Technical High School - Techoes Yearbook (St Cloud, MN)

 - Class of 1932

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Technical High School - Techoes Yearbook (St Cloud, MN) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1932 volume:

s .. lTf'llN the walls of the Technical l-ligh School are students of many different nationalities. Just as each individual race of people has its own superior characteristics, so the high school, because of its cosmopolitan nature, daily exhibits those special qualities of each representative branch of the white race. The race of Italic peoples, who occupy Southern and Central Europe, has given to the world of today that traditional superior executive ability and love of system and bureaucratic forms of administra- tion which are truly symbolic of the faculty. 'ln the Teutonic race, living in portions of Central and Northern Europe, we find those out- standing features of scholarly achievement and of intellectual pursuits which so pervade our class room worlc. Those peoples of Eastern Europe, the Slavic race, signify the organizations and the school life activities. Down through the ages this group of human beings has excelled in accomplishments re- quiring varied interests and diversified talentsf The Celts constitute the predominating element in Western Europe. Their physical powers of en- durance, coupled vvith a lceen mental alertness, and a phenomenal courage, have been the conspicious features of the Celtic race. They laid the foundation for our athletic skill of today. so ,s s , The Semites of Northern Asia and Southern Europe are the leaders'of the world in business enterprises and mercenary'feats. So the Semitic race represents the business section of dur boolc. This we have chosen as our central theme, en- deavoring to picture the "Cosmopolitan School." I I xi' V on 1- 'I 4: T g , I '-W ,AJ . . 'I . I ' . J' XM' .4 F A r t eil I ,, .. . W . 15 f E.5.i:jg,ag,1...t-5:--1511 c- W 1 I ' Wane Ex-LlBRls W U gp L A l 7 ,p 5 L-Je i M RL fav M fy fffkw W5 1 ll 'IS ,, V r YR: 'ERSBHKHL-XQQASKQKXGYQVJEA4 'L'61' 5i2Sl45?'f!! IleMHBZVEBE1'?lWliiEl!i5miMil1'5vi5Y3.k.JkiE17'f'fT1365'Qhi2 f:?6Cii9C'5P2' Z'6IMiBHE4 ki THE TECHCES OF 1932 T A Published by THE SENIOR CLASS oi the Technical High School Saint Cloud, Minnesota '92 A941 Q . :ff 5 - .. ff", I '45 F . -.--M gil il I s,l'1 w J - 1 1 Q , I' - f f imp I f 4 T335 Y I? QQVNRD .ri , ,yltir x mg. rv A gif-Eff, 5-lvl!! 6? If I 6' ,J , : 0 1 ff' fllv W 9 f 4 4 1. xx gf 71 A 4 If DEDICATED TCD GUI? PARENTS WE dedicate this, our Techoes of 1932, to our parents, whose pioneer- ing has led to the establishment of a city and a school where all nation- alities and races are equally recog- nized and respectedfwhose foresight has brought us over the threshold of secondary education and provided us with a horizon, both broad and cosmopolitan. Foreword THROUGH the use of the theme, "Our Cosmo- politan School", the class of 1932 has attempted to make this book one which is representative of the past year and one that will serve as a pleasant and useful record of our high school days. Because of the diversification of nationalities in the high school, we have endeavored to present clearly those superior qualities of each predominat- ing branch of the White race represented: the Italic, the Teutonic, the Slavic, the Celtic, and the Semitic. Foreign ambassadors and consulates of the world have voiced their written encouragements of the theme of our book. They have not only recog- nized the value of recalling to mind the characteris- tics typical of individual nationalities, but they have perceived that such a theme would achieve another great step toward the fulfillment of that national ideal of establishing permanently a kindly under- standing between all peoples. Contents Administration Classes Activities Athletics Advertising Ai L-'Q 1516i Q 3' w E X? My g M1 n 3 'ax was mwqt ADMINISTRATICDN -l-HE ltalic branch ol the white race in- cludes such nationalities as the French, the Spanish, and the ltalian. "I take pleasure in addressing to the students ot the Technical l-ligh School my congratulations for the worlc they accomplished and my best wishes For their success in the various careers for which they are preparing themselves. l gladly seize this opportunity of emphasizing in the year of the George Washington Bicenten- nial, the traditional Franco-American friendship, to which the youth of both countries remains so faithfully attached. Yours truly, Paul Claudel Ambassador from the Republic of France to the 3- United States." . 1- ,Mil ,f ig, alta ,ff 3 fig ..- .-l.,,,,, Ju-.-- Q-....... ,......-...-. ,.......... Q...-as - 'Q ,....-- ,,,....1t... u.-, ...- ,,........... .-,-as -.L -'91, 3 ' ' H ' 'f ' 'V 1 - ,pw Zi , v,,, -.,, . i we eg X 1 i iii?-El l ' THE TECHOES A Glimpse of Foreign High Schools ' TlV0if-"-1if'1l5"4li"-'l'-"-l!'1?1f-"-f'-'1l71l7 A NUMBER of interesting letters and pamphlets describing the senior high schools of our European and Asiatic neighbors were received from those foreign schools by the Techoes Editorial Staff. Although several were written in their native tongue, the remaining, written in English, disclosed many facts about the school life and activities of these foreign boys and girls. It was revealed that the "Gymnasium", or senior high school of Copen- hagen, Denmark, is in very many ways similar to our own St. Cloud High School. The principal of this high school is called a "Recktor". He super- vises the teaching in the school, and he himself teaches Greek and Danish six hours a week. G Students first entering the three-year senior high CGymnasiumj must choose at once the course of study they desire to take for the three years. One of three different courses may be selected. A classical language course is offered, with Latin and Greek as the main subjects, and English, German, and mathematics as the required secondary classes. Many students in Copenhagen enroll for the scientific course, in which they may receive training in mathematics physics, chemistry, and English. Everyone is required to take certain common courses in religion, Danish and Swedish languages, French history, science, and gymnastics, and singing. At the end of the school year all the Danish seniors are given the final "real- skole" examination, which permits them to graduate from the gymnasium and continue school in one of the universities or technical schools. The other Scandinavian countries, Norway and Sweden, have an educa- tional procedure very similiar to the one developed by the Danish educators. Because of the short summers, Norwegian students attend school about thirty- nine weeks of the year. In Germany, if the student has had the proper regular promotion during his progress through school, he will be seventeen when he enters the Ober- prima, its ninth and highest class, and nearly eighteen on completing its work, equipped for admission to a university. Polish boys and girls in high school are taught under a system which is entirely against bookish and verbal ways of teaching. They desire to culti- vate a mental attitude of personal active work and introduce the idea of re- search. Didactic forms of exposition and lectures are gradually being elimi- nated. So in Poland we find during the course of the school day many labora- tory exercises and lessons in handicraft. The school system encourages many self-help societies and literary, scientific, and sporting clubs. A In almost every school represented, except in the gradually diminishing military, uniform schools, we ind that the students are taught to realize that they are but one small part of that family of races and nationalities. Always the necessity for a strict feeling of friendship with other peoples is emphasized in their school curricula. Page 11 Dear Seniors: In the Words of Goethe, "I Wish for youw Health enough to make Work a pleasure 5 'F "' Dk X if Strength enough to battle with difficulties and overcome them: :lf Pk as as Hope enough to remove all anxious fears concerning the future." Sincerely yours, H. B. Gough, Superintendent i' lnjiil V ill .,, l s.J A-.1 -VF f"l.VwrfQ Dear Seniors: Congratulations on the happy ending of your high school daysg best wishes for the futureg may your interests Widen and your outlook broaden, until you become, in tr'uth, "citizens of the world." Elizabeth Clark, Principal I THE TECHOES 1 '-'QNX 1 V 3 i f Second Row-Robert Miller, Warren E. Kasch, Cora Dorsey, Jessie Smith, Myrtle Johnson, Ethelwyn Weir, Lorraine Raugust, Lyle Crose, James W. Turner. First Row -Edna Holmberg, Dorothy Stott. Mary Agnes Walsh, Mary Ellen Fink, Theresa Mulrean, Oscar A. Nelson, Myrtle Bacon, Horace E. Hollmeyer. THE FACULTY M ITH the present tendency toward specialization in all vocations, the need for specific training and departments has been provided for by up-to-date high schools and our present evening schools. The little country school our parents attended to learn the three "R's" seems remote to high school students today, who have so many opportunities offered them. The parents, realizing the need for higher education, have provided it. They have felt the necessity for becoming more intellectual parents to be able to cope with their children and continue to be the very best citizens. They feel that helping their children to have every modern conveni- ence is very line, but that it is also necessary for them to advance 5 therefore, they have provided the evening school. The Technical High School has kept pace With the trend toward speci- alization. The commercial department consists of typing, commercial law, salesman- ship, bookkeeping, shorthand, commercial geography, and commercial Eng- lish. With Floyd J. Lueben as head, the department includes Miss Anna Ryberg and Miss Mary Almeter. The English department is headed by Miss Cora Dorsey. The other members of this department are: Miss Myrtle Bacon, Miss Dorothy Stott, Miss Ann Anderson, Miss Mary Ellen Fink, and Miss Leone Cooling. Foreign language instructors are: Miss Mary Agnes Walsh, Latin, Miss Mary Ellen Fink, French, and Mr. Theodore Zeyher, German. Headed by Mr. Charles E. Janneck, the social science department is comprised of Mr. Lyle Crose, Mr. Warren E. Kasch, Mr. Ervin A. Hertz, Mr. Floyd J. Lueben, Miss Gertrude Gove, and Mr. Theodore Zeyher. ,T N " f- 5 W .f 0 X, 1 , 4-' J f x: 7 .,. "' ' f, 4,5 " "" 4 . 5. Q - ff in ,, f A-""7 1 'I mf' 4-1 PY' "lP.,,,'l if 'I' 'I'- .v 1 fv W i- s fl!-f ' , f - ,- , ,fi V Q I I. i .4 . . D N -. 1 "- . l 111 fv, 1' A f ' 1' A f N f. t.-fsnff af, fyk 111-11 .ll fir ffsx, "f ,, , ,' ,V r - .411 - THE TECHGES Second Row-Gertrude Gove, Anna Ryberg, Ervin A. Hertz, Ann Anderson, Mary Almeter. First Row-Floyd J. Lueben, Clara Belle Ledahl, Chargs Chapman, Leone Cooling, Marguerite Wright, Theodore ey er. Not on picture: Charles E. Janneck Miss Ethelwyn Weir is the administrator of the homemaking department. Miss Clara Belle Ledahl is librarian and dean of girls. The science department is comprised of Mr. Horace E. Hollmeyer, chemis- try and biology, Mr. Oscar A. Nelson, physics, and Miss Theresa Mulrean, biology. The mathematics department includes Miss Jessie Smith and Mr. O. A. Nelson. The technical subjects taught at Tech are printing, machine shop, and mechanical drawing. The instructors in this department include Mr. Charles S. Chapman, Mr. Robert Miller, and Mr. James W. Turner. Fine arts are taught by Miss Edna Holmberg. Miss Holmberg has been art adviser of the Techoes for the past four years. The extra-curricular department of the Tech includes many fields. They are boys' and girls' glee clubs, dramatics, journalism, and athletics. The ad- visers in these various activities are Mr. Hertz, Miss Marguerite Wright, music, Miss Bacon, Miss Cooling, and Miss Fink, dramatics. Miss Stott, editorial adviser of the Tech and Techoes, heads the journalism department. The business advisers of the Tech and Techoes are Mr. Lueben and Mr. Nel- son. Mr. Chapman advises the printing staff. The head basketball coach is Mr. Crose, who is also baseball coach, as- sistant football coach, gymnasium and swimming teacher. Mr. Kasch is the football coach, he directs the reserve basketball team, track, swimming, and gymnasium classes. Mr. Hollmeyer, Mr. Nelson, and Mr. Miller assist in athletics. Miss Lorraine Raugust, gymnasium supervisor of the public schools, takes charge of the girls' gym classes and is adviser of the Girls' Athletic Association. Page 15 THE TECHOES A Message from the Board of Education .ai-alta! TO the average student, the Board of Education is composed of six exceed- ingly serious and very often, disagreeable persons whose only interest is to haggle over expenses and to frown upon everything that costs money. Your board is the civic governing body that pays the school's bills with the taxpayer's funds, that regulates an organization of 150 employees and 2,000 pupils, that directs and maintains a series of properties valued at more than S1,000,000g and that expends each year a budget in excess of 3S250,000. There are two kinds of members of boards of education. The one kind seeks membership on the board to be a guardian of the taxpayers' dollar and to strive, in every manner possible, to reduce expenditures. The other kind, while recognizing the responsibility for eliminating waste and extravagance, is a friend of the schools 5 seeks to advance their standing, endeavors to pro- vide the best of equipment, and works in harmony with the teachers and stu- dents to the end that the morale of the whole educational organization is found- ed substantially upon mutual trust and understanding. Happily, St. Cloud's Board of Education is composed of members of the latter class. Despite beliefs to the contrary, board members have a deep and abiding interest in the schools in fields other than those of administration and finance. They follow every activity with keen interestg they take pride in every achieve- ment 5 they have a profound belief that St. Cloud's schools are second to none, and that St. Cloud's boys and girls are the finest in the country. What you, as students, are now, and what you will accomplish, consti- tutes the acid test of the merits or shortcomings of the school system. Your Board of Education is confident that with the advantages of contacts with the splendid men and women of the faculty, and the fine equipment provided for your use, you will continue to achieve success and become worthy and ad- mirable citizens of the communities in which you live. We, as members of the Board of Education, want you to know that we believe in you, and that when we extend to you our greetings and good wishes, we are not strangers, but loyal friends who have your welfare and best inter- ests at heart. Harold L. Schoelkopf, President of the Board of Education. Dr. H. B. Clark William Shield Dr. M. A. Sivinski Hubert Hanson J. A. Allen Page 16 CLPx SSES Tturorxuc peoples are numbered among the leaders ol the world. ln this group are the Dutch, the Germans, and the Scandinavians. The English are also partly ol Teutonic extraction. "lt may not be amiss to observe that in the educational program for boys and girls in the Netherlands a prominent principle to be instilled into their minds is that only he can be a good patriot who understands that his country is an organic part ol the community ol nations. l see in the theme of this boolc an unmistak- able sign that at Saint Clouds Technical High School a kindred spirit prevails, which lact, l leel confident, will not fail in playing its part towards etlectuating the spiritual unity to which manlcind aspires. J. l-l. Van Royen Q, Minister ofthe Netherlands Washington, D. C." ,vi-,,, ,,-.-- Q C -.--... 'f - it CI' C1 ' -5s-s f""" "' :'-v- - ,,.-- r ' 1. -f-.,:- .-Q1-v 'Q N e.,.f flee? i 4 " "4-' ' W 2 'FN 5 5 1 I -,,--- YJ? i v 1 THE TECHOES as -mint JAMES ALEXANDER Class Basketball l, 2, 3, 4: Foot- ball 2: Tennis 2, 3, 4: Baseball 2, 3: Swimming l, 2: Honor Student 4. "Behind the braun the brain." JOHN ALEXANDER Class Basketball l, 2, 3, 4: Swim- ming l, 2, 3: Tennis I, 2, 3, 4: Kit- tenball 3, 4: Horseshoe 3, 4: Tech Staff 3, 4: Techoes Associate Editor 4: Fandel's High School Day: Honor Student 4. "1'm Scotch-I wouldn't give the photographer a smile." MARGARET AMERSBACH Swimming 2: German Club 3: Tech Staff 4: Techoes Business Staff 4: T. N. T. 4: Fandel's High School Day 4: Salutatorian: Sigma Sigma Chi 4. " Unassuming, conscientious, depend- able." OTHELIA ANDERSON Basketball l, 2, 4: Tumbling 2, 3, 4: Volleyball l, 2: Swimming l, 2, 4: G. A. A. 2, 3, 4: Library Cadet 4: Peptomists 2: Baseball l: T. C. C. 2, 3: Techoes Editorial Staff 4. "Original, jolly, genial." DONALD APPERT Entered from Cathedral High 3: Cheerleader 3, 4: Masquers 3, 4: Tech Staff 3. 