy this, however,
lucky mole-skins. The
, true to the Orange and
its real calibre by em-
EF EATS TECH
et their first defeat at
Stillwater. Not quite
over-whelming defeat of
ter staged a comeback
om donning the Orange
s, while Schaefer played
period of ten minutes.
from the game due to
handicapped, defeat was
g the score.
"'f'N"WN'V.iIF'SIii"5'l -1. . "fU'7fR"
...,.. f f- .,.. I ,
MECHANIC ARTS FOLLOWS
Seriously handicapped by injuries the
wearers of the moleskins put up a strong fight
against great odds, but were unable to tear
through Mechanic Arts' defense. During the
final quarter St. Cloud bid fair to live up to
its reputation by staging a come-back, but the
attempt was frustrated when the whistle marked
the end of the game with a score of 31 to 6.
LITTLE FALLS LOSES 38 TO 6
Homecoming day brought many old
Techites to witness the defeat of St. Cloud's
ancient rival, Little Falls, who was unable to
check the onslaught. Willis Rawson showed his
ability as a trackman by returninga punt 45
yards for a touchdown. In spite of staunch
supporters who cheered her on, Little Falls was
completely overwhelmed by the strength of her
opponents. Our team deserves worthy praise
for its team work and clever play which resulted
in the 38 to 6 victory.
The Macalester freshman game proved
the hardest of the season. The down river
quint confident of victory put in its second team
expecting to walk all over the donners of the
Orange and the Black, but were surprised some-
what by the determination with which they were
met. Unable to break through the stone wall,
the Macalester second team was replaced by
the first after themoleskins had scored a touch-
down in the last quarter. With but a few minutes
of play left, St. Cloud carried the ball over
the line for a second touchdown and Tick made
it a I3 to 0 count bya drop kick.
,-.. , ..... .... ,..,
3,4 "H If sl
F ',':r,g1f2 irzajlgy.
.imfnafiu .JJ 'inf ., CL
ALEXANDRIA DOWNED IN
The last game
many, the lastgame
and the Black was
November I I, I924. Ju
Alexandria throw up
The field was covere
responsible for the
St. Cloud managed to
The game ended with
A greater mixt
never trotted across 1
the fall of I924.
--F rom the si
looked like a kangaro
and bounds over the.
hilarious squeals from
he performed his dari
ballers ever in the T1
tactics similar to "Br
team he played agai
what he was going to
-No more spec
witnessed on a gridirTo
I -There were
Drinkwine played a "
out on the field and
of the season and, for
n defense of the Orange
layed at Alexandria on
t as Germany signed that
ix years before, so did
arms and admit defeat.
with snow which was
umerous fumbles, but
ass the goal line twice.
I3 to 0 count.
ES-CLASS OF I925
e and variety of athletes
e Tech gridiron than in
lines "Big Brute" Riley
taking his gigantic leaps
was continually drawing
the onlooking belles as
ig heroic feats.
uens, one of the best foot-
ech, also used kangaroo
te's" and he kept every
t always guessing as to
acular end runs were ever
n than those made by
ny times when "Tommy"
ark-horse" role by going
king long gains.
..,,, ,. ,.., , .Jig-T
. ,msgs .,..
f .B :FE
'7""iF7fN ,fm 'Hn ---, .-.. l1ff'c"yf'1
A A' x ' A iii Eggs
ev.-." 4... . ,.,. ..,. .....
' ' mul
-The fabled "greased pigs at the country
fair" are nowhere so perfectly imitated by hu-
mans than in the case of "Tick""Wart" Stens-
-The famous "Red" Grange had nothing
on "Bill" Nickey for making startling end runs.
-David Alexander was another one of
those who had a powerful appetite for wrecking
some poor lineman on the enemies' side.
-It is sincerely believed by Norbert
Schaefer that weight never had any greater
utility than his when it came to line plunges.
-Nick Weyrens had a splendid habit
just when the moments seemed the most gloomy,
of suddenly lungingthrough theline making ahole
for the man with the ball to go through to a
-Another one of those who managed to
draw much applause from the sidelines because
of his winning feats was Herman Linneman.
Such are the ways of our line men and
so as the years pass taking some and putting
others in their place, the team of I925 will always
remain foremost in our memory.
A 1lf.f!llU '
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The basket ball
a new and inexperience
to illness he was unable
Coach l-l. C. lVl
team whose sportsman
W ith but a few
Hoor. Due to inexperie
The following w
proved what a remarka
St. Cloud was a
own floor, took a score
The Techites me
stuff the first half, but
impossible to guard.
The tide turned
Falls the following wee
baskets in succession.
Willmar was th
was a tie-game throug
leading by one point
just a second before t
Friday the I3-
no wonder when we st
vasion by a score of 32
the Saints played the
mit a foul during the
man for the losers, scori
quint showed the best
the first period, but the
were beginning, during
the previous night. C
On Saturday ni
by a score of 24 to 22 in
when NX illiams, Moorh
Cleve Waite scored five
The Orange and
Friday, February 27.
the Tech for two straig .
" ' " :mr".Aew.+.uwuqa- ' ' -wummnunl-w. .ummm mnmunmwuunn-
eason opened with keen interest because it meant the making of
team. George Neuens was the only letter man from I924. Due
to play in all of the games. , -
naugh can be highly commended in bringing to the lime-light a
ip and clean play marked each and every game. '
eeks of good hard practice St. Cloud met Sandstone on the armory
ice and nervousness the Techites were unable to check Sandstone's
k St. Cloud showed her old spirit by defeating Mora. This game
le change in form had taken place during a short time.
ain brought down from her high pedestal when Willmar, on her
f 25 to 7. g , '
their third defeat at the lands of Little Falls. St. Cloud showed her
was unable to check their speedy little forward who was next to
however, and St. Cloud emerged victorious when she met Little
. The game was a nip-and-tuck affair. St. Cloud dropped three
next victim though it took a five-minute period to prove it. lt
out the entire fray. With forty-five seconds left, Willmar was
hen one of our plucky forwards slipped the ball through 'the net
ough said. St. Cloud played Buffalo and lost by one point. lt's
ped on the thirteen mark. The score was I4 to I3.
bruary I9, the Tigers met their first defeat on their Western in-I
o I8 given to us by Valley City. It was a hard-fought game, and
kotans off their feet in the first period. The Techites did not com-
tire game, an unusual feat in basket ball. Engel was high-point'
g 9 points.
ed the Granite City five I7 to I3 in a game in which the Jamestown
orm that they had displayed that season. The Tigers led during
Jimmies came back in the half, and the Orange and Black athletes
this period, to show the effects of the hard game at Valley City
ptain Waite and Engel each played a strong floor game.
t, February 2I, the Techites met their third defeat by Moorhead
n over-time period. St. Cloud had the lead until the last two minutes
ad center, made two baskets for the final 24 to 22 count. Captain
field goals anckone out of two free throws.
lack won its final game from Buffalo I5 to I0 on the Armory floor
uffalo tried to do what Willmar and Little Falls failed to do-defeat
wins. ,This marked the closing of the basket ball schedule for I925.
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St. Cloud entered the district tournament, held in the St. Cloud Armory, Friday
evening, March 6. The Tech won from Annandale 26 to I0 in the third game of the tourna-
ment. The following afternoon the Tigers had little trouble in disposing of Monticello
by a 20 to 7 score. Alphonse Engel was high point-getter.
The final game was played Saturday evening. Buffalo' won in a rough game from
the Granite City tossers by a I5 to 7 score for the district championship. It was an "off"
night for the locals. Captain Cleve Waite, George Neuens, Cecil Stensrud, Herman
Linneman, and William Nickey wound up their careers fighting hard to bring victoryto
the Tech, as did their team-mates, Alphonse Engel, Marvin Keyte, and Elmer Apman.
Engel and Waite were awarded positions on the all-district team, forward and center,
. This year's team learned to play as hard as they possibly could, and then tocome back
and do it again and again. It was a successful year although the majority of the boys were
inexperienced, because they were willing to learn, and they did. They learned the essen-
tial -thing ofall sports and games, and thaft is true sportmanship.
' "Howard Payne was elected basket ball manager for the season of I924-25. He proved
that he wasa good choice for the position.
Alphonse Engel was elected captain for I925-26.
INTERCLASS BASKET BALL
The sophomores are the class basket ball champions for the season of I925. The
second-year men copped the title when they defeated the freshmen I5 to I3 in the final
game in the Techgym, Monday, March I6. These two quints had won the right to enter
the finals by virtue of their winning from the upper class teams when the seniors received
a 20 to I2 drubbing at the hands of the sophomore five: while the juniors had been nosed out
by the freshmen I5 to I4. A
A great deal of enthusiasm was displayed in the race for the class title this year,
due to the fact that an error was made in the scoring of the junior-freshman game, Friday
March I3. The score was announced I2 to I I in favor of the juniors. On Monday morning
the scorebook revealed the fact that the final score was I3 to I2 in .favor of the freshmen.
ln order to do justice to both classes it was necessary to play an extra five-minute period
to determine the winner of the first game. The freshmen were the victors.
,f 55 viii-5.
Page Eighty- Two
The track team
l924 was the best team that the Tech has ever produced. The
team placed third at L e Carleton Track meet, and was only three and one-half points
from first place. At th
second being one and o
team in the state. The t
Led by Captain
Relay, Saturday, May
'24, William Nickey '25
The following were ent
Peter Scott '24, Dave
placed third in the jave
On May IO, the
ten schools entered in t
cancelled this meet exc
The Tigers prove
and Black copped 9 Hrs
events. The Tech half
Minnesota State High School meet the Orange and Black placed
e-half points from first. The half-mile relay team was the fastest
am won three relays out of four, broke two records, and tied another.
eter Scott the Tech track team entered in four events at the Hamline
. The following men were entered in the mile relay: Dave Nickey
Herman Linneman '25, and Willis Rawson '25, They placed first.
ed in the half-mile relay in which the Tech placed fourth: Captain
ickey, William Nickey, and Willis Rawson. George Neuens '25
in throw, and Reuben Johnson tied for fourth in the pole-vault.
entral Minnesota meet was held in St. Cloud. There were about
is meet, but the weather was disagreeable for track so all the schools
too fleet of foot, taking a lead of Sl to l l on the track. The Orange
s while the Red and White secured four firsts, three of them in field
ile relay team won first place.
