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

 - Class of 1942

Page 1 of 101

 

Technical High School - Techoes Yearbook (St Cloud, MN) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 101 of the 1942 volume:

N , W I QW" W ' 3 I A .X Q ,, . x 'S E X A P Xxx A x X . w x ' X 71 Y f 4 XA 1 xi 'I if jf YQ x X f N , fl X , K X W I I V' V UL V X Z W' M nj x J My -Q 3 "M N j if H4 I v B ,, J ' Q -A ,s 3. V A yy XJ Q J Y! Q vi , X. ,A A A Q 5 1 '5 N ,rl 3 X h Ex Q x od X K Lxjx X Ji xx 9 k s 55 l wk A QJUY, JW N Q W s X. R . x. My u V ,7 6441 Ffy V 'mx I in ff- .,fy"' 3 ,E Z ' .r K f- . ' , IJ RFQ- J f :eq .vs ftvviaiaya fy? .',' V ,-"J iw' "' " 'P ' 3 ' Pnl W lr V' 1. I' 'rf' 'i 5 - '..VgfQrlv" K 'N 'J "'1ff,6JgHTA29 ',g37":i,, .-'. Q .--"G ' x If Y N' -2 O .1-Vx Q f vliinln, IA :gf -W ,f4"' 5 !f M ,.,,---gxx ,N X 2 Cf' ,z . f V I ...M7 S Y -Z-I gW,M?N .,.q,,.4.-, ,, " -7' :fl if -n -a , .lf !"" ' - - ' ff -'f ,J-f"' 1 fj2,1'1,-"X "VX fy .F J ' 'vf if N 9339 iff fiffi fm Q, Q T3 3395 SSS Ei? S5NXYgJk?1?1R SE Qs5fw5 F ' . Y 4 , 1 U . 'J ' . 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MLC, UMC ,idk Jul. me -fffvv - fV"vf4fvCf M ffwvg WLM ,wx .1164 V , 0,.,.,L 4,0 1 Jblhd XLLVZML fCQ9fwLL I 14,44 4 f ewaagv This is Tech where traditions are felt in every field of work-scholastic, musical, journalistic, athletic-in fact in all academic and extra cLu'ricular activities. Each has its own tradition which is developed fLu'ther by each new class which enters and adds to it. Tech is the center of activity for each of these groups and is there- fore the center of tradition. Although Tech is a school of traditions, we do not cling blindly to them but change or revitalize the old traditions to fit our new and chang- ing needs. '7!w '7ec!m-4 194.2 . nwwfaz zu, Senior Class of Technical High School oL'cZdcv14 Shirley Hammond Mary Cary O lsawiinad luanczqm Muriel Fish ff' ---9h'7!wme Behind the scenes at Tech lie the traditions that govern the students, faculty and activities of our school. A selected part of these traditions provide the theme for this book. In the opening pages you will find brief mention of the three broad iields into which our traditions may be divided. These are "Traditions of the Past", "Tradi- tions of the Present", and "Traditions of the Future." The body of this Techoes is devoted to a considera- tion of some of the Traditions of the Present. Part of Tech's contribution to "the hope of the nation" I This book is dedicated to the students and faculty of Tech who are, and who will be, contributing themselves and their services to perpetuate our traditions of Ameri- canism. We include in this, those in our armed forces, in defense industries, and those who remain with us on the home front. i -,A WGML. .,.H-.,,,,,, - ,-lg' 7 anlhepwf On this page is pictured the high school in St. Cloud as it was thirty five years ago. Here, many of our traditions had their roots and here was laid the basis upon which our Technical high school of today is built. The class of '07 contained names that are now again on our class rolls. Sons and daughters carry on in the traditions that were old when their parents attended this forerunner of Tech. From the "Pioneer" of 1907 to the "Techoes" of 1942 is covered a span of over three decades, but through these decades run the same basic traditions. May they be sustained by our and future generations. 1 indnepwieni One of the newer traditions of Tech is the flag raising service held the morning of the annual Homecoming. Here we find exemplified the American tradition that is so closely woven into the life of Tech. This Techoes will explain some of the stronger tradi- tions of Technical high school of 1942. H. Silhouetted against the windows of the Tech they soon will leave, we find two seniors discussing what lies before them. Taking with them the traditions that became part of them while they were students here at Tech these seniors go out to fulfill their part in carrying on the tradi- tions of our great democracy. When new and greater traditions are established they often come out of such critical times as our land now faces. This establishing of new traditions is a part of the task now before the youth taking its spot in the society of today. it l gulfwae Pau' Une .Spwaau Nm! Jlezbt '70 Tzacfilian gg ,S -- . . . . who guide and instruct us through three of the finest years of our lives. . . . . who are learning and who are preparing for their place in the world. Paid' Gm Pictured here is the Homecoming tea-where grads, 41 faculty, and students meet on a common ground to discuss what has gone before at Tech and, perhaps, what is to come. , , . , .,,. , .-.. .,.,-..,. 1- ' 45. J v ,, .l ,.f,- X f ,, ., 'W .Al I L 4-4--mv-3,-g""",::.1-rffg-', s . ,-. pj',FIf?r5sa+:'GR-veg:-.-11. L- 3 . , 3 3'.1-L3 MQ, ,:i,lg7xfQ,i4tfr.ggQ'.5,,v54,9 ..t,g,,-Qaxerg' 49, 'L . . j" - x . Fr.-,,',,5-.y,..f., J... . .. ,. . :eg-.. '.-- - ' 4 - l,1"'s "1 A-.--21' -.5-'xy-'I ' -.QL f- -yt - -slfawr. ,-xr-"x . 4' .- -:::f-'fn v--5'-' 'uf-z"5r11LK:Q'BA ""' - .. - Q ,. - ,Fw-L 3- 'Y 1, '.U'.:" JJ 1-I L,-.7g,., .gg-,Q fm-g.ygf4..,.g.:'vL .Ram N - . 1 N i4'Af'11,,,-Y-- 3, 'I du'-L7 -b.,jY "-fl'--' ' " . . - 4 f Q L E V: , A h I JV r,I.4W,:,, .3 :M.I,',I,13,L,p,,LM,v.q41,..,, L, M x i n ,ilk 5.v?4p:wm,f5yxhg..1.. ,.s4..,:S,.l-,ni-i-gf.. - , N, I .. 0. - ..--.' - 4 ' -1- ,r' ,Hu ,,, Y.. 5-,,,. '.'..-,-,,,mi-.gpm -' .GJ - ,L 4- . V . Q . .V 5 Af. ,Q -.Q H T., .7 4:Lx,. .., ,,,.,,..,.,,'-VN. N, .5 a -'- - U Q '4.,',,.,aEW KL -g.,':L:.,. ,V L.,5,. V-.q ggiwi .. gny qfs ni :wp .ll I 5 tv ,I 74 I X V My 4 .,, ai, S "Every tradition grows ever more venerableethe more remote is its origin, the more confused that origin is. The reverence due to it increases from generation to generation. The tradition finally becomes holy and inspires awe." This quotation of Friedrich Nietzsche holds true at Tech now, and always will as long as such a capable administration as ours is at the head of the school. As generations pass, youth with its vigor, initiative and resourcefulness never changes. They make and set traditions which are then passed on to future genera- tions. Without the aid of the administration this would not be possible. The Board of Education sets the policies. The superintendent of schools carries them out and the principal enforces them. Through close harmony of these three agencies, St. Cloud has secured a school system which has been administered efficient- ly and economically. The students know and appreciate this fact and give all honor and credit of a successful school system to these three groups. To the Board of Education goes sincere praise for doing such an enormous task so capably and well. The board, consisting of six members, sacrifices much time for students of Technical High School, though they receive no renumeration or credit for their efforts. Not only do they decide upon the appropriations for every depart- ment and approve the school budget, and formulate the policies of the school govern- ment, but they are the sponsors of tradition. Without them, the traditions formulated by Tech students of the many years passed could not be carried on. It is up to them to decide whether these traditions and policies are worthy enough to be passed on. They are the nucleus behind Tech. Dr. H. B. Clark, C. J. Rose, J. A. Allen, Dr. N. J. Lahr, Dr. M. A. Sivinski, William Petters, H. B. Gough AWWWSVLQ l V. , Y. "Qty: 0: lf'-"F QQ, 'ir 3 , '- TF. :T , iv 'fi-7 f"-'ffl' H- I -' -. 1 5.z?f'2i,f'T1v?' - vw ' 'iz 'if I ,Q I I :, I 1.7 'Jr X , I 9 H I I V! H .I FG! -IQ, A 4, built, 'viilsfl' P, X V 1 I HIQUI1- K, l'l5,', 'vm-T ..Y T .Bran V ,Irwin I A -1 L. ix L ,r-V 1 A 1,14 . ,i " - W 'Q . ,. "L Q' E .-Us.. L' 'gall ,V V. s,.i:e,..AJf1ii'V 1r2.g,lf,LLt.E'.L5.cLi.4LL.L...A5l+:-.."'l. ...khan A-N..-i"' Y..e.ac.,s-.....,.i.4Q... n...a.,.-N.-. 1.'.4..t.-.xanga " .. -- .553 lf'-l ic"-1-'1 "nE:T,.. Superintendent H. B. Gough continues his work of educational supervision with a record of twelve successive years of selected superin- tendent of public schools, to his credit. His job is not an easy one. It includes regulation of school expenditures, introduction of new courses of study, preparation of school budgets, execution of Board of Education decisions, and arrangements for new school buildings. In a school of this size it is necessary for the stu- dents to have capable and efficient leaders. Mr. Gough has fulfilled this position to the point of perfection. The students have come to know him as a genial person who has only their interests uppermost in his mind. During his time at Tech High, he has established en- during traditions which have become an in- B GOUGH tegral part of the administration of the school. MR. H' Miss Elizabeth Clark, our principal, is the center of the school. To her goes full credit for building our school well through her inspiring leadership and high American ideals. She has promoted principles of democracy and instilled in students a gratitude for being American citizens. Her splendid personality has proved unusually favorable with all these, while her daily activity has won many personal friends. Few men have endeared themselves to as many students in so short a time as our vice-principal, Mr. Frank J. Herda. Under his guidance, the students of Tech have successfully selected subjects which will help them not only now but in many years to come. One of his accomplishments at Tech is the re-estab- lishment of the National Honor Society. Row 1: Hall, Petron, Peterson, Westerberg, Morben, Goven, Koshiol. Row 2: Varner, Paulson, Mikel, Johnson, Rose, Almer, Studer, Luehmann, Davis, Megarry. Row 3: Bengtson, Magnuson, Anderson, Wicklund, Weis, Payne, Schaedler, Morris, Butler, Mr. Herda. Row 4: Larson, Sersen, Lengas, Barsness, Fosse, Cary, Henne- man, Campion, Haugen, Tolman. Row 5: Brammer, Clark, Lagergren, West, Gale Maurer, Deering, Gorman, Porupsky, Humbert. , Uwe, Me - - -rr The student council is composed of fifty members, including the council oflicers, the class presidents, the members at large, and one representative of each home room. The group meets every Tuesday to decide on favorable administration for the school. Any student of Tech who is interested in seeing how the group works is invited to at- tend these meetings and voice his opinions. However, this is not the only way which the students can have their say in the school government 5 the home room representa- tives make reports in their respective home rooms and welcome any suggestions or criticisms from fellow students. One of the traditional projects sponsored by the council was a very successful Homecoming. This year the council tried out a plan by which they would have a smaller representing body meet more often to help decide some matters of importance. Miss M. A. Walsh and Mr. F. J. Herda are the capable advisers of the group. The four students pictured to the left headed the work of Student Council for the past year. They are: Ernest Porupsky, president 3 Leona Almer, treasurer, Dorothy Westerberg, secre- tary 5 and Keith Maurer, vice-president. The duties of the president included pre- siding at meetings, appointing committees, and seeing that this work is done. It is an es- tablished tradition that the vice-president is also general chairman for Homecoming activi- ties and he appoints the chairmen that work under him. The secretary keeps the minutes of all meetings and the treasurer keeps account of all financial matters in connection with council work. Page I4 The seniors of 1942 will long remember their class adviser, Miss Cora Dorsey, who also is head of the English department. She is well known for her understanding of stu- dents' problems .... Miss Margarette McNaughton is also a senior English teacher who is well known and liked by Techites .... Besides her regular English 11 classes Miss Helen Carter also had a class in rudiments of music. Mr. Theodore Pierson is the overseer of The Tech printing staff. Besides his work with this staff he teaches classes in printing, woodwork, and mechanical drawing .... Mr. Ed 0'Connell is completing his second year at Tech where he instructs Tech's fu- ture far1ner's in the art of agriculture .... Mr. Berle Bowen is head of the commercial department and also teaches classes in type- writing, salesmanship, and business principles and law. Miss Myrtle Bacon, one of the popular instructors at Tech, is responsible for the many winners in forensics. As well as teach- ing her classes in speech she also has a class in sophomore English .... Developing the artistic side of students is the main aim of Miss Myrtie Glasser who guides the art work at Tech .... Mr. Erwin A. Hertz has shown his exceptional ability in music in the highly praised bands, orchestras, choruses, and glee clubs he has produced. With her fine knowledge of current liter- ature and willingness to help the students understand and appreciate the facilities of the library, Miss Clara Ledahl very cap- ably fills the capacity of librarian at Tech . . . . Mrs. Armella Ladner, a member of the commercial department at Tech, helps the students to understand the principles of bookkeeping .... Besides teaching Eco- nomic Geography and Problems of Demo- cracy Mr. Hiram Gruba finds time to di- rect the social activities of Tech. Page I5 .