4: "Exchange" 3: Declamation 3, 4: Swimming 3. "Five, six. seven, eight-Whbm db we appreciate? Donnie!" , DOROTHY ARMSTRONG Fandel's High School Day 4: Hec Tec l, 2, 3, 4. "Diligence in a high perfection." ' ' 1 EVELYN AUKER Honor Student 4. "Wisdom is better than rabies." LORRAINE AYER ln Old Vienna l: Student Council l: Glee Club l, 2, 3: Chorus 2, 3: French Club 3: Library Cadet 4: T. N. T. 4: Techoes Editorial Staff 4: Honor Student 4. "Her happiness will never end, For happy folks have many friends." FLORENCE BANKA Declamation l, 3: Basketball 2, 3: Volleyball 2: German Club 3: Swimming 2: Tumbling 2: Libra- ry Cadet 3, 4. " To know her is to like her." EVERETT BARRETT Class Basketball 2, 3, 4: Begin- ners' Band 2, 3: Baseball 3, 4: Football 3: Honor Student 4: Class Play 4. "I 'd just as soon be President of the United States if it weren't for the competition." GERALD BEHRENBRlNKER Class Basketball 2, 3, 4: Swim- ming 2, 4. "I never trouble trouble till trouble troubles me." MONA BELKNAP Basketball l: Swimming l, 2, 3: French Club 2, 3. "Her 'Good Morning' peps you up for the rest of the day." Page 19 THE TECHOES MARGARET BERGLUND Entered from Davenport, Iowa 33 Declamation 3: Glee Club 3, 4: Chorus 3: "A Day in an Old Fashioned School" 3: "Childs: jesus" 3: FandeI's High School Day 45 Honor Student 4. "Intelligence is Ihe hes! foundation for life." ROY BIEBIGHAUSER Swimming Ig Class Basketball I, 2, 33 Techoes Editorial Staff 4. " You lake care of lhe school: I'm leaving." RALPH BJORKLAND Swimming I. 2. "The world is full of fun and frolic. and so am I FLORIAN BRENNAN Football Ig Class Basketball I. "A good fellow among fellows." JOHN BRIGGS "Tech's losing john was some olher school's gain." MARY JANE BRIGHAM Entered from Watkins High School 2: Peptomists 2: Tennis 2, 3: Tumbling 25 Volleyball 2: Basketball 2: Band 2, 35 Latin Club 2, 3: Student Council 3: Techoes Editorial Staff 4: Tech Business Staff 4. "Her supply of pep seems never lo run out." Page 20 VIRGINIA BRIGHT " Hcre's a girl whose name suils her." ALBERT BUNT Class Basketball I, 23 Football I, 25 Kittenball 3, 4. "Friends, leachers, and fellow slu- denls, I am no ordinary man." HAROLD BURWICK "A lhoughiful mind direcls his will- ing hands." FRED CAMPBELL Football I, 2, 3, 4: Captain 49 Basketball I, 2, 35 Student Coun- cil 2, 3, 45 Class Secretary I: Class Treasurer 35 Track I, 2: Band I, 3, 45 Techoes Business Manager 4: Peppy Tech 4: President 43 Orchestra 3, 4: Manager 33 Fan- deI's High School Day 4: Quill and Scroll 4. "A leader in all lhings, Fred is worthy of the highest praise." GORDON CARLSON Orchestra I, 2, 3: Band I. "Sludy is a pastime-hu! why over- due HPI' ISADORE CARP Football I, 2, 3, 4: Basketball I, 2, 3, 4: Track I, 2, 4: French Club 2, 3: "Le Faim est Ie Grand Inventor" 25 Peppy Tech 4: Techoes Business Staff 45 "Exit of Mr. Cox" 4: Honor Student 43 Class Play 4. "Hc's wha! he is, is Izzy!" ff.. ...-1.-pr.7:',,5-f, THE TECHOES WAYNE CATER Beginners' Band 2: Glee Club 3, 4: Chorus 3. "Silence may he golden, hut so is Wayne's voice." THELMA CHIRHART Thanksgiving Play l: Swimming 2: Tennis 4: Techoes Editorial Staff 4. "Zealous, yet modest." LUVERNE CLEALL "ln Old Vienna" I: French Club 3: "Childe jesus" 3: Chorus 3, 4: Clee Club l, 2, 3, 4. " Her ways are ways of pleasantnessf' RUTH CLOUGH Kittenball 2, 4: Volleyball 2, 3, 4: Basketball 2, 3, 4: Clee Club 2, 3, 4: Chorus 3, 4: "Childe jesus" 3: G. A. A. 3, 4: Latin Club 2: Tumbling 2. "Music and art fill her heart." JOHN COCHRANE Tech Business Staff 2: Latin Club 2: Class Basketball l, 2: Basket- ball 3: Track 2: Class Vice Presi- den 2: Band 2, 3, 4: Clee Club 4: Assistant Football Manager 2: Tech Staff 4: Declamation 3, 4: Managing Editor of Techoes 4: Masquers 4: "Why the Chimes Rang" 4: "Episodes in the Life of George Washington" 4: Sigma Sigma Chi 3, 4: Honor Student 4: Quill and Scroll 4, Class Play 4. "Ambition has no rest." VERNON COTTON C-lee Club l, 2: "Childe jesus" 2: "In Old Vienna" l. "What should a man do hut he merry?" l A WILLARD DEERING Band l, 4: Orchestra 2: "Episodes in the4Life of George Washing- ton." . "lt's a great life!" WARREN DELAY Tennis I, 2: Swimming l, 2: "ln Old Vienna" l: Class Basketball 2, 3, 4: "The Flattering Word" 3: Masquers 3, 4: Class Play 4. "Here I am, ladies!" DOROTHY DENNY Peptomists 2: Glee Club l, 2: French Club 2, 3: Library Cadet 3. "Laughing, I Ik'ng, f ll ff , Who doesn't Zndw Dollfo un RICHARD DUNSMORE Entered from Winnipeg, Canada, 3. "A model from Hart, Schafner, and Marx." LAYTON EHRHART Entered from Abraham Lincoln High, Council Bluffs, lowa 3: Track 3: Band 3, 4: Orchestra 3, 4: Stage Manager 4. "His friendship is like a sheltering tree." DRUSILLA ENC-ELS Orchestra 2: T. C. C. 3: Techoes Business Staff 4: Honor Student 4. "A little miss with a pleasing way." Page 21 THE TECHOES HERMAN ERDMAN Swimming I, 2. "Amusement is as necessary to him as labor." MARCUS ERICKSON Class Basketball 2: Band I, 3, 45 Brass Quartet 3, 45 Contest Or- chestra 4. "Gentle in speech: wise in mind." I ' ROGER ERICKSON Football 2: Band 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 3: Chorus 35 "Childe jesus" 2, 3. ' "His saxophone and his voice-what more could anyone ask?" -1 EARL FAHRENHOLZ Class Basketball I, 2, 3, 4g Swim- ming I, 2, 35 Baseball 4. "Why study? The more we study the more of our ignorance we dis- cover." KENNETH FEIA "A man's a volume if you know how to read him." LEONARD FEIA Class Basketball I5 Swimming I, 25 Masquers 45 "The House by the Side of the Road" 4. "Make up with Leonard, and he'll make you up for a play." JAMES FITZGERALD "A boy to he depended upon." JOHN FOUQUETTE Band 2, 3, 4. "Our red-headed drummer who keeps in step with everything." CARRIE FOX French Club 2, 35 T. C. C. 2, 3: Baseball 25 Swimming 25 Basket- ball I, 2, 35 Volleyball 2, 45 G. A. A. 3, 45 Masquers 45 Techoes Business Staff 45 "Why the Chimes Rang" 45 "White Hya- cinthsn 45 "Episodes in the Life of George Washington" 45 Stu- dent Council 45 T. N. T. 4: Fan- del's High School Day 45 Honor Student 45 Sigma Sigma Chi 4. "We like a likeable girl like you." HUBERT FREEBERG Track 3, 4. .. . . . . Patience is a necessary ingredient for character." ALBERT FUHRE Class Basketball I5 Baseball 35 Debate 35 Techoes Business Staff 45 Cheer Leader 4. "My way of joking is to tell the truth." JENNIE FUI-IRE Baseball I5 Basketball I5 Volley- ball l: T. N. T. 4. "Never idle a moment, but always thoughtful of others." THE TECHOES ROBERT GALLAGHER Latin Club 2: Class Basketball 2: Football l, 3: Techoes Business Staff 4: Honor Student 4. "His character is the arbiter of his fortune." BLANCHE C-ANS Tech Staff l, 2, : Make-up Editor 4: Clee 2, 3, 4: Secre- tary 3: Ch us 3, 4: "Childe jesus" 3: . A. A. 3, 4: Pepto- its : olleyball 2: Tennis 2: a e ll 2: Sigma Sigma Chi 3, : N. T. 4: Editor-in-Chief, ec es 4: French Club 2, 3: n el's High School Day 4: " Faim Est Le Grand inventor" 2 Honor Student 4: Quill and Scroll, 4. "With giggles, grins, and lots offun. Blanche always works to get things done." MARGARET GEORGE Baseball l: Tennis 2: Tumbling 2: Basketball 2, 3: Peptomists 2: French Club 3: Treasurer 3: Ci. A. A. 3, 4: Hec Tec 2, 3, 4: Presi- dent 4: Fandel's High School Day 4: Tech Business Staff 4: Techoes Editorial Staff 4: T. N. T. 4: Honor Student 4. "Personality, plus pep and pretti- ness." ANNA GERZEMA Volleyball l, 2: Swimming l, 2, 3: German Club 3. "She's cheerful: she's sweet: She's good: she's neat." PATRICIA GRAVEN Kittenball I: Tech Staff 2, 3, 4: "ln Old Vienna" l: C-lee Club l, 2, 3, 4: Masquers 4: T. N. T. 4: Volleyball l, 2: Basketball 2, 3: Tennis 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 3, 4: Pep- tomists 2: Library Cadet 3, 4: Latin Club 2, 3: "Childe jesus" 2, 3: "Episodes in the Life of George Washington" 4: Chorus 2, 3, 4: Techoes Editorial Staff 4: Tumbling 2, 3: Posture Contest 2: Honor Student 4: "A Day in an Old-Fashioned School" 3: Thanks- giving Play l: Fandel's High School Day 4: Class Play 4. "Patty is one of the first in Tech's Who's Who." LORAINE HACK Entered from Milaca High 2: C-lee Club 2: Violin Class 2: Latin Club 2: Swimming 2, 3: Orches- tra 2, 3. 4. "She's happy and free, And ever so wee!" l LOIS HAMMOND i Latin Club 2: Posture Contest 2: , Peptomists 2: Tennis 2: Baseball 2, 4: Swimming 2, 4: Volleyball 2: Tumbling 3, 4: Basketball 2, 3, 4: Band 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 3, 4: T. N. T. 4. " To know her is to like her, And everyone knows Lois." AURELIA I-IARTMAN "She has both good nature and good sense." kOI-IN EDSTRAND 2' rac , 4: Pai t x 3, 4: Vice- 1 , ec 4: Busi- ess anager 4: Honor tudent 4: Quill and Scroll 4. "Lilfeal:le, dependable jo nny." AMBROSE HENNEK "He tried the luxury of being good." ERVIN HERMANUTZ Entered from Cathedral 3: Class Basketball 3: Swimming 3. "He's a locomotive in trousers " HOWARD HIBBARD swimming 2, 3, Band 2, 3,' 4: Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4. "I may be small, hut so is a slick of dynamite." Page 23 THE TECHOES DOLLY HOHLER Entered from Edison High, Minne- apolis 2: Basketball 2: Pepto- mists 2: G. A. A. 2, 3, 4: Student Council 2, 3: Swimming 2, 3: Hec Tec 2, 3, 4: Drum Major 2, 3, 4: Tumbling 2: T. N. T. 4: Tech Business Staff 4: Techoes Edi- torial Staff 4: I7andel's High School Day 4: Honor Student 4: Posture Queen 4. "Dancing eyes and dancing loes- illafs Dolly." MARION HOPKINS Re-entered Tech 4. "Her molto: Fair words never hurl lhe langue." AUDREY HOSKINS Techoes Editorial Staff 4. "Always happy, always glad: Full of pep. and never sad." ROSE MARY JOHANNES German Club 3. "A dcmurc sorl of girl." BOYD JOHNSON Class Basketball I, 2, 3, 4: Foot- ball I, 2, 3, 4: Track I, 2, 3, 4: Baseball 4. "1 lrimmed my lamps: consumed lhe midniglll oil." MARIANN JOHNSON Entered from Oak Park High School, Oak Park, Illinois 4. "Her smile's a lonic for all ills." RICHARD JUNG Glee Club I: "In Old Vienna" I: Swimming I, 2, 3: Class Basket- ball 2, 3: Band 2, 3, 4: Tech Print- ing Staff 4. "Tom Sawyer can'l compare will: him as a real boy." GEROME KAMROSKI Swimming I, 2, 3: Paint Box Club 2, 3, 4: Secretary-Treasurer 4: Art Editor of Techoes 4: Tech Business Staff 4: Masquers 4: Assistant Football Manager 4: Peppy Tech 4: FandeI's High School Day 4: Honor Student 4: Class Play 4. "When carllfs besl piclure is painted, l'lI paint il." RUTH KERBEN German Club 2, 3: Peptomists 2: Posture Contest 3: Tennis 3, 4: Tumbling 2, 3, 4: Baseball 2, 3: Volleyball 2, 4: Basketball 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Chorus 3, 4: G. A. A. 3, 4: Debate 4: T. N. T. 4: Techoes Editorial Staff 4: FandeI's High School Day 4: Sig- ma Sigma Chi 3, 4: Honor Stu- dent 4. "Ailrlelics, music, debalc-you fnd Ruth lalenled in lliem all." WILLIAM KINIBALL "Childs jesus" 3: Class Basket- ball I, 2, 3, 4: Tennis I, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Chorus 2, 3, 4: Swimming I, 2, 3, 4: Baseball 3, 4: "Episodes in the Life of George Washingtonl' 4. "Ambilious-for a good lime." REYNOLD KLEIN "The will lo do well." EVELYN KLOSKOWSKI "Shes always willing la do her part wlialever il may bc." THE TECHOES STERLING KNUTSON Football I, 2, 3, 4: Basketball I, 2, 3, 4: Track I, 2, 3, 4: Band 2, 3, 4: "Episodes in the Life of George Washington" 4. "He stoops to nothing .hut the door." EVELYN KOCH Kittenball I: "In Old Vienna" I: Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4: Hec Tec 3, 4: Vice President 4: Chorus 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 2, 3, 4: President 4: Tech Staff 2, 3, 4: Techoes Edi- torial Staff 4: Volleyball I, 2, 4: Tumbling 2, 3, 4: Basketball I, 2, 3, 4: Swimming I, 2, 3, 4: Tennis I, 3, 4: "Episodes in the Life of George Washington" 4: Peptomists 2: Posture Contest 3: Declamation 4: "ChilcIe Jesus" 2, 3: Fandel's High School Day 4. "A Kochic made from a Tech re- cipe." HENRY KOCH "When study interferes with play- cut out study." MILTON KOGLIN "I carry a grin all over my chin." EUGENE KROPP Basketball 2. "A silence more musical than any song." ROBERT KYLE Football I, 3: Class Basketball 2: Declamation 3, 4: French Club 3: "The House by the Side of the Road" 4: Tennis 3, 4: "Episodes in the Life of George Washington" 4: Class Play 4. "Braddock couldn'i lrcal him for slatelinessf' I I ALICE LAUER I German Club 3: Tech Staff 4: ' Techoes Business Staff 4. "Not hold, not shy, not short, not tall, But a pleasant mingling of them all." DAGNY LILLQUIST Baseball I: Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4: Chorus I, 3, 4: "Childe jesus" 3: "In Old Vienna" I: "Episodes in the Life of George Washington" 4: Sigma Sigma Chi 3, 4: T. C. C. 3: Hec Tec 4: T. N. T. 4: Honor Student 4. "Her voice washes away from the soul the dust of everyday life." PETER McINTYRE Swimming 2: Football 3: Kitten- ball 3: Class Basketball I, 2. 3, 4. "The secret of success is living up to a purpose. GEORGIA MAE MAGNUSON Class Play 4: "Monsieur Peri- chon" 2: "The Flattering Word" 3: uThe House by the Side of the Road" 4: "Childe jesus" 3: "ln Old Vienna" I: Sigma Sigma Chi 3, 4: Masquers 3, 4: Peptomists 2: French Club 2, 3: Glee Club I, 2, 3: Declamation 3: Volleyball I, 2: Basketball I, 2: Tumbling 2: T. N. T. 4: Secretary-Treasurer 4: Tech Staff 4: Techoes Editorial Staff 4: Fandel's High School Day 4: Honor Student 4. "On the stage and in scholarship, Georgia rivals the best." JAMES MAGNUSON january. I933 "lf lhcrc's iroulrle, l'm in ii." LORETTA MEYER German Club 3: T. C. C. 3: Techoes Editorial Staff 4: T. N. T. 4: Honor Student 4. "Even though she studied hard, it never drove her smile away." Page 25 THE TECHOES HARVEY MOOG Swimming I, 2: Track 2, 4: Foot- ball I, 2, 3, 4: Class Basketball I, 2, 3, 4: Tennis 2, 3, 4: Manager 3: Baseball 3: Orchestra I, 3, 4: Band 2, 3, 4: Peppy Tech 4. "The high school humorislf' KENNETH IVIOORE " 'htm -yofiPw Kenny, lhe rm , rgleoore you like ' ." r MARGARITA MOOS Volleyball I, 2: Basketball I, 2: Tumbling 2: Peptomists 2: Tennis 2, 4: Swimming 2, 3, 4: Latin Club 2, 3: G. A. A. 3, 4: Techoes Editorial Staff 4: T. N. T. 4: Band 3, 4: Fandel's High School Day 4: Honor Student 4. "Wriling lhe words for our school song is jus! one of the lhings Moosie did for Tech." BERLIN NELSON Swimming I: Football 2, 4: "Childe jesus" 2, 3: Basketball Manager 3: Football Manager 4: Class Basketball I, 2, 3. 4: Track 2, 3. 4: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Chorus 2, 3, 4: Mixed Quartet 3, 4: Boy's Quartet 3, 4: Cheer Leader 4: "Episodes in the Life of George Washington" 4. "He uses his voice where 'er he can: He cheers: he sings: he's a regular man." DALE NELSON Entered from Kimball High 4: Class Basketball 4. "His friendliness springs from sponlaneilyf' MILDRED NELSON Baseball I: Basketball 2: Volley- ball 2: Tumbling 2: Swimming 2, 3: Latin Club 3: Techoes Edi- torial Staff 4: Honor Student 4. "Kind in lhoughl, kind in speech, kind in every acl." Page 26 RAY NELSON Football I, 2, 3: Class Basketball I, 2, 3: Track I, 2: Kittenball 3: Swimming I, 2, 3: French Club 2. "Worry and I have never mel." GLEN OSGOOD Class Basketball I: C-lee Club 2, 3: "Childe jesus" 2, 3: Minne- sota High School Chorus 3: Band 4. "He's ever up and doing, Wiih a hear! for any fate." ANNA PALM Clee Club I: "ln Old Vienna" I: Swimming I, 2, 3: Volleyball 2: Basketball 2, 3: Tumbling 2: G. A. A. 3, 4: Latin Club 2, 3: Tech Staff 4: Techoes Editorial Staff 4: Masquers 4: "Why the Chimes Rang" 4: Panclel's High School Day 4: Honor Student 4: Sigma Sigma Chi 4. "Annals always on Ihe job." PERCY PARSONS "A sincere good fellow." PATRICIA PATTISON "ln Old Vienna" I: Swimming I: Baseball I: Volleyball I, 2: Bas- ketball I, 2: Tumbling 2: Pepto- mists 2: Latin Club 2, 3: Vice President 2: C-lee Club I, 3: Chorus I, 3: "Childe lesusn 3: "A Day in an Old Fashioned School" 3: T. N. T. 4: Fandel's High School Day 4: Techoes Editorial Staff 4: Honor Student 4. "T'was her ihinking of olhers Made us lhink of her." FORREST PAYNE Basketball 2, 3, 4: Track 2, 3, 4: Tennis 2, 3, 4: Fandel's High School Day 4: Peppy Tech 4: Techoes Business Staff 4: Assist- ant Business Manager 4: Honor Student 4: Class Play 4: Sigma Sigma Chi 4. "He's lrue lo his work as well as his play." THE TECHOES f WESLEY PAYNE "Life has many sides, hut the sunny one is hest." SYLVESTER PETERS "Bless the man who invented sleep!" GENEVIEVE PETERSON "Hearts" I: Peptomists 2: Swim- ming 2: Volleyball 2: Basketball I, 2: Tennis 2: French Club 2, 3: T. C. C. 3: Glee Club 3: Chorus 3: "A Day in an Old-Fashioned School" 3: Tech Business Staff 4: Techoes Business Staff 4: Fan- qqelj High School Day 4: T. N. "ll's nice to he natural when you are naturally nice." KENNETH PETERSON Class Basketball I, 2: Baseball 3, 4: Horseshoe 3: Football 4: "ChiIde jesus" 3: Glee Club 3, 4: Boys' Quartet 4: Chorus 3, 4: "Episodes in the Life of George Washington" 4: Techoes Editor- ial Stafi 4. "A man, a pal, a friend, One who is true to the very end." EUGENE PETRON Clas Basketball I, 2, 3, 4: Base- , 2, 3, 4: Football 2, 3, 4. 