Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 132

 

Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1927 Edition, Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1927 Edition, Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1927 Edition, Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1927 Edition, Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1927 Edition, Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1927 Edition, Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1927 Edition, Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1927 Edition, Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1927 Edition, Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1927 Edition, Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1927 Edition, Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1927 Edition, Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1927 volume:

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' +..f,,,"..igh'f ..f,g,'1-by nl- MXH- I-'U-. -,U-,A A -RL.. , V f 5,5-Y JH- -, ' H ,iz ' 74- 7 -. ,AN -Af 'ay W 'rrp L ,- 3.11, P,'AIJliIh:l' qltllln '11 multi F -J 11 - I I- !I'1!i.J4'1!:l.j 'Ji 1 x,-tj :,L'I?- ,LJ-.I-V., In-4' ' - .1'V'5?TIf!IEl1.-i llvr n.Ny::i.: 5-:fi QE.. '-:QL--2 1'L1g Wu- un- 'cr W1-LJ!-" ' -'TL 1 - I - ' 'L-1 - ' ' " -I' l I v 1 IA I- - , l B W A , ,-V Q 1 . A-.. 2 fn - ,W w I,-'N-15,-uv r I li' 1,4 1 rVl'4l.,.!.'1,:"'v'7'lkI,n"J1h' 'ywllffrv 5 v'.!f'.-. ' -.- - . A 'A au' ' - 1 ' ,1 Q - - "-' Ji-DAM ' K al'-'14---"'5 A 4 1 L F F , ,,A, fs' Olfmmy L 121 4 '50 2 1 1 1 'Ax '- if 'aw Wwwf fi W7 'ff5'X'fS 5mXQ1"S3gM'H 1: L1B12.1s + ,Wy ' . 1 1 x ' jr Q - .-,,,,,, f,,,,r .ff ,,, ,. fi if J - J ' Xi , 1 f Q me f nllllliilwlril "L 'wap j f - f - f.' K3 Mhfwnlllnn 'I -V E ' ' N -. 1,131-fy ff,.f IE- N Y Vi ' 5+ A L P ,I g xl ,f-' N . Viv, C e,mi.,,Qm QL, agus, C , W fl r 6pf'f,, ., ,,l, sq 1 !, 2 Dr 1. ,,.A --,..,L., 1 jf ,V - .k.A ,VJ,Af,,,4,--.. - V , I ,V I X li-'v z.b vf-f Q,-K-f 17!?'?l715 , V f, V, ' f ,WH 1 . ff . If 'xy ,. V5 4' V 4 ,, , I t If i h i V Y 1, gpw, X WMM u JS? 0 ..,.sxs,x 5 ' n 'I' Q .. 5 L V N A . , 0 f X ' ' t 0 view ' E gf Q s-vvok Nb 1 "N , -"' KNDWLEDGE, SKILI., POWER i SDP rl LP .1 UIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIp 276 TECHTDN IAN YE R . 00K P U B L I S H E D ANNUALLY BY THE STUDENTS OF THE T E C H NIC A L HIGH SCHOGL BUFFALO 1927 1 1 n Q Q I - Q 0 ' o o I l Q I D I I 0 I U 0 I Q : Q l , U I 0 0 U 0 0 Q U I , U Q 1 I I 0 0 I : U , . I I - U . , . l I , : I I : U 0 ' U l U Q : I , . N ,Q 4 : 0 'IIIIIII I IIIIIIIIIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIII II I I I 4 LLBLANNENBERG jr l x gif ,..N1, W. ' E flf'tli0211'f' This - ' -a A 7 x om 4 , , 'Yom' Book of 15327 to ' QL Mr. Uostvllo and tliosv Neg? of Qlll' faculty who are ,ll Main", Nesvi Q. .Na 111111111 the East High Nag? -' hcchool Qi' Buffalo. W 0 may M g?,gMs'nE5 l shall miss their oo- - 5,1 14' 'WN 1 - ,u , op V ,'f QFWSNYRQQ ,. N , . ' , , Q . A .nf 5,1 uuigve spun, but cngoy the es- MW"MMg14. 'Ng QLIEJIISIIUQ mystje cor-fl of llllltllill xm,Sfq'E1ff?:Lg,SQ fl'lPllllSlllD whwh wlll bind our M.M1'fgffllP1 "QV'v5Qb'gwl 645' W5 1 .I . ' AV ,uf ffqs 5.Q'i5,S..5QQa-S033 5.4. mols mio :1 closvr 1'u1de1'sTm1d- A WW I 3lQgQmiw3?9'a1g5 mg' :xml il svn1pa1'l1m-1'if- hr-! -ful- fluSi'gQ?lgSSVPll'l-QW 7 5 f- YSA JLQ.-W'-,iywgol ' Q! ff 4,-s '59, MRF"3o5?i9724! MR FHKRI IN T 1' H-1 4, f Y IWIWNN 5f'sZm4'55f.Hffl5Wg54QKS5f ' I f " 'OS-11+,y,l,0 'U M R. VIC'1'0lc J. Ku-:Ss E I, 12? faq!-' . 'f , . MISS AGNES E. EVICC,-XR'l'l-IY we ef .- 1 4 fr M 11. Rlclmnn 0' P1-IIQLAN 2 n 155' X f xx. I '1 Mn. ANTHONY R-ASZEJA ' , Px.a5w?!1gf.s1me-df WIIWMWOK - AND ,vm WN N, f ASS0f:w1'm 'l'1sm-1N1c,u.-E,m- fum V 3 www. an I-Imn r1'IiACHERS. Qxhwm , . . ,. J A . X--M . N Lswieiaiiiw W0 ni s 1, Xaghw-9?:4ml1'f2G NMW4 ' 1 'fw 41-"?a'5:Pfe?f4 74342 7. :gpg srsgeahzzg 'Wm Hg n. x,f.'l?l,f 14" -f 4-....- .. ' sms' ,. 59'-'Q -31 56,2-Qnlq-5, ,g,,g1pM,,,,,'5giig f.J44?0?g4, ' - I My 'Q 1-Wf'-1'-w:s:f'f- 'H M fmnwbg AVR w 'H' 'G' . - 'N I F0 . Vfmfpg - -1010-55 21 rwfmu 1 l,"5',g . 11 ,x.qwfEgL1,- .,1eq..,. .. .. 1 5 jx ,,A4 an I . If : w wf .:.. in Nfwizv ,.IzI5II l.!.l,:illwllsIl Il I l ll llsl ? 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W 5 WW 225 , 'fllllllllllllllIlllllIlllllllllllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllln .J 2 Q ' 2 3 5 2 0 ' I 5 A L 5 3 29- 1 . - f' : 5 1 I 5 : X I : - I : I I i VK . ' I E 3 K f ' 0 3 gy' f , - 2 g 1 nk m. V g 3 X . , - 4 : 5 I 1 1 3 3 , 1 2 1 E Q 2 f 5 fp 5 - I E A 1 xx - Q 1 D 3 I , 3 E 1 E 3 l ' 2 : l D : xxx I ' - 5 E X' xv' E Q ' on ,mf 3 Q nl Q S ff? 5 : X : Ek ' - : ,-' Q : P. llt - .,Jfllf I . I , I : ' 1 J I I 5 11,51 I -. .- J ' - ,, ' E Q .595 .. 5 A EQWWWFW5 N. 5 3 .Q . I 3 .23-I ,, f6I'5,'K5W U : : ' , A - a ff' ' A g Q A u I I ne - F 5 Faculty DAVID HOPE CHILDS, B. S., Pi-incipal CH.u:l.ES J. flOS'I'1il.I.0, A. B., N. A. Assislanf l,l'llIKflD2ll and Prinuipal of Easl' Higll Sl'llOUl Rlcvl-mnlu B. DRY, B. S. in E. E., M. A., Assistant l'riu4.:ipal K.-X'l'l I iam N in ERION, Smclmol Sl'l!l'ClEl1'-Y Bmssm Fl:mcRixr.xN, Olliuo Assistant' English Dfpm'lmr'nl-- E. Flo1'L-:iw Kimmins, B. H., H1 Alice- F. Beam-l1', A. B. Mary Frances Burke, A. B . Ruth E. lfary, B. A. Halen L. llornc-ll, A. B. Ji-ssiva Crandall, A. B. Mabel Stacy lll'2lllC, 1'l1.B., ill. A. Cora U. GC'Vl'1', A. B. Florencr li. l.Jll'2lllillll Anna E. Halloran Alive L. lflanluy Elm-auor K. Kerr, A. B. Frances Leahy, B. S. Ella M. Munson Loretto Morrisey, A.. B. Anita Rix, B. S. Cllarlotte A. Smith, A. B. George R. AVlllll1C5', Jr., B. S. Art lJI'1Jll7'fHl1?l'll- Dorothy Beck Luella Brooks Earl B1'0WlljOll1'l Mildred L. Cornell Gerald E. Mahoney Ten -a d .llullzrfninfivs llwprrrlnwizf- .lolm VV. Gl'm-Jlwoorl, B. ' Clara ll. Bagrlvy Iiurzy C. Burg' Ili-I4-n D. Flavia Vivlm' J. Kloss, A. M. Sabina Kolm- Nvlliv Mason Irma Tllicl, A.. B, Malwl ll'l0Clll'll.Y, A. M. .Alamos McGowan Alsa Partriclgr, A. B. Elizalwlli IJ. Rm-, A. B. iill0lll'7'I1 lmayungn- Raullcl R. Marks, Ilvad Adalcnc A. llall, B. A. liaura S. Holnian, A. B. ' w Bernard Sulilch, ln. li. Clcorgv A. Sulmeiclcr, B. S. Augusta Schultz, A. B. Iffislory lH'79fl'7'lllIClZl-- Della M. Cutting, 'Hvad Myrlla- ll. Baker .Ellen G. Hvrliliy Nina ll. Paxon, Ph. B. Gwi-.mlolyii Price, B. S. Al1l'lH G. Treniaiiic, B. S. H., H 0 a d f ig' I A HPD el EC me-ilfni Faculty Sfeirazrf D1'1J!l'l'flNf'llf- Drafting and Design. Dnprntment- James li. Cadwell. A. B. F. Kyrl Dre Julia E. Giles 'lllll'l'0S2l C. l'Iartman, B. S. Frank ll. Hoyer, B. A. Charles C. Klinek, Jr. George A. Lavis, B. S. Carl A. Munn, B. A. Norman C. Paul, A. C. Rielnird C. Phelan, M. A. Harold W. Ranney, E. E. C. Gordon Ryther, B. S. Edward H. Sawers, B. S., M. E J. Alfous Sehieb, B. A. Maud li. Wallace, B. S. Wooalwnrking l,l?fJfl'I'f'I'lIl'?lf- Thomas ll. Hanover, Head Anton Anderson Gustav P. .Keller George Gilbert John lfl. Nyenhuis George W. Palmer Music D1'p4u'huent-- Anthony Rasza-ja Physirul EfIllf'llfI'0'N Depurlmmit- Albert K. Haas, G. G., Head NVilliani G. Braun, G. G. Harry P. Feueht, G. G. Bertha C. Sehwenger, B. S. Calvin C. Bishop, E. E., Head Louis Bleiell, C. E. Eugene W. Boller -lolm WV. Burkhalter Harold S. Fisher, C. E. Herman G. Mueller, B. S. Albert E. Pape Martin J. Quinn, B. S., M. A. William C. Boeeker Howard XV. Sehwenk Fred J. Soukup llerbert A. Tait. Emil M. NViesinge1' Home Economics lJcpu1'in1e-nl- Agnes E. McCarthy, B. S., Head Hazel M. Allen Julia M. Flaherty, B. S. -lean C. Marseilles, B. S. Elizabeth H. Meacll, B. S Iva E. Miller, B. S. 'Elizabeth R. O'Brien Alma M. Queiser Naomi K. Stoesser, B. S. Metal W09'lf1'11g Departnrenf Aubrey C. Dayman, B. S., Head Edward J. Beuther Leonard J. Cole Robert J. Strunk George XV. Webster Albert J. VVinton Eleven + n H 1 n . . ff 7' 'nn I f' ILA 6 9-H6 -Wx rg, A ' sr 1 XX 'fl 1' Il Y mf ex f r 5 ' l lf fl 7 4 2 A X' Nxxhxl 1-ff W .mmm V usin'lfi1 e. H Senior President's Address Ga! X69 T is a pleasure for me, as representative of the Senior Class, to welcome you, our parents and friends to these exercises. We are very happy to 'QS have with us so many of the faculty and we appreciate the presence of "ln j' the Junior class-our successors. NVe welcome you all most cordially tgfgiibl and trust you may enjoy this afternoon with us. ln another month we will be graduated. Our weeks in the class- rooms and hours of study are not the only important parts of our education. NVith this instruction and study we have also acquired ideals, which have been fostered by our principal and faculty. ln this atmosphere of industry, honesty, loyalty, and co-operation our characters have been moulded. These ideals will remain with us always. We have been taught to give service, to work without thought of gloryg to accept honorable defeat. In the four years we have spent together, four years all too short for most of us, we have known the sweet taste of victory and the bitter taste of failure. VVe have kept on striving both in failure and success and each has helped to mould our minds and characters. Now, at last, the day of parting draws near. Tech has been a home, soon it will be a menory. Tears till our eyes even in the the triumph we feel because of tl1e summit attained. As we gather here today our feelings are blended by the emotions of sadness and elation. - We are extremely grateful to those who have made our graduation possible, to our parents for their willing sacrifices and to our teachers for their interest and guidance. May I quote from a eommenceinent address delivered at the University of Xlfiseonsin, in 1911: "The school sends you forth today with Godspeed, intrusts to you the good name of our widening l:01llll1lllll'ty, sunnnons you to loyalty, urges you to organize all your resources of n1i11d and spirit into the unity of a high aim-tl1e resolve to realize i11 your own lives the masterful purpose of the school, which is to be in ever-fuller measure at once the standard bearer and servant of the state. "Go to your work and be strong, halting not in a world of men, Balking the end half won for an instant dole of praise. Stand to your work and be wise-certain of sword and pen, VVho are neither children nor Gods, but men in a world of ll1011.', -Jerome Wilker, Senior President Fourteevu . .W msn 1" I Q Senior Class History 'T Rt. t'fHllilJS, ilfleniliers of the faculty, Friends, Classmates, do you remem- Vi her the tirst time we met in this auditorium-in SODi't'11llJ01', 15323-600 if panic stricken, fear-ridden graduates from lower planes of learning? 9537 lilow important we had 'felt the previous June! Illow insignincant by .5 ' beptember. And how dliterent' was that 0.t'U2lSl0ll from this meeting in which we gather to say farewell to Teelnncal. Do you remember how fearsome M r. Costello seemed, how we cowe1'ed lower and lower in our seats with every word he spoke, how confused we were by the lzu'nclred.s of direc- tions. VVhal insults, what inditrnities were heaped upon the heads of the unsuspect- ing: freshmen. Each sophomore meant one m01'e tortu1'er. XVe slunk a1'ound the school continually on the watch for frolicsome upperclassmen. VVill you ever forget the day before the Christmas holidays when two sophomores became so bold that they applied shoe polish to the face of one of our classmates to brighten him. Before the end of the year we lost some of our number. And how fortunate it: was for us that when Robertson felt that duty called him from the paths lead- ing to higher learning he seeu1'ed a position on one of those palaces on wheels operated by the International, namely, the Clinton Car which was clue to arrive at: 'l'eeh at 8.43. He furnished the tardy student with many an excuse and incidentally collected transfers good or otherwise which were thrown at. him luv the rushing' mob as it left the ear to seamper through the portals of Tech. Or, have you forgotten that pleasant ninth hour in Room 108-conducted for those students who were interested in doing' their homework in that happy atmosplleref Some of us were included in the number who prevailed upon "Hasty" to issue permanent passes of admission to this room and there we held daily coinnnuiion with our text books. "Costy" took a iiendish delight in send- ing to this reformatory some of us who were able to enjoy it. We feel sure that the freshmen have lost much through the abolition of this worthy institution. This most popular room was known by the illuminating name of "The Jug." We know that it is because we were such willing patrons of this Jug and pre- ferred this hour for quiet study, that many of us made the honor roll. We finally ea-unc through those first hectic days with only a few casualties as the presence of so many of us here today testifies. The following autumn we, the lowly freshmen, returned as sophomores without suffering the usual shrinkage in numbers-again the iulluenee of the Jug. My how we strutted around. Now we felt as though we really had a place in Tech-that we were an important part of the school. But how crestfallen we felt wl1e11 we dis- covered that the custom of initiating freshmen had been banished. NVe had waited patiently for a whole year to visit upon the heads of the new arrivals in 'l'eeh di1'e vengeance ,l'or all the tortures we had sulfered at the hands of our predecessors. And now we were cheated of that privilegeg threatened with terrible punishment if we tried to settle old scores by teaching the freslnnen a. few badly needed lessons in etiquette. We are sure we never behaved i11 such an nnseemly way. What a feeling of importance we had when more responsibility in school activities was placed upon our shoulders: when we began to win places upon the teams, to take a part in various school organizations. Occasionally some Fifteen I ii'-'l ' 149 .1 one of our number even ventured to make an announcement in assembly. NVe fearfully shouted forth a few words to the napping seniors. Toward the end of our sophomore year we seemed to have gained more courage, for you will reineinber that we produced an assembly program which, to quote that Juue's issue of The TOC'hli0'll-lifllll, "reliected credit" upon the sopho- more class and its able president, Martin Sternback. Before we realized what was happening our junior year had started, and we found ourselves in the longed for position of upperelassrnen-ainl of real impor- tance in the world-at least in oul' own eyes. VVe lived a quiet uneventful life. You will recall that this year saw the abolition of the rnonthly Hronnd-up" and the substitution of Failure Slips in the place of that honored cnstoln. Unfor- tunately some of us were accustomed to participate in the Round-up. Greatly did we miss the meeting of this court of justice in the tllldlfllldlllll, when we held converse with a tribuna.l composed of the various department' heads who ealled upon us to account for our failures. lt was only when this worthy body of inquisitors feared that George Hatch would wear out his ingenuity that the Failure Slips were substituted. lt is possible to sign a. Failure Slip acknowl- edging oneis shorteoniingrs without accounting for them. Thus the faculty feel that they are aiding the cause of conservation of energy. lint we have learned to beware a seeond meeting with these slips. A And again too soon we approached the end of the year. This time a novel experience awaited ns. We were invited to take part in Senior Class Day. We sat awed at the thought that we in a few short. inonths would have to take over the grave responsibilities of our predecessorsg we would have to carry on i11 the name of Tech the traditions of the Senior class. Seniors at last! 