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Many of the high school's records were broken on the track at this dual meet. The
final scoreewasz St. Cloud 77g Willmar 36.
Coach Manaugh entered the following men: Captain Peter Scott, David Nickey,
William Nickey, Willis Rawson, Herman Linnemann, Reuben Johnson, George Neuens,
Donald Barr, Hilary Mohs, Cecil Stensrud, Myron Shields, Robert and Randall Cooper.
The following Saturday, May l7, the track team journeyed to the lnterscholastic
meet at Carleton College. This was the first time in the history of the Tech that its track
team at Carleton College was one of the outstanding teams in the meet. The Orange and
Black placed a close third, being three and one-half points from first. Competition was keen
and five new records were made in remarkably short time.. One of the records that was
broken., was made by the Tech half-mile relay team-time l:37. The following ran for 'the
Orange and Black: Captain Peter Scott, David Nickey, Bill Nickey, and Willis Rawson.
Onksaturday, May 24, the team journeyed to the State meet, held at the University
of Minnesota. The Tech won second honors being one and one-half points from first.
A few records were loweredf The fast Tech- half-mile relay team burned the cinders, and
tied the state for that event-time l:37-2:10. Although their time was not so good
as it wasrat Carleton, it was good considering the cold windy weather which was poor
for track., A
,C Bill Nickey placed first in the 440 yard dash. Rawson was only able to place sixth
in the 880.- record was broken in this event, the time being the same as that at Carleton.
In the javelin throw George Neuens placed fourth. Keyte took second place in high and
low hurdles, while Larry Mohs copped fourth in the broad jump. The same men went on
this trip to the State meet as those who were at the Carleton meet.
Angus McQueen and Lewis Barrett were managers, and they accompanied the team
on all the trips.
With seven letter-men back Captain-elect Bill Nickey, has a line- outlook for the
INTERCLASS TRACK MEET
The lnterclass Track meet of 1924 consisted chiefly of a dual meet between the seniors
and juniors. The junior class came through with 46 2-3 points to their creditg while the
seniors were trailing behind with a score of 31 l-3 points.
The sophomores failed to make more than a few points in field events, and were out-
classed on the track by their upper classmen.
The freshmen for some reason or other failed to don track suits to compete in the
annual event. G
Second R W-Manaugh-Coach, Sartell, Mohs, Hall, Mc
First Roll-Davidson, Kamrowski, Linneman, Gasser, Gustafson, R g
Quire, Nelso C' h
Pitchers-Cornelius Rengel CCapt.j, Wilfred McGuire
lst. Base-Lawrence Gasser
Short Stop-Hilary Mohs
Znd. BaseiC-eorge Gustafson
3rd. Base-Herman Linneman, Captain-elect
Right Field-George Hall
Center Field-Felix Kamrowslci
Left FieldiCecil Stensrud
Substitutes-Conwell Benson, Boyd Sartell.
THE RECORD OF THE I924 TEAM
Teachers College.. 2 St
Teachers Collegenll St
Little Falls., ,,,,,,, , 2 St
at Little Fallsne L, 0 St
Brainerd .... ,,,,,,.. l St
at Brainerd... ,, 5 St
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PROSPECTS FOR 1925 '
With six regulars, five-of whom are lettermen, the prospects for baseball look very
bright for the season of l925. A
Captain Herman Linneman will very likely have his old shortstop position or he
may hold down third base.
Cecil Stensrud will be on the job racing about in the gardens and grabbing the
clouds off the Tigers' swatters' bats. 4
William Davidsonfthe' star catcher, will be in his regular berth when the curtain
McGuire will probably hold down the pitcher's box.
Felix' Kamrowski, the heavy slugger and outfielder, will be back to his old tricks
George Hall who. did not win his letter last year will be back to claim his right field
Neil Rengel: Caplain
if sir- V .
Second Row: Ev
First Row: He-lr-n
The girls of the
of Miss Evelyn Arqu
The Girl's Athl
athletics. This organi
In the first gam
2-l. The sophomores
tournament, in which
to their record, makin
The seniors and
tournament. The fina
in which the freshmen
There are three
the second semester
the secrets of life-savin
Basket ball, ba
A new era in girl's ath
the school and townsp
Iyn Treischel, Gladys Bostrum, Miss Kohn, Miss Arquette, Irene Froohlvr.
Orton, Sigue Anderson, Mary Ann VVeisman, Gladys Uckvrman, Jam- Monro.
IRLS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
ech are making rapid progress along athletic lines due to the efforts
tic Association was organized for the purpose of promoting girls'
.ation has a membership of 49 with Il executives.
of the soccer football tournament, the freshmen won from the juniors
efeated the seniors with a score of 2-0 and in the final game of the
he two winners took part, the sophomores added another victory
it a l-0 score.
sophomores were eliminated in the first game of the Volley Ball
game of the tournament was held between the freshmen and juniors
roved the victors by a 21 to I6 score, giving them the title of champ-
wimming classes: the beginner, advanced, and recreational. During
ss Arquette formed a life-saving class. This class, after learning all
, will take the state examination.
eball, and track will also fill the leisure hours of the girl athletes.
tics has begun and it is almost a certainty that in a few more years
ople will be supporting the girls of the Tech.
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NEWS ITEMS OF THE NINETEENTH CENTURY
Cleaned from old newspapers lay W. B. Mitchell
Dec. 1857-As we go to press we hear that the party of Indians encamped at Grand
Lake are Sioux, and the successful hunters who are out on Long Prairie are Chippewas:
that the Sioux encampment is a war party in pursuit of the-Chippewas. They are watching
each other for scalps, and a general engagement is every day expected. The Sioux at Grand
Lake last week entered and robbed the cabin of a white settler in defiance of the owner.
Jan. 14, 1858-Mr. Beaupre's ferry boat at the upper landing, St. Cloud, was running
until the 28th of December when it was stopped because the ice bridge below made it un-
May 20, 1858-The steamboat, St. Paul, has been purchased by a company and
taken over Sauk Rapids and Little Falls to be run between Little Falls and points still
further North. She is to run two hundred miles above, and St. Cloud is now more than
three hundred miles below the head of steam navigation on the Mississippi.
June 24, 1858-A Red River train of more than l40 carts camped on the St. Cloud
prairie last Saturday eveningg and on Sabbath afternoon proceeded on their journey.
They were en route for St. Anthony, laden with poultry. There were several women in
the train each one driving their own cart. The carts of the women are painted and have
a cover, with other appearances of greater attention to comfort than is displayed on the
carts appropriated to the men.
V Aug. 25, 1859-A local merchant advertises " a fresh supply of white and colored
hoop skirts," to which the attention of the ladies is invited as being "just the fashion."
March 15, 1860-The mails visit us occasionally. The St. Paul papers should reach
us tri-weekly, instead of which we get four papers at a time and the next edition in a week
Mar. ll l869+The first velocipede ever seen in St. Cloud has made its appearance
and is on exhibition in St. Cloud hall. Admission to the hall, with the privilege of riding,
25 centsg children half priceg ladies, free-probably for the fun of seeing them fall off the
wobbly machine. A
April l, 1869-A mail bag which had been lost from the stage on the night of No-
vember I5 last, was found Friday night embedded in the snow and ice at the intersection
of St. Germain street and Washington avenue. The contents were valuable including a
gov't. voucher for 51900, 1568 in treasury notes, and several registered letters.
.1 'LNYX' ,gg
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CALENDAR FOR 1924-1925
-Talk about a lot oi
Sweet Patootie! We
-Phil Thielman, pres
manager, and Dav
green-Oh boy! What a bunch of Frosh.
re now seniors. Excuse our footprints on the muddy walk. .
identg Signe Anderson, secretary and treasurerg Angus McQueen,
d Nickey '24, alumni representative for the Athletic Association.
Rah! Rah! Rah! T
Tag day, 498 sma
Tigers beat Buffalo
Billy Nickey elected
No such a thing.
Hec Tec holds sna
We marred Willml
Eight out of one h
Wednesday all day
The "Tech" comes
Stillwater game. G1
hAnoka gets foiled.
Tech delegates lea
"Tech" wins first
Mechanic Arts higa
ers and 35 copper slugs.
in first game of season. The fans were forced to swim home because
president of the senior classy Alphonse Engel reigns over the juniors
under direction of Miss Newhouse. Thirty-five pieces.
py picnic. Apple Sauce.
26-0. "Oh, it aint a-gonna rain no moh, no moh."
,mdred and five candidates chosen as reporters on Tech Staff! Try
study day goes into effect. Hats off to Mr. Spencer!
forth to lighten our study-laden hearts! "Oh death, where is thy
ood game: hard game: fast game: sad game.
Our team from the "old home town" wrests a win.
ve for Owatonna.
n editorial contest and first for best paper printed in school print
tackled and threw us for a 31-6 defeat.
shop. Coed stuff!
"Techoes" staff c
Little Falls takes
of 37-6 in our fl
Orchestra must halv
French Club mee s
en Lot of work mapped out Always more
s . . .
big fall at Homecoming game which laid them up with a score
e a bad case of blues. Strong groans issue forth from auditorium.
. I-linky Dinky Parlez Vous Chevrolet Coupe. Edna Halliday,
get foiled. He who laughs last laughs best. Ha! Ha! We Won.
1 ,......,, .... ,. .
.Page Eighty-Nine -
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- Kwrwvail-MNImu!nm llthlllll1l1
7-Lots of splashing heard from lower regions of the building. Swimming classes commence
to start. '
9-Straw vote taken shows students favor Coolidge and Andy Gump.
ll-Fourth issue of the Tech. 1
I3-Seniors vote on rings-much clashing of opinion.
I4-Sophs choose Lenore Graves to lead class.
I5-Tech staff initiates new members. War lasts till A. M. Blood curdling experience.
I9-Football banquet. Bert Hansen elected captain of !925 football squad. Three cheers!!
2!-"Overtones" and "Wurtzel Flummeryn given by Dramatic Club. Stanley performs
in auditorium period. . 4
22-Big show. "Tech Nickle Day"-candy, balloons, fish ponds, beauty parlor, and dancing.
28-29-30-Miss Sawyer, Eleanor Thielman, Harry Atwood, and Freeman Lewis attend
C. l. P. A. at Madison, Wisconsin. . ' '
I-Student Council meets. Plans under way to stimulate interest in outside activit-ies.