'Steady as clockwork: says little: thinks much." MARGUERITE PHILLIPS Baseball I: Basketball I: Tumb- ling 3: Swimming I, 2, 3, 4: French Club 2, 3: Tennis 3, 4: Hec Tec 2, 3, 4: Declamation 4: Tech Staff 4: Techoes Editorial Staff 4: FandeI's High School Day 4. "Peggy's pleasing personality and charm have won for her many friends." Page 27 AGNES PLANTENBERG Basketball I: Swimming I: Vol- leyball I: Peptomists 2. " Here's one of them- We like her lots." MARGARET PLANTENBERG Swimming I: Volleyball I. "0ne's good, hut two are better." CYRIL PLATTES Football I: Class Basketball 2: Orchestra 2, 3, 4: Tech Staff 3, 4: Managing Editor 4: Declamation 4: State Declamation Contest 4: Techoes Editorial Staff 4: Mas- quers 4: Glee Club 4: "Episodes in the Life of George Washington" 4: "Why the Chimes Rang" 4: Quill and Scroll 4: Peppy Tech 4: Sigma Sigma Chi 3, 4: Class Pre- sident 4: Class Play 4. " The world belongs to the energetic!" JUNE RANGER Basketball I, 2, 3, 4: Swimming I, 2, 3: Volleyball I, 2: Tumbling 2, 3: G. A. A. 3, 4. "A good and steady worker." MARGARET RAU T. C. C. 3: Basketball 3, 4: Cap- tain 4: Volleyball 4: Tennis 3, 4: Tumbling 3, 4: Swimming 3, 4: Baseball 4: Debate 4: G. A. A. 4: T. N. T. 4: Techoes Editorial Staff 4: Student Council 4: Honor Student 4. "With open hand and open heart, Always ready to do her part." CORNELIUS RUEHLE Swimming I: Track I: Class Bas- ketball I, 2: Football I, 2, 3, 4. "Cornelius keeps his thinking cap under his helmet." THE TECHOES MARY RUEHLE German Club 3: Swimming 2, 3, 4. "She has an alert mind which she manages very well." CLIFFORD SAKRY Swimming I: Track I, 4: Baseball 2, 3, 4: Football I, 2, 3, 4: Basket- ball I, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 3, 4: Chorus 3, 4: Boys' Quartet 3, 4: Mixed Quartet 4: Tech Staff 4: Techoes Editorial Staff 4: Peppy Tech 4: "Episodes in the Life of George Washington" 4: Class Secretary-Treasurer 4: Class Play 4: Sigma Sigma Chi 4. " The pen is mighlier lhan lhc sword." CYRIL SAKRY Track I, 2: Football I, 2, 3, 4: Class Basketball I, 2, 3, 4: Swim- ming I, 2, 3: Baseball 3, 4: Peppy Tech 4. "His spirils are like a geyser, for lhey are always bubbling over." ALVINA SALCHERT Glee Club I: "ln Old Vienna" I: Baseball I: Basketball 2, 3, 4: Volleyball 2, 4: Swimming 4: G. A. A. 4: Peptomists 2: District Typing Contest 3: State Typing Contest 3. "Here's a secret-Alvina plays the piano remarkably well." ELVIN SAMUELSON Class Basketball 2, 3: Swimming 2, 3, 4: Tennis 2, 3, 4: Kittenball 3: Techoes Business Staff 4: Honor Student 4. "And still the wonder grew, Tha! one small head could carry all he knew." HAZEL SANDBERG "ln Old Vienna" I: Peptomists 2: Basketball I, 2, 3: Volleyball I, 2: Simmming I, 2, 3: Tumbling 2, 3: German Club 2, 3: Paint Box Club 3, 4: President 4: G. A. A. 2, 3: Techoes Art Staff 4: Honor Student 4: Quill and Scroll. 4: Sigma Sigma Chi 4. "Her pencil draws our faces: Her manner draws our hearlsf' Page 28 LORNA SARFF G. A. A. 2. 3, 4: Basketball I 4- Tennis 2, 3, 4: Swimming I, 2, 3, 4: Tumbling 2, 3: Baseball I: Pos- ture Contest 3: Volleyball 2, 4: Peptomists 2: German Club 2, 3: President 3: T. N. T. 4: President 4: Masquers 4: "Why the Chimes Rang" 4: "White Hyacinthsn 4: Sigma Sigma Chi 3, 4: Declama. tion 2, 4: District Typing Con- test 3: State Typing Contest 3: Tuberculosis Radio Contest 4: Techoes Editorial Staff 4: Valedic- torian 4: Techoes High School Day 4.: Class Play 4. "To be prelly as well as capable is lhe besl possible combinalionf' NORMA SARFF Basketball I, 2: Volleyball I, 2, 4: Baseball I: Swimming I: Pepto.- mists 2: Posture Contest 2: Ger- man Club 2, 3: G. A. A. 2, 3, 4: Tech Staff 4: Tennis 4: Library Cadet 4: "Exit of Mr. Cox" 4: T. N. T. 4: Fandel's High School Day 4: Honor Student 4. "1 f Ihere is anylhing lo be done, ask a pcppy, cheerful girl-Norma." THOMAS SARTELL Horseshoe 3, 4: Tennis 2, 3, 4: Kittenball 3, 4: Football 4: Class Basketball 4. "S'ard lo fell abou! Sarlellf' MARCELLA SCHAEDLER "In Old Vienna" I: Peptomists 2: Baseball I: Posture Contest 3: German Club 2, 3: Tennis I, 2, 3, 4: Tumbling 2, 3, 4: Volleyball I. 2, 4: Swimming I, 2, 3, 4: Bas- ketball I, 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 2, 3, 4: Vice President 4: T. N. T. 4: Vice President 4: "Episodes in the Life of George Washington" 4: Class Play 4: Sigma Sigma Qhi 4. "A snappy mixture of sugar aizd spice." BURT SCHERFENBERG Swimming I. " He has a facully for finding lhe besl in everyone." WALLACE SCHERFENBERG Glee Club 2, 4: Chorus 2, 4: "Childe jesus" 2: Swimming I, 2, 3, 4. "Hang sorrow! Care will kill a cal: lherefore, lefs be merry." THE TECHOES GILBERT SCHOENER Class Play 4: "ln Old Vienna" l: German Club 3: Class Vice Pre- sident l, 3: Clee Club 3, 4: Tech Business Staff 3: Tech Editorial Staff 4: Techoes Editorial Staff 4: Masquers 4: Homecoming Chair- man 4: "Episodes in the Life of George Washington" 4: Peppy Tech 4: Quill and Scroll 4. "When better things are done, 1'Il do them." EL MARIE SCI-IWINC-HAMMER Entered from Cathedral 3: Latin Club 3: Swimming 3, 4: Tumbling 4: Basketball 4: Volleyball 4: Techoes Editorial Staff 4. "To study or not to study. that is the question." ELEANOR SHANK Entered from Sauk Rapids High 3. "Even though she's small, No one can trample on her." PERRY SILVERLAKE. Tech Business Staff 4: Techoes Business Staff 4. "Not a sinner, nor a saint, But the very best of chaps." ,IQCK SIMON D Cms Play 4: Masquers 4: Debate TQ' Baseball 4: F andel's High Rf Sehool Day 4. "Where all are, he is: Where he is, all are." DELPHINE SIVINSKI Swimming 2, 3: Latin Club 2: Clee Club 3. "A quiet exterior covers a multitude of giggles." I l THEODORE SIVINSKI Latin Club 3: Swimming 3, 4: Band 3, 4: Glee Club 4: Techoes Editorial Staff 4. "Theodore thinks every :lay is April Fool's Day-a day to play a joke on someone." ELLEN SMITH Volleyball 2: Tumbling 3. "Always jolly, always kind, She's a girl we like to jimi." CYRII.. SPANIOL "Deeds and not words are what count." JOSEPH SPI i. I Swimm' - 3 Ki ten a 3: De- clam ' 3 Cla Bask all 2, , --, hilde sus" 3: De ate 3: ' - tail 4: Techoes Editorial '. ' 4: Honor Student 4. " s with many: intimate with ARIVIAND SPODEN Entered from Cathedral High 3: Orchestra 3, 4: Baseball 3, 4: Tennis 3, 4. "A chap you ought to know." VERA SPRAC-UE Glee Club l. "Lf warals were pennies, shell he a millionaire." Page 29 THE TECHOES LA VERNE STEICHEN "Giggling mends a broken heart." RUTH STINER Swimming I: Latin Club 2. - "First reserved: then congenial." ROMAN STROBEL "The word 'impossible' isn't in his vocabulary." MARGARET STUDER Swimming I: T. C. C. 3. "She practices what she has been taught: To believe in friendship." BETTE LEE SULLIVAN "ln Old Vienna" I : Student Coun- cil I, 2, 3: French Club 2, 3: Ten- nis 2, 4: Basketball 2: Pepto- mists 2: "Why the Chimes Rang" 4: "White Hyacinthsn 4: Fandel's High School Day 4: Masquers 4: T. N. T. 4: Tech Business Staff 4: Techoes Editorial Staff 4: Honor Student 4: "Le Faim est le Grand Inventor" 2: Sigma Sigma Chi 4. "Craciously poised, Belle makes everyone like her." JOHN TESSARI Tennis I, 2: Class President I, 2, 3: French Club 2, 3: Student 2, 3: Masquers 3, 4: Secretary-Trea- surer 2: Declamation 3. 4: Or- chestra I, 2, 3, 4: Secretary- Treasurer 2: Band l, 2, 3, 4: Stu- dent Director 3, 4: Basketball 2, 3, 4: Captain 4: Football 4: Techoes Business Staff 4: Peppy Tech 4: Treasurer 4: Sigma Sig- ma Chi 4: Honor Student 4: "Le Faim est le Grand Inventor": Class Play 4. "With as many talents as friends." Page 530 DOLORES TRETTEL Entered from Little Falls High 3: Hec Tec 4. "Originality is stamped on every bit of work Dolly does." ARLIE UPDIKE Volleyball I: T. C. C. 3: Fandel's High School Day 4. "She has humor and style and gentle good will." CONRAD VANDESTREEK Fandel's High School Day 4: Tech Staff 3, 4: Circulation Manager 4: Techoes Editorial Staff 4: Quill and Scroll 4. "justice is truth in action." MARIE VARNER Glee Club 4: Chorus 4: "Episodes in the Life of George Washington" 4: Honor Student 4. "She has a singing voice that soars with her spirits." RENEE VIEHAUSER Entered from St. Benedict's 2: Swimming 2: Violin Class 2: Ger- man Club 3: T. C. C. 3: Honor Student 4: Volleyball 2. "She's winding up the watch of her w't: Sooh it will strike." RICHARD VOTH Aviation Club I: Swimming I, 2: Tennis 2, 3. "Happy am I: from care fm free. Why aren't they all contented like me?" THE TECHOES MARIE VOUK Basketball I5 Tennis 3, 45 T. C. C. 35 Paint Box Club 3, 45 Techoes Art Staff 45 Fandel's High School Day 45 T. N. T. 4. "A girl with a very pleasing manner." LEONARD WAI-IL Entered from Cathedral High 25 Swimming 2, 3. "My pen is the pen ofa ready writer." HILDECARD WALLEK Entered from Cathedral High 25 Latin Club 25 Tumbling 35 Swimming 3. "She has a kind word for everybody,' Everybody has a kind word for her." THOMAS WARD Student Council I: Class Basket- ball I5 Swimming 25 Football I, 2, 35 Glee Club 35 Track I, 2, 3, 4. "Tommy fills the unforgiving minute with sixty seconds' worth of dis- tance lost." DONALD WATLAN Swi ' g 5 Class Basket- bal nnis I, 2, 3, 45 Clee Cl , 25 Techoes Editorial Staff 45 "In Old Vienna" I5 Latin Club 3. "Bud's idea of heaven is to be a caddy for Bobby fonesf' KATHERINE WEDGE Entered from jefferson junior High, Minneapolis, 25 Peptomists 25 Tumbling 25 Volleyball 25 Tennis 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 2, 35 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 "Childe jesus" 2, 3: Vice president of IVI. H. S. P. A. 3: "Knives of Syria" 35 "A Day in an Old-Fashioned School" 35 lVlasquers 3, 45 Vice President 45 Tech Staff 3, 45 Editor-in- Chief 45 Techoes Editorial Staff 45 T. N. T. 4: Fandel's High School Day 4: Sigma Sigma Chi 3, 45 "Episodes in the Life of George Washington" 45 Class Vice President 45 Honor Student 45 Quill and Scroll 45 Class Play 4. "Her activities and scholarship brought her honors,- Her leadership and personality brought her friends." Page 31 APPOLONIA WEIHS Volleyball I, 25 C-lee Club 25 Swimming I, 2, 35 Basketball I, 25 T. C. C. 35 Masquers 45 Techoes Editorial Staff 4. "She takes her part on the stage and in life with equal ease." ' BESSIE WEINSTEIN Swimming I, 25 Tennis 25 Pepto- mists 25 Basketball 2, 35 Volleyball 2, 35 French Club 2, 35 "Monsieur Perichonu 2: lVIasquers 3, 45 Pre- sident 45 Library Cadet 35 De- clamation 2, 3, 45 Tech Staff 45 T. N. T. 45 Techoes Editorial Staff 45 F andel's High School Day 45 Honor Student 45 Class Play 45 Sigma Sigma Chi 4. "Being head of Masquers proves Bessie's popularity and ability." WILLIAM WELSH Class3Basketball I, 25 Swimming I, 2, . "This is a case of quality, not quantity." EDITH WHITING "In Old Vienna" I5 Peptomists 25 Tennis 25 Declamation 25 Swim- ming 2, 45 French Club 2, 35 Or- chestra 35 Band 2, 3, 45 Glee Club I, 2, 3, 45 Chorus 2, 3, 45 Sigma Sigma Chi 3, 45 T. N. T. 4: "Episodes in the Life of George Washington" 45 Techoes Editorial Staff 45 "A Day in an Old-F ash- ioned School" 35 Life Saving 45 Class Play 45 Sigma Sigma Chi 4. "She goes to the bottom of things and comes to the top." LEON WHITINC-ER "Humor doesn't harm anyone." DAGMAR WICKLUND Volleyball I5 Basketball I5 Pep- tomists 25 French Club 35 "Childe jesus" 35 Paint Box Club 2, 3. 45 Techoes Art Staff 45 F andel's High School Day 45 Class Play 4. "She has a smile for everyone." THE TECHOES WILLIAM WOODWARD Class Basketball 2, 45 Track 2, 4: Swimming 2, 43 Kittenball 3, 43 Horseshoe 3, 45 Tennis I, 2, 3, 45 Techoes Editorial Staff 45 Honor Student 4. "Brains, characler, and ambilion comhine io make him a respecled senior." DAGNY YOUNG "She looks al the bright side of everything." CLARENCE ALLEN Track 23 Baseball 3, 4. "1 lake life jus! as il comes." EUGENE BAUER "Il is beller io be brave ihan ledious., LEANDER CHIRHART january, l 933 "He means wha! he says and says whal he means." LUELLA GERMANN "Ever ready lo help with anylhing she can." ARVARD HOFFMAN "1 don'l quiie agree-lel me explain." ANDREW THEEN MARIE ZELLMER "All thai you send out into lhe lives of olhers is bound lo come back in your own." SABINA ZITUR "Grace, wilh a slim heighl, lesser ones may envy." RALPH LITCHY January, I933 "lf lroulzle knocks, let il knock." LOUIS MITCHELL Entered from Long Prairie High School. "Quielness is an indication of know- ledge." MARGARET NEARY Entered from Foley High School 4. "She was here for a shorl lime. Bul she made many friends." EDWARD NOACK january, 1933 "He makes the hes! of life. lhe mos! anyone can do." which is MARSDEN STOKES "1 nduslry and brains comlined, Essence of a masler mind." "Things forlridden have a secret charm." Page 32 THE TECHOES 1932 HONOR ROLL Summa Cum Laude Valed1ctor1an .....v,LLL ,,.....LLL.LL...,..., L orna Sarff Salutatorian .,....,, .L...L..,L M argaret Amersbach Cum Laude Katherine Wedge Bessie Weinstein Georgia Magnuson Edith Whiting Loretta Meyer Ruth Kerben Cyril Plattes Blanche Gans Margaret Rau John Cochrane Dagny Lillquist Anna Palm Mildred Nelson Marcus Erickson Forest Payne Margaret George John Hedstrand Mary Ruehle Marsden Stokes Hazel Sandberg William Woodward Bette Lee Sullivan Honorable Mention Lorraine Ayer Patricia Pattison John Tessari Carrie Fox John Alexander Robert Gallagher Elvin Samuelson Marie Varner Patricia Graven James Alexander Drusilla Engels Henry Koch Page 33 Dolly Hohler Margaret Berglund Arvard Hoffman Evelyn Auker Isadore Carp Gerome Kamroski Luverne Cleall Margarita Moos Everett Barrett Norma Sarff Joseph Spies Renee Viehauser THE TECHOES CLASS HISTORY 'l"l"P'!"!"i' 'l"l"l"l' FOUR years ago an especially large group of ambitious talkers and boisterous youths entered the Tech High and were christened "Freshmen". With John Tessari, Gilbert Schoe- ner, and Donald Peterson as officers, they were successfully over the wave of uncertainty and left on its crest in June-as Sophomores. The following year found John Tessari still captain of a somewhat calmed but peppy crew of students, assisted by John Cochrane, Isadore Carp, and Fred Campbell. After having discarded much of their childishness, many students ven- tured into various activities. "The Peptomists", CYRIL PLATTES a marching squad of thirty-three sophomore girls, dressed in orange and black gave colorful variety to the basketball games with clever drill formations. Football and basketball lured many of the boys into training. With longer skirts and well pressed trousers, the juniors embarked on their third journey through Tech, choosing John Tessari, Gilbert Schoener, and Fred Campbell to direct their course. In both basketball and football the juniors fought gallantly for the glory of their Alma Mater. The District De- clamation Contest found John Tessari and Donald Appert representing Tech in the oratorical and humorous division. Adjusting their sails for the final voyage, the class of '32 appeared on board the Tech Campus with new dignity and sophistication. This year, however, Cyril Plattes occupied Veteran Tessari's place, with Katherine Wedge and Clifford Sakry assisting. Evelyn Koch, Mar- JOHN TESSARI guerite Phillips, and Cyril Plattes found new hon- ors in the district declamation contest. Cyril, with his selection "Prospects Good", sailed on to second place in the state contest. With Georgia Mae Magnuson and John Tessari playing the leads the senior class successfully presented their class play, "The Adventure of Lady Ursula." The 1932 class is distinguishable from all former senior groups because it ranks as the larg- est graduating class in the history of the school. Its roster, including all of the January and June graduates, numbers one hundred seventy-one. The class commencement Was held on June 2, in the Central Junior High School, with Presi- dent Lotus D. Coffman of the University of Minnesota as the speaker. Page 34 THE TECHOES Representative Seniors of 1931 'l"l"P'l"l"l"l"l"f"l' E INCE 1923, it has been the custom in the Technical High School to select from the graduating class, the most representative boy and girl citizens. They are chosen by the entire stu- dent body and the faculty, as the two seniors excelling in leadership, service, scholarship, and character. Receiving the two awards for the first time in the history of Tech were Ildora Johnson and Walter Anderson of the class of 1923. During the succeeding years other representative citizens were: Cora Hicks and Donald Barr, 1924, Signe Anderson and Angus McQueen, 1925 5 Gladys Bostrom and Marvin Keyte, 19265 Lenore Graves and Elmer Apmann, 1927 5 Carl Erickson and Irene Treischel, 19285 Eleanor Fournet and Vernon Miller, 1929 g Nell Nichols and Arthur Fark, 1930. From the class of 1931, the senior girl who received this honor is Emily Henning. Emily was prominent in all school activities. She was a member of the glee club and chorus. During her four years at Tech, she was active on the "Tech" staff, and was a member of the Techoes staff during her senior year. Her other activities were: G. A. A., class play, Latin Club, and Sigma Sigma Chi, national honor society. Joe Tessari was chosen as the most representative senior boy. Four years' prominence in both athletics and music marked his high school career. He was a member of both the