-S' The fellow who sees that Tech's athletics are kept on a paying basis is Mr. J. W. Turner, who also teaches woodwork. Mr. Turner also did his part for the defense when he acted as director for the model airplane project .... Besides teaching his classes in automotives Mr. Robert Miller has charge of the parking lots at Tech .... Mr. Harvey Tice is also a member of the manual training department. His classes include those in general metal, mechanical drawing, plumbing, and sheet metal. Miss Alice Hawkins spends much of her time in assisting The Tech business staff of which she is adviser. She also instructs business classes in office practice and type- writing .... An important cog in the wheel of production of the Techoes is Mr. Mathew Omann who leads the advertising staff of the publication, besides teaching the funda- mentals of Problems of Democracy to seniors .... Mr. Hod Wittmayer advises the two Tech publication staffs, The Tech and Techoes. Besides advising the publica- tions he teaches the fundamentals of journal- ism and also teaches sophomore English. The employment relations classes at Tech are capably taken care of by Mr. F. J. Lueben, a well known instructor here .... Miss Mary Almeter teaches typewriting, shorthand, and transcription, while another commercial teacher, Miss Anna B. Ryberg is teaching four typing classes. Miss Gertrude Gove is a competent historian who shares her knowledge with the junior American History students .... Miss Orelle Oberg is likewise a capable teacher, teaching sophomore World History. Besides filling her position as teacher she also is an adviser of the sophomore class . . . . Because of his broad German and his- torical background, Mr. Theodore Zeyher is an appreciated member of the faculty by his German and World History students. Page I6 Miss Ethelwyn Weir is instructor of the boys' and the girls' home economic classes. This is a popular subject at Tech . . . . Another well liked instructor in the same field is Miss Constance Malmsten . . . . Starting out her first year as girls' physical education teacher, Miss Barbara Harding has made many friends. Mr. Vernon Morrison is directly re- sponsible for the outstanding foot.ball teams produced at Tech. Besides being head coach of the "A" squad, he is a popular in- structor among his Problems of Democracy students .... Mr. Ray Stensrud is a well known teacher among the students at Tech where he teaches American History and coaches "B" squad basketball. During the second semester, he was called upon to take over the "A" squad .... Also responsible for athletics is Mr. Kermit Anderson who is coach of "B" squad football and who took over the "B" squad basketball team. Mr. Anderson teaches World History. Miss Jessie Smith is recognized as one of the leading instructors at Tech, teaching higher mathematics .... Tech students said farewell to one of the prominent teachers when Mr. Ralph Antil joined the navy to train sailors instead of students. Prior to this he coached "A" squad basketball, assisted the football team, and taught plane geometry and physics. Students will be happy to welcome him back .... Another capable member of the mathematics depart- ment is Mr. J. Miller Lunemann who directs the Work of his plane geometry classes. Miss Ellen Stovring helps many sopho- mores get started at Tech through her English 10 classes. She also advises the Thespians .... Latin, Spanish, and French are the subjects taught by Miss Mary Agnes Walsh who also had charge of Red Cross knitting this year .... Tech boys are trained in physical education by Mr. L. C. Crose. Page I7 S Four biology classes are under the tute- lage of Miss Theresa Mulrean who also advises the Science Club for scientifically minded Techites .... Mr. O. A. Nelson is the instructor of household physics classes for girls. Students respect him for his thorough knowledge of his subject .... College chemistry, as well as practical chemistry, is taught by Mr. H. E. Holl- meyer, a teacher who is well known and liked because of his friendly attitude toward everyone. Responsible for the success of the Junior class play and a popular member of the English department is Miss Lillian John- son, who teaches both junior and senior English classes .... Another well known English instructor at Tech is Miss Mary Ellen Fink, who gives her instructions to junior English students .... In spite of her comparative newness at Tech, Miss Evalyn Turner has entered into the tradi- tions that are Tech's and also has made many friends among her sophomore English and junior history students, and the Thes- pians she coaches. Responsible for the health of the Tech High students is Miss Myrtle Johnson. Besides her work as nurse she teaches hy- giene and sanitation .... Although Miss Dorothea Bassett is just completing her first year at Tech as teacher of the speech correction class, she has made many friends at the school .... Miss Lois Robertson is assistant nurse and is completing her first year at this school. Miss Anna M. Kennedy serves as secretary to the Board of Education .... Miss Elsa Holtz does her secretarial work in Mr. Gough's ofiice .... A well known personality to Tech students is Miss Lucille Kropp, secretary to Miss Clark. Page I8 The picture at the right shows the four students who have headed their senior class They are left to right: Ted McKibben, treasurer, Bob Gorman, vice presidentg Hugh Morris, president, and Beverly Mikiska, secretary. They have headed the senior executive council which plan- ned the skit presented at the All School Party, and also decorated a window at Homecoming. ' of 194.2 The seniors of 1942 have indeed made progress in many fields of endeavor. Band, chorus, and orchestra have been composed for the past three years of members from this class. The Tech has completed another successful year of publication under the guidance of this class. They have composed this Techoesg they have headed our ath- letic teams, and they were the foundation of the National Honor Society. Three years ago a new group of students entered Tech feeling very green. They chose as their officers for their first year in high school: Jack Sartell, president 5 Gary Davidson, vice president, Gayle Nelson, secretaryg and Keith Maurer, treasurer. During the year, they gradually entered into more activities. As their sophomore class play, the Thespians presented "'Op O' Me Thumb". In the Homecoming pa- rade that year the class entered a Hoat. The next year, this class returned feeling quite a bit more confident. Again Jack Sartell was chosen as president, while other officers elected were: Peggy Jo Guy, vice presidentg Gayle Nelson, secretaryg and Leona Almer, treasurer. The Junior Ball was sponsored successfully by the class that year, and they also had a fioat in the Homecoming parade. "American Passport" was the class play. Two members of the class, Ted McKibben and Ernest Porupsky were chairmen of the All School Party. Returning last fall, the group was now known as seniors. This year they had the annual Senior Party and the skit which they presented at the All School Party won the prize. Two seniors, Conrad Stockinger and Clinton Baker, headed the football squad which won the Central Eight Conference title, and Russell Hadden piloted the basket- ball team, which won the district championship. The achievements made by this class will long be remembered by the succeeding generations that will come to carry on the traditions that have been made. fficwd- Page I9 s of'-41.2 ETHEL ACKERMAN-Basketball: Volleyball: Honor Graduate .... NORMA ALEXANDER- Glee Club .... LEONA P. ALMER-Solo Club: Junior Class Treasurer: Student Council: Dance Club: Commercial Club: Order of Gregg Artists: Band: Orchestra: Thespians: Pep Band ..... DEAN ANDERSON. ECHO ANDERSEN-Radio Orchestra: Dance Club: Orchestra: Chorus: Solo Club: Honor Gradu- ate: National Honor Society .... ROGER N. ANDERSONgBand: Chorus: Football: Honor Graduate .... WALLACE ANDERSON-Junior Order of Gregg Artists: Executive Council .... ANGELINE ANNAS-Art Club: Basketball: Vol- leyball: Tumbling: Archery. VERNON ARNESON .... IRENE ARNZEN- German Club ..... A LLEN A. ATWOOD-Senior Executive Council: Band: Solo Club: Football: Pep Band: Honor Graduate .... LOIS AUBOL-Art Club: Glee Club: Commercial Club: Order of Gregg Artists: Honor Graduate. ALVIN BACHEL-Art Club .... ROBERT BACKESHBasketball: Lettermen's Club: Honor Graduate: National Honor Society .... CLINT BAKER-Football co-captain: Track: Basketball: Intramural Hockey: Lettermen's Club President . . . . FRANCIS BARG-Band: Orchestra: Radio Orchestra: Intramural Basketball. DOLORES BARGABUS-G. A. A.: Basketball: Aquatic Club: Life Saving: Junior Order of Gregg Artists .... DONNA BARRETT-Dance Club: Art Club .... MURIEL BARSNESS-Co-editor of Tech: Senior Student Council Representative at Large: Senior Executive Council: National Honor Society: French Club: Speech Activities: Quill and Scroll: Latin Club: Art Club: Thespians: Saluta- torian .... ROBERT BEAN-Projection Club: Executive Council: Intramural Hockey: Intramural Basketball. GEORGE BELANGER-Solo Club: Chorus: Swim- ming: Track .... GORDY BENN .... KEN BENNETT-Junior Class Play .... HOWARD BERGSTROM-Band: Orchestra: Pep Band: Solo Club: Dance Band: Art Club: Conservation Club: Student Council: National Honor Society: Techoes Business Staff: Honor Graduate. HELEN MAE BISCHOFF-Glee Club: Dance Club: Swimming .... MARION BISSETT- Commercial Club President: Hec Tec: National Honor Society: G. A. A.: Speedball: Volleyball: Basketball: Order of Gregg Artists: Kittenball: Honor Graduate .... WALLACE E. BOERGER -Band .... MARY JANE BOHLSEN-Order of Gregg Artists: Commercial Club. VERONICA BOHMER .... ROBERT BOOS- Chorus President: Solo Club: Intramural Volley- ball: Intramural Basketball: Swimming: Senior Track Manager .... NORWOOD BORSVOLD- Chorus .... JOHN O. BOTZ-Football: Track. Page 20 VIOLA CHRISTEN .... MORNA JOYCE CLARK-Science Club: Hec Tec .... VESTA CLAYTON--Glee Club .... RUSSELL CLEP- PER. JR-Intramural Hockey: Swimming: Junior Council Member at Large: Senior Council Member at Large: Executive Council. CARL D. COCHRANE-Swimming: Intramural Basketball: Chorus: Solo Club: Honor Graduate . . . . LILLIAN DANZL . . . . DONALD DEERING -Swimming: Intramural Basketball: Boy Scouts: Track: Football: National Honor Society: Honor Graduate .... HAROLD DEERING, JR.-F0ot- ball, Lettermen's Club: Track: Intramural Basket- ball: Student Council: Usher: Thespians. ROBERT DEERING-Swimming : Intramural Basketball: Student Council: Track .... FRANCES DEVVEY-Art Club .... MARGARET DOER- NER-Commercial Club . . . DORIS DONAGHUE. DONALD P. DOROFF .... RENEE DURET- onservation Club ROBERT EGERMAN C .... - . . . . DOROTHY EICHERS-Commercial Club: Senior Order of Gregg Artists. Page 21 ' I Seauoad of 4.2 MARJORIE BOYLE-Band: Quill and Scroll: Senior Executive Council: Tech Staff: Orchestra: Techoes Staff: Radio Orchestra: Pep Band: Solo Club: Art Club .... CONSTANCE BRAINARD- Band: Orchestra: Quill and Scroll: Tech Staff: Radio Orchestra: Pep Band: Tumbling: Solo Club .... GERTIE MAE BREWER-Hec Tec . . ..WAYNE M. BRINKMAN-Hockey: Intramural Basketball: Swimming. DOROTHY ANN BRODING-G. A. A. President: Basketball: Lifesaving: Art Club: Dance Club: Volleyball: Speedball: Kittenball .... ALICE E. BROWN-G. A. A.: Art Club .... HENRIETTA BROWN-Student Council: Latin Club: Art Club: Dance Club: Hec Tec: Spanish Club: Basketball: Tumbling: Volleyball .... ART BRUTGER. JOAN BUETHE-Dance Club: Glee Club: Techoes Staff: Tech Staff: German Club: Quill and Scroll: Speech Activities .... AURELIA BUKOWSKI . . . . HAROLD J. BURNS-Swimming: Kitten- ball: Intramural Basketball .... GEORGE A. BYERS-Senior Executive Council. BETTE JANE CAMPBELL-Hec Tec: Dance Club: Art Club .... DICK CAMPION-Latin Club: Student Council: Executive Council: Intra- mural Hockey: Swimming .... IRWIN CARL- SON .... MARY CARY-Quill and Scroll: Chorus, Solo Club: National Honor Society: Dance Club: German Club: Co-editor of Techoes: Tech Staff: Student Council: Thespians: Honor Graduate. ' I Seauau of 4.2 AUDREY ENGEL-Hee T90 President .... DOREEN E. ENGLAND .... ANNE ERVIN- Band: Orchestra: Chorus: Pep Band: Solo Club: Techoes Staff: National Honor Society: Dance Club: Radio Orchestra: Thespians: Honor Gradu- ate .... WINIFRED ETHEN-Quill and Scroll: Business Manager and Exchange Editor of The Tech: Techoes Staff: Honor Graduate. BERNICE EVESLAGE-Basketball: Volleyball: Conservation Club . . . MABEL FANDEL . . . . NORMAN J. FETTIG .... MURIEL FISH- Techoes Business Stail' Manager. IONE FISCHER .... DONALD FORD .... LEONARD W. FORD-Hockey: Swimming .... MARILYN FOSSE-French Club: Dance Club: Thespians: Commercial Y Club: Junior Executive Council: Tech News Editor: Techoes Staif: Order of Gregg Artists: Sophomore Student Council Repre- sentative at Large: Quill and Scroll: National Honor Society: Honor Graduate. DON FRITZ-Lettermen's Club: Football: Hockey . . . . CORDELIA FUSSY-Hec Tec: Tech Staff: Techoes Staff .,.. CHARLES GAETZ-Junior Executive Council .... EDDIE GERADS. l EVELYN GILL-G. A. A .... RITA GILL- G. A. A .... JACK GOERING-German Club: Intramural Basketball: Hockey: Track ..... DARRYL GOHMAN. BOB GORMAN-National Honor Society Presi- dent: Senior Class Vice President: Junior Class Play: Lettermen's Club: Band: Dance Band: Pep Band: Junior and Senior Council Member at Large: Honor Graduate .... MARVIN GOTTWALD . . . . JOSEPH GRAMS-German Club: Intramural Basketball: Hockey .... JOHN GRIER-Floricul- ture Club: Football: Track. BETTY GROSS .... MARY EVELYN GROSS -Honor Graduate .... ETHEL JO GRUBER- Thespians: Orchestra: Junior Class Play: Art Club: Quill and Scroll: Dance Club: Tech Staff: Techoes Staff: Speech Activities: Solo Club .... PEGGY JO GUY-Junior Class Vice President: Thespians. RUSSEL HADDEN-Lettermen's Club: Football: Basketball Captain: National Honor Society: Stu- dent Council: Honor Graduate .... LLOYD W HAGGBLOOM-Band: Chorus: Radio Orchestra' Dance Band: Executive Council: Pep Band . . . ESTHER HAHN-Commercial Club: G. A. A.' Glee Club: Science Club .... THEODORE V HAHN. 9 Page 22 JAMES HOHMAN-Student Council: Thespian President: Co-Sports Editor: Junior Class Play . . . . HAROLD HORNIBROOK-Band . . . . RICHARD HUMBERT-Sophomore Executive Council: Junior Executive Council: Student Coun- cil: Swimming: Intramural Basketball: Hockey: Usher: Executive Council: Radio Drama: Honor Graduate .... ROSEMARY HUMBERT. BEATRICE HUNSTEAD .... EDITH ANNE IDZOREK-Honor Graduate .... ALOYSIUS JAGIELSKI .... ALICE C. JANSEN. EFFIE L. JANSKI .... ETHEL L. JANSKI . . . . ADELINE JENSEN-Commercial Club: Order of Gregg Artists: Basketball: Volleyball . . . WALLACE S. JENSEN. ARLEEN CYNTHIA JOHNSON-Orchestra: Band: Radio Orchestra: Solo Club .... ARTHUR A. JOHNSON-Swimming: Honor Graduate .... ELAINE JOHNSON-Chorus .... NATHAN HUGH JONES-Thespians. Page 23 0 I Seaualzfi of 4.2 JOHN E. HALI ,.... SHIRLEY HAMMOND- Co-editor of Techoes: Tech Staifg Quill and Scroll: Orchestra: Solo Club: Dance Club: Speech Activ- ities: Radio Orchestra: Honor Graduate .... DONNA HANNIG-Science Club .... SALLY HAR- LANDER. BILL HARRISON-Honor Graduate .... VIR- GINIA IIARTGRAVES-Quill and Scroll: Tech Staif: Techoes Statfg Junior Class Play: Band: Pep Band: Declamation .... URBAN HAUB-Pro- jection Club .... ALLISON F. HEINEN. RUTH HENNEMANH-Junior Order of Gregg Artists .... LORRAINE HENNESSY .... ARMELLA HENNING-Art Club: Glee Club: Commercial Club: German Club: Order of Gregg Artists: Tumbling: Dance Club .... DOLORES HENNING-German Club. RITA HERZING-Glee Club: Quill and Scroll: Honor Graduate .... ARVILLA HETTWER- Art Club: Glee Club: French Club: Commercial Club: Chorus: Order of Gregg Artists ...... GEORGE HOFSTATER .... BETTY JEAN HOGLUND-Band: Orchestra: Solo Club: Exe- cutive Council: Pep Band. - I Semau of 4.2 JOHN JORDAN-Declamation: Thespians: Junior Executive Council: Chorus: Floriculture Club: Latin Club: Cheerleader: Tech Advertising Staff: National Honor Society: Quill and Scroll .... BERNARD N. JOST .... EARL KAETER .... MILDRED KOGLIN-Commercial Club: Order of Gregg Artists: Tech Staff: Techoes Staff. BERNICE KEENEY-G. A. A.: Girl's Sports Editor: Dance Club: Aquatic Club .... LUCILLE M. KELLER-Basketball: Volleyball: Swimming: Tumbling .... BOB KELSO-Football: Intra- mural Basketball: Lettermen's Club .... JEAN- ETTE KILEY-Dance Club: Art Club. EVAN KILIAN ..... A LBERT KLAVERKAMP -German Club .... VIOLA KLAVERKAMP . . . . DICK KLINKENBERG-Entered from Anoka High School. GERALD KLOSS .... LORRAINE KNESE- Orchestra: Band: Commercial Club: Order of Gregg Artists: Pep Band: Aquatic Club ..... VIRGINIA KNESE .... MARJORIE KAY-Hec Tec: G. A. A.: Speedball: Volleyball: Basketball: Tumbling: Dance Club. ROSCEIL KOLLMANN-Sophomore Executive Council: German