Technical High School - Techoes Yearbook (St Cloud, MN)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1926 volume:
VOLUME VI :-: :-: :-: :-: I 926
TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL
SAINT CLOUD, MINNESOTA
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By carrying out the theme of chiv-
alry, the Seniors of 1926 have at-
tempted to make "Techoes" an
annual which will bring you great
pleasure and which will give you a
most complete history of the school
year of I925-26.
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To the Alumni who have given our
school its traditions and who by their
continued support are helping us to
uphold them, we gratefully dedicate this
book, our 1926 Techoes.
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'ATI-I LETI C S '
Editor-in-Chief - - Ruih Nislgern
Assistant Editor - Harry Alwood
Business Manager ------- Edward Welrer
Literary Editors - - Arlhur I mm, Doris Mollersirom, Margaret Tschumperlin
Lewis Olds, Grace Ramsiaclg, Arlhur Dragoo
Art Editors - - Gladys Bosirom, Beri Hanson, Marcella Hudson, Fannie Wilson
Athletic Editors - - - Lewis Barreil, Lawrence Kufel, Irene Froehler
Classes - - - Alice Olson, Evelyn Treischel, Laureila Kuhn
Organizations ---- Howard Nichols, Leona Kilhorn, Madeleine Rice
Techology - Myrlle Larson, Laura V asaly, Leo Gans, Raymond Goederl, Elizalrelh Crary.
Typist - ---------- Alice Olson
SUBSCRIPTIONS AND ADVERTISING
Alice Bailey William Levy William Robbins
Frances FilzGerala' Sybil Kuhn Evelyn Hall
Donald Barreii Alphonse Engel
Faculty - - - - - - Alice Liiile, Roger Fullam, Franlg Hady
In our towered Camelot we have some with the fighting ability, strength, and physical prowess of
Sir Launcelot who have distinguished themselves in the tournament of the class room and in the athletic
field of battle. We have scholars too with the idealism and spirit of Galahad who have kept their stand-
ards and the school's standards on a lofty plane. They have fulfilled their trust to the school, to the
community, and to themselves. Their shields are blazoned rich and bright. We have Sir Modreds
who have betrayed their trust to the tax payers and to the school by failing to do the best of their ability.
Their shields are blank and bare.
Lastly we have the King Arthurs who are a combination of all idealistic qualities. They resemble
the great knight,
"Who reverenced his conscience as his king:
Whose glory was reclressing human wrongsg
Who spoke no slander, no, nor. listen'd to it."- Tennyson
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C. C. Dragoo
BOARD OF EDUCATION
J. A. HARRIS
ln the death of Justice A.
l-larris, for many years a mem-
ber of the Board of Education,
St. Cloud has lost a most estim-
able citizen and a warm friend
of the public schools.
F J we .,.. President
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ROBERT H. BROWN
The seniors of 1926 in behalf of the student body take this oppor-
tunity of welcoming Supt. Robert H. Brown to our school. Though some-
what belated we sincerely believe this greeting to be all the heartier because
of the friendly spirit Mr. Brown has created throughout the school during
his first year at the Tech.
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ELIZABETH CLARK JOHN FRIESE EVELYN ARQUETTE ETHELYN HARRISON
Principal Manual Arts Physical Training Librarian
GEORGE GOVE MAURICE KENET ORRELLE OBERG LAWRENCE MENDENHALL
History English Science Public Speaking and English
MARGARET HAGGERTY HELEN CARTER MIRIAM ROBARDS ALICE LITTLE
English Latin French Mathematics
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BESSIE CASEY A. D. NELSON GEORGE PETERSON ROGER FULLAM
English Mathematics Science Art
HELEN CROSS ROSE WAGNER MYRTLE FREDRICKSON G. NICHOLS
Public Speaking and English Mathematics History Athletics
ANNA HAIG ROBERT MILLER ARTHUR JOHNSON C. S. CHAPMAN
English Manual Arts Manual Arts Manual Arts
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MYRTLE JOHNSON GEORGIA SCOTT CATHERINE CLAYTON FRANK HADY
Nurse Commercial Commercial Commercial
ROMEO ZULAUF HORACE HOLLMEYER MARY K. VENABLE MARGUERITE WRIGHT
History-Economics Science Art Supervisor Music Supervisor
MAE KOHN JOSEPHINE MOFFETT DORIS ECKLES MARJORIE SAWYER
Foods Clothing Foods English
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THETOUNDATION ' 0F'EV1illY ' STATDIS 'THE '
EDUCATIGN 'OF ' ITS 'YGUTH "" DIOG ENDS-
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Quill Club 4, Class play 4.
"lf love should ever come his way he'd
analyze il in a lesl lube."
Science Club I, Tech staff I, 2, 3 Edi-
tor of Tech 4, Orchestra 3, Debate 4,
Assistant Editor Techoes 4, Dramatic
Club 3, 4, Class Vice President 2.
"'Tis nol a wild chorus of praises, nor
chance, nor yet fale. 'Tis lhe grealness
horn wilh him and in him. lhal makes
lhis man greal."
Clee Club 3, Techoes Stall 4, Chorus 4.
"On wilh lhe dance."
Track 2, Class Basket Ball 3, Baseball
"When angry counl len before you
speak. I f very angry a hundred.
DONALD BARRETT "Don"
Techoes Staff 4.
"Slowly like a snail he wends his weary
way lo school."
LEWIS L. BARRETT "Laurie"
Athletic Editor of the Tech 2, 3, 4,
Techoes Stall 4, Dramatic Club 3, 4,
Science Club I, 2, Latin Club 3, Inter-
class Basket Ball I, 2, 3, 4, Swimming
2, 3, Track manager 2, 3, Debate 2,
Class President 2, Cilee Club 4, "The
Champion" 3, Class play 4. Athletic
Nominating Committee 2, 3.
"There is no policy like politeness.
And good manners are lhe lzesl lhing
in the world."
Q, -S 2 VIOLA BENSEN "Ole"
Swimming I, 2, 3, Clee Club I, 2,
Class Play 4, French Club 3, 4, Drama-
tic Club 4, "Pepita" 2, "Babes in Toy-
land" I, Hiking Club. Declamation 4,
"I f I chance lo lalk a lillle wild, forgive
Fairmount High School, Fairmount,
N. Dakota. I, 2, 3. Chorus 4.
"1 come from a good village loo."
HERIVIAN BOETHIN " Hermie"
"Where is sisler's curling iron?"
Class Basket Ball I.
"The more underslanding lhe fewer
C-lee Club 3, French Club 4, Hiking
Club I, 2, G. A. A. 2, Chorus 4, Basket
Ball I, 2, Baseball 2, Soccer 2, Volley
Ball 2, Swimming l.
"Charms slrike lhe sighl, hal meril wins
Clee Club 2, French Club 2, Class
Basket Ball 2, 3, President of C. A. A.
3, Class Volley Ball 3, Swimming 2, 3,
4, Soccer 2, 3, Tech Staff 4, Techoes
Staff 4, Declamation 2, Vice President
of C. A. A. 4, Class Secretary and
Treasurer 4, Hiking Club 3.
nlnleresled in many aclivilies."
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JOHN BRANDLEY "Johnnie"
Football 2, 3, Basket Ball 3, 4, Class
Basket Ball I, 2. Track 2. Baseball 4.
"God bless lhe man who frsl invented
Science Club I.
"Every inch a man, bu! more man ihan
Class Basket Ball I, 2.
"l'm nol bashfulg you jusl don'l know
Orchestra I, 2. 3, 4, Hee Tec Club 3, 4,
Hiking Club I, Operetta 3, French
Club 4, Library Club 4.
" 'Tis well lo lhink well, divine lo acl
Swimming 4, Hec Tec 4, Quill Club 4,
Masquers 4, Declamation 4, "Alice-
"The deeper her feeling the less demon-
slralive her expression of il."
NIILDRED CANNON "Mil"
" You can'l lell by outward appear-
ances whal mischief is hidden in a wo-
E ARL CARLSON "Ben"
'Ain'l wc golfun ,"
Football 2, 4, Class Basket Ball I, 2, 3
Track I, 2, 3, Basket Ball 3, 4, Presi-
dent of Athletic Association 4.
"Goodbye, girls, 1'm through."
KENNETH CLEALL "Red"
Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4, "Pepita" 2, I'I. IVI.
S. Pinafore 3, Techoes Staff 4.
"OI They have red in Waite Park loo!"
ELIZABETH CRARY "Belly"
Hec Tec 4, Latin Club 3, Techoes
itafl 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Library Club
"Can she ad lib?"
WILLIAM DAVIDSON "Bill"
Baseball I, 2, 3, 4, Captain Baseball
4, Basket Ball 3, Class Basket Ball I,
2, 3, Football 4, Vice President of
Class 2, Student member of Board
of Control 3.
" You go! a lol when you gal mc."
FRED DENCHFIELD "Fritz"
Class Basket Ball I, 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3,
"Shear lhe sideburns, Freddie."
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ARTHUR DRACOO "Ari"
Techoes Staff 4.
"Common sense is a lhing nol loo
ELIZABETH EASTIVIAN "Belly"
Clee Club l, 2. 4, Swimming 2, Hiking
Club 2, Quill Club 3, French Club 4,
Life Saving Club l, Basket Ball I.
"No worldly lhoughls o'erlalqe her:
her mind's in regions afar."
ROBERT EDELBACH "Bob"
Track I, 2, 3, Class Play 4, Debate 4.
"Lilllc minds are lamed and subdued by
misforlune, bul he rises above il."
ALPHONSE ENGEL "Allie"
Class Secretary-Treasurer 2, junior
Class President 3, Student Council 3.
Tech Staff 3, 4, Business Manager of
Tech 4, Class Basket Ball I, 2, Basket
Ball Team 3, 4, Basket Ball Captain
4. Baseball team 3, Techoes Stall 4.
"The slcadiesl crealure in the world
when he is determined lo do mischief."
FRANK ERICKSON "Swede'
Swimming I, 2, Class Basket Ball I,
"When man has nol a good reason for
doing a lhing, he has one good reason
for lelling il alone."
French Club 4, Library Club 4.
" However il be il seems lo me, ' Tis only
noble lo be good."
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FRANCIS FITZGERALD "Fran"
Class Basket Ball I, Folk dancing I,
Hiking Club I, Hockey Club I, 2, De-
clamation 2, Swimming 3, Uke Club 3.
"Three Springs" 2, French Club 4.
Quill Club 4.
"Irish wil, and beauly unadornedf'
MARION FLANAGAN "FIanny'
Glee Club 2, 3, "Pinafore" 3, Ulce Club
3, French Club 4, Chorus 4, Hiking
" Nolhing's loo good for "Flanny."
WILTON FRANK "Willie"
Glce Club I. 2. 3, 4, 'ilaepital' 2, "H,
IVI. S. Pinaforen 3.
"A modes! man. Waile Parlf's besl
DAVID FREEBERG "Dov"
Class Basket Ball I. 2, 3, Football 4.
" You just oughl lo see him blush."
Techoes Staff 4, Student Council 3.
C-lee Club I, 2, Hec Tec 3, 4. Science
Club l, Basket Ball l, 2, 3, 4, Soccer
I, 2, 3, Swimming I, 2, C. A. A. 2, 3, 4.
Declamation I, 2, 3, Volley Ball l. 2.
3, 4, Baseball I.
"A girl with meril unsurpassed-
Nol an enemy in any class."
Cnlee Club 2, 3, 4, Hiking Club 2, G. A.
A. 3, Declamation 2, 3, Chorus 4,
''Alice-Sit-By-The-Fire" 4, Class Play
"Our lillle French maid."
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FLORENCE GANDRUD "Tessie"
Clee Club I, 2, 3, Hec Tec 2, 3, 4,
Volley Ball 3, "Pepita" 2, Chorus 4.
"Eyes full of moonlighl and sunlighlf'
GERTRUDE HENDERSON "Gert"
"I could lell something if I only chose--
Bul whal's lhe use lclling whai every-
Declamation I, 2, 3, 4, Debate 3, 4,
Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4, Tech Staff I 2, 3,
4, Football Manager 4, "Champion" 2.
Masquers 3, 4, Science Club I, Class
Play 4, Class President 4, Techoes
" Thank heaven for breath!"
RAYMOND C-OEDERT "Ray"
Techoes Staff 4.
"A man who is always slirring up
something musl he a spoon."
Hiking Club 2, Science Club l.
"She lzrighlcns the corner where she is."
VIOLA I. GREGORY
Basket Ball I, 2, 3, 4, Volley Ball 4,
Swimming 3, Hiking Club I, 2, 3, 4,
C. A. A. 3, 4, French Club 4, Quill
Club 4, Soccer Ball 2, Library Club
"The grass sloops nol, she lreads on il
GEORGE HAACK "Blackie"
"Well, folks, I wish I could help you
Soccer 3, Hiking Club I, 2, 3, 4, C. A.
A. 3, 4, Techoes Staff 4, Library Club
4, Swimming I, 2, 3, Volley Ball 3.
" How heauliful is youth:
How hrighl il gleams."
BERT HANSEN "Bertie"
Football I, 2, 3, 4, Class Basket Ball
I, 2, 3, Glee Club 3, 4, Swimming I,
Kodak Klub I.
"Lo, the alhlele and arlislf'
KENNETH HANSEN " Hans"
Football Squad 2, 3, Class Track 3.
"Anything I don'l learn lo-day 1'II
LOUIS HANSEN "Bud"
Football Squad 2, 3, Baseball 4, Class
Basket Ball 3, Basket Ball 3, 4,
"When lhere's mischief lo do he's in il."
"Dream on, Merle, you may not have
mel lhe righl one yet."
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Clee Club 2, 3. 4, Dramatic Club 3, 4
"Pinafore" 3, "Pepita" 2, "Champion'l
3, French Club 4, Declamation 2, 3, 4,
Hiking Club 2. Chorus 4.
Hjusl now she's inlercsled in 'Arl"'.
ELIZABETH R. HILL
Entered from Holdingforcl, Minne-
sota. Swimming 2, 3, Basket Ball l, 2.
Cilee Club l, 2,
"Elizal1elh is an anomaly."
Declamation 3, Dramatic Club 3, 4.
"He halh a slomach for any greal
Basket Ball 2, 3, 4, Soccer 3, Orchestra
2, 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4, G. A. A. 3. 4.
Techoes Staff 4, Library Club 4,
Swimming 2, Volley Ball 3.
"How she can fiddle away the lime."
ARTHUR j. IMM "Art"
Tech Staff 2, 3, 4, Inter-class Track
2, Football 2, 3, Declamation 3, 4,
Masquers 4, ''Alice-Sit-By-The-Fire"
4. Techoes Staff 4, Class Play 4, Latin
"The hig words which from his lips fall
Are enough lo mos! of us appallf'
ALICE JOHNSON "Peaches"
Science Club l, Tech Staff 4, Chorus
4, Commercial Contest 3.
"The T. C, Shielqs call her Peaches."
Basket Ball l, Cilee Club l, 2, Hiking
"Look out for hlondsf,
Chorus 4, Science Club l.
"Noi an Irish Colleen."
Football 2, 3, 4, Baseball l, 2, 3,
Swimming 2, Class Basket Ball l, 2,
Student Council 3, 4, Orchestra l,
Basket Ball Manager 4.
U To see him is lo love him."
Student Council 3.
"Il is not a crime lo he shorl-onl a
Football l, 2, 3 Basket Ball 2, 3, 4,
Track 2, 3, 4, Captain fo Track 4, Clee
Club 4. '
ggizrfl study in the fall. Calla play fool-
Can'l sludy in the winler. Calla play
Can'l sludy in lhe spring. Golla jump
Can'l study in lhe summer. Calla girl."
French Club 2, 3, 4, Soccer 3, I-Iec Tec
4, Swimming 3, Techoes Staff 4, Ci.
A. A. 3.
"She is full of good ideas with ahilily lo
carry lhem out."
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Football 3, 4, Basket Ball 4, Class
Basket Ball I, 3, Baseball 3.
"When thou gocst to chemistry take with
hee a strong heart as to the gridiron."
ANN KLASSEN "Annabelle"
Commercial Contest 3, Tech Staff 4,
Freshman Follies Staff 4.
"Sweet thoughts are thine."
"Quit rocking the boat."
CLARENCE KOPP "Curly"
Orchestra I, 2.
"Cheese it-the cop."
ROSE KUCHYNKA "Sis"
"Her ways win friends wherever she
LAWRENCE P. KUFFEL
Football I, 2, 3, Class Basket Ball 4,
''Alice-Sit-By-The-Fire" Ticket man-
ager 4, Track I, 2, 3, 4, Swimming 3,
Kodak Klub I, Techoes Staff 4.
"Wit is in general the best sense in the
world. I had lived long before I dis-
covered wit is truth,"
like A .,,, , ,,.,-.,,-.-. I if
Hiking Club l, 2, Swimming 3, Chorus
4, French Club 4, Techoes Staff 4.
"She's a terror for her size."
SYBIL KUHN "Billie"
Class Vice President 4, Quill Club 4,
Cu. A. A. 3, 4, La Clique Francaise I,
Basket Ball I, 2, 3, 4, Swimming l, 4,
Hockey Club l, Chorus 4, Soccer 3, 4,
Volley Ball 3, 4, Hiking Club I, 3, 4,
Baseball I, 2, 3, 4, Techoes Staff 4.
"Constantly laulzhling with enthusiasm"
EMIL LARSON "Theodore"
Glee Club 3, 4.