'What a thrill it gave each of us to say these magic words and yet. we wondered as we moved up into the Senior seats in the 21.1lClll0l'lll1l'1 at the elose of the program whether we could till even ill small measure tl1e places left vacant by the Class of 1926. New at the close of our Senior Year we look back to a yea r well spent. Senior activities started with a. 1'ush last fall under the guidance of our president, Jerry NVilker. Our first venture was a bowling party for menibers of the class at the Floss Alleys. All of you who were there know it was a. sueeessg those who weren't there secretly wish they had gone. Next we endeavored to raise some money to remove the worried wrinkles from our treasurer brow. To swell our funds we gave a. dance i11 the gym and a roller skating party. And this carnival on wheels is one of the events which will long be a vivid ineinory to a.ll of us. We will talk of the fun we all had. Many and a.wlm'ard were the sheiks who fell for the girls as the wheels went around to the tune of the mechanical organ at Seott's. Along with the fun this year we have put forth an honest elfort to leave a record of which we could be proud. The last honor roll-the largest in the history of Tech-shows the results of our work. We had 49 on that roll-a larger proportion than any other class and larger nninber than any other Senior class has ever had. An achievement worthy of record! But one which even we could not have achieved without the encouragement and assistance of the faculty. lt only remains for us to add to our history this class day and the Senior Reception before we close the book. And now that tl1e time has come to leave our school we delegate the pleasures and responsibilities of the Senior Class to the Class of 1928. We sincerely believe that they will carry on as we have tried to do for the honor of our Alma Mater. -Donald Draa, Class Historian Sixteen ITECHTO Valedictory l lfIjflOlJAY another cycle of time has been conipletedg another year has drawn to its close. Many have gone rapidly before it, but none has held the deep Slg'l'Ill'lC'2lllCC that this one brings. gl I gli . ,N ldwhlll! lt was but four short years ago that we, the class of 1927, first 'E?f3p,f5lll entered Teclmieal. And now, swift and sure, has come the tune for 'T our departure from this abode of our youthg for our entrance into that greater school of learning, Life. Happy, indeed, have been the days spent here and it is with a dull throb of regret that we view the coming' separation. Here we lived in miniature the life that we are now to live in full. We met success and were eongratulatedg we met defeat. and were eondoled. NVe strove hard in Scholastic and in athletic events to bring' honor to our class and to Tech. Sonietimes we succeeded and life seemed sweet and rich, but sometimes we failed and life seemed drab and colorless. This experience, too, served as a. preparation for the varying fortunes o lf the world, that bring both the warm glow of joy and the chill wind of sorrow. And so, grra.dua.lly, tlirongh the four years spent here, we have come to know more about the years stretching' ahead of us. During our high school days we have been in the midst of a host of friends, all eager to help us. Our teachers, aware of the many diilieulties of the road, were ever ready to smooth the way here, to lend assistance there. Our classmates, a.bsorbcd in the enthralling task of growth, were always eager to compare experiences, to ofter true friendships. So one and all lent their aid, if not actively, then by giving us the assurance that the whole school was wishing us success. What victories these friends have led us to, what obstacles they have helped us to surlnountl For four years they have guided us and ehee-red us on our way. Now comes the time when we must bid the-m farewell a11d try out our own streng'th. NVe know that, whatever the coming years bring, a gentle glow of gratitude will always fill our hearts at the ineniories of the companions of our youth. Yet ln'ig:llter than memories of friends, warmer than thoughts of ca,ret'ree days. will burn the flame of our devotion to our school. Even as we have here striven during' our school days to bring honor to 'l'echnica.l, so shall we, in the lone' raee of life, strive to keep its name fair and unbleniished. If we cannot add glory to the ln'ig'h.tness olf its fame, we can make nien honor it as the creator of real men and women. XVha,t could be higher praise than this? And now, filled with mingled happiness and regret, we must pass over the threshold of childhood into the work of men. Oh, you who follow us, guard as the rarest treasure the name of your school! And we who grasp like misers every fleeting hour, shall depart with the knowledge that as long as men revere :fidelity and virtue, so long will the clear rays from our Alma Mater shine out over the world. -Pauline Krueger, '27 Seventeen iiw ,A V - Although the Senior Council is little known throughout the school it is a, very vital part of the Senior Class for it originates and controls all affairs of the class. A The Senior Council is composed of the i'cgnla,r officers of the class and two students from each of the senior study-rooms who are elected by the students of the study-rooms early each ye-ar. - This year the Senior Council is composed of Jerome Willcer, Presidcntg Anna. Kerr, Clayton Obersheimer, Edgar Sweeney, John Craine, George Hatch, Vlfilliam Schimpf, Pauline Krueger, Myrtle Nlaiisiield, John Beekert and, Charles Kubas. - It was the Senior Council which planned the dance and thc skating party held by the Senior Class during the spirng months. Every year itiis the duty of the Senior Council to suggest to the class various activities appropriate for the class to give to the school as their parting gift., A This year's Senior Council did its work to the best of its ability and its work was appreciated by the other members of the Senior Class. . -J . E. Bcckert, '27 Eighteen Y 19, A ! I QTECHIU Po nQ .f Eg Pill'-1 A ,.i.,..:Qt. ANDERSON, HAROLD L. "Bud " Building Design and Construction Course ANDERSON, PAUL O. F. "Pex" Building Design and Construction Course Teehtoninn Stutf, Circulation Mgr., '27 Tech Hi-Y Tech Electrical Society BASCHNAGEL, ALFRED G. "Al," Building Design :incl Construction Course Truck, '26, '27 Cross Country, '27 Alphzr Deltu BAUMGARKIF, lf1LM.l1IR- D. "Tut" Machine Design Course Mu Delta., Sergeant, '27 BEBBER, CHAR-LES A. "Chuck" ' Machine Design Course BECK, EDVVARD B. "Ep" Y Electrical Course ,Tech Electrical Society, Secretary, '27 BECK ERT, JOHN E. "Jack" College Preparatory Course Kappa Sligrnn. Phi, Corresponding Secre- tory, '25, Sergeant, '26, President, '27 Engineering Society, Vice-President, '27 Literary Society Tech Hi-Y, Secretory, '27 Bourrl of Electors, Senior Class Senior Council Track Squad, '26 X Techtoniun Stuff, '27 BERKHOUDT, LAMBERTUS "Berk" General Course Brmd, '25-'27 BLAUFUSS, HENRY G. "Hank" General Course Kappa Signm Phi Hockey, '27 Tech Hi-Y Radio Club BOLLINGER, EDWARD A. "Ed" Commercial Design Course Kappa Sigma Phi Tech Studio Teelhtoninn Staff, '26 Techtoniun Junior Stulf, '27 Nineteen H.. . ' ' ii i Twenty BOONE, WARREN E. "Daniel" General Course Senior Council Debate Tearn Tech Hi-Y, 'l'reasu1'er, '27 Red and White Players BOSHLER, MIEIRLE C. "Joe Merle" General Course Glee Club BRAD l"I1'lLD, BISRTRA M 'l'. ' ' Bert ' ' General Course Cross Country, '25 Track, '26, '27 Athlos Chess Club BRVUNNIQR, RALPH A. "Dozey" General Course BRUSS, GEORGE F. "Dutch" Building Design and Construction Course R-nmlio Club Tech Electrical Society ' Honor Roll Track Squad, '26-'27 CAREY, LAWRENCE "Larry" Machine Design Course Mu Delta CONE, HOMER L, "Babe Ruth" General Course CONROY, ALBERT J. "Bow-wow" Building Design and Construction Course Tech Hi-Y ' Techtoninn Staff, '27 Assistant Baseball Manager, '26 .Baseball Manager, '27 GOUl"lilll, ALFORD C. "Al" Electrical Course Tech flClectricn.l Society, Vice-President, '26, 'l7reasurer, '27 Cross Country Squad, '25 Tech-Elec-Tricks Staif, '25 CRACKNBLL, CYRIL "Cy" Electrical Course Color Guard, '27 Chess Club Honor Roll IF. . 1 42 f o D X I -il'-1 9. CRA'INl'I, .TOHN'D. "I':1rlaiock ' ' GL-nurul Coursv 'l'4-4-litouiun Junior Stuff '27 ' ' ! Athlos, Vice-Prcsnlcnt, 'iffig 'l'i'0ns111'r-i', '27 fl'rnck, '24-'26 Gross Country, '24 'l'uul'1 Hi-Y DAlll3lCR'l', ARMAND "D:iuby" Mucfhinv Dosign fl0lll'SD Mn Dvlm DAVIDSON, MAR-WOOD D. "liz" Gom-ml Coursr' Dl-IFJ, G-IGORGIC E. "Gimlgc" General Course Rorl mul White l'luyv1's DFIIFIIITA, EDWARD J. l "Emi" Gonorul Cours:- Phlginccring Society DEVINIC, WAl'.'lF'lfIR R. "De" Elcctriciml Course 'lfocli Electrical Society Clwss Club DRAA, DONALD P. "Dun" .Building Dosign und Conslzruction Course 'l'4-cali Electrical Socioty Alplm Delta., V'll!0-lli,I'0Sllil0lli7, '27 Historian, Svnior Class I Color Guard, '27 Tocli Hi-Y Senior Council DRA GAN, S'l'ANlSl'lAUS ' ' Siinn ' ' General Course DRfZl4llVIECKfl, CASTIWIR F. " Casey " Elcctriu-ul Cour:-ic Truck, '26 l?Iloctri0:il Socioizy, Sergeant, '26, '27 Athios Chess Club EDMONDSON DOUGLAS VV. "Douf" y E Commercial Design Course Band, '23-'26 Orcliestru, '24-'26 Tech Studio Chess Ululi Twcnity-one . ill'-1' .. EHLERT, FREDERICK H. "Fred " Maehine Design Course - Orchestra, '23-'27 Track, '26-'27 l Athlos Mu Delta, Secretary, '27 Glee Club FARRELL, FRANCIS A. " Refi" College Preparatory Course Tech Hi-Y Hockey Squad, 26 Debate Team, '25 ' Rifle Club FFIIND, HOWARD R. "Howie" Machine Design Course Mu Della FREFIDMAN, WILLIAM "Bill " General Course GATELY, MAXWELL "Max" General Course Junior Class Treasurer Cihristmas Play, '24 Athlos Tech I-Ii-Y, '26 Ride Club, '23 Football, '26 Track Squad, '24-'26 GEOGHAN, GEORGE W. "Georgie" General Course Swimming, '26-'27 Debate, '26 Color Guard, '27 GLOSS, NORMAN W. "Norm" College Preparatory Course Kappa Sigma. Phi Swimming, '24-'27 Athlos Band, '27 GOLDEN, HERBERT C. "Herb" General Course Athlos Track, '24-'27, Captain, '27 Teohtonian Junior Staff, '27 GRANT, ARCHIE C. "Archie" College Preparatory Course , GROTKE, WARREN "Wurrie" 1 General Course 3 Orchestra, '23 l I Spanish Club Twenty-two . f QTECHID 1-IAFZFNER, HURT F. "Fusil Oil" lmliistriul Chemistry Course 'Mull "Y" Club, Vifill-I,l'l'Si1ll'llf, '24 7 'I'vcl1 Hi-X Chl'llliS11I'y Club, Scarf-l:u'y, '27 HATCH, GIGORVGFZ .T. "Eggs" Gvuvrul Course - Busvhzill, '26g Cnpfuiu, '27 Football, '26 Atlmlos Sm-nior Council, '27 I-IEFNFIR ALOIS .T. "Al" I C0lllIlll'l'l'iIll Design Course 'I'0cI1 Studio lfootlmzlll, 'BU Athlns 'l'0l?llf0lIi1lll St:'l.lT', '26, '27 H'l92TDI'INBURG, HOWARD F. ' ' Hr-idy ' ' lfmlustrinl Chculisfry Course 'Pvch Hi-Y Chvulislmy Club, Tl'CHSlll'l?l', '27 HIGRFICNH, 'FRANKLIN , "Frank" College I?rcp:11':1l10i'y C0lll'S0 HOFFMAN, Kl?1NNl4I'l'H F. I "Kc-n" 'Building IJ:-sign uml Construction Course 'l'1':Luk, '27 HOLLA ND, LEONARD W. "Leon" Mucliiiiu Design Clnursv Mu Dr-lm Cross Country, '26 HOOGIG, OLIVER .T. "Olin" Mfucalliliv Dvsign Cours:- Mu Dolln. Cro:-is Country Squuil, '26 HORVPMAN, CHARLES D. "Ch:1rl0y" Couunuruiul Design COIITSKP Torch Studio HUPP, GLFIAFXON E. "Gr0:Ls0bull" lillcclwicnl Course Buskcllmll Squad, '27 'Pooh lflloctricul Society Hull Gull lihmslcr,-tlmzlll l l Twenty-tlw'ee I 11,11 I , HUTCHINSON, WESLEY M, "Wes" Electrical Course .Tunior Tech Hi-Y, '23-'24 Freshlnan Class Councilman Tech Electrical Society V Tech Scout Club '27 HYMAN, IRVING "Hy" General Course Cross Country Squn.m.l, '25 ISENBERG, QIRVING H. "Oi-Oi " College 'l?rep:u'atory Course Football, '26 Hockey, '25, '26, '27 Kappa Sigma Phi, Sergeant, '27 Athlos, Secretary, '27 O1'chcst1':1, '26 Techtonian Junior, Associate l+hlitor, '27 Tech Hi-Y Spanish Club Tech ldlectrical Society Class Lawyer Honor Roll JARDINE, ARTHUR C. ' ' Art " General Course Track, '24, '25, '26, '27 ' KAMMERER, GERALD P, " Gerry" Building Dcuign and Construction Course Band, '27 Alpha Delta, Secretary, '27 KAUPP, CHARLES W. "Chuck" Building Design and Construction Course Alpha Delta Cross Country Squad, 26 Radio Club Study Room Basketball, '26, '27 KAWCZYNSKI, LIGO T. "Leo" General Course Chess Club Glee Club Red and White Players KIRKPATRICQK, FRANCIS "Kirk" General Course Baseball, '26, '27 Hockey Squrul, '27 Junior Council Tech Electrical Society Spanish Club Honor Roll KLEPSER, HARRY J. "Harry"- College Preparatory Course Basketball, '26-'27 Tennis, '25-'27 .Athlos Spanish Club KNOCHENHAUER, OSCAR G. "Knock" Inclustrial Chemistry Course Cross Country, '25, '26 Track, '26, '27 Chemistry Club, Prcsirllcnt, '27 Athlos Twenty-four UQTECHIU u ilrml ' ?'.:' ' ' 2 KNOLL, Wl'LI,l'AM l-1. "Bill" General Course lfllealzrienl Society, TI'0ll.Slll'0l', '26 Scout Club, '23 KORZl'lNIEWSK'lf, l1"R.ANK ' ' Frank ' ' .lilleetrieul Course l'Ill"Clfl'l01ll Society, '26, '27 'l'rzLek, '26, '27 X Gross Country, '26 Chess Club 'Penh Hi-Y KUBAS, CHA RLIGS "Clmrley" General Course lied mul White Players Htnge Munnger, 'lfeelitonizm Stuff, '27 Football Sqluul, '25, '26 .lunior Council llelmto, '27 'lleeh I-Ii-Y l'lleel'1'icul Society, Sergeant., '26 ,llxulio Club, Seuretury, '26 Honor Roll LANCIC, ALBERT F. "Al" General Course lll'1VlN, HARRY J. HHM-1-yf' College Prepur:1t01-y Course IQIPTNSKT, WENCIESLAUS "Lip" Building Design uni! Construction Course lluslcetlmll, '23-'27 Bnselmll, '25-'27 Footlmll Squad Alplm Delta LONG, KARL F. "Tubby" General Course Mu Della Tech Hi-Y IQURFIE, CHARLES G. "Cl1m'ley" .Buililing Design und Construction Course 'Peeh lflleetrieul Society Alpha. Delta Tech Hi-Y l,OVVlilNS'l'fl9lIN, NOR-MAN A. "Norm" Llllclllflfl Design Course Mu Dvllzu, Vice-President, '27 ll-oll Call Buskellmll '26 - Q J Hockey Squunl, '27 LYNDH, ROBERYI' A. "Bob" Conuuereiul Design Course Orel1est1'a, '24, '25 Rell Illltl White Players 'IN-ehfoniun St:1ll', '27 Chess Club 'l'ecl1 Studio Da-lmntu, '27 Twenty-five P5 u xdril it , , .45 - E- . 