2wRural teachers hold convention at Tech. Such excitement.
3-Howard Payne, l-larold's brother, gets elected as student manager of the i924-!925
basket ball team. H
4-New students enroll. Welcome to our city. '
5-G. A. A. initiates new members. Umbrellas and galoshes over-run school. E
8-Hec Tec holds one hot initiation. New members get grey hair. Q
I2-Sandstone vs St. Cloud. Who won? Not us. Score 28-I4. l-lot Diggity Dog!
I7-Debate with our dear enemy Little Falls. Won again. Little Falls takes big fall.
!8-Latin Club meets. "Veni, Vidi, Vici, Oushabaulaf' A
20-Frosh write letters to Santa Claus. i
5-Santa Claus much in evidence. F rosh cry when hard-hearted teachers take toys away.
6-French Club meets. Talk about plus belle eats. Mmm!
I0-Freshman Frolic. Too short. C-ood while it lasted.
I2-Orchestra rehearses. Frosh drawn to auditorium-mistake music for band concert.
!3-Can you feature another I3thP What's the world coming to? l'm so nervous I can't
!4-Ye editor gets hauled out to get her neck washed.
2!-22-"The Champion." Al Marvin stars.
... ......,... ... .... ,. -H, ........
L 'r as
Page N inely
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ii. ILA-U . :wjhg mf' CA 1,3 V - nmfmj
,,.,. ....,....... . .,....,... -..,........ .......,..,.. . . uv.-. 4 ...J .. ...,,...,.......,. ..., . ..... . . .,.. ,-.... ............ .................-......
.. ........,,.....,.... A A
Gosh, bring on the
No more leap year:
-Shhh! F.rr-r- Big
Team gets shot
Dual debate with
stretchers. Report cards are coming.
. Papa love mama?
r-necking party. Ask Al Marvin, the young rascal.
ntitoxin much in vogue.
Everybody's got tl e mumps. Swell kids except me. Sush luk'n l haf to go to skul.
Hamline C-lee Clu
"Hearty" Party g
Quill Club holds fi
l8-Fine day. Ain't so
I9 20-2l-Tigers lose I
-Tech- Tech- Tech-
Evelyn Treischel an
-Willmar downed ir
Buffalo game closes
Inaugural speech u
Dramatic club gis-
Halveyf' by Lady
-Debate with Mor
Friday, too. Cos
open, and they all
Tech comes out.
Hurrah for Leo. C
Such a beautiful,
Bill Davidson brim
sings long and entertains much. Friday l3th, tool How did it
iven by Student Council.
'st meeting. Sarah Alexander elected president. Mrs. Haig makes
? Better English week. '
hree games. Hard luck.
News- News- News- Read- Read- Read.
d Leo Gans cop first in Declamation Contest.
peachy game. That's where our money goes.
successful season. i
ntertains all of us. Band'n everything.
d. Tigers walked all over Annandale. Can't be helped.
es "Seeds Sown in the Spring," by Glanville Smith, and "Hyacinth
Guess we lost because it was the l3th.
! Frosh get misled. One of the Janitors leaves auditorium door
file in. Ha! Ha! No auditorium.
'ves green party. St. Patrick much in evidence. Berdie Hansen,
gets prize as best hopper.
Lot of news.
opped first place in declamation.
ovely, scrumptious day-teachers get lazy.
gs Miss Sawyer an armful of pussy willows. How sweet!
Page N inly-One
-, 1. W ..?.Q...a.i'.
f"rw:w"v.izm'q1o . ,, zqrofgvfv
15193,-ilrfwhnb ,V - .teenage
. ......, ............. . .,.........,,....,.......... . -in-A..v.. . ..,. . ...... ..,. .,..., .... .. ..,,....... ..... ......... ..................................
I-2-H. M. S. Pinafore by girls and boys glee clubs directed by Miss Newhouse and ,Miss
Cross. Very good. K
2-St. C. T. C. ties Cathedral nine on Tech field.
3-Debate with Fergus. Our Win. 2-I. Party afterwards. Hee Tec girls serve.
3-Orchestra has windy day for picture.
4-At last vacation. Lot of wood to throw down. Death where is thy sting? Leo Gans
wins 2nd place in state declamation contest. .
I0-St. Cloud debates from W. C. C. O. C
I3-Another l3th. I'm surprised it isn't Friday. Talk about luck.
I4-Sophs practice for "Heirs at Law."
I5-Wednesday again. Such a relief. "Oh! Morpheus, where art thou?
I6-Techites cop honors at the Hippodrome. Big track meet. Nurmi gets pointers from
Nickey and Rawson. .
l8-Frosh still insist on eating Easter eggs for lunch even though they are nearly three
weeks old. Poor children.
l8-Commercial contest at Brainerd. e
2l-Seniors private conferences close. They are made ready to go forth into the hard-
hearted world. '
22-Big robbery. Mr. Miller puts picture on desk. Somebody swipes it.
23-Debate team wins State Championship.
30-Class Play hat Sherman. "Dulcy." School orchestra entertains audience at intervals.
l-Little Falls game. There.
2-Musical contest St. C. T. C. Our Orchestra enters.
8-Brainerd game here.
9-Hamline track meet.
ll-juniors plan best ball ever.
I2-Gosh, exams purty soon. What a life!
I3-Another l3th. Not Friday though. What happened?
I5-Baseball game with Royalton. Good stuff, fellas.
I6-Carleton Interscholastic track meet there.
22-Baseball game with Little Falls. Little is rite.
27-Wow, exams-What a memory I was endowed with.
30-State track meet at Minneapolis. We strut our stuff.
2-Senior Class Day. Techoes Day.
3-Eve of Waterloo.
5-Caps and Gowns returned.
f .E ff fa-
Page N incly- Two
:i . 1:25
l-1 ..... .... .-..
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liwigaa ACA , t I ' .iiiJLraJ
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Mr. Kenet ,.A,A7,Y, ,
Betty Bell ........... Y.
Edward Barrett ...,e,..
Eleanore Thiel n
Isabel McDonal ...Ae.,,
Max Adams Yee,e,..,, ,
Louise Ahles A.,.,,,,,,
Elizabeth Ellis. ..,Y, ,,
Earl Huston ,,,,,. ,
Mr. Peterson .... ,, ,,
Gladys Forcier.. .,.. ,,
Norbert Schaefeli ..,.,,,
Mark Lunnema ...V..Y,,,,,
Sturre Westerblg ,.,.te,,,,
Marie Foltmerua ..,..., ,
Minnie ,,..,., ....., .,,,.,,,,,, ,
Merrian Hennin ,,r,,, ,,,,
Evelyn Andersof .t....s.t.rE
Miss Clark ...........r..,e.,r
Sidney Kaufman ,t,.
Elwood Riley .... ..e.i
Albert Marvin., .
Miss Wagner ..,.. .
Irene Maxson i,.. ,i..,
Howard F lanag
1.1 ssssssssssssssss ssssssssssssssus
with a dose of "stay-comb."
without her gum.
without his lessons.
with a hair cut.
when she didn't know anything.
not madly infatuated.
a peroxide blonde.
without his dignity.
without his red hair.
without her dimples.
giving passes without any questions
with long trousers.
without long trousers.
without a shiek haircut.
not looking pretty.
without her baby talk.
with a dirty neck.
F-stands for F lorenca, the editor herself.
A-stands for Angus. "shiek" McQueen made himself famous in Pinafore.
M-stands for Maxson and McDonald, Irene and Isabelle, respectively.
O-stands for Omacht, the class play Hirt.
U-stands for unified. That's what the seniors are.
We all know "Mrs. Forbes."
S-stands for Stennet
A-stands for Anders n.
T-stands for Thielm ,
both Philip and Eleanore.
Tick also deserves honorable mention as our star athlete.
E-stands for Earle. ie fell, and he fell hard.
C-stands for Miss Cl rk. A friend to all. The most popular personage in school.
"Kewpie" is the president of the French Club and the Masquers.
T-stands for Tronso .
H-stands for Halliday.
. .,...... ,. ..... . .... .... V I
Page N irzely- Three
1: lan-:,'igtiv,.fazt-1 J1 ...ag ff: . , - .icufru
A HOT-CROSS CROSS-WORD PUZZLE
Time: I I :00 o'clock any week day in the school year but Wednesday, Saturday or Sunday.
Place: Room 238 English class.
Scene: Students listening eagerly to teacher.
Elwood Riley, Ayers Putnam, Cleve Waite, Mark Lunneman, and Angus McQueen sleeping.
y ACT I
Teacher: Clecturing to class on Hamletj And so the minimums for tomorrow will be as
follows: write a four hundred word theme on Ham!et's character: QAyers snoresl memorize
four soliloquies of Hamlet, and have each one over twenty-five lines long.
Riley: Cwakes up suddenlyj Huh!
Teacher: Translate the forty phrases that are on the board, and be able to write an essay
on the lives of Shakespeare, Marlowe, and Ben Johnson.
Waite: QThoroughly awakened and turning pale after he looks at teacherj Ah, ain't we
ever gonna get no additionals?
Putnam: Yuh! We crave additionals.
Teacher: You boys get out of this room. Get! And don't come back until you get a pass
from Miss Clark.
Place: Miss Clark's office.
Time: Same day next period. '
Scene: Kindly looking instructor talking to the aforesaid boys. The boys are giggling
Miss Clark: Has the English teacher sent you here again? My goodness! Here is a pass
for you. I'll tell her not to bother you boys again. This didn't upset you so you can't
play, did it, Cleve?
Putnam: Qwith tears in his throatj l'm so upset that I can't win declamation.
Miss Clark: I'!l tell that teacher to stop pestering you boys. We must always remember
that athletics and good times come before studies. I feel so sorry for you poor boys. Cshe
cries as the curtain fal!s.j . '-
Place: English room 238.
Time: After !I:00-l2:00 English period meeting.
Scene: Same as Act I with the exception of the eager students.
Teacher: Qvery subduedj Really, boys, it's the fault of my nerves. They were shattered
to pieces by attending operetta practice one night. ,
Waite: But really, I want you to understand that under no circumstances do I want to be
disturbed when working a puzzling cross-word puzzle even in a "Cross" class.
..,, ,....,,,. .......,, , ..,...... ..,........,.. 2 H . .1-. - ...,. A .,.., .1,, a E .,.,..,A ,..., Q --.