football and basketball squads and of both the band and orchestra. Joe received two distinct hon- ors in athletic circles in his senior year. One was beingchosenamember of the All Central Minnesota High School Football Squad 5 the other was be- ing elected captain of the 1931 basketball team. Although an injury kept him from playing most of the season, J oe's spirit carried the team through to victory many times. In or out of the game, he was a constant inspiration to his men. To be elected by the school as the most re- presentative boy or girl citizen, is to receive the greatest individual honor in the school. Each year at the commencement meeting, the import- ant recognition of the two most deserving stu- dents is announced, and the representatives are awarded a special medal, which symbolizes the honor of the position. EMILY HENNING JOE TESSARI Page 35 THE TECHOES JUNIOR GIRLS Fourth Row -VVinifred Chute, Mary Mertes, Phyllis Lagergren, Marien Strobel, Bernadine Gallagher, Evelyn Wiehoff, Muriel Oberg, Bernadette Kyle, Florence Swenson, Harriet Putnam, Elaine Thoele. Third Rowe Dorothy Robertson, Lorraine Ebnet, Esther Fahrenholz, Irene Fiereck, Beatrice Barrett, Viola Klein, Agnes Hartman, Esther Hartman, Viola Grovender, Second Row-Viola Fessenden, Margaret LaMont, Mabel Tingum, Margaret I-Iadersback, Marion Johnson, Martha Lampert, Aurelia Hockert, Alice Cary, Evelyn Hoemke, Rose Lien. First Row-Zola Morehouse, Margaret Studer, Arlene Stee, Lois Wirtanen, Alice Brick, Lucille Spicer, Malinda Reischel, Pearl Rundtum, Mary Frances Dobson. JUNIOR GIRLS Fourth Row -Marguerite Swenson, Iolyne Gruber, Florence Schaum, Irene Madigan, Wini ed Daly, Jeanette Knut- son, Dorothy Scheil, Eleanor Stee, Evelyn Gustafson, Jacqueline Brick, ry Stewart. Third Row-Arlene Netz, Myrtle Cater, Genevieve Benson, Margaret Barrett, Emma W ght, LaVerne Scharenbroich, Valaria Rozmark, Meryle Simon, Marjorie Chambers, Mildred Husto , Alice Johnson. Second Row-Loretta Heid, Mary Jane Stevenson, Irene Niedjelski, lone Gaetz, Ev yn Spaulding, Jeanette Mosford Hazel Olson, Laura Gidmark, Edythe Skinner, Vivian Baumgar er, Lucille Beumer. First Row-Ellen Carlson, Rita Barrett, Lucille Thomas, Helen Cartwright, D ris Ahlgren, Esther Fuhre, Dorothy, Davis, Cyrilla Schwinden, Rosanna Rausch, Evelyn He' er, Betty Goehrs. Page 236 5 , EW sid B , THE TECHOES JUNIOR BOYS Fourth Row-Raphael Armstrong, Byron Barr, Carl Rau, Paul Lundh, Henry Wegner, Gordon Palm, Henry Schell, Gerald Chirhart, Bruno Marcolini. Third Row-Kenneth Harrington, Lawrence Gidmark, Willard Anderson, Jerry Daniels, James Hilbe, Sidney Clark, Waldo Claerbout, Gilbert Fisher, Howard Webster. Second Row-Anthony Surowski, Milton Kalkman, Donald Grosse, George Graham, Alfred Kuffel, Daniel Schmid, Siegmund Jagiello, Charles Erickson, Gordon Munsinger. First Row-Edmund Stommes, Clarence Dick, Carl Becker, Edgar Richter, Alfred Empting, Harlan Ravely, Jack Jenderseck, Herbert Chirhart, David Olds, f ' I JUNIOR BOYS Fourth Row-Donald Quinlivan, ert Rienke, James Quigley, Harold Zahn, Leroy Krause, Shirley Waite, Chester Sand, A old Kahlert, Charles Brigham, Robert Hofmann. Third Row-Ronald DesMarais, , l Mitchell, Herbert Reinardy, Dale Hollander, Lionel Johnson, Wheeler Van Steinberg, Gordon Randall, Joseph Sieverding, Norbert Kraker, Howard Steffen, Richard Winter. Second RowwSylvester Terres, John Rengel, Cecil Huffman, Earl Naegli, Willard Sexauer, Walter Zontek, Richard Klein, Walter Haesecke, Julian Ciba, Alois Kujawa, First RowiGerald Farnham, George Rosenberger, George Raschka, Leland Lent, George Teigen, Gerald Allen, Herbert Tonnell, Julius Whitinger, Andrew Becker, Robert Straley. Not on the Pictures-Edwin Bretz, Lauraine Treischel, Chester Thurston, Evelyn Heiner. Page IST THE TECHOES SOPIIOMORE GIRLS Fourth Row-Julia Bartlett, Margaret Siegmund, Genevieve Korte, Lucille Kropp, Dorothy Klein, Bernice Cook, Muriel Palm, Gertrude Lillquist, Imogene Welsh, Kathryn Lawrence, Harriet McCarthy, Luverne Shield. Third Row --Adeline Lampert, Helen Curry, Elaine Coats, Stella Surowski, Grace Palm, Renee Stailord, Beatrice Ellis, Minnie Bonovsky, Viola Hoffman, Lillian Sell, Marcella Wiehoff, Irma Theide. Second Row-Izetta Keeney, Mirth Osgood, Eleanor Feia, Marie Steckling, Helen Brandenburger, Marian Anderson, Margaret Ruehle, Celestine Schmitz, Mildred Jones, Leone Weber, Esther Peters. First Row --Estella Henning, Constance Ley, Bernice Sakry, Alvina Krafty, Martha Malikowski, Emma Rudolph, Donata Fleming, Nina Ayers, Lucille Porwall, Clara Kurtz, Ge Halupczok. u SOPI-IOMORE GIRLS Fourth Row-Beatrice Ellis, Laura Fark, Marian Niskern, Phyllis Gough, Irma Streitz, Ione Blommer, Jean Steven- son, Isabel Lewis, .lean Stewart, Angeline Smith, Helen Anderson, Elaine Oxborough. Third Row-Florence Burton, Margaret Pud, Mary Kroska, Sylvia Weinstein, Lucile Miller, Louise Kowalkowski, Edith Campbell, Eileen O'Connor, Anna Krogh, Jeanette Steffes, Ruth Hedlund. Second Row-Marian Wahl, Myra Michaelson, Harriet Ziebol, Alvina Sefkow, Mildred Foss, Dorothie Updike, Ruth Erickson, Evelyn Bachel, Marie Michaelson, Bernice Wicklund, Dorothy Nelson. First Row-Gail Goedert, Alvina Sturre, Lucille Bentler, Alvina Graham, Lillian Jacobson, Florence Burwick, Evelyn Quinn, Anna Ficker, Luella Harris, Lola Skinner, Loretta Schmid. Page 238 THE TECHOES K SOPHOMORE BOYS h Fourth Row-Richard Stockinger, Warren Frick, Harold Lee, Frank Brownell, Warren Freed, Darql Nelson, Ray Hermanson, George DeLay, Leo Ziebol, Harold Wire, Vernon Freebergj V A Third Rowfliee Henton, Tacker Schmitt, Norman Anderson, Bernard Nau, Ralph Papermaster, Edwardf Cooper, Irving Bohm, Willis Goedert, Milton Ayer, Walter Pfuhl. Second Rowe-Lloyd Erickson, Herbert Schriver, Adrian Johnson, Clarence Spicer, James Armstrong, Thomas Flem- ing, Fred Fleischmann, Eugene Stanger, Stuart Sutton, Clinton George. First Row-John Hick, Sam Mackrell, Jerry Schwab, Wilfred Tonnell, David Carp, Truman Allen, Jack Clark, Howard Ross, Loren Swedelius, Howard Steffen, Norman Henning. SOPHOMORE BOYS Fourth Row-Robert Redding, Eberhart Bunt, Clemens Reinardy, Robert Halverson. Gervase Terres, Marvin Lund, Louis Rothstein, Frederick Baer, James Turner, Fred Cary, Jack Dawson. Third Row-Edwin Scholz, Robert Anderson, Robert Ahlgren, Robert Slattery, Frank Welch, Nicholas Grams, Bern- hard Fish, Patrick Pattison, John Hance, Clarence Hegna. Second Row-Robert Heald, Claire Beaty, Robert Broding, John May, Sidney Sigler, Cecil Campbell, Eugene Weber, Roland Gruber, Raymond Knuesel, Clifford Larson, Norman Woodward. First Row-Howard Moran, Edmund Young, Clair Nelson, Clifford Allen, Joseph Rau, Billy Lee, Olaf Aasen, Aloysius Chirhart, Norbert Scharenbroich, Leroy Ostensacken. Not on the Pictures-William Cochrane, Catherine Browne, Edith Feia, Gunnard Holmgren, Willard Jaskowiak, Norbert Kowalkowski, Donald Messersmith, JeanLMcLea'd', Parnell Rassier, Genevieve Schaeffer, Edward Schuler, ester enney. Page 39 -. "..,, ,.'..,,., . .. -1. .. .1 R ."" THE TECHOES The Underclass Hall of Fame THE Underclass Hall of Fame includes the sophomores and juniors who have been suggested by faculty sponsors as leaders in high school ac- tivities. Tech is outstanding in music, both in the interest that is shown and in the talent displayed. Prominent underclass members of the band and orchestra are: Daniel Schmid, Bruno Marcolini, Irene Mae Madigan, Carl Becker, Julius Ebnet, and Margaret Barrett. Many sophomores and juniors have shown their talents through the boys' and girls' glee clubs. They are: Frank Brownell, Norman Henning, Gertrude Lillquist, Ione Blommer, Isabel Lewis, Jean Stewart, Phyllis Gough, Irma Streitz, Mary Stewart, Winifred Chute, Muriel Oberg, Harriet Putnam, Meryle Simon, and Lois Wirtanen. Those underclassmen who are talented in art are: Phyllis Lagergren, Marian Anderson, Alice Brick, and Howard Webster. The quality of the journalism department is shown by the fine copies of the "Tech" which have been put out this year. This department is neces- sarily small because journalism is not extended to sophomores. Outstanding junior journalists are: Viola Grovender, Mary Stewart, Mary Jane Stevenson, and Gerald Farnham. In forensics only four underclassmen have shown unusual ability. They are: Phyllis Gough, Mary Ahles, Dorothy Davis, and Bernadette Kyle. In the commercial department the prominent juniors are: Barbara Becker, Lucille Spicer, Eileen Harry, Marguerite Swenson, Muriel Oberg, Meyrle Simon, Florence Swenson, and Phyllis Lagergren. The sophomore list includes: Anna Ficker, Julia Bartlett, Marie Steckling, Florence Burwick and Mildred Foss. The following sophomores and juniors are those who have had a scholas- tic average of "A" or "AH" for the first semester. They are: Irene Neidjelski, Lois Wirtanen, Lucille Beumer, Gerald Farnham, Amelia Hockert, Bernadette Kyle, David Olds, Meryle Simon, Marien Strobel, Mildred Foss, Warren Frick, Phyllis Gough, Mary Ahles, Ione Blommer, Florence Burwick, Aloysius Chirhart, William Cochrane, Ralph Papermaster, Margaret Ruehle, Angeline Smith, and Marie Steckling. The underclassmen were well represented in the field of athletics. The following students received their letters during the athletic seasons: baseball: John Rengel, Richard Winter, Robert Hofmann, George Tiegen, Leland Lent, Willis Goedert, Daniel Schmid 5 basketball: Lawrence Gidmark, Leland Lent, Richard Winter, and Bruno Marcolinig track: Fred Cary, Lawrence Gidmark, Gordon Randal, Alfred Kuffel, Richard Winter. Page 40 ACTIVITIES Russlfxms, I3oIes,CzecI1o- SIovaIcians, and I"Iungarians are among the weII-Icnovvn nationaIities oItI1eSIavic race. 'lwishing you and your -:Iassmates much success for your year book and for your advancement in life, I am Yours truly, Laszlo L. Medgyesy, Royal Hungarian ConsuI" WX x n J Q 1 Ji 2 1 1 I -Uv S'NiS,i,:i-?.2!QH!SHYP , WWE. T ' 1 THE TECHOES Pg42 THE TECHOES Third Row-Fred Campbell, Richard Winter, Sylvester Terres, Carrie Fox, Harriet Putnam, Lester Tenney, Jack Simon, Fred Cary. Second Row-Ray Hermanson, Margaret Rau, Edithgaimpbell, Betty Goehrs, Marie Steckling, Ruth Hedlund, Bob n erson. First Row-Gerald Farnham, Marian Wahl, Forrest Payne, Marien Strobel, Jennie Fuhre, Lois Wirtanen, Willis G t oeder . Not on the Picture-Florian Brennan. Student Council ECHNICAL High School's student council Was organized to give the stu- dent body all that a democratic school can offer. The group consists of representatives from each home room of the school, Who are selected to repre- sent their respective assemblies in all the Work and functions of the governing body. Through its varied interests in the student body at large, the student council did a great deal toward stimulating student activity and encouraging new school projects. This year's group was active in homecoming prepara- tions, taking over a great deal of the work. All of the responsibility in con- junction With the sale of student activity tickets Was assumed by council mem- bers. In February the student council succeeded in promoting two numbers of the entertainment courses furnished by the extension department of the University of Minnesota. "Smiling Bob" Briggs and Jessie Rae Taylor. Members of the group, in cooperation with the biology classes, Worked actively in the Conservation Week program. Much Work has been done in advance for the governing body to be chosen next fall. The entire program has been planned for next year, and a revised student handbook will be available to students in September. Members of the student council to be chosen next fall will be selected on a different basis than in previous years, in addition to a representative of each of the home rooms, four members are to be chosen from the upper classes. Page 44 THE TECHOES Fourth Row-Forrest Payne, John Rengel, Clifford Sakry, Mary Stewart, Lorna Sartf, Carl Rau, John Hedstrand, Cyril Plattes, John Tessari, Marcus Erickson Third Row-John Cochrane, Gerald Farnham, Katherine Wedge, Patricia Pattison, Carrie Fox, Blanche Gans, Margaret George, Dolly Hohler, Lois Wirtanen Second Row-Meryle Simon, Dagny Lillquist, Georgia Mae Magnuson, Anna Palm, Margaret Amersbach, Hazel Sandberg, Bernadette Kyle, Phyllis Lagergren, David Olds First Row-Viola Grovender, Bette Lee Sullivan, Marcella Schaedler, Irene Niedjelski, Bessie Weinstein, Edith Whiting, Doris Ahlgren, Ruth Kerben Sigma Sigma Chi O encourage students in scholarship, the Technical High School has a chapter of Sigma Sigma Chi, the National Honor Society of Secondary Schools. The requisites for the organization are character, scholarship, leader- ship, and service. Each year members are elected from junior and senior classes by faculty vote. The seniors who are now members of the society are as follows: Margaret Amersbach, John Cochrane, Marcus Erickson, Carrie Fox, Blanche Gans, Margaret George, John Hedstrand, Dolly Hohler, Ruth Kerben, Dagny Lill- quist, Georgia Magnuson, Anna Palm, Patricia Pattison, Forrest Payne, Cyril Plattes, Clifford Sakry, Hazel Sandberg, Lorna Sarff, Marcella Schaedler, Bette Lee Sullivan, John Tessari, Katherine Wedge, Bessie Weinstein, and Edith Whiting. Junior representatives in the organization as listed are the following: Doris Ahlgren, Gerald Farnham, Viola Grovender, Bernadette Kyle, Phyllis Lagergren, Irene Niedjelski, David Olds, Carl Rau, John Rengel, Meyrle Simon, Mary Stewart, and Lois Wirtanen. In 1927 the first charter to the National Honorary Society was granted to the Technical High School. Since the beginning of the organization the Tech High group has had over one hundred members. To belong to this society is to receive one of the greatest honors in the high school. Page 45 THE TECHOES THE TECHOES Fourth Row-Jeanette Knutson, Mary Stewart, Marie Varner, Evelyn Gustafson, Ione Blommer, Imogene Welsh, Elaine Thoele, Muriel Palm, Harriet McCarthy, Genevieve Korte, Laura Gidmark, Meryle Simon, Evelyn Hoemke, Helen Anderson. Third Row-Jacqueline Brick, Dagny Lillquist, Gertrude Lillquist, Hazel Olson, Celestine Schmitz, Dorothy Davis, Ruth Clough, Margaret Berglund, Louise Kowalkowski, Edith Campbell, Lois Wirtanen, Arlene Stee, Lillian Sell. Second Row-Catherine Browne, Margaret Barrett, Irma Streitz, Lucile Miller, Edith Whiting, Ruth Hedlund, Patty Graven, Katherine Wedge, Ruth Kerben, Marien Strobel, Winifred Chute. First Row-Marjorie Preimesberger, Mary Dierkes, Jean Stewart, Eileen O'Connor, Miss Wright, Isabel Lewis, Phyllis Gough, Muriel Oberg, Luverne Cleall, Harriet Putnam. The Aeolian Club NDER the direction of Miss Marguerite Wright, the Aeolian Club passed another successful season this year in their musical work. As their major project for the year, the organization, in co-operation with the Boys' Glee Club, presented a Bi-centennial operetta portraying the three stages in the life of George Washington. John Cochrane, Dagny Lillquist, Lawrence Gidmark, and Jean Stewart were featured as the leading characters. The district and state music contests always play a leading part in the plans of the music organizations. For their vocal number in the contest the Aeolians had "The Elfin Horn" by Treharne. They placed third in the state. In the annual Student's Night Program for the Parents' and Teachers Association, the Aeolian Club sang. A group of trios selected from the club presented several numbers. In addition to programs for school auditorium periods and organizations, the Aeolians have entertained civic and outside audiences. A selected group sang numbers taken from the operetta for the Rotary Club and for the Reading Room Society. To interest students in the work of the musical organization, a new plan of marking has been used this year. Membership in the Aeolian Club will mean a quarter of a credit each year. Dagny Lillquist .................,...... .,.,,, P resident Ruth Hedlund. ,..e.. ,.,,,., Li brarfian Page 47 THE TECHOES Third Row-William Kimball, Lawrence Gidmark, Kenneth Peterson, Kenneth Harrington, Virgil Chirhart, John Hedstrand, Bruno Marcolini, Clifford Sakry, Cyril Plattes, Gilbert Schoener. Second Row-Herbert Schriver, Sylvester Peters, Berlin Nelson, Clement Reinardy, Wayne Cater, Frank Brownell, John Cochrane, Sylvester Terres. First RnwiWallace Scherfenberg, Walter Pfuhl, David Carp, Norman Henning, Mr. Hertz, Jack Clark, David Olds, Fred Fleischmann, Charles Brigham. Boys' Glee Club OASTING a total membership of twenty-four, the Boys' Glee Club com- pleted its twenty-fifth successful year as an organization of the high school. For the second consecutive year the group won first in the state music contest. Under the capable direction of Mr. Ervin Hertz, the organization went far toward the fulfillment of the ultimate aims of the club: to learn to sing good music in the correct manner, and to provide entertainment for school activities. This year's club was instituted under a new system of grading. Mem- bers were given report card ratings on this outside activity just as they are on any other subject