4- MEQHID Twenty-sim M:u:VIT'l'Il?l, .TEROME C. H Maw" Gcnorul Course MADERER, ARf'l'HUR "Art" General Course MARTYNOWICZ, STANLEY M. "Stun" Building Design und Construction Course Alpha Dclm MASIELTJO, DOMINIC J. "Music" Collvpgu fI'l'r'pul':,1t0l'y Cmlrso MAYER, WIILBUR "Billie" .Building Design and Construction Course Alpha D4-ltn MUCAFFREY, FRANCIS "Co11Tc-0" Gvncrnl Course MGMUR-RAY, WALTER F. "Mac" Gcnurzll Course , Basketball Squad, '23, '24 Baseball, '24, '25 Football, '24, Captain, '25 Athlos Debate, '25 Tcchtoninn Sf:1,fT, '27 MEATH, WILLIAM S. "Monk" College PI'l'Il1Ll'!ltO1'y Course Band, '2-4.-'27 Ml5llNW'lClS'ER, FRANCIS IC. "VViS01"' Gonvrnl Course MILLER, ALFRED J. "Al" Machine Design Course Mu Delta, President, '27 Cross Country Squzul, '25 Debate, '26 pi? 1 liilril ij M l'l.L'l11R, 'lilI'.LSWOR'l7H C. Gvnf-rul Course 'Youll Hi-Y Mu Dc-Ito Clio:-is Club Truck Squad, '27 NA LICPA, .TITLTU-S K. G4l'll0W.I.l Coursn - owlif-sri-n, '24127 Nl'2l,F40N, GTTNARD I'llnct1'icnl Course 'Pooh lfllvctriczil Society Clwss Club, Sa-crotnry, '27 Clwsz-1 'Pvzun NTSBI-I'I', ARTHUR .T. Gnnvrzll Course 'Prnck Squad, '26 OB ICRSH IQITMER, CLAYTON Collogc Prcpzlmtory Cc Senior Class Secretary, '27 Kappa, Signm Phi Bnml, '24-'27 Orclmstru, '24-'27 -'Rpm' llrlopll "Gun" ffm-rf' '4VVup ' ' vnrsrx l'.l1'vv:1ry Sociutyg Slcrgvmlt, '27 'Fvcll Hi-Y .Tunior Council 0 WQEONNOR, HAR-R-Y Gvnnrul Coursn Athlos rlnlllllilllllll, '24-'26 I' A SSA M ONTIC, MICH A E T, " Ears" "Miko" Building Dc-sign :incl Construction Course Pl'lT.Z'I'IR, CA RL Gvnornl Course 'l"l'l'lXll'SI?lLL, FRANCIS .T. Gunvrnl Course Honor Roll 1'E'l'IPIRSON, GORDON General Courso KKPIJPII HGl'lUlIllCH "Pete" Twenty-seven -5-if-1 I PFEIL, ARTHUR, P. " Ari" QlEloct1'ic:1l COIIFHU O1'cl1osl:1':L, '24-'27 Tech Qlilloclwricnl Soceioty Clwss Club PlQE'I'R.ZA'lC, VINCENT "Pew" Building Dusign :mil f3oi1st'l'lml1ion Course ' PRANGE, FRIANKLYN E. "Frank" Eloot1'ion,l Uourso Chess Club RFINZT, SAM L. "Sam" Gcnvml Conrsv RIQIPP, MIIQLTON H. "Miller" Inclustrinl Cl1on'1is1'1'y Course Tech Hi-Y ' Chemistry Club, SO1'g'P11llf, '27 Orollostrzx, '23-'27 Band, '27 Honor Roll RICHARDS, FRANKLIN 'G. "Junior" COI'lllll01'Ci1ll Dusign Course Spanish Club 'Pooh Hi-'Y Tech Studio Honor Roll RONSSER, ROBERT "Bob" Machine Design Cnnrsv RHODE, WILLIAM "Bill" Gonorul Courso Buncl, '25-'27 IOrchc-stm, '27 RUUGHEAD, WILLIAM G. "Bill" Gl5Tl0l'2l.'l Course , RUTKOWSKI, WALTER "Walt" Collvgn P1'f'p:n':1to'ry Cloursn Twenty-eight p f" ,1 . u 1'lru1 ICYNNIG, MA li'l'l'N " Marty" Muchiuc Dcsigu Cuursc HUAIJA, LIGUNARD "Sealy" Uollcgc I'rvp:u'ulm'y Course l'Ilvc11ric:1l Sucicly Honor Roll HCI1Al'll4'lPl'IR, VVA.IllfI'IiR, G. "Schucf" . Elcctriczil Course 'Pcclx ,l'Ilcctzi'ic-ul Society 'Bnskutball Squad SU H ICRM, CLYD E V. "Vince " Building Dcsign unml Construction Course I-Iockcy, '24-'26 l'3:ls4vl'::ill, '26, '27 Soplioinorv Bnscbull Roll Call Bzlskctbnll, '26, '27 Rnmlio Club A lplm Dcltu HCI-l,.lf ICMA N'l', A R'l'IN1ll.R .lnclustrizil Cliciuistry Uhcmistry Club SCI-1 l M PF, Wl.l.Ll A M A. Gcncrul Cuursc Orclicstrn, '23-'27 Scnim' Council SCHNl'llDl'2R, lVl'lSLlflY G. Gcncnnl Coursc 'lhulic Club 'IR-cli lilcctriczll Sucicly Truck, '27 SUI--IUICMBS, RAIIPH J. Gcncrul Course Bunfl, '2:i- '27 01'clmst1':1, '27 SOHC D ICN, llil.UiI1A RD L. Collcgc Prcpurutory Killa: Club SUHOICN, Z. Collcgc 'l"1'cpurutury Cross Country Squad, '26 ,Rifle Club A' I Art .Y I Uuurzsc ' ' Bill' ' " Wm,-5 ' ' ll J I "Dick ' ' Uoursc I KJOO I7 Course ' i Twenty-nine lQO I - ! 3 93!mIIli6 e lsilri 1 SCHOPF, WILLIAM H. "Bill" ' General Course V Baseball Squad, '26, '27 SCHULTZ, EDWARD C. "Hot" Thirty General Course Cross Country Squad, '25, '26 Track Squad, '26 Spanish Club, Treasurer, '26 Tech Hi-Y SCI-IWAB, FRANCIS J. "Wart" Building Design and Construction Course Cross Country Manager, '26 - Athlos Alpha Delta SCHWARTZMAN, NATHAN "Doe" College Preparatory Course Tech, Hi-Y Techtonian Staif, '27 Spanish Club Tech Electrical Society SIElVlflfJR, EDWARD D. "Emi" College Preparatory Course Techtonian, Editor-in-Chief, '27 Techtonian Junior Staff, '27 Football, '26 Literary Society Spanish Club Tech Hi-Y Hockey, '26, '27 Athlos Rifle Club Red and White Players, President, '26 Debate, '25-'27 Senior Council, '26 Class Prophet, '27 SIEPEL, HAROLD C. "Dope" Commercial Design Course Swimming, '27 ' SIIGRZCIHULA, STANLEY "Steve" Machine 'Design Course Mu Delta Radio Club Baseball, '26-'27 SIMON, WILBUR M. "Si" General Course Tech Hi-Y Manager Basketball, '27 SMITH, LLOYD A. "Smitty" General Course SPAETH, FRANK "Lefty" General Course Orchestra, '23-'27 Band, '24- '27 Chess Club Cross Country, '26 Athlos 'v n 'flip A lidri C -K l SPI ICGIGL, 'l'Il,Ml'2R H. "Fat" Building Design and Construction Course Tech ldlectrieal Society 5 Alpha Delta l 'l'm-eh Hi-Y '1'ecl'1tonix1n Staff, '27 Sl'RAGUli, ADl'll.Bl1IlRT C. "1Clderl.1erry" General Course 'Feeh Studio Honor Roll Winner, Third Prize, .lf. R. C. Poster Coritest, , S'l'l'lNDA1-IL, JOHN 'I'. " Jollnny ' ' Machine Design Course Mu Delta, Treasurer, '27 Tech Electrical Society S'l.'l'1RNBACK, MARTIN ' ' M.-arty ' ' Industrial Cheniistzry Course l'resideut, Sophoniore Class I"resideut, Junior Class Swimming 'l'eau1, '2-l-'27, Captain '26 Athlos, .Recording Secretary, '27 Kaippa Sigma l'hi, Cor. See., '27 Literary Society, 'l'reasurer, '27 Debate, '26 Color Guard, '27 Henior Council S'l'lO1-I'l', JOSIGPH l". "Joe" Building Design and Construction Course Alpha Delta. S',l,'OCK, Jl'IRiO1VllC G. "Jerry" College Preparaltory Course Tech Hi-Y Spanish Club Winner of Boys' Oratorieal Contest, '27 SfI'Illi'll'lQ, CIQARICNCIC " Clarence" Building Design and Construction Course Alpha Delta, Sergeant, '27 - SWl'I,lflNl'lY, EDGAR .T. "-Toe SChl'iIl17' College Preparatory Course Senior Treasurer Football, '26 'l'ra,ck, '26, '27 'Kappa Sigma Phi Literary Society, '26, '27 Athlos, '26, '27 Tech Club, '25-'27 .Tuniur Council, '26 Color Guard, '27 TOWNS, WILLIAM, D. "Slim" lilleeltrieal Course School Play, Chief Electrician, '26 The Red and White Players Christmas Play, '26 Tech Hi-Y TREFZICR, ERfN'liS'D F. "Ernie" i Building Design and Construction Course 3 Orchestra, '23-'27 3 Band, '24- '27 l Tlmlrty-one 64" l nl E516-1 154 . I S n an General Course Tech Hi-Y Athlos Hockey, '26, Captain, '27 Literary Society TRILLER, fl'ilQCHARD J. General Course Scout Club, '24 TUCHOLSKI, FRED General Course Chemistry Club Basketball, '24- '26 Techtonian Stfzlff, '26 Junior Council Athlos Football, '25 - WILLIAMS, KENNIGTI-I L. General Course Literary Society Athlos Swinuuing, '26 Cheerleader, '25-'27 Baseball, '27 Red and White Players Christmas Play, '24, '27 WILSON, WALLAC E Ri. X Electrical Course ' Track Squad, '27 Thirty-two President of Senior Class, '27 Tech Hi-Y, Vice-President, '27 Techtonian Junior Stuff, '26 '27 Lili TREICHLEIR, WILLIAM "Willie Junior" Kappa Sigma Phi, Vice-P1'esiilent, '27 Hniinw Kljgrcllll VALYEAR, HOVVARD T. "Howie" Industrial Chemistry Course WAHL, NORMAN W. "Norm" Electrical Course Chess Club, President, '27 Electrical Society WEBER, .EDWARD E. "Ed" General Course Tech I?lIeotrical Society Tech. Hi-Y WILKER, JEROME E. "Jerry" College Prep:u'ato1'y Course Kappa Sigma Phi, Vice-President, '26 Literary Society, President, '27 Techtonian Junior, Editor-in-Chief, '26 " lieu" "OScar" College Preparatory Course WORK, KENNETH "Ken" fy 150 I I Ari AQTECHID YAHHOSZ, BENNIE General Course 'B:1sebull, f2li-'27 Yl'llll'l'l, SUNH C. General Course Tl?Cll lilleetricnl Society YOUNG, LLOYD L. General Course Tech Electrical Society ZBUHALSKI, BERNARD l Uunnnereiul Design Course 'lfeuli Studio Chess Club Zl lllli'll'1R, lil,lGI'INlil lflleetriuul Course "Bennie" "Sunny" "H:u1cly" " Sennie " ll Cali! 71 'l'eel1 l'llect1'ic:1l Society, Presimlent, '27 Engineering Society, l,I'l'Sll,lCIlt, '27 'IR-celitonizin Stuff .R-uclio Club A IJOISIO, ANGIEILINIC uxxngcn Normal Pri 1r'1t0r ' Course - A , . rp: '. y Honor Roll, '24-'27 BA K lflli, LORAINE Gcnerul Course Della Signm ' ' Lorie ' ' BAUG-H, THELMA M. "Thelnm" General Course ISUUCIIICR, AIJCE "iFrenchy" College Preparatory Course Swimming, '26-'27 D4-lm Sigma Christlnns Pluy, '25 Baseball, '26 CO YN IC, GEN ld VIE V E "Genie" Noxnml Prepu tory Course -' . .. f : 'u Honor Roll, '26-'27 Tlzirty-tIL're6 .M I grail IKE 1 Thifrt y-foufr DOVER, ISEATRICE E. General Course Swimming, '25 Glee Club, '26 Baseball, '26-'27 DUERR, SYLVIA E. General Course Captain Ball, '23 Baseball, '24 'I'eehtonian Staff, '27 Swimming, '26 ECKL, GENEVIEVE Lil " Beatty" flSylY7 llsislf Normal Preparatory Course Delta Sigma Glee Club, '25 Swimming, Manager, '25 Captain Ball, '26 Basketball, '27 GA L LA GH ER, A.lL E EN General Course Alpha Ganuna, Secretary, '25 The Rell and White Players Christmas Play, '25-'26 Girl Reserves Lietrary Society Secretary, '27 Fl'UIlCil Play, '26 Heliool Play, '26 GAMBEE, RUTH A. General Course Girl Reserves, Secretary, '23 Heil and White Players Delta Sigma GRIFFITH, GERTRUDE L. General Course Delta Sigma Tennis, '2-L Captain Ball, '24 HA'lX'IBL'ETON, RUTH General Course HART, CATHERINE T. K I Irish 7 I KKBInt?l KlGUl.t!7 ' ' Cathy ' ' Normal Preparatory Course Girl Reserves Captain Ball, '23-'25 Basketball, '25- '27 Baseball, '27 Hiking, '24-'27 Swiiiiming, '2-l"27 Teclitonian Junior Staff, '27 HEIQIJER, BERNICE H. General Course' Delta Si ma SNVllllIl1iI?g, '27 Techtonian Staff, '27 HCWLAND, ELIZABETH General Course Delta Sigma Basketball, '27 Baseball, '27 Athletic Gold UT" "Bunny" li-Betty!! JIACOBSUN, FANNY R. "Funny" Normal Preparat,o1'y Course Winner of Gold "T," '26 JOHNSON, CARRIE General Course Baseball, '26 'Glee Club ' Girl Reserves K ERR, ANNA. K. "Anchor" Conlmereial Design Course Viee-President of Class, '24-'27 Winner of Gold "T," '26 Girl Reserves, President, '27 'l'eeh Studio, Secretary, '27 Alpha Garunxa, Seeretary, '27 Literary Society Debate Alternate, '27 K1lUl'LGlflR, PAULINIEI M. "Polly" Commercial Design Course Class Valedietorian Senior Council Sophomore Vice-President VVinne1' of Gold "'l"' Girl Re-serves, 'lTreasurer, '26 Alpha Gamma Literary Society, Corres. Sec'y, '27 Teehtonian Staff, '27 Tech Studio KUI-IN, AN'l'OINlC'l"l7I'J "Tony" Normal Prepa1'nto1'y Course Girl 'Reserves Baseketball, '26-'27 Swimming, '26-'27 Glee Club MANSFIELD, MYRTLI41 H. "Myrt" Normal Preparatory Course flfechtoniun, Associate Editor, '27 Alpha Gamnia, President, '27 .Literary Society Girl Reserves, President, '26 Winner of Gold "T," '25 MIGYER, EDITH L. "Edie" Normal .Preparatory Course Winner of G-old "T," '2-1 School Play, '26 Girl Reserves MINNICS, MARTHA J. "Mart" General Course Girl Reserves Literary Society School Play, '26 Glee Club Band, '27 Tennis, Baseball, Hiking lil-IIHS, .FRANCES Conlnlcreial Design Course SAUER, l.Rl5lN.lfI ' ' Sweetie " 1 Norm-al Preparatory Course Caplvnin Bull, '24 Glee Club Thirty-ive -.-. -W E 94!!mIlllUg U A axes ,E,dl'i1 nl : ' SCHNITTER, MARION A. "Oi-Oi" l Normal Preparatory Course , Delta Sigma, Treasurer, '26 l Captain Ball, '24-'25 , Volley Ball, Captain, '25 Swimming, '24-'27 Basketball, Captain, '27 Baseball, Captain, '26 Girl Reserves Tennis, '26-'27 SMITH, EDNA M. "Smitty" ' General Course STIEGLIGR, IRICNE C, "Stem-glet:s" Commercial Design Course Glee Club Captain Ball Tech Studio, Secretary, '27 Alpha Gamma Honor Roll STUHLMILLER, DORIS l'l. "Shorty" Normal Preparatory Course Teehtonian Junior Stull, '26, '27 Delta Sigma, See'y, '26g Pres., '27 Literary Society Girl Reserves W'inner of Alpha Gamma Award, '25 Junior Couneil Captain 'Ball Volley Ball Basketball, Manager, '27 Baseball, Manager, '26 TURNER, MILDRED "Milly" General Course Delta Sigma Tennis, '26-'27 , NVALLENS, RUTH "Ruthie" 1 General Course ' Captain Ball, '23-'25 ji' N Volley Ball, '23-'Lo , Delta Sigma, Secretary, '27 FRASER, CLIFFORD MOONISY, JOSEPH College Preparatory Course General Course GANSC-HO, BRADLEY REISIGR, GEORGE A. General Course General Course HARRIS, WILLIAM V. SCHILLING, EMIL A, General Course Building Design and Construction Course JACKSON, WILLIAM E. STOTZ, EDWARD General Course College Preparatory Course KNOSPE, ARTHUR WILLIAMS, STANTON General Course General Course Thifrt y-six l , . F. A 5 , 1 Q I L 4 D 5 1 i t f r ' 'A 'l '. f N I - I With thv ulvnn. wich- sw:-vp of :L bird in High! N 'l'inn- syn-vds so swiftly past: I ' N Whilv on wingx of light tht- rlny drnws ns-nr I 01' our days in 'l't-uh, tht- lastg , f Anil tho' hot prifh- und joy may surgrv N 'l'hru our In-nrts liku thc- rising timlvs, Ng llnmlm-r tha- tlootl of miprf-1' hnpv A thin str:-nun of sorrow glirlvs. For that :lily will ht- n lllill'Sf0Hl-' hrigh! f A On thc- long, windinpz' rond of lift-. ' 'I'hv all-purI.urv from lmpny, can-f1'1-v tlnys ' .f llnhrolwn hi' discorcl rind strife-. , ff Y:-t thi- grin-f in porting must, girl- wny K W lit-forv thi- th-siru to know Whut, glorivs lin- ln-vkoninz o'r-r thi- hills. Down thu- rozlll huthml in sunlight's glow. For llliV4'Ili,lIl'l' mills in a Swv:-t, rh-:ir tom- lh-yontl thu horizon bln:-, . , N- Ancl tha- may lu-art of youth will nnswt-1' tho call f ' I With n I'0lll'llHt' firm and trnv. ' ' l'1uL5v-r to folluwjluv luro of thx- trail , I . 'I It 'l'oI nn-4-t. 4-itlu-r 3oyI or pain, I . With In-:ul horns- high. youth lu-nvf-s thu clouds I I 'l'o unit-1' Ihr- snnshino ugnin. L ,mm nit- lofty hills will awimtltf in 11.-ight , Anil night will turn to clay, - ' ' For wi- lmvv. us ll fri:-nd, 11 int-inory truv ' i 'l'o grnimln- ns on our wny, ' F' 'I'hnt, ini-nwry will sure-ly hm-lp us tlirollglu , W lin.:-Ia will:-ys of fhfspuir. ' Y And Hlmrm- our plvvxslin- .if tht- wny . Ht-mn vnsy, tht- cloy fuirg k I 'l'hns our lllt'lll0l'il'S of days gonn- hy ' I - . ' Hpvnt, with our vlnsstnntvs 4lvur , , ,, xr' Vast ll rosy glow o'n-r gray-lint-fl flnys, N Ji. A A rninhow o'm-r 1-nrh yt-nr. ,. 7 'If So us long ns tho mighty hirvl of tinw K' . ' ' Vlivs on with llnshing wing 'f NI .4 . 'l'o yon, 0, Alnux Mutt-r. th-nr, -A 8' ' 4 7 1 UNI' Plllllllt of praise- will ring. I, .5 f ' Q I I -Puulinv Kr:-ngvr, '27 , I ' 1 I- S If I T i . if , A l i , I Qt it fry , III -- ,QI Q - ' , 'L lx, .f xr Y. 41 " J ' Qkfgttyt, 5 ! 3 I 4 A A , ka! L ,JIIW til -',..,f I K ' E 1 f w Wm it ' bjfiagifqn I3 5 RM f Q! I I - "t'ew'f'5V' .2 Q 'Wi '. Q9c'f""u"' W- 4 PV' .X ' ' r ' I-ww 2-x . 'Q t- . ,MN A , -1- fm P-,H t "ll'fwn1 Z-Qjkxlt A NS- L Q5 - ' .www 1 QZQJMMU' 1 if v, "' 55 Q . AKSQIZQ 'Z I WMM! A nw Q :dl qw gs, e4Q.sw 2 if-Mtn I N f as f fr wt 5 4R 'Zff7'?iE'+ f 1- - it reg. is 1 N gfit - ff. f b f 5 f i'QQ'4QiXiw E -za ' W wt fQ 1 t wniivtiitilqvfah rtI.:',3v.v4 Jam., ,, E it if. :N ,U Q ggi. My gmgqau yy, W : I 2fat,y3sgga4cg E 5 , f . ,I gigggfw II' , '9lesgQ39!,4Igp4Lh at0,q4,,E:A? Zh' , 1, Q .. , f, , 4522? .f Zprxfiix qff ' A f'Iiftw"'l'7'L'W 'Mfr 5 H '-ffftxy, ififlpl' ?