"WO0C, WING, WA NG, W00,
WCCO, etc, etc. "
Basket Ball I, Hiking Club l, Tech
Staff 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Techoes
Staff 4, Science Club l, Quill Club 4,
Library Club 3, 4, Chorus 4, Debate 4,
Class Play 4, Latin Club 3.
"I admire sincerity and franlgncssf
"The native Iarilliancy of the diamond
needs not the polish of art."
"True worth is in lreing, not seeming."
Declamation 2, Science Club I, Clee
Club 3, 4.
"I should worry as long as the world
goes around without my eforlsf'
WILLIAM LEVY "Bill"
Glee Club I, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 3, 4,
Tech Staff 4, Techoes Staff 4, "Cham-
pion" 3, Science Club I, Orchestra 3, 4.
H. M. S. Pinafore 3.
"Li he a circle endin fever, lel m ton ue
run on forever.
"She never desires the last word."
Class Basket Ball 4.
"Quietly he worlfs each day, faithful to
his duties. The girls haven't spoiled
Hiking Club I, 2, Swimming 3.
"How truly is a kind heart a fountain
ALBERT MARVIN "Al"
Clee Club 4, Masquers 3, 4, "Cham-
pion" 3. Cheer Leader 3, Class Basket-
"1 believe in worlg 1 thinlg every per-
son should have the dream of empire
in his heart."
Hiking Club I, Swimming 2, C. A.A.
3, 4, Volley Ball 3, 4, Soccer 3, Library
Club 3. 4, Chorus 4, Orchestra 2.
"Margaret, where arl thou?"
"Our deeds determine us as much as we
determine our deeds."
Hiking I, 2.
Quill Club 2, Declamation2. Clee Club
2, 3, 4, La Clique Francais 3, 4. Tech
Staff 2, 3, 4, Techoes Staff 4, Valeclic-
"My tongue within my lips I rein, fo
he who lallfs much must talk in vain."
Hiking Club I, 2, Basket Ball I, 2, 4,
Baseball I, Clee Club 2. 4. French
Club 4, C. A. A. 3, 4, Soccor Ball 3,
Volley Ball 3, Dancing 2, Chorus 4.
"She has many treasures and mixes
duly with pleasures."
C-lee Club 3, Hiking Club I. 2, Swim-
ming I, 2, French Club 3, 4, Soccer I,
Basket Ball I, Chorus 4.
"She has the charm her name suggests."
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it 'twill M lrilyl lll ll
Hiking Club I, Hockey Club l, Clee
Club 2, 3, "Pepita" 2, "Pinafore" 3,
French Club 4, Folk Dancing l. Uke
" Yield no! lo flirlalion, for flirlalion
Clee Club l, Hiking Club l, Science
Club l, Chorus 4.
"Work just fascinalcs me: I could si!
and look al il all day."
ARTHUR NESS "Art"
Class Track 2, 3, Class Basket Ball 4,
Agricultural Project l.
"A good old scoulf'
Football l, 2, 3, Basket Ball 3, 4,
Track l, 2, Debate l, Class Track 2, 3,
Class Secretary-Treasurer 3.
"Behold! A man who achieved much
and praised no! lhc doer of his deeds,"
Editor-in-chief of Techoes 4, Swim-
ming I, 2, Hockey Club I, Hiking Club
2, Quill Club 2, 3, 4, Student Athletic
Nominating Committee l, 2, French
Club 4, Tech Staff 2, 3, 4, Uke Club 3,
Latin Club 3.
ulnlg on lhe fingers ,,.,,,.,,.... .Liieralure
on the hrain."
GLADYS OCKERMAN "GIilz"
Class Basket Ball 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 2,
Swimming 3, C. A, A. 4, Class Soccer
3. Volley Ball 3, Hiking Club 2, 3.
"1 may he smaller than you, hui you're
no! half so spry."
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LEWIS E. OLDS
Tech Staff 2, 3, Declamation 3, Or-
chestra 3, 4, Techoes Staff 4.
"1njecl a few raisins of conversalian
info the dough of exislencef'
Techoes Staff 4, Chorus 4, Folk Danc-
"There is no substitute for lhorogoing,
ardent, sincere carneslnessf'
"Whal do you lhinlf of, pensive maiden?
"I 'm always minding my Business
Class Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Football 3.
"A four year's loaf is hcller lhan none."
EVELYN PORTER "Ehhy"
Glee Club 4, Chorus 4, Tech Staff 4.
"Where is Evelyn? Wilh Birdie."
nt :Il l
4. f '5 " l
Science Club l.
La Clique Francaise 4.
Those curls! Those eyes!
No wonder she saw the Prince of W ales.'
Dramatic Club 4, "Pepita" 2, Folk
Dancing I, "Three Springs" 2, Science
Club l. Techoes Staff 4.
"Never a note received'
Never a sly glance given-
Without another girl pecverl
Or a man to :lance is driven."
"Down on the farm with Martha."
CORRINNE RAYMOND "Connie"
Entered from Aberdeen, South Dakota
"1 n infancy she fell out of a window and
"Who knows how many hearts she has
1 rj MADELINE RICE
C-lee Club 2, 3, 4, "Pinafore" 3, Swim-
ming 2, Hiking Club l, 2, Techoes
Staff 4, Quill Club 4, Declamation 2,
Hockey Club l, 2, Folk Dancing l.
Student Council 3, French Club 4.
"Some rice grows wild, but "Mad"
WlLl.lAlVl ROBBINS "Billie"
Orchestra 2, 3, Techoes Staff 4, Basket
"Give me a wild tie, one with cosmic
"What a scholar thou art,"
"Variety is the spice of life that gives it
all its flavor."
" He's not so savage as he sounds!"
HILDA SCHMID "Schmidie"
Basket Ball l, 2, Hiking Club l, 2, 4,
Swimming l, Chorus 4.
"1 helieve in laughter."
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Glee Club l, 2, Hec Tec Club 4,
"Where's H ulda?"
Crlee Club l, 2, Hec Tec Club 4,
' ' Where's Clara?"
ALIVIIE SCHOENER "Duchy"
"Her devious way is lined like the Mis-
sissippi River-hy hlufsf'
EMIL SENZEK "Tut"
Swimming l, Class Basket Ball 3.
"They call him 'Tut', but that doesn't
mean he's ancient."
"Along the cool sequestered vale of life,
he kept the noiseless tenor of his ways.
Football 3, 4, Track 3.
"On paving they dug till they struck
sand, and, and-."
"He is serious within and simple
ELINORE STANLEY ' "EI"
"Pinafore 3, "Pepita" 3, Folk Danc-
ing l, "Three Springs" 2, Hiking Club
l, 2, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Declamation 2,
French Club 4, Science Club l, Swim-
"lsn't he adorable?"
RUTH STANLEY "Rufus"
Hiking Club I, 2, Clee Club 2, 3,
"Pepita" 2, Declamation 2, Uke Club
3, French Club 4, Chorus 4.
"For light or dark, or short or tall,
She sets a snare to catch them all."
Science Club l, Chorus 4, Library
"I am not ashamed to confess 1 am ig-
norant of what I do not know."
Science Club l, C-lee Club l, Swim-
ming l, 2, Hiking Club l, 2, "Three
Springs" l, G. A.A. 4, French Club 4,
Folk Dancing I.
"A constant giggle."
Entered from New England High
School. Track 3, 4, Class Basket
Ball 3, 4. Dramatic Club 3, 4, Declama-
"Pm tired, and I want to go to bed."
,.,.,, - .,,..
ELIZABETH STROHM "Betty"
Clee Club I, 2, 3, 4, Masquers 3, 4,
Volley Ball 3, French Club 3, 4'
"Slre's a peppy number."
Science Club I, Clee Club I, 2, Hiking
Club I, 2.
"A merry, merry maiden."
EVELYN TREISCHEL "Hap"
C-lee Club 3, 4, Declamation I, 2, 3, 4,
Basket Ball I, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club
4, G. A. A. 3, Baseball I, 2, Hiking
Club I, 2, Chorus 4, Techoes Staff 4.
"Slre's dcxlerous will: ball: langue ana'
' " Tsclzumpien
Tech Staff 4. Techoes Staff 4, Glee
Club 2, 3, 4, Masquers 3, 4, French
Club 4, Quill Club 3, 4, Hiking Club I.
2, Class Basket Ball I, Hockey Club I,
Swimming I. Uke Club 3.
"Vivacious! Sparkling and wing!"
LAURA A, VASALY "Laurel"
Tech Staff 2, 4, Quill Club 3. 4,
Techoes Staff 4, Swimming 3, Glee
Club 2. 3, French Club 4, Hockey Club
I, Folk Dancing I, Life Saving 2.
"I f we could do llre Clrarleslon like you!"
La Clique Francaise 4, Swimming 3.
"Some quiel souls live more llranolliersf'
Hiking Club 2. Hec Tec 2, 3, C. A. A.
2, 3, Chorus 4.
Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4, Swimming 2, Class
Basket Ball 3.
"But lllis I know, I love lo play."
EDWARD WEBER "Eddie"
Science Club I, Declamation 2. Tech
Staff 3, 4, Business Manager of
Techoes 4, Masquers 3, 4, Orchestra 3.
"He blusbcsl All is safe!"
,IEROME WEBER "jerry"
Science Club I, Class Basket Ball 2, 3.
"I can lellfish slories."'
GERTRUDE WEINSTEIN "Gert"
Science Club I, 2, Hiking Club I, 2,
Chorus 4, Folk Dancing I.
"She has Iwo eyes so soft and brown-
MARY ANN WEISMAN "Wang"
Glee Club I, French Club 4. C. A. A.
2, 3, 4, Hiking Club I, 2, Swimming I,
"I f I love a boy what business is lllal
ll' st I
' flu' 'l"l'f,,, Ir
LAURA WENDT "Sweet Laura"
Hiking Club l, Library Club 4, Glee
"Laura wenfdjt. We're sure glad she
STEVEN WHITAKER "Steve"
Quill Club 3, 4, Swimming Instruction
Class 3, 4.
"I think the Romans called it 'stoieism'
or I do well all I undertake."
FANNIE O. WILSON
Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4, "Three Springs"
I, Chorus 4, Techoes Staff 4, Pianist
Freshmen-Sophomore Girls Glee Club
"To live in hearts we leave behind is
not to leave."
GERALDINE SKINNER "jerry"
"I like Svea and Svea likes me. We
like others and others like us."
LLOYD WEST "Westie"
Class Basket Ball l, 4, Agricultural
"The most ejfertive coquetry is inn
Science Club l, Orchestra 4.
"'Tis intelligence that makes goocl will."
Hiking Club l, Science Club l.
"A whole clear glorious life lies before
you. Achievel Achieve"
5 V, Wm.,
. 1 , 1 .li l U lla. lm-i...
.nlllllpi llllli '
CHRONICLES OF NINETEEN TWENTY-SIX
On September fifth, nineteen hundred twenty-three there assembled on the broad highway called
Seventh Street a modern children's crusade. From stately palace and humble cot they came, two hun-
dred youths and maidens turning eager faces toward the Temple of learning on the shores of the Lake
That-is-no-more. How odd looking they would appear to us today, the young squires in knee pants,
hair neatly brushed and necktie arranged by lVlother's loving handg the maidens with long ropes of hair
adorned with gorgeous bows and long skirts reaching almost to demure black stockinged ankles.
Arriving within the portals of the Temple on the shore of Lake That-is-no-more, they were met by
no uncouth hermit, but by the gracious Princess Clark, who marshalled them into line and, pointing the
way up the paths of knowledge, bade them climb. And they clumb. Choosing Sir Gerald Schaefer to be
their Grand Knight with Bert Hicks and Herman Griesbach as his squires they scaled the first steep as-
cent. Oh! those were chivalrous knights. Far was it from them to allow their ladies to carry any hon-
orous burdens of the class. Mannfully they took them upon their own shoulders.
Along the diflicult road the Princess had stationed guides to make smooth the way for youthful
feet. Through flowery fields of English they were led by a charming fairy, Ada Burke. A lively sprite
named Roma Gans lured them through the foggy regions of Algebra while Lady Oberg held up to their
unresponsive gaze the marvels of science. Lady Carter supported them over the rocks of Latin, but
many were the slips and backslidings. The brave guide grappled the sinking ones and pulled them up
on terra firma again and again. But they fell off Caesar's bridge and sank never more to be seen in the
Land of the Latins.
Once they paused in the green field for a Frolic. As they continued on their way they saw in a
distant Eden fairy figures floating through a mystic dance, but they approached not to it.
Thus they reached the first ledge and lo, a marvellous transformation had taken place. The knee
pants of the knights had miraculously lengthened until they brushed the earth while the skirts of the
maidens had shrunk shorter and shorter and their hair had all but disappeared owing, no doubt, to the rare
atmosphere of the heights of learning. But cheeks had grown more and more rosy while lips glowed with
health. Each maid now carried a mysterious black box all exactly alike.
After resting awhile on the ledge the knights chose Sir Lewis Barrett to lead the Order of '26 and
on went the band over the stepping stones of history where Sir George Gove spread before their startled
eyes all that had been accomplished by all the races of man and bade them stow it in their memories for
A brilliant princess named Lady Margaret jackson directed them through fresh fields of English
while a new and charming guide Lady Wagner enticed them amongst the squares and triangles of Geo-
Each year hideous giants from all sides assailed the band but the knights of '26 laid them low on the
field of football and basketball while the ladies strove to drive the enemy with wierd yells and songs. It
was on the floor of the Armory in the city of Minnehaha that the most momentous battle of all was fought
Thus they came to another ledge where they paused to regain strength when they entered upon the
most thrilling stage of the journey across the junior plateau led by the chosen knight Alphonse Engel.
Fresh new guides appeared-a jolie demoiselle named Miriam Robards to be the interpreter through fields
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Fleurs de lis, and Sir John Lawson frolicked with them in the land of the Red Man where fortunately no
scalps were lost. Lady Sawyer appeared at the head of the line in the broad domain of English and Lady
Cross and Sir Mendenhall bade them lift up their voices and speak the wisdom they had gleaned on the
And this year the Order of '26 captured the golden maze of the junior Ball for themselves and bade
new bands that followed up the slope to stand afar off.
So they came to the last steep ascent. With the goal in sight they rushed forward joyously. Sir
Leo Gans, the Silver-tongued, became Grand Knight. But the ladies had been bitten by the bug of
Woman's Right and now, despite many a knightly protest, selected a Sybil to assist the chosen knight
in leading the band.
It was at this point a band of strolling players crossed the path of the Order of '26, and four faith-
less maidens did sever themselves from the noble Order of Twenty-six and go stepping with the trouba-
Progress was hindered by an acute attack of senioritis which greatly alarmed the guides and the
Princess on the throne. Many were disabled.
Here the band came upon a veritable jungle in which "bears" and "bulls" and every specie of
BETE NOIR roamed LAISSEZ-FAIRE. On either side of the band walked Valiant guides, Sir Romeo
Zulauf and Sir Frank I-lady who at length extracted the band from this dark morass. joyously they rush-
ed ahead through another beautiful fzeld of English with Lady Haig, jolliest guide of the journey.
And presently a great tumult arose in the ranks for a place in the sun, even in the class play.
For weeks each vied with each till at length Viola the Fair and Myrtle the loquacious and Piquante Freeda
with Arthur the Great and Leo the Silver-tongued and Lewis the Brilliant and Robert the Mighty
l-lastening swiftly on with Marvin the Marvellous Runner speeding ahead the Order of '26 gained
at length the summit where they sat themselves down on a sheepskin and gazed entranced into the Vista
stretching before them.
Summa Cum Laude Cum Laude
Doris Mollerstrom Van Alderman
Valcdiclorian Alice Olson
e Raymond Goedert
Lewis L. Barrett
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I, the unthanked prophet of the Class of 1926 of the Technical High School, wearily wended my
way to the great Marjah. I told him that I wished to know the fates of that class as they were decreed for
the first day of June I946. The Marjah tuned in on a couple of Coca Cola bottles and hair curlers and
told me some startling things. I am not responsible for them and simply tell them as they were told to me.
Leo Gans is the Prime Minister of Sweden where he is debating on the Child Labor question and
putting in a plea for Soviet Russia. Leo was accompanied by his valet Bertie Hansen who wished to meet
some Swedish beauties. Van Alderman is also in the party traveling incognito. Van is reported to be
analyzing Bertie's love complexes with sulphuric acid and a blow torch. Marion Flanagan is looking up
her Swedish ancestors while Madeline Rice is busy setting the styles in the court and learning various dia-
lects in case Mr. Gans is transfered to Ireland or Japan.
Arthur Imm has stirred up two continents and South Africa with his startling socialistic theories
on the division of wealth. john Brandley is his chief interpreter while Harry Atwood is his publicity man-
ager besides being editor of the Sauk Rapids Sentinel with Donald Barrett, Elizabeth Crary, Lewis Barrett,
Alice Bailey, and Sybil Kuhn as his news hounds.
Harry Cater and Alphonse Engel are keeping up their athletic careers, Harry by conducting the
G. N. R. R. and Alphonse by managing the Upsula city team. Howard Nichols another athlete of re-
nown, was found cheating in the 440 yard pole vault. He used water wings. Marvin Keyte has had an-
other hurdle race with Helen Filkey and so proved for all time that Sir Walter Raleigh was one of his
Laura Vasaly, Frances FitzGerald, Margaret Tschumperlin, and Ruth Niskern have joined the
Greenwich Village Colony. Laura is doing futuristic paintings which have caused much comment.