Riley: As long as l don't snore how can you be impudent enough to order me to Miss Clark's
Ayers: It surely is puzzling.
Teacher: Boys, if yoI
rather a hot-cross cr
Moral :Cross English he
rooms. The boys mig
Lost: A pony belo
Lost: Basket ball med
Found: Ruby ring by
Lost: An eversharp by
Found: Note to Elem
Found: Book on "l-lo
found between th
Lost: Key to a Stude
Found: Report card
Paging Harry Cat
Lost: Sense of humor
Lost: Book on "How
will excuse me l promise l won't do it again. I admit that I am
ss-word puzzle. '
achers must learn self-control and control their temper in the class
ht get to dislike them otherwise.
LOST AND FOUND DEPARTMENT
Lost: A fountain pen by a boy full of ink.
" " ns
ing to Miss Carter. Pl ease return to Maurice Nelson.
al. Return to Irene Maxson.
Louise Ahles, belonging to Elwood Riley.
a freshman full of lead.
nora Russell from Clarence Lepinski.
w To Make Love lnstantaneouslyf' with Mr. l-lady's name in it.
belonging either to Mr. Peterson or Mr. Hollmeyer because it was
eir two laboratories.
baker, by Merrian Henning.
full of red marks. Owner may have same by calling at the office.
by Marvin Keyte.
to Look Beautiful Though Dumb." Please return to A. D. Nelson.
Page N incly-F ive
.. 3 .8
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I. m : 'J.: Y.. -. 9.15.
O -.. -. no -p.:-. ,...n --
Wonst there wu
hur too sisters who wu
prince there. She set
and put hur hands on
hears a noise she looks
The atmosphere wuz ki
didn't have no knock
the silence by the fire
and she sez she wud jazz
lows the fairy's ordurs.
Miss New House uses
oclock and there outsi
Ella slipped on her rn
three at a time and kli
at the party about an o
down in the midul of
on it where the blowo
frunt room fthe swells
open hearing Mr. Gov
what he wears when
their fingers and klaps
Ella enjoyed the party
more than twise. All
and then everybody ra
packs his Chev. full o
some wise Senior suggas
a ride on the trolly wh
point is well taken so e
just like at a Quill Cl
a gurl who was terribul poor and wished she kud go to a ball where
homlier than hur went cuz she knew there wud be a sheiky lookin'
own on a cracker box cuz there weren't no chairs what were hole
hur nees and thot. Purty sune she began wishing and when she
p an sees a jane in front of hur who must of kom in thru the windo.
da chillie on account that Ella that wuz the gurls name what wuz pur
wn to hur visitor and being the youngest in hur family Ella brakes
ace and sez Hav a chair. The visitor sez she had herd hur wishing
ur up for the big blow-out. So Ella gets up off'n the craker box and fol-
Aftur she's reddy to mosy the fary waves hur batonlike the won what
n Mon. and Wed. when she wresels with the orkestra about too
the house with no paint on it standin' in the mud is the karrage.
.hers last years overshoes what leaked and jumped down the steps
mb into the to by four karrage. She's off, cried the fary. Ella lit
r and a haf after she shud of but the kerage got a flat tire and broke
he evening. So when she gets up to the house with the morgage
is being pulled off she breathes a scyth of releef and goes into the
all it the parlorj where she sees everybody lisining with their mouths
sing who wuz leening on the piano wearing a hole in his best suit
gets invited out. Aftur the selectsun was shot everybody krosses
heir durty hands togethur like we do for the team. Well anyway
ven if Mrs. Delay didn't hav enuf macoroni and cheese to go around
ood things must end sez Dulcy won of the guests what sneeked in
some fel tor their close before somebudy swiped them. Mr. Maino
peepul but he kan't take them all so does Miss Klarke. Finally
ts that those who got pushed off ane kouldn't stick on shud take
Qch only katers to the idol rich and then Mr. Mendenhall sez Your
.lerybody what got pushed off says aye and the moshun was karried
THE PAIR TREE
Eleanora Russell and Clarence Lepinski
Florence Dragoo and Earle Cooke
Irene Maxson and Freeman Lewis
Madelin Rice and Leo Gans
Merrian Henning and Arthur Keller
Elizabeth Drees and Albert Marvin
Gilman Goehrs and Genevieve Barr
Signe Anderson and Herman Linneman
Nicholas Weyrens and Cleora David
Genevieve Underwood and Willis Rawson
Marion Neide and Harry Cater
3 ,.... ,....,.. .... . . . .... .... , .' 2 Q , ,.,. . .
Page N inely-Seven
., 1 :, Je:
- fi' 'V '52 321316
Q.: A ' f?CCJfY?K'
ap. 4.1:-,'.1'.Lxk,'1..fwf -'G i F f ,,,,,,,,g I ' .V 'V 1' Au, LR'
.... .... . ...,.,,....,..,.., K . , V . ,,,,,,, I bbrz Q.
I -..,,,, .,.g K? ., ...,, .MLB
- . 'Q
.. ..,... ,. .... ...... ..,,.. . ...... . . .,..,. . . ,.., ..... ..., ......,.., . ..,..., - ..,.....,..,.,...... . h I ...... Z. ...,,. ,......,.... ....... .. ,..... .........., . .
Touts H ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,.,,..,,,,.,,,.....,..,,.. Opal Stenrlett
Maggie , , .,rY.... ..
,liggs , ,,....,...,,, ,
r,,r ,7,77.,.r L ouise Ahles
Hairbreadth Harry ..rY,rrr ,rrr,.... L eland Tronson
Mutt and Jeff ..
Mr. and Mrs .,,s.
Katzie Kids Y,,,,.
Tilly the Toilet
,........Elwood Riley-Knud Helsing
,,.......I-Ierman Linneman-Signe Anderson
,....,,Iay ReddingWEdgar Brown
Powerful Katririka... ..., .aaYvaaa, M argie Carter
Uncle Walt ...YeY,.
, ,,,,, Y,,,r,,..,. B illy McGuire
Mr. Nelson: "Tow boys and girls, I'll explain the proposition. Look at the black-
while I run thr
After a particu
Mr. Kenet: "A
Earl Huston: "
rly weakrecitation. -
s, Earl, you are better fed than taught."
hat's right, Mr. Kenet, you teach me. I feed myself."
Tommy Drinkvdine: "When I sing, tears come into my eyes. What can I do to prevent
Mr. Gove: "Stuff cotton in your ears."
'What are the properties of heat?"
: "It causes bodies to expand, while cold causes them to contract."
Mr. Peterson: Give an example."
Clifford G: "I
the day is short."
summer when it is hot, the day is long: in winter when it is cold,
TECH'S CANDY BOX
ed peanuts-Ruth and Eleanor'Stanley, Merrian Henning, Betty
Eastman, Marion Neille, Laurel Vasaly, Frances Fitzgerald.
Thielman, Dot Lufki
Nutty Clusters-Opal Stennett, Ida Steffens, Hilda Schmidt, Sybil Kuhn,
Almie Schoener, Rose
Maurice Nelson, Geo
Keyte, Bill lVlcQuire,
aa Baron, Grace Ramstack, Anne Swanson, Edna Halliday, Eleanor
Schellinger, Signe, Toddy, Florence, Irene, Angus, Elwood, Tick,
ie Schaefer, Bertie Hanson, Clif Gandrud, Cleve Waite, Carl Souvie,
land Tronson, Bill Nicliey, Herman Linneman, Earle Cooke, Marvin
rr- ..,..... ,.... , ..,..,,,, . ...., :li H5 .WJ ..,,., , ....
Page Ninely- Nine
4g.La-s.z1LlN."L,:YLf' A '-31 , LxuJLm,
.... .....,.... . ...----- .... v4---v--.-- 1 iw.-. - ..,.. , I - .:. ,... ,
TI-IE TECH ALPI-IABET
A is for Alexander, a brilliant young man.
Sometimes he studies, but bluffs when he can.
B is for Bill whose provocative glances
Break unwary hearts like sharp-pointed lances.
C stands for Cooke, of whom we may say
He could talk and enjoy it forever and a day.
D's for Dragoo, our editor fair.
Who'd guess from her size that she'd shoulder such care?
E stands for Engel, our basket ball star:
He captures the girls from near and afar.
F is for Fitzgerald, a bright cheerful lass,
Whose good looks have pulled her through many a class.
C1 stands for Gans. On talk he has lease:
He could easily convince you that Italy is Greece.
H is for Halliday, a maiden so gay,
She always is laughing her troubles away.
I stands for lmm who's well known in this school.
"Be first with the ladies" has long been his rule.
J is for Jones, such a studious maiden,
No wonder her head with intelligence is laden.
K stands for Keyte. In athletics he starsg
Next year he'll kick the pigskin to Mars.
L is for Lewis whose silver-tongued oratory
Is his prominent feature, his pride and his glory.
M stands for McQueen. This warbler gay
Will take the place of Caruso some day.
N stands for Nelson, and prophesies profound
Say that some day he'll order St. Peter around.
O stands for Omacht, whose naivete they say,
Gained her a part in the Senior Class Play.
P stands for the "Paynes." As good sports they are famed
And this is the way popularity's gained.
Q stands for Quarforth who showed her good taste
By sailing the seas but returning post haste. A
n X 5 -
X 'fit' .
Page One Hundred
' JIQAIUI' .ix .. 1
., .A ...... , .,,
I1 nf. -' :3:15'1'?' . iI'TfI3 15
al' -'X 2 -pl . V . am L-rv
. I. ml . I ., . , . mm ., ..... .,...,..,...,, .
is for Riley, who prominence claims,
is attire and his speech have both gained him fame.
is for Stensrud, of stature so short,
e's not much for studies, but is in for all sport.
T stands for Tronson of whom it is said
Tlhere is more bluff than wisdom in this senior's
stands for Underwood. A musician herself
e'll soon have Paderewski up on the shelf.
V is for Vasaly whose big blue eyes
Ueceive her teachers into thinking she's wise.
's for Weyrens who managed this book.
e got the money by hook or by crook.
Y stands for Young whose predominant feature
Is mischief, and so the despair of each teacher.
Z stands for Zeis who appears studious enough
Which is nothing more or less than a clever big bluff.