Club: Hec Tec: Tech Staff: Techoes Staff: Quill and Scroll .... EVELYN IRENE KORF-Basketball: Swimming: Tumb- ling: Archery .... DOROTHY KREBSBACH- Science Club: Commercial Club: Order of Gregg Artists: Swimming .... DANIEL KREMERS- Band: Solo Club. ELAINE KROPP-Band: Orchestra: Radio Or- chestra: Pep Band: Solo Club: National Honor Society: Art Club: Tumbling: Honor Graduate: Floriculture Club .... LOUIE KUEBELBECK . . . . RICHARD KUJAWA . . . . ROBERT LAUGHTON-Band: Orchestra: Radio Orchestra: Dance Band: Student Council: Senior Executive Council: Solo Club: Honor Graduate. ART LENGAS-Student Council: Chorus: Dance Band? S010 Club .... MILDRED LENGER- G. A. A .... DELORES LENZEN .... DAVE LEPINSKI-Football:Junior Class Play: Thespians Intramural Basketball: Intramural Hockey: Chorus: Cheerleading: Christmas Play. ALOYS LINNEMAN-Chorus: Football .... HILARY LODERMEIER-Intramural Hockey . . . . TOM LOMMELL-Dance Band: Student Council: Printing Staff: Co-Sports Editor: Quill and Scroll: Intramural Hockey: Band: Pep Band: Art Club: Solo Club: National Honor Society: Honor Graduate .... BILL LONG-Football: Lettermen's Club: Intramural Basketball. Page 24 ANN MICHAELSON-Chorus: Thespians: Asso- ciate Editor of Tech: Solo Club: Floriculture Club: Techoes Staff: Quill and Scroll: Honor Graduate . . . . BEVERLY MIKISKA-Tech Staff: Secretary of Senior Class: Quill and Scroll: Techoes Staff: Senior Executive Council: Floriculture Club: Honor Graduate .... E. WAYNE MILLER ..... MATHEW E. MOHS. ARDELLE A. MOLL-Commercial Club: Order of Gregg Artists: Band: Pep Band: Honor Graduate . . . . VIOLA L. MOLL . . . . VIRGIL MOND- LOCH-Techoes Business Staff .... DON MOORE -German Club: Science Club: Radio Workshop: National Honor Society: Chorus. CHARLOTTE MORBEN-Band: Solo Club: Com- mercial Club: Radio Orchestra: Order of Gregg Artists: Pep Band .... HUGH MORRIS-Latin Club: Senior Class President: Student Council: Usher .... GERALD E. MOYER .... EDWARD MUND-Managing Editor of Tech: Quill and Scroll President: Intramural Basketball: Hockey: Na- tional Honor Society: Honor Graduate. C. LORRAINE MURRAY-Orchestra: Band: Pep Band: Swimming: Solo Club .... ELAINE NEIL . . . . PATRICIA NEIL-Orchestra: French Club: Swimming: Honor Graduate .... GAYLE NEL- SON-Sophomore and Junior Class Secretary: Sophomore and Junior Executive Council: Band: Orchestra: Solo Club: Thespians: Order of Gregg Artists: Commercial Club: Tech Advertising Staff. Page 25 ' I evuaad of 4.2 IWARTIN LOSO .... BENJAMIN LOUIE- Band: Intramural Basketball .... BOB LOVELL . . . . LORRAINE LUZIUS. VIOLA MCDONALD .... TED MCKIBBBEN- Band: Football: Basketball: Senior Class Treasurer: Pep Band: Student Council .... EARL MCNEAL -Band: Dance Band .... ALVINA MALIKOW- SKI. BILL MARTINSON-Track: Intramural Basket- ball: Football: Swimming: Chorus: Junior Class Play: National Honor Society: Honor Graduate . . . . VIVIAN MARVIN-Student Council: Dance Club: Aquatic Club: Solo Club: Orchestra: Com- mercial Club: Order of Gregg Artists .... DAWNA MATHIASEN-Dance Club: Tech Advertising Staff: Art Club: Speech Contest .... KEITH MAURER-Sophomore Class Treasurer: Execu- tive Council: Chorus: Student Council Vice Presi- dent: Swimming: Intramural Basketball: Home- coming Chairman: National Honor Society. NORMA MEDECK .... MILDRED F. MEIX- NERwGerman Club .... DOROTHY MERGEN . . . . RENEE METZROTH-Art Club: Dance Club: Orchestra: Sophomore Executive Council: Order of Gregg Artists: Commercial Club: Thes- pians. - I Senwlvi of 4.2 KENNETH NELSON .... HELEN A. NETTER -Flag Swinger: Tech Business Staff . . . MICHAEL NIERENGARTEN .... MARILYN NORD- STROM. KENNETH NUTZMAN-Junior Executive Coun- cil: Football: Intramural Basketball: Track: Swim- ming: Letterman's Club .... RUTH OHMAN- Art Club .... BETTY OLMSTEAD-Spanish Club .... LEONA ORTH-German Club: Science Club. ALDEN OSGOOD-Student Council: Intramural Basketball: Intramural Bowling .... R. JAMES PALLOW .... MARGIE PALLOW-Chorus . . . . AUDREY PALM-Order of Gregg Artists: Commercial Techites: Chorus. STEEN PALM-Band: Football Manager: Pep Band .... ADELI. PAPERMASTER-Quill and Scroll: Tech Staff: Techoes Staff : Speech Festival: "Dream Toward Bethlehem": Latin Club: Honor Graduate .... ALBERT PARKER-Commercial Club .... AUDREY PEDERSEN. WARREN PETERS .... WILLIAM PETTERS . . . . CHARLES PETERSON-Honor Graduate: . . . . MARILYN PETERSON-Art Club: Dance Club: Spanish Club: Thespians. RICHARD PETERSON-Projection Club .... MARILYNE PETRON-Swimming: Dance Club: Art Club: Hec Tec: Student Council .... FRED PHILLIPS-Printing Staif .... BERNICE PLACHECKI-Honor Graduate. ERNEST PORUPSKY-National Honor Society: Band: Student Council President: Pep Band: Radio Orchestra: Honor Graduate .... LEONARD PORWOLL .... GENEVIEVE POST .... MURIEL PRIGGE-Commercial Club: Order of Gregg Artists. GERALDINE RABE-Thespians: Chorus: Com- mercial Techites: Techoes Business Staff: Order of Gregg Artists: National Honor Society: Honor Graduate .... DONNA RANGER .... JACK RATHBUN-Student Council .... WARREN RAYMOND-Band: Radio Orchestra: Pep Band. Page 26 JACK SARTELL-Sophomore and Junior Class President: Lettermen's Club: Chorus: Football: Student Council: Intramural Basketball: Intra- mural Hockey: National Honor Society .... BERNARD SAUER .... CLARENCE SAUER . . . . ROBERT SCHAEFER--Football: Letter- men's Club: Intramural Basketball: Intramural Hockey: Track. RAY SCHENDZELOS-Swimming .... ALAN R. SCHMID-Latin Club: Band: Honor Graduate . . . . RUSSELL SCHMIDT-Football Manager: Track: Intramural Basketball .... HILARIA SCHNEIDER. CHARLES SCHOLTES .... EUGENE SCHROE- DER .... ADA SCHULDT-G. A. A.: Swimming: Dance Club: Tumbling: Volleyball: Kittenball: Archery: Basketball: Speedball .... IONE SEY- MOUR. RITA SIEVERDING-Junior Class Play: Student Council: German Club: Cheerleader: Verse Speak- ing Choir: Tech Staff .... GENE SJOGREN- Junior Executive Council .... HUGH SLOCUMB -Football: Lettermen's Club: Student Council: Intramural Basketball .... SHIRLEY SLO- CUM B-National Honor Society: French Club President: Radio Work Shop. Page 27 - I . Sammi of 4.2 JACK RECKTENVVALD .... HAROLD RICH- ARD REED-Chorus: Solo Club: Volleyball: Swimming .... MABEL REPULSKINTech Business Staff: Techoes Business Staff: Honor Graduate .... JOE RINGER-Chorus. DAN ROEDER-Basketball .... JOAN ROOS . . . . BETTY ROSE-Associate Editor of Tech: Basketball: Quill and Scroll: Junior Class Play: Chorus: Student Council: Glee Club: National Honor Society: Honor Graduate .... ALFRED ROSS. DON ROSS-Basketball: Football: Track: Letter- men's Club: Student Council: National Honor Society .... MARY RUDOLPH-Hee Tec: Techoes Staff: Tech Stall: Tech Business Staff: . . . . MELVIN RUHLAND . . . . JOAN RUMPF -Art Club: Chorus: G. A. A.: Dance Club: Techoes Business Stalf. MARY ANN SAKRY-Art Club: Science Club . . . . CARL SALASKI-Intramural Basketball . . . . BETTE SALLER-Swimming: Lifesaving: Basketball: Volleyball .... JEAN SALLER- Volleyball: Basketball. v I eauau af 4.2 EUGENE SOLFELT-S010 Club: Band .... VIRGIL STAVRUM .... MARCELLA STECK- LING .... JEAN STEFFES. VIRGINIA STEGE-Art Club: Radio Orchestra: German Club: Solo Club: Pep Band: Band: Chorus: Thespians: National Honor Society: Honor Gradu- ate .... GISELLA STEINKE .... LILLIAN M. STEVENSON .... WILFRED STOCK- Future Farmers of America. CONRAD STOCKINGER-Lettermen's Club: Track: Football Co-captain .... ELAINE L. STRANDBERG-Girls' Glee Club: Chorus: Stu- dent Council: Techoes Business Staff: Honor Gradu- ate .... LOIS STROMMEN-G. A. A.: Dance Club: Basketball: Girls' Sports Editor of Tech: Quill and Scroll: Aquatic Club: Junior Class Play . . . . JACK STUDER-Student Council: Swim- ming: Thespians: Techoes Business Staifg Radio VVOrk Shop. DORIS SWAINSON-Transferred from Clear- water High .... HERBERT R. SWANSON- Football: Basketball: Lettermen's Club: Band . . . . MARY ALICE TERRES-G. A. A.: Dance Club: Techoes Business Staif: Sophomore Exe- cutive Council: Basketball: Aquatic Club .... NORMA THERING. JOHN I. THIENES-Lettermen's Club: Football: Senior Executive Council .... LORNA THIES- SEN-Honor Graduate .... HERMAN THOMES -Chorus: Radio Work Shop: "Dream Toward Bethlehem" .... MIRTH THORNTON-Art Club. ROBERT B. TILLITT-Basketball Manager: Band: Pep Band: Student Council: Intramural Basketball: Usher .... GERTRUDE TODD- Band: Orchestra: Chorus: Solo Club: Dance Club: Thespians: Radio Orchestra: Pep Band ..... JACOUELYN TOMCZEK-Art Club: Science Club: Junior Order of Gregg Artists: Swimming . . . . VIRGINIA TORRES-Sophomore and Junior Executive Council: Cheerleader: Swimming: Basketball: Volleyball: Spanish Club: Chorus: Tumbling. CHARLES TOWNE-Latin Club: Techoes Busi- ness Staff: Intramural Hockey .... BERNADETTE TREBTOSKE-French Club: Glee Club: Spanish Club .... GERALD TRUDELL-Boy Scouts: Orchestra .... DONALD TUERK. WALLACE TUERK .... JEANNE TULLOCK- Junior Executive Council: Senior Executive Coun- cil: Art Club: Volleyball: Basketball: Tech Staff . . . . LOIS UNDERSANDER-Band . . . . . BOB VARNER-Cheerleader: Senior Executive Council. Page 28 EDNA WICKLUND-Dance Club: Art Club: Techoes Stan: Student Council .... JUNE WIE- HOFF-Art Club: Junior Executive Council .... LAVONNE WILDMAN-Latin Club .... VIVIEN WILLCOXEN-Chorus: Glee Club. FRANCIS A. WILMES-Chorus: Swimming .... DOLORES WITT-German Club .... ESTHER WOLHART .... DAVID YOGERST. IRMA ZICKRICK-German Club .... VIR- GINIA ZIEBOL-Co-Editor of Tech: National Honor Society: Latin Clubg Quill and Scroll: Tumb- ling: Tech Advertising Staff: Valedictorian .... MARGARET ZIEHL-Order of Gregg Artists: Commercial Techites: Hec Tec: Honor Graduate . . . . SYLVESTER ZIMMER. GENEVIEVE ZIMMERMAN-Band: Orchestra: Radio Orchestra: Pep Band .... EVELYN ZIM- MERMANN-Band: Chorus: Orchestra: Radio Orchestra: Solo Club .... WILLIS ZINKEN . . . . ARABELLA ZONTEK. Page 29 0 I emma of 4.2 RUTH N. VIGREN-Latin Club: Commercial Club: Chorus: Solo Club: National Honor Society: Glee Club: Honor Graduate .... ALFRED VIR- DEN .... KATHLEEN WALKER-Dance Club: Swimming: Volleyball: Basketball . . . . LOUIS WALLECK-Conservation Club: Swimming. LOUIS WARD-Intramural Basketball: Swim- ming: Intramural Hockey: Football: Senior Execu- tive Council .... WAYNE A. WANDER-Com- mercial Club: Order of Gregg Artists: Intramural Basketball: Junior Executive Council: Honor Gradu- ate .... HOWARD WEBER-Intramural Basket- ball .... ROBERT WEGNER. PHILIP WEIS-Student Council: Track: Letter- men's Club .... ROLAND WEIS-Student Council: Track: National Honor Society ..... LORRAINE WEISNER-Spanish Club: Science Club .... GERALDINE WELLE. WALTER WENGERT-Intramural Volleyball: Swimming: Stage Manager: Band: Dance Band: Art Club .... BILL WENZ-Band: Commercial Club: Order of Gregg Artists .... ELMER WESENBERG-Senior Executive Council .... GEORGE WEYRENS. Row 1: Hadden, Bergstrom, Ervin, Moore, Gorman, Slocumb, Barsness, Porupsky, Cary. Row 2: Fosse, Kropp, Rohling, Andersen, Rose, Stege, Rabe, Westerberg, Ziebol, Lawrence, Vigren, Butler, Bissett. Row 3: Ross, Murray, Weis, Sartell, Johnson, Martinson, Lager- gren, Chapman. Row 4: Backes, Jordan, Lommell, Mund, Cook, Maurer, Deering Brammer. We Sauce! am! feamwcl To be elected to the National Honor Society is one of the greatest honors that can come to a student at Tech. This year at an impressive ceremony on February 13, ten juniors and thirteen seniors were inducted into the organization. They were elected by a vote of the students and faculty. The new members were ushered into the auditorium by Mary Cary and Russel Hadden. After this, Muriel Barsness, representing Scholarship, Ernest Porupsky, Leadershipg Anne Ervin, Serviceg and Howard Bergstrom, Character, gave short speeches. Projects of the group for the year have included ushering visiting teachers at the survey taken of Techy and they also sponsored a dance. Officers who were chosen last year to lead the group were: Bob Gorman, president 5 Anne Ervin, vice president g Shirley Slocumb, secretary 5 and Mary Cary, treasurer. Heading the 1942 senior class as valedic- torian is Virginia Ziebol with an average of 4.000 or A. Salutatorian of the class is Muriel Bars- ness who maintained an average of 3.954 or high AA. Page 30 Jligfzwil' Sc ' Jfanofu Virginia Ziebol- Va ledic tarirwz. Muriel Barsnessf Salutatoriafn- Ruth Vigren Mary Evelyn Gross Edward Mund Beverly Mikiska Echo Andersen Elaine Kropp Thomas Lommell Howard Bergstrom Robert Gorman Geraldine Rabe Marilyn Fosse Mabel Repulski High Scholastic Honors Richard Humbert Shirley Hammond Charles Peterson Wayne Wander Betty Rose Elaine Strandberg Rita Herzing Donald Deering Ernest Porupsky Virginia Stege William Harrison Marion Bissett Jerome Becker Hortense Bohmer Lorraine Butkowski Lawrence Fahsl Bill Fitzwater Mienulf Himsl Harold Klein Colette Knese Robert Backes William Martinson Ann Michaelson Bernice Plachecki Edith Idzorek Ethel Ackerman Alan Schmid Margaret Ziehl Allen Atwood Lois Aubol Ardelle Moll Seniors Not Pictured Page 31 Adell Papermaster Carl Cochrane Anne Ervin Lorna Thiessen Mary Cary Roger Anderson Patricia Neil Arthur Johnson Winifred Ethen Russel Hadden Robert Laughton Priest Knox- Entered from Oak Park, Ill. Clayton Lauer Newella Mach! Entered from Ogilvie, Minn. John Maiers Russell Reine Betty Siegrnund Bill Spaeth " 'una 5 wi 3Y f?Eggf lr W Q 1 Aw 5? E gg, 2 S.. xlmvk f Y ww :ik - 52 ll S 1 gp Lil, S ,.. - . . fs fir? vfy is W' 1 k 'Q Qxiwgf Qwr . ?'F U Q . Sf ER? 5 x 1 U 0244 of '43 s This year's officers of the junior class have been active in many fields of work. Tom Tolman. vice president of the class has been in Student Council and has been an active player on both the football and basketball squad. Dick Lagergren has been treasurer of the junior class. He was active in Student Council, Lettermen's Club and is co-captain elect of next year's football squad. Elden Johnson has served as president this year as well as his sophomore year. He is a member of the Student Council, the printing staff, and had a part in the junior class play. Band, Chorus, Solo Club, Student Council, and Aquatic Club are among the activities which Lois Schaedler has participated in. This year she has served as secretary of the class. HOME ROOM 114 Row 1: Hennessy, Schueller, Johnson, Laughton, Plachechi, Reiter, Kirchner, Zencius, Sporleder. Row 2: Shasky, Toborg, Schwelling, Dressen, Lawrence, Gregory, Schriener, Minor, Mische. Row 3: Johnson, Schmit, Anderson, England, Lehnen, Hartman, Larson, Hall. Row 4: Cook, Johnson, Cordie, R. Miller, C. Miller, Rader, Antil. HOME ROOM 233 Row 1: Lindland, Bennett, Reber, Lintgen, Utz, Ethen, Hermansen, Schwindel, Klein. Row 2: Schaefer, Pedersen, Engel, Sworsky, Kaeter, Fahrenholz, Spoden, Umerske, Novidonski. Row 3: Barkley, Richter, Fielo, Zickrich, Neil, Stock, Henkemeyer, Leners, Kernan. Row 4: Halupzok, Stock, Bormes, Reischl, Haugen, Karish, Linne- man, Lechner. Page 33 81444 of '43 HOME ROOM 238 Row 1: Lintgen, Palmer, Westerberg, Lock, Hamrin, Olson, Ligeros, Billing. Row 2: Patterson, Rohling, Boerger, Swanson, Zitev, Koep, Mund, Ebersville. Row 3: Kalkman, Theisen, Robbin, Tro- vall, Reimer, Ergen, Kost, Jensen. Row 4: Fisher, Sersen, Rudin, Hartung, Lehner, Brennan, Hamilton, Bahe. HOME ROOM 34 Row 1: Sakry, Orlebeke, Welle, Klepper, Malishask, Paceholl, Stadther. Row 2. Hall, Bookey, Zupan, Graham, Weisman, Luckeroth, Peterson. Row 3: Medeck, Saatzer, Urbanski, Hawkins, Burger, Spieker, Kampa, Fowler. HOME ROOM 2 How 1: Heurung, Talbert, Zimmerman McLeod, Ruff, Schafer. Row 2: Hopke Machtemes, Gardner, McCarty, Fredrichs Kremers, Pick, Kleinschmidt. Row 3 Barthelemy, Devitt, Sterling, Pearson Tolman, Schmid, Storkamp, Binsfeld Pallansch, Pfuhl, Schabel. There was a time when the juniors felt they did not play an important part in the activities of the school, but at the end of their second year at Tech they have shown what an important factor they have been in having made the year a successful one. Coming back to school last fall the class chose as their leaders, Elden Johnson, presi- dent Q Tom Tolman, vice president: Lois Schaedler, secretary, and Dick Lagergren, treasurer. Homecoming found juniors on the various committees, and the class also decorated a downtown window for the event. Sports brought recognition to this group when Bill Larson and Dick Lagergren were elected football co-captains for 1942. In basket- ball, as well as football, juniors made up a good part of the team. Band, orchestra, chorus, student council, and other extra-curricular activities showed juniors on the membership lists. They are assuming the leadership of these clubs, which will be cli- maxed in their senior year. Page 34 Row 4: Keller, Klenz, Johnson, Stricker 84:44 af '43 On The Tech staff juniors worked as "cub" reporters. With Jackie Olson and Phil Jaren playing the leads, "Dulcy" was successfully presented as the class play. Production, advertising, and ticket sales were all handled by juniors. On February 13 the following members of the class were inducted into the local chapter of the National Honor Society: Helen Butler, Donald Brammer, Don Chap- man, Bob Cook, Elden Johnson, Olive Lawrence, Dick Lagergren, Don Murray, Donna Rohling, and Dorothy Westerberg. This is one of the highest honors that can come to a Tech student. The group will make up the nucleus of next year's organiza- tions. Juniors also participated in various speech activities and served on many committees. All in all, their junior year proved very interesting and successful and we wish them the best of luck as the seniors of 1943. i HOME ROOM 234 Row 1: Reed, Bollig, Scharenbroich, Jones, Terres, Jagelski, Morris. Row 2: Brown, Schultz, Schmid, Kirchner, Olson, Kiley. Row 3: Post, Pinault, Ganzer, Friebe, Tohler, Johannes, Machren, Walfred, Payne. Row 4: Nelson, Seiggum, Korf, Scheerer, Deering, Osborn, Stacy. HOME ROOM 228 Row 1: Knese, Kampa, Peterson, Goering, Kuebelbeck. Row 2: Olzenak, Funk, Thom, Johnson, Wruk. Row 3: Euteneuer Sis, Nentl, Thurber, Rausch, Nicolin. Row 4: Roeder, Feneis, Porter, Burg- meier, Sauer. HOME ROOM 6 Row 1: Carpenter, Stanley, Conrad, Mehr, Stanger, Gohman, Watts, Whittier. Row 2: Gustafson, Rohling, Jackson, Johnson, Klescz, Thoele, Lawrence, Voth, Whittier, Row 3: Hoiiman, Murray, Orton, Allen, Scherfenberg, Schaedler, Butler, Toenyes, Warman. Row 4: Perlich, Palm, Mead, Jaren, Goerger, Wahl. Page 35 . avi . QF X Hi V Q S if 1 Q. - W, , Q. , -- . - ff ,XX ,M - . +5 N, iihwix ' i Lhk' . W if ' 6 3 e A if if My SI' A . X 4u E m ' Qs A W . N - x ,,, -fy ,349 , xr .f Xxxk l L 1 . sw x . Q . gg K K1 - ' -L A ""' 4 gx 'x'f'. jy ':y.,,N! gi, 1 NW gi is A X X .P 3 A if LQKSK 05.31 - I fy., gk . Lf . gifs? A :,5i,QM,! ' tgp ,, Q 2222 ' E5 ' l ' is iii ' . x if 1222 , 1::: :.: vfvzr- :rx i Ii: Y X -ZA 1 'li i f :N SW' K .Z 5 K . , in K , ' : LIIL 6 L L Q fri 52 W Q -XN- yMiv. r V - ' L TE, 4'- X ag . 1 ' Ks xx - . 5 Q . T as N -vw MN ,D T EQ ' E' -h , J. kk A XJ wx in :Q A 1 Q .- -W - s X 1 Q -. .,..W X' X Q? gi i, V f x Q 16 ,xx Q M X gg f as . .321 1? Q f A ' ' - ' A V + Ng K ff x N 1 X , Lf bf 33? - - V' :ff " 3 t W 1 ' -' , A . as V- 5 , I -sxkx A - W, .K " Q . K Q Hg V ggi ., '- f . K . "-1 ,az 5 '21 'wt X kkkk Q: I HEL! -K .yiQ.:g. NV, aw Q X "' ' Vw L- in 1-me . , rf V., .. -wiki-.ia4.aX.m,L..4.,,,,,1 ,., Gian of '44 The students that have served as officers of the sophomore class have participated in other school activities. Warren Davis, the treasurer, was also a member of Student Council. He also took part in Intramural basketball. Edward Magnuson was presi- dent of the class, he was active on the B squad in basketball also. Latin Club, band, and Student Council are among the ac- tivities which Ann Varner has participated in this year. She is the class secretary. Nell Cary has been the sophomore class vice president. Her outside activities have in- cluded band, orchestra, and Latin Club. HOME ROOM 103 1 Row 1: Enyart, Megary, Lintgen, Condon, Sternberg, Heurung, Petron. Row 2: Huibregtse, Klein, Mehrwerth, Wenstrom, Allison, Rudolph, Fisher, Skelton. Row 3: Graham, Staneart, Magnuson, Riley, John- son, Gross, Recktenwald. Row 4: Pile, Gruba, Bitzan, Sherer, Sefko, Doty, Wen- gert, Cary. l HOME ROOMS 222 AND 8 Row 1: Zimmerman, Rausch, Ligeros, Meyer, Daml, Morben, Goven, Spychala, Pelarski. Row 2: Loso, Hopkins, Mohr, Muenburg, Schaefer, Berg, Schaedler, Behrendt, Plafcan. Row 3: Daniel, Zim- mer, Moosbrugger, Evers, Spychale, Eber- hardt, Ness, Miller. Row 4: Meyer, Depoala, Ehrlich, Mayer, Daley, Loehlin, Nelson, Lenarz, Peopke. Page 37 Gbu of '44 HOME ROOM 116 Row 1: Skillrud, Fowler, Chappell, Hoes- chen, Hemberger, Moening, Medeck. Row 2: Reber, Wetle, Salaski, Daniel, Saatzer, son, Willcoxen, Sobieck, Anderson, Klein, berg, Stock, Jansen, Mische, Rossman, Mooney. HOME ROOM 20 Row 1: Lehmeirer, Court, Kilfmeyer, Ulginer, Timmers, Gibson. Row 2: Grow, Fiedler, Court, Fairfield, Thene, Wendt, Zwack. Row 3: Haldin, Bohmer, Watle, lund, Jaenson, Grewe, Storms, Stark, Lintgen, Baltes. HOME ROOM 39 Row 1: Sturm, Naegali, Muller, Mund, Weiler, Edelbrock, Pikus. Row 2: Zitur, Hagen, Kuhn, Thielen, Hahn, Boehm. Row 3: Thill, Feneis, Keller, Goerger, Nathe, Hettwer, Jurek. Row 4: Trebtoske, Henkemeyer, Hiatt, Bengtson, Spanos, Person, Hary. Last fall a new group of students entered Tech. Although they felt lost at first, they soon were taking part in the traditions of Tech. This group did not let their "greenness" interfere with their willingness to learn and their eagerness to participate in the functions of their new school. The Sophomore Class has done well during the time it has been at.Tech. In this group we find potential football captains, basketball captains, class play leads, and publications editors. The present group of juniors feel that their places which are being vacated will be left in good hands. Under the leadership of their officers, Ed Magnuson, president, Nell Cary, vice president: Ann Varner, secretary, and Warren Davis, treasurer: they have finished a very successful year. The advisers guiding the work of the class were Miss Turner, Mr. Anderson, Miss Oberg, and Mr. Tice. Page 38 George, Zeleny, Kujawa. Row 3: John- Spieker, Becker. Row 4: Phillips, Kronen- Warnert, Stock, Merrigan. Row 4: Wick- 01.444 of '44 In a very short time members of this class were found in all musical organizations and dramatics as well as in the many clubs and organizations that make up our well- rounded school life at Tech. One of the traditions of Tech is that large numbers of each class are on the honor roll. This class follows that tradition in that they make up a good part of each list. Also notable in this group are the members of Student Council, who show great promise of being good leaders to carry on the traditions of our school. The Sophomores showed their willingness to cooperate when the class decorated a downtown window for homecoming. In February when the All School Party came around, a "Lil' Abner" skit was presented by representatives of the class. At the floor show the Sophomores also presented a skit. HOME ROOM 237 Row 1: Frederick, Frederick, Welle, Allen, Jagielski, Murray, Gilliver. Row 2: Bitzan, Robinson, Hofstater, Swainson, Kremer, Stebinger, Thielen, Walbridge. Row 3: Mikel, Henkemeyer, Welle, Bukowski, Morris, Thompson, Klein, Savig. Row 4: Hanson, Egerman, Talbert, Redding, Gale, Vogel, Lahr, Rossman. HOME ROOM 115 Row 1: Nelson, Farnham, Schafer, Babe, Davis, Mikel. Row 2: Pfannenstein, Gau, Henning, DeYaeger, Heinen, Lintgen, Keehr. Row 3: Miller, Schmitt, Hansen, Theisen, Schwartz, Truzinski, Stricker. Row 4: Larson, Vogt, Le Sage, Janski, Swalinkavich, Bardson, Gerard. HOME ROOM 32 Row 1: Hammerel, Jancik, Schmidt, Len- een, Kedrowski, Ness, Barrett, Theisen. Row 2: Varner, Schmid, Kampa, Thome, Tillet, Fiedler, Jodzula. Row 3: Bailey, Heurung, Schreiner, Shake, Friedrich, De Losier, Weisman, Row 4: Nelson, Borsvold, Humbert, Borgert, Neil, Moog, Lauermann. Page 39 -1--.-.1 -v 4 w " 9444 ' The fellowship of students is one of the greatest of our traditions. Working together in clubs and other or- ganizations the students of Technical high school learn Valuable lessons in cooperation. These groups provide opportunity for application of the material learned in class and a chance for social contact with other students. pau' 7wo The student council convention held in St. Cloud during the fall of '41 represented the fellowship of Tech students for 4' the representtatflves of other schools---true Democracy in o democratic school. . , H - ,.,., ,,4, , - - I 1. 1 , : 1 'A 'rf-""":.'-' I 'gpzx +1-A.-",-,5-'-1 , E 1 b . X. I-A1-15 X A ilgiiikkg:giig553i5.,qE3g55.Jy.- ,194 .1 i K Yri3E:,:RqkiQ1T5:t35?,?I?::I-gf . .- 'L ..1.s":s'-itigf::F1:2f,rgW+9'4sA+Qt-s2m"5-f:+2H'2 'W ide ' . V-gl 1-'rfifft,4fu'-'-:'F-fra'-5.T-if-'-2'-.Q94w5:?g-1,15-f'L' sf ..t. "sg-4'1af'C-lu--'.1.1,rI.--'--11-1 -'Ti-1 ' 2 V X 1,'-., ,1::.1j x?'?2.., J,'J'3 , I E MM,y,A,:5: -N7 qty- 1.2!-,.-!,, 0. -. Y ' ,F . .- ,,. . , U 1 ww sg- 2 -. :..:'-'M - ..,. ' 0 '-"' ' . 35,1Q,.i,.sQtQ.w1,.:'.3,..,A..5,.mjgi- 1, - ismQyb3ffjggg,k .1 .- M s... Q' .A - .- - Row 1: Whittier, Whittier, Lawrence, Jones, Miss Walsh. Row 2: Torres, Rohling, Brown, Weisner, I Trebtoske, Olmstead. Row 3: Olson, Peterson, Jaren, Osborn, Pinault. ,WM em A newcomer at Tech this year is the Spanish Club. A course in Spanish was created this year because of the ever increasing interest in the South American countries. The organization is com- prised of students of Spanish who have missed no more than three meetings. As a part of the activities of the year, the group had round table discussions on the customs of the people of the South and Central American countries. The members also made detailed plans for trips to South America and Mexico, including transportation information. The officers chosen to lead the club the past year were: president, Donna Rohling, vice president, and secretary, Doris Whittier 3 and treasurer, Olive Lawrence. The adviser, directing the activities of the group is Miss Mary Agnes Walsh, language instructor. Shown in the picture at the right are members of the Spanish Club as they pre- pare a round table discussion on the life in the Americas. Members in the picture are: Renee Osborn, Doris Whittier, Donna Whittier, Donna Rohling, Joyce Pinault, and Olive Lawrence. The club holds its meetings after school every other Monday, alternating between social and business meetings. The dues of the or- ganization are used for parties or other social expenses. Page 42 Row 1: Neil, Walfred, Schultz, Miss Walsh. Row 2: Payne, Fosse, Barsness, Hettwer, Slocumb aaeach Glu! One of the oldest organizations at Tech is the French Club, known to its members as Le Circle Francais. This club is only open to girls who have taken French either during the time of their mem- bership or in some past year. The purpose of the club is to promote French at Tech and to study French customs and culture. This year the group has sponsored a series of contests dealing with French pictures, music, authors, and language. The contests were open to Tech sophomores and Central freshmen. This spring the organization sent letters to freshmen and sophomores inviting them to join the organization next fall. Students were encouraged to study French and enjoy the culture of this classical nation. Social meet- ings were an important activity of the club, for every member of the organization did her part in donat- ing the refreshments which were enjoyed at every meeting. Shown in this picture is the club at one of their business meetings. Because Shirley Slocumb, president, was absent at the time, Muriel Barsness, the vice- president and secretary, is conducting the meeting. Wava Walfred, treasurer, handles the finances of the organization. During the year many social meetings were held. A Christmas party and the Club president's birthday dinner and theater party were highlights of the year's meetings. All in all, this group and their adviser, Miss Walsh, spent a successful year. Page 43 A comparatively new club, chartered last year for students who have taken Latin at Tech, is the Latin Club. This or- ganization was created for the purpose of gaining a fuller under- standing of Roman customs, gods and goddesses, and legends. The Latin Club members used their knowledge of Latin to an advantage when they made original Christmas cards for personal use. One of their social meetings was held as a Christmas party in the cafeteria. A large undertaking on the part of the club was a Roman play, "Caesar", which was given for the sophomores. One of the high spots in the year's ac- tivities was a Latin Club banquet given for present members and the alumni. In the picture at the left President Georga Vern Schmid is shown conducting one of the meetings. din Glad The meetings of this organization are held every first and third Tuesday of the month, alternating between business and social meetings. Oflicers for the club elected by the members were: president, Georga Vern Schmid, vice president and program chairman for the first and second semester, Jo Ann Mohr and Jean Mesenburg, respectively, secretary, Joyce Gronaug treasurer, Pat Graham. At the meetings numerous Latin customs, gods and goddesses, and traditions were discussed. Another means of learning is from reports given by the various members. Dues of the club are used to meet miscellaneous expenses. A new idea inaugurated in the group this year is pins. Any member of the organization is entitled to wear the Latin Club pin. Adviser of the club is Miss Mary Agnes Walsh, Latin instructor at Tech. Row 1: Pelly, Fowler, Farnham, Ziebol, Gilliver, Sternberg, Conrad. Row 2: Varner, Gronau, Vigren, Goven, Jagelski, Mesenburg, Miss Walsh, Riley. Row 3: Schmid, Brainard, Huibregtse, Mohr, Friebe, Schmid, Sauer, Thompson. Row 4: Hanson, Cary, Graham, Scheerer, Osborn, Henne- man, Mead, Stacy. Row 1: Stege, Conrad, Terres, Henning, Zencius, Orth. Row 2: Mr. Zeyher, Olzenak, Arnzen, Witt, Bitzan, Meixner, Harrington. Row 3: Sworsky, Thoele, Wirtzfield, Schreiner, Schwartz, Buethe. Row 4: Klaverkamp, LeSage, Witt, Anderson, Ruhland. Glad The picture to the right shows