Frances has become a feminist and abhors the sight of man. Margaret is writing vers libre, and Ruth
writes and criticizes plays.
Raymond Goedert is President of the American Tobacco Company with the following chief testers
as assistants: Albert Marvin, David Freeburg, Herman Boethin, Earl Carlson, and Emil Senzek.
Marion Kneusel is building radio sets for President Brown of the University of St. Cloud. A
broadcasting station has recently been installed with Clarence Kopp, Marion Neide, and Elizabeth Strohm
Viola Benson is the prima donna in Zieglield's "Faust" while Grace Ramstack plays the lead in
"Abie's Irish Rose." The bathing beauties are: Mosie Brown, Robert Edelbach, Sven Peterson,
Adelaide Zapf, and Martha Rau. Emil Larson has taken the place of Ned Wayburn, and Gladys Bos-
trom is the athletic instructor.
Almie Schoener has the lead in Clayton Stiles' latest South Sea Island production "The Lost Senior"
which was written by Mary Anne Weisman, Thelma Wahlberg, and Lorraine Wolter. They were assisted
by Mr. Frank Hady.
Mildred Cannon and Marlin Barker are running an ammunition factory. Kenneth Cleall con-
ducts their radio station by telling bed-time stories of Babe Ruth Davidson, and of Margaret Cairns who
is now the contralto in the Royalton Grand Opera.
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Leona Kilborn and Doris Mollerstrom have gone to Paris. Leona plans to study English and
Doris is going to perfect the Ultra-Blake Violet ray.
Bertha Boos won the National Ciiggling Contest conducted by Clara and Hulda Schnettler and the
prize of three thousand pounds of chewing gum.
Freeda Gallipo and Gladys Ockerman admire the sailor trousers that Arthur Ness has put on Fords
since they started walking. A
Audrey, like Nero with his fiddle, is making history in Italy. Audrey is setting Rome aflre with
her melodies. She will soon be back in America seeking new conquests. '
Violet Blake has entered the hair dressing profession. She is trying to make a blonde wig for Fred
Denchfxeld so he can play the part of "Cleopatra" in one of the Fannie Wilson productions. just where
these transformations will stop no one seems to know except perhaps Alice Johnson who is taking charge
of these metamorphoses with the help of her assistants Ruth Kallin and Esther Bohm.
Arthur Dragoo and Wilton Frank are attending St. john's College. Arthur has learned ventrilo-
quism and all Wilton has to do is just open and shut his mouth when called on while Art recites his lessons
Margaret Erickson, Rosella Mallon, Felix Kamrowski, and Martin Kerlanski are the proprieters of
"Tumble Inn", the notorious road house. Needless to say they make a great deal of money. They
boast only "one raid a night." Alice Olson, Eleanor Russell, Corrinne Raymond, Adelaide Zapf, Gert-
rude Weinstein, Merle Snyder, Hazel Stensrud, Rose Kuchynka, and Elizabeth Hill are frequently seen
around the place.
Doris Johnson, Viola Gregory, Christine Graham, and Luella Buegler are writing a book on "Our
Lion Hunting Days." In it they give some interesting statistics on the number of yards of mosquito
netting which seems necessary in the Congo. Their trip was not such a great success because instead of
rifles they took vanity cases.
To Lewis Hansen, Steve Whitaker, Clarence Mence, and David Freeberg the Eskimos are greatly
indebted. These boys introduced the latest thing in fly swatters and ukeleles besides the stamp licking
machine invented by William Levy.
Lawrence Kuffel is busy working on his suspension bridge which is to be suspended from the Atlan-
tic to the Pacific Ocean. The bridge will be finished by 2026 if present plans go right.
Anne Klassen, Laila Lohn, and Sybil Kuhn wanted to be actresses but couldn't say udram-mah"
or "bah-th" without giggling. Their careers were nipped in the bud.-
Myrtle Larson and Evelyn Treischel will be on the Columbia faculty. just at present they are
writing ads for the Pennock and Weber Mechanical Monkey Firm. The monkey is advertised as hav-
ing as many parts as an ordinary sewing machine and sells for half a dime.
Evelyn Hall is a mathematics teacher at the St. Cloud College. George Haack is one of her stu-
dents. He will probably graduate this year. Another is Merrian Henning who has after twenty years
found herself. She has not yet, however, announced her plans for the future.
Rosetta McConnell, Jane Moore, and Eileen Moritz are in Switzerland where they enjoy the win-
ter sports the year round.
These girls confirm the report that Svea Quarforth is engaged to the Prince of Wales.
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Jerome Weber is now lending money to Henry Ford. Jerome made his fortune by lecturing. His
subject was "We, as the citizens of this U. S., should support the weather bureau."
Lewis Olds is doing missionary work in Albania. He has converted a large number of souls.
Alice Ludhe, Hildur Olson, Evelyn Porter, and Martha Rau are traveling in a flivver from coast
to coast. They are supporters of the Weber weather bureau theory.
Bill Robbins now is posing for permanent wave advertisements.
Hilda Schmid is very happily married as are Lloyd West, Laura Wendt, and Geraldine Skinner."
Suddenly a cloud of blue smoke arose and the Marjah vanished. I called to him again and again
to come back and tell me some more fortunes, but the thin blue smoke rose higher and higher and finally
blended with the clouds above.
s 'f . all I
I, all ,I
Alice Ann Brown
Irene I'I. johnson
Doris K. Larson
Doris R. Larson
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I NO' l 'lie ilnninr Svearrhliie l NO' I
VOI.. 129 SOMETIMEg QUITE A WIIILE FROM NOW NO. 135
Whole Gang Is Captured
Featherfoot Jim, alias Blackface
Mike, alias Angelic Dan. was caught
with his gang on the other side of Foley
by Sheriff Carlson. After looking up re-
cords it was discovered that Norbert
Meyer was the bandit's real name.
His pals, Blackjack Reed, Pirate
Don Scherfenberg and Tenderfoot Dick
Peterson were caught with him after a
battle in which Featherfoot received a
dislocated ear, Sheriff Carlson received a
shattered wooden leg, and Blackjack
Reed a broken finger, while Deputy
Sheriff Schissel lost a front tooth.
It was a proud sheriff that
brought the manicled gang to justice
where they were lodged in the county
jail until their trial.
A movement is being made to
raise enough money to buy the sheriff a
new wooden leg without knots, to replace
the one that was destroyed in the battle.
A medal is also to be given him inghonor
of his capturing and bringing to Justice
the gang of cut-throats and blackmailers
that are wanted in 49 or more states for
everything from robbing banks to killing
millionaires. At present the gang is
under guard in the jail.
Art Kelly Wins
Wins By Three Squirts
Yesterday before an audience of
1000 or more farmers and other hayseeds,
Arthur Kelly won the Tri-County Milk-
ing Contest. Magnus Johnson, former
noted cowman was left in the lurch. It
was only 3 squirts by which Kelly nosed
out Frank Scherfenberg. In the heat
of the battle, Clara Anderson stopped to
powder her nose, and this act lost her the
contest, for she came in fourth.
Mr. Kelly was then presented the
prize, a gold plated milk bottle, by H. B.
Smith, head of the Farmer's Cow Milk
Later on being interviewed, he
said, "I am very much pleased that I
won the contest, but I feel sorry for those
that do not know the pleasure of milking
a beautiful cow like my Nancy."
Fair and warmer tomorrow, if it doesn't
rain. Tomorrow probably followed by
the next day.
Please lick your stamps carefully.
E. APMANN WINS
Voted Best Player of Age
Elmer Apmann, former Junior
President and football star, won the
Greely scholarship, for playing the best
football of the season. He played
quarter-back on the Yale Tigers who won
14 out of 14 games played. His open
field running was a feature that alone
was worth the price of admission.
He was picked by coaches from all
over the country including Coach Ger-
rard of Minnesota, former Tech star.
Along with a 5 year scholarship
to any school in the U. S. or possessions,
goes a 5 foot silver loving cup.
He won this only through hard
work in training and by the splendid
work of his coach, Esther Zuelch.
Howard Flanagan was kicked half
way between the pump and the windmill
yesterday by one of his work horses,
while feeding pigs on his farm near here..
His only loss will be a lung or two
and a few nights' sleep but that is not
much considering that the horse is the
best kicker in these parts.
Station ,.,,...,,, R. E. D.
7:30 Cornet - Violin Duet
Miss Underwood 8x Al Koehler
7:36 Lecture on Dietetics
M. Rice, M. D.
Station ,,,,,,,,,,.. .,,,,,,,,,,.. B . Y. G. S.
8:29 ,,,,,,. .. ,, ,, Lecture
"Follies of Youth"
Prof. S. Kaufman
Station ,,,...,..,.,,,.,,,..,,.,,,, , D. I. C. K.
5:30 .,,,,,,,,,,,... . . Market Reports
Station ,,,,.,,..,,....,,.,,,,.,..,., F. A. T. S.
7:46 ,, ,,,, "How I Lost 30 Pounds in
Station ,,,,,,,,,,,.....,., .,,,.....,,..,,, B . U. N. K.
9:00-Gas House Dance
Orchestra ....,.,.,,,..... M. Pettitt, Leader.
Former juniors in
T'was in WICKLAND when the
MERRY ROSE bloomed, and the ROB-
BINS twittered and the old CROWE
CRAWFORD all he was worth. It was
in spring that the ROBBERS crept GRA
DERWOOD. They had come to
WAITE for the FREEMAN to come for
them. There in the deep of the night
they heard a sound out among the
GRAVES. Ah! they knew. T'was the
TQHJIELMAN from the RICE fields out
in the MARSH who had stripped his
GOEHRS. He swore a BROWN streak
and in terror lest they be found out, the
men below listened to his broken SHOE-
BOTTOM go flipping around as he
struggled with the radiator cap. Ah!
if he should find them! If he should find
them! Oh, but it would be the PERRY.
"OI-I SHAW!" said CARL'SON,
"What care we HANfdJS-COMQeJ
all. We'l1 eat a bite. Some WELSH
rarebit and wine from the old WEIN-
Just then soft little footsteps
came tripping along like a BRIESE on a
summer's day, and HAN'SON was frigh-
tened and cried out "Who comes "
daughter," answered the soft silvery
little voice as a cob-WEB-ER hand
caught when she stumbled down the
steps into the cave.
"Aha! Here's a COOKE," cried
the men. '
"Ah! Ah!" cried the little maid
as she drew back frightened. In a mo-
ment she drew up courage and said pertly
"Say, you are the CURTIS men I've
PETERCsJ'SON BUELOW kiss
on her tiny slipper, and she came down
at once saying, "Come on you BOYD.
None of that for me.
Gimme a POTTER pan and you won't
have to eat RAU."
So what did they do but CAR-
TER over to the old tin stove. She dug
down in her pockets and brought up a
small piece of wood. "O'MATCH,"
she said dramatically, "You gotta do
your stuff. It ain't as if I had a GROSS
of you." With a quick movement of her
arm she gave a JUREK and the POR-
Q4lWALL room was lit with a brilliant
"WHEELER the woodboxf' yell-
ed the bankrupt MEYER.
In a few minutes she had a KIM-
BALL juggling around in a pot of boil-
ing WAQIJTER. She said it did just as
well as a teaball. They were much in-
clined to tell her she lied, but with a bad
cold from the damp cave, she said,
"Don't you CROSBY or I'l1 paste you
one around." 1
At this moment they heard a rus-
tle from above and so gathering up the
food the thief with the ARMSTRONG
helped them up and out of the cave.
Then they had a drink around from the
old WEINSTEIN and a H. A. M. sand-
wich with the policemen that awaited
them and went to sleep under the NUT-
TREE QNUSSBAUMJ singing the Pri-
ig alll, 'IQ
Doris Des Marais
Ruth F oss
N l E
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Seven Sophomore Slogans
Our orders obeyed.
Phreshmen phrolic positively perfect.
Handsome heads held high.
More modern than moderate.
Optimistic organizers outdo others.
Ready regardless of resources.
The YOUNG CARPENTER with his friend the black SMITH from BECKER hired a Chevrolet
TAXI to take them out hunting. As they RODE over the hill and down the VALLEY through the
muck and MYI-IRE the AXELL broke DOANE. They sent to the PAGE garage for a MECHENICH.
A honking HORN I-IARRELL-ed the coming of the MILLER in his FORD who offered to take the
would-be I-IUNTERS along. They gladly consented and left the TAXI driver. They drove on but a
short distance when the MILLER parked his LIZZIE beside a hay STACK. They took their lunch and
hunting material over to a few DREES
The CARPENTER said, "Fetch me some HOLZ and O, a MACI-IT." After the fire was built and
the potatoes roasted they all LEY down under a wide spreading oak and began to KRAMM their lunch
into their hungry mouths.
"Pass me a MURPHY," wailed the black SMITI-I.
"Well, what I want is some of those good SNYDER PORK and beans," said the MILLER in return.
"That DILI.. ON these SHARP pickles has given me the KRAMPS."
"I WAND A GRAHAM cracker," ejaculated the CARPENTER. "They're the only means of
EVERT-ing the KRAMPS. At ELLIS Island we got them for nothing, but in England one pays six
PENTZ for a dozen."
"That's GROSS exaggeration," mentioned the MILLER. The men were now getting into the
real hunting spirit. As they picked up their guns and loaded them for B'ARR.
"Ah," announced the black SMITH, "I must have just two more STEINS of coffee for if I don't
I'll be KNESE-ing again. I caught a bad cold last time, and I had to SCI-IWAB my throat."
"We don't care about your cold," retorted the CARPENTER. "We came to get some game.
See that BEAVER behind the LYN WOOD?" They quickly finished EMPTING their lunch CASE
with no intrusions except a visit from a Bee which left the CARPENTER saying in a HUF F, "The
MORTIZ stings the MORITZ swells. I've been STANG BY a bee often. Have HU BEN?"
"Come, look at that BROWN I-IAUCK and that RED JAY. Get your guns. l'Iere's our chance.
Look at those cattails in that FOSS-e. I believe there's game in there," said the MILLER.
"That's RICE," retorted the black SMITH. "Let us go over to those DREES and maybe we
can shoot something."
"AI-I LES get into my BUCKY LIZZIE and go home. My cold has got the best of me," replied
the less energetic HUNTER. "You fellows look as if you were ready for your GRAVESI'
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NOTHING GREAT WAS EVER ACHIEVED
WITHOUT- ENTHUSIASMW EVTERSON
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Third Row-Arlo Clark, Lowell Jorgenson, Clarence Lepinski, Emil Larson, Bert Hansen, George Meffadden, Leo Gans,
Second Row-Gerald Linnell, Oliver Henning, Myron Pettit, William Levy, Mr. George Gove, Kenneth Cleall, Delray Stanley,
First Row-Warren Osgood, Arnie Bine, Bernard Young, Donald Binnie, Wilton Frank, George Scharfenberg, Warren Guilford
THE BOYS' GLEE CLUB
The Boys' Glee Club of about twenty-five members was a very peppy one this year. They gave
interesting programs at the Veterans Hospital, Seed Show, the Reformatory, and in the auditorium in
connection with other entertainments. They also combined with the Girls' Clee Clubs and helped make
their programs a success. They entered the State Musical Contest.
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4th Row--Lucille Hanscom, Luc-ile Luther, Linnie Krueger, Ruth Johnson, Ruby Boyd, Regina Underwood, Elizabeth Strohm.
Evel n Treischel Alice Ann Brown
3rd Row4Mildred Wyvell, Margaret Rice, Margaret Tschumperlin, Madeline Rice, Helen Freeman, Marjory Armstrong
Renee Arensberger, Thelma Poepke
2nd Row-Vina Sartell, Fanny Wilson, Marcella Hudson, Miss Marguerite Wright, Ellouise Welsh, Freeda Gallipo, Irma
Boerger, Mary Rose.
M ' K' b ll Ceor ina Thielman, Arline Nussbaum, Mary Thielman, Eleanor
lst Row-Margaret DeVine, Jane Moore, arie 1m a , ,. g
JUNIOR-SENIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Margaret Rice.. ,,Y,,, ,,,,,,, P resident
Lucile Hanscom, , , ,r,,,. Secrelary
Mary Rose .....,, , , ,, , , ,H ,, , , Y,,, ,, ,, ,, H ,. ,Librarian
The three glee clubs combined in a Christmas program in the singing cf Christmas carols portray-
ing the nativity. It was sung antiphonally with half of the glee club singing from the balcony. The
members on the stage were dressed in red hoods and capes.
ln memory of Edward McDowell, the greatest musical composer, on January 28 a musical pro-
gram was given in the auditorium and in the various schools in the city under the supervision of Miss
Wright. The glee club sang "To A Wild Rose."
Instead of the annual operetta the Junior-Senior Glee Club selected "The Garden of Flowers", a
cantata. The cantata begins with the rising of the sun and ends with the death of the flowers.
The soloists were as follows:
Elizabeth Strohm-Soprano Margaret Rice-Soprano
Regina Underwood-Mezzo-soprano Linnie Krueger-Alto
Marcella I-ludson-Alto Miss Helen Carter-Accompanist.
The junior-Senior Glee Club sang on several various occasions in the school and entered the State
Musical Contest. The appearance of the Glee Club has been much improved by white uniforms.
A 'i l il l it ' H I ur ' I fliq.