on their study program. The glee club's initial appearance was before the delegates of the Central Minnesota Educational Association convention held here in September. For the purpose of raising the treasury fund, the club sponsored a "Musical Carni- val" auditorium program which was a pronounced success. Two grade school Parent-Teachers' Associations were entertained by the vocal group4the Franklin and the Wilson, both concerts were very well received. In the early part of May, the boys journeyed to the Teachers' College, where they sang a variety of numbers for the pedagogues. To complete one of the busiest seasons of the club, Director Hertz booked the organization to give two pro- grams for the local Lions and Kiwanis clubs. Clifford Sakry C ..,.... . .... .......... . . ......... . President Berlin Nelson . . T . Vice President Wayne Cater ...... . . ....... .Librarian Page 48 THE TECHOES Fourth Row-Leander Chirhart, Lawrence Gidmark, Elaine Thoele, Marie Varner, Jean Stewart, Mary Stewart, Muriel Palm, Helen Anderson, Kenneth Peterson, Clifford Sakry. Third Row-Berlin Nelson, Willard Anderson, Dagny Lillquist, Gertrude Lillquist, Harriet Putnam, Imogene Welsh, lone Blommer, Hazel Olson, William Kimball, Wallace Scherienberg. Second Row-Norman Henning, Margaret Barrett, Katherine Browne, Ruth Hedlund, Phyllis Gough, Isabel Lewis, Katherine Wedge, Meryle Simon, Walter Pfuhl, Jack Clark. First Row-Kenneth Harrington, Dorothy Davis, Lucile Miller, Muriel Oberg, Harriet McCarthy, Ruth Kerben, Lois Wirtanen, Frank Brownell. Not on the Picture-Gilbert Schoener. Contest Mixed Chorus ECHNICAL High School's mixed chorus under the direction of Miss Marguerite Wright was one of the most representative musical organiza- tions of the school. Established for the purpose of extending musical oppor- tunities for those students especially interested, the chorus had a very success- ful year. Membership in the group is selective as well as elective, prospective members must first volunteer for the Work and then pass several vocal tests. Because of the fact that only forty students are selected for the contest work out of the eighty actual members, the mixed chorus affords a stimulative out- let for instinctive emulation on a par with athletic sports. Miss Wright directed the group in a special program given at a meeting of the Technical High School Parent Teachers' Association early in the year. At the annual Christmas community sing held at the city armory, the local singers sang several numbers in solo and group work. Closing what was a successful year's Work from every standpoint, the mixed chorus entered the District Music Contest at the Central Junior High on April 23g their selection was "Love Wakes and Weeps" by Colcott. The chorus went on to the state meet and placed second. Miss Wright selected several girls' trios and mixed quartets from the organization to compete in other divisions of the local event. From those who went to the state, the boys' quartet Won first. Several times during the year the contest group sang for the students in the high school auditorium. Page 49 THE TECHOES Technical High Band THIS year the band, in addition to its usual activities, gave a concert for the Seed Show last fall and played for the Central Minnesota Education Asso- ciation at the Central Junior High School. It has presented numerous con- certs at the Veterans' Hospital and the Reformatory, and has given special feature concerts to the different organizations and churches of the city. The marching band took an active part not only in the football games but in the basketball games. In the High School Night, which was held at the Grand Theatre, the group participated. With "The Caliph of Bagdad" as its selection, the ensemble competed in the District Music Contest and lost to Elk River by .one point. In the first All-District massed band ever organized, these Tech High musicians played. At the District Contest, members of the band competed in the brass sextet group, and received second place. The personnel includes: baritones: Winifred Chute, David Olds, French horns: Marcus Erickson, John Cochrane, Daniel Schmid, Margarita Moos, Edith Whiting, clarinets: Carl Becker, Harvey Moog, William Fox, Phyllis Gough, Marsden Stokes, Sterling Knutson, Lois Hammond, Stuart Sutton, Layton Ehrhart, Harold Lee, Howard Hibbard, basses: Ambrose Hennek, Harold Steffen, Loren Hahr, Mary Jane Brigham, saxophones: Roger Erick- son, Edith Campbell, Willard Deering, Chester Thurston, trombones: Julius Whitinger, Cecil Mitchell, Herbert Tonnell, Ray Neil, Theodore Sivinski, oboe: Irene Mae Madigan, flute: Lucille Thomas, drum major: Dolly Hohler. The following officers have been chosen for the coming year: president, Bruno Marcolini, concert master, Carl Becker, librarian, Edith Campbell, manager, Daniel Schmid, student leader, Winifred Chute, director, Ervin A. Hertz, drum major, Angeline Smith. Page 50 THE TECHOES Technical High Crchestra THIS year's Technical High School orchestra under the direction of Ervin A. Hertz enjoyed one of the most progressive seasons in the history of the organization. Under the painstaking guidance of Director Hertz, it has developed from a small instrumental group to an orchestra of symphonic dimensions. Early in the year, the junior high cooperated with Tech in staging a com- bined orchestra concert for the purpose of raising a fund for new instruments. Later in the year, Mr. Hertz directed the organization in an exhibition con- cert for the public in general and the state meet in May, where the players won second. Aside from this work, several instrumental trios, quartets, and sextets were arranged and contributed freely to auditorium programs and other events. The Tech orchestra again entered the district music contest in April. In the orchestra personnel are: French horns, Daniel Schmid, Marcus Erickson, trombones: Julius Whitinger, Cecil Mitchell, sousaphone: Frank Brownell, tympani: Fred Campbell, piano: Muriel Obergg string basses: Ange- line Smith, Myrtle N eitzel, Mildred J ones 5 oboes: Irene Mae Madigan, William Cochrane, flute: Audrey Smith, clarinets: Carl Becker, Harvey Moog, Harold Lee, Layton Ehrhartg saxophones: Roger Erickson, Robert Halverson, Edith Campbell, trumpets: John Tessari, Bruno Marcolinig violins: Lorraine Ebnet, Margaret Barrett, Zola Morehouse, Isabel Lewis, Armand Spoden, Mary Dierkes, Lorraine Hack, Billy Lee, Ragner Lindquist, Stanley Potter, Virgil Winette, Una Movald, Howard Hibbard, Eugene Weber, Geneva Bracken, Jean Studer, Thomas Fleming, Shirley Waite, Loretta Schmid, Agnes Hart- man, violas: Irma Streitz, William Henderson, Donata Fleming, Lucile Miller 5 cellos: Marion Jeffery, Jean Stevenson, Evelyn Larson. Page 51 TECHOES F THE TECHOES Third Row-Charles Brigham, John Tessari, Bernadette Kyle, Warren DeLay, Carrie Fox, Robert Kyle, Jack Simon, Joh Co hr n C r'l Pl e Gilb rt S ho n r. n cae, yi atts, e cee Second Row-David Olds, Anne Palm, Myrtle Cater, Appgmlonia Weihs, Katherine Wedge, Bette Lee Sullivan, Isadore arp. First Row-Gcrome Kamrosk' Lois Wirtanen, Georgia Mae Magnuson, Miss Bacon, Bessie Weinstein, Patricia Graven, Lorna Sarff, Leonard Feia. The Masquers IT is the custom of the dramatic club to present three one-act plays during the school year. The first one, August von Kotzebue's "The House by the Side of the Road", which was under the direction of Miss Mary Fink, in- cluded Robert Kyle, Balthasarg Georgia Mae Magnuson, Nettcheng Leonard Feia, a bachelor, and Charles Brigham, a servant. The second play, "Hyacinths", by Tacie May Hanna, was directed by Miss Leone Cooling. Mrs. Brown, portrayed by Carrie Fox, Lucille, taken by Bette Lee Sullivan, and Jane, taken by Lorna Sarff, made up the cast. Miss Myrtle Bacon directed "Bargains in Cathay" by Rachel Field. This play was presented at the April P. T. A. meeting, and for the students Fri- day, April 8. The cast included: Bernadette Kyle, an ambitious salesgirlg Charles Brigham, a poet-also of the men's wear department, Lois Wirtanen, a lady with memories, David Olds, a delivery boy 3 Myrtle Cater, official guar- dian of the book department, Gerome Kamroski, a floor-walker, and Leonard Feia, a gentleman from New York. The Christmas play, "Why the Chimes Rang", which was given under the direction of Miss Bacon, had Masquer members in its cast. Principal parts were taken by John Cochrane, Frank Brownell, David Olds, Anne Palm, and Cyril Plattes. Bessie Weinstein ..... . .... ,...... P resident Katherine Wedge. . . .,,,,.. Vice President John Tessari ..c.....,. .. .Secretary-Treasurer Page 535 THE TECHOES Second Row-Donald Appert, Dorothy Davis Frank Welch, Marguerite Phillips, William Cochrane, Bernadette Kyle First Row-Lorna Sarfl, Miss Bacon, Cyril Plattes, Evelyn Koch, John Tessari. Declamatuon HERE was keen competition in the preliminary declamatory tryouts held at the Tech this year. Evelyn Koch, William Cochrane, Donald Appert, and Frank Welch Were chosen from the humorous division, Marguerite Phillips, Dorothy Davis, Bernadette Kyle, and Lorna Sarff Were chosen from the dra- matic division, John Tessari, With his selection, "America's Medieval Empire", Was given first place in the oratorical division, Cyril Plattes placing second With his selection, "Prospects Good." In the humorous section of the finals, William Cochrane Won second place with "The Blue-Eyed Sheik". Evelyn Koch attained first place with her selection, "Goodbye, Sisterl", and represented the Tech in the sub-district contest held here. In the dramatic finals Marguerite Phillips placed first with "The Valiant," and Dorothy Davis Was second with f'Long Distance". Marguerite Went through the sub-district to the district held at Sauk Rapids Where she Was awarded second place. Because of illness, John Tessari was replaced by Cyril Plattes in the de- clamatory contests. Cyril displayed a great deal of oratorical ability in going through the sub-district, district, and inter-regional to the state contest held at Minneapolis, Wednesday, March 17, Where he Won second place with his selection, "Prospects Good." Page 54 THE TECHOES Second Row-Jack Simon, Lorraine Treischel, Mr. Zeyher, Bernadette Kyle. First Row-Joseph Spies, Ruth Kerben, Miss Bacon, Margaret Rau. The Debate Squad THIS year's debate squad was scheduled to take part in three regular and two practice debates. After many long hours of extensive research in preparation for speaking on the negative side of the question, "Resolved, That the Several States Should Enact Legislation Providing for Compulsory Un- employment Insurance", the group entered state competition. The first meet was held at Sauk Rapids, with the judges ruling the St. Cloud team ahead by a scoring of 3 to 1. The second district debate held at Anoka offered the first team stiff opposition, and the final score submitted was 2 to 1 in favor of the Anoka squad. St. Cloud was given much practical experience at a practice debate held on December 11 at Stillwater, and although no decision was given, the judges commented upon the excellence of several arguments on the St. Cloud side. The next debate with Holdingford in the Tech High auditorium ended with the local debaters in the lead. The 1932 debate squad has been a real credit to the school. With Miss Myrtle Bacon as head coach, Mr. Theodore Zeyher, assistant, and Mr. Floyd Lueben and Mr. Warren Kasch, managers, the squad this year has gained much valuable information and experience in this type of forensic work. Be- sides taking part in the district debate meet between the state high school teams, they have created friendly competition through several practice debates, in which no decisions were given. Page 55 THE TECHOES Pg5f' THE TECHOES P'g 57 THE TECHOES 3 1 Pg58 THE TECHOES Second Row-John Cochrane, Fred Campbell, Gilbert gzhsencr, Cyril Plattes, Conrad Vandestreek, Mary Stewart, John e strand. First RowfViola Grovender, Katherine Wedge, Blanche Gans, Miss Stott, Mary Jane Stevenson, Hazel Sandberg. Quill and Scroll S a supplement to the publication work at Technical High School, a chapter of the Quill and Scroll society was founded this year by Miss Dorothy Stott, journalism instructor. This organization is a branch of the international honorary society for high school journalists, "with the end in view of recognizing and rewarding ability and achievement in writing and other phases of journalistic work in the high school." Its purpose is to instil in students the ideal of scholarship 5 to advance the standards of the profession of journalism by developing better journalists 3 and to promote exact and dispassionate thinking, and clear and forceful writ- ing. "Ye shall know the truth and the truth shall make ye free" is the motto of the organization. The charter members at Technical High are: Cyril Plattes, Blanche Gans, Katherine Wedge, Conrad Vandestreek, John Hedstrand, Hazel Sand- berg, John Cochrane, Fred Campbell, Gilbert Schoener, Mary Stewart, Mary Jane Stevenson, and Viola Grovender. New members are to be added to the club each year, beginning next fall. The organization has a specially designed pin, a constitution, and an initiation service. Projects in school publicity have already been included in the program for next year, which will be carried on by the alumni members as well as the active chapter. Cyril Plattes ...,........ .i.,... ....,......... P r esident Gilbert Schoener ,.,..... ,,........,.. V ice President Clifford Sakry .,,,....., , Secretary-Treasurer Page 59 THE TECHOES l Fourth RowfMary Stewart, Gerome Kamroski, Joseph Spies, John Hedstrand, Donald Grosse, Charles Brigham, John Cochrane, Conrad Vandestreek, Genevieve Peterson, Harold Zahn, Willard Deering, Gilbert Schoener. Third Row-Perry Silverlake, Evelyn Heiner, Margaret Amersbach, Viola Grovender, Georgia Mae Magnuson, Anna Palm, Alice Lauer, Bernadine Gallagher, Dorothy Davis, Marguerite Phillips, Norma Sarff, George Raschka. Second Row-Donald Appert, Margaret George, Bette Lee Sullivan, Dolly Hohler, Luella Germann, Ione Gaetz, Mary Jane Stevenson, Evelyn Koch, Patricia Graven, Bessie Weinstein. First Row -Clifford Sakry, Winifred Chute, Mary Jane Brigham, Cyril Plattes, Miss Stott, Mr. Chapman, Blanche Gans, Katherine Wedge, John Alexander. The Tech Staff N publishing "The Tech", the student newspaper, Tech staff members find their primary occupation. Fourteen issues are distributed each year, in- cluding a Homecoming paper, an Easter issue, a special six-page Christmas paper, and a literary issue. A new development in inter-school journalism was attempted success- fully this year when the staffs of the "Cathedral Chimes", "College Chronicle", and 'fThe Tech", united in the Press Club. The aims of this organization are to promote better understanding among the schools, and to hold dinner meetings, at which professional journalists address the members. In November, a number of the staff attended the Minnesota High School Press Association convention at Austin, Minnesota. From the round table conferences and the addresses by many prominent speakers, they returned to St. Cloud with better ideas about newspaper work. For the first time "The Tech" was entered in the Columbia Scholastic Press Association Contest held by Columbia University each year, and was given the first honor rating, an award given to only two other Minnesota high school publications in the same class. The paper has placed All-American in the National Scholastic Press Association judging for the past three years. Cyril Plattes . .. . . D ..... . . ................... . M amzging Editor Katherine Wedge ...... ..... E ditor-in-Chief Blanche Gans .... ......... ..... . . ....... . . ...... M ake-up Editor Miss Dorothy Stott, C. S. Chapman, F. J. Lueben .,.... ....,...., A dvisers Page 60 THE TECHOES Fourth Row-Henry Koch, William Woodward, Conrad Vandestreek, Robert Gallagher, Thelma Chirhart, Margaret George, Carrie Fox, Dagmar Wicklund, Marguerite Phillips, Norma Sarff. Hazel Sandberg, Cyril Plattes, John Tessari, Clifford Sakry, Joseph Spies, Appolonia Weihs. Third Row-Wesley Pavne, Isadore Carp, Perry Silverlake, Mary Jane Brigham, Dolly Hohler, Patricia Pattison, Genevieve Peterson, Othelia Anderson, Margaret Amersbach, Alice Lauer, Mildred Nelson, Drusilla Engels, Luverne Cleall, El Marie Schwinghammer. Second Row-Albert Fuhre, Elvin Samuelson, Lorna Sarff, Georgia Magnuson. Theodore Sivinski, Roy Biebighauser, Lorraine Ayer, Loretta Meyer, Mzirgzwriet gtau, Audrgy fIoslins,hRiitIh Kerben, Edith Whiting, Katherine Wedge, ue a ermann, ve yn oc , arie Vouk. First RowvGilbert Schoener, Patty Graven, Blanche Gans, John Cochrane, John Alexander, Fred Campbell, Forrest Payne, Bessie Weinstein, ,Anna Palm, Donald Watland, Gerome Kamroski. The Techoes Staff ' HE editorial staff of the 1932 Techoes has included Patty Graven, Bessie Weinstein, Georgia Magnuson, Anne Palm, Donald Watland, Gilbert Schoener, Lorna Sarfl, department heads 5 and Margaret George, Patricia