Mr. Zeyher discusing plans with three of the cIub's officers: Betty Ann Anderson, program chairman 5 Janet Terres, secretary-treasurerg and Bill Zickrick, president. Not pictured is Florence Ruhland, vice president. The group annually takes a trip to Minneapolis to see a German movie and any other thing of interest pertaining to that country. The alumni party is given by the present members for the old members of the organization. At Christmas time the club has a party also. At the parties they often have speakers talk on subjects of interest. One of the speakers scheduled for this year was a German refugee. Another type of entertainment used by the group is the learning and singing songs in that language. The German Club has established itself as part of the tradi- tions of Tech by being one of the oldest and most active or- ganizations. The members aim to become better acquainted with the German people, their customs, and history. They also try to promote international good will and peace, although this has been hard to do in the last few years. Anyone who is really interested in the purpose of the club may join. As one of its projects this year, the group sponsored a dance after the Tech-Alexandria game. They also had a candy sale during the year. Under the leadership of the adviser, Mr. Theodore Zeyher, they have sponsored many projects this year. Among them was the adviser's party, so called because it is held at the home of the adviser. At this party the guests were served German food and were entertained with German gafl'1eS. Pagg 45 Row 1: Binczik, Kleinschmidt, Pedersen, Bacon, Tuerk, Peterson, Young, Henneman. Row 2: Loso, Westerberg, Lock, Ligeros, Stanley, Henneman, Watts, Terres, Weismann. Row 3: Theisen, Shank, Nordin, Plombon, Kloss, Jackson, Stang, Orlebeke. Row 4: Sporleder, Doroff, Rohling Medeck, Hultman, Haub, Harrington, Rausch, Stewart. Row 5: Horsch, Osborn, Mund, Anderson: Witt, Ruhland, Horsch, Taylor, Viehauser. ' 0 The Junior Order of Gregg Artists has taken its place among the very old organizations. To be- come a member of the club, a student must be enrolled in a Stenography I class. The aim of the group is to work for artistic shorthand penmanship, and to work for awards on papers of merit for school and special awards. This club does not hold regular meetings but works in class on these projects. The first contest was held the first semester to determine the best shorthand reader. A series of contests were heldgCarol Henneman was named the winner. National contests from the Gregg Writer Magazine are the main activities of the club. Ratings for the papers are based on four qualities of shorthand. Contests are also held for outstanding typewriting. Certain rules are required in pre- paration for the contest papers. Many different school as well as individual awards are presented for the winning papers. First prize of the school awards is a silver cup. The picture to the right shows a few "W ii'i' ' A of the members busy practicing their shorthand in preparation for the contests. The group includes from left to right: Bette Mae Wattsg Dorothy Westerbergg Janet Terresg Sally Jackson 5 Donna Roh- lingg and Carol Henneman. Other school awards include banners. Besides these school awards are individual prize awards which include a silver trophy, a gold medal, Gregg Writer fountain pens, desk sets, and number of certificates for honor- able mention. To win the awards is the aim of the group. Page 46 Row 1: Henning, Morben, Marvin, Rabe, Krebsbach, Almer, Nelson. Row 2: Prigge, Ziehl, Moll Parker, Doerner, Metzroth, Miss Almeter. Row 3: Jensen, Bohlsen, Hettwer, Koglin, Palm, Vigren Eichers. Row 4: Wenz, Jost, Fosse, Bissett, Knese, Hohn. 'Glad The Commercial Club is composed of majors in business, who have maintained a C+ average. The idea of this club is to promote interest in business activities in and out of school. Members of the organization are admitted during the second semester of their junior year. A One of the projects of the club was the publishing of a news sheet, a familiar paper found in the home rooms and among the faculty. The purpose of the sheet, called the Commercial Hi-Lites, tells of the interesting events of the commercial department. Other activities of the club included a dance after one of the football games, and a candy sale. One of the main activities of the club was an alumni luncheon party, given for all commercial alumni and present members. All the meetings are luncheon meetings, held during the noon-hour. At some of these meetings guest speakers from the business world furnished the program. The picture at the left shows some of the members at the alumni luncheon. All members of the Commercial Club are also members of the Senior Order of Gregg Artists and like the Junior Order of Gregg Artists, they work for awards from the Gregg Artists magazine. How- ever, the Senior Order works for higher speeds with greater accuracy. Officers chosen to head the organization were: president, Marion Bissettg vice president, Mary Jane Bohlseng secretary-treasurer, Wayne Wander. Miss Mary Almeter is adviser of the Commercial Club. , Page 47 l 'sM""""fL o 1401446 A member of the circle of clubs at Tech is the Art Club, under the advisory of Miss Myrtie Glasser. To create beauty, promote interest in art, and maintain service to the school and community, are the aims of the organization. In the picture at the left are shown members as they partake in various activities of the club. Activities for the year include making Homecoming and Christmas decorations, stag- ing for all the plays, and poster making for community as well as school use. Officers for the year were: president, Howard Bergstrom 5 vice president, Elaine Kroppg secretary, Ethel Jo Gruberg treasurer, Renee Metzroth. Membership is open to any Tech student who is interested in furthering the purposes of the club. Row 1: Brown, Farnham, Petron, Stege, Henning, Nicolin, Peterson, Brown. Row 2: Tomczek Sakry, Thornton, Pelley, Goven, Buckman, Dewey, Ohman, Annas. Row 3: Wiehoif, Barrett Broding, Metzroth, Engel, Hermanson, Poepke, Sauer, Gustafson. Row 4: Hettwer, Anderson Mohr, Butler, Osborn, Henneman, Kropp, Campbell, Peterson, Terres. Row 5: Bergstrom, Lommell, Gruber, Kiley, Deering, Gill, Mead, Stricker, Wengert, Bean. The Girls' Athletic Association is one of the oldest clubs at Tech. Anyone interested in athletics is qualified to join. The purpose of G. A. A. is to promote the enjoyment of physi- cal activities, to develop comradeship and a spirit of good will among high school girls, and to develop the highest type of leadership and good sportsmanship. Some of the activities the club has engaged 5 in during the year have been: the G. A. A. window for Homecoming, horseback riding, and camping trips. A banquet was given for new members and the group also planned a winter play day. The club is under the leader- ship of Miss Barbara Harding, girls' physical education instructor. Shown at the right are: Dorothy Broding, president, Bernice Keeney, secretaryg Marion Bissett, vice president, and J g A C I Mary Alice Terres, treasurer. . Rowlz Zins, Olson, Stricker,Broding, Sjogren,Benson,Fahrenl1olz,Bahe. Row 2: Zontek,Kloepper, Brown, Schuldt, Ruff, Terres, Schaedler, Saatzer. Row 3: Boehm, Larson, Salaski, Schlagheck, Gregory, Goldthorpe, Watts, Schriml, Keeney. Row 4: Friebe, Kernan, Schaedler, Henneman, Mead, Butler, Hultman, Truzinski. Row 5: Ruhland, Butkowski, Bissett, Bargabus, Schmidt, Lenarz, Kay, Terres, Strommen. l V Y Page 49 Row 1: Kollmann, Malisheske, Stadther, Clark, Benson, Rausch. Row 2: Brown, Ziehl, Engel, Petron, Rudolph, Thurber, Miss Wier. Row 3: Ruhland, Kay, Campbell, Terres, Bissett, Plombon. Alec '7ec One of the oldest organizations at Tech is the Hec Tec Club. Like other clubs at Tech, one of the aims of the members is to strive for friendly relations among the girls. The purpose of the club is to promote and create an interest in home economics and to instruct its members in better nutrition. Hec Tec is open to girls who have had one year of home economics beyond the eighth grade and who have at least a C average in the course. Like years in the past, the club gave the annual mothers and daughters' tea. Another oppor- tunity was afforded the girls to show their culinary talents when they sponsored the Homecoming re- ception for the alumni and the faculty. This year the members each donated toys to the Good Fellows Christmas project. Another annual project is to raise money for the less fortunate. This year the proceeds went to buy thread, buttons, and other articles that were used in sewing for the Red Cross. Knitting, sewing, or any other kind of work for the Red Cross was done by the girls. Shown in the picture at the left are the girls as they met for an in- formal sewing and knitting meeting. Officers of the group are: president, Audrey Engel 5 vice president, Marjorie Kayg secretary-treasurer, Marion Bissett. Meetings are held Thursday afternoons, every two weeks, alternating between social and business. l l Page 50 1 1 Row 1: Ruehle, Heinen, Sakry, Orlebeke, Jagielski, Spychala, Condon, Stang. Row 2: Ligeros Behrendt, Hammerel, Stanley, Westerberg, Tuerk, Fritz, Lindlan, Miss Malm ten. Row 3: Medeck Bookey, Miller, Nicolin, Taylor, Hultman, Plombon. Row 4: Field, Schevegman, Trebtoske, Sheerer Sauer, Nelson, Binsfield, Sworsky. '7ea '7me '7w!u:ie4 The purpose of the Tea Time Techites is to develop leadershipg develop social poise, increase the knowledge of home economics, and to improve the members' personalities. To become a member, the girl must be elected to membership when she is a sophomore 3 she must have had at least one year of home economics beyond the eighth grade, or be enrolled in Home Economics III. This club has taken part in many activities this year and has made numerous contributions. At Thanksgiving, the girls came to the aid of a needy family and contributed a basket. The members of the organization made and donated toys to the school toy project. When the need for Red Cross sewers arose, all of the group furnished their own thread, buttons, and miscellaneous articles for sew- ing and set to the task of sewing for the Red Cross. A new idea in the organization of the club was created with the development of various standing committees. Adviser for the club is Miss Constance Malmsten, home economics instructor. Shown in the picture are some of the members as they gathered before a meet- ing. The group includes: Myra Medeck, Lorraine Taylor, Shirley Schwegman, Jac- queline Fritz, Dorothy Condon, Donna Mae Ruehle, Dorothy Tuerk, Elaine Behrendt, Alice Laudenbach, and Mar- garet Sakry. Ofiicers chosen to head the Tea Time Techites were: president, Mar- garet Sakryg vice president, Alice Lauden- bachg secretary-treasurer, Vern Orlebeke. Meetings are held the second and fourth Wednesday of each month. Page 51 Row 1: Mr. Nelson, Paul- son, Clubb, Wystrach, Peterson. Row 2: Wengert, Haub, Lund, Wengert, Jaenson. Row 3: Grewe, Jaren, Anderson, Bean. mfzwamelud The Projection Club of Tech is a clubexemplifying one of the traditions of Tech-the eagerness to learn and the readiness to serve. This group of boys has complete charge of the care of the different types of movie machines and the showing of all movies at school and for some community purposes. Included in the equipment are various kinds of machines used for different films. There are ma- chines which are used to show slides, film strips, 16 millimeter sound films, and 16 millimeter silent films. The organization is open to any boy who is interested in movie machines and who has the free time to run them. Members of the club give two 'and one-half or three hours of their study periods per week to run the movies for the different classes. Adviser for the Projection Club is Mr. 0. A. Nelson. No officers are chosen for this organization, but the senior members each year automatically are the leaders and it is their duty to instruct the sophomore and junior members. Shown in the picture at the left is Bob Bean, right, in- structing Wallace Paulson, Kenneth Wengert, and Howard Jansen in the care and running the machines. The boys have shown their capability in running the machines without accidents to the machines or to the films. The worth of the club has been shown in schools where students do not run the visual education program and it is not run as smoothly. Dur- ing the year, approximately 67 miles of film was shown. Page 52 1 l Tl l v ai .uni nyunguaj ffisme we --.S W 5--X- an r 2 5 E? E' f Weisner, 1. Row 3: Mulrean, fek, Thoele, 4: Grewe, Neil, Bramm , West, Pott- hofi. Science Glad The Science Club at Tech is an organization which seeks to promote interest in science. The aim of every member is to gain membership into the Junior Academy of Science, a state honor society for science students. In order to win this honor, a student must complete some project in this field to be accepted by the academy. Mis Mulrean advises the group. Officers for the past year have been: president, Donald Brammerg vice president, Bob Vothg secretary-treasurer, Margaret Payne. Shown in the picture to the right are five members of the club who are now members of the Junior Academy of Science. They are Don Moore, Forney Knox, Junior Grewe, Bob Voth, and Eugene Potthoff. Donald Brammer, another member, is not shown. Don Moore was also a member last year. Page 53 Row 1: Sakry, Annas, Han- nig, Voth, Kremer. Row 2: Payne, Orth, Weisner, Clark, Friedrich. Row 3: Moore, Miss Mulrean, Minor, Tomczek, Thoele, Kilian. Row 4: Grewe, Neil, Brammer, West, Pott- hoff. Subnce Glad The Science Club at Tech is an organization which seeks to promote interest in science. The aim of every member is to gain membership into the Junior Academy of Science, a state honor society for science students. In order to win this honor, a student must complete some project in this field to be accepted by the academy. Miss Mulrean advises the group. Officers for the past year have been: president, Donald Brammer, vice president, Bob Vothg secretary-treasurer, Margaret Payne. Shown in the picture to the right are tive members of the club who are now members of the Junior Academy of Science. They are Don Moore, Forney Knox, Junior Grewe, Bob Voth, and Eugene Potthoff. Donald Brammer, another member, is not shown. Don Moore was also a member last year. Page 53 Row 1: Papermaster, Kollman, Rose, Ziebol, Mikiska, Ethen. Row 2: Brainard, Boyle, Strommen, Michaelson, Hammond, Hartgraves, Mr. Wittmayer. Row 3: Gruber, Fosse, Cary, Barsness, Buethe, Lommell, Mund. milaml.