MOST POPULAR LIES AROUND THIS SCHOOL
AND AMONG ITS MEMBERS AT HOME
otlmer, I haven't any home work tonight."
ry., but I didn't know our note books were due today."
my books to some one, and my papers were lost."
borrow your pencil? I'll give it right back."
me 2 quarter. I'll pay you back right after the game."
y-ou up last night, but the line was busy."
don't feel much like dancing this one."
have the car tonight, dad? I'll have it in by eleven."
the only girl I've ever really liked."
yDu're a wonderful dancer."
please be excused? I've got a terrible cold."
ay I go to the library? I simply have to get that reference
k one tonight."
n't even go if he should ask me."
:HW ..... .,,.. . . ...,... I. .,.,,.. 'Tlx 5
Page One Hundred-One
,- , . .2
'ii' !T?TFSif5f5'Q . -- ECCFPT'
zLla.Iit4.f1L,1N:.'iL.ACi , . I tmJLn,,'
WHAT CENTRAL 'I-IEARD----
Mrs. Neuens to Mrs. I-Iaig. V
"Hello, Mrs. I-Iaig? This is George's mother. I just wanted to tell you that George
lost his assignment and he won't be able to have his lesson tomorrow. He feels awfully
bad about it, so I sent him to bed. What? Oh yes, I know he's a good student, but I.thought
it might bring his mark down to a "B" if I didn't call you."
Norbet Schaefer to Grace Ramstack.
"Hello, kiddo. Well, do you know who this is? You don't? What did you say? Oh-
this isn't Grace? This is Mrs. Ramstack-well, may I speak to Grace? What? This is
Norbert Schaefer speaking-yes-no-it wasn't important. I just wanted to ask her if
she'd go to the band concert with me. What?" Bang!!
Esther Brown and Genevieve Underwood.
"Hello, Esther? Oh, kid, I got the biggest thrill today! You can't imagine who I
got a note from! What? No, I won't tell you his name but his initials are W. R. I'll tell
you all about him when I see you again-he certainly is a peachy kid. Well, ta ta-Don't
Leo Gans and Madelin Rice. '
"Yes, this is Madelin. Oh, is this you Leo? I'm so glad you-oh-er-er-what
did you want? Show, oh, I'll have to ask papa. What-you don't want to take papa-
well Mr. Smarty, just for that I won't even ask him." Slam!
Phil Thielman and Ruth Stanley.
"Is Philip there? Oh, this is Phil. Why I haven't heard your voice for so long
that I'd forgotten how it sounded. Well-er-er what are you going to do tonight-you
said you wanted to come over but my grandmother said you couldn't because you stayed
so long last night. Don't cry, Phil, I'Il see you at school tomorrow. just think, twelve
long hours. Goodbyeeeeeeeeeeeef'
Laura Vasaly and Mrs. Haugen. '
"Is Ralph there? This is Laura Vasaly speaking-yes-oh, isn't he there? Well
I just wanted to thank him for the buggy ride and the peanuts this afternoon, because I
was so excited or something, that it slipped my mind. Thank you. Goodbyf'
Lucille Powelson and Isabelle McDonald.
"Lucille? Come on over. I haven't a thing to do and I'm all alone. No. I wouldn't
let him come down. I'm so sick of him today. Boys are so tiresome ,anyway. Oh, you
don't think so? Well, of course, there are exceptions-but as a rule they're dreadfully
3 x ...
Page One Hundred Two
Tulsa! QA' I
in qs, G
,5f6:NTJ'1f'1 .1 ,, --A- --A-H 'R-TWWJ
llwlfsnb "Gs . . '- , Lkffw
hopeless. What, some
economics? Yes. She
lnew dresses? Let's goin and look at them tomorrow. Got your
did look cute today. What? Oh, do you still like him? Where
were they goingwhen you met them? Well, bye-bye-Unhuh-goodbye.
Harry Cater and Miss
"Please, Miss Cl
send my mother a note
and sometime I'll do s
"Call of the Will"
"July Seize Her'
The Covered VI
The Lone Rider
The Dream God
rk, this is Harry, and I just wanted to ask you if you please wouIdn't
nd tell her my report card lies. I would appreciate this little favor
ething nice for you. Goodby!"
THE. PLAY IS THE THING
eaire" .........r........,.,. .,.,..,..,,Y , .,,,.,.,,,,,,..., G eorge Gamades
, .Cleve Waite
agon" ,, ,, ,, ,Manaugh's Chevrolet
" , ..,,...,..., Louise Ahles
,, .,...,..,. ,Elwood Riley
The Perfect Lo
A Lovely Romeo ,,.,,,
"To Have and
"A Man Must Fl
Miss Scott and Mr. H
Feet of Clay" , .,,,, ,,,,,,A ,,,,,,,,,,,, P h ilip Thielman
Peter Pan" ..,.. ..,.....v,,. E dna Halliday
Manslaughtern ,e,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, . .... .Football practice
"He Who Gets Slappedn ..,., .
Just Around the
Seventeen . ,..... ..
ix boys in laboratory and one
irl walks into laboratory.
III. Result-Boys all turn to rubber.
ght to Live" . .V
beautiful girl out-side.
:n ..... ,..,. , ..,. .... 51 .....
Page One Hundred- Three
fuss .- moose
1 x X: wx.
l . 1 , . . . .
1, L11 sf .a ek '-A.-as -1 .-.E +3 I A -Ln,
.. ... .,..........,...,.....,...,,.. .... ....... .... . . u. , ...... ..,.- . . ...... ,. ...,,.........,..... ...-
OUR HEALTH DEPARTMENT
Please tell me how to cure a bad cold in the head?
Gargle Z gallon kerosene until throat becomes so sore that you forget about head.
Please tell me what to do in case of water on the knee?
Please give me a formula for removing freckles.
Try rubbing them with very coarse sand paper before and after meals. Wash your
face also if necessary. i
What can I do to prevent broken arches?
Watch your step.
What should I do in order to prevent my teeth from falling out?
Keep your mouth closed.
How can l avoid falling hair?
Step out of the way.
What do you consider the best method to prevent lock jaw?
As we are short of space we deem it unnecessary to answer your question considering
the source-we only wish to add that you are safe from any such disease-a blessing
though it may be.
OUR ETIQUETTE DEPARTMENT QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS.
Please tell me if it is correct to break crackers into soup?
Yes. It is considered very bad etiquette to pour the soup on the crackers.
Is it correct to tip the waiter at a party?
Not unless you have some money: do not get into the habit.
Should coffee be stirred with the right or left hand?
With a spoon.
What would be the correct way to commit suicide after your girl has turned you down?
Go to the middle of the bridge, then jump into the river. If the river is frozen, get
up gracefully, and walk to the nearest lake. '
How do you find the Court House?
Walk around the lake until you come to a big red brick building on a corner. Well,
that isn't the one. lt's the next one. Nuff said.
What remedy would you suggest for a person who never gets home on time?
Take a yardstick with you and see how long you're gone.
Page One Hundred Four
VV ti .
1: ir '
,A , . .
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1 , .. , . . J."
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'H f 1' ...g fp' , , , V g. :.xCLL.1'L4
. , g W-.- . ..,.. ..... : W .... ....,...... .... , .-, ....,.........,...
"Dearest," "How Do
"Old Pal Why
only "Aggravating Pap
I was "Running Wild'
Donit Know Why I Sh
but I don't think "Loui
as a Pictureng that is
"Oh! Min! "" Yo
sick" for that "Alaba
you "Call Me Back?'
Sunny Day" 'won't
I-Iomeuwith me, "My
Night." "Perhaps" "
Skies are Blue."
Can you "Imagi
I to Blame" if "Peggy
Those Sleepy Hills of
in the Morning" "Wh
"How Can I F
and a Smile?" "I kn
Wonderful Eyes" and
Long Long Way," can
"In the Evenin
But I just Don't Lik
"Little Girl," "I am
let me say though "I W
A LOVE LETTER
"Somewhere in Naples"
on't You Answer Me?" I know that by writing this letter I am
" but you know how it is when "Love Sends a Little Gift of Roses."
until I met "My Best Girl," "Radio Lady O'Mine," and now "I
uld Cry Over You." "You Know You Belong to Somebody Else."
ville Lou" will care if I write this to you. I know you are as "Pretty
y I call you "Sunshine of Mine."
Are My Isle of Golden Dreams." Out here in "Ohio" I am "Home-
Moon" and some of your "Apple Sauce." "Old Pal," why don't
I know I have "Dirty Hands and a Dirty Face", but "Some
you go "Down the Long Long Trail" to "Home Sweet
herry Blossom?" I know that "You Got to See Your Mama Every
ome Day" you will "Let My Home Be Your Home "" Where the
ie" us "Strolling" in the evening "On the Dreamy Amazon?" "Am
'Neil" made "Lovable Eyes" at "Red Nose Pete" "Down Among
ennessee?" "I Wonder" "Night after Night" until"Three 0'Clock
n Will the Sun Shine for Me" or "If It Aint A Gonna Rain No Mo'."
rget" that night "You Gave Me Your Heart," "A Tear, A Kiss,
w You'll Want Me Back Some Day." "When I Looked in Your
ou said "Leave Me With a Smile" because "A Smile Will Go a
you "Bring Back the Heart I Gave You?"
by the Moonlight" when you used to say "I'm not jealous of You
It" and I used to "Seal it With a Kiss," we were both happy.
rry I Made You Cry." As "It Is Never Too Late to Be Sorry"
as Not the First to Call you Sweetheart Please Let me Be the Last."
"Till We Meet Again,"
Your "Angel Child,"
' "Barney Google".
L ....,... - .....,,..,,.. .. ....,,.,,.,.. .l
Page One Hundred Five
v .. .ALTA
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isfiacfitiie.-Lau? f-A fl! 5' ,Ji .5 y -, Jiffy,
.. ..,.. ..,. ,...... .... ....... . . . . ............,..,.. . I .... .. . ..... H ..4... ....,.. ,. ....... .......,.... ..,,-.
J UST RELEASED
These songs are sung by the writers:
Why Should Every Girl Have Her Man?"-Signe Anderson.
Why Go To Class When You Can Skip?"-joe Richards.
Report Cards Are a Waste of Paper."-Tommy Drinkwine.
Win Success by Study-Take a Tip From Your Buddy."-George Neuens.
If You Can't Behave-Then Be a Tease."-Leonard Hines.
lce Man Blues."-Lawrence Kuffel.