Fourth Row-Alma Ley, Grace Axell, Katherine Sharp, Eleey Sprague, Irene Johnson, Dorothy Putman, Edith Pentz, Evelyn
Wadhams, Natalie Hoyt, Irene Fessenden, Irene Treischel.
Third Row-Margaret Wickland, Doris Kreuger, Myrel Johnson, Jeanette Gross, Jeane Hunter, Miss Wright, Helen Smith,
Leona Golz, Wanda Graham, Martha Carter, Gay Booker.
Second Row-Gladys Schumann, Margaret Weber, Fannie Wilson, Winifred Larsen, Helen Moritz, Ina Omundson, Irma
Witte, Roberta Whiting, Irma Rucks, Dorothy Goetteman, Dorothy Kilhnrne, Harriet Nelson.
First Rowiiflara Scott, LaVerle Mulligan, Grace Perry, Natalie Hartman, Thelma Graven, Lila Samulson, Irma Block,
' Marion Miller, Josephine Schumann, Bernice Davis.
FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
The Freshman-Sophomore Cllee Club practiced once a week throughout this year. It took part
in the Christmas Carol Service. The club also sang at the Sub-district Declamation contest ancl at the
, fossil ,o,,o I...
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First Violins: Renee Arensberger, Audrey Burkee, Elizabeth Crary, Ralph Christopherscn, lrene Cos-
grove, Marcella Hudson, Irene Johnson, William Levy, Lewis Olds, Regina Underwood.
Second Violins: Donald Becker, Myron Pettitt, Georgina Thielrnan, HildaWilliams, RosettaMcConnell.
Flute: Hawley Haig.
Piccolo: Clinton Callipo.
Clarinets: Warren Osgood, Sidney Kaufman, Fred Schofield.
Comets: George Scharfenberg, Albert Koehler, Vernon Watland, Edmund Schuster.
Saxaphones: Donald Bohmer, Bernard Young, Edward Weber.
Drums: Howard Luther.
Trombones: Albert Ruhland, .lay Redding.
Tuba: Arlo Clark
The orchestra under the supervision of Miss Marguerite Wright made several appearances in
the auditorium. Mr. Albert Koehler helped prepare it for the Musical Contest which was entered this
1 U.l1'l'ii,H , Q,
ii., l i f1,'il M'?li,filMlhl'll"'H'lJl:iL 'llllliwlffillwlll
"GDI Un Ee A iHairg"
Boy and Girl .,A,,,,....,,A,....,.A,,,.....,,.7....,,,,,Y...,., ..,.......,. T helma Craven, Margarel W eber
Dance of Greeting by Prince ancl Princess, ,.,,....,........,.,.. Nalalie Hoyl, Mary Bach
King and Queen ..,,,.,.......,.,....,,.,....,,,,.,......,...e....................,.,......,........,.,............. Helen Neuens, Eslher Zuelch
Heralds ,.,,.e,.,..,,re,r.,... ,.e,....,. ,.,.r,..Y.,.... ,.,v....,, ,.....,,.........,,...,..,......,,......... E l h e ldreda Weber, La Verle Mulligan
Attendants ,.A,,, .Evelyn Hendrickson, May Oelrich, Madge Pallerson, Marie Kellner, Olivia Karls, Irma
Ruclgs, Evelyn Fahrenholz, Margaret Hengel, Loraine Morfill, Helen Kowallgowslgi, Irma W ille, Josephine
Schumann, Dorolhy Goefleman, Vera W aller, Helen Kamrowslgi, Eslher Yalchoslge.
Youth ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,. .. ....,,i,,.....i.,....,...,,,..... ,,..,..i, M irlh Tonnell, Dorolhy Kilborn, Irma Allen, Lucille Beaver.
F rolic ee,,,..,...A.A.....,,.re.,......,e....... Gladys Boslrom, Harriett Nelson, Eleanor Nislqern, Ann Haehn, Verna
Hedlund, Helen Spicer.
Puck. .,.............,........,,,,e.....,.................,......,..... , ,......,.,,....,,...,...... .....,.. ......,.,.......,.. ..,....... .,...... D o r o lhy Pulnam
Elves ..,,.,l..,....., ,.e.,...., ..,.......,..........,....,.. E s lher Bonovslqy, Aurelia Gulden, Dorolhy Hanson, Alice Oelschlager
Ethel Huslon, Elecla Schmelz, Nafalie Harlman
Garland of Roses ........ ....... B ealrice Allen, Margarcl Cole, Evelyn W adhams, Myrelfohnson, Lillian Swanson
Violets ..l........, t.....,..,....,.....,.,,....,.,...,......,,.,t.e... E slher Sorenson, Fausline Pennoclf, Lucille jones
Faun .......e.. ,.,t.... .,.. .........,........,...... .....,.......................,... F l o r ence Popilelg
Daisies s,.................,........,,,.e......t.....,,.,.......,,.t.........e....,,V......,.......,,..............,,................ jean Hunler, Gay Booker
Frogs .,Y.,, Lavina Schumann, Alice Warren, Irene Rau, Cecelia Lahr, Elhel Balgeman, Irma Block, Frances
Brean, Mildred Gosmeyer, Clara Scoii, Grace Perry, Huldahelle Whilfinger
Accompanist ,.........,e. .,..,,..,....,,,,....e,..,..,,... V ...,e..,..,......,,.......,...,....,Y,....,e,.,....i,.L . ., L ,. l,,. Eleanor Fournei
V1 C P1 X X V l
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Third Row-Irene Froehler, Ruth Johnson, Irene Johnson, Mary Szafranski, Doris Des Marais, Evelyn Hall, Gladys Bostrom,
Esther Zuelch, Lorraine Walter.
Second Row-Dorothea Donohue, Jenny Wicklund, Lucille Weber, Judith Johnson, Miss Arquette, Miss Haggerty, Marie
Foltmer, Rosetta McConnell, Irene Fessenden, Earlie Sexauer.
First Row-Clara Anderson, Hazel Stensrud, Marcella Hudson, Lenore Graves, Viola Gregory, Mary Ann Weismann, Gladys
Oekerman, Jane Moore, Irma Perry, Sybil Kuhn, Ruth Olson, Katherine Sharp.
GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Irene Froehler ,e,e. ,, ...,,......,..., President
Gladys Bostrom V ice-President
Clara Anderson, ,Y,,, .....,..,. S ecrelary
Ruth Anderson , ,, , ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, T rcasurer
Miss Arquette, Miss Haggerty , ,tt,,,,i , , H H ,,,.. Advisors
Irma Perry .,.,,t,t...., ,.,.......t,t.i..., ,.i,......t..... S o ccer
Judith johnson, , , ,, ...Valley ball
Viola Gregory., . ,,,,.. Baslgcl ball
Jenny Wicklund.. ,,,,........ Baseball
Sybil Kuhn ,i,, . c . l,,. Swimming
Lenore Graves , , , ,,,, , , ,,,,,,,, , ,,,, ,, ,,,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, H i king
The Girls' Athletic Association was organized last year by Miss Arquette, with the aim of pro-
moting girls' athletics. It has since been making rapid progress along athletic lines. The organization
has thirty-two members including a council of thirteen.
Membership into the club and emblems are granted to any girl having one hundred points which
are secured through athletic work. Pins and sweaters are awarded as higher honors after membership.
This year the association has sponsored the first of its annual Carnivals for the amusement of the
students. Besides the regular and social meetings, the G. A. A. conducts all girls meets and interclass
tournaments, and in general encourages the advancement of girls' athletics.
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Second Row-Lenore Graves, Leo Gans, Delroy Stanley.
First Row-Harry Atwood, Irma Perry, Miss Helen Cross, Sidney Kaufman, Robert Edelbach.
The debate team of i925-i926 closed a successful season by defeating Stillwater in a 2 to l decision.
The team was coached by Miss Helen Cross, and turned in several victories. ln the first debate
of the season, the team, Delroy Stanley, Harry Atwood, and Leo Gans defeated Little Falls 3 to 0.
ln the second debate Robert Edelbach replaced Delroy Stanley, and the team defeated Aitkin 2 to I. By
defeating Aitkin the team won the right to debate Cass Lake for the district championship. ln the
championship debate Cass Lake defeated St. Cloud for the first time in three years by a 3 to 0 decision.
ln the final debate of the season, the team defeated Stillwater by a 2 to l decision.
The members of the first squad, Harry Atwood, Robert Edelbach, and Leo Gans, were seniors.
Harry and Robert were in their first year of debate while Leo debated on the State Championship team
of last year.
Qlllii S, 'lei
. 1' li.: Q: , My 'W K l ,qt
Margaret Cairns Leo Gans Viola Benson
Dramatic 2nd place Oratorical lst place Humorous lst place
The Tech has had a very successful year in declamation. Viola Benson won first in the humorous
contest with the selection "Christmas Afternoonf' while Bertha Adams took second place.
Honors in the dramatic contest were taken by Evelyn Treischel who gave "The Lance of Kanana,,"
and by Margaret Cairns who had "The Ballad of a Harp-weaverf'
First and second places in the oratorical contest went to Leo Gans with "Soviet Russia," and to
The winners in the preliminary contest took part in the sub-district contest held in St Cloud.
Viola Benson won first place in the humorous division and Leo Cans first in the oratorical division.
Leo Gans won first in the district contest held in Glenwood, in the regional contest in Sauk Centre,
and first in the State contest.
Bertha Adams Leonard Hines Evelyn Treischel
Humorous-2nd Place Oratorical-2nd Place Dramatic-lst Place
V y ' in-.' NIIQQW rm
Fourth Row-Leo Gans, Alice Ann Brown, Leonard Hines, Arthur Imm, Elizabeth Strohm, Donald Bohmer, William Levy.
Third Row-Oliver Henning, Lewis Barrett, Merrian Henning, Lowell Jorgenson, Evelyn Treischel, Laura Vasaly, Clayton
Second Row--Grace Ramstack, Margaret Rice, Albert Marvin, Viola Benson, Edward Weber, Margaret Cairns, Margaret
First Row-Norma Smith, Arline Nussbaum, Sidney Kaufman, Freeda Gallipo, Elizabeth Drees.
Members not on the pictureilfrederick Blattner, Grace Ramstack, Delroy Stanley, Bert Hanson.
Albert Marvin ,i,,, ,rrrrr,,,,,., .,i,..,. P r csidcnl
Margaret Tschurxip erlin ,,,,,,, , .,., Secretary
"The Masquersn is the dramatic club of the school. The members are chosen from the junior and senior
classes by try outs. This year they have given two programs. The first one in March consisted of three
short plays, "The Raft" by Stephen Leacock, "Rolls and Salt" by Nancy Boyd, and "Mrs. Pat and The
Law" by Mrs Arthur Aldis. "Nutty" was presented late in the spring.
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THE CLASS PLAY
Captain Bluntschli ., ,,,A , ,.,Leo Gans
Sergius Saranof ,,,,,,, ,Ariliur Imm
Major Petkofft , , ,Lewis L. Barrel!
Nicola. , e ,, ,, , ,, ,, , Robert Edellraclz
Raina Petkoff , ,,7 ,w ,, L ,,.. , ,, , L, ,,,, L ,Viola Benson
Qunderstudyj Grace Ramslaclf
Catherine Petkoff .,,,, , , , , ,,,,, ,,,,. , , N , ,Myrtle Larson
Qunderstudyj Evelyn Treisclzel
Loukan, , , ,,,, ,, , , , , YY,, ,, ,, ,Frcecla Gallipo
Qunderstudyj Madeleine Rice
An Officer .,,, ,, to .,,, ,,,,e,,e.,...,., V an Alderman
Raina: "My chocolate cream soldier."
"We go to Bucharest every year for the opera season: and I have spent a whole month in Vienna."
Blunschli: "There are only two sorts of soldiers: Old ones and young ones. The young ones carry
pistols and cartridgesg the old ones, grub."
To Raina: "When you get into the noble attitude and thrilling voice. l admire youg but l find it im-
possible to believe a single word you say."
Sergius: Cfolding his armsl "l never apologize."
"l have gone through the war like a knight in a tournament with his lady looking on at him."
Louka: "You'll never put the soul of a servant into me.
"An officer would not trifle with a servant."
Petkoff: H l don't mind a good wash once a week to keep up my positiong but once a day is carrying the
thing to a ridiculous extreme." '
"l was in the-hawwlibraryf'
Catherine: "lVly dear Sergiusf'
"We have an electric bell, Paul. Civilized people never shout for their servants. l've learnt that
while you were away."
Nicola: "The way to get on as a lady is the same as the way to get on as a servant: you've got to know
your placeg that's the secret of it."
"I am sure that Miss Raina is incapable of saying anything that is not true, sir "
x i f,, .
3:-iff Y W ,,,,,,,-,....'--N
'Y ll: I 0
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i,,l':i'H'Llu'i1lilmiq ililihlulg 'mllli
"Alice Sit By The Fire," this year's mid-winter play by Sir james lVl. Barrie, was presented on
February seventeenth and eighteenth with great success,
Colonel Gray, who dislikes speaking of Rupeest H . Y , ,Arlhur I mm
Alice, his frivolous wife ee,,,, Ywee,.,, e,,,,,,. eeewY,,,, . M a rgarel Cairns
Amy, their daughter Vee,,,,.,,ee , ,e e.,.,.ii, ,, ,,eie Y , , i it Irene Trcischcl
Cosmo, their son who prefers being called "sist. "e,,, ,e ,Oliver Henning
Stephen Rollo, the only villain , , ,,,, ,eee, D onalal Bohmcr
Geneva, Amy's confidential friend r e ,Frceda Gallipo
Richardson, eeie ,,,,,eeeee Y ,, c , . , ,Norma Smith
Nurse ,...Vw.,, ,e,, C it eee,, ,,tMargarel Rice
Watson, the maid. .i.,,, , ,,,,,ee, Mary Bach
Alice, who has always been a gay frivolous thing, on her return home from India finds that she has
lost the control over her children, Amy and Cosmo. These two are very modern, up-to-date English
children. Stephen Rollo, was the halfhearted villain. The serious undertone of the play was furnished
by Colonel Gray who has the love of his children until Alice steps in.
i J i Vwvv -.,,, - ,,,,, , ,, .,-.,,. .
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Third Row-Myrtle Larson, Earlie Sexauer, Ruby Crawford, Margaret Erickson, Evelyn Hall. Kenneth Whitaker, Edith
Pentz, Nola Taihert, Evelyn Staples, Irene Fessenden, Irene Kallin.
Second Itowfllllennr Hanson, Audrey Burkee, Ethel Anderson, Alma Ley, Elizabeth Crary, Mrs, Harrison, Helen Smith,
Genevieve Barr, Rosetta McCnnnell,1rvin Kerlanski.
First. Row-Theresa Weinstein, Edna Bohm, Florence Mellonald, Hazel Hanson, William Whitaker, Vina Sartell, Freeda
Gallipo, Flnssie Etnier, Viola Gregory, Ruth Fuhre.
Ellenor Hanson , , ,e,,,,, President
Hazel Hansen, , ,Vice-President
Rosetta McConnell .r,, , Secrelary- Treasurer
Mrs. Harrison Facully Advisor
With the addition of a large number of books to our school library during the past year, it has
been necessary to have assistant librarians to care for them. These librarians have organized into a club
with the purpose of creating an interest in literature and helping the student body. Their motto is "A
book is a friend that never deceivesf'
E l .
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Ii I ' I 2 rh
PUBLISHED BY, FOR, AND ABOUT THE STAFF OF THE TECII
VOL. IV ROOM 233, TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL, ST. CLOUD, MINNESOTA NO. 1
HOWARD FLANAGAN APPOINTED EDITOR or 1926-27 TECH
TECH CAPS HONORS Two Associate Editors FOUR NEW IDEAS
IN PRESS CONTESTS
Two first prizes at the Minnesota
high school press association and one
second prize at the Northern interschol-
astic press association were The Tech's
share in the newspapaer contests entered
At the Minneapolis convention
first place as the best paper published
by schools having a population of 300-
1000 and first place as the best paper
printed in the school print shop fell to
The Tech. In winning these places The
Tech placed higher than the papers from
schools such as Edison High, Minnea-
polis, Albert Lea, Mechanic Arts High,
St. Paul, and Hibbing. This is the
second consecutive year that The Tech
has copped two firstsg winning the print
shop class and editorial contests in 1925.
Falling in behind the Albert Lea
paper that it had outclassed at the
M. H. S. P. A., The Tech was rated as
the second best paper in Minnesota at
the N. I. P. A. contest. Other Tech pub-
lications, "The Techoes" and "Freshman
Follies" also placed at Grand Forks.
Besides these prize awards The
Tech received favorable comment from
Prof. N. J. Radder of the University of
Indiana and Dr. R. J. Reynolds of Col-
Tech Nickel Day Is
Success Second Time
For the second year "Tech Nickel
Day" was put on by the Tech staff as a
means of raising money for the support
of the paper. Last year it was presented
with the idea of getting funds to send
delegates to the Madison convention
and the idea took so well that it was de-
cided to make it an annual affair.
Carnival booths, vaudeville num-
bers and dancing made up the program
for the evening which was enjoyed by
about 250 Techites. The net receipts
were about sixty dollars which were
turned into The Tech treasury.
Another carnival is planned for
next year and judging from past enthu-
siasm, it will score another success.
Mrs. Hollmeyer: fvery indig-
nantlyl: "How dare you come here at
this time of the night?"
Horace: "Every other place is
The meanest egg of all is the one
that hits you and runs.