-l- i"A'31i'5, lljjzffflli HS-45 - iQWfQ4Q1, I Q -'g.l:l:f::. ff ,WWII FQQNTSQ. wx 2' FW YL: H4 -9 Q ik 'p'9'i'59GQItf ' l "5'7:l':5"'xyv1 V7!vgQ'N"f" X "" 7 l'PWA?'4Imf fqtibav vtmrfv- K oi ifwfzfl rrfi',m,"ql4-n-g94M.0 1 V154 WWA QQQQWWI vg,g,fZff'be.5Q5ifW!fQt4i IIQX !lllA'0'f ,thlxlsnie Qual - ,V 13-,113 1'4fg Wx inn QM14' 'misfit N5ff"eY14'2f-N fNW44'tl9e"V'0i'6"i"99H'B5f'1'"7 ' ' 4tvtr?'ifNi5"F9'W"'b I-:a:Apl,9l4'iWN-vtff f -v-up M v47,0nMW19lwbw1' . fy! , W 'Xi1iM,f!"Lfb'y5iWfLj 'Y-Wvwi :iw tWv'g'p,v'1N fan- 244'-0'a0'4qNjWW"1l'1' tv A wlf4l5"mlf!plN,0 Emi' l-,abfanll tipsx, wc:-git-is-fb'x,V1f fpz0lM4II'i'j -F Mvly'w'W5 faQ.0Qt.ix.4q -- ff1....-'itpvgo-a9.,'i,65wWN3 ggmqggy -fswzbi Q2 q!'174gQgrh' 1,01 lf? img 1 U Qy"br7'f?a'2 1- owl 895 ' - . V 1:-ww, an ,Mm-www -2 dw "atv-f-'wiki f f25?i-'Mini'-Q25 1 '2Z44NW'mM,z1-4'--yvflav-Qfwwu U. va frllrf f5S"uRJf-YR f""" --'iq-'t..W'064Pw 2 2 ft writ 'Q--z.'1VyN ll- X907 YV A Vis ll---M inflnlw 3. B .1 1 LN Y-"fb W'-305--v,.utll49z5 Q pwfqu 4A.04,:..4' y' 'Juv' g QIYQCSQVA -f X: Y,-h.'ffL"Sa 0"-l"'D ' J 6- 'Zak Ut-' viewer S as .kv Vim "4l".'fewi! Pnl- -1- 414 ' is .2,-Scams-ggvfv - - .r9if9Er'U's "erik S: vi! "-9' Q ?5"'11'Mfnob..fa.o cf' 45 f'-H on--ww' aff, ww lgggggb? liven 423 Mfr -If 1,l0.i0U'J' 1529- Am og 0 o- 543 X 5' o O g'i""94n-'E' '- o Un" gfiikelwvogl- .. maiv q ' E 'TW A J Q-A +5365 45.38 it- . n Qfflw I ezrroino P-'HI'-1 n Class Prophecy Tiine-1945. Scene-Corner of the promenade of the Mayflower Hotel, VVashington, D. C. Enter bell-boy CW. Grotke, left, pagingj. Call for Mr. Siemer, Mr. Hopkins, Mr. Lynds-Call for Mr. Siemer, Mr. Hopkins, Mr. Liynds. QExit rightj. Enter left Mr. Eflwnrfl S'li!?7H0'7'A, owner of the great Siemer Newspaper Syndi- cate. He advances briskly to eenter of stage-stops, searelies in his pockets. "I certainly thought .I had that list Qseareh eoutinuesl. I wonder if l' left it in my office Ctinds and pulls out a folded paperj. Here it is. CSeats himself and starts to read the doeumentj. Enter bell-boy from right. Call for Mr. Siemer, Mr. Hopkins, Mr. Lynds. Mr. Siemer-Here boy Qtakes message and rcadsj. Bell-boy moves off. Call for Mr. Hopkins, Mr. Lynds. Enter Mr. Robert L-ymls-takes his message from the bell-boy, steps forward. Sienier looks up. tlieeognition mutual. Shake handsj. Siemei'-Well what's our ambassador to England doing on this side of the water? Lynds-I Qtlew over this morning-to interview the president on one of the points of that commercial agreement we're negotiating. You see, Wilhirznz Towns has just discovered a means of using the electrial energy in the atom and the British government wants to share in the benefits. ,Sii91HCI'-Tl1i1,t7S great news. But is that all the baggage you brought? tpointing to a brief-easel. Lynds-That's not baggage. That 's the agreement. .I've got to go right back to London. 1,111 due at a. banquet at eight o'eloek and this difference in time is troublesome. l've got a specially fine pilot for my airplalle though, Eugene Zimmer. He 'll get me there in time. 1-low is the great Siemer Newspaper Syn- dicate progressing? Siemer-Growing all the time. This message completes a merger with Jaek Beekert's Pacific States Newspaper organization. Lynds-Mine is a radiogram from Herbert G0'lflI?'H. He is managing the Olympie Games in England this year and wants me to bring Arthfuo' Jarclme back to put the shot in the field events. He's still going strong after fifteen years. Sieruer-Strong, I should think so. How did that affair turn out where he threw the shot so hard it went out to sea and hit the Spanish guuboat. Lynds-VVell, it was hushed up, but it took all the diplomacy of our ambassador to Spain, Jerome Stock, to persuade the Spaniards we were not making war on them. Siemer-Our old Tech class of '27 seems pretty well represented in foreign parts. Anyone else over in England? Iiyiicls-Be-1'-mice Ileller is there. She's not Bernice Heller anymore though tunfolding listj. Thirty-eiglzt O 1 I, l -ill'-1 1. 455 ' Si1-111e1'-Hy the wily, our syndieute is pul1lisl1i11gr El new and mueli improved VVI111 's Who tl1is year. l took El couple of ll0llI'S myself the other clay and looked up some of o11r olcl class ill the waive length direetory. Tlieu I called them 011 the t1-levision 1':11'l.iogr1'11pl1. iJj'll1ilS-ihvllili 1li1l you find out? Sieiner-Well, Cl11111'l1's l1'111I111s, sinee the demise of Lusky, De Mille and f,il'liiiill has 1111111111 over the reigns of all three Utjlllpil-lliQS. W1r-1'1'e11 Boone is with l1i111, il ,QI'02Ii.Cl' sueeess l'il2l.ll l1o11 tYl11111ey ever thought of being-. lli1I7'll!-0061 II1111'1'1I.v111'1 is eo-st11 rringz with E1l1ftl1 1lley111'. Since Gloria. Sw1111so11 left the screen, Edith l111s clone ilCl' work. Ilnrry l1'l11ps1"1' is also i11 the tlieatrieal business. He travels t'1'o111 eozist to eoust seleetiiig' Dl'0llllSillQ,' girls for his Follies Co111pz1.11y. l1y111ls-l-le lllllSi lltl.V0 1-e1-eived his traiining' tr11veli11g! from Riverside to NVest Seueezi tl111.t lust year ut. 'llc-1-li. ' Sil'll1Cl'-lvillifllll Slflllilllflfi und A111111-1' I'-f1'1'l ure just starting 1111 1111 i1l'01l1ld fill' world 1:o11ee1't tour ill whieh they intend to play 11otl1i11g' but their ow11 1:o111positi1111s. If'1'111111'1fs IwI'tIlflI5f?'tSPl' has llG1t0lllt' eourt pianist to the S1i1lt1111 of '.l'111'l1ey. l1y111ls-ls'11t. that Cyril U1'111fk11.1'll who j11st 1111sse1.l? Sieiiier-Yes, l11-'s llCl'O tl1i'l'l'lldillQ,' the illft3l'll?l,iiOll2li chess i0ll1'll?ll'l1Pl1i. He 111111 play ii0l'iX-SOV0ll grzniies of chess uit onee, and never lose 11 mzlteh. 'l'l11'11 there 's Elniei' Spiegel. He's 21 professioiial 1Y10ll11'EZ:lil1 eli111ber. He's 1:li111l1e1l the m'i2l1i7i,0l'il0l'll fllil'ij'-SiX ti111es tlfllll expects to do Mt. Everest next llltlllfll. You sl1o11I1l see l1i111. He has to stznifl twice i11 tl1e same plzlee to east tl slizulow. l1j'111ls-'Wlnit 's 11013011113 oi' 11111111111 011111 and C'l1111'Zes Lorne? Sieiiier-liet, 1111- seo. Oh, yes. They went to our fanious Slll'g'00ll, Dr. 11111-1't1f11 SH'7'l'l1iIIIlfdT, who by l1is llL'W 111et,l1o1l of llflillt' graftiiig, made Simiiese twins out of iiiltilll. They joined il eireus and are just eoiuiug money. By the way, you'1'l never ill the worl1l 1'eeog'11ize our old Martie behind the new long set, of wliiskers l1e 's 1'11ltiv11te1l. But then he thinks they look p1'0fCSSi01l2ll. S1111-111t111' J M0111111 i'V1iM70l' has just s11e11ee1le1l i11 pers1121di1'1g Congress to iillilllL'0 illl expeclitioii llllt,l01' P1'11j'11s.1o1' FY7'll7l0liS If-1'1'!1:p11t1"ick to investigate bird life on the 11l11,11et Venus. He is t11.l1i11g' fifif'HN?7'l SfIJ7'!Ifl1l0 with l1i1n. Lyiids-Sp1'11g1111? Why ? Sie111e1'-Wllyi iytllliii you know that when he starts whistling the birds will 11ll die of envy 111111 111111 he l111gg'e-fl Wliilllllii any trouble. Some scheme. l'-Izive you ill'2l,l'd of the W0lltiGl'flll new e11g'i11ee1'i11g' eollege we are building? Olll' of those new tlyi11g1' eolleges. lt was fo1'1111led by George Ge0gl111111. You know he has znnzissecl El liuge fortuiie i11 the 1111de1'tz1.ki11g' business. 'l'l1o11s2111ds ure j11st Clyillg to inzilce lliS 11,eq1111i11t11111'-e. lt will have 21. wonclerful faculty. 1111111111-r1l Nelson will he 11resi1le11tg Alforfi Cooper, professor of z1e1'o11z1utiesg W11111'1'sl1111.v I,-ip1'111sl1vi, ilt'2lll of the 1lep11.1't111e11t1 of lliQ'llCI' 111z1tl1e111z1tiesg iV11lter 1lI1f1l1111'1'111y. pliysieul 1li1'e1eto1'g f'1I'IlflIl'f'i.Q S1111 101111, t.1'11:111t officer, and others equally suited to their positioiis. Enter Misses A111111 Iferr and Illyrlle 1lI1111sfi.el1l. Come forwzlrd. Recogni- tion by ull. Siemer-1Iow do you ladies l1111'1pe11 to be ill NV2lSllil1gi011? Alllltl. Kerr-l 've just been ele1'te1l to Cloiigress for my fifth, term from the 975th 1list1'i1't. h'ij'l'ii0-Allti l'111 11'tte111li11g 11 iltliifllltiil Y. XV. Cl. A. eo11ve11tio11. xxllllll-HYUS. Siu-'s llililfllllll 1'1resi1le11t. Tl1i1-ty-nine if? -A A Tteuro . . I dri I Pgg Lyncls-How well you're both looking. Not a day older than in '27. Anna-'Why should we? No one need grow old nowadays. Science ean keep us all young. And besides we always patronize the beauty shop of Jllurllm. .l1iim.rf.w and Mitclrod fl'11ir11.m'. Siemer-l'n1 glad you ladies came in just now, because l'm looking up members of thc class of '27 for the new VVho's 'Who l'm publishing. Perhaps you can tell me what some of the others are doing. Myrtle Ctl'1i11kingJ-Rialh. Gombee, you remember her? Well she 's married to the Secretary of NVa.r you know and has gone to Mars with her husband to study the military tactics of the Martians. Anna-And Ruth Wultens is married too, to a French count. She went to Paris to be a dress model and met the count when he came in to buy a gown for his aunt. liynds-'What became of Pauvlme Ki'u.egev', the class poet? Sielner-Why she is the editor-in-chiet of the most important woman's magazine, The Woman's Ledger of Business and Politics, and is a good one too. Chaughsj. And George Ifnfcli.-George is the latest and most fertile-brained contributor to my True Story inagazine. He got his practice explaining to Miss Herlihy why he was always tardy. B'lj'l'llC-dllI7't0II Schnitter is still tennis eliampion of the Dutch East lndies. All opposition melts in the brilliance of' her radiant presence. Anna-And Iloris Sfll'llhII.l'Hf-I" is matron of a. girls' orphan asylum at Hollywood. Edge-r Sweeney and Er! Schultz tour the country collecting the girl orphans. They are especially successful in rounding up those over sixteen. tAll laughi. Myrtle-VVell, we really must go. Vile have an audience with the president in half an hour. lVe're very glad to have met you again. Good-bye. Anna-Good-bye. Liynds and Siemer-Good-bye. Siemer-'1'hat,s quite an addition to my list tmakes notesj. Lynds-NVhat's If'rnr1r1's lf'1n'reH doing? Siemer tlaughinglyj-He and Bennie Yurgosz are in the south giving daily lectures to the members of the Amalgamated Fruit-growers' Association and flurry O'Co-mlm' is curator at the zoo of the Rajah of Bengal in India. Elzlert and Siierzclzulo have turned inventors and have perfected a. machine for making the shells of elastic. After their treatment they can run through the clothes ringer without breaking one. Liynds-Marvelous. 1'm sorry, but l. really nmst start ba.ck for London. That banquet this evening, you know. Siemer-Too bad. I wanted you to drop into the Apoplectic 'llheater with me this afternoon. By the way, lfHSllJ0'7'Hl. Miller sells all their tickets. They are featuring Clayton Obe'rsMmner and his Merry Musical Melody Makers. Station BLAH broadcast directly from the stage. .Io'hn.. Cvmue is their chief announcer. You'll have lunch with me anyway. l'd like to take you to a. tea- room in the next block. Aileen Gulloghrzr and Sylvia Iluerr have a chain of them from Maine to Florida.. They serve the same good things to eat they did at that debate luncheon way ba.ck in '27. Remember? Lynds-When that VVho's NVho is Hnished, I want a copy. lt. will be better reading than any of your True Story Magazines! Sieme-r-You'll get one-hot ott the press. tExit talking, rightl. Enter bell-boy left. Call for Mr. Siemer, Mr. Lynds. Fort-y kgmlll 1? 1 I ll1CH1D The Last Will and Testament of the Class of 1927 'l'i1ne--2-3:10 l'. llfl.-'l'he day before Connneneeinent, June 22, 1927. l'laee-haw ottiee ol' ll'let'ollough, Sweeney and Seliwartznian. t'haraeters-t'lass of '27, Mr. Sehwartzinan. fHUllW2I1'iZlll2lll is sitting' at a desk arranging' legal papersl. Enter liepresentalive of Ulass of 1927-George Hatch. f'lass-How do you do, Mr. St5llVV2ll'l'Z1l1tlll. Si-hwartzinan-l"ine, thanks, and how are you, Mr. Class of 1927? tflass-.lust a little more serious than usual, disposing of a cherished pos- session isn't easy. Hellwartznian--l just finished that will. Let me read it to yon. I hope it meets with your approval. Ol' course it ean he changed. Sit down. t'l'hey sitj. Ulass-l hope you have renuenihered everything that I told you. Seluvartzman-l dulg tlns doeiunent dis moses of all vonr treasured Josses- l . l sions as well as any will l have ever executed. t'lass-Good. We felt you were well qualified to serve ns. 'PHE liAS'l' Wll.li AND 'l'ES'l'AMEN'l' OF TI-IE CLASS OF 1927 Selnvartznian-We, the Class of 1927 of the Fifth XVa.rd, city of Buffalo, County of Erie. State ot' New York, eontment of North Aineriea, WVestern llennsphere, hut with temporary residenees at Study Rooms 101, 108 and 209 'l'eeluneal lllgh Sc-hool, heingr ol? unsound nund and disposing nieinory and not aetnig' under undue inlluenee ot' any persons whomsoever, hut prompted by real devotion and al'Feet'1on, do herehv make mblish and declare this to be 01lI' last n 7 will and testament ex mresslx' revolnne' all other wills and eodieils bv ns hereto- : l . 