Fire Man Love My Voice."-Maurice Nelson.
just a Mother's Boy, A Father's Joy, But a "Sheik" Around the Tech."-Angus McQueen.
Me and My St. C. T. C. Friends."-Berdie Hanson.
Hard Hearted Harry."-Harry Atwood.
Who Ever Carves the Chicken, Leave the Drum Sticks Out For Me"-Carl Souvie.
"When You and I Were Flunked Together"-Tick Stensrud and Tommy Drinkwine.
"Gee But I Hate To "Waite" Alone"-Irene Maxson.
Ten Little F's and Ten Little C's makes my Little Average Climb Down to D"-Philip
"When You and l Were Young, Billien-Dorothy Lufkin.
"My Mother Bid Me Bob My Hair"-Mary Thielman.
"Souvenir de Cafeteria"-Mrs. De Lay.
"Typist's Blues"-Evelyn Anderson. -
"The Marks Are Always Higher on the Other Fellow's Card"-Pete Lind.
HISTORY REPEATS ITSELF AT TECH
Cleopatra .,.,,,,, .,,,,,
Queen Elizabeth oooo
Tish ,,,,. ,, ,.,,,,,,,,,.,, ,,
Apollo ..... ,,
Priscilla ...,..,,, ,,,,,,,,,
Washington, ,,,, ,, .
Fredrick the Great ,,.,,
St. Peter ..,,.,..,.,,,.,,,
The Duke of York .oobobb
Caruso ,,..,. , , ,,,, s ,,
WE SENIORS OF '25
Reginald Slaney .
Does the word "senior" inspire you with the same feeling that it does me? ln my
mind the word immediately presents a picture of a perfect specimen of human achievement:
something that is beyond ridicule from the highest source, possessing a quality of serene-
ness surpassed only by the knights of oldg outclassed only by men such as Washington,
Caesar, and Shakespeareg people who have attained the highest pinnacle of mental per-
fection: people whose names shall go down in the annals of history as worthy examples
for'any freshman to imitate: they are people skilled in the arts of decorumg products of
four years of perfect training, study always coming first in anything they undertake.
Page One Humlrea' Six
9-E-qv? HA r
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.. .,.... . ...,......... ,.. ..... ... ..... .. .,...,. . ...,.. ,. 4
The one place v'
at a football game. Th
at the games should st
rule to follow is "Be
Let us assume t
your father's income in
with the boys. Previo
Finally you decide on
The game is sch
up to your door in his
greet your friend and t
ready in a very few mi,
urge you to hurry.
' At 2:45 you will
you from the car he sa'
As you approa
'emi Hold 'em!" Your
You reply, "Oh! l do so
will most likely, unless
peanuts with relish. A
to all your friends. Ta
football? Always spe
show that you are on
that you are a close f
front!" Don't mind t
this time the first half
During the seco
the second half-and t
your escort who had wo
about the difficulties o
the publication ov the
The type phounder ph
to supply us with any
any . The mistaque w
variety ov spelling any
phamilies, and iph the
the Cyclone whirling a
-. - uw, aw ......... ,........,..... ....... . ...... ........,...............-
ADVICE TO UNDERCLASSMEN
ct of a well-bred young lady at a football game.j
here a young lady shows up to her advantage or disadvantage is
e young girl who wishes to conduct herself in a becoming manner
dy this article previous to her attendance. However, the only safe
urself." This is done somewhat in the following manner:
at you are a good-looking young lady who spends a great part of
making yourself what you are. Of course, you are a great favorite
s to the date of the game you have had numerous bids to attend.
e young man to accompany you.
duled for 2:30 Saturday, and promptly at l :50 the young man rolls
Cfathefsj Stutz roadster. At 2:27Z you will come downstairs to
ll him how excited you are about the game, and that you will be
utes. Being a gentleman, your friend will, in his nicest way, only
have found a parking place three blocks from the field. As he assists
s, "l..et's rushll' To this you answer, "I can't in this skirt."
the entrance gate you hear the visiting rooters yelling, "Hold
escort will probably say, "Hurry, let's get in to see the touchdown."
want some peanuts." As he fumbles in his pockets for a coin he
dumb, mutter to himself, but don't be downhearted. Munch your
s you go down in front of the bleachers to find a place, stop and talk
k about the great day for the game, and aren't you just crazy about
k of the Captain by his given name or his nickname. This will
amiliar terms with all the "big men" in school. It will also show
lower of the games. About this time someone will yell "Down in
is, but continue to thread your way to some seats, and perhaps by
ll be over. Show that you have enjoyed the game this far immensely.
d half continue to chat to all your friends nearby. At the end of
e game is overe-it would not be a grave breach of etiquette to ask
the game, if he says the score is I4-l4 you should ask, "ln our favor?"
y Hardy of Colorado has a faded old clipping in his possession
a pioneer newspaper out in his country, which reads: "We begin
occay Mountain Cyclone with some phew diphphiculties in the way.
m whom we bought our outphit phor this printing ophphice phaled
phs or cays, and it will be phour or phive weex bephore we can get
s not phound out till they come. We don't lique the loox ov this
better than our readers, but mistax will happen in the best regulated
h's and c's and x's and q's hold out we shall ceep Qsound the c hardj
hter a phasion till the sorts arrive. It is no joque to us-it's a serious
,l ff. ' 2
1 1 '--1.
1 -. ,
Page One Hundred Seven
if-31' ' 7
I .ffs isstifaumi
A , A Q , ,4 .y . LT, A. f, , . W
'Twas Fine to be a pioneer
And carry civilization
Across the prairies wild and drear
And conquer all creation.
"Twas great to make the wilderness
Grow wheat and rye and rations,
And bind the land with iron bars,
And scatter railway stations.
O Pioneers of long ago,
You were a noble race,
We honor and revere you,
But we do not want your place.
just think of all the things you missed
Like air planes and ice cream,
And movie shows and jazzy bands,
And radios that scream.
You never sent an S. O. S.
For help when you were drownedg
Or were electrocuted '
When "guilty" you'd been found.
You took your best girl for a drive
Behind an oxen team:
And of an auto-buggy ride
You did not even dream.
Your cloths were linsey-woolsey,
Your hair-cut was home-made:
You had to dance in cowhide boots
'Fore elders stern and staid.
A bobbed-haired girl you never met,
Or heard of rolled sock:
Or saw a modern bathing suitg
Our knickers would you shock.
You never played at basket ball,
Or got that wondrous thrill,
When to the men from Little Falls
Our heroes gave a spill.
I X '
Page One Hundred Eight
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5.113.425 :MEA-15 eu .. .4 A650
El ......,,......,,.... ...,. . , ..,,,. .ll
You read your books by candle-lightg
Here's where we envy you-
There wasn't half so much to learn
In eighteen Hfty-two.
O Pioneer so strong and brave,
We honor you, old dear,
But when we look at what you missed,
We're glad we're NOW and HERE
WHEN FATHER WAS A BOY
The way my father talks to me
You'd think he'd had no moments free
For pleasure or for joy.
He never stayed out after nine:
He never had a real good time-
When father was a boy.
He always stayed at home and worked:
His duties he just never shirked.
The grind he did--Oh, boy!
To cows he played the kind nursemaidg
Of ease and rest he was afraid-
When father was a boy.
He went to chapel every day,
On Sunday to the church to pray:
He never had a toy.
Pa never said a naughty word:
A vulgar joke he never heard-
When father was a boy.
When all my sons are gay young men
I'll play my father's part, and then
They'll hear a voice that's coy:
"Do not forget the words I say:
I always did things the right way-
When I was just a boy."
- Leland Tronson
55 G1 fav
1 .. 1.
Page One H undrcd-N ine
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. ...,. ..., . .f ....., f. +
It is a remarkab
at an early age. It wa
that he did not speak t
that he was positively I
letting his parents wait
less some admirers of C
ready to back any stat
When he was fi
admiring uncle on his f
Caesar would march a
shouting "Veni! Vidi!
having him deported.
ing his way through the
But children were not
IFTLE KNOWN THINGS ABOUT CAESAR
e and little-known fact that Caesar, like other children, was born
at this time that he showed signs of stubborness, for it is recorded
his parents till he was about a year old. It was also at this time
y. The first two years of his life, dear reader, he spent lying around
n him. I can conceive of nothing more trifling or shiftless. Doubt-
esar will ask for proof of the two foregoing statements. I am always
ents that are printed under my signature.
years old he was presented with a sword and suit of armor by an
ther's side. His name has slipped my mind, but is not important.
out the house and through the streets brandishing his sword and
ici!" This got to be a nuisance, and it was seriously considered
ut nothing ever came of it. I can imagine the belligerent lad push-
crowds, waving aloft his sword. An unusual thing for one so young.
ised in that day as they are now.
When he was s ven, Demosthenes, or maybe it was Euripedes, took him under
his wing. He was taug
It is said that he comp
that Greek was very in'
The above statements
At seventeen he
sought after. It is wrf
party in a sport's mo
of his innovations was
tiful suit, I should ima
surrounded by the mo
tions, and it is said it
When he was tw
Here he ran up agains
were now bitter enemi
remarks had the Ku
so he could push thro
Most of the ab
They cover a part of
a great part of my lif
can say truthfully that
ed with Shakespeare's
has nothing to do with-
t how to handle a lyre, a little Creek, and other unnecessary things.
sed the tune that Nero played when Rome burned. He was taught
portant, and to the general masseshis "Commentaries" are Greek.
were gleaned from a very rare book, whose name you would not
was the Beau Brummel of Rome, and his company was very much
tten that he caused a sensation by appearing at an afternoon tea
el, three-button toga, trimmed in white donkey fur. Another one
toga, plain cut, ash-can grey, with trousers to match, a very beau-
ine. At this period of his life he was very attractive and often was
beautiful girls in Rome. He had a private orchestra for his func-
as the best orchestra in Rome.
nty, his father bought enough votes to give him a seat in the Senate.
Sulla, a ward boss. The two had formerly been friends but they
s. The cause was never known. Sulla, tiring of Caesar's sarcastic
lux Klan, I..ocal No. 68, run him into the mountains for a while,
igh some phoney bills.
ve statements are ones that have never before appeared in print.
aesar's life that heretofore has been a closed book. I have spent
amidst the ruins of Ancient Rome, and know whereof I speak. I
aesar was not a cross-word puzzle fan, and that he was not acquaint-
Nork. He may have had cross words with his wife, but this article
his domestic life.