-Sine!! Quill and Scroll is an International Honorary Society for high school journalists. Qualifications for membership are: a student must be in the upper one-third of his class at the time of his entrance into the organization, he must have done superior work in some phase of journalism, and he must be recommended by the journalism instructor. This year a "tag day" was sponsored by the group, the funds of which went to the Red Cross. Another project was the issuing of programs at the district basketball tournaments, to raise money for the club treasury. Five dollars was given by Quill and Scroll to the Senior scholarship fund and a fifty dollar defense bond was also purchased by the group. Ofiicers of this years' club included: Edward Mund, presidentg Ann Michaelson, vice president, Mary Cary, secretary, and Et.hel Jo Gruber, treasurer. Mr. Wittmayer, adviser of publications, is adviser of the organization. Food seems to be the main business at this Quill and Scroll meeting. The meetings are held every month at the home of one of the members. This pic- ture shows a few of the members at "work". They are: Shirley Hammond, g Rita Herzing, Joan Buethe, Betty Rose, ' and Muriel Barsness. Page 54 j A Q Mina 'Ii' is-' is 'vi-V Y 7 -- l Row 1: Deering, Nutzman, Baker, Hadden, Larson, Schaefer, Swanson, Mr. Morrison. Row 2: Weis Ross, Kelso, Stockinger, Schmidt, Fritz, Theines, Sartell, Schmidt. Row 3: Long, Backes, Gorman Atwood, Johnson, Slocumb, Palm, Lagergren, Tolman. .L' All boys who have earned a major letter in some phase of athletics-football, basketball, or track are eligible for the Lettermen's Club. An annual project of this organization is the selling of candy at basketball games. The money earned in this work was used t.o buy gold footballs for the members of the championship football squad. The aim of t.he club is to encourage participation in athletics at Tech. In the spring, the group helped in instructing new boys in athletics. It is the duty of the Lettermen's Club to plan the program at which letters are awarded to new members. At the beginning of the year, two officers were elected to head the club. They were: Clint Baker, presidentg and Russ Hadden, secretary-treasurer. Mr. Morrison is the adviser of the group. The picture at the left shows Dick Lagergren interviewing a prospective cus- tomer at the candy stand, which the club maintains during the basketball season. The most successful sale of the club was the business at the district basketball tournaments held at Tech in March. Page 55 Aapiam Sophomores interested in dramatics are banded together in the Thespians, the sopho- more dramatic club. The only qualifications are, that the student be willing to attend the meetings, have an interest in dramatics, and have a suitable scholastic average. Besides the regular meetings, the group had three parties. The main project undertaken by the group was a mystery play, "White Phantom" by Wilbur Braun, which they presented to all the sophomores. Meetings of the organization were held every other Tuesday. Shown in the picture at the left are officers of the organiza- tion. They are: Arlene Zins, program chair- mang Joe Baltes, vice president 5 Joyce Gronau, publicity chairmang Marilyn Huibregtse, presi- dent, and Pat Graham, secretary-treasurer. Row 1: Skillrud, Spychala, Schorey, Jancik, Behrendt, Farnham, Pelley. Row 2: Bahe Parker Miller, Fritz, Hesse, Bennett, Salaski, Varner, Hertz, Jamieson. Row 3: Sauer, Zins, Goven Naegeh Klima, Gronau, Huibregtse, Anderson, Mohr, Messenberg. Row 4: LeSage, Gruba, Baltes Doty Bailey, Cary, Graham, Stricker, Host. Page 5 6 The piu'pose of the Solo Club is to present an opportunity to Tech students to play solos and small ensemble music. The only require- ment necessary to join the club is that the pros- pective member must belong to a musical or- ganization at Tech and he must play or sing a solo before the group. One of this year's activities was the second annual floor show, the purpose of which was to raise funds for the music department. A tradi- tion re-established by the Solo Club this year is that of having a music banquet for all stu- dents engaged in musical organization at Tech. Officers for the club were: president, Anne Ervin, vice president, Howard Hagen, and secretary-treasurer, Echo Andersen. Mr. Erwin A. Hertz is adviser of the club. In the picture at the right, Echo Andersen is shown playing her solo at one of the meetings. Sala Glad Row 1 Whittier, Wendt, Todd, Lawrence, Jackson, Watts, Zimmerman, Goven, Hertz. Row 2: Andersen, Whittier, Fowler, Stege, Marvin, Mr. Hertz, Cochrane, Hagen, Kropp, Brainard, Michaelson. Row 3 Butler, Orton, Payne, Vigren, Schmid, Ervin, Cary, Bentz, Hagen, Mund, Hammond. Page 57 Seated: Marilyn Fosse, Cordelia Fussy, Marjorie Boyle, Joan Buethe. Standing: Connie Brainard, Mildred Koglin, Ethel Jo Gruber, Mary Cary, Winifred Ethen, Rosceil Kollman, Adell Papermaster, Lois Strommen, Shirley Hammond, Mary Rudolph, Bernice Keeney. ved. 5:45 To inform the students and faculty about the news of Tech and to do all possible to build a better school for both, is the aim of THE TECH. Their work has much to do with the formation of school opinions. Through copies mailed to other schools THE TECH serves as a medium of publicity for the school. The main work of the staff is the preparation of copy, whether it be news stories, features, or editorials. However, the writing is not the end of their work. There is copyreading, typewriting and other tasks essential in the avoidance of errors. Shown at the right are the editors. It is their duty to see that all copy is correctly writ- ten, and act as general over- seers of the publication. The editors are: Ann Michaelson, associate editor, Virginia Zie- bol, co-editorg Betty Rose, as- sociate editorg Ed Mund, man- aging editorg and Muriel Bars- ness, co-editor. Adviser for the staff is Mr. Hod Wittmayer. Page 5 8 Arnold Keller, Philip Goerger, Elden Johnson, Ed Mund. -M. seg THE TECH newspaper is one of the few school papers that is printed by students in its own print shop. These boys spend many hours working to put out the best job they can. Any Thursday night before the paper comes out you can find these boys in the print shop toiling over the next day's issue. Many problems such as, cuts failing to print, and misplaced ad copy, arise to add to the difficulty involved in the printing, but the group solves these problems so that the paper might come out in time. Members of the staff: Ed Mund, Elden Johnson, Arnold Keller, and Philip Goerger, are shown as they work over their presses in the paper's final process. Adviser of the printing staff is Mr. Theodore Pierson, printing instructor. An important link in the pro- duction of a newspaper is the advertising staff, who solicits ads from down town business Hrms. In the picture at the right are members of the staff : Mary Rudolf, Cordelia Fussy, Wini Ethen, business manager, Mable Repulski, and Gayle Nelson. Adviser of the group is Miss Alice Hawkins. Page 59 ,iwfg Seated: Ethel Jo Gruber, Anne Ervin, Tom Lommell, Winifred Ethen. Standing: Adelle Paper master, Mildred Koglin, Edna Wicklund, Beverly Mikiska, Cordelia Fussy, Mary Rudolph 7ecfzae4 194.2 Between the four walls of room 6, the 1942 TECHOES came into existance. Through the combined efforts of the editors, the staff, the photographers, the artists, and the advisers, the book has been made possible. Misplaced copy, grammatical errors in writing, messy pasting, troubles in planning lay-outs, checking and rechecking-all these things are just part of the task of putting out an annual. If you could see the first lay-out for the book, with squares where pic- tures are today, and then scribbled across the top-"OK Gone", with illegible figures on every page, undoubtedly you would wonder how anything could come from such seemingly futile efforts. As the editors bob in and out supervising all the departments, checking on all the copy and pictures, measuring with steel rulers the exact length of each thing that enters the book, we also wondered if it would be ready to present to you this year. Because we have worked long hours and burned the midnight oil, we have given ourselves a page on which to tell you that in spite of all these troubles, we did enjoy our work in making this book. The purpose of an annual is to present a pictorial view of the entire school year. If the staff has succeeded in doing this they will feel that they have fulfilled their mission. We have been waiting for the day , when 1941-42 is put into your hands between the g - . T vscg gi covers of this book. 1 " In the picture to the left are our editors, Shirley iffy' Hammond and Mary Cary who have supervised 3 the work of this staff. Mr. H. W. Wittmayer has i been the faculty adviser of THE TECHOES. Page 60 Seated: Jack Studer, Mable Repulski, Muriel Fish. Standing: Carl Cochrane, Virgil Mondloch, Charles Towne, Elaine Strandberg, Bernadette Trebtoske, Geraldine Rabe. '7ecfww1 194.2 To the business staff fall the duties of taking care of the financial situation for the annual. They are the ones who sell the ads, collect for the advertising, and do many other tedious tasks which must be done to have a successful year book. They also col- lect the subscription rates. This staff is under the direction of Mr. M. Omann. Muriel Fish holds the position of business manager. The art work you find in the opening section of the book was done by Elaine Kropp, an art student here at Tech. Many of the pictures were taken by Don Murray, who is also photographer for THE TECH. After the first lay-out is made for the book, the pictures must be taken, arranged on the pages, sent to the engravers, and go through several other pro- cesses before they are ready to be bound together. Each section of the book is assigned to a certain person to see that all pictures are in and ready to be placed together. Ann Michaelson was editor of the faculty sec- tion, Marilyn Fosse of the organizations section, and Marjorie Boyle had charge of the informal shots around Tech. Page 61 Mmm 141 '7ecA Ever since the beginning of Tech, the tradition of having various music organi- zations as part of the regular curriculum has been carried through. These music classes can be taken forcredit, or they can be counted as an extra-curricular sub- ject. Mr. E. A. Hertz, who has charge of the groups, conducts beginning classes for future instrumentalists during the summer months. During this last sum- mer, a band was made up of several fu- ture members and many old members, and after many hard hours of practice and drill marches, they made an annual trip to Minneapolis to visit the State Fair. They were accompanied by the flag twirlers, who made a grand display of their talents as they marched along in front of the band. The mixed chorus was made up of approximately sixty-five members, including sophomores, juniors, and seniors. Anyone who was at all interested in music was welcome to join the organiza- tion. The group met once every day to keep their voices in trim. They gave many performances, during the year, some of which were at Christmas time, others at Easter, and several others during the year for various programs. At the end of the school year they participated in a state contest, which was held in Minneapolis. They also sang for the annual Sunday concerts, and for one they combined with the Monticello chorus. The orchestra met at least twice weekly and practiced their numbers for the many concerts they MR, E, A, HERTZ participated in. The group consisted of approxi- mately fifty members, who also were from any class. l N o private lessons were necessary to become a mem- l ber, and every one of the group received their first training from Mr. Hertz, or from the Central Junior High School orchestra. Their annual trip to the state contest was the high point of the year. Seventy-eight orange and black clad band mem- bers paraded the field at every football game, mak- ing a grand spectacle and doing much to show the school spirit. However, the football games were not the only places where they could do their bit. A small pep band,consisting of members of the large band, was always present to maintain the school spirit at every basketball game. One of the high- lights of the year was their trip to the regional basketball tournaments. All in all, they had a very successful year, and the entire school owes much to them for their fine attitude at all times. Page 62 ' H X mf?-ski F if QL 4 t Q 1: 45 N-gg' 1 . 4 ,ISK .39 -J Q- W5 J V-A' ' , F559 gf? givin 93 5-3 5 sv ' fu 'N 5 5339 ,u. 1 Sw -,Qf,,w, euf 1.,i .':7a"" ,1f',,'Q ' V X ,jx Q X ' "f":, 53: P . Hs Q' Q' i . -3'--N- -"'4"'p-N4-...ff,L-msn. ,' M vt Q 0 'PQ ' ,M , 'ffm 3 'XL L"iiX-RTP? i'S'K2'1 llrE-Wi2P3iFiEZ?x'?TY.Z- R ex, fl' x , , ' 'MA 'x,4 1iL1E3!P.51siE'VfLRWm.'51.'a5f , ' y ' 21 Q A- 9 7- 4 . ' 'fl , Q J , ,.+ xx K- I+ f 1' ' X 4 inf E235 f -ff K RA ij., 'Wil .Q :Irvin ,wiiil H5525 Row 1: Bentz, Mund, Neil, Brainard, Morben, Brainard, Murray, Matson, Cary, Andersen, Orton, Haugen, Hertz Row 2: Walfred, Hammond, Todd, Peterson, Anderson, Ervin, Clark, Thoele, Schmid, Butler, Zimmerman, Gardner Marvin. Row 3: Gruber, Nelson, Kilian, Jansen, Millan, Laughton, Bergstrom, Jackson, Knese, Clugston, West, Hagen Payne, Gross, Mohr, Farnham. Row 4: Kropp, Pelley, Fredricks, McNeal, Schreimer, Johnson, Mr. Hertz. 0 The Tech High orchestra has presented many successful programs this year. The group met two times a week during class period and had one special rehearsal after school. Pictured above is the orchestra as it appeared at a formal Sunday afternoon concert. The Tech Hi Hats have appeared at many school functions this year and have been well accepted by the students. They are pictured in their formal attire, but at the All School Party they appeared dressed as farmers and played old-time music as well as their new tunes, to the de- light of the students. mm awe Row 1: Anderson, Gorman, Schwelling. Row 2: Wengert, Bergstrom, Laughton. Row 3: Haggbloom, Doty, Gale, Lom- mell, Meyer. ,LH ! A f H ' Y 3 K f1 5 f k Q f,Qg iy:, 'S1 Q M 4 . A f -T 'nw cikfifz iEfx-ERE f"'i'3:5fZf k .. 1 -ik YB 1 K mi 53 2 Q g,,, H QW , ,, . V .d 5 3 ai W 5 Q G l his We I ls Q V v .L W s f g Q 2 3 Q mi i iii' i -2 I Q K 5+ 5 Q 34 . 6 E YQ 41, . W Q , ,1 LU' ,1 J if ' sg: S, fp W Q' 1' -1. ' 4' H Q if i P A Q Q 1 I N1 H . , V t K .1 . r Y P X! , X pu - .