Pat- tison, Mary Jane Brigham, Bette Sullivan, Theodore Sivinski, Conrad Van- destreek, Lorraine Ayer, Edith Whiting, Mildred Nelson, El Marie Schwing- hammer, Cyril Plattes, Katherine Wedge, Dolly Hohler, Appolonia Weihs, Evelyn Koch, Donald Appert, Kenneth Peterson, Norma Sarff, Marguerite Phillips, Luverne Cleall, Clifford Sakry, Ruth Kerben, Roy Biebighauser, Joseph Spies, Margarita Moos, Othelia Anderson, Margaret Rau, Thelma Chirhart, Audrey Hoskins, and Loretta Meyer, assistants. Miss Dorothy Stott Was the editorial staff adviser. Those on the art staff Were Gerome Kamroski, Hazel Sandberg, John Hed- strand, Marie Vouk, Dagmar Wicklund, and Miss Edna Holmberg, art adviser. Members of the business staff were Fred Campbell, manager, Forrest Payne, assistant manager 5 Carrie Fox, Albert Fuhre, Alice Lauer, Luella Ger- mann, Genevieve Peterson, Margaret Amersbach, Drusilla Engels, William Woodward, John Tessari, Wesley Payne, Isadore Carp, Elvin Samuelson, Henry Koch, Perry Silverlake, Bob Gallagher, and O. A. Nelson, adviser. John Cochrane ,,.,.,,..,, , B eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee ,,.., ee., ,,,ee,,,,,,,,,,, M a n aging Editor Blanche Gans is ,... o,c, E ditor-in-Chief John Alexander .e,,,,. cecoccc A ssociate Editor Fred Campbell ooo,oo Business Manager Page fil THE TECHOES THE TECHOES Third Row-Robert Kyle, Everett Barrett, Lorna Sarff, Forrest Pa ne Dagmar Wicklund, Jack Simon, Cyn il Plattes. Second RowfGerome Kamroski, Clifford Sakry, Marcella Schaedier, Patricia Graven, Edith Whiting, Bessie Wein- stein, Warren DeLay. First Row-Isadore Carp, Gilbert Schoener, Katherine Wedge, Miss Bacon, Georgia Magnuson, John Tessari. Not on the Picture-John Cochrane. Senior Class Play HE class of 1932 chose as its production "The Adventure of Lady Ursula", by Anthony Hope. Georgia Mae Magnuson and John Tessari played opposite each other as the leading characters. This play featured six girls and twelve boys and had the characteristic costuming of the Eighteenth Century. Sir George Sylvester CJohn Tessarij was the leading male player. Lady Ursula Barrington, portrayed by Georgia Mae Magnuson, was a person who changed her mind very much. Gilbert Schoener, as the Earl of Hassenden, was the alert, testy gentleman who was brother to Lady Ursula. The fiery fighting man, Mr. Dent, was played by Isadore Carp, and Cyril Plattes acted as Mr. Castleton, a friend of Sir George Sylvester. The performance was directed by Miss Myrtle Bacon, costuming by Miss Cora Dorsey, with Miss Agnes Walsh and Miss Ethelwyn Weir as assist- ants 3 staging by Miss Edna Holmberg, and H. E. Hollmeyerg properties by Miss Ann Anderson, and Miss Jessie Smith, business by Miss Elizabeth Clark, C. S. Chapman, and W. E. Kaschg music, by E. A. Hertz, and publicity by Miss Dorothy Stott and F. J. Lueben. Presentation took place May twelfth and thirteenth, with the following cast and production staff : Gilbert Schoener, John Tessari, Clifford Sakry, Isadore Carp, Cyril Plattes, Forrest Payne, Robert Kyle, Dagmar Wicklund, Katherine Wedge, Georgia Magnuson, John Cochrane, Everett Barrett, War- ren DeLay, J ack Simon, Sally Schaedler, Lorna Sarff, Bessie Weinstein, Gerome Kamroskig prompters: Edith Whiting and Patty Graven. Page 63 THE TECHOES Third Row-Herbert Schriver, Elaine Thoele, Cecil Mitchell, John Hedstrand, Gerome Kamroski. Second Row-Eleanor Stee, Zola Morehouse, Miss Holmberg, Margaret LaMonte, Viola Hoffman. First Row-Ruth Hedlund, Marie Vouk, Hazel Sandberg, Alice Brick. The Paint Box RGANIZED for the purpose of promoting and stimulating interest in art among those students especially talented, the Paint Box Club is one of the most active groups of the high school. To be eligible for the club, students must have one year of art with an average of HB". Meetings have been held every other week throughout the year and one of the special projects which the club took up this year was the making of Christmas paper. This paper was made by cutting designs in lino- leum blocks and was printed by hand in many beautiful colors. Every spring the club has a picnic at which time they initiate the new members chosen to carry on the work of the club the following year. This year two of the club members, Hazel Sandburg and Howard Web- ster, entered an art contest sponsored by the Dayton Company of Minneapolis and won high honors. Members of the Paint Box assisted the Techoes art staff in hand coloring the division pages of the yearbook. Hazel Sandberg .,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, , , ,...,...,... President Gerome Kamroski ...,..., ....... S ecretary-Treasurer Miss Edna Holmberg. ..,. .............,.. . C Adviser Page 64 THE TECHOES Third Row-Rose Lien, Mildred Huston, Dorothy Armstrong, Edythe Skinner, Harriet Putnam, Jeanette Knutson, Winifred Chute, Gertrude Lillquist, Dagny Lillquist. Second Row-Dolores Trettel, Irma Streitz, Cyrilla Schwinden, Mary Kroska, Iolyne Gruber, Marien Strobel, Irene Niedjelski, Alice Brick. First Row-Evelyn Koch, Lois Wirtanen, Arlene Stee, Dorothy Robertson, Margaret George, Marguerite Phillips, Dolly Hohler. Hee Tec Club NE year or more of home economics with a good scholastic average is the requisite for membership in the Hec Tec club. The group was founded expressly for the benefit of those girls who could fill the above requirements and who are interested in the Work. Membership is by election. The club held a regular business meeting once every month, and three social meetings during the year. This year the club has done considerable Work for the benefit of the school as Well as for itself. Among the projects for the year was the purchase of some dishes and glassware Which will be used by the classes for meal Work and entertaining. A silver tea was served by the members of the club for the P. T. A. on Students' Night. They also gave a sunlight dance, a candy sale, and a pop corn and hot dog sale on Homecoming Day. A style show was given, the dresses and coats for which were loaned by a local store. Margaret George ....,...,...,.. , . ....... ....,. ,.......,.,.. P r esident Evelyn Koch ....,.. .....,.. . ,. Vice President Lois Wirtanen ............... .. .. Secretary-Treasurer Miss Ethelwyn Weir ..,.... .............. ....., A d wiser Page 65 u -J .. , ,lf . Xi THE TECHQE , Q, ,fy ' , ff I A Q ' . 'gf T f li 1' ..i. , Second Row-John Tessari, Cyril Sakry, Isadore Carp, Harvey Moog, Clifford Sakry. tv., A First Row---Frederick Campbell, Cyril Plattes, Gerome Kamroski, Forrest Payne, Gilbert Schoener. I C X S 'A f ' Peppy Techs RGANEED b cott twelve years ago, the Peppy Tech Club consists of ten representative senh boys banded together into an enter- prising organizationgfor the purpose of promoting school spirit and fostering school activities. With Fred Campbell as president, this year's club enjoyed a very active season. Their first Work was to sponsor an informal dance in the gym immedi- ately after the Little Falls football game. At Homecoming, held November 11, the boys took complete charge and responsibility of the printing and dis- tribution of programs for the game, besides assisting with the Work in general. With Superintendent H. B. Gough as guest of honor, the group celebrated their twelfth anniversary with their annual Christmas banquet and formal dance at the Breen Hotel on December 253 thirty-three alumni members Were present at the annual reunion. The annual spring formal of the organization Was held on May 20 at the Country Club. This dance marked the completion of the Peppy Techs' program of the year. Fred Campbell . . . President Cyril Plattes . Secretary John Tessari. . . Treasurer Harvey Moog . .. Ruler Gilbert Schoener. C C Page 66 .. Whip THE TECHOES Third Row-Patricia Pattison, Margarita Moos, Margaret George, Blanche Gans, Lois Hammond, Carrie Fox, Dagny Lillquist, Georgia Mae Magnuson, Genevieve Peterson. Second Row-Evelyn Koch, Katherine Wedge, Margaret Rau, Bette Lee Sullivan, Dolly I-Iohler, Lorraine Ayer, L tt M s NormaS if ore a yer , ar . First Row-Marcella Schaedler, Ruth Kerben, Bessie Weinstein, Lorna Sarif, Patty Graven, Edith Whiting, Margaret A Amersbach, Marie Vouk. T. N. T. HE senior girls unanimously voted as the most representative by the members of the preceding club form the T. N. T. society, the Twelve Neucleatical Techites. This organization was founded in 1927 with twelve girls as charter mem- bers. The aims of the club are to promote the social and extra-curricular activities of Tech and to increase the enthusiasm and spirit of the school by means of pep fests, sunlight dances, and various auditorium programs. In 1931, the membership of the group was enlarged to include twenty- iive girls in place of the original twelve. This change was enacted to accommo- date the greater population of the school in recent years. Among the accomplishments of the T. N. T.'s during the years 1931-32 are included the sponsoring of a pep fest during the basketball season, and a sunlight dance given in February. They also arranged for and served the alumni tea for Homecoming, an annual custom of this organization. A re- union dinner-dance to which all T. N. T. alumnae were invited was given ,on December 23 at the Breen Hotel. Lorna Sarff .................. .... ...,.. P r esident Marcella Schaedler ,........... .... V ice President Georgia Mae Magnuson .e,.... ..,.,.... S ecretary Page 67 THE TECHOES THE TECHOES CALENDAR SEPTEMBER School opens. Sophomores initiated this year. Evelyn Koch elected to head of G. A. A. All ambulators and cars are hailed by Tech salesmen-it's Tag Day. Tech plays first football game at Stillwater 5 nothing gained or lost. Who'll be author of Tech's new song? Mr. Hertz opens song-Writing contest for his own composition. Cyril, Katie, Blanche, and staff edit first issue of the Tech. OCTOBER Wesley "Freckles" Barry tells Techites about Hollywood. 1931 Techoes rated first class by N. S. P. A. Tech tooters toot down St. Germain Street in initial parade. Bleachers are full of fans to watch the first home game with Little Falls. Paramount Theatre grants half-price tickets to students. A1 Fuhre, Berlin Nelson, Don Appert are elected to lead Techites on to better and louder yelling. Cliff Sakry, Harvey Moog win places on All-Central-Minnesota Football Team. Miss Julia Booth of the Teachers' College talks to Juniors and Seniors about books. Masquers select Bessie Weinstein for president. Papa comes out on Dad's Day to see Tech beat Alex-muddy field, muddier team. Margarita Moos is author of "March Straight On," our new school song. NOVEMBER Betty Jane arrives to live with the Hollmeyers. Central-Tech orchestras give program to raise money for new instru- ments. The sophomores elect Norman Henning to the presidency. Fourteen seniors, five juniors are invited to join the Masquers. Chronicle and Tech staffs form joint Press Club at a dinner at T. C. J. R. Wiggins, speaker. Armistice Day program on "International Peace Need." Homecoming-Aitkin charity game-alumni tea, dance. Glee Clubs sing at Minnesota Education Association executive meeting at Central Junior High School. Newspaper Delegates leave for the Press Convention at Austin. 20 21. Press Convention-Viola Grovender, Gil Schoener, Cyril Plattes win honors. 20 Evelyn Koch wins G. A. A. Yell Contest. 24 Thanksgiving Program-Rev. George B. Propp speaks. Page 69 THE TECHOES 26. Thanksgiving Day-no more turkeys struttin' around. 26. "Smilin" Bob Briggs entertains in auditorium. DECEMBER 1. Girls' Basketball Season opens-Jeannette Knutson, head. 4. Carl Sandberg speaks at Teachers' College. 7. A. A. Segal and Norman Tufty speak to Techoes Staff at a Techoes' Tea. 8. Tech basketball team is victor over Foley. 9. Junior Chamber of Commerce gives Tech and Cathedral teams a banquet. 10. Hoff Chumorist, cartoonist, and column writerb "breaks bread" with Tech, Chronicle, and Chimes Staffs. 10. Masquers give first of three plays, "The House by the Side of the Road." 11. Stillwater debaters over-debate Tech debaters. 12. Sophomores give the upper-classmen a "break" by inviting them to their party in the gym. 15. Miss Margaret Burmeister shows the girls souvenirs from Japan. 16. The Boys' Glee Club gives a 2 for 5 cent Cbargainj program on account of the depression's still being with us. 18. Hurrah! Two weeks of vacation. 1 JANUARY 4. School opens-resolutions already broken! 12. Hec Tec sponsors sunlight dance to buy new domestic supplies. 15. Miss Johnson moves headquarters from remote third-floor room to re- gular oflice. 20, 21, 22. Holidays! Waterloo! Exams! FEBRUARY 3. Bette Sullivan, Lorna Sarff, Carrie Fox act in "Hyacinths", second Masquer play. 8. Everybody's out to see the horse races for Techoes Campaign. Spark Plug ahead! 11. Cyril and Peggy are first in sub-district meet. 12. Lincotln's Day-Tech is on the verge of shutting its doors when 150 are a sent. 15. Tech-Anoka Debate-Season closes with defeat. 17. Cyril's still in the oratorical lime-light. Cyril, first, Peggy, second in District Declam at Sauk Rapids. 19. T. N. T. girls don team's apparel in clever pep fest. 7-12. Flu epidemic. 22. "Episodes in the Life of George Washington" operetta presented in afternoon matinee. Johnny Cochrane and Jean Stewart make a good George and Martha Washington. 23. Jacques Gordon directs orchestra. 25. Seniors acquire stiff necks and a hazy vocabulary from College Aptitude Tests of one hour and fifty minutes. 26. Tech got the best of the lop-sided game with Maple Lake. Term themes handed in all hours of the day, mostly the later hours. Page 70 THE TECHOES MARCH 4, 5. Tech loses district championship by one point. Lorna Sarif and Margaret Amersbach announced as valedictorian and salutatorian. Jessie Rae Taylor, make-up artist, impersonates several characters in afternoon program. Cyril puts things over big at Wayzata and cops iirst place in Inter-Re- gional Oratorical Contest. Members of Techoes Staff turn managers, clerks, and floor Walkers on Fandel's High School Day. Hec Tec displays spring fashions in style review. Edythe Skinner is awarded "Best Sportsmanship" title at G. A. A. Ban- quet. Cyril receives second place at the State. "Tech" rated first place by Columbia Scholastic Press Association. Johnny Cochrane got the mumps. APRIL Tech poets and authors made famous in Literary Issue. Students' Night at P. T. A. Senicir hold "Olympic Games" Party-U. S. S. Winner-Quite an athletic c ass. Junior Leap Year Sunlight Dance-Here's your chance, girls! "Bargains In Cathay", last Masquer play. Evening orchestra program. Local Music Elimination contest. Best commercial students enter District Typing-Shorthand Meet at Melrose. Win honors. Annual is shooed off to press. Miss Stott did not get the mumps! District Music Meet here. Cathedral High entertains Press Club. MAY Miss Clark, Miss Ledahl have May Day Tea for senior girls. The Tech is rated excellent by N. S. P. A. 13. Georgia Magnuson and John Tessari play leading roles in class play, "The Adventures of Lady Ursula." Junior Ball. Tech Nickel Day. Annual P. T. Springtime Formal at Country Club. Baccalaureate Sunday. Class Night. JUNE Commencement! "And may there be no moaning of the bar, When We put out to sea." Sign mine! Sign mine!-Techoes Day. Sept 8-J une 3.--Depression! Page 71 73. -'KnW':ff'5:7WW"n'?n"?5.37vr'5-qf"'5Fv:53'E'!5-- - . 7 1 , "' Vi., . '-'f,f'1'v"7w.t, :gif-" 1 iq- fgp. " ' 1 'Q-W ' .tk S , V THE TECHOES Page 72 X i.....l--I ATHLETICS .,i....,.-----""' """"""" ,.,...1---" - - ...111-:ISI- .,,,.,....,--1'-" ........--- ...Q-1... .---...-- ,,,,....--- ...it-. - .1-1-11-l . i...1-.-1--.- - ff 65 ll E 1 r-""""""" lrish, the Scotch, the Welsh, and the English. "Yours faithfully, G. l"l. Gater, Education Cllicer London City Council London, England" Celtic race are louncl the, "--""iQ ",'-.3-.iinzllll ,...,..... V .. ,,-,.,..--11 Q 1 V1 ,a v Ji -. '1 E ml J5'!E!d'l- lR1WlJBG ?LWKdPW-WED?'Zw1"3-3W2T1T6l-ZW'Nu2Q3l'f'h121f'.vT5F5'?Qll1TRI ' . 5' . , . 1 . - , Ei.!SIlll'7:M!-:1L'g5"f11?1-B?If.7146Ni1lLyf.,."'ItfIL?'Lh5Ais. U pf THE TEC:-loss rr, fl 1 CROSE KASCH TURNER The Coaching Staff ITH Warren E. Kasch and Lyle C. Crose as heads of the physical edu- cation classes and as athletic coaches, another year of successful com- petition in the history of Tech High sports has passed. The assistant coaches were R. C. Miller, H. E. Hollmeyer, and O. A. Nelson. The mentors have produced teams that have given effective results against the strongest schools. J. W. Turner, the faculty manager of the athletic department, took charge of all gate receipts, and through careful management enabled the teams to have complete modern equipment. With Donald Appert, Berlin Nelson, and Albert Fuhre as Tech's peppy cheerleaders, even the laziest observers were aroused to action. ' NELSON HOLLMEYER MILLER. 1 .