...,... ,..,. , ,...... ..... . .,...,. : l I .. ..., ..,,....,,, .
Page One Hundred Eleven
V'!"K'l me "ENVI 'U '----5 41154-1 V1
I1 Y .. 'U , , -A gum! :Ii H
A iff:-s.fIL2xwITaQ3 A , . ' 4iufLr..'
.. ,.,.. .,.,,.,...,.. .,..,.,.. . . ....,....,,.,........,. , ..-. ...... A g. ..., ,, .... ,....... ....,... ,. . ................ ....-..............
His best friend was Brutus McCarthy, a senator and a good man to have around.
It was never discovered what caused the break between Brutus and Caesar, but nevertheless
they broke. On the Ides of March, if I am correct, Caesar entered the Senate. Immediately
a bunch of Senators who were lying on a balcony fell on him with knives. The foremost
one was Brutus. Caesar cried, "How come you do me like you do, Brutus?" This made
Brutus embarassed and he gave an extra jab. I-Ie was a very spiteful person, this Brutus.
While they were engaged in this pleasant pastime some one sent in a riot call. The
police arrived about an hour later, as usual, and the Senate was like a street in Scotland
on Tag Day, empty. I have it from an indisputable source, that Anthony did not make
his speech over the body, as he was laid up with the grippe. Of course, I do not wish to
give the impression that Shakespeare was misinformed, but such seems to be the case.
ln closing I wish to repeat my statement that I am well informed about the veracity
of the material I have used. I have no desire to incur any dislike from persons who believe
I. Sophomore-Something that wears long pants.
2. Library-Room where much sleeping is interrupted.
3. Home-Place where you get eats for nothing.
4. Oflice-Main torturing headquarters-No seniors allowed.
5. 'Auditorium-Place where seniors get first row seats.
6. Cafeteria-Place where freshmen act as if they were on a stampede.
7. Stairs-Things freshmen take three at a time at 50 per.
8. Teachers-People employed to entertain students, and see that they never have too
9. Senior's theme-Something that sounds like a cross-word puzzle to a freshman.
IO. Big words used by seniors-Sound like something to eat, to frosh.
ll. Fountain-Place on which freshman spends most of his spare time.
. . .. ,.
Page One H umlrerl Twcfue
Page One Hundred Thirteen
r r -
?.,..m-1, mf,-. 135:31 Q1 5, is - ....... ....-.. WT, ...X V1
1 -rr l! 'WI' ' ' .:-.fa -H
A lf,f1:Qr.1N-" 4 3 'VA -fig 1,.....L.i , , . H ' .icuLm.
WHERE YOU WILL FIND THEM IF A TELEC-RAM
SHOULD COME '
Mr. Kenet in the lunch room.
Merrian Henning in front of the mirror.
Elwood Riley asleep in Economics.
Earle Cooke in front of' Mrs. I'laig's advisory
Arthur Imm in Mr. Kenet's room.
Edna Halliday in Mr. IVIendenhall's room.
Alma Baron in Chemistry room.
Grace Ramstack in lower hall.
Billy lVIcQuire and Tom Drinkwine at "Hubs"
Larry Mohs at the Sherman.
Mr. Manaugh in room 234.
lVIr. I-lady in room 20.
A MAGAZINES ' OF TO-DAY
Everybody's .....,V..,.IL....,.,.,......,.............,......r........ Football team.
Independent ,e.,,,,,,,,,I,.. .,,l,,..,, T he girls.
Review of Reviews ..., ..,. .,,.,r.,.. B e fore exams.
Current History ,... ..,., ......... F I unk slips.
Current Opinion ,..r .,.. .,........ R e port cards.
Outlook ,......,....,,...,.,,,., ....,...., F ailure.
All Story Weekly .,,,.. ,..,.,.... Excuses for pass slips.
Pictorial Review .,.,Y.,, ......e.., S enior picture exchange.
Romance ,.ees,,,ss,,,,e, ......,,.. A uditorium.
Red Book ..,, ..s..eee,,l,.eee,r,ee.,,,........,...e.,.,re..,.,..,..,.. T eacher's record book.
F lunk-An error on the part of the faculty.
A case-Off again, on again, gone again.
Mr. Kenet-Champion crab shooter.
Library-Home for lost books.
School Song-Behind the Bars.
Students-Raw material taken advantage of by faculty.
A Stroll-Longest distance between two points.
Mr. Mendenhall-An understudy of Rudy's.
g Miss Scott to three girls who were disturbing the typewriting class by whispering,
"If you girls don't stop talking, l'll scatter you all around the room."
Mr. Hollmeyer before starting Chemistry lecture, "Now, before I start my lecture
I want to say something."
, , - ,
y - .... . .... ...-..- Hifi.-- .....,,. .,....-.
Page One Hundred Fourlccn
f '.Y?hT1i"?' .. "" '1'Q4"!'I?
l- was ,. A .... I .1 .f
.Elm lhw:CaG U- 1'-pi "vu lm
,,,,.,,,,...- ..,.,.. . .,,.......... , Q ww r N
The staff of the
their annual a success.
and Mr. Roger Fulla
Mitchell who so kindly
l925 Techoes wishes to thank all those who have helped to make
We wish particularly to thank Miss Helen Carter, Mr. Frank Hacly,
our faculty advisors. We are also greatly indebted to Mr. W. B.
furnished us with the pioneer clippings used in the book and to the
merchants whose aclve'tising has helped to make our annual possible.
Techoes Staff '25.
: 1 1
.. ..... ,. ..... . .... . -.. ..., ...,......-... W ......, ...., .,...... .... .,.,...............
Page One Hundred Fifteen
..g..,... .. ..g..g.-g-.g..g..q..g..g..
5' 0-'II 'ls-owuf-s-o-o-fo..o-o--0-ko-fo-fo--n--0-'Q-o--our-o-.a..q..g..g..g.....g....... 4
lt's to your Interest DO You Know!
to deal at Clark's because of su-
perior service you get in all lines.
Expert fitting of glasses
Reasonable prices 2
Caring for your interests first, in a
careful, cheerful, prompt, and Q
We will be glad to show you how
helpful we can be. 1
CEO, R. CLARK, 2
St. Cloud's Jeweler 4I years
W H5111 INLQQQ
Three persons in every Four
need properly prescribed and
fitted glasses to insure correct
Always the best in quality
But never higher in price
DR. LEO J. FOX
EYE SIGHT SPECIALIST
St. Germain Street
About having that next garment or suit cleaned and pressed
SPECIAL SERVICE GIVEN ON PLEATINC OF ALL KINDS
SAINT CLOUD LAUNDRY ,
sr. CLOUD, MINN.
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, I I '
A HARDWARE CO. "
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Tech lVlen's Store'
ghtljes for Particular Men
T512 own 71? QGGERYNE
6l3-61 5 Str Germain
ST. CLOUD, MINN.
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Wilson Sporting Goode
Q Sold Only By
E Powell Hardware
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St.CIoud StateBanIc 5 R A
East St. Cloud, IVIinn. I I I
e-I- - I I
I St. Cloud s Leading
SECURITY ---- STRENGTH
' COURTESY 5 TAILOR
If we Inave your busines we appre- Over Strobers Jewelry Store
ciate it---if not we want it
Our treatment will convince you of
V our sincerity ST.
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ZAPP STATE BANK
ST. CLOUD, I MINNESOTA
EDWARD ZAPP JOI-IN BUETTNER
PRESIDENT ' CASPIIER
FRANK FANDEL WALTER F. ZAPP
VICE PRESIDENT It ASS'T CASI-IIER
I-I. G. YOUNG ANNA B. DOERNER
VICE PRESIDENT I I TELLER
Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits - - 3250,000.00
Resources, over - - -I - - - S4,000,000.00
Established as a private bank by John Zapp, January Ist, I889
Incorporated as a State Bank, July Ist, I907
Interest paid on Certificates of Deposit and Savings Accounts. Deposits of
One Dollar and upward will open a Savings Account with us: interest credit-
ed on the Hrst day of IVIay and November of each year. :-: :-: :-:
YOUR KIND PATRONAGE SOLICITED
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is the Reward of Honest Effort.
We Wish you all Prosperity.
I he New Clothes Store, Inc.
OSCAR MAGNUSON WM. RAU ED. MAGNUSON
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"He likes the Baby its-So Will you"
Thielman Hardware Co., Inc.
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The Home of
HART, SCHAFFNER 8: MARX
Clothes for the Better Dressed
j. H. RUETTELL CLOTHING CO.
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TO TECH STUDENTS WE SAY
5 HHALLMARK WATCHES ARE BEST"
Q Watches of the kind illustrated are among the best and most popular styles of the day. Q
These range in prices from S18 to S40 according to the quality of the case and number
of jewels in the movements.
5 CASH OR SYSTEMATIC PAYMENTS
Q Our policy is to suit and satisfy our customers. We appreciate your cash business or willgrant you convenient
5 terms at the same price. Quality, price, and value are the best obtainable.
"COME IN AND LOOK AROUND"
Weber jewelry and Music Co.
3 HALLMARK JEWELERS, Next Door to Postoffice
LIQMINQIQWQWQ' .'UQ''.".".".N.".".".".".".".".".U.Nllffll'l.N.".".".".".".".".".".".' '.".".".".W.".".".1'.9'.-.'."i".9'.".".9'.".""'.".".".+
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uality Dairy Co., lnc. ,
St. Cloudis Most Modern and Sanitary Dairy
Pasteurized Milk and Cream
"Quality" lce Cream g
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
TELEPHONE 8 OR 9 ST. CLOUD, MINN. Y
GRUEN ' "PRECISION" f
T ---a mark we mean you
A, r to take seriously
A Gruen VeriThin or Wrist Watch with the quality mark
r "Precision" is a watch for which we admit no real competition. 5
'Im Vje want you to take this mark seriously because we know
Af rg 2 it ha as definite a meaning of quality in the movement as the Q
in ' mark I8-K Gold has in the case.I
" C u' Q
. ,ax n' Xjdll be glad, indeed, to help you make your selection.
M 103 ' Com in---at your ear'iest convenience.
,XR ,. T u.
err Guy's Jewelry Store Q
DGMESTIC SCIENCE CLASS
The poor pupil cried for an hr.