Appointed As Aides
Flanagan was appointed
of the 1926-27 Tech by
board. Oliver Henning
Ellis were chosen as asso-
Gilford Westrom was se-
lected as business manager. Howard
has been associate editor for the past
semester and has proved himself worthy
of the position. Gilford was advertis-
ing manager during the past semester.
STAFF OF 35 EDITS
PAPER IN 1925-26
Through the efforts of an efficient
staff of thirty-ive The Tech has been
delivered to the students regularly for
fourteen issues. With Harry Atwood,
editor-in-chief, at the head, fifteen, old
members put out the paper until the try-
outs could be held and new members
selected. About seventy-Eve students
responded to the call, of which twenty
were chosen for duty. They did not be-
come full-fledged members until the end
of the first semester when, if their work
had been satisfactory, they were duly
At this time the complete stad
was announced and editorial' appoint-
ments made. Besides the twenty-five
reporters were Lewis Barrett, sports
editor, who has held that position for
three years, and Oliver Henning and
Howard Flanagan, associate editors, in
the editorial group. Just as important
as the journalistic unit is the business
department headed by Alphonse Engel,
business manager, who was assisted by
Edward Weber, William Levy, and Gil-
ford Westrom, advertising, and Geneva
Crowe, bookkeeper. The stafi' is com-
pleted with the two invaluable typists,
Alice Johnson, and Ann Klassen, and
the faculty advisors, Miss Marjorie Saw-
yer, Mr. C. S. Chapman, and Miss Geor-
The reporters are as follows:
Edgar Brown, Elizabeth Ellis, Eleanor
Fournet, David Granahan, Thelma
Graven, Eleanora Haegle, Lucille Hans-
com, Gladys Harrell, Arthur Imm, Sid-
ney Kaufman, Myrtle Larson, George
McCadden, Doris Mollerstrom, Ruth
Niskern, Eugene 0'Connor, Lewis Olds,
Helen Freeman, Evelyn Porter, Margaret
Rice, Donald Scherfenberg, Norma
Smith, Georgina Thielman, Mary Thiel-
man, Margaret Tschumperlin, and Mar-
Of this group twenty-one will re-
turn for service next year and with an
experienced staff to work with the pro-
spects seem very bright.
TRIED THIS YEAR
Four major ideas were introduced
into The Tech this year which were very
successful. At the beginning of the year
the headline style was changed from
Gothic Caps predominating to a strict
Century Oldstyle Caps and lower case
schedule. The number of kinds of heads
was also reduced which made the paper
look more uniform and organized.
A plan for enlarging the issue to
six pages to accomodate more advertis-
ing was tried out with the Christmas
issue and proved very successful both
from a journalistic and financial stand-
point. This plan was again used in Feb-
ruary and at graduation time. It made
possible a greater revenue with about
the same expense.
The third adventure was made
possible by the G. A. A. Circus in which
the Tech staff was asked to participate.
The scheme of publishing a paper to sell
was conceived, and it developed into a
scandal sheet, "The Yellow Pup", which
was gobbled up by the eager students
Cprobably because the scandal chiefly
concerned the venerable faculty.l This
also netted the paper a small financial
Because of the paper running
behind financially in 1924-25 it was
deemed best to raise the subscription
price from fifty to sixty cents. No de-
crease in the number of subscribers was
noted by the change which probably in-
dicates that the Tech gives the subscri-
bers their money's worth.
Miss Sawyer To Leave
Tech Afier Four Years
After four years of service as ad-
viser to the The Tech Miss Marjorie
Sawyer has decided to leave the Tech
and The Tech. Starting in 1923, the
first year that The Tech appeared in its
present size, Miss Sawyer has brought it
through contests, financial trouble, and
all the other cares of a newspaper, and
she leaves with The Tech on top and free
from all difficulties.
Miss Sawyer will be missed by the
staff next year because her interest in the
paper will be missing and it is the interest
in an enterprise that puts it over.
Ella: Bella told me that you told her
that secret I told you not to tell her.
Stella: She is a mean thing. I told her
not to tell you I told her.
Ella: Well, I told her I wouldn't tell
you she told me, so don't tell her I did.
- 'lain , ,
Second Row-Harriet Nelson, Lawrence Larson, Madge Patterson, Myrel Johnson, Evelyn Wadham
First Row-Thelma Graven, Eleanor Fournet, Miss Haggerty, Natalie Hoyt, Mary Bach.
Natalie Hoyt ,,,,,,,
Myrel Johnson ,..,
FRESI-IMAN F OLLIES
Madge Patterson, ,,,,, ,
Mary Bach ' "
..,.....Eciiior in chief
The Freshmen Follies is a newspaper published by the freshmen with the assistance of their advisor
Miss Margaret Haggerty. Four issues have been published. This is the first time in the history of the
school that the freshmen have attempted to publish a paper.
Ulllul T ll
M . gl A . - ,ugh ,
Third Row--Florence Gandrud, Clara Schnettler, Judith Johnson, Ruth Johnson, Hulda Schnettler, Elizabeth Crary.
Second Row-Hazel Hanson, Audrey Burkee, Miss Eckles, Miss Moffett, Earlie Sexauer, Mildred Evert, Leona Kilburn.
First Row-Clara Anderson, Margaret Devine, Lenore Graves, Ferne Clayton, Irma Perry.
HEC TEC CLUB
Ruth Johnson o,,, Y , ,Presidcni
Audrey Burkee ,,,,,,,, H Vice Prcsiclenl
Clara Anderson Y,Y,,,, , ,, , Secretary- Treasurer
Miss Kohn, Miss Moffettv, , ,,,,,,, Facully Advisors
The Hec Tec has made itself known as one of the peppiest clubs in school. During the past foot-
ball season it made its debut as a "hot dog" merchant. At Homecoming, large orange and black pom-
poms were a great factor in making the last game a victory. At the annual football banquet and various
other banquets, the girls lent their assistance. Curtains were made early last fall for the sewing room.
Hec Tec girls are recognized by their classy insignia, the miniature frying pan. As a remembrance to the
school the club has given a silver service set which is to be used at the various school functions.
The club has also co-operated with the State Home Economics Association by paying for Five thou-
sand pamphlets which were sent out in connection with the National Association meeting in Minneapolis
in june. They have earned the money for this by food, candy, and sandwich sales.
r-fncmxxvu 3, '1
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Third Row-Irene Johnson, Ellen Peterson, Mary Szafranski, Marie Kellner, Irene Fessenden, Wanda Graham.
Second Row-Margaret Wicklund, Irene Kallin, Miss Molfett, Miss Eckles, Irma Rueks, Ethel Anderson.
First Row-Aurelia Gulden, Bernice Davis, Helen Lindt, Florence McDonald, Alma Ley, Vera Walter, Ethelreda Weber.
HOME ECON CLUB
Irene E. Johnson ,,,,,,,, , , ,i,Presiden!
Irene Treischel ,,,,,,,,.,,,i, , , , ., V ice-Presidcnl
Margaret Wicklund .,,,., ,, , Secrclary- Treasurer
Irene Fessenden ,,,,,,,,, ,Social Chairman
Miss Moffett, , .Faculiy Advisor
The Home Econ Club was organized during the second semester of l925 with about sixteen
members and has remained with about the same number.
Their aim is both social and professional. This year they helped with making curtains for the
sewing room. They earned money by candy sales and with it paid for the printing of both banquet and
luncheon tickets for the American Home Economics Association meeting which will occur in Minneapolis
during the month of June. They also helped make preparations for the football banquet.
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Ser-ond Row-Edward Weber, Alphonse Engel, Howard Nic-hols, Harry Atwood. Harry Cat.:-r.
First Row-Marvin Koyte, Felix Kamrowski, Albert Marvin, William Davidson, Leo Gans.
The Peppy Techs of l9Z5 and l926 upheld the traditional standards of previous P. T. Clubs. The
club did all in its power to create a good spirit, and to help the school.
The P. T.'s are composed of ten representatives from the senior class. These members are select-
ed by the club preceding and must he unamimously elected.
The ofhcers of the P. Tfs for '26 are:
l-larry Atwood . .. . , , , . ..Prcs1'denl
Leo Cans. ,, ,Sccrcfary
Howard Nichols Treasurer
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Leo Gans ,,,,,, ,H
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G. H. NICHOLS
OFFICERS OF ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
AA A A A A A AA A AA A A. AAASecrclary-Treasurer
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AA -"- AA -'----A- -A AAAA AAAA AAAA A A A A AA.Manager
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A AAAAAAAAAAAA AA A A AA AA A. Caplain-Manager
COACHING STAFF AT THE TECH
G. H. Nichols, C-. W. Peterson, A. D. Nelson, H. E. Hollmeyer
G. H. Nichols, A. D. Nelson, G. W. Peterson
A, D. Nelson, H. E. Hollmeyer
C. H. Nichols, C-. W. Peterson
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Football teams come and football teams go, but it
is improbable that football fans of the "Granite City" will
ever see a Tech team establish a better record on the grid-
iron than that set forth by the Hghting Tiger eleven of I925
which during the past season scored a total of 252 points
in seven games, while not one of the opposing teams were
able to cross the Tech's goal line. For years St. Cloud has
been famous for its excellent football teams, and the team
of '25 with unbounded zeal shouldered the huge task of
keeping up the reputation of its Alma Mater in athletics,
and came through the football season with colors flying
In the fall of l925 Mr. G. H. Nichols, successor to
Mr. H. C. Manaugh as athletic director at the Tech, took
over the reins of directing football at our school. Cap-
tain Bert Hansen, Marvin Keyte, Elmer Apman, Lawrence
Kuffel, Felix Kamrovqski, and Howard Nichols, lettermen
from last year's crack team, along with a wealth of new
material responded to the initial call of the new mentor for
football practice. From the first practice to the final
game Coach Nichols and assistant coaches Mr. G. W.
Peterson, Mr. A. D. Nelson, and Mr. H. E.. Hollmeyer
worked many hours each afternoon with the boys on the
football squad in order to perfect the powerful, smooth
working Tiger machine which won untold glory on the
The team basing its contention on virtually the
best high school football record made in the state during
the past season claimed the unofficial football champion-
ship of the State of Minnesota. The coaches and the team
are to be congratulated upon the high standard they have
established in athletics at the Tech, and the student body
and faculty are to be commended for ably supporting one
of the greatest football teams in the annals of the Orange
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BUFFALO-ST. CLOUD GAME
Coach Nichols' charges opened the season on the
Tech field on October 2 by defeating their old foe Buffalo
I9 to 0. Although the Southerners fought hard they
could not stem the attack of the Saints who were deter-
mined to avenge the defeats they had received from Buff-
alo on the basket ball floor last winter. St. Cloud put
forth a strong front, and though many of the local players
lacked experience the team gave promise of developing
into a powerful eleven.
WILLIVIAR-ST. CLOUD GAME
The following week-end the Techites invaded Will-
mar, and when the dust had cleared from the battle-field
after the skirmish St. Cloud was on the long end of a 7 to 0
score. It was not until the final quarter that the locals
started their grand march which resulted in the only score
of the game. Previous to this time both teams had been
within scoring range of their opponent's goal, but they had
failed to carry the oval across the final chalk mark. The
Tech line proved to be a tower of strength in this game,
and the Willmar backs were confronted with a stonewall
whenever they reached the line of scrimmage. This was
the third time in the last three years that St. Cloud de-
feated the Red and White lads on the gridiron.
STAPLES-ST. CLOUD GAME
Staples, a newcomer on St. Clouds" schedule, was
welcomed by the Techs who handed the visitors a 20 to 0
drubbing which was Staples first defeat of the season. The
locals outplayed the Railroaders the larger portion of the
game, and they displayed both a superior offense and de-
fense. One of the features of the game was St. Cloud's
efficient aerial attack which resulted in several touchdowns.
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LITTLE FALLS-ST. CLOUD GAME
Fighting on a field covered with mud the Tigers
engaged in battle with their ancient up river rivals at Little
Falls on October 23. Despite the fact that the field was in
miserable playing condition, and the day was cold and
windy "Skipper" Hansen led his crew of stalwart pig-skin
handlers to a 33 to 0 victory over Little Falls. The hardy
northerners could not cope with the locals' varied style of
LITCHFIELD-ST. CLOUD GAME
After scoring three touchdowns in the first four
minutes of play against Litchfield the Tech wearers of the
mole-skins continued to score at will with the result that
they had scored I09 points before the referee's final
whistle stopped the scoring orgy on the Tech gridiron. By
walloping the C-reen and White lads of Litchfield l09 to 0
the Saints established a new score mark for the local school.
The old mark was made in l9l7 when St. Cloud defeated
Little Falls l08 to 0.
ALEXANDRIA-ST. CLOUD GAME
Alexandria journeyed to St. Cloud on November
4 for their annual battle with their down-state friends.
When Alex and the Saints met that afternoon it was on the
local Held which was a sea of mud and water. Before the
game was over the locals had sunk Alexandria's hope for
victory. At the end of the first half St. Cloud was leading
I8 to 0. By the end of the game they had increased their
lead so that the final score was 31 to 0.
RED WING-ST. CLOUD GAME
On a clear November day, seven years after that
memorable day on which the Armstice was signed, St.
Cloud fought a battle with Red Wing, and the Saints came
out on top by winning 33 to 0. The Tigers played their
best football of the season on Homecoming day before a
crowd of 4,000 fans which is the largest gathering that has
ever assembled on the Tech campus for an athletic event.
The Red Wing game was one of the best games ever
played on the local field, and it was the seventh straight
shut-out victory for the Tiger team which is recognized as
one of the greatest football teams that ever represented
the Technical High School.
With the final whistle of the game the following
seniors on the football squad closed their gridiron careers
at the Tech: Captain Bert Hansen, Marvin Keyte, Felix
Kamrowski, Lawrence Kuffel, John Brandley, William
Davidson, Howard Nichols, Lewis Hansen, Howard Shaw,
Arthur Imm, Harry Cater, and David Freeberg.
terson-assistant coach, Rose, Torrey
ans-Manager, H. E
w-Shaw, Keyte, G
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TIGERS FOOTBALL RECORD OF I925 -
October 2 St. Cloud I9 Buffalo 0
October I0 St. Cloud 7 Willmar 0
October I7 St. Cloud 20 Staples 0
October 23 St. Cloud 33 Little Falls 0
October 30 St. Cloud I09 Litchfield 0
November 4 St. Cloud 31 Alexandria 0
November II St. Cloud 33 Red Wing 0
Total 252 0
I TECH RESERVE FOOTBALL GAMES
In order to give some of the underclass men some actual experience on the gridiron beside that
which was afforded by the practice sessions with the Tiger first squad three games were scheduled for the
Reserve players. Although the Reserves won but one of the three contests played they gained a great
deal of knowledge and experience in football tactics which will make them valuable assets to future Tech
The first game was played at Paynesville on Saturday, October 3, as a feature of the county fair.
The Tech second team started its season in the right manner as is evidenced by the 26 to 0 defeat they
handed the Paynesville gridders.
On Friday, October I6, the Reserves played at Anoka where they lost a hard-fought game by a
I3 to 9 score. -
Friday, November I3, proved to be a jinx to the "subs" who lost to Foley High School, I3 to 0
on the latter's field. This was the final number of the season for Tech football teams.
Coaches A. D. Nelson and H. E. Hollmeyer directed the activities of the Reserves. The follow-
ing players were amongst those on the Reserve squad: Daubanton, Kuffel, Bohmer, Peterson, F reeberg,
Mattison, Buelow, Smith, Torrey, Williams, Rose, Granahan, Lillquist, Erickson, Shoebottom, Carlson,
Meyers, and Stelzig.
The final touches were added to the I925 football season which was one of the most successful in
the history of the Technical High School when the annual football banquet was conducted in the high
school dining room on Monday evening. November 23.
Miniature gold footballs, symbolic of the state championship, were presented to the following:
Captain Bert Hansen, Captain-elect Elmer Apmann, Keyte, lmm, Gerard, Shaw, Kuffel, Hansen, Haugen,
Brandley, Koch, Kind, Kamrowski, Doane, Manager Gans, Coach Guy Nichols, Assistant Coaches, C. W.
Peterson, A. D. Nelson, and H. E. Hollmeyer.
Members of the Reserve squad, Daubanton, Rose, Bohmer, Torrey, Williams, Nichols, Cater,
Mattison, F reeberg, Kuffel, Buelow, C-ranahan, and Smith were presented with silver footballs. Several
of the prominent business men of the city of St. Cloud raised the funds to purchase the emblems for the
championship Tiger squad.
Bert Hansen, Elmer Apman, Lawrence Kuffel, Harold Schoelkopf, G. H. Nichols, and Superinten-
dent R. H. Brown were the speakers. Mr. G. W. Peterson was toastmaster of the ceremonies.
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To Tech basketball followers the past season was an interesting one because of the fine fighting
spirit and good sportmanship shown by the basketball squad in all of the caging engagements on the
schedule. At the outset of the season Coach C-. I-I. Nichols and assistant Coach A. D. Nelson were com-
pelled to develop practically an entirely new basketball squad. Captain Alphonse Engel and Marvin
Keyte were the lettermen back from I924, while Elmer Apman and William Davidson played in a few
games that year.
After a very short practice session St. Cloud played their first game at Alexandria on December 2.
Both teams had difficulty in scoring, and Alexandria finally nosed out an I I to 9 win.
Annandale then came to St. Cloud for the first district game of the season, and the Tigers chalked
up their first win of the season with a 27 to 4 score.