-- ' x Page 75 THE TECHOES Second RowMJames Turner, faculty manager, John Tessari, Alfred Kuffel, Leland Lent, Gerome Kamroski, Eugene Petron, Lester Tenney, Richard Winter, Cornelius Ruehle, Cyril Sakry, Earl Naegli, Warren Kasch, coach, Clement Rozmark. First Row-John Rengel, manager: Larry Gidmark, Isadore Carp, Harvey Moog, Sterling Knutson, Frederick Camp- bell, captaing Clifford Sakry, Berlin Nelson, manager. The Football Season HOUGH Coach Kasch began the season with another green squad, he de- veloped a bunch of fighters that eventually held the best team in the state to a 7 to 7 tie. At the beginning of the season the team was weak and did not make as good a start as they should have. Then throughout the fall they advanced in power until their last game, which was the greatest battle ever witnessed on the Tech gridiron. STILLWATER Tech's first encounter was against Stillwater, and here the Tigers fought a savage battle to hold Stillwater's crack fullback, Pharmer, to a scoreless tie. The boys could be proud of this game, for, despite their lack of ex- perience, they 'played well. Both teams broke away for long runs occasion- ally, but neither succeeded in crossing the goals. WILLMAR On October second the Orange and Black made its poorest showing on Willmar's own battle ground. Though they were strong enough to have beaten the Willmarites overwhelmingly, they seemed off form, and nothing worked right. When they finally gave a marvelous spurt, it was too late, and the final gun dispelled their chances, leaving the score in Willmar's favor 8-0 Page 76 THE TECHOES LITTLE FALLS Here was a great battle, Tech fighting all the way on even grounds with the visitors. Little Falls scored first when Jackson, their star end, pocketed a long pass. Then Tech took the offensive, and after a steady march down the field, the season's ice was broken by Cliff Sakry's touchdown and Izzy Carp's goal kick. Then the up-river eleven opened up a passing attack that could not be stopped and took the honors, 13-7 . MONTEVIDEO I Here was another heart-breaking fracas, with Tech heading all the way, and outplaying Monte in every part of the game. Sakry scored in the first quarter, and after a long time, Monte scored. In the last part of the game another advance of the Tigers was checked and reversed so that the outcome of the game fell all to the enemy's liking. Monte took it, 12-6. LITCHFIELD Tech's first victory came unexpectedly. Litchfield came down, bent on victory, but was badly squelched. In the final quarter when Coach Kasch injected his reserves, Turner surprised the crowd with a sixteen-yard run to the one-yard marker, and had the final whistle not sounded, there is no doubt that he would have made the remaining distance in another down. Litch- field, surprised, went home defeated, 20-0. ALEXANDRIA This was a repetition of the Litchfield game, for the Tigers, still in their stride, took the battle, 20-0. It was an easy victory, and all things pointed to a yet successful season. MONTICELLO This was a runaway, and the reserves played a good deal as a result of the first team's running up a large advantage in the first half. The line and backfield all worked like so much machinery, and Monte didn't have a chance. Although this game had been scheduled as a breather, it was not expected that the Tigers would do the Monticello team much harm. The final count was 47 -O. AITKIN Homecoming! And with it one of the best games in Tech's history. At the kickoff the Tech machine began a steady advance down the gridiron, and after Cliff Sakry had battered his way on several downs to the five-yard marker, Izzy Carp carried the ball over for the lone touchdown of the game. Aitkin made its score on a forward pass, the extra point was good. The score remained 7-7, and Tech's tradition of never having been beaten on Homecom- ing was kept. Page 77 THE TECHOES Second Row-Coach Crose, John Rengel, managerg Larry Gidmark, Isadore Carp, Richard Winter, Coach Turner. First Row-Leland Lent, Clifford Sakry, John Tessari, Forrest Payne, Sterling Knutson. The Basketball Season WITH most of the lettermen from last year on hand, Coach Crose began the season With a heavy program. Because of the experience of most of the team members, little time was spent on fundamentals, but rather in rounding out the rough corners and teaching each individual member to Work With perfect teamwork. This year's regulars have left a remarkable record for the season's games by having Won 16 games out of the 19 played. The Tech squad has tolled 486 points during the year's play, with only 311 for their opponents. In 3 games in which they were defeated, the varsity men offered real battle and lost only by a small margin. HOLDINGFORD Though the dope sheet called for another scalp for Holdingford's War belt, St. Cloud Went on the floor determined to Winfand did. The boys played good basketball, and after tightening their defense in the second half and holding the visitors to one field goal, they ended the game, 20-13. LITTLE FALLS Here Was a game that ended upside down. At the end of the first half Tech had a nine-point lead. Then in the second half the Little Falls team ran the flag up ten notches in a terrific rally. In the last quarter both teams again hit their stride, fighting back and forth until a foul shot by the Little Falls forward ended the game, 20-21. Page 78 THE TECHOES LITCHFIELD The Litchfield cagers came to St. Cloud with a record of a long chain of victories, and were slated by many to overcome the Orange and Black. With every player exhibiting real skill in ball handling, the St. Cloud fans observed an exciting game to the end and were not disappointed with the final tally, 21-17. WILLMAR Playing a strong defense coupled with a shifting offensive drive, St. Cloud defeated the Willmar squad by holding that team to a total scoring of but 21 points, 6 of which were gift shots. The final score was 33 to 21. BUFFALO Using a man for man defense, the local cagers took the northern bisons easily. One surprising feature of the fracas was that only five fouls were call- ed-on the St. Cloud machine. Tech 29, Buffalo 10. LITTLE FALLS Having been defeated by the Little Falls team on their home floor, the visit of the out-of-town cagers was greeted by the St. Cloud fans. They were not disappointed in the game, for the Orange and Black squad put on a real battle that ended with the victorious count, 26-23. WILLMAR In this game both of the teams seemed to be in bad form, neither team scoring for a 20-minute stretch. The game did not move fast and up to the final seconds in the last half, both teams were deadlocked until the Tech Cagers scored a "gift" shot that won the game, 9-8. MAPLE LAKE Tech took an early lead, which was easily maintained throughout the game. The Maple Lake team fought hard and cleverly to stop the local cagers, but the accurate shooting of Gidmark and Payne put the outcome of this fracas on the St. Cloud side. Score, 38-18. Tech will always remember Maple Lake's competition in the district meet. CROSBY-IRONTON This game kept the fans on the edge of their seats from beginning to end. The play was close and hard-fought. The up-river men made two long shots in the final quarter of play, and succeeded in holding the St. Cloud bunch to a score of 23 points, as compared to their 25. Page 79 THE TECHOES Second Row-Sylvester Terres, Byron Barr, Bruno Marcolini, Darol Nelson, Warren Freed. First Row-Willard Anderson, Robert Anderson, Wilfred Tonnell, James Turner. The Basketball Reserves THE Tech High reserve basketball squad under the guidance of Coach Kasch has left a remarkable record for the year's games, having lost only one out of the six played. Beginning the season in good style by downing the Kimball quint, the inexperienced reserves soon established a reputation for victories. The second game with Aitkin High School resulted in a score of 19-9, in favor of the home team. Jerry Schwab, forward, and Willard Anderson displayed promising first team talent, leading their mates in scoring. The Cold Spring team offered a real battle that gave the early fans several thrills, and aroused much enthusiasm in the school. After remaining neck and neck for three quarters of breath-taking play, the Tech team suddenly broke the ice, and ended the game victorious with the final count, 28-27. A return game with Kimball resulted in more terrific competition and a score of 24-25 in favor of the Kimballites. Tech led the scoring through three quarters of play, but in the last quarter the opposing team shot the win- ning basket. s After defeating Becker and Monticello, the reserves completed the sea- son with a toll of five victories. From time to time during the year, the re- serves were called to fill in the varsity squad, and always the Kasch team proved themselves an asset to the school. Page S0 -V. M :...,,.- ,. THE TECHOES Second Row-Coach Nelson, Robert Hofmann, Peter McIntyre. First Row-Ambrose Hennek, Walter Zontek, Clem Rozmark, Herbert Reinardy. Class Basketball THOUGH not completing the final rounds of the "Round Robin" tourna- ment, the Junior "A" class team was acknowledged the champion of the inter-class meet by remaining undefeated throughout the entire contest. In order to give fair advantage to all competing teams, part of the games were played on the large floor at the Central Junior High School. This gave the Freshmen, who are accustomed to playing on that floor, an even chance with the other classes. The Juniors, by displaying consistent floor work and real skill in handling the ball, have proved themselves the rightful victors. There should be several of the class champs playing with the regulars next year. Besides topping the list in the "A" division, the Junior Class showed ample proof of their basketball skill by walking off with the laurels in the "B" division with their other representative team. With O. A. Nelson coaching the Junior teams, they have offered real competition to all opposing class teams. Because of the unusual turnout for the class teams and of the chance it gives those boys who are unable to make the varsity squad to develop their skill, the teams next year should create even more enthusiasm. Warren E. Kasch, athletic director, assisted by O. A. Nelson and H. E. Hollmeyer, as class coaches, have given their time in order that every boy in the school may receive competitive athletic training, and play basketball with players in his own class. Page 81 THE TECHOES Second RowAEugene Weber, Clifford Sakry, John Rengel, Lawrence Gidmark, Robert Hofmann, Richard Winter, Thomas McIntyre, Clarence Allen, Peter McIntyre, Leland Lent. First RowABilI Hines, manager: George Teigen, Willis Goedert, Willard Anderson, Daniel Schmid, Coach Crose, Alfred Kuffel, Cyril Sakry, Eugene Petron. James Alexander. 4- The Baseball Season PENING the 1932 baseball season with a large squad of over thirty in- experienced but eager aspirants, Coach "Choppy" Crose soon had a handy bunch of ball players ready for action. Much of the time at the first few practices was spent in learning the fundamentals of the game, such as bat- ting, catching, and learning to handle the ball. After many of the early rough spots had been ironed out, the Tech Tigers began the active season with an easy 6-0 victory over their down-river rivals of Monticello. With Cyril Sakry in the backstop position, and Leland Lent as the chief moundsman, the team had a gifted battery. Because of the number of ex- cellent players qualified for each berth, throughout the entire season there was constant competition for regular positions on the team. Under Captain Eu- gene "Wart" Petron, Who, in spite of being the smallest man on the team, has played in every Tech game for three consecutive years, the Tiger nine worked together with perfect cooperation and sportsmanship. The schedule this year included games with the best high school teams of the state. Always, the St. Cloud fans commented upon the ability and fast- growing record of the Tech players. Games were played at Monticello, Maple Lake, Litchfield, and Alexandria, with games on the home field against Maple Lake, Alexandria, Litchfield, and Monticello. Page S2 iff THE TECHOES Second Row-Darol Nelson, Forrest Payne, Sylvester Terres, Warren Freed, Lawrence Gidmark, Clarence Pfuhl, Byron Barr, Lester Tenney, Sterling Knutson, Clifford Sakry, Ray Nelson, Robert Streley, Wheeler Van Sbeinburg. manager. First Row-Roman Strobel, Walter Zontek, Tom Ward, Earl Naegli, Fred Cary, Isadore Carp, Richard Winter, Boyd Johnson, Bob Ahlgren, Berlin Nelson, Harvey Moog,.Coach Kasch. The Traclc Season IGHT lettermen and forty-two other prospective candidates answered the first call for track men. Tech High began its track season with the largest group of men that the school has had for several years. Captain Earl Naegli, the fastest runner in the school, kept the entire track team in a spirit of enthusiasm all season. On April second the Tech cinder aspirants entered the University of Minnesota Relays. Lester Tenney, the Weight pusher of the team, took second place in the shot put. Earl Naegli, Thomas Ward, Richard Winter, and Berlin Nelson, were represented on the relay team. Carp and Knutson were entered in the high and low hurdles. With several new men on the squad, and every man in trim for competi- tion, the Tech tracksters on May 14, entered the district track meet. St. Cloud carried off honors in practically every event. It was a big day on the home field. One Week after the district track meet, the Tech team again dis- played their talent at the regional, held at Mound, Where the cinder men placed in several events. On May 28, representatives of the squad who Won the regional meet, were entered in the state contest. Coach Kasch has this year encouraged the sophomores to try out for track, and through this early experience they have gained the necessary ability to become first-rate men in later years. Page 83 '771-Ffff' 'fwf 'df'-Y "NW: T I i nd. W ,, ,,,i l Z 4 1 N n 1 THE TECHOES Pg85 THE TECHOES Fourth Row-Jeanette Knutson, Jacqueline BrickMLorn:g Sarff, Blanche Gans, Margaret George, Margarita Moos, ary tewart. Third Row-Anna Palm, Othelia Anderson, Phyllis Lagergren, LaVerne Scharenbroich, Evelyn Heiner, Marien Strobel, Esther Fahrenholz, Ruth Clough, Norma Sarlf. Second Row-Cyrilla Schwinden, Doris Ahlgren, Esther Fuhre, Betty Goehrs, Lucille Spicer, Patricia Graven, Dorothy Robertson, Ruth Kerben. First Row-Bernadine Gallagher, Edythe Skinner, Harriet Putnam, Evelyn Koch, Miss Raugust, Marcella Schaedler, Hazel Sandberg, Alvina Salchert. The Girls' Athletic Association HE Girls' Athletic Association, with Miss Lorraine Raugust as adviser, began their year of stimulating sports among the girls of the school by giving an "Initiating Hike" for those pledged to the club last spring. During the year the club has sponsored tumbling programs, swimming, skating, hiking, basketball, volleyball, tennis, and kittenball meets, giving points to the winners of each division. Edythe Skinner of the junior class was chosen by the club as the best girl sport of the group. With several competent judges, the G. A. A. held a posture contest to stimulate an interest in better posture on the part of the girls in the school. Dolly Hohler was chosen as posture queen. The traditional annual basketball banquet given to the girls' inter-class champions was held again this year in honor of the senior girls who won the tournament. Besides holding a spring tennis tournament and an inter-class swimming meet, the G. A. A.'s were successful in getting Miss Fae Breckner, an excellent swimmer from the State Teachers' College, to give a course in life saving and enable the girls to belong to the Red Cross Life Saving Corps. The G. A. A. Club has done much to encourage athletics among the girls, and next year it will find many girls eager to enjoy that privilege. Evelyn Koch is ,......., is .,.....,..., is ,ssisis is .,...... is . ..Presfident Marcella Schaedler .... i . .i Vice-President Ruth Kerben . ...,........ S ...... Secretary-Treasurer Miss Lorraine Raugust ........, .................. . Adviser Page 86 THE TECHOES Pg87 'WVU F' TZ'.f"2-1f3f"' 5' 4--V--if EQKJS1-5 1 1 N N i gel SN ADVERTISING if 3 lNc1uDED in the Semitic ai- vision ol the white race are the Turl4s, the Jews, the Arabs, and the Syrians. "Turkish boy and girl students in their schools are preparing themselves to con- tribute by their etforts to the great tasl4 of Gazi Mustafa Kemal Pasha, the modernization of the new Turkey. They are deeply in- terested in world peace and a better under- standing among the nations, and they feel assured that American high school students are worlcing toward the realization of these two great ideals, just as they themselves are doing in Turlcey. Yours very truly, Ahmet Muhtar ' Turlcish Ambassador. ,1--1 -..---- .-11 14 5 1 A i i 'Q v 1 v 1 4 ?lJ6l"'3Ei !'1Ei1luUEWlk ' ' J'I3iviiSi'EAi'i55iSiY3l.SM7B'?N:!!'3!E . . GUY'S STUDIO :wh Techoes . . . Photographer 1928 1929 1930 1931 1932 It lsn't Customary . . . , . ' T . 1 9 Central Minnesota's Largest Store Established in 1882 Wso the learned ones say, to write an advertisement without trying to sell something. But what are you interest- ed in more now than Graduation? Maybe it isn't customary, but we're going to use this space just to wish you continued success and good-will on this important occasion of your life-your very own Graduation. FANDEL'S FAVORITE HAUNTS Warren Frick: On the tennis courts. Blanche Gans: On the tennis courts. Evelyn Koch: In the gym. Cyril Plattes: In the Journalism room. Peggy Phillips: With Cyril. Leland Lent: By locker number five. Harvey Moog: Reading the funnies. Mary .lane Brigham: In front of a mirror. Anne Palm: With Georgia Magnu- son. Georgia Magnuson: With Anne. Miss Bacon: Here and there. Evelyn Bachel: In the sewing room. Dottie Wicklund: Driving a car. Sylvia Weinstein: In French. Bubs Brownell. With his sousaphone. Fred Cary: George DeLay: Cafeteria Jim Turner: Dolly Hohler: At the hairdresser's. Miss Wright: At one of eight schools. Viola Grovender: Running errands. Marvin Lund: Washing windows. Gen Benson: Slinging hamburgers. Don Appert: In the girls' locker room. The Tech lVlen's Store Clothes for Particular Men The Toggery Incorporated 6l2 St. Germain Street Page 92 ig, "From School lo Posifionn f Iss. Cloud Business csusgs I N. IVI. AI-ILES, Proprietor N x g Edelbrock Bldg. Phone 359 OUR POLICY IS "Nothing But Business" A High Grade Business College Offering courses in Bookkeeping, Elementary Accounting, Advanced Accounting up to and including Income Tax and Audit- ing, Banking and Bank Posting, Burroughs Machine Bookkeeping, Comp- tometry, Burroughs Calculator, Typewriting, Shorthand, Oflice Practice, Duplicating Machines, Stencil Work, Course in Telephoning, and a Very thor- ough course in Filing. In addition to the above We also teach Commercial Law, Salesmanship Spelling, Commercial English, Penmanship, Rapid Calculation, Practlca OI'Iice Work and Secretarial Dictation. I Call at our Office in person Or send for catalog. COLLEGE ALWAYS IN SESSION ENTER ANY TIME SHOE REBUILDING WHILE YOU WAIT AT ITS BEST The Wide Awake swssswssisfzs Shoe MINNESO TA'S FINEST F WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER FREE 504 ST. GERIVIAIN STREET I07 Fifth Ave. So. Phone 428-,I R. C. A. VICTOR RADIOS CONN BAND INSTRUMENTS WEBER'S ...THEBESTOF . .. EVERYTHING IN MUSIC NEXT DOOR T0 POSTOFFICE CHICKERING PIANOS CELLINI PIANO ACCORDIANS Page 93 ZAPP STATE BANK ST. CLOUD, MINNESOTA EDWARD ZAPP PRESIDENT 4 JOHN BUETTNER ' CASHIER FRANK FANDEL WALTER F. ZAPP VICE-PRESIDENT ASS'T. CASHIER H. G. YOUNG OTTO ZAPP VICE-PRESIDENT 4 ASS'T. CASHIER 1 . Capital, Surplus, and Undivided Profits - - - 3250,000.00 Resources, over -------- 34,000,000.00 Established as a private bank by John Zapp, January lst, 1889 Incorporated as a State Bank, July lst, l907 Interest paid on Certificates of Deposit and Savings Accounts. Deposits of One Dollar and upward with us: interest credited on the lst day of May and November of each year. will open a Savings Account YOUR KIND PATRONAGE SOLICITED Dick Dunsmore: May I have this dance? Mariann Johnson: Yes, if you can find someone to dance with. Larry Gidmark: Our geometry class is like a pullman train. Eileen O'Connor: How's that? Larry: So many sleepers in it. Policeman: Lady, don't you know this is asafety zone? Jackie Brick: Of course, that's why I drove in here. Johnny Cochrane: Give me a box of acctysalicy acid. Druggist: Do you mean aspirin? Johnny: Yeah, I never can remember that word. Georgia Magnuson Cupon seeing Wally Scherfenberg cranking on the spare tirej: Oh, do you crank your car in the back? Bessie Weinstein is trying to find a way to play tennis with three broken strings and two dead balls. Dr. O. P. Brick Dentist New Granite Exchange Long's Beauty Parlor and Barber Shop PERMANENT WA V11vc: And All Branches of Beauty Culture We Sell Toilet Preparations. Phone 315-j 701W St. Germain St. Cloud, Minn. L0'e Insurance and Annuities J. J. I-IILBE, Dist. Mgr. Equitable Life, N. Y. GRANITE EXCHANGE BUILDING Office Phone 1805 Residence Phones:-Miner-524 Cullen-+640 DRS. MINER and CULLEN DEN T1 S TS Suite 2, Weber Bldg. St. Cloud, Minn. Page 94 CONGRATULATIONS! E, as recognized leaders T T in the manufacture of Structural and Memorial Granites, heartily congratu- late the Tech High gradu- ating class of '32, May the future bring them health, happiness, and prosperity. NORTH STAR GRANITE CORP SAINT CLOUD, MINNESOTA tj Compliments of Aluminum lndustries i lncorporated Since 1 Tom Ward's Prayer I sit me down in class to sleep, Ihope my chums my notes will keep Should I be called on 'fore I Wake 29252 Poke my ribs, for pity's sake. Bob Slattery's Dream P . . I Tdreamed last niihtil C' was quite a t ri J That teacher said In accents still- . "Tilt back your chair, Service Bob, if you win." 29232 lVlolitor Drug Co Drugs and Sundries Discipline Jack and Paul Ran down the hall To make a little noiseg Miss Clark came out And them did clout, And now they're quiet boys. Page 96 The Home of HART, SCHAFFNER 8: MARX Clothes for the Better Dressed Student j. H. RUETTELL CLDTHING CO. A Full Line of Quality Hardware I - I f ' HARDWARE CO. 524 St. Germain Street Telephone 20 There was a young fellow named Fox, Whose life was a real paradox 5 For he'd work like a slave Ten minutes to save, And then go to sleep in his sox. There was a spry teacher named Janneck Whose frown put all kids in a panic, But when it did quell, They all liked him well, And their fears went down like the Titanic. WEIVQDAS COFFEE SHOP 395' St. Cloud, Minnesota for Economical Transportation z .Cl H 5 VTR?-.Elffl : J NT L1 THE GREAT AMERICAN VALUE The Most Popular Car of the Age SCHLOUGH MOTOR CO. ST. CLOUD SAUK RAPIDS Tel. l03 Tel. 752 Freshman: Please, mother, may I go out tonight? I'll be home by twelve. Sophomore: I want to go out to- night, mom. Junior: I'm going out tonight, Dad. Gimme the key. Senior: Good night, folks. I'll bring in the milk. Page 97 MELROSE RED - - MELROSE GRAY MELROSE TAPESTRY - - MELROSE RUSSET MELROSE GRANITE CO. ST. CLOUD, MINN. QUARRIERS, MANUFACTURERS, AND DISTRIBUTORS OF ETERNAL MESSAGE MEMORIALS GREETINGS Tech Graduates of I 932 J?--1F-1?-UF-M15 'ilvvlvlif'-11"-WI1' You well know the value of being well dressed. lt's been our business for the past twenty-two years to sell good clothes in St. Cloud. "Dress Well and Succeed" is a good slogan to remember. That and THE "NEW CLOTHES" STORE Oscar Magnuson Wm. Rau Ed. Magnuson pl-ognosticated "Three frogs was sitting on a lily "Many in this room," said the teacher, "are procrastinating--I think you all know the penalty for that." Three sophomores got up and put their gum in the waste-basket.- Central Register, Omaha. The Sophomores First in peace, First in warg First in the aisle, First out of the door. pad, Ignatz. Two of them took a notion to jump off. How many were left?" "You tell me, Oswaldg you tell me." "Three, Ignatz, because they only took a notion." Cyril Plattes: Whoopee! I just got five dollars for my latest story. Clif Sakry: From which publishing company? Cyril: Noneg from the post office. They lost it. HOME MODERNIZING HOME FINANCING J. F. ANDERSON LUIVIBER CO. BUILDING MATERIAL PAINT AND COAL Phone ISO 20I Eighth Avenue North ST. CLOUD, MINNESOTA "The Home of Analerson's Black Gold Coal" Page 99 GROW WITH THE TIMES-JOURNAL For three generations The St. Cloud Times-Journal has been giving newspaper service to your. home and to the homes of all the people in this community. During all of these years it has earn- estly and conscientiously sought to print impartially without bias or fear "all the news that is fit to print." The St. Cloud Times- Journal is a home newspaperg that is the reason why it is in your home and the home of your neighbors. We hope that you like it well enough that if you ever do leave home you will have it follow you wherever you may go. The Times-Journal is St. Cloud's oldest institution having carried on, continuously, in this community since June 14, 1861. THE ST. CLOUD TIMES-JOURNAL Mm-M Q Pyramid Granite Works INCORPORATED Quarriers and Manufacturers Crystal Cray and Pyramid Mahogany St. Cloud Gray and St. Cloud Red ST. -CLOUD, MINN. C. O. Kallin B. Carlson N. Fuhre Hats, Overcoais, Suits, Dresses, Furs and All Wearing Apparel -1MffJF-0lf--1F--2F- FINE RUG and UPHULSIERIZD FURNITURE REPAIRS AND ALTERATIONS viwxwlwlwiwb Your Guarantee of Master Service 4?-15-'F-'F4'-JF Phone 860 We Call For and Deliver nglw 'lm 20 SIXTH AVENUE SOUTH H. B. Papermaster, Prop. DR. D. L. COOK Dentists WEBER BUILDING A certain good fellow named Freddie Inquired what the school was to do, And how it was going to do it When all this year's Seniors get through. "Failed in English, flunked in Math," Young Mackrell did hiss- "Fd like to spot the guy who said That ignorance is bliss."1 TYPEWRITERS Purchase your re-conditioned machine here. Rent if you wish, rent applied on purchase at easy terms. The Typewriter Shop Phone 630 St. Mary's Building Page 100 AFTER SCHOOL DAYS ERVIN'S BEST FLQUR will continue to be one of life's ne- cessities--lgeep it in your home. It will show you have been iraineal to recognize QUALITY THE H. C. ERVIN COMPANY Phone 2788 .10 STEN' S PIERRE N. THOMEY Aiiorney Treasure-Craft fewelers SOBVZ ST. GERMAIN STREET and Stationers St. Cloud, Minn. A vxwxamwxs-ic E CLASS RINGS DEPEND CLASS PINS 0 N 1 T MEDALS TROPHIES SUNLIGHT BREAD 9'M"mi and LAUNCHES Owatonna, Minn. I u JOB PRINTING A telephone call to I87 will bring you the services of agroup of experienced ad- vertising printers with a reputation for creative ideas.---The Holes print shop is equipped to handle any type of work from catalogs to coupons ..... and to do it as finely as possible. HOLES ADVERTISING PRESS, INCORPORATED 5135 ST. GERMAIN STREET BARNEY BACHMAN JEWELER Diamonds :-: Watches EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING Teleclzron Electric Clocks Over Kresge's Phone 7I5-W THE AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK Capital, Surplus, Reserve and Undivided Profits, SI40,000.00 Resources, SI,900,000.00 Transacls a General Banking L. A. Halliday Hdw. 81 Sporting Goods Guaranty Trust Building - - St. Cloud, Minnesota Authorized Browning Service Slaiion We Repair and Carry Parts for All Makes of Guns Business DR. LEONARD ALVIN HAEN Dentist 306 St. Mary's Bldg. St. Cloud, Minn. Phone 123. Res. 2104 DR. M. A. SIVINSKI FOR ARISTOCRATIC BEAUTY . . . SEE . . . 208 St. Mary Building WAREHIMES BEAUTY SHOP Phone 440 723 St. Germain Street Economy Grocers do the Norilzwesf S f RED OWL STORES X g Where Your Food Dollars Buy More JAJQSS I Two STORES IN ST. CLOUD T0 SERVE YOU 9"""""""' . 708 St. Germain St. :- : 522 St. Germain St. Same High Qualify---Courleous Service, anal Low Prices at Both Stores Page 102 I75 ROOMS FIREPROOF BREE HOTEL One of the Finest Hotels in the Northwest Auto Tourists given Special Attention Try one of our Unsurpassed Sunday Dinners Our Dining and Grill Room is the best place to eat in St. Cloud. Patronize us once and you will become a regular customer Enjoy Dances at the Winter Gardens Rates: 31.50 - 32.50 Meals at all Hours H. J. BREEN, Manager .lifackie Simon et a pieman ' Going to the show: DOHIIH-jOhHSOH Co Said h.Iackie Simon, o t e pieman "Let me have some dough". Said the pieman To Jackie Simon, "Have you any bond?" Manufacturers and "Yes, I know a blonde." Jobbers Miss Walsh: What is the Latin Race, David? 39 39 David Carp: Oh that's easy. It's the race between a Latin pony and a teachers goat' Sash, Doors and Interior Kochie: At the end of his letter he ' ' put a couple of X's. Do you Flmsh O lfnow gvhaii thatlmelalns? d bl the ia: imp e gir. e's ou e crossing you. Wish Some people are born dumb, others ' aclcguirfef dlumbness, and gtlhefs Johnson S Frames ta e 0 t eir overcoats an o ' them when they get weighed. Cabmet Work Page 103 B RKELBISCI-IOF Fountain Service Light Lunches 723 Sl. Germain Slreel Successors to Opposite Poslofficc ST. CLOUD DRUG CO. We Fit Feet Correctly---Foot Troubles are Often Fit Troubles r I'I. 81 S. Boot Shop Womenfs Slices Exclusively J. A. NEIL Electrical Contractor Agent for Thor Speed Irons and Washers, Modern Electrical Equipment St. lVIary's Building "lf"Jk"3f9lf"l'9l' Opposite Breen Hotel St. Cloud, Minn Ave- So' Phone VISIT sr. CLOUD'S NEWEST FUR s'roRAc EyAuLT . . S' STORAGE, REMODELING, Elizabeth Arden REPAIRING' 'and CLEANING Preparations A ST. CLOUD INDUSTRY FOR SALE AT Breen I-Iotel Pharmacy 923 ST. GERMAIN STREET FOR THE BEST IN . . . Permaneiitsl Finger Waves and All Branches of Beauty Culture AT A BETTER PRICE Call 88 GILLESPIE BROS. uf' St. Germain Street JBARBER AND BEAUTY SHOPPE "A lrial is all we wantg we will do the rest" SERVICE DRY CLEANERS AND DYERS Experiencd Dry Cleaners and Dyers AUGUST ROOS PHONE89 II07 St. Germain Street ST, CLOUD, MINNESOTA Page 104 J. W. SHARP MOTOR CO. BUICK OLDSMOBILE "Sales and Service" 301 Fifth Avenue South Telephone 709 Greetings ! TECH GRADS I 93 2 ---ALUMNI---FACULTY ST. CLOUD PUBLIX TI-IEATRES The PARAMOUNT Extend to you on God-speed and B The GRAND your dawn of commencement est Wishes . . . . . MAKERS OF BETTER CLOTHES . . . Petters Tailoring Company UP- T0-DA TE TA ILORS Flu Imported nl Domestic Woolen. Dry Cleaning and Pressing 26 Fifth Ave. So. St. Cloud, Minn. A genial soul is Pap He's never known t He reads the newsg And takes a snooze 9 And then goes home for hash. a Kaschg o use the lashg Cynic's Observation You can't eat your cake and have KlIt77 Because love doesn't let the World grow round. MaiXner's Drug Store "Better Than Expected" Phone I0l 506 St. Germain St. sr. cLoUn, MINNESOTA BECKER'S Schaeferfs Book -f--fl'-34'--if Ice Cream and Cigars kiiygxre Home-Made Candies is MMM STORE MEUALITY 706 St- Germain Street Goods to Satisfy Everyone Page 105 6 S :V faffdls W I'Iunstiger's Fifth Avenue Market FANCY GROCERIES and QUALITY MEATS We Appreciate Your Patronage . I TELEPHONE 2260 WE. DELIVER When in need of anything in Music call 801 A I - and 'for "GEORGE" The Robertson-Lumber Co. GENERAL ELECTRIC IN AcT1oN'sI.NcE 1881 FULL RANGE RAD10 .,..,..,.,A,..,. REFRIGERATORS aterial SCH ERFENBERCTS Specialists MUSIC STORE .,..,..,.,.,,,. Nobody knows Scherfenbergl everybody St. Gel-n-lain St. Cloud knows "GEORGE I You Want. . . A nice looking watch, but what is more important, it should be a good and dependable time- keeper. www ELGIN, HAMILTON, and TIMES WATCHES Arc Good W alches -'flf-JF-UF-0If--10210 COME IN AND SEE THE NEW MODELS .... OIC-SIG-TI:--Wlwiff Strobel Bros. Jewelers and Optometrists What Those ilnitials Stand For C. Heterogeneous Vandestreekz H. Eifervescent Hollmeyer . Maidenly E. Weir Loquacious Fouquette . Audacious Appert J. D M. Post Mortem Rau E. Flowering Kropp E. Admirable Hertz . Lingering Sarff N J. Phantom Spies W. Studious Woodward g G. Rambunctious Schoener Go-getter P. Silverlake 3 F. Jovial Lueben IVI. Audible Almeter A. Lengthy Updike M: Busy Amersbach I. Eloquent Carp EIongated.S. Knutson T. Meticulous Zeyher Ever Ready Barrett H. Noiseless Freeberg. Page 106 ACME BAKING COMPANY THE HOME OF ACME BREAD Wholesale Phone 1445 : Retail 24 Seventh Avenue South "Walk a Flight Buy Right" WARREN H. STEWART lhkivmm Attorney at Law J' N' 402 Granite Exchange Jeweler St. Cloud, Minnesota Jlwlwlwb-we OVER MOLITOR'S , D d DRUG STORE MMS a Use Tydol Gasolineiand Veedol HUBERT GANS Motor Oil , , Commercial Printer NORTHWESTERN OIL CO. Donfs Dad Tel. 1150 Blanche's Dad Phone 757-J HENRY H. SULLIVAN Attorney at Law Bette's Dad Tel. 137 Nothing to Sell, but Success to you all FRANK J UNG City Assessor Rich's Dad CITY WATER WORKS "The only pure water is sterilized water" Layton's Dad Tel. 205 WILLIAM ERICKSON Contractor and Builder Roger's Dad Tel. 1225 How Izzy Hooked a Carp HENRY KOCH'd a biscuit, VANDESTREEK'd across the hall JOSEPH SPIES a pretty girl And WARREN DELAY'd them all. WAYNE CATERed to the teachers-- Who saw GENE PETRON fast? PERRY swam in a SILVERLAKE, And BLANCHE beGan at last. IRENE got very MADIGAN- LORRAINE Went out for AYER. LOIS ordered HAMMOND eggs-- NEIL RUEI-ILE didn't care. Page 107 MJMMJ-cur 'IEN113IPlAVlINlHJ3.'2i 'Q f - , LH 1AyX7DiViDUAL1TY-You it in Bureau- ' "' . - " 1 is ,.:l built Annuals ...... Beaufy of Design- Quality of Av A VH ' K1 ' Engraving-Diafinclion of TACIYIE .... Don't merely 1 5 H ciream of such an Annual. Let BUREAU- .JV , x 4- ii ' , 4,',,!! liek: you malee it A Reality. ' ,A A I ' XVe inviteyour correspondence, Let V fs. ua teiiyou what BUREAU- ' L' 4 i... '4 CRAFTQ. ig.. innealmlis Page 108 'H ? S 5 M N o Vs wi Q IZ if ae il A 5 ii Q 4 2 85 53 9 21 ig F J fl R. J' xi 'vi is if :5 ff E5 .1 25 3? 511 FB .. Qi . ' , 'E'HMWHMlE 5!i??Y12M'1QSZ3.l k '!27NliRf5I8'U!15HrRKik'15F f A nv. . 3 ,Q Q I Q ' W cv ,, l wp Q , K :Ly gy ' vu-,V gf.. W , '. q Q33 V -A , 5:3s:,g:5-k:5v p-rj, gif, iv. : - ' X 3, fi jx f SL: , . 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Technical High School - Techoes Yearbook (St Cloud, MN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

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