. Said the teacher "No wonder
E S N,
A ui, ' is l Her bread was so heavy and sr.
l 5,1 a
"Your bread looks like thunder
,uv You forgot to use Ervin's Best Fr."
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Q Phone 860 We call for and clelive
E YOUR GUARANTEE OF MASTER SERVICE
T ll C C O I' I1 C I' tu
Drug Store 9
, EE A or EEE E E E ,EEE A : Hr P. PAPERMASTER, Prop.
V 5 CLEANERS AND DYERS
St. Cloud Drug CO. of Ladie's andd Cgntlergiegsgffeairing Apparel
' 5 Fine Rug Cleaningn ouse 0 Hatgiflianecl and Blocked
60 I St' St' REPAIRS AND ALTERATIONS
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White and Wyckoff E IN CONNECTION WITH
S'fati0f1efY Jimis Popular Shoe
U 5 Shining Parlor
gyal Tffllet 815 Z ST. GERMAIN STREET
repara Ions Q Telephone 25-J
' g Shoe Repairing While You Wait.
2 We Call For and Deliver Free.
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5 We use soft waterrven if it does
Q rain hard. A ha cut and soft
E water shampoo every' ten days keeps
st at all times.
"It pays to look we l."
3 l"lansen's Barber and
PHONE 4l9 S
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You get Sterling Service
out of a USED
5 because EVERY BUICK
is built to last
i W. Sharp Motor Co.
Q 109 5th Avenue south
sr. cLouD, MINNESOTA
l 7, 5th Ave. South
St. Cloucl, Minn.
PHONES I 88-I 89
The Best of Everything
930, St. Germain Street
Art. K. "That's nothing. llaughed
out loud when l first saw you!"
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St. Qilnuh Eailg Efimw
"First By Meri!"
2 In St. Cloud the Daily Times exclusively publishes the report.
5 of the world's greatest news gathering association, the Asso-
f ciated Press. The Times is also noted for its superior pre-
2 sentation of local sport news and high class features such as
Q Brisbane-:'s "Today," Jane Phelps' continued stories, "Bringing
E Up Father," "The Nebbsf' "Little Benny's Note Book," etc.
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One Piece or a Carload Natural and Artificial
I C E INCORPORATED
PLANT AND OFFICE TELEPHONE
108-l I4 Third Ave. N. E. 260
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P We Clean and Dye all Kinds of
Dragoo or Company Fancy Shoes ,, C
5 Economy Shoe Repairing
' Sellers of Granite Phone 1673 Shop Phone 1673
. . . A ash sh' ' P 1
2 Finished Memorials and Rough 1:01-lldadii anfingfntliznz,
i Stock ' HATS CLEANED AND REBLOCKED
Q Ladies and Gent's Suits Cleaned and Pressed
2 Suits Pressed and Shoes Repaired
5 While You Wait
u Mike Economy, Prop. 521 St. Germain St.
5 ' 2
3 '3 T
Q "Where The Granite Grows"
4. .. .. .......................... .. .. .. .. 4.
C. I-I. BARDEN
We carry at all times a complete line of foot-wear, making a
specialty of ath-etic-shoes and the fitting of fallen arches.
Our shoes make lifeis wallc easy.
616 ST. GERIVIAIN STREET
in your school requirements should he the
same as for your later requirements in
business or professional office will he.
IF ITS BUSINESS OR SCHOOL SUPPLIES
YOU CAN GET IT AT
THE PRITZ-CROSS COMPANY
IIA 0 - 0--0-0-no--0-of -0--l--0--s 0-0--0--on-0-ll
Merchants National Bank
The Class of 1925
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Mrs. Haig: "Why do authors al-
ways speak of a smile creeping
3 over a heroines face?"
Angus McQueen: "Perhaps they're
afraid if it went any faster it
T might kick up dustf'
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Fair Dealings g
Q Courteous Treatment
Hiemenz 6: Rieder
Q "The Live Grocers"
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Gifts That Last
ICHOHIIIOHO' '1l"O"l"O' U4H?
The Friendly Store
INESS is one of the ideals of our store. Our
effor to please you go back beyond the time in which
your actul shopping is done. We are thinking of your
needs and preferences when we buy the goods and put it
in this stone.
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Then when you come here to shop, we try to carry this
friendly sp rit into the actual selling of each item. We hope
you will tllink of this as the Friendly Store and will feel that
you are always welcome.
Breen l-lotel Pharmacy
good Soda Service
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A The American National Bank
Capital and Surplus SI l4,000.00
TRANSACTS A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
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"CHU" ".".".'i 'l""'."l" il If il 'I .WINCHl"."l4""."'Nl"."O"."U"."O"l"C'1.".".l
Their attractive cut and style make "Bootery" shoes acceptive to the very best kind of
customers. :All popular styles giving the most possible satisfaction and holding their
dainty appearance as long as the shoe lasts.
516 sT. GERMAIN ST.
EAT GALE'S ICE CREAM 5
"Made its way by the way il's made"
COOL. REFRESI-IING. DELICIOUS.
THE GALE COMPANY
PHONE 178 3
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"EVERY BITE A DELIGI-IT"
HAMS BACGN SAUSAGE LARD
THE HUNSTIGER CO., Inc.
- ST. CLOUD, MINNESOTA
WHERE. ALL 1foUR FRIENDS co
LOOP RECREATION PARLORS
Il:Ll AND SNQOKER
ODA, CANDY, PIPES AND TOBACCOS
SI3 ST. GERIVIAIN ST. ST. CLOUD, MINN.
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1 1 1 11 ,
Day and nN1ght 1 S
. 2 A A 1 NTTTP
Servwe , 1 1111 N 111
' ' Q55 7 FSA 3
mm A 1 ?ri11Pio95o and Evgrering
'Cards and Announcements
2 OUR MOTTO:
P Better Service Reasonably
A. E. LONGLEY, Prop.
GOPHER SUPPLY CO.
Mac. Davidson, Prop.
ST. CLOUD, MINNESOTA
Class of 1914
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,E C, AW!-,'47+me'sN - CQ
. . ffiiw "f qnaorporakdf
w 571 DEPARTMENT STORES 5
705-707-709 ST. GERMAIN STREET, ST. CLOUD, MINN. 5
CLOTHING, SHOES, DRY GOODS, READY-TO-WEAR
THE OPEN DOOR TO 2
The prices of the C. Penney Company are exceptionally low the year 'round,'
but it's what you get here-the quality-that counts most.
From a small seed of service planted 23 years ago, has grown this organization g
with Stores in 571 communities in 4l States.
Our policy of giving our customers the most of the best for the least money, is
possible by our large purchasing power and economical selling policies. Q
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We Call For and Deliver - - No Extra Charge
ONE PRICEATO ALL
The Wide Awake Shoe Shop
The largest and most complete
line of Domestic Cheese, Milwau- Q
kee Liver and Goose Liver Sausage
Repairing While You Wait in the city.
I07 5th Ave. sielephonegti Cloud, Minn. 3 Winkler and Koemef
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WEIVODAS COFFEE Sl-IOP
NEXT DooR TO BREEN HOTEL - 2
"Where Discriminaling People Meet and Treat" V
4. ................ ......... ....s...................................,... ...n................... els
. . . Q . . V H . 19
Twent ears of sm erior flntlfl and bookbmdlng has given the Security
Y y P P g
a :name envied by the printers of the state.
ELAN OOIQmdPIVI IIsIG Co.
Printers -- Rulers -- Binders -- Lithographers
l ifrst National Bank
Q of Saint Cloud,
5 0 Q
5 TECHUES Pl-IQTOGRAPHER 2
5 . 0
St. Cloud, Minnesota
iv.........,.........................., .............,........,..,..,..,.....,.............q. 1..,................................,..,..,..,. ...............................,.............+
g Petters Tailoring Co. Confectionery and
Q The Home of Good Clothes 2 School Supplies
Q FANCY, DOMESTIC AND
Q IMPORTED wooLENs 5 A III deal the year 0
i Y Q
9 Cleaning and Pressing a Specialty 2
Q -A - r 2
i 26 Fifth Ave. so., st. Cloud, Minn. l Stephen Braun
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5 Expert Watch Repairing Service i
1 Bring your watch to us for adjustments, inspection, regulation, cleaning, 5
2 oiling and repairs 5
f Our men are experienced watchmakers and apply to each job the expert attention 2
i your watch deserves. Our charges are reasonable
jewelers and Optometrists
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l-l E R lVl A N
ST. CLOUDS DELUXE
FINKELSTEIN AND RUBEN.
2 Showing only the Biggest and Best in Motion
Pictures, Vaudeville and Road Attractions
5 YOU CAN BE ASSURED OF REAL
Q AT THE
i........s.............. ..i..... .M...,.
.!......-................-..................... .n... ..................... up q...................................... ...............................................
C. L. Atwood, Pres. A. A. Weber, Cashier
2 B E C K E R , S C. S. Crandall, V. Pres. John Kuhn, A. Cashier
ICC Cfeanlpafkff Security
g Headquarters for
Home Made Candies
lce Cream and Cigars
FIRST CLASS FOUNTAIN SERVICE
AT ALL TIMES
Meet your frliencls at
706 ST. GERMAIN
ST. CLOUD, MINN.
Capital ----- Sl00,000.00
Surplus and Property as 67,000.00
Deposits .... s900,ooo.0o
Four per cent paid on
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HOHOMU C "l'uONl"l0'flvOl'QlOv'
Where The Granite Grows
SHIPPING YARD OF THE
MELROSE GRANITE COMPANY
Say I t With Granite
5 5 .
5 -i,l55E:'LQfe1E 5
: mum ,".'g!11' W E
1 1 N 4 H1 X :
.....Yd K,,,, ..
r the past fifteen years the-A Educa-
nal Department of the Bureau of
graving, Inc., has been collecting a
t fund of information from inthe. ex-
'ences of hundreds of
nagers of Annuals. r '
is data covering organization, financ-
, advertising, construction, selling and
ginal features has been systematically
ulated and forms the subject matter
our series of reference books. These
furnished free to those securing
ureau" co-operation in the making
engravings for their books. '
gin where others have left off. Profit
their experience and assure success
for your Annual.
REAU OF ENGRAVING, INC.
soo soUTH FOURTH STREET
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