Little Falls took a hard fought battle from the local hoopsters on December I6 when the north-
erners received the long end of a I5 to I4 deal.
During the holiday recess several of the old grads returned to the Granite City, and they showed
the Tech players how they used to perform on the basketball court. Included in the alumni lineup were
the following: Lawrence Gasser, Edward Siminski, Frank Ernst, Donald Barr and jack Coates.
In the return game with Alexandria the Saints gave the visitors a 9 to 4 drubbing.
The following week-end St. Cloud invaded Kandiyohi County for a skirmish with the Red and
White cagers of Willmar. The westerners were good hosts and equally good basketball players as is
evidenced by the 26 to I5 contest they took from their guests.
Fargo blew into town on january 22 accompanied by a nice little snow storm. The Dakotans
left the Saints cold and went away with a 26 to I5 win. The Techs fought a gallant battle and forced
their opponents to the limit. Fargo with an experienced team of veteran players was forced to play their
best basketball to defeat the locals.
On February 5 when Willmar came to the armory to pay their respects to St. Cloud the Techites
entertained the Willmarites just as royally as the locals had been amused in the western city, and the
Willmar lads departed smarting from a 20 to 9 defeat.
Bemidji was the first stop the Tigers made on their northern trip the week end of February I2 and
I3. Bemidji sent forth a strong team to join in combat with the Tigers who annexed a 20 to I8 victory
from the up-state outfit.
Saturday evening, February I3, found the Saints playing at Pine River. Lawrence Allen, dimi-
nutive Tech forward, liked the appearance of Pine River and a young lady residing in that city so conse-
quently "Alub" was at his best form on the court that evening, and he counted 6 field goals. At the con-
clusion of the game the score board read: St. Cloud 23, Pine River I7.
Buffalo invaded Techdom the following Friday evening and they remained long enough to take
a 3I to I7 affair from the locals. The Buffalo lads played a tip-top brand of basketball and proved to
have much more experience than the St. Cloud basketeers.
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The following Monday evening, February 22, St. Cloud travelled up-pavement and exchanged
plays with Little Falls. The Techs had a comfortable lead the major portion of the game, but let down
in the closing moments when Little Falls spurted to grab a 20 to I8 verdict.
In the final game of the season on February 26 at Buffalo the Saints put up a hard battle only to
lose to the southerners l l to 3. This was the concluding game on the Tigers' regular basketball schedule.
The district basketball tournament was held at the St. Cloud Armory on March 5 and 6. St.
Cloud made their initial appearance in the tournament on Friday evening, March 6, when they defeated
Annandale 23 to 6. The following afternoon the Tigers ran up the highest score of the tournament when
they drubbed Paynesville 4I to 7.
In the final game on Saturday evening Buffalo defeated the Granite City tossers 20 to I8 for the
district championship. The Orange and Black cagers fought gamely and were on the verge of victory
when the final whistle brought the contest to a close. Captain Alphonse Engel, Marvin Keyte, Bert
Hansen, William Davidson and Lewis Hansen finished their basket ball careers at the Tech with the close
of the tournament, while Elmer Apmann, Lawrence Allen, Donald Koch, Earl Gerard, and Alva Torrey
will perform on the basket ball court next year.
Lawrence Allen, Donald Koch, Marvin Keyte, and Elmer Apmann were awarded positions on the
all-district team. "Alub" and Don were placed at the forwards, and Marvin and Elmer at guard posi-
Elmer Apmann and Lawrence Allen received positions on the all-city team chosen from the schools
in St. Cloud.
Felix Kamrowski was very popular as student manager of the team. He was elected basket ball
manager by the student body.
Lawrence Allen was elected captain for l926-27.
TECH BASKET BALL RESERVES
The Tech Reserves under the tutelage of Coach "Abe" Darius Nelson had a very good season
winning 7 out of 9 basketball games, the majority of which were played with high school teams. Dur-
ing the season the Reserves displayed some fine basketball. They practiced regularly with the Tech's
Members of the Tech Reserve squad were: Ralph Haugen, Alva Torrey, Lester Rose, Mark Doane,
Harold Kind, John Brandley, Ciertz Peterson, Harry Cater, and Al Hendrickson.
TECH RESERVES I926 RECORD
Tech Reserves 7 Big Lake
Tech Reserves 9 Foley
Tech Reserves 24 Royalton
Tech Reserves l l Sauk Rapids Tigers
Tech Reserves 2I Foley
Tech Reserves 20 Foley
Tech Reserves 29 Sauk Rapids High
Tech Reserves I6 Cold Spring
Tech Reserves I0 Cold Spring
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The interclass basketball championship was won by the junior classmen who nosed the seniors
out by one game. The juniors won I3 out of the eighteen games, while the seniors won I2 games and lost
6 games. The sophomores registered 8 victories and I0 losses, while the freshmen pulled up in last place
with 3 wins and I5 defeats.
By virtue of their winning the interclass basketball championship for two consecutive years the
class of 1927 has won for permanent possession the silver loving cup which is emblematic of the inter-
class basket ball championship.
With the completion of the interclass basket ball games the coaches of the class teams selected two
"All Tech" teams which were composed of the outstanding players of the interclass series. On the first
"All Tech" team were the following players: forwards, Neil. Beherenbrinker, junior, Milton Carlson,
junior, and Jenner Skinner, freshman: center, Donald Daubanton, sophomore: guards, Lloyd Halstrom,
freshman, and Argo Mattison, junior.
The following were on the second "All Tech" team: forwards, Lyle Graves, sophomore, and Carl
Erickson, junior: center, Donald Bohmer, junior: guards, Thomas Lacher, freshman, and Lewis L. Barrett,
The first "All Tech" team won the series of games played between the two quints.
Mr. R. M. Zulauf coached the senior class team: Mr. Robert Miller coached the juniors: Mr. H. E.
Hollmeyer coached the sophomores, and Mr. M. Kenet directed the frosh. Mr. C. W. Peterson re
fereed the games.
"ALL TECH" TEAM-FACULTY GAME
On March 8 the men of the Tech faculty played a basketball game with the members of the "All
Tech" first team. The members of the "All Tech" team were compelled to take a number of examina-
tions in their various classes during the day as well as study terribly hard so that when game time arrived
the members of the all-star quint were decidedly "off form" for the contest. Consequently the pedago-
gues won the game I7 to I4. The following instructors performed for the faculty: C. WL Peterson,
A. D. Nelson, G. H. Nichols, F. T. Hady, H. E. Hollmeyer, R. M. Zulauf, and M. Kenet.
SENIORS VS. ,IUNIORS
In the annual basketball contest between the seniors and juniors the spring graduates carried off
the honors when they defeated the younger brothers by a 31 to 21 tally. The last year men played ex-
cellent ball to down the scrappy juniors. Alphonse Engel, Marvin Keyte, Bert Hansen, Lewis Hanson
William Davidson, Merle Hanson, and Harry Cater wore the colors of the seniors. The third year class-
men were represented by Donald Koch, Ralph Haugen, Earl Gerard, Elmer Apmann, Argo Mattison,
Milton Carlson, and Harold Kind. The junior-senior affair wound up the boys' basketball season in the
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Third Row4Reuben Johnson, Howard Nichols, Lawrence Kuffel, and Lewis L. Barrett-Manager.
Second Rowe-Coach H. C. Manaugh, Harry Cater, Ernest Mitchell, Herman Linneman, Ass't.Coach Peterson.
First Row4Willis Rawson, Captain Bill Nickey, Thomas Drinkwine, and Marvin Keyte.
ln the spring of l925 the Orange and Black were again raised to as high a standard on the
track as was attained by the crack team of the previous year. Last year's track team, although greatly
handicapped the greater part of the season by the loss of Captain Bill Nickey, who was one of the main
point-getters on the Tech quint, won First place at the Carleton meet.
On the evenings of April I6 and I8 the Tech runners took part in the Fennis Club lndoor games
conducted at the State Fair Hippodrome. The following runners took part in the mile relay: Willis
Rawson, Thomas Drinkwine, Marvin Keyte, and Captain Bill Nickey. The crack mile team copped
third place in that event. The 880 yard relay quartet consisting of Willis Rawson, Howard Shaw,
Marvin Keyte, and Captain Bill Nickey placed second. Captain Bill Nickey took part in the 50-yard
dash. Marvin Keyte won third place in the 60-yard high hurdles which were won by Kelly of South
Dakota University who set a new world's record in that event.
ln the first outdoor meet of the season the Techites lost a dual track meet to the local Teachers
College when they invaded the Tech field, April 25. The Teachers scored 68 2-3 points to the Tigers
47 l-3 points. Willis Rawson and Reuben Johnson each scored two firsts in the meet. Captain Bill
Nickey pulled a tendon in his leg in the first event of the meet and he could not compete in the dashes.
Marvin Keyte fell while running the low hurdles and failed to place in his favorite event.
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Coach H. C. Manaugh and the local baton-passers journeyed to the Hamline Relays on May 9.
The following men were entered in the mile relay: Marvin Keyte, Thomas Drinkwine, Willis Rawson,
and Bill Nickey. They negotiated the distance in 3:39 I-l0 seconds setting a new record. Marvin
Keyte, Herman Linneman, Willis Rawson, and Bill Nickey ran in the half-mile relay in which event the
local sprinters were leading until Bill Nickey again pulled a tendon in his injured leg. Reuben Johnson
took second honors in the pole vault.
The following Saturday, May l6, the Tech cinder artists competed in the lnterscholastic track
meet at Carleton College. The Tech trackmen in l924 came within three and one-half points of first
place, and in l925 they copped first honors. This was the first time in the history of the Tech that they
they had won the Northfield meet. The following men competed for the Tech: Willis Rawson, Herman
Linneman, Marvin Keyte, Thomas Drinkwine, Reuben Johnson, Lawrence Kuffel, and Kenneth Edelbach.
Captain Bill Nickey accompanied his team mates to the southern city. but his injured leg prevented him
from competing in the meet.
The University of Minnesota was the scene of the state track meet which was held on Memorial
Day, May 30. Coaches H. C. Manaugh and C-. W. Peterson entered the Tech runners against some of
the fastest sprinters to take part in the state meet for several years. The local tracksters were in fourth
place at the end of the meet. Captain Bill Nickey who had been nursing his injured leg for the state meet
pulled a tendon in the first race and was forced to drop out. Keyte and Rawson were high point getters
for the local athletes. Reuben Johnson tied for second honors in the pole vault.
Lewis Barrett was track manager, and he accompanied the team on all the trips.
Captain Marvin Keyte is the lone letterman back for track for the coming year.
INTERCLASS TRACK MEET
The senior classmen won the interclass track meet in l925. The seniors won ten firsts out of thir-
teen events, and they piled up a total of 76 points. The juniors were second with 31 points while
the sophomores totalled 8 points.
For some unknown reason for the past two years the freshmen have failed to compete in the inter-
class track and field meet.
Bill Nickey, varsity track captain, registered 24 points to cop high point honors. Marvin Keyte
was second with 21 counters, while Willis Rawson made I4 points for third place.
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Third Row-Coach A. D. Nelson, Clifford Witte, Lewis Hansen, Maurice Nelson-Manager, George Hall, Clifford Gandrud
Elmer Apmann, and Coach H. E4 Hollmeyer.
becond Row---Merle Hansen, Alphonse Engel, Captain Herman Linneman, and William David
First Row-Julius Kerlanski, and Milton Stensrud.
Catcherfwilliam Davidson, Captain-elect.
lst. Basefffleorge Hall.
2nd, Base -Cecil Stensrud, Alphonse Engel.
Short StopfClif'l:ord Witte.
SubstitutesA'Elmer Apmann, Milton Stensrud, Harold Kind, Julius Kerlanslii.
3rd. BasefClifford Witte.
Right F ield-lVlerle Hansen.
Left F ield-Louis l-lansen.
Center F ieldfFeliX Kamrowslci.
Short Stop-l-lerman Linneman, Captain.
1925 BASEBALL RECORD
April I6, ,,,, , ...,,... Teachers College 2 ..,.. Cloud 9
April 2l ,,,.,, ..,..... T eachers College 5 .,,, ...... . Cloud 6
April 24 ,,,,,., ....... B rainerd 2 ,........ .,.... C loud 4
May I ,,,,.,, ,,,,.,. L ittle Falls 5 ...,.,,, ,,,,,., . Cloud 4
May 4 ....,,. Brainerd 2 ..,,..., ..., . . Cloud 8
May I5 ,,,,,,, ,,,..., R oyalton 2 ,...,,., ,,.,... C loud 2I
May 22 ,.,,,,, ,,,,.., L ittle Falls 4 .. ..., ..,.... C loud 7
May 27 ,,,,,i. ,....., R oyalton l ....... . ....,., Cloud I2
....,...Tech Faculty Cloud 8
TOTAL ....... . ........................ .... 3 0 ......... ................... 7 9
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PROSPECTS FOR l9Z6
With five lettermen and three substitutes back from the 1925 baseball squad the I926 baseball
combination should have a good season on the diamond.
Captain William Davidson may see action at either of the battery positions as Bill has had exper-
ience in hurling as well as receiving behind the plate.
Felix Kamrowslci will put in his third season on a Tech nine, and "Doughnuts" can perform in the
infield as well as in the outfield.
The Hansen Brothers, Bud and Merle, will perform in the outer gardens for the Tigers.
Alphonse Engel will play again in the infield with his attention directed to the hot corner.
Elmer Apmann, Milton Stensrud, and Harold Kind, "subs" on last year's squad, will likely draw
regular assignments on the I926 baseball team.
TRACK RECORDS AT THE TECH
I00 yd. Dash-William Nickey, I924. Time I0 2-5 seconds.
220 yd. Dash-David Nickey, I924. Time 23 3-5 seconds.
440 yd. Dash-William Nickey, I924. Time 52 2-5 seconds.
880 yd. Dash-Willis Rawson, I924. Time 2:06 I-5 seconds.
IIO yd. High Hurdles-Marvin Keyte, I925. Time I6 3-5 seconds.
Low Hurdles-Arnold Swanson. 1921. Time 27 3-5 seconds.
High Jump-George Neuens, I924. Height 5 feet, 9 inches.
Broad jump-Larry Mohs, I924. Distance I9 feet, I0 inches.
Pole Vault-Reuben Johnson, I925. Height II feet.
Javelin Throw-George Neuens, I923. Distance I62 feet, 9 inches.
Discus Throw-George Neuens, I923. Distance IOS feet, 4 inches.
Shot Put-Erving Carlson, I9I 8. Distance 42 feet, 2 inches.
880 yd. Relayhpeter Scott, David Nickey, William Nickey, Willis Rawson, 1924. Time I:36.
I mile Relay-William Nickey, Marvin Keyte, Thomas Drinkwine, Willis Rawson. Time 3:39 I-I9.
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IN THE HALL OF LETTERMEN---CLASS OF I926
Some of the most sterling performers who have ever worn the Orange and Black on the football
field, basketball court, baseball diamond, and running track are numbered amongst the athletes of the
class of I926.
Captain Bert Hansen will long be remembered as one of the best football leaders that the north-
west pack has ever boasted. "Skipper" Hansen was responsible for much of the fighting spirit instilled
in the championship Tiger eleven.
Captain Alphonse Engel, pilot of the caging five, was a big factor in the teamwork of the basket
ball quint. Eating and basketball are the two things "Ollie" likes the best.
Captain William Davidson, at the helm of the diamond nine, has played baseball ever since he was
big enough to hold a bat. ln his four years of baseball at the Tech, "Reverend" has come to know his
favorite sport as few high school players do.
Captain Marvin Keyte, who leads his mates on the track, is an all around athlete who performs
with as great brilliancy on the cinder paths as in other branches of athletics. "Charley-Horse" Keyte
is a hurdler and sprinter of known fame in the high school sporting circles.
Lawrence Kuffel in his three years on the football squad became an exceptionally good linesman,
and few opposing linemen ever got the best of "Tiny" on the football field.
Felix Kamrowski possesses a punch both on the baseball lot and the football field. The "Fighting
Baker" is a fence buster and demon line plunger on note.
Howard Shaw was one of the speediest linesmen wearing the moleskins, and often the fleet-footed
little guard threw the opposing ball-carriers for losses.
Louis Hansen carried his fighting spirit with him in-doors on the basket ball floor as well as out-of-
doors on the football and baseball fields. "Bud" gave opposing forwards plenty of trouble when they
tried to pass him up on the boarded surface.
Arthur lmm was a "big one" on the sodded area of the football campus as well as on the conspicu-
ous platform of the class room.
Merle Hansen is an earnest baseballer. The light-headed athlete's glove was always in the way
of opponents wallops, while his bat had a habit of stopping opposing pitchers' slants.
Howard Nichols was another one of the large boys who used his bulk to advantage on the football
turf where "Nic" played havoc with the-enemies' linemen.
Lewis L. Barrett received a manager's letter in track after serving two consecutive years as man-
ager of Orange and Black cinder squads.
Leo H. Gans won a letter as manager of the football team, in which position he directed the fin-
ances of the championship I926 gridiron team.
Many loyal sons of the Tech have won the coveted Orange and Black emblem, but those lettermen
that shall remain foremost in our memory are the lettermen of the class of l926.
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Men pedagogues defeat All Stars by I7-I4. Yoo hoo Mr Kenetl
. Tech faculty wins over Teachers College same in hot volley ball game
. G. A. A. Circus makes appearance in gym. Not affiliated with Ringling Bros
. Leo wins Regional with "Soviet Russia."