1- . fore made. t'lass-'l'hat 's wood. b ITEM I Sm-hwartznian-NVe direet that our rings, pins and all other just debts he paid as soon al'ter il0lllllll'lllfCll'll'lIi. as the 'l'reasurer may have funds available. l'l'EM ll We give, devise and hequeath to the Juniors .the Senior Study Rooms, the front seats in the Auditorirun and our dignity so that they may more easily ho recognized as the leaders in this institution of learning. We give, devise and advise all elasses to do their studying daily and not to wait until examination time thereby greatly ineonvenieneing thenlselves. ' l'l'EM lll First, we hequeath the sum ol' 346.27 to 'Feelinieal High School. The interest ol' whieh sunl to he used to provide Mr. Childs and the faculty with engraved eorridor passes for the students. Second, we bequeath the sum of 352.01 to be held in trust until sueh a time as a. freshnian shall become water boy of the swinnning teain then this sum shall he awarded as a prize in an assembly held l'or this purpose only, by the prineipal of said high school. Vtle, hereby bequeath Forty-one CITECHTO uifn - iri E Ti ,.l- ..... . a like sum to be awarded in similar manner to any freslnnan elected Captain ot the nip, tiddlev winks or checker team. Class-l1'hat's fine. You remembered well. ITEM 1V Scliwartzman-V70 give, devise and bequeath all of our property of every description, dear because of association to wit: Our books of lunchroom, cor- ridor and street car etiquette, which we have pernsed to good advantage, we ffive to the future and present freshmen m - I "Wap" Obershiemer's Htrustyl' horn to ashman No. 7, route 10, of the Department of Public Works. "Red" Anderson extra ties to Bob Lambert, the Junior president. George Hatch's carborundum wheeled skates to Sam Presser. Ellsworth Miller's ticket agency for Tech Club, Delta Sigma sorority, toot- ball, dances, chess tournaments, etc., to LaVerne Sliafter. To Mr. Richard Dry, the new assistant principal, we bequeath the a.mbition of "Art" Jardine, the wit of "Polly" Krueger, the line of "Ed" Siemer, the toughness of "Jack" Beckert, the smiles of Ann Kerr, but we hereby reserve the recipes and culinary skill of Sylvia. Duerrg these to be disposed of solely and wholly for the benefit. of Walter Steuernagel's delieatessen. To Russell Johnson, Robert Lynd's record for punctuality. To Kermit Cook, Norman Gloss' ability to chew gum. - ITEM V We bequeath to Miss Ilartridge a new set of roll call numbers, and to Miss Halloran an uninvented machine to enable the aforesaid to discover and recover photographs extracted from library magazines, and to Miss Herlihy a pitcher to water her ferns. Vile bequeath to the incoming class of 1931 this splendid edifice, the beauti- ful Bennett Park and our close association and mutual understanding with the faculty. We give and bequeath the spirit of '27 to be used by lower classnien in their support of Tech on egridiron, diamond and court. Class-I think you have disposed of everythingz Schwartzman-Ilastly we, the Class of '27, do hereby 'revoke any and all testaments made while we were in a sane frame of mind, and do hereby declare t.his to be ou-r final will and only testament. We nomina.te and appoint the Hon. Frank X. Schwab, Mayor of Buffalo, and Ernest C. Hartwell, Superintendent of Education, executors of this our only will, made while we were mentally ill. Signed, sealed and declared by the Class of 1927, as atorementioned, first and last will and testament, in the presence of witnesses and myself. In witness whereof, I have hereonto set my ha.nd to this last will and testa- ment, this 22nd day of June, A. D., 1927. George Hatch for the Class of 1927. Schwartzma11-Very well, Mr. Class of '27, good day. Class-Good afternoon, Mr. Schwartzman. Sehwartzman-Well, well, there goes another class of ambitions and hopeful young people to face life's problems. N f -liy Irving lsenberg, Class Lawyer Forty-two TECHTONIAN STAFF 111111111 111111111 1 9 P5 'Q 1-1 I Ari Tecl'1nic21l's Publications 1z'111'l111'-'111-1111irf. 7'l11' 7'1f1fl1,l11111'1111 . . . EDWARD SIEMER 19l1f1ifUI'l.Il l1'l11T1'j', Thr 7'111'l111n111111 Junior . HE11M,1NN C. BRUNN lffllifllf-1.11-Cllliff, Till' T1'1'l1. lC11.'1f'11i11y 1V1'1vs . . R.K11l'l-I HoFF111ANN Itlllliftll'-2111-U111.l'f. Thr' T1'1'11 E1111'-Y'1'l'ck.1 . ANDREW INOXVAK 14'111' 111 111111111111111111 1111 1'1'11S1'1llf.f 11-1' 1W0ll1j' years 77111 1'1f1'l111n1.i11-11. the school 11121QftlZ1110, was the only 111 'l11'1'1l1l11f1ll. 130111111 111 111116 11: has progressed through 21 most, 1111'111111111'p1111s1s 1111111, last f1111 it received the highest honor which 111 11 sc1111o1 11111g11z11111. The TU1'lI1i0l11il1l1 was L1Wi11'C1CC-1 first prize in the 111131110 class 1'o1' 1ll11gl'21Z11ll'S 111' the 111e1-ting of the E11s1ier11 Interseliolastic' Press Asso- 1'i11111111 111 11l1111f11. The 1'11v1-1' of the 111111'1S1llli1S issue of the 'l'eehtoni11n for 1925, 110S1g'l1L'11 115' 1i111W111'l1 Iiollingei' ol' the 'l'eeh 2l1'1' depzirtlneiit, was chosen as the 111-s1 1'11v1-1' 1111 Elllj' high sc1111111 1lli1Q11ZlI1C 111 the eonipetition and selected to be 11Hl'11 11s the cover 111' 1111111 1111- 1111111110 1111111 Wire 111111 the School Press Review for their issue 111' lJCU1,'l1l1l9I', 15126. 'l'1111 y1-111' 11127 111'11ug111 l'111'1h the s1:e11111'1 issue of The TOUl1'fO1lik111 year book. 11. wus 11ls11 1111- s1'c11111,1 y1-111' ol' 1111' 11111111c11ti1111 of the Tcc'l1.f0111'1111 J1111-ior, '1'eeh1s 111-11111111'l11y 11l.'WS1711lJC1'. l4'1'11111 111s1 XCZIINS 111ft1Ili of three eolunins it has grown 111111 21 live j7?111L'1.' of five 1fo111.11111s w1111h 111111 p1'11po1'1io11ately l11.1'ger. Now every issue 111? "'1'111- 111111111191 is l1111ke11 f0l'VVZll'L1 to hy the students as E1 1nedi11m with w1111'l1 they 1'i1ll 111-ep 111 1011011 with the live 11ews of the school. At t11e last meet- ing of 11111 C1111111111111 1111l'1'HC1l0111S1'1U Press ASS1JU12l111111 in New York The 'Tech- 111111f1111 J11111'ur r1'ceive11 il l'11l111g' of 111l101'y-0110 pereeiit, A large part of t11e work :11:e111111111s11e11 1111 the paper is 111l'01lg'1l the joiiriizilism C121SSGS, which like the 11111jo1' I'l01'11111l of our 111'C1'il1'j' V0111'1ll'0S, ure in their second year. The T111-I1 li 171171111111 ,1vl'11fS, 2lll01ll1'I' of '1'e1'-11's litei'11ry axehieveinents, is edited hy 111e11111e1's 111' the j011l'l121l1Sl1l classes twice il year for the benefit of the night school S1'1l1'11!l11S. The EV1'1l11lg' News covers 11.11 subjects taught at Night School. 111 IHIH1' years the '1'e1'11 El1rc1,r1e111 Society has edited 11 paper culled The 'l'1'1'11-14111112-T1'i1:I1s. 7111115 your the only issue w11s produced in May. Much of the typing 111111 0111Jj'l'1'i1Cl1l1g' was done by the j011I'1ltll1S1'11 classes. '1l1ll' 81211118 111111 faculty 21flV1SCl'S of 1111 the p11blie11.tions are to be 00l1g'1'2l111l2l1LCC1. 1111 the 111111 lli11lll,'l' of the work 111111 their 011111681 and untiring efforts to please 111lx1l' S111111'll1 1'1u11li1:. The ye1u' 15127 11218 been El 111081 successful o11e for 1111 con- 1:e1'111111. May 1111' Cillllillg .VU21l'S bring even grealter effort and greater success. -HC1'Hlil1l11 C. Brunn, '28 Forty-five TECHTONIAN JUNIOR STAFF 1? ' ntoaro The Human Side of the Philippine Question zlllt Orig1'n11-I Ouzztfion The question of American responsibility toward the Philippine Islands may be regarded from three points of view: the "strategic, " the "commercial," and the Hlllllllilllfi On the iirst and second there has been much discussion. Let us think now only of the third-the most interesting, the deepest, and twhether we admit it or notl the basis on which rests the success or failure of What- ever policy this country may determine toward these Islands. In order to treat properly the question before ns, it is essential to know the people and their history. No engineer would attempt to 1'un a locomotive without some acquaintance with its various parts and their functions. To know what work a machine can accomplish, we must first. study the machine and its working. Yet. how many people, inspired by their enthusiasni for liberty, are now shouting for Philippine Independence without any knowledge of the eharacter of the people on whom they would thrust this greatest of all responsibilities. Two thousand years ago or more, from Indo-China and Borneo, came the ancestors ot' the ltilipinos of today. They settled i,n the hot, rich lowlands in separate and unrelated groups, and as they multiplied into tribes, retained their separateness. There was no eo-operation or union and instead of a tribal govern- ment, eneh village obeyed its strongest inelnber. These conditions persisted while changing powers claimed ownership of the lslands. Never were they free from foreign dominion, yet never did that dominion touch their innerinost life. . lnstead. then, of a Filipino race, what have we? A native population composed of three distinct groups: The mountain people of the island of liuzon, eonnnonly called " lgorotsng the "Morris" of the Southg and the Chris- tianized ,l4'ilipinos. This last class is most in evidence, and constitutes the great niajority, known to the average American as the "Filipinos.,' These Filipinos are divided into two classes: 10f'h of them are "eaciques," and 0072, "taxis," The eacique class is the political unit i11 the Islands. This is the keystone lfact in the make-up of Filipino eonceived control. The caciques are all big political bosses, with no eivic responsibilities, who maintain false standards of value, consider patriotism as meaning personal profit to themselves, and are in general very poor business men. They are individualists, being for themselves and their innnediate friends only, and the sorrows of others, man or beast, have yet to find a place in their reckoning. They rule by fear, and usury is the heavy chain by which the 00? are bound in slavery to the 1022. Usury is the curse of the Islands. The "taxes" live in small villages where no sanitation exists, and the i11evit- able pig. although ultimately eaten, is niaintained primarily to take the plaee ol' a sewer. Tenants of the eaeiqnes, the "tales" work fairly steadily consider- ing the fact that all are llllfll'l'll0l1l'lSl1GCl, that over 80? have worms, are ignorantg and that their outlook on life is dull. The "lgorots" number a.bout 450,000 people, eolnprising ten or twelve dillerent tribes that have been nmnixed for centuries of continuous habitation Fo rty-sefv en ggmllm tribes are superior to the lowland Filipinos toward whom they manifest a deep hatred. . The "Moms" of the South are lighter, searovers, a proud and 'tree people. Like the 1l'1Olll1t2ll.ll tl'llJf'S, they would not submit to Filipino rule, and they could not tat present, anywayj he relied on to govern themselves. Now it behooves us to harken to the voice of the people themselves in their attitude toward lndependenee. Do the best of them want lndependeilee? The mountain tribes say: "VVe are an ignorant people and far behind in civiliza- tion. None of us would he competent to till the higher offices which are now, and will then be, held by foreign Filipinos. They would take from us all our wealth and lands, and we would be inaltreated and exploited. We want America to be our guide until we learn to read a.nd write, and are educated properly. lf American should go, the tribes would again be divided with the immediate result of warfare throughout the lslandsf' The Moros are evidently of the same mind as the mountain tribes for they claim: "All the Moros will die in battle before subniitting to the Filipinos. American has been father and mother to us, and, if she goes, it is the end of everything. ' ' Americans who know the conditions prevailing in the Islands are all opposed to the idea of Philippine independence. The Wood-Forbes document recom- mended that the present status ot the Philippines continue, until the people had had time to absorb and thoroughly master the powers already in their handsg and that under no circumstances would the American government permit to be established in the Philippine Islands, a situation which would leave the U.nited States in a position of responsibility without authority. Alvarez, who died a martyr for the honor of his country, said: ttNo power but the United States Congress can now save a people standing on the threshold of destruction." If America, should withdraw from the Islands now, all the power would be i11 the hands of tl1e oppressors, the Filipino iiCf21C'ltllll'S,H who would be at the head of tl1e Islands. The Htaosw would become the victims of the "eaciques" and would receive no mercy at their hands. lg-orot and Moro alike would resent cacique donlination, though they are willing to be ruled by Americans. Can you not see the impossibility of merging these diverse elements into o11c "nation- ality"? All evidence, all eonnnon sense, all regard for national promises point in one direction-America should continue to act as protector of these lslands, for if she fails to do so, the conditions will cease to be merely serious, and will merge into a catastrophe. The character ot the people, their unwillingness to submit to the rule of the "eaciques," and the conditions depicted by those who know, must not be ignored. Men and women of America, is it for us to stand by and see a people go down to destruction, when a little help and encouragernent. from us would avert it? Edmund Burke, that great conciliator in the British Parliarnent during the days of the Revolution, said in pa.rt at that time: 'tNot what a lawyer tells me l may do 5 but what humanity, reason and justice tell me .l. ought to do." -Jerome Stock, '27 Forty-eight 1 ' in the islands of Lnzon, In physique ,and in general health, these mountain ,QCII giflfi 1 l . Henry Clay, the Great Paciticator A 5, 'l'A,lilJ man of very fair complexion, whose gray eyes are full of tire, qmiyri whose torehead is high and C21-1121010115 with a tendency to baldness, whose nose is prominent, very slightly arched and finely termed, whose il """ if month is so exceptionally large as to attract innnediate attention. He L., 34 stands before a group of Americans in Congress, assembled to hear him defend his great compromise of 1850. In clear, distinct, bell-like tones, his words ring' out, "1 am for vindieating' the rights of freedom, and not for being driven out of the Union rashly and unoeremoniously by any portion ol' this confederaeyg but il? the direful. and sad event of dissolution of the Union shall happen, l hope that fl' may not survive to behold the sad and heartrending spectacle." 1-le is defending eight compromise measures, each vitally important for the general welfare of our nation+defendingr f'l1011l in the l'a,ee of the opposition to his great tknnpromise of 1850, eonnnonly known as the Unmihus Bill. He is Henry Clay, the f7lrea.t Pacificator. :JG I-lenry Clay, possessed of all the essential qualities of a peace maker and at t.he same time an embodiment of the spirit. of Ainerieanism, was subjected to more heated denunciation, perhaps, than any other man in. the history of our country. 