- : I" nm: jd: : V T LIN' N: .GH Nu -I :Q -1 "1 ' " t LQ fill 4 , 1 i 5 1 e, It xxx ll me lf if 5 is Q Ei ix WT , il M-:fm IH Mary Cary, Betty Rose, and Bob West. J . This year Tech students went "All Out For Tech" during the week of October 5, for their 1941 Homecoming. The halls were all decorated for the occasion, badges were worn by students and faculty alike, and everyone seemed to be in the best of spirits. Invitations were sent out to all alumni inviting them to come back for the day. The program included: flag raising at 8:15, registration and tour of the building, inspecting of the uptown windows which were decorated by various clubs, and as a climax to the days activities, the game, Tech vs. Alexandria. Following the game was a tea given by Hec Tec and the Tea Time Techites and also in the North gym people were enjoying themselves at a dance. These shots show scenes at school during the Homecoming season. The window shown was decorated by the Art Club to carry out the theme of the oc- casion. The cheer leaders are shown doing their bit by leading a yell. A dance followed the game to celebrate Tech's victory. lf Page 66 l Pictured above is the sign which welcomed all stu dents and alumni to the 1941 Homecoming and at the left is Keith Maurer, general chairman, who supervised , the festivities which made this Homecoming a success Other chairmen worked under Keith with their com mittees. They were: Russ Clepper, Bob Varner, Bob Tillett, Gladys Peterson, Bob Gorman, Ed Magnuson Elden Johnson, Hugh Morris, Howard Bergstrom The Hi Hats real- ly looked the part at the All School Party, which was carried out in a "barnyard" theme. To add to the atmosphere, the band played several old time numbers, in- cluding the Butter- fly 'Dance. That "corny" appearance is due to the hay and outfits of the players. acid ll6n766!l As you can see by this picture, most of the even- ing was spent in dancing-to both old and new time music. Isn't "Jo" Gruber's bonnet cute? There was also a full length movie and games in the south gym and cafeteria for those who did not dance. This party really proved a great success. ,. Z ,,,,.,,, ,W .T s..,.,... ,, The senior class was well represented in the skits presented at this party, with the initial appearance of the barber shop quartette, whose specialty was "Deep in the Heart of Texas." At a request from the au- dience, they sang "Yucatan Gum." These songsters also introduced a new dance which they entitled the ubarnyard shuffle." As shown by the picture at the right, Tech had its share of social activities. This happens to be one of the dances which followed a football game. These dances were sponsored by several of the clubs and the Hi Hats usually furnished the music. The picture at the extreme right shows a "shot" of the crowd which was present at the free dance, given by the dance band. These school dances were open only to Tech students and were chaperoned by members of the faculty. Left: The percussion and brass sections watch Mr. Hertz as they play a symphony. Center: Were these girls ever stiff after trying to be good equestriennes. Lower right: "Have you given a TECH nickle?" These were the Words of Quill and Scroll members when they sold tags for the Red Cross drive. Circle: Phil Jaren relaxes as Bob West "talks and talks" in the junior class play "Dulcy." Notice how interested Donna Rohling appears to be. Clifford Lehner, that sly butler, listens in on the conver- sation as Don Chapman seems to have the floor. Page 68 Upper right: The First Lady of the Land waves to students on her visit to St. Cloud. Center: These young men from Fletcher College paid a special tribute to sophomores when they sang "The Sopho- more Philosophy." Center: Kenneth Bentz is engaged in building an airplane model as part of the war program. Lower Left: Clint "Tiny" Baker displays his strength with a big snow ball he is about to throw. Circles: Bud, Wini, Pat, Ann, Beverly and Muriel crossing the dike on one of those bright October days. Tech's student council represents every homeroom plus the class officers. .s x 1-viii' Page 69 Page 70 -1861, aiqftfd Tech's Tigers fight. Winning is important but not all-important. Back of the trophies in the north en- trance case lie many stories of fight, determination and sportsmanship. We treasure our victories and defeats alike for we know we learn from both. Pau' '7!me 4- Touchdown!! A score against Cathedral-victory!! This picture shows Tiger drive and will to win. , , . . . . , . A ... 1- ,. -.f,vni'-.rQvqQ.'!i1 f- f - yf'2J"Q1J3'j-3Q.Q2'fv" D 4 N X in , .,5 3 .Q-,.l:LH:.1,'.-A. ,. L1 ,X rg-1--.xH.,'gfj?1, -5v:Q:-,,,.,- . ' ,p- .- -Q. . 1 , X P . -5 3-2-gr'-Y-mg-'.':-. w.t-3gir'7QQ2Q"9.3F-' K- 5-1i':-f-1-T52-I-'f'.-'c' N , ,. Q.. gm-,1 ,. v1v'.,-zI--i...'- 1-.-:, -. ' -A . fog. ,'..,-.1 ,. V ,- - .. wa- .. .Ju Q 'f .9-I ui-e-'-w'.'-Hx - J we K ' , '4 I . P' w A I N .K--.ii-" Sk-.1':'?2i3?'-1'l:S57Q22f'5Q5-faf'Iii-fifkfW5"3"5" ""'5f. - - ' :s i . 1119-..,-'Z,,f41T7i'Tf:1f"-fi-f--f -1- -1 gsnff- :nf-"LM-4 -M'-1P"Hf""' H' -' 21, v H, ?4a.?2 .- W. L- ""- 3 ---,'v -'-'fx J- -- :' A -J 5 ,i --...- -- - 1-A -,.,,x,',....a .- - I - . . W,-s,,,...4,,'..-.s ,.,,.,,.., ,,,5.,,.f.,,..-.,g-.av-, Q.-. -" - ' -g,,,a,1w:j,,, 'J,"' -,X 4,-.sf jq.,-,A,,.g.-.qzyts-,pnt-.-.qgmxgga .rv rr:-o n 'Q S s . ..,-Q ,. -' ' ire - va.r-wgf-.:i.wffffk'-"' Page 7l Row 1: Sartell, Fritz, Ross, Stockinger, Schmidt, Larson, Tolman, Kelso. Row 2: Schmidt, manager, Chapman, Updike, Long, Deering, Lager-gren, Boerger, Hamilton, Hadden, Nutzman, Palm, manager. Row 3: Mr. Antil, Gorman, Slocumb, Johnson, Baker, Atwood, Schaefer, Swanson, Anderson, Mr. Turner, Mr. Morrison. 4 "Well, I told you so, been waiting for that to happen all year-W they wouldn't believe me eit hadda happen first." We didn't hear the conversation, but from the looks of the two coaches' faces the words must have been something like this. Both Morrie and Tommy look as if the other team had just scored. Look at the expressions on the faces and then pick Morrie juniorweasy isn't it? From the looks of things we'd say that the Tech "B" squad was trailing about 24-05 even the water boy is down in the mouth. Coach "Kerm" Anderson has just about got it figured out, or has he? Before Kerm left for the navy he did a swell job of tutoring the young hope- fuls who will make the Tigers respected on the gridiron this and succeeding falls. 5 1 2040! .91 '7aAe4 '7a Be Ghampa Captains Clint and Stocky look over the results .of the flip that started the Eveleth game. Anyway we won-14-6. eeahal "8" 1941 Wonder what they say during a time out! ! Sauk Rapids was plenty tough this particular day and the Bees were taken-by plenty. Well, here those Rapid Indians are again. Just scored another touchdown and that made it 27-6. We should worry, we'll sic our big brothers, the "A" squad, on yuh! ! "Hey, hurry up. We eat in Little Falls and have to play Brainerd later." Boy, how this outfit loved trips, and the meals that went with them. Page 73 Looks like "Blaster" Schmidt got vera, vera close to that old goal line on this play. You can bet that someone took it over the next time. Coaches Morrison Antil LONG GORMAN SLOCUMB ATWOOD ANDERSON FRITZ Fullback End Tackle Guard Guard Half back part is "Keep your mind on your work Stooges, after all we just took the picture because we had a spare plate." This introduces "Steenth" Palm and "SnufTy" Schmidt, two battling Irishmen who controlled the destinies of the locker and supply rooms during the football season. We're still wondering if they liked to line the field or if they wanted to get out of class. Eighteen games in a row! No defeats-no ties some record' ' This string is spread over two and one half years and contains in it some easy wins but for the up of hard bruising battles between evenly matched teams For the Tigers have ruled the roost in the Central Eight conference time every team in the league has been defeated at least once and most stronger teams have dropped two games to the Orange and Black This was opened with a non-conference win over St Louis Park bv a 21 6 score followed by two conference wins over Little Falls and Bemidji 34 0 and Then followed the big event of the year, an 18 12 win over Cathedral Staples, and Brainerd fell before the Tigers on successive Fridays by scores of 27-Og 31-03 and 32-6. This run of conference wins clinched the pen nant for the second successive year. Eveleth, Range champs was the last foe and victim for the Morrisonmen, going down to the tune of 14 6 Page 7 4 sf 8 Q fe 5 .. Y' Eg :aww-:crass 1-mn-zrzuunnezvmn-. 3, 4 ..,s.-wh s W... ,,,, . "fr "" 3 5 Ls. , .fshfig 1 C0-Captains .. .-. r Stockinger . A s s SWANSON DEERING ROSS SARTELL I-IADDEN SCHAEFER End End Halfback Center Quarterback Tackle When the all-conference team was picked by the coaches at the end of the sea- son five St. Cloud gridders were selected. They were: Laergren at center, Baker at tackle, Hadden at quarterback, Stockinger at half, and Long at fullback. As the coaches said at the annual meeting, "Let's put the whole St. Cloud team on the lirst team and pick a second team from the rest of the entries." Coaches Morrison and Antil are to be highly commended for the excellent work they did,not only in building champions on the field, but off the field as well. The "B" squad played a regular schedule of games again this year winning two out of seven played. However, many promising boys were developed for next year's Tigers and Coach Anderson must receive much credit for the success of future St. Cloud teams. Nsief t xv!! X5 'Xk ,A 1 fs ' 1 -:X I N N 'a-H+ gl V' I J 5 .v 1 KELSO Halfback Row 1: Hamilton, Klein, Hamlin, Alli- son, Hary, Janski. Row 2: Boerger, Weg- ler, Miller, Hall, Growe, K. Johnson, Loehlein. Row 3: F. Johnson, Bahe, Le- Sage, Updike, Mr. Anderson, Fritz, Neil, Chapman. 5 "-'OS '-I HADDEN Forward BROKER Forward COOK CHAPMAN BACKES Forward Guard Center Bake! Bd! Starting with two lettermen, coaches Stensrud and Antil built the 1942 edition of the Tech cagers from a squad composed almost entirely of underclassmen. Considering this fact, the Tiger's feat of winning the dis- trict championship and placing second in the regional meet is all the more impressive. During the season, the team succeeded in winning over half their games. The wins included a holiday victory over the travelling Springfield, Illinois five and a wind-up sizzler over the favored Brainerd quintet. Outstanding scorers for the season were Bob Cook and Russ Hadden at forward and Bob Backes at center. Defensive strength centered around Bill Larson and Don Chapman at guard. Cook, Hadden and Backes were chosen on the all-district five and Larson and and Hadden on the all-regional selections. With a nucleus of eight lettermen returning, prospects for a winner in 1943 are bright. Row 1: McLeod, manager: Larson, Had- den, Schmidt, Swanson, Winter. Row 2: Chapman, Tolman, Cook, Backes, Updike, Broker, Mr. Stensrud. LARSON WINTER SWANSON Guard Guard Forward The team started its season under the guidance of Coach Tom Antil, who turned over his duties to Ray "Tick" Stensrud when Coach Tom en- listed in the navy. This was a regular homecoming for the squad and "Tick" as he had steered them through a season as "B" squadders the year before. The team reacted best to tournament conditions and played their best ball during the district meet held here in St. Cloud. The cham- pionship game found them dumping Buffalo, who had upset the strong Rapids Indians the night before. A new system, wherein the Cublets played second teams from other conference schools, was inaugurated this season. During the campaign, the Cubs won six and lost live. Coach Kermit Anderson took over the Bees when Ray Stensrud was called to lead the regulars. TOLMAN Guard UPDI KE Center EMM Ba!! Here you see the opening with Backes jumping against Haskins of Alexandria. That same gentle- man, Haskins, ,surely did have a night that night. Let's forget it! l ! SCHEDULE TECH A SQUAD Tech 21 Sauk Rapids 28 Tech . 32 Foley . 22 Tech. 20 Crosby . 24 Tech . 26 Minneapolis Marshall 1 38 Tech 40 Springfield, Illinois 37 Tech 33 Crosby 35 Tech 28 Staples 32 Tech 25 Alexandria 46 Tech 22 Brainerd 32 Tech 32 Fergus Falls 21 Tech 21 Cathedral 2 27 Tech 35 Little Falls 14 Tech 35 Kimball . 27 Tech 33 Alexandria 40 Tech 34 Buffalo 16 Tech 236 Brainerd so ,. 33 TOURNAMENTS Tech .5 1 35 Holdingford 21 Tech 28 Monticello 24 Tech., , 42 Buffalo 23 Tech, 29 Grove City 22 Tech 1 . , 27 Hopkins 46 SCHEDULE TECH B SQUAD Techs , 16 Little Falls 12 Tech 19 Kimball 53 Tech so 1 20 Staples 27 Tech . 22 Albany 32 Tech. , 2 , 32 Monticello 1 27 Tech 5 . 1 40 Albany 35 Tech , 33 Melrose 28 Tech, . 24 Monticello 22 Tech 5 21 Clear Lake 22 Tech 5 , 27 Brainerd 24 Row 1: Riley, managerg Braun, Hary, Klein, Magnuson, McGandy, Gale. Row 2: Bengtson, Kiley, Gasser, Pallansch, Hamlin, Cashman, Mr. Anderson. Coaches Morrison and Anderson just couldn't take it. By "it" we mean the huge meal they ate at the St. John's track meet. The green grass, the shade-all these were too much. Result-siesta. 7am-Ja The most successful track season in the history of Tech was recorded by the Tiger Scanty-clads last spring. Opening with a sweeping win in the St. John's Invitational Meet, the Tech- sters scored 57 points to 25 for Anoka who was their closest competitor. Next came the district meet, with Tech again winning by a big margin, 69M to 555 scored by Sauk Rapids. The regional meet was also won, as was the championship in Class M at the Carle- ton Relays. The year was topped off by the annual state meet where the Orange and Black placed second, end- ing a very successful year. The track- sters were led by Dick Luckemeyer, who was not defeated in his favorite events, the 100 and 220 yard dashes. He also took first in the broad jump at Carleton, to win individual meet honors as he also did in the state meet. Other winners during the year were Welsh, Truzinski, Malmborg, Weis, Martin- son, Botz, Baker, Schmidt, Updike and Hary. The relay team won every meet and placed second at the state. Pictures: Top, Weis winning the quarter, Hary placing in the broad jump, Luckemeyer and Welsh placing one-two in the hundred. Page 7 9 9 Here they are--the intramural champs. The top row is Lagergren, Humbert, Mund and Tillitt. They were the senior champions. Don Murray was also on the team but he took the picture so couldn't quite get on it. The front row shows the soph winners. Long, Hansen, Talbert, Treb- toske, and Rudolph were on the team. Mr. L. C. Crose ran an intramural league in basketball that contained twelve teams. The winners were de- termined by a round robin playoff. Wrestling was one of the favorite phases in the gym classes for boys this year. Each boy was paired with another lad who was of corres- ponding weight and size. Then the manly art of "grunt and groan" was mastered. A class in corrective gymnastics was offered in addition to the regular classes. Tech is doing its share in building the youth of America-in teaching the need for and the development of a good strong body. gdyd' Gyn elafided You may think that ping pong, or table tennis, is a "sissy" sport. A few short minutes spent across the table from some of the better players at Tech would change your mind, fast. The tables are busy at noon, at 3:40 when classes dis- miss and any other time that the paddles can be secured. Ping pong is part of the extensive noon hour program that is planned and directed by Mr. Crose. Here's one place where it really pays to watch the "birdie". Badminton is played extensively in the gym classes at Tech and is thoroughly en- joyed. Like the other sports chosen for these classes it develops speed, stamina and coordina- tion. We're sorry that we could not have a picture of the tumbling classes but we always shot where the tumbler wasn't. Anyway, we do have tumbling in gym and also learn to master the tricky little scooters that are used in many games. Who knows? They may be our only means of travel one of these days. Page 80 An outsider might think that only boys have fun in sports. However, this opinion would be changed if he could talk to one of the shorts clad members of G. A. A. One of the appealing factors of archery is the fact that the participant has an opportunity to chalk up more points than in any other sport. This sport affords the girls an opportunity for a good train- ing in accuracy. Gala' 371.0414 The field of girl's sports differs the year around. Fall brings on horseback riding, a new sport inaugurated this year. Besides this sport the girls are getting in trim with speedball and finally with tumbling. Basketball, an old favorite, with tournaments to liven up the last few weeks, keeps the girls busy during the mid-winter months. Spring has its own array of out door sports. The first of these is kittenball, which is played with big league skill. The major concern of spring is track, when the upper class holds its meet. Discus throwing, broad jumps, high jumps, relays, and the hundred yard dash are featured throughout the meet. Although these sports are taught in the gym classes, the G.A. A.provides achance for the girls to improve on the player's skills. The G. A.A., an athletic club of long standing at Tech, still pro vides good sportsmanship for athletic minded girls. Its field is unparalleled, its versatility is un limited, and its rewards are greatg for they signify growth of character and development of per sonality. Girls who have good attendance and work hard in all sports are eligible to receive awards. General adviser for the G. A. A. is Miss Ba.rbara Harding. The task of teaching the sophomores the tricks of the game, goes to any girl who excells in one sport, she is made head of that sport. Heads of Sports Row 1: Butkowski, outdoor sports, Mead, volleyballg Terres, Kittenballg Gregory, archery. Row 2: Schlagheck, tumbling, Schuldt, swimmingg Kay, speedballg Henneman, badminton Bargabus, basketball. 