. Spi-i-ring vacation. It satisfies.
Leo takes first place in State Declamatory Contest
Seniors get measured for caps and gowns. Many get large size due to senioritis
Boys' Glee Club entertain radio fans
over Times station WFAM
Eight talented Tech Alumni take part in Black Friars Play at Teachers College
"Alab" Allen elected to lead I927 Cagers.
Senior Honor Roll announced - Doris Mallerstrom valedlctorian l-larry Atwood salutatorlan
Six Techites go to Brainerd to take part in commercial contest
The baseball team play first game with Teachers College
The baseball team plays Elk River team at the down river town Look out 23rd Skidool
Once more we meet the Teachers College.
Great tragedy, many injured in mad rush to library as Wednesday study day comes again
Glee Clubs and Orchestra take part in musical contest here
Seniors take day off to help cast get class play ln shape
Game with Long Prairie.
"Arms and the Man" presented at Sherman by talented Seniors
Return game with Elk River - here.
Long Prairie plays St. Cloud on home diamond
Found-A Freshie overcome with thoughts of becoming soph
juniors "Bawl" in Gym.
Game with Royalton.
Seniors practice for "Grand March". Techoes Day
,lun 3. Commencement Day-juniors "commence" to live
June 4. Return of the Cap and Gown Brigade.
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A SONNET TO MISS CLARK
Undaunted pilot with a spirit free,
Beloved and feared ne'er disobeyed, revered:
For four years she our cumbrous bark has steered
Alike o'er smooth and stormy troubled sea.
When we our paths pursue with constancy
And carry on our daily grind, high geared,
With faithfulness and zeal as we've been reared,
Then charming smiles and dimples rare we see.
But if we're false to lofty high ideals,
Instilled through days of toil and joy and pain,
Her mien grows stern till culprit blood congeals,
And o'er itself guilt falls till squared again.
But if approval glow or brow be dark,
We hail her friend most true--Miss Elizabeth Clark
OUR FAVORITE TEACHER WOULD HAVE
Eyes like Miss Cross
Wit like Mrs. Haig
A voice like Mr. Hady
Patience like Mrs. Harrison
A little smirk like Mr. Nelson
Clothes like Miss Clark
The romantic appearance of Mr. Zulauf
The confidential manner of Mr. Mendenhall
A vocabularyilike Mr. Kenet
There's Ol, our famous basketeer.
Give him a cheer-nay, nay, not here:
Ollie Engel is his name,
Book him for the hall of Fame.
With his life he takes a chance
Wearing such Pneumonia pants.
It's Iargly due to him they say
That Tech High always wins the day.
Ah! There's our fusser, Handsome Bert,
Known by one and every flirt.
Yes it's an awful shame the way
They fall for him, but he let's 'em lay.
T. H. 'S Lord Chesterfield he surely is
To be the one Prince Charming must be-e
It's so expensive to keep up a marcel.
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OH! CHIVALROUS F ELLOWS!
For this is the song the school-boys sing
Of days of joy and fun,
Of times we had in the class-room ring
And on the lunch-line run.
Now this is the song the school-boys sing
Of the days gone and done.
Oh! chivalrous fellows were we all,
All mighty men of the lunch line hall!
To lunch we tear upon the stair,
And lo! a teacher's standing there.
We stop and kindly let her glare:
'Tis rude to race, past woman's face
Though there's a chance for first-line place.
Oh! it's run and run and places steal,
. The best girl first for the daily meal.
The girls, they sped, they jumped ahead,
And we came last for our daily bread.
We didn't complain of being led.
'Tis woman's right to race a mite
Where looks are strong, and strength is might.
Oh! chivalrous fellows were we four
And eager all for class room lore.
' We the teachers aid, we books do raid,
As if to prove how wrong they're made.
We wanton shirk our daily work
To help those minds where no thoughts lurk.
Oh! it's run and run adown the hall
Up the stairs to the class room brawl.
We're unprepared, as if we cared.
We're helping those who badly fared
In tests where ignorance is bared.
Their marks are low, but ours more so
Thus they get not the zero.
For this is the song the school-boys sing
Of days of joy and fun,
Of times we had in the class-room ring
And on the lunch line run.
Now this is the song the school-boys sing
Of the days gone and done.
Van V. Alderman '26 and Arthur lmm '26,
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TECH NICKEL DAY CARNIVAL
Clad in pirate garb about 250 Techites attended the second annual Tech Nickel day held Saturday
evening, November 2l, in the Tech gym. Approximately 2000 nickles flowed into the coffers of the Tech.
The gym was decorated in red, white, and black with flags and emblems. The scene was laid
in the pirate ship, "The Black Frigate," lying off the coast of Spain. The entertainment was carried out
in pirate style with a Spanish torture chamber headlining. On the other hand there were the Merry
Maidens of the port who put on a merry and delightful entertainment. Fortune tellers were there and
through the art of palmistry and by the use of cards they were able to tell you if you were in love or not.
A pirate beauty shop furnished novel entertainment, and many would-be pirates came to get a mustache
or a black eye.
During the evening a few vaudeville numbers were presented. Miss Arquette danced a sailor's
hornpipe, and Mr. Cove sang "Sixteen Men on a Dead Man's Chest." Albert Marvin thrilled the audience
with a marvelous exhibition of tight-rope walking.
Rum and hard-tack was served to thirsty or hungry visitors. A popular pastime of the crowd was
confetti fighting, and for a while the gym was the scene of a free-for-all scramble. As advertised, the
fishpond rewarded the trinket-seekers with gold-watches, chewing gum, and the like.
Later in the evening dancing was the main attraction. Jeanette Gross and Donald Scherfenberg
were awarded the prizes for the most appropriate costumes. Jeanette was a Spanish maiden and Donald
a blood-thirsty pirate. ,
From the "Tech"
G. A. A. CIRCUS
A blare of noise crashed onto one's ear drums as he entered the Tech gym Saturday, March 20:
the roar of wild animals, the protesting cry of the freshmen when they lost on the roulette wheel, the roar
of guns from the target practice, the noise of falling pins belonging to the bowling alley, the cry of news-
boys selling Yellow Pups, the tormenting sound of the saxophone in the boys' glee club orchestra, and last,
but not least, the thud of balls raining against the knock-me-down dummies in the Hec Tec booth.
The enjoyment derived from the sources of all these noises, however, more than offset the strain
on the eardrumsg the bowling alley was a constant source of amusement to Supt. R. H. Brown
and all his cohorts, huge valuable prizes were born away from the Hec Tec Nock-out booth by many of the
riotersg the hum of the roulette wheel was constantly audible, showing its great popularity, the glee club
orchestra room continued to be a source of laughter throughout the evening: the show in the big tent fea-
tured performing elephants, bears, giraffes, and the world's strongest man, all heralded by the
world's best clowns. Albert Marvin and Arthur Imm gave a mystic show, representing the Masquers.
Dancing filled out the evening. Grace Ramstack '26, "MissTech", gaveanaesthetic dancewhich
drew forth tumultuous waves of applause. Then Dobie's orchestra played as they had never played be-
fore, enabling the circus patrons to dance in such a way as to bring forth praise from such critics as Guy
Yes, everyone surely had a good, noisy time at the G. A. A. circus.
BE.AUTY'S AID COLUMN
By Jerome Weber, the authority on beauty.
I have a large wart on the end of my nose. I am sending you my photograph to show you.
How can I get rid of it? Address V. B. Tech I-Iigh.
From your picture, I would advise you to cut off your nose. The wart is the lesser of two
Can you give me a good formula for something to whiten my skin? Thelma W.
. Take the train to N. Y. City.
2. Buy fishnets and minnow cans.
3. C10 to the Great White Way.
4. Skim exactly .005 grams of white off the way.
Hang onto your bank-roll.
5. Apply profusely and jump off the Woolworth Building. If your face isn't white twenty-
four hours after you land, we will refund your question.
My ears flap so much I can't sleep during class. What shall I do? John Brandley.
We refer you to Lon Chaney, dear, whom we are sure must know something about the matter.
I have some large brown freckles on my neck. What can be done about them?
We can recommend only two methods:
I. Wait until freckles are in style.
2. Put your head out of the window and start to sing the "Prisoner's Song." Some one will
be sure to hear you and slam the window down on your neck. After that we are sure
they will not trouble you.
What can I do for insomnia? Earl G. I
Answer: The cause of insomnia, dear, is overworking of the imagination after one is in bed. To com-
pletely cure yourself a minor operation must be performed. First get 'your mother's best
Hnger nail scissors. With these go up through your mouth. At the base of the brain on the
eleventh vertebral you will find the imagination fastened with a safety pin. Pull it out.
Put your imagination under your pillow and leave it there. I am sure, dear, that sleep will
come instantly, and you will be completely cured.
Can I wear red if I have red hair? Christine Ci.
Depends on whether you want to Hag a train, dearie.
Robert Leitch: "Say, it's raining out." W -
Emil Larson: "Oh no, that's just the wave length of the grapefruit I am eating."
The cap and gown exercises at commencement will be supplanted by the cap and over-all exer-
cises after commencement.
WHY I FLUNKED IN HISTORY.
I thought the battle of tours was fought when my family wouldn't let me go on the tour to Glacier
I thought St. Augustine was the place where we dance so often.
I thought ,Ioan of Arc was Noah's wife.
I thought that monks had tails and lived in trees.
I thought Robert Burns was a brand of cigar.
I also slept in class. Now history is repeating itself-I am taking it over. Ex.
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DON'T READ THIS IF YOU KNOW HOW TO ACT! ! !
Q. Is it proper to eat peas with the knife?
A. Yes, if you can balance them gracefully.
Q. Should the fingers be merely dipped in the finger-bowl?
A. Yes, bathing should be done in the privacy of your own room.
Q. Is it necessary to be courteous to a freshman in the hall?
A. No, they never know the difference.
Q. Should a boy order the girl's food at a restaurant?
A. It depends on the state of his pocket book.
Q. Is it permissible to give a girl a gift of jewelry?
A. Beware! Young man! It might get her gold-digger habits started.
Q. Should a boy keep the girl's arm when walking with her?
A. No, she might need it later.
Sl-IANCHAIED, OR WHAT A SENIOR WOULD DO IF HE COULD
I-Ie uttered a low, dismal groan and awakened with a start. How his poor head throbbed, and
how he ached in every joint! Indeed it was with no little difficulty that he was able to turn over on one
side and gaze upon a broad expanse of open sky and water. But what did it all mean? He kept asking
himself that question. What in heaven's name had happened to him? Had he met with some terrible
No bones, however, seemed to be broken, and when he was able he somewhat gingerly raised him-
self and looked around. Oddly enough it seemed he was lying on the banks of the thyme-scented Lake
george. Oh, why couldn't he remember? What was this strange and ghastly fate that had overcome
Then suddenly, a broad smile overspread his pallid face. He recalled it all-how he had hired a
gang of freshies to hold him up. I-Ie chuckled gleefully to himself. You see he had exercised as nearly
as possible Mr. I-Iady's one excuse from a test, death or the death of your family.
WHAT WE WOULD LIKE TO KNOW
Why all taxi drivers are chaperones.
Why there is always a gun in the table drawer at the end of third act with which to shoot the villain.
Why all detectives wear derby hats. '
Why some people are so meek and others so opposite.
Why all soda jerkers think they are cow-boys.
Why all teachers are liked more or less by the rising generation.
Why economics is taught to seniors who can't understand it.
Who started the absent-minded professor jokes.
Why all freshmen are conceited.
Why girls want to look like boys.
Why some boys want to be like girls.
What the Tech editors do with new jokes.
Why Miss Clark wanders about the halls during class time.
Why the Latin students, taking economics, call Mr. Hady's room "Avernus
Why Leonard Hines doesn't take the same girl out twice.
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Oh! the jolliest prof's Mrs Haig
Though she can't endure anything vague,
Each day a new joke,
Till with laughter we choke,
Her students she never doth plague.
And another jolie demoiselle
Who can parlez French I'll tell
Makes us talk through our noses
Made only for blowses
And swallow our endings as well.
Coeds find Mr. Zulauf entrancin'
Each one hopes that at her he'll be glancin
They crowd round his door,
And their brains they explore,
For a question to go in and ask him.
And Miss Wright tries to teach us to warble
She says we make noises most horrble,
But the devotion of Deb
Ought to compensate Peg
For her labor with coeds so torble.
Georgie Cove has a marvellous zest,
For impossible questions in test.
If he would only sing,
We'd hail him our kingg
But in exams he's simply a pest.
And Abie and Maurie ensemble,
Before them ee'n a mouse needn't tremble:
With the girls they do chaff,
Always joke for a laugh,
Hey, Faculty, heed their example.
LEST WE FORGET
Before the Economics Test
Lord God of hosts be with us yet
Lest we forget, lest we forget.
After the Economics Test
Lord God of hosts was with us not.
We have forgotg We have forgot.
Now I lay me down to rest,
To morrow we've an history test.
If I should die before I wake
That awful test I need not take.
Bud Hansen, the well known hash house comedian, has recently received a set of hand-crocheted
ear muffs from an admirer. She is also knitting him a pair of all-wool goldfish.
Friends of Viola Benson, the great emotional actress, will be glad to know she is not married as was
reported, but merely fainted away with the joy of getting a good job.
Lewis Barrett, the international comedian, is soon to enter the movies at a salary of five figures.
His first release will be "Speed"
Wilton Frank, the Scandinavian war groom, lost all traces of consciousness due to a monkey
wrench in the hands of his educated ape, Diminishing Returns.
OUR ADVERTISEMENT MODELS
Viola Benson-Colden Clint.
Hugh Waite-Something to Remember!!
Gertrude Weinstein-Real Silk Hosiery.
Miss Casey-Carry it along with you.
Arthur Imm-Keep that school-girl complexion!!
Felix Kamrowski-I was never popular until-
Sidney Kaufman-Our gilt-edged pocket edition.
Frances F itzGerald-Clean up and pick upg I will, will you?
Carl Lorentzen-A Fairy Confection.
Mr. Cove-Our maniac-at bridge.
PROPER PROCEDURE FOR A YOUNG MAN WISHING TO GO TO THE DOGS
I. Crow a three days beard.
2. Assume an expression of dejection and degradation, chiefly the latter. This may be done by al-
lowing the lower jaw to shift a few degrees to the southeast. Care must be taken that it does not shift
too far, as this infringes upon Lesson 3 "How To Become a Successful Thug." A week or so without
sleep, or an application of burnt cork under the eyes is also effective.
3. Toy with hair until an artistic disorder has been achieved.
4. Acquire a choice vocabulary. Booklet in plain wrapper sent upon request.
5. Call a cab and say in a dull listless voice, passing your hand wearily over your graying temples,
"Out of all this-anywhere-" It is usually advisable to pawn the family silverware before taking this
last but important step. As you step into oblivion you should be heard to murmur, "God! What a fool
I have been-What a blind fool!"
lVliss Carter: "Raymond, have you been smoking?"
Ray Goedert: "Er-no, Miss Carter."
Miss Carter: "Well then, what makes it so hazy in here?"
Ray Goedert: "Why-er-l opened the window and a cloud blew in."
Arthur Niskern: "There's one thing I want to know-"
Mr. Nelson: "Yes.."
Arthur Niskern: "Who waters the bulbs of the electric light plant?"
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WHAT I WANTED FOR GRADUATION PRESENTS
Dates for the whole summer
About S5000 cash
Five new dresses
A few jewels, Qnot including the proverbial wrist-watchj
A pass for life to anything I want to see.
WHAT I GOT
Thirty-six handkerchiefs, assorted initials
An address book
A copy of "Little Women"
Two empty purses
A pair of black lisle stockings
A S5 gold piece in a box
Elizabeth C.-Miss Little is certainly the young woman who makes things count.
Audrey B.-How does she do it?
Elizabeth-She teaches math to freshmen.
Wilton Frank-You couldn't give me a half a dollar,--could you?
Kenneth Cleall-I-low did you guess it?
Madeleine R.-My guy blew me to a feed at a regular place last night.
Frances F .-Say, they tell me he is real rehned. 4
M. R.-I'll say he is. When he pours his coffee out in his saucer to cool, he dosen't blow on it like some
fellows would, he just fans it with his panama.
George Haack-Awful accident, in the street car to-day.
Betty Strohm-What happened?
George I-I.-Ole Benson had her eye on a seat, and a fellow sat on it.
Miss johnson: Let me take your temperature.
Doris Johnson: Why that little thing can't make me cool.
Mosie Brown: I just saw the most touching scene.
Frank Erickson: Where were you?
Mosie Brown: Oh, just down to the typing room to see Miss Scott.
Earl Carlson: Say, are you going to be busy?
Svea Quarforth: No, I'm not.
Earl Carlson: Then you won't be tired in the morning, will you?
Mr. Zulauf: What was that noise I just heard?
Mr. Weinhouse: I think it was a student falling asleep.
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It is not considered the best of luck to take Economics from Mr. Hady or Mr. Zulauf.
It is not lucky when calling on a girl to have the whole family under the impression that you are just
dying to sit up with the crowd.
It is considered unlucky to dream you are being sent to Miss Clark's office and have the dream come true.
To go to any class where the teacher is known to be a crab on Monday, Wednesday, Friday, or Thursday
and Tuesday you are flirting with death.