'l'here was no measure of detraetion and obliquy to which, during his lil'et.ime, his opponents did not resort and there seemed no limit to the admira- tion anrl attaclnnent of his friends and admirers. Yet whenever the occasion demanded, he forgot friendship and considered the question at issue from a national viewpoint. There were times when he had to devise compromise measures in order .that the nation 1l1l,Q'lllT exist, as in 1820 and 1850. Then siding: with both friend and too, and preventing' disnnion for a few more years, he lived up to his title, "The Great. I.'aeitieator." fln 1811 Clay was elected to Congress where he served with but one or two interruptions until his death. During that time he was the most feared orator in either legislative house. Due to the faet that he was for the interests of the nation. as a. whole rather than for certain sections of the country, and to his fearless franlcness, he was thrice defeated in the contest for the presidency of the United States. He is quoted as saying, "I would rather be right than be president." His opponents were nominated to represent the sections of the country which would bring them the most votes, while Clay stood for America as a, whole. Thus it was in 1819 when the first of tha.t series of compromises of the issue between the nojrlih and the south on the slavery question, largely under the management of Mr. Clay, had to do with the adinission of Missouri into the Union. Should it be a free or a slave state nl Here Clay made his start as a public man in that type of activity which caused him to be called "The Great l"acifieator." His power over the people in all sections of the Country was enor- mous, and this, joined to his love for the Union and his parliamentary finesse, made him a. leading inlluenee in the work of temporarily composing' the differ- ences ol? the two sections. Mr. C!Ia,y's dislike of slavery eonld not have been other than real and great. His generous heart, full of sympathy ,for all downtrodden and oppressed peoples-South A.l11Cl'lCiLl1S, Indians, and Greeks-inade no exception of the blacks Forty-nine ,4,..mlm V 22:11:21 ITECHTC held as bond-servants in the South, and repeatedly he expressed himself against. slavery, i11 one address saying, "lf I could be instrumental in eradicating this deepest stain from the character of our country, and removing all cause of reproach on account of it, by foreign nations, I would not exchange the proud satisfaction which I should enjoy for the honor of all the triumphs ever decreed to the most successful conqueror. ' However, when the Missouri question had been debated for weeks, after twenty-seven ballots had been taken to decide whether to admit Missouri as a, slave state or not-each ballot following different. amendments to the hill in order to end a deadlock, after Congress had adjourned in the midst of this deadlock a.nd reconvened the following year, opening its session with the same question 5 after many people had come to look forward to disunion, Henry Clay chose to pacify rather than disrupt. And disruption would certainly have resulted, since war between the two sections could not have eome at this time with the nation not yet recovered from the recent war with England. Clay championed the compromise measures introduced by a. fellow representative in Congress dividing the entire Louisiana Purchase into two territories, slavery being permitted in the southern part and abolished in the l10l"l'll.C'l'll with the exception of Missouri, which was to be a slave state. ilmagine a man who expressed his views against slavery as strongly as Henry Clay, championing a. compromise ineasure like this! And championing it so successfully! lt is almost lniimaginable, yet to preserve the Union Henry Clay laid aside his own views on slavery. How many men would do such a thing? Ilenry Clay was indeed a born pacificator. Again in 1850, when the country was threatened with clisunion, Henry Clay introduced his great compromise measurel commonly known as the Omnibus Bill, which served the needs of our entire nation. lt provided that California was to be admitted i11to the Union as a free state, that the rest of the Mexican Cession be divided into two territories, both organized on Hsquatters' sovereignityn that the boundaries of Texas were to be cut down, that the slave trade was to be a.bo1ished in the District of Columbia, and that a stronger fugitive slave law was to be enacted. Each of these questions had caused a, deadlock in Congress a.nd could not be settled individually. lt was another instance where Clay 's compromise powers saved the issue. Another man would have settled the entire issue in favor of his party or section of the country or his own prejudices, but Clay .introduced a fugitive slave law and introduced a bill to secure the return of fugitive slaves, while his whole heart a.nd soul and mind were set against slavery. Another man holding similar views would have rejoiced at the escape of the slaves, but he wanted Union and not disunion. The services of Henry Clay to this country seem infinitely less important since t.he Civil NVar, than they did before that event. Those who, like Clay, labored to avert war have had to make way in our esteem for those who success- fully directed and prosecuted it. Although for thirty years he struggled manfull y against disunion, it is Clay's fate to be relegated to a far less important place in our history as it is understood by the average American, than is assigned to those who have gained our affections because it was their fortune to have a hand in the physical subjugation of slavery, and whose fighting was done upon the field of battle. Since 18.52, when the Great Paeificator died, he has almost been forgotten, yet in his thirty years in Congress, he accomplished more for the securing of peace, peacefully, than any general ever did in war. e Nathan Schwartzman, '27 Fifty If , aww I l .i Mrcirro Assemblies FRI DA Y, SEl"l'EMBER 10-lnfizrnaliomzl 1f'rir11fIsIzip Daly. Spea.kvr-I-Ioward Brown, '25, "The Y. M. C. A. Conference at Helsingfors, Sivedmnf' lim-zulvi'-Miss l'l,2lll01'2lll. llll?l.ll'lll2lll-:AIR Childs. I"lilDA'Y, SEl."l'EMl3Eli l7-Asxcnzbljf for IlL9f7'llfCll'01lS. llllilll'lIlill1-ll'll'. Childs. FRIDAY. SEI"l'EMBER 24-illusion! As.w'mbly Qffourtesy of Mr. B. Schiebl. Al'l'lSlS-l7I'Dfl-YSSDI' and Mrs. Saalag Mr. and Mrs. Victor Schwartz. Guest-Dr. E. U. Hartwell. R4-afloi's-My1'tl0 lvlailsfield and Edward Siemer. Cllkllflllilll-lWl'. Childs. TUESDAY, SEl"lfEMl3ER, ZH-Upton. Mmnoriril Sm'm1c:c. Hp0z1.k0rs-l,D1'. Rockwell and Rev. Booeoek, "Dr, Daniel Uptouf' Rf-mlm-1'-lVl.r'. Muvlke. Chairmaim-lVl1.'. Bleich. lll'l!S0lllill'l0ll of 'Memorial 'l'ahle1' and Picture-Mr. Ryther. FR-IDA Y, Oi5'l'0HER1 1-1f'0oHmN lmlly. Spealwr-"IHIa.p" Nichols, "Making the 'l'eam." Rvaflvr-Petci' Smolak. UllZlll'1l12lll-Hill ph .l'IOl'lElT1Z1111l. TUESDAY, OCTOBER, 5-E1'i1: CII-llflf CI'll,ff"lL71,IiI1'l Cnlabrclfiozz. R0?lCll'l'--lOl'0lllC NVilk0r. Cliairman, Mr. Childs. FRIDAY, DUTOIZER 8-lllusfralcrl .l,1'c'i:n'e. llvclurvr-ll'l1'. Greenwood, HSllDlI'12ll'lll6 Illllllllkxllllg. llllil,ll'lllilIl-h'l.l'. Ullilfls. lVIONDA'Y, Of!'l'Ol3ER, ll-Hpvreiul 1f'00'tbaIl Rally Sp:-alccwwfYoacli Phelan, "Heads Up Football." Ont the Platform-'l'ocl1 Football 'l'eam. Chairma.u-Mr. Haas. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1,2-Buffalo Airpm't Opening Speakers-l.'ilot, Bennett and Mr. Badger. ll01lCl0lf-JCl'0ll'1C Wilker. Ul'l?lll'lIl2l.l1, Mr. Cllilds. FRIDAY, OUTOBER 15-7'0cllfo11.ir1n. Cfllllpll-'lffllf Spvalcvi'-Gregory Deck, '20, "'l'hc- Value of a School Magazine." Ruaclcr-Pa.11line .lil'll0g'0l'. Chairman, Mr. Rythur. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 22-Com-arf by Outh-csiral. Soloists-Moinwicser, Seliimpf, and Paliueri. l'll'2lll1'I'--ll'll'. 'Wehstciz Cl1airma.11-Mr. Childs. FRI DAY, OU'l'OBER 29-lf'1l7'st Honor Assrmbly. Speaker-Douglas Kingston, '18, MSCll0l2l1'SlllD and Life' Rc-aclvl'-M1'. Ryther. lllliLll'IllilIl-lxfll'. Webster. M r. Childs awarded honors To 108 students. M ON DA Y, NOVEMBER 7-Special 7'c'cl1tol1'1i1m1,. Speakers-Miss Kimmins, .Edward Siemer, Herbert Golden. "Tho 'l'vcll1'onia.n" wins iirst prize at. the Eastern luterscholastic Press 17 Conference. 'l'I'lUll,SDAY, NOVEMBER 11-Arn1.is01'ce Day. SllCii.lil'17-M1'. GllJ'lJ0'l1S, "These Tliings Shall Not Be Againlu l3l1f"l01'-G60l'0'C Mann. Ullil.ll'll'1ilIl-lVlI'. Childs. D ID Fifty-one 1 l. ,JJ I 1 I NVEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 1.7--Pcnlriullic llsxcfmlzly. Speaker-Mr. Cal'pente1', "Calvin Coolidge as ,I .Know Him." Reader-Miss Halloran. CiI12lll'lll2ll1-BTV. Childs. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18-Girls' Daczlrrnmtioui. Declaiiners-Aileen G2l.Il2lg'I1f'1' and Myrfle Mansfield. VVEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 24-Song Assembly. Leader-Mr. Raszeja. Pianist-Miss Halloran. NVEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 1-Eleciricml SnclT1'Iy. Motion Pictures-"The King of the Rails." RC21dC1'-iEClW21,I'Cl Beck. CIlilI1"lI1?H1-Ellgjlllii' Zininier. Mr. Childs accepts pie1'u1'e of Steinnietz on behalf of the school. l FRIDAY, DECEMBER 3-City Debates Teehnieal Affl1Ul1illiX'1?--I0I'CLlC1'lC Allen, Sherill Arvilwgill' and Robert Lambert. Teelniieal Negative--George King, Avllllillll Mueller und Martin Sterulnuzk. Cliairman-Mr. Childs. XVEDNESDAY, DECEMBER S-Forestry Dug. Speaker-Dr. Yinal, "Our National Forests." Rl3ilClCl'-RiLJIJCl't Lainhert. Cll2llI'l112lJ1-IWY. Childs. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 15---Second Honor flxswlzblyj. Speaker-Mrs. Eli T. Hosnier, "Motion .Picture Education. Reader-Miss Stacy. Cliaitwnan-llIi'. Greenwood. Mr. Childs awarded honors to 186 students. FRIDAY, DECEMBER 17-Jllu. Ilelm Assembly. THURSDAY, DECEMBER 23-Alumni Asszrnnbly, Chl'IStl1'lilS Pantoniine-HThe ,Doctor of Ilouesoine Folk." Reader-Melvin Weig, '26, CIl2ll1'l'IlilIl-fNIl'. Childs. Greetings from The Alllllllll. FRIDAY, JANUARY 7-"'lVlz,ere A.m.w'iica Faves llvxtinyn SDP2lIiG1'-ATF. Fish.eL', "The End of the Trail." NVEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 2-Term 1f0"IIf0'7' !lSSll'lIIv?ll,lj. Speaker-Mr. lVhitney, "University Mafei'iul." I1CiLCl91'-ROIJCWE Lanibert. Cl1?LI1'1l1Zlll-lx'II'. lVIuun. Mr. Childs awarded honors to 93 students. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 4-Yearbook Cu.m,pr1,1Tg11. SPGEIICQI'-BTOITFIS Lloyd, '21, "The Meaning' of an Yezirlioolc. Reader-Myrtle Mansfield. CI1Zlll'l112111-llvlIl', Ryther. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 11-Ortllopho-11z'c Concert. Chairman, Mr. Childs. MONDAY, FEBRUARY 1.4-Ldtev' Day. Speakel'-George Gleasner, '20, "Athletics and Si:l1ola1'sl1ip." RICQMICI'-J61'01l1C NVill:e1'. UI1ZlII'lHE1.l1-IVII'. Dry. Football and Cross Country letters awarded. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 17--Teclzfwical 1gdfl1Ull'lIi07'L Assembly. Speaker-Mr. Denison, "The Value of a 'I'eeln1ic-al Education." Reader-lVa1'ren Boone. Chairlnan, Mr. Costello. MONDAY, FEBRUARY 21-Pc1trioz'ic Assembly. 77 SJ Pl'6S6I1'K3,'fIO11 of the Yale Chronicle Film-"The TDGCIZIIIYIIIIOII of Inde- pendence. ' 7 Reader-Karl Long. CI1iI.1I'II1ZlI1-THISS Cutting. Fi f Ly-two AQTECHID I I FRIDAY, FEISRIIARIY 25-F1'0slz.:m1-'11, Day. Iiifvrsiiuly Room .Dculan1zit.ion Contest. Iionic-st.a.nis-Frvy, Ni-wmnn, 0111'n1z1n, Pihlrx, Szn'cIinzi, Simpson, Valentino and Mary IiillllDIJl'II. Prize WIlIllI.!l'S-1nl'l'j', Vn,Ivnti'nc- z1nfI Mary Campbell. Rczldei'-IJorofhy iW2lIlQ'l5IIll. IiIl2lIl'IllZITI--F1'0dCl'ICIi Strokes. TIIIGSDAY. IVIARCIH I-Hoy Scout As.wn71ly. Spcuilcci'-Mr. II'Il'III41'CIiC, "What It Means Io Bc a. Boy Scoutf' R-ondor-I-Izn'oIr,I Mastin. UIiai1'inzin-Ric-Iizml Pollaud. Mr. Dry 00lILIIlf'f,l'lI Mfcnlorial iI'iX0l'K,CISOS foi' Dr. Fraink Shvldon Fosdick. 'l'I'IIIIiSDAY, MARCH 3--SQJUCZIIII Boys" .fIssm11bly. SIICIIICUI'-iI3l'. Reed Ici0lll'I'9Sj' of The 'Femail Hi-YJ. 'I'IIIGSDAY, MARCH 8-lfuppn, Sigma Phi ,livnlumrzfiniz C0-11-ffsl. IEontvstnnis-I'i'ook, Simmons, Iianihcrt, 1tn'r.h NXTEIIIGIIFZ and Edna Smith. Prize WIllIll'l'S-HIQEIIIIIJCVIT, Crook and Edna. Smith. Ruuclm'-F1'm1Ic Spur-ri. I,iIl?l,II"l1'1Z1lI-JOIIII I30c'lcQ1'1A. FRIDAY, MARCII II-U1ll'llIliSI7'QU Club. Spmlcvi'-M1'. Buckley, "The Ni:i.g'ai':1. Froniicn' f'I1e1ni0z1I Ii11LIIlHII'IOS.i, Iqi0iICICI', Hownril Heiclonhnrg. fiI1ZlI1'lllilll-OSCIII' iK.llOf'k0IIIl21IIOI'. TIIIGSDAY, MARCH, 15-IIIOffLlll,'0I'A3?:7Ig Axsvnrbly. Film P1'es01111a1'ion-''Tho Making of Iron and S11-QI." RIUENICI'-NII'. Dziylnzni. CiIlilIl'll1Zi.l'l-NI12 Dry. FRIDAY. MARCH 18-11'01M'fl1. Honor Asscnzbly. SpvziIic1'-D1'. Noninnnn, "S1'a.11cIzn'dS By WVhich NVQ judge." .R-vncieir-lVI'iss ITIZIIIOTIIIII. Chairman-M r. Childs. Mr. Dry prosviitr-d z1wzn'ds to 164 students of whom 52 1'c-c0i.ved the f0ll1't-I1 El wa rd . FRIDAY , 1'IAHUH 25-Lclfm' Day. Sneakers-"Swede" Olncrlamlvi' and Mr. CIms0, 'c'1'Iie Phi Bom ICHIJDZI Atliletc. " Iiczulvi'-Miss Sulinltz. CI1a1.ii'1m1n-Mr. Haus. I1o1I.01'lncn rvcoivc nwan'ds in Iniskotbnll, swimming. 'l'U.ICSDAY, 'MARCH 28--TCCIIIIIOIIIIKL-'Il' J'1l'IlI'0'7'. HIJI'iIICCl'S-.I'IOFIM'VIH Munsey of Mash-n, 'Iiawi'enve Ma1"r.in of IIllif'IlIllS0l'l, EcIi1'.o1's-in-allivf. Rondci'-Josepli Schmitz. c'I121II'lII2lII--IVIil'. Rytlwr. 4WIlIIll'I' of Slogan Contest'-E11'n01' Spiegel. TIIIGSDAY, APRII1 5-C'if'I.Z07'l.S'7 lIlIiI'fIi!lJ'.U Tminizzg Crimp. SIJCEIICUI'-CilpfilIll I'II31'I'0l'l, "MiIito1'y T1'E1II'III'lQ,'.'i R-OIHIGI'-PGIOI' Sinolnk. Chai1'111a11-CI1z11'I0s Knhzis. FRIDAY, APRIL 8-1IIoflm'n I,u-ozgzmgzz Deprwl-lnmil. Spanish SCOII-IUII-SDQPIkl'1', Rz1.hIJi J. IJ. Fink. IIi1'UIN'Il Section-Folk Songs. III,-1'11'1z.111 SCISICIUII--.FIIIIIH of Berlin. Reucieil'-AIIw1'I2 Scyllor. CI1z1.i1'111a1ii-Miss Marks. WEIJNIGSIJAY, APRIIJ 125-Soplzoniore .Du.y. SIDGIIIYCI'-IDF. B11i'g'st'ai.I1I01', 'l'1'a.vuIog'uo of Europe with slides. HOIIIIIOI'-EIIIIEI Sfellrocelif. Ifhairnizni--Frznik Spoon, PITSICISIIIA. Fifty-thfree 'S 1 :af -. :diff I C ggmlllllmi Q U I A FRIDAY, APRIL 22-Beethoifucoz. Illemorial. Beethoven Concert-Courtesy of Denton, Cottier' 85 Daniels "Life of Beethoven"-Robert Lynds. Reader-Robert Lambert. Cha.irn'ian-Mr. Childs. FRIDAY, APRIL 29-College E7Z4f7'CL'1'ICB. 1. Century Orchestra. 2. Films-Cornell University Activities. 3. EX-Senator Parton Swift-i'VVha.t It Means to Be 21 Colle e Man Reader-Mr. Muelke. Clniirmzui--Mr. Fisher. TUESDAY, MAY 3-Fifth H onor Roll. Speaker-Dr. Richard Boynton, "Aids in Studying." Reader-Miss Burke. Chairman-Mr. Muelke. Mr. Childs presented honor pins to 209 students. FRIDAY, MAY 6-Junior Davy. Play-"Enter Dora, Exit Dad." Reader-Dolores Witt, Viee-President. Chairlnan-Robert Lanibeit Piesi dent. Banjo Solos-C. Cook and W. Pfeil. Saxophone Quartet Gloss Kun inerer, Nevins and Geiger. TUESDAY, MAY 10-Delta Sigma. Third Animal Musical Contest. Reader-Doris Stuhlniiller. Cliairinzm-Rutli Full.. Awards won by Clayton Obersheimer, Vincent Balmeii and Edwnd Pirrung. Contestants-Ruth Trueliart, Louise Brizdle, Horner Ritter Helen CUSIIIII Carroll Geiger, Edward Kruzieki, Evelyn Bostwiek and Wesley Hutch inson. FRIDAY, MAY 13-.4l,rchitcctzw'al Society. Reader-Mr. Burkhalder. Cil1H.l1'IH?111-H21l'0lll English, Plesldent Films-"Gary, the Industrial City." Pliotograpllie Contest Prize Winners- First Place-NVillia1,m G. Mueller. Second Place-Chfnles Kfnipp I-Ionorable Mentions-Frniieis Peinpsell, Francis Sehwib ASSEMBLY COMMITTEE Miss Ii2Illl01'21,ll, Clmirinan Miss Bennett Miss Cutting' Miss Schultz Mrs. Crane Miss Sehwen Mr. Bishop Fifty-four Mrs. Queisei Miss Mason Mr. Day ger Mr. Raszeju Mr. Palmer ,-'Q f 03!aml5i Library Book Review Awards Prizes- Honorable lw!?'I1f't0'77S- Pauline Krueger, 209 NVarren Grotke, 108 Peter Hmolak, 219 -loseph M. Schmitz, 316 lDI'iI.'IllC -l. Estvan, 218 Ralph Alpert, 107 lJaVern Frey, 1 Earl Kelly, 218 l"OlTRi'l'l'I YEAR "Ulrn'e:1ee" by Booth Turkingfon 1 x fa, MUSING and vivid, but still impressing one with a sense of reality, W" Booth 'l'ill'lilllgJ,'l'0ll,S eoniedy, "Clarence," is quite eharaeterlstie of the rv writer. ll? seanned earelessly, it seems but a light, frivolous piece, but i J i' the eareful reader finds many valuable bits of truth in it. fl'l.U'i As It deals with the Joys and trials of an American family 1t ! gains the added interest of familiarity. The play revolves about the figure ol' Clarence, the mysterious, friendly stranger, who, eager to help others, only sueeeeds in getting' himself into trouble. Before his entranee into the drama, the YVheeler family has been shown as a group on the verge of disruption. All are dissatisfied-from the busy unhappy father, longing' for sympathy, down to the young' seion of the house eaugrhi in the first: throes of "puppy" love. All are incessantly quarrelling and bickering but the eoming of Clarence brings about a ehange. Gradually he is transformed from an awkward, ill ex-soldier to a handsome attraetive young inan-and more important than this- be sueeeeds in transforming the whole Wheeler group into a pleasant Anieriean i'il.lllllV. l"ro1n the first moinent of aetion, the interest of the audience is eaugrht and held until the last exit. Une realizes the true eharaeteristies and human instincts that are given and can sympathize with the eliaraeters as they meet trouble. All are extremely lifelike, therefore they are interesting. Who ean resist the t!lltll'll1 of Clarence, wholly unconscious of the influence he wields, but nevertheless the most important? 