1 One way to reduce those rounded curves is to take time out for a little bit of tumbling. Tumbling is done in both gym classes and in G. A. A. Although tumbling is not compulsory for G. A. A. members, many girls take part in this sport for the exercise and the fun. Good sports- manship, a friendly attitude, teamwork and leadership, the desirable qualities of any girl, can be secured through these three sports. hh' Speak Basketball is the most popular sport among the girls of Tech. Speed, accuracy and fast think- ing are required, but the girls possess these qualities, which are so necessary for a good, exciting game. Each year an interclass tournament is run off in G. A. A. This year the seniors, defending cham- pions of last year, again became champs. The members of the team are as follows: Lorraine Butkowski, captain, Dolores Bargabus, Marion Bissett, Dorothy Broding, Alice Brown, Marjorie Kay, Bernice Keeney, Bernice Schlagheck, Ada Schuldt, Lois Strommen, and Mary Alyce Terres. Runners-up for the tournament were the sophomores. An all star team, with members chosen from all three classes, became victors over the Cathedral G. A. A. This is the first year that the two schools played against each other. Ping pong is another one of the many sports in which Tech girls participate. This game is by no means a slow one, it requires fast footwork as well as clear thinking, it also gives an individual plenty of exercise. A singles tournament is carried on annually each year in G. A. A. Mx fn c Hltl, iffy- WWWWV fwwlw 0' s WMM 'T57 jeff-41 L -0 QXVXD We wish to thank the aclvevff tisevs in the following section for their help in making the IQ42 Techoes possible. The Staff 'ymf' ' HODOIOMI 'O-0-40-0-4:-loo-0. ME.TZROTH'S "Quality Clothes" For Young Men E 0-one -0-1-9.4.9-g-g 4.4.9 -0 9.9.9.- 'Ol Telephone 42 Telephone 42 SCHMID MEAT MARKET Meal, Fish and Poullry DELIVERY SERVICE 811 St. Germain St. St. Cloud, Minnesota - - H U D S O N - - Safesl Car on the Road W. J. Hornibrook Co. 129 Sixth Ave. S. Home Modernizing Home Financing A Complete Modernizing and Home Building Service J. F. Anderson Lmnber Co. 201 Eighth Avenue North Phone 180 "Remember us when you build your home" HOTEL ST. CLOUD 200 Fireproof Rooms AN ARTHUR L. ROBERTS 0-0- -0-Q-4 i S OLDSMOBILE Bellcrlooking Baller Lasting Bellcr Built - Klein Motor Company l 908 St. Germain 3 .....,..,............. l St. Cloud Cold Storage Lockers Refrigerated Lockers FOR FRESH MEATS AND FRUITS Phone 164 15--102 Ave. S ?i.K"?'9Qi0hl ?O GOOD HARDWARE ONLY FOR OVER 50 YEARS . Spalding Athlelic Equipment Q Powell Hardware Company l New Location 5 513-515 St. Germain Street l S NASH FINCH CO. Our Family Foods WHOLESALERS COMPLIMENTS OF . . . , STEVENSON'S l Ready-to-Wear k9i 0-4-4- 2 ,,.- l mg 2,11 539 mg Zig-'cgogrgg 2258355 uw!-?,f.-3 Egg 55 Eggs L-Vi" imig G? ' i l G 222330 535350 2 :QC .QQ- z -fn 5 sl-:gm I 3 Z Page l Meet Your Friends at . . DAN MARSH 84 any-0--0-0-A--O-w To You . . . Every Tech Graduate! May your entrance into life's school from school life find your lessons just difficult enough to keep you in th niche of Honor and Respect. ST. CLUUD SENTINEL -o-9-0 .......,........-,...... .... .-...................c....-..,..............q. I IVIICHAELSONS VALUES TRUE-VALUE DRESS SHOP -Q-0-0-Q-1-0-if-0-9-O-0-lv so-0-Owswo-9-own-0-e-Q--sfo-4-Q-0--Q-Q The Rexall Store PUBLISHING CO. f Molitor Drug Co. Commercial Printers I and Publishers S FREE DELIVERY r . E Call 46 or 47 413 East St. Cermam Street 2 l 1 701 ST. GERMAIN Congratulatzofns 5 Q E CLASS OF '42 2? CHRISTIANSON STUDIO +g-v-o-aura-Q-uno-0-M-0-0-nuevo-own-0-on sv-o-o--A-0-Q-o -0-0-l--0-O--Q-Q--0-mul-O-'I-0--0-5 -0-fc-n--I--9-O-0'-O-0-'O--U--0-0--0-4-0-g Pg 85 POW.-'.ll.4'IN?-. 2 F .ms- vr 55? z 'Pm' o.!ffYI 0-3.75 QSZQSH1 503,922 sa? as mo? if -img Q-4 OE -oi Ewlii, D133 IG -2 an Ol llO'vC"C4O"O0'l"QW0 "O-Oil -no-0-5 -0-9+-0-0 ..o-4-4-0-0 -'O -om-9'-0-s--0. -Q-0-4-0 -if ..g.....g..g..0- 90-0-- -0-0--N-0'-nv-Q-0-0--0--ln!-0--0-0-0--Ove-0-0-0-v I-0-0-0--0-0-U C--0-0-l-O-0-0-0--G-Ov .4- 'OHCHUUOMI-Ov 5 f 5 5 l Q-Q-Q-Q-h YOUR CLOTHES . . . give the first impression. Make it a good one. Let us help you choose yours. The "New Clothes" Store OPPOSITE THE POST OFFICE l z l l 5-ge-Q-4. --O-0-on -O-04-mv-O-4-0 0-Q-Q-on Buy With Safety and Save - at - TENVOORDE MOTOR CO. Craziest - Highest Traders in Town iiii The Typewriter Shop 828 St. Germain Phone 630 ST. CLOUD, MINN. o-e-so-Q-o-e-e-e-one-o--m -o-o--0-'O-0-w0"0'0-P-0""0'0""'9" o++wpm+e+m- Compliments of Dairyland Coop. Assn. Z Pasteurized Dairy Products 2 101 Wilson Ave. N. E. Phone 55 J. N. BARTHELEMY O JEWELER Dr. Pepper----Hires ---- Rummy 70125 St. Germain Street St. Cloud - - Minnesota B E R N I C K ' S "Walk a Flight--Buy Right" - m0-ko-I-on--904--Q wt-0--twine-I-OvQwrO-0--Oni 44104-0-0-Ov!-O-Owl-0-00u0-0 Security Blank Book and Printing Company Thirty-five years of superior Printing and Bookhincling has Given the "Securily" a name envied by the Printers of the State Printers Rulers : Binders ST. CLOUD, MINNESOTA 'CHO-0-O-0-O-I-O-0-0-0-Q-0-Q-0-0 O--0-0-O-sow!-on Page 86 ..............,........,........,..,..,..,..,..,..,..,..................-.....--as-Q-Q--Q-0-Q--o-o-o-v-s-u-uv-ws-n--0--0--0-0-0-If -0--l--4--0-0--l--0-0-"--'-0-v Law Offices of 5 Quigley - - Donohue - - Quigley i St Cloud Mens Store O PHONE 3640-W EYES EXAMIINILD Q Q KLAERS 8: KLAERS 8 905 sr. Germain sneer i Incofpgfated St. Cloud Hotel Bldg. Dr. R. W. Klaers, Optometrist St. Cloud, Minn. -o-Q-Q-Q St. M ary's Building 9-0-Q-o-0-0-or-0-0-0-0-0' Lotus o. PINAULT '09 1111111111111111' Architect , The I-Iome of Florsheim Shoes St. Cloud, Minnesota 4-0--n-0-0--1-0--0--as-0-Q-m own-O-o-Q--0--Q-0-s--o--o-1--0-Q-u-0-0-Q I-Iart Schafiner Sc Marx Clothes TSCHUMPERLIN FUNERAL HOME ST. CLOUD CLEARING HOUSE ASSOCIATION Now is the time for every young man and every young woman to come to the assistance of our country. Show your patriotism and sense of obligation towarci your Government by investing in a Share of America. Buy Defense Bonds. There is no better way of saving for the future. The Banks of the Clearing House Association invite you and are always glad to help those who are trying to help themselves, and to give encouragement to this virtue. Greetings to the Seniors of 1942. UNION STATE BANK, SAUK RAPIDS ST. CLOUD STATE BANK, ST. CLOUD GUARANTY STATE BANK 81 TRUST CO., ST. CLOUD ZAPP STATE BANK, ST. CLOUD AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK, ST. CLOUD Q +g..g..g.....g-4..g..p-Q-4--0--0-0-or-Q-o-0-'o-0-0--0--O-v0-l--o--Quo-own-Q--Q-o--I-Q-v-0-Q-0-Q--Q-r-Q--I--l-l--0-M Q-u--0--0-Q--v-0-1-0'-l--0-0--0--Q-0-v -In Page 87 ...g-p-p--u-Q-among-Q-0-m.a'a-r-wo-v-y-u q--n..e--o-4-u--ni-o-o-anQ-Q-.g..1..g..g......................... ,..,..............,...,.,.., .,..... M 1-0-0-0-0-0 0-0- kkkbdi- -O-Q--If-0-0--0-Q-0--lv-0-0-I-0-U 5 E F A N D E L ' s Q Ql'15ai"M"b.xi'x lHllLZI N Q. ...ll 'CII -0 0101-04 0-044- , X , er ge in is ' - 442975 Ei' " - A m ir 1- x" ec H' . Q I Tiugr. , ,?:'f" Q,-F73 ' I 1 sr WM in H---rf-.T , ' ' 'grub- 1882--1942 Fandels Has Served Central Minnesota for 60 Years "SL Cloud's Shopping Center" TO THE CLASS OF '42 Our Sincere Congratulations and best wishes for a successful life J. C. PENNEY co. 2 -I- m+4w+s 2 .l..............,.....4..g........g..,....,,........,...........g............. CONGRATULATIONS cv E E as -1 EZ WEBER'S Convey Their Best Wishes For Your Con- tinued Success in the Future Weber Jewelry and Music Co. Your First Battle is Won - - - i Page 88 ihp-ppt Q"l"kWO" O+ THE T0 G G E R Y CLOTHES for LAD and DAD 713 ST. GERMAIN Leo Terrahe Tony Terrahe COMPLIMENTS OF THE Purity Milk Co. -I-O-no-cw 0-0-Q-Q.-9-g-.g..g..gwQ-0-Q- nl-g..q-.g.g..g..Q..g.-9.9.9-Q.-Q-Q. jOSTEN'S Designers and Manufacturers . . . OF . . . Fine School Jewelry Since I 897 3 General Offices S and Main Plan! OWATONNA, MINN. ' CHAS. RICHARD Representative eo+a4- -0v-OwQ-l-Q-0-O-0Iv0-0-0-4-0-w00O-0-l-wQv-O-l-!-O-o+ 1-o-v-0--0-Q-0-9-own-0-0--Q-9-0-Q-0-0 UN MORREY ALAN, Inc. 702-104 ST. GERMAIN WOMENS APPAREL -0-0 Compliments of C H E F ' S C A F E JOHN DOBIS, Owner LUCILLEIS BEAUTY SALON Phone 1123 509M, St. Germain Specializing in Halrcuttlng and Styling Petters Tailoring and Fur Co. Telephone 304 26 Flfth Ave. S. ST. CLOUD, MINNESOTA Ov-0-0--0-0-0-O-0-of-Ov-O-0-0-O-0 Compliments of . . . A F R I E N D ' sift? , lllii i .qllw sea HT 111125 this year is celebrating its Blat anniversary. Today in news and editorial content it is the fourth most important newspaper published in Minnesota. To supplement its extraordinary news coverage it oper- ates its own engraving plant and its picturization of local news is the delight of its subscribers. The Times also supplements its news coverage through its Radio Station KFAM. which is on the air during waking hours from 6 a.m. to l2 midnight. Through its afhliation with the National Broadcast- ing Company. the Minnesota and the Northwest Net- works its programs are the finest that radio affords. Ov'O"l"?'."l".'.".'.'O'.".".'.""'."".W.".".'.""Q' -e--e-o-o-e--o'-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-c-+e-o-o-a-o-o-o-o-e-Q Complimenls of Schaefer's Book Store 17-19 Sixth Avenue S. -Q-0-4-0-O-0-0-ov-Q-lv!-4-0001-Qui-I-N STAFFORD BROS. fewelry and Music -l-O-0-I-Q--0-0-lv-0-0-0--Ov-O-0 0-0- I l LITCHY MOTOR CO. Nash Sales and Service 14 Fifth Ave. N. Phone 613 0--Owl-vflwiwf-O--Iwi-9-I-I--0 -o-0v-0-0-0-o-o-0- a-0-Q-0-:tv-0 HARTEL 8: KOERBER CO. Painting and Decorating Paint and Wallpaper ARTIST'S SUPPLIES Phone 587 24 Sixth Ave. S. -o-.o--o-a-o--a-o-o-'o-e-a--a--o-m fllulullll ...n Us Su 'll DVI. f4.if-.i-.D.'.'4"-.W.0.'.'WW."W.N.'1N5 Klock's TICK-TOCK Cafe STEAK DINNERS PLATE LUNCHES SANDWICHES FOUNTAIN -SERVICE ST. CLOUD Telephone 703 5l0 St. Germain 0--a-9-o-o--v o-o-e--owe-o--0-0-of-I-o-one-o-o--o-:Q Page 89 '?k??0 llwl"O"l"l"O0O0OlO"O'lOvO' bW 109-904- -44444 -0-0-I-0-0-0 Q-0-o-o-o-s-e--o-o-e-o-o-o-o-o--o-o-one-o-o-o-o-o-o-o- Congralulalions Craduales ST. CLOUD SCHOOL OF BEAUTY CULTURE Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Clue of '42 Birchmont Flour and Feed St. Cloud Milling Co. H 8 S B 0 0 T S H 0 P Youth Shoes for the High School Girl SPORT and DRESS WEAR Opposite St. Cloud Hotel P. M. DINNDORF Painting and Decorating Contractor Paints---Varniahes---Wall Paper---Artists Supplies New Location 12 SEVENTH AVENUE SOUTH The Head of the Class buys at I-lERBERGER'S Where Clothes are Smart And Thrifty! NO'O'0l"O4O00O'lbwI1 Page 90 i I"O"O"l'eO"O'4C l4ibb+ YO'XkkG l3O+ Compliments of Donlin-Johnson Company "'0'9'0'0'0o-o-o-o-u-o-o-o-o-q-p4- Compliments of CADIPBELL BAKERY Makers of Winner Bread ST. CLOUD FLORAL CO. "Say Il Willa Flowers" For All Occasions Telephone 1924 or IZ 580 East St. Germain Z0 Sixth Ave. S. -0v-0--l-0-l-fl-0f-l-l--0-000- BACHMAN JEWELRY FEATURING WATCHES Hamilton, Elgin, Bulova and Croton Watches 0gpg PICKARD MOTOR CO. Chrysler - - Plymouth SALES - - SERVICE Phone 452 220 6th Ave. S. "l'lO'llll"O" O-0 +owo-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-uo-a-e-4vo-e-wo-owo-o-o-owv'o--a--o-4- Elgin -- Hamilton -- Bulova -- Walches Fostoria Glassware Wedgwood China Buy at Strobel's Where Quality and Selections are Always the Best STROBEUS jewelers and Oplomctrisls 614 ST. GERMAIN STREET 4-0-0-l-evo-0-0-0-0-0-0-0--gel-0-0-D -0-Q-0-'O-0-0--Owlw Compliments Phone 475 476 477 N sc x X P X X Q N Q x X x X R Q X 1E5"'1r Yzgirfgs., SNQEQJ: Q-:v 'w:2. li.. fi ' gqzgzg: seg -l-l. "-' k f2e?12E252?i? . ., ,- H .vmvg ':.:,::::az:s:5.'X2i, :gl .,.......g.g.q.g.....g..g-g..g-q..q-.p-o-u-c-o-o-o-o-o-o- O-o--Q-0-0-0-'Off Elffiiff''Ps1-iif1f!-':-:23:?:3:-:f:1:ff'QP:5-CRN 1:11125 Q-.1:I:-s5::g::r:g:r15-'-tg,. .5: xt y 'Q I W Marie Mechavich Harriet Burick Evelyn Hackman Evangeline lmholte THERE IS ALWAYS ROOM AT THE TOP IF YOU ARE PREPARED These Tech High School Graduates realized that a thorough commercial course would enable them to qualify for the better office positions After completing their course at our College they were recommended to and are now holding, responsible office positions with local firms lt Pays to Attend A Coed School These graduate recommend the St. Cloud Busmess College 7015 St. Germain Street N. M. AHLES 8: SON Props lwO-O-lNl0"'C"l"O'O'I"O-O'l"O'O"l"O-l'-iwDvO'0"lwO- ll-IOHONO +?O '9Q4Kiii'4 ii4il4l b4 'Gi'O+ Iluality Dairy Go, Inc. 1 Q? Compliments 709 will Street S. of Manufacturers of E-Ii Quality Ice Cream GRANITE . .................. COMPANY Dealers in Pasteurized Dairy Products "The Secretarial and Accounting School" Drews Business College ST. CLOUD, MINN. 0 Employed Graduates OUR AIM: Q Satisfied Parents Q Delighted Employers THE QUALITY AND CHARACTER OF THE INSTRUCTION - WILL Ten. 715-J SURPRISE mm Sixth Ave. so. YOU! - liiillllii ii4i O"U"O'O'O"l'0-O"O'OlOv'O0O'lO-vO"O-O"O-l"5'0"l'lNOwQ+ Pg 92 'xx NA Q. 12. xr' X .X si 'A Nf N . N Q 3 R xx' . X w v 'x A 1 F' v- u' 'N 24 214- 5,l,ff,,,,,,tr,W.L.,.,L , 1 P 1 X I 'v . '1 , . w 34.3 jj? 3 fl Lyle! M7-liqyvgwfif V Q AM JLZALM ,dia-ffrmv ,441-My if SX ' li Ed WZQQPQ XG: Www- J . V '91 Mwwv 4 N Q gm, 15 Q5 41 if qgggg X ji 51 E? I Q52 Q3 mm ..A.,aQg3i.EE:s'::mN..m,,,., GQ ,,,...Mmsc.,,..W 3


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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