TECH HIGH TRAGEDIES '
Clayton was the nicest sort of guy who went with Tech girls-until he started stepping the Teachers
Delroy was the secret sorrow of half the Fair Ones until the day of the Christmas Clee Club program
when he made his appearance in knickers.
William was the most wonderful sight until he got on a committee and assumed the chairmanship.
Arthur didn't realize that high school had passed the stage when cave-men got by.
Leo achieved the habit of making puns.
Ruth started acting like the girls do in college comic magazines-
TO M. S. j. K.
Who introduced the English suit into our Western school?
Who has the prize young pompadour, and is hard on every fool?
Whose brow is like the lily's, and whose cheeks are like the rose?
The prettiest little fellow that in this place does grow:
Who thinks he knows that others know he knows they know he knows?
Maurice S. j. Kenet, of the noble Roman nose.
TO LATE TO CLASSIFY!
WANTED: A Cicero pony. If you have
one bring it to room II6 after 3:00 P. M.
WANTED: A MARCEL IRON.
WANTED: lf you have a good Vernis Mar-
ten bed for sale please let me know.
LOST: In Economics Wed. at 2:l5 one mind
in fairly good condition. If found, please
please leave in advisory lOl.
LOST: By the Clothes Line Club, a. number
of diamond rings of doubtful value. Please
leave at the club rooms if found. They were
treasured as gifts by the owners.
FOUND: A ring of small value with the ini-
tials H. C. to Nl. N. Owner may have the
the same by calling at the TECHOES office.
LOST. STRAYED OR STOLEN: THREE
horses, two cows, and twenty chickens. If
found notify Berty Hanson.
Mr. Peterson: fat the end of lecturej Are there any questions about the magnetic fields?
Eleanor F: When are they plowed?
Lewis Barrett: Why all the upholstery?
Bob Edelbach: Gotta see Miss Clark: the suspenders are to keep trousers up, and the belt's to keep my
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1 ' l,l I ' I' I I, W W V' 'IM
STATEMENTS LEFT UNSAID
Kenneth Cleall-I attribute my success in life to late rising and extreme laziness.
Leonard Hines-My great contributions to the world of science are due entirely to my love for fox-trotting.
John Brandley-To lengthy spells of drowsiness I am convinced that I owe my fame.
Leo Ganshl feel certain that my success is the result of that intensive course offered in high school-
Arthur Imm-Over-eating, I believe, is responsible for my literary achievements such as "The Disser-
tation On Lake George."
Merrian Henning-I owe my success to never being myself.
THE TECH GIRLS' CODE
Life is just one blooming dance after another.
Money grows on trees, shrubs, and lawns.
He should be kept waiting just ten minutes.
Homely men are brutes.
Absence makes the heart grow fonder.
Out of sight, out of mind.
Rouge makes one look more natural.
Grace Axell: Would you like to take a nice long walk..
Mark Doane: I sure would.
Grace Axell: Well, don't let me detain you.
Miss Cross: Will you bring me a ham sandwich?
Waiter: With pleasure.
Miss Cross: No, with mustard.
Helen Shaw: My brother is out for track.
Mildred Evert: You don't say. Feet run in my family too.
FIVE REMOTE CAUSES WHY I AM QUITTING SCHOOL
I. Too many good looking girls.
2. Lost too much time studying at night.
3. Not enough snap courses.
4. Couldn't pronounce the names of my subjects right.
5. I didn't have a chance.
HARRY CATER was heard to say at the beginning of the track season, "Let's have a track team, I got
a peach of a bath-robe."
Mr. Nelson: Cdiscussing organic and inorganic kingdomsb Now if I should shut my eyes, so, and drop
my head, so, and not move you would call me a clocl. But I move, I leap, I run. Then what
would you call me?
Donald Larson: Cfrom back of the roomb A clod-hopper.
Class was dismissed.
Vernon Watland: When I read about the wonderful things connected with electricity it makes me think.
Arthur Dragoo: Wonderful thing-this electricity.
in g 5, ,,.,.,r
it ld f a
A PRESENT DAY CLASSIC
There was a puella with hair of bright yellow
Who came from the Humine Po,
Et every day she bared her Knees
Et danced in a New York show.
Now this puella met up with a fellow
Qui watched her allegro moto
Et erat so took cum the way she shook
That he fell in amorem intoto.
Venit, vidit vincitg with many a trinket
Capiebat puella's heart,
So ibant ad priest, et tum erat feast,
'Where vinum played multum part.
Et off they must go ad domum in PO,
Their new found bliss to enjoy,
Now they've troubles a few, just a dozen or two,
Et puella est avoirdupois.-Ex-.
Mr. Imm of Brainerd is said to have written to Mr. Brown, "I have a son going to your school who is so
hard-boiled that he never lathers before shaving: he can smoke a cigarette under a running shower
WHO WOULD EVER BELIEVE THAT OF ARTHUR?
Leonard Hines at a dance, "Gee, this floor is slippery. It's hard to keep on your feet."
LaVerne Nelson, "Oh, then you were really trying to. I thought it was purely accidental."
My Diploma-Harry Cater
That I am still here-William Levy
My scholastic average-Al Marvin
My vocabulary-Arthur Imm
How noisy I am-Gertrude Henderson
My Size-Lloyd West
Our select group-The Peppy Techs
My importance-Corrine Raymond
My boyish bob-Marion Neide
What a beautiful Bunch we are-The class of '26
SOME IDEAS OF HEAVEN
Bug Haegle-A place where teachers hand out marks for amusement.
Leo Gans-At the Rices.
Felix Kamrowski-Among a host of girls. OH F ELIX.
Mr. Kenet-A school where eats are served during classes.
Clayton Stiles-Classrooms with beds.
Grace Ramstack-A place where good looking men grow wild.
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Tex E: I don't think the bed is long enough for you.
Bob E: That's all right: l'II add two more feet to it when I get in
I don't like my Prof at all,
In fact I think HE's punk.
He sharpened his pencil with my knife
To mark me down a Hunk.
Fran I7itzGerald: I don't think I deserve an absolute 0.
Mr. Hollmeyerz Neither do I, but that is the lowest mark I am allowed to give
Desdemona: Aren't we going to the movies to-night?
Othello: No Smother time.
'I have a high school diploma," Howard Nichols managed to say when applying for a job
"Yes, yes, I know, but I didn't ask you for your handicaps", broke in his prospective employer
Mr. Atwood: "So you failed in your exams again! What's the excuse this time?
Harry: "Well, what could you expect? They asked the same old set of questions
John Swan: "How did you come to be such a great orator?"
Leo Gans: "Oh, I don't know, but I began addressing envelopesf
Delroyz Arline is in for an awful licking.
Howard: How so?
Delroyz Well, you see she just bought a stick of peppermint candy
Miss Haggerty: Hawley, spell Professor.
Hawley Haig: P-r-o-f-f-e-s-s-o-r.
Miss Haggerty: Leave out one of the F's.
Hawley Haig: Which one?
THE LAMENT OF THE TECHOLOGY COMMITTEE or WHY WE ARE LEAVING FOR CABLE
OUR task is done
THIS section's finished.
SOME think it bad:
WE think it fierce.
BUT we'lI say this-
WE did our worst.
WE'D like to add
JUST ONE MORE plea.
BUT harken ye-
WE hear the train,
IT'S pulling out.
WE MUST BE GONE:
FOR 'ere this book
YOU chance to scan,
WE'I..I.. be afar
In distant land,
BECAUSE, you see,
WE do not wish
TO die just yet.
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3 I our display of the dainty, beautiful 5
G uen Wristlets you will find, at mcder- '
t cost, one which will truly reflect the
p it of your giving.
. ...E?'!'. ........
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Guy's Jewelry Store
E. S. HILL
We Wish to take this
means of expressing our
appreciation to our
I O O I
O I O I
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YOUR EDUCATION -----
would be incomplete unless you have done something with music.
Some of the most successful and influential men find time to do
5 something musically every day.
E President Coolidge plays the piano.
5 Vice-President Dawes plays the piano and is also quite a composer.
Chas. M. Schwab, the Steel Magnate, plays the cornet.
F. D. Curtis, who publishes the Saturday Evening Post and Ladies Home
Journal, has a pipe organ built in his home and plays on it every day.
LET US HELP YOU MUSICALLY
Bush 81 Lane Pianos Victor Talking Machines
Gulloransen Registering Pianos R. C. A. Radiolas
5 Conn Band Instruments
5 W eher Jewelry and MUSIC Co.
Next Door to Post Oflice
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"He likes the Baby Crab-So will you"
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C. I-I. BARDEN s
We carry at all times a complete line of foot-wear, making a specialty
of athletic shoes and the fitting of fallen arches.
See our line of 35.00 and 56.00 Shoes for Men ancl Women.
Our shoes make life's walk easy.
' Merchants National Bank Building
4......-....,...................... ...... ............-..-.. 4.
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Jimis Shoe Shop .
5 Q A. Tschumperlm
IN CONNECTION WITH
im's Po ular Shoe i -
l 0 . p Furniture Co.
. Shining Parlor
8152 St. Germain Street
A Telephone 25-J
E HATS CLEANED AND BLOCKED
E Shoe Repairing While You Wait E
S We Call For and Deliver Free. . 6 I 3"6 I 5 St' Germaln 9
ST. CILOUD, MINN.
, James J.Kacures, Prop.
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Tech Men's Store
Clothes for Particular Men
THE QWN 7 Y OGGERYUXE
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Breen Hotel Pharmacy
C. I-I. VARNER
5 I 3V2 St. Germain Street
ST. CLOUD, MINN.
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The Home of
HART, SCI-IAFFNER 8: MARX
Clothes for the Better Dressed
j. H. RUETTELL CLOTHING CO.
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ST. CLOUD, MINNESOTA
One Dollar and upward will open a Savings Account with usg interest
credited on the first clay of May and November of each year :-: :-: :-:
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A NA TION-WIDE
INS T I TUTIUN '
705-7-9, St. Germain Street, St. Cloud, Minn.
DRY GOODS, :-: CLOTHING, :: READY-TO-WEAR
More than your Purchase
Is wrapped up Here . . .
VISIT THE . . .
Corner Cupboard Tea Shoppe
For Good I-Iome Cooking and Tasty Food
Meals That are Different :-: :-: Will be glad to put on parties for you -
II2 FIFTH AVE. SO. - - - Opposite IVIiner Theatre ?
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EAT GALE'S ICE CREAIVI
"Made its way by the way ifs made"
COOL. :-: REFRESI-IINC. :-: DELICIOUS.
THE GALE COMPANY
2 G '-rag,-4
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The Friendly Store
- FRIENDLINESS is one ofthe ideals of our store. Our
efforts to please you go back beyond the time in which
your actual shopping is done. We are thinking of your
needs and preferences when we buy the goods and put it
in this store.
Then when you come here to shop, we try to carry this
friendly spirit into the actual selling of each item. We hope
you will think of this as the Friendly Store and will feel that
you are always welcome.
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Phone 860 We call for and deliver
Your Cuaraniee of Masfer Service '
I 5 ,U STORES IN
iw ST. CLOUD
H. P. PAPERIVIASTER, Prop. : DO E?3ferBg3lg at
5 ---- OF ---- 2 Located at l Located at
E Ladies' and Gentlemen'S 708St.Germain l8l9St.Germain
Cleaners and Dyers STOIQE NO. I x l STORE No. 2
Wearing Appafel and 4 SAVE TIME SAVE MONEY
Household Goods ON QUALITY
5 FINE RUG CLEANING 5 G R O C E. R l E S
E II E 'I . v bl
Hats Cleaned and Blocked 5 res Coiiijs egetgafjies Nuts
Repairs and Alterations Pay Cash and Pay Less
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3 Ml lf "Everything Musical" 5
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Z il QA The New Orthophonic Victrola sold
fyf e ' on easy terms Z
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CAFE FOUNTAIN 5
Sparzrofs Recreation Building 5
6th AVENUE NORTH
. ST. CLOUD, MINNESOTA
BOWLING Hotel BILLIARDS
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SELLING GOOD . . it
APPEARANCE TO . 5
AMERICAN MEN . .
5 During the next ten years you will read much
about the value of good appearance. No one denies
that dress has much to do with success. E 3
We are pleased to have a part in contributing
to good appearance and success.
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ZEWMW 95 NEW CLOTHES fgfmzmdfqs
Colie Guy Wishes to express his sincere
appreciation for the opportunity of
making a large portion of the "Techoes"
individual and group pictures repro-
duced in this delightful issue.
Continued success to the capable
A faculty and splendid student body is the
wish of our entire organization.
ON THE GROUND FLOOR
sfmnrfllfpfwfz fu 40155 6'fff55f5
713 St. Germain Street
St. Cloud, Minnesota
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We use soft water even if it does
rain hard. A hair cut and soft
water shampoo every ten days keeps
you looking your best at all times.
"It pays to look well."
I-lansen's Barber and
Not Only a Year Older but a
HOME OF THE
This is a l9Z6 Automobile Institu-
tion in every sense. It is bigger,
more capable, more permanently
The man who buys a new car here this
year is not only going to get a l926
Model, but l926 satisfaction in ownership.
It is characteristic of the automotive
industry that it makes more progress in a
year than most industries make in ten
years. Some dealer establishments keep
up with it. This is one of them.
J. W. Sharp Motor Co.
l09, Sth Ave. So. Telephone 709
St. Cloud, Minnesota
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6 ST CLOUD'S DELUXE
"Aiwa is the Hex!
E"':""""""""" F INKELSTEIN AND RUBEN
Showing only the Biggest and Best in Motion
Pictures, Vaudeville and Road Attractions. .
The Sherman endorses and Supports all Activities
of The Technical High School ......
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Q H u,nstiger's Fifth Avenue Market
E QUALITY IVIEATS AND GROCERIES
Q u We Appreciate Your patronage E
2 Telephones 2260-2261 WE DELIVER Q
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E Phone 646 SALES AND SERVICE P6666 646 2
2 TENVQORDE GARAGE
2 LINCOLN F O R D FoRDsoN
2 CARS :- : TRUCKS :- : TRACTORS
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23? :D 20
Petters Tailoring Company
f-THE Home or soon CLOTHES"
American and Imported Woolens of Character
CLEANING AND PRESSING A SPECIALTY
26, Fifth Ave. South ---- St. Cloucl, Minn.
Printing Service Office Outfitters
lVl A Y ' S
Announcement ancl Visiting Cards
St. Cloud Minnesota
S Twenty years of superior printing and bookbincling has given the "Security" ,
S a name envied by the printers of the state. 6
S E C U RI T 2'
BLANK 0 o Kemf1P1v 11316 CO.
f T O PM Q
5 Printers -- Rulers -- Binders -- Litliogrphers
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WEIVODAS COFFEE SHOP
' NEXT DOOR TO BREEN HOTEL
FOUNTAIN DELICACIES '
' DELICIOUS CONFECTIONS X
"Where Discriminaling People Meet and Treat"
,!,.......,................................,..,........,...........,.....,.... ............,....,...................,..,.....,..............,...... ................+
, WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER FREE
THE WIDE AWAKE
107, 5th Avenue South Phone 931-J
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SHOES FOR ALL THE GIRLS
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.
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When you are out of School Life and you enter
L1fe's School Start Saving for the Future . . .
SECURITY BUILDING AND LOAN ASSN.
A HOME INSTITUTION
ST. CLOUD, MINNESOTA
All funds are invested in first real estate mortgages on improved property
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You and we share a great pride in the achievements
of the Technical I-Iigh School. Our interests and aims
are mutual. Your success is our success. With this
object in mind it is our aim to furnish the student as
well as the man and woman afterward with equipment
that will make your work better, your success greater
and your life happier.
Then let us Work together, you and we for a greater
individual success, a fuller life and a greater measure
THE F RITZ-CROSS CO.
ST. CLOUD'S LEADING STATIONERS
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A WONDERFUL COMMENCENIENT
THE FLOUR OF I9Z6 l
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6th Ave. and St. Germain St.
Conklin Fountain Pens
Eastman Kodalcs and Films
Owl 'Toilet Preparations
Our New Address: 3
615 First Street South
Tel. 44-4 IOI
Take a Walk and Trade at
St. Clouds Sanitary
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'Modern Meat Center
B E C K E R ' 5 I FINEST QUALITY
Ice Cream Parlor I FAIREST PRICES
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Headquarters for I . . - IN . - .
Home Made Candies 5 5
Ice Cream and Cigars
FIRST CLASS FOUNTAIN SERVICE I
AT ALL TIMES
Sold Only By
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Beckefs Powell I-Iardware
706 ST. GERMAIN 5 Company
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WiIson Sporting Goods
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The American National Bank
Capital and SurpIus SI 15,000.00
TRANSACTS A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
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A I7 ull Line of QuaIity I-Iardware
I8-20, 6th Avenue South Telephone 20
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St. Cloud, Minnesota
Where The Granite Grows
SHIPPING YARD OF THE
MELROSE GRANITE COMPANY
Say I If With Granite
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For the past fifteen years the Educa-
tional Department of the Bureau of
Engraving, Inc., has been collecting a
vast fund of information from the ex-
periences of hundreds of editors and
managers of Annuals.
This data covering organization, iinanc-
ing, advertising, construction, selling and
original features has been systematically
tabulated and forms the subject matter
for our series of reference books. These
are furnished free to those securing
"Bureau" co-operation in the making
of engravings for their books.
Begin where others have left off. Profit
by their experience and assure success
for your Annual.
BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, INC.
soo sourr-I FOURTH STREET
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