'Who ean fail to reeognize in the eonl radietory aetions ol' the lovely Miss Rinney the very Hekleness and lovable ehauge ot' moods that belong' to her whole sex? Young Bobby, too, impressed with the sense ol' his own iniportanee and an easy vietini of every pretty faee, is a perl'eet. example of adoleseent youth. 'Parkington lends this realistie toueh to everyone in the drama. even to Della, the houseinaid, and Dinwiddie, the butler, thus inalcing' the drama almost live for us. 'l'his l'aet is always true ot' the author's works, he is famous for his droll, likeable interpretations of Alneriean life. He works up the characters of his players in sueh a manner as to clothe fully the delicate skeleton of the plot he uses. Not the words ot' the play alone are needed, but a vivid interpl'e1'a.tion of them must be given. 'l'arkington uses short phrases to express mueh emotion, as when the love-lorn Cora repeats, over and over again, the words, "Oh, Clarencef' liy subtle means like this, the drznnatist introduces his lunnor, simple and Fifty-five lin ,A C wholesome. He does not often combine tragedy with comedy, but rather presents the sorrows of the characters in a half ludicrous inanner, and always keeps the action realistic. H . Perhaps allgonc need say is that his plays can be appreciated by everyone. illlS, after all, is the aim of any author and T2lI'lC1llQt01l ranks as o11e of the foremost American writers. Witty and altogether characteristic of the author 's attitude toward life, "Clarence" cannot be described. But onee read, it illus- trates the fascinating qualities that make everyone a "'l'a.rkington fan." -Pauline M. Krueger, '27 'l'I-llltll YEA It "She Stoops 30 C0n.q'uc1"' by Ulivffi' Golflsmilli, DELIGHTFUL comedy of intrigue-an inconiparable farce in tive 762 acts," is the tribute which Thomas B. Macaulay pays to Oliver Gold- smith's play, "She Stoops to Conquer." This summerization in its every word epitomizes this drama whose continual and universal popu- r.3Cf , , , , . . . . ltl1'1fy is COllV1l'lCl.Ilg proot ot its merits. iii' Q llyllii ly 1 C -me J Goldsmith 's play is a, satire on the 'Form of sentimental eomedy which was so prevalent at that time. He expresses his wit and sar- casm through the medium of lns VIVEICIOIIS and joeund hero, young Toby Inunpkm. The plot development is steady, unforeed and transparent from beginning to end. It depicts i.u the most ingenious and humorous manner the situations wlnch develop when the sportive and light-liearted hero directs two lovers to the home of their prospective brides under the impression that they are being sent to a public inn. ' "To exaggerate the features of folly and to render them more thoroughly ridiculous" was Goldsmith 's principle of comic satire. He has developed this principle splendidly and has presented it to the public in a truly artistic niainier. His pages are strewn with glowing bits of fine literary art and style which are a constant source of delight. and entertainment to the reader. Tony Lumpkin is petted and pampered by his mother, Mrs. Hardeastle, who is blind to his faults. On the other hand, his stepfather, Mr. Hardcastle, is con- stantly reproving him for his waywardness. This attitude arouses Tony 's ire against Mr. Hardeastle and he eagerly seizes his opportimity for revenge which is afforded him by his meeting with two gentlemen who had lost their way to the Hardeastle estate. In these gentlemen he recognizes the intended husbands of his sister and cousin, and misehievonsly directs them to his father's house, inform- ing them that it is an inn. Laboring under these false impressions, they arrive at the Hardcastle home where they a1'e plunged into a series of highly amusing incidents. The wisely tempered humor. sparkling wit, and rollicking drollery have the property to entertain and satisfy the most critical reader. Goldsmith appears never above the height of the humhlest understanding with his simplicity of style, genial wisdom and lambcnt humor. He touches the hu1na11 heart with his keen but kindly philosophy of life. Goldsn1ith's wit is inimitable, his humor is not extravagant, his dialogue brilliant and pleasing Fifty-sim If . I po and l1is character delineation forceful but very natural. There is a. happy blending' of style, lnu11or and fll0llQ,'lll'1 which mingle llH1'll10I1l011Sly. The play, while it is entertaining and mirth provoking to the highest degree, also provides one with food for serious conteniplation. "She Stoops to Conquerw is a. play that once read, leaves its pleasing' illltl agreeable impression firmly established in one 's ineinory. -Peter Smolak, '28 SECOND YEAR. ' 177m C'fm:m1'fl Jimi." by Frcmeis A. Collins '1 HIS book is about thc various adventures of a camera man in man ' ,gli lx 1 grae? fl1I:Ii01'0llli fields. It also gives practical sugrgestions to the many begin- 1 Y? ff l ners, who as yet, are amateurs i11 the camera line. l 1 . , . . W .It shows the great nnportance ot the camera, 111 time of war, on 2332? land, sea, and air. It describes clearly the absolute necessity of the "' C'il.ll'lUl'2L in these g.rrea.t. conflicts, because it. records the happenings that the naketl eye cannot. One of the many camera lllt'.ll who increases our knowledge, is thei News DIIUIUOQ'I'i1lJll0I', who takes pictures of CV8l'yl7IllIlg' of interest. A serious tire, or accident, may be filmed on a screen, one hour after it has happened. This is surprising' when you consider the amount of time it takes to develop a film. llarge companies, mainly for advertising purposes, have films made of the entn'e process of the production of an article. These are shown on the screen and have been successful in teaching' the method of manufacturing of the articles. The movies are used for pleasure purposes, at present, but we obtain a great. deal ol' IllfOl'lllElll0ll from them. To the scientific research world, the camera is of great importance. The actions of wild beasts have been ca.refully filmed, and their habits have thus become known to us. To the amateur camera man, there is a great deal of information here which would benefit him. .It dcnlonstrates to me, the value of the camera and every- thing connected with it. It clearly shows how tl1e camera was invented and brought into use, and that by hard work a great deal eau he accomplished. -Frank J. Estvan, '29 FIRST YEAR "Tim Wonder Book of C'l1cm.istry" by Jerml- Ileinri Fabrc ,lt-'.,Q: IIE VVonder Book of Cll1e111istry" was written by Jean Henri Fabre. It tn' 'WJ is a non-fiction book and contains 385 pages of interest to anyone who 1? T - likes wonders. Conversation is used to add interest. In this book ei Wi X three characters are very in1porta.nt, namely, Uncle Paul, Jules and Jug, Emile. .Uncle Paul is a. learned man who wishes his two nephews to .iii learn science, besides grtnninar, arltlnnetic and the like. Jules IS a thoughtful boy and weighs every word carefully before speaking. Emile, while just as delig'htI'ul a person, comes to rapid conclusions and blurts t.l1en1 out. Sonietimes he is rigllt and sometimes wrong. Fifty-seven Q f Q 0 '59 A , s ugilfnil e. In this book the author tries to show how some things eau be done with very simple apparatus. He begins by showing the ditl'erenee between mixing and combining. Gradually he leads up to the inost important factors in the study of chemistry. Uncle Paul names substances that neither of the boys know or have ever heard about. VVhen performing an experiment, Unele Paul suits aetion to words, He sets up the apparatus for an experiment while describing it. Almost all experiments described can be done in the home, the equipment being easily supplied. Cheinieals that are named can be obtained at a drug store. He ends the talks with a study of chlorine and of nitrogen eornpounds. J. H. Fahre has written a. number of books, some of which are: "The Story Book of Science," 'iField, Forest and F2l,l'lll,-i and "Animal liife in Field and Garden." Tl1ese books eau he obtained at the l3nt'l'alo Public Ilibrary. You will find them interesting, I am sure. -La Vern Frey, '30 Modern Language Book Report Contest Ifhfrsi' Priac-Franklin E. Herseh, lOl CSpanishJ SecomlPrize-1+'1'a11c-is A. Farrell, 'llll tF'renehJ Honorable Menlfion-Genevieve Coyne, 209 tl+'renehl .FIRST PRIZE Doda l'e-rfeetu by Il. Ikirrfz Gillrlfis ONA PERFECTAl VVhat a sue'e'estive name and how suited for the . . . bc' book which carries that title. llii fl Ilave ou ever read it or do von believe that it is uninterestine' lb J: . . . . ., . ' , . , "' ,T because it is written in hpanish and by a 'i'Gl'ClQll author! Well, if that is your opinion you are sadly disillusioned. ' The author in his descriptions inakes you live a new life, a lite iu Spain seeing the wonders and desolate spots, learning the eustonis eonnnon to those people, and hearing the pleasant chatter of the population, the serenades of love, and the hot words and quick oaths of the lovers. Nothing could satisfy the lover of literature niore than this. The story itself carries us sxvittly from the arrival of Don .lose Rey, a young engineer, in Orbajosa where it is rumored he is to marry his cousin, Rosario, to his death which was brought about by Dona Perfeeta whose wrath he had incurred byla wrong eonnnitted against Rosario. Dona Perfeeta, upon hearing that Rosario is ease is ineurable, is deeply inoved and spends her life in a. religious manner, helping the poor and making 0rba,josa as it was in l'ormer deeades. Thus the author brings you to an abrupt, seemingly unfinished end which I consider quite wrong. Regardless of this, however, the book is very enticing and is easy to read. As a matter of fact l think it would be a very interesting book to read in "Las elases de espanol." b A Cotizacion-'tAma.neeera llios 3' medrareinosf' tGod will ordain and we will continue to strngglel. --Franklin E. Ilerseli, '27 Fifty-eight i5?, 1 9 f 1 F SECOND PRIZE The Mun of the Iron- Mask by Eflmonrl Rostrmfl f N all history, the mystery ot the "Man of the lron Mask" undoubtedly tp X is and p'l.'o'hably shall remain the deepest' of all the strange and myster- t ions liappenings whieh have oeenrred sinee history began.. 'Various and plausible theories have been advaneed but no 1'Qil121.blC 111f01'D13t1011 of 'ttyl'-, the man or the facts surrounding' the ease has yet been discovered. t 4 all Oeenrring as it did. i.u the reign of Louis XIV of Franee and as it was with his knowledge that the "lron Mask" was inearnated, it is gen- erally aeeepted that the U lron Mask" and Louis were twins but that the "Iron Mask" was the elder of the two and therefore the rightful King. It is sup- posed that Louis learning' of this fact while yet Prince, with the aid of Cardinal Mazarin, had the true King imprisoned and himself aseen-ded the throne. To prevent the ehanee of the resemblance being noticed, the prisoner was eompelled to wear at all times an iron mask, resembling somewhat a. helmet of the Middle Ages. This mask was lined with velvet, also black, to make it as comfortable as possible and eovered the entire upper portion of the face. Holes were pro- vided 'l'or the eyes. As the mouth was not eovered, the prisoner was allowed a. fair portion ot' freedom. Edniond Rostand, a. well known French writer and flI'tl.1ll2l,i.lSf, using the aeeepted theory ol? the twin brothers has created a play by the same name, "Le Masque de Fei-," or "The lron Mask." ln his realistic: play Rostand uses for his ehiet? eharaeters, llouis X I V, King of Fraueeg Mazariu, the powerful Cardinal ol? Franc-eg naturally the "lron Mask'i, Count Saint-Mars, the jailer of the mysterious prisoner, Psyelle, daughter of the Count, and the usual attendants, soldiers and various members of the Ki.ng's retinue. 'l'he play opens with Psyche being curious as to the identity and a.ppear- ance of her father 's new eharge. She soon satisfies the latter desire and becomes deeply enamored of him and he returns the affection as well as he is able, due to the facet that he is elosely guarded. As he is a model prisoner and as Count Saint-Mars is human as well as jailer, the guarding of the Royal prisoner is slightly lessened. 'l'he jail is visited by Louis and his mother, Anne of Austria, hut they neither can nor wish t.o advanee any information as to who the prisoner really is. Mazarin, like another famous Cardinal of France, namely Richelieu, wields great. power over the King and is the real eause of the " Iron Mask 's" im- prisonment.. liistening' at length to the pleas of the prisoner, Mazarin permits the mask to be removed but notiees that Saint-Mars immediately recognizes the resemhlanee and believes that the prisoner is Louis. Mazarin has the mask promptly replaced with no l'urther hope of its removal. Becoming snspieious of Psyehe and fearing' she will aid her lover, Mazarin orders her killed by lns guard. Hearing of her death the "lron Maski' abandons all hope and soon after dies. He is a greater mystery ln death than in life. Rost'and's inttroduetory remarks eoneerning the play state that Voltaire, another :famous Freneh writ'.er, has established eonelusively the autheneity of the existence ol? the "lron Mask." VVithout doubt when the true facts of this strange ease are found, if ever, they will closely follow the plot of Rostand's vivid dramatie sueeess. -Francis A. Farrell, '27 Fifty-nine I N 3 V N wx x 1 N XXX 1 Qswxxxw ' X f R I ! Q wi QM 'Nw df 'NN mf X A' l .fflfllff1w'A. ' , I - f f ll ,- xx 02 ' Tx f f y i N1 Q Z l I ff: f 11192 1 s L 'un ll! J Q . ji U 2 1 X LJ X1 A Lk: fl "ff N f 7 I In .I ff ,A ' Q. 4 1 .X f V X D X 4 ., 1 J, ZX l f 1,1 1 K 2 ., I I J ,X - Z , 'K "-fw 2 , fi p' .funny I ' I I X 1 X ,, S W1 ?4 f 1 , I ' 1' V ' 1 4: 'n u ' If X kk 9110 , 5:1111 qu' ' is Ill 4. ' f ' - . -' " vi- E . , ,ev f N 1- w -1, 1 14, I ' f i 1 f L ggi " Z W ,, ' 1 x X ' K I 7 ff, f -S, I 1 I Z I j 71' X , L f m "W ' ' ' f I Y wx f I 'X 5 X f 'X' Xg--Z 5 f 1 i f IQ IQY 1, I Mull! .71 X ,Z Q 1! L M M, ,,,,, W I ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, y I ff1111111111111mm1 .J ,Ilhu 'HQ I ,f , W A A 1 1 1 111 lllll s f11111111l111111111mlflrlllnllfflmflmlnnun11111n11 1 I 0 I I TECHID lsalim 5-.E-mrxwl Chess Club I'1'w.wifhenl . . No1:MAN W. Winn, V1'ef-ProsirlenI . . WAUPEIQ R. DE XVINE Srfw'rvtm'y . . . GIINARD NELSON 7'rr'a.v11rw' . . . . HZOXVARD S'1'1e1-11' Sfrgrranl-at-Arncfs ......... CYRII. CLmCKN1a1.L lmle in 11926 an group of fellows handed togetlier in response to an appeal hy Mr. Childs, t,lm'r, 21, Chess 'l'eann he orgainized, to aeeept the Cl12l.llC11g'6l received froin Elm Vocational School. The leznn, pmetieecl l'1l11'd and finally opposed and defeated Elm. A12 .the elose of lhe season. we had won 2 matches, tied 1, :ind lost 3. Next your sets of ehesslnen and books on ehess for beginners are to he pur- elmsed with the dues of the elnh to estahlisll ehess permzniently in Teeln1iea.l. Vllith Mr. Greenwood 's help we would like to have a enp offered to the Various High Schools for the best Chess Team. We n.dvoeu.te tluit I'GP1'9S911tE1tlV6S from the vaxrlons sr-hools meet and adopt rules for ll1tG1'-lllgll school meets. With our present membership of fifty we are confident of seeing' our hopes realized nexli year. ' We ure g'1'e:1tly indebted to Mr. Greenwood and Mr. Nyenhuis for their ilSSlSl'2l,llC0. -Gunard Nelson Sixty-one Mtcmo 1 ill'-1l pm.. Debate and Declamation GIRLS' flON'l'ES'l' Myrtle lllznlsfielcl, '27-"Aln'n,lunn Lincoln" . . . . lV!It1lC7'S0l! Avllllllil' of Third Prize Aileen G1lllilQllCl', '27--L"l'lu' Executiml of Andre" . . PCfC1'S0ll1 BOYS, CONTEST .l0I'0lllL' Stock, '27-"'l'l1e l'lilllllZlll Side ol? the Philippine Questionw xvlllllfll' of First Place FALL SEASON 7'l1,r: QI111'slio11'f-H-1-solved: 'l'l1:1i, the Unitecl States should construct a, ship canal, enliirely wil l1in the UUlllltl,'.X', that will connect the Great Lakes with the I-lnmlson River. T1'11n1 l,l'7'SlHl'll1Cl-- Alil'll'll1Ell1lVC N1-gal ive Dec1'sio11s- liolu-1'l li2l,llllN'I'l' Geo1'g'c King Technical Affirlllutive-7 Sherill Wiiiegrnr VVillia1,n1 Mueller T6Cl1l1lC?ll Negative-3 l+'1'e1le1'ie Allen Alilfllll Sl0l'lllHlCli Masteu Negative-2 Annu Kelrr, 2lllUl'llElll' Alfred Miller, zilleltllnte Lafayette 1XfflI'111iLtlVl3-6 SPRING SEASON Thr 1,211.1'.wl1'u11-Resolvecl: 'l'hn1 ull debts COIlfl'ilCl0d during the VVo1'ld XVzu' lnetwec-n Allied znul Assoeinlccl ,l,0WL'1'S be ezlneelled. 7111111 l'f'1'.w11v11cl- Al:lll'lll2lllV0 Negative 12l'Cl'Sl.UllwS- linlwrl llyncls Shi-rill Nvlllfigfill' Technical Af'fi1'1'11utive-3 f.il'Ul'g'l' King xVill'I'0ll Boone Technical Negative-2 l4ll'l'Ill'l"l0 Allen Eclwanrd Sl0lIlC1' Hutchinson Negative-6 Elinor Spiegel, 2l,ltC1'll2l,l.l' fll1?l1'l0S Kuhns, 2llt'C1'llil1l'C South Park Affirlnative-7 Total Score your 1926-17 points C11111'11.1'x-Miss Kinnnins, Miss liurke, Miss Herlihy, Miss Tfelllilllle. Sixty-tlwec LITERARY SOCIETY as- -f A-arf l gill'-1 Literary Society Presvklcnt . . . JEROME WIIJIQER Vice-Prcsirlmit . . . ll'lYRTLE RTANSFIELD l1fccarrI1'ng Secretary . . AILEEN Giu,1.aGHEn Uorrcxponrliny Secretary . . P.w1.1NE Kntusenn Trczrszwci' ..... . lllAK'l'IN STERNBACK 1f'f1f-ally Aclrvmr . . Miss H .u,Lo1c,xN ' Qui: 11l E I,iI'l'EHARY SOCIETY, an elective organization of boys and girls who excel in Enfrlish has had an interestine' and Jroffressive ear. A , , i, , . 1, s , QQ definite plan of program was adopted. The business meetings held I I 1 1 0 ln-monthl ' at the Grosvenor Inbrarv have em ihasized "character build- . ,y 'H' . ' . . I A llurx lhe works traits and characteristies of rreat men have been Q3 , ' . , ' . , - 1 read a.n.d, studied. Miss llalloran, our taculty adviser, procured an excellent book called 'tAsk Me Another," and at each business meeting part of the time was devoted to the study of this book. It was surprising how this drill helped the nienibcrs in their English, history and art work. Social meetings and initiations were held occasionally at the homes of nieln- bers. A very etlieetivc Valentine party was given and another party was held in the school library for nieinbers and their friends. The decorations were artistic. The tables and chairs had been removed from the library and replaced by C0llll:0l'l12l,lJl0 sofas, soft cushioned chairs and pretty lamps. The corridor directily outside the auditorium was decorated in colors and all agreed that 'the girls had created a "homey" atmosphere. ' New members taken in this year were: Doris Stuhhnillcr, Eloise I'IC1'1'l1121Al1, Dolores Witt, Mildred Knauer, lflelen McNamara, Violet Notter, Kenneth Wil- hains, Edgar Sweeney, .Robert Lainbert, Russell Johnson and Kenneth Cavan lilllglli Under the able coaching and direction of Miss Halloran, some of the mem- bers of "hit" helped to make a success of the Christmas play, called ' ' The Doctor of lionesoine Folkf, The annual book review contest. was held in April. Miss Halloran was cliairnian of the judges. The winners were well pleased with the miniature cups, each inscribed with a suitable quotation. We, the members of 19126-2.7, hope that our successors will experience as profitable a year as we have and gain as much knowledge and enjoyment from their literary work and social intercourse in the Literary Society. -Aileen Gallagher, '27 Sixty-five fvV.,LJa I lg ' ALPHA GAMMA gzganm I dnl H, Alpha Gamma Prcszfdmzl . . . Mx'1rr1,E lWANSFIEl-D V'1iUC-PI'CSl'dC'Il.l . . DOIJORES WITT Scerrflfwy . . . . ANNA KERR Trmsurm' . . . .... E1,o1sE HERRMANN Frzeully Ad-zvlwrs . . Miss llleCA1v1'Hx', Miss BENNETT Alpha Gannna Sorority was organized in 1923 by thirteen progressive girls under the guidance of Miss McCarthy. The traditions and standards set by these girls have been carried on until now the Alpha Gamma Sorority is one of the most successful organizations in Technical High School. Girls who have won a place on the honor roll are eligible for membership. They must also possess the other qiialilications for which the Greek letters stand. The girl who possesses leadership and an eager interest in the school activities is the type desired by the sorority. To start the social activities, soon after the opening of school, an acquaint- ance dance was held. This tended to renew old acquaintances, and helped to make new ones. The annual dance of the Alpha Gamma sorority was held ea.rly in May at the Statler Hotel and it was a splendid success. The ninnher of entertainments has been many, a card party and dance was given in December, a unique " Bus" party was enjoyed, when we journeyed to the home of one of our members in Aldeng a roller skating party was con- ducted jointly with Delta Sigma sorority and a spelling match was held in the assembly on May twenty-fiftli. The contest, open to all Technical students, was thoroughly enjoyed. .lt is planned to continue this spelling match as an annual event, sponsored by the Alpha. Gamma sorority. , ' '.l'l11,- honor bracelet, which it has been our custom to present to the sopho- more girl who l1a.s shown the greatest effort, was awarded the first year to Doris Stnhhniller, illlll the second to Jessie May House. Freshman girls, start early next year as sophomores and work for the bracelet! The girls are sincerely sorry that Miss McCarthy will not be with them next year as faculty adviser, for she has indeed been a help in all the enterprises of the sorority and an inspiration to the girls. -Anna Kerr, '29 Sixty-seven DELTA SIGMA .-'Q Z 9, As 'Samui' usiirii 21 Delta Sigma Prrsirleul . . . . RUTH FULL l',l.I'l'-l,1'0S'tlZPlII . . BIARGARET SIAOCUM Sfnrvt11.ry . . RlY'l'l-I WALLENS 7're11surm' . . . ..... EVELYN '1'uUEsDixI.E 1"tll'llH.lj Advisers . . Miss FLAVIN AND Miss HERl,IFlY For the past four years the Delta Sigma sorority has been in existence. It was organized by a group of girls for the purpose of promoting social inter- eourse and seholarship.A Business meetings are held every Thursday in the sehool buildingr, while soeial lll00l'lll2S are held bi-monthly at. the homes of the members. 'l'he past year has been a very sueeessful one. The joint skating party with the Alpha ttanima. sorority was very successful. The third annual Musical Contest. was held on May tenth with its usual suceess, that of encouraging and l'0WZl.l'Clil1g' musieal ability among the students at 'l'eehuieal. Our passive chapter is also a very sueeessful organization. There are now twenty-tive members in the group. They meet. the first. Saturday of each mouth at the homes ol' the nunnbers. One joint. meeting of aetive and passive members was held recently at. the home of Ruth Seibert, and a very enjoyable time was had by ull. ln the spring' and in the fall members are admitted to the organization. Those admitted to Delta. Sigma in the school year 1926-27 numbered seventeen. ln this group were: Aliee liouelier, Gladys Byreiteir, Ruth Gambee, Gertrude Griffith, Ruth I-Iambleton, Elizabeth Howland, Marion Maloney, Edna'MeEwen, Anna .l'iall, .Evelyn Ryan, Dorothy Smith, Edna Smith, Lillian Smith, Loretta Stark, ll'Iildred 'l'urner, Bernice NVest'phall, and Anita hVlIltl'lHg'6l'. Among the members there are twelve seniors who are grad'ua.ting this June. W'e wish them success in the future and hope they will continue their good work in the passive chapter of Delta Sigma. -Mildred Turner, '27 Sixty-nine 1 3' 9 H xqfaliinvti leiiril ' it Kappa Sigma Phi Presizlnitt . . . . JOHN BECKERT Vice-President . . . XVII.1.1AM TREICHLER Iifeeorrliizg Secrela-ry . . . FRANK SPOERI Cor'1'1'spo-mling Sr-eretkn'y . . ll'lIL'1'ON WEIl,ER Treasurm' ..... . EDGAR SWEENEY Sergmnl-att-Arms . . TRVING ISENBERG Kappa. Sigma. Phi was organized in 1909 by the late Principal Upton together with seine of the leading upper elassmen in the school. The society was organized against' such influences as may have a. harmful etteet on the student in after life. Membership is to be drawn from the best and most upright. fellows obtain- able. Election to nienihership is conceded to be one of the highest honors which can be conferred upon a student of Technical High School. The society is now in its nineteenth year and is at present as active, if not more active, as it has ever been and is enjoying a prosperous existance through the present lneinbership. The most important events in the year for Kappa Sigma. are: The annual Declalnation contest held on its birthday each March and the Passive-Aetive Banquet the same evening, the annual auto trip to Zoar Valley, the Easter dance and the latest. of our contests, the Penthatzlilon, which is held each Spring. During the past two years Kappa. Sig. has had a basketball team which won the inter-society cliarnpionsihp each year. Every member is looking forward to the close of sehool and the auto trip with vivid ineinory of last year's outing. The members of the society are: Jack Beekert, Irving Isenberg, Jael: Pfohl, Edgar Sweeney, Norman Gloss, flarl Nagel, Charles Obersheimer, Charles Hudson, Edward Fries, XVilliam Treiehler, Robert Johnson, Ralph Hoffmann, Milton Weiler, Martin Sternhack, Edward Bollinger, Carlton Schottin, Jerome Wilker, Joseph Schmitz, Henry Blaufass, Frank Spoeri, XVillian1 D. Smith, and lJaVerne Shatter. -Jerome Wilker, '27 Seven ty-one A nicaro 1? ' Amd 'Ulm -ei'll'ii1 Alpha Delta Prcnviflmat . . . 'l'nonms DoNALns0N Vlilff'-I,7'f'S'l-Ill"Hf . . . . DON.AL-D DRAA Sl'f17'Cifl7'Llj . . . GERALD P. KAMMERER fl'r01r..wv'm' . . EDXVARD IQRUZICKI Sm-yuan!-ml-Arum . . . CI..Anr:NCE STURM lflaeully flflfmfsvr . . MR. Joi-IN NV. BURKI-IAiJrER U ,eflifa E? l at Q' M3313 menihershi aeeeplerl. 17 inllnential ,lust l music, anc' furnished was lleld 2 soeially an It is 1 and entert discussed 2 have been Bethleheni se T sl il' ld AIJPI-IA DlCli'l'.A SOCIETY was sugrgested at the beginning' of the hool year, 15126, by Mr. linrkhalter who became our faculty adviser. he Senior Architectural Drawing' Class were charter members of the neiety. The purposes of this society are to promote an interest in rel1it'eetn1'al and strnelnral wo1'k and to encourage social iIlT8l'C0l11'Sl! lllUl'l,LI the students at Teehnieal. When the Engineering Society of Buffalo recently opened a. student p Cilllllflillgll and invited Alpha Delta to join most of our members he invitation and are now student members of this well known and org'anization. lefore the Cliristmas vaeation our first soeial affair was held. Games, l a lnnr-heon, eonelndecl by a theater party at Loew State Tlieatre, a most enjoyable party. On April first a big roller skating party ll, Seot1"s Grand Central Roller Rink. This party was a sueeess both fl finaneially. mot to he thought that the Alpha. Delta was organized merely to amuse aiu its niembers. Architectural and structural problems are earnestly It the nieetings and together with the Senior Architectural Class trips taken to places of 2ll'Cl1lf0CIll1'21l and struetural interest, such as the Steel Plant, The Great Lakes Portland Cement Company, and the beautiful l2ntl'alo Art Gallery. Members of the Alpha .Delta Soeiety for the year 1926-27 include: Thomas Donaldson, Donald Draa, Milton Dnteher, Gerald Kammerer, Clarence Sturm, Francis Sehwab, Edward Kruzieki, 'Charles Kaupp, LaVerne Shaffer, Clyde Seherni, Charles lim.-ee, Elmer Spiegel, Joseph Stieht, Alfred Baschnagel, and 'Wilbur Mayer, As inf members l renlalnlng' sophomore interest in mst of the eharter members of the society will necessarily become passive meeause of g'l'ildlIii,fl0ll in June, the society must be carried on by the meinbers. Alpha .Delta therefore welcomes to its membership any , junior or senior at Technical High School who has an active 2lI'l"lllf0Ghlll'2l,l and structural design. -Gerald P. Kalnmerer Seventy-three MU DELTA .-'Q 19' 1 -. n nh? As 'iwifti t hai! neilfiil Mu Delta l'residm1t . . . ALFRED J. 1lfII.I.ER iVicc-l'1'as1'rIeut . . NORMAN LowENs'rEIN Secrzltftry . . FREDERICK H. EHLERT 7'rea.eco'm' . . . . Joi-IN T. STENDAHL Sl?'l'gfllI-711-III-11THIS . . ELMER D. BAUMGART Itlueulty Adviser . . MR. BIUELKE q-35, ENVIOR members of Mu Delta are: VVilliam Hiller, Howard Feind, Armand Daulmert, Leonard Holland, Oliver Hooge Stanlev Sierzchula y V x ' e s . 1 V+ f ant u swor 1 1 er. . 3 K1 I l'll tl M ll Mu llelta was organized in the spring of 1923, with two purposes Y 1-+I l in view-to iuerease the knowledge of machine designing and mechan- ical engineering by lectures and trips of inspection, and to promote good fellowship among the members and throughout the school. Junior and Senior members of the Machine Design course are eligible for ineinliership, providing they are in good standing at Technical and show an earnest i.nterest i11 their work. Under the guidance of our instructor and faculty adviser, Mr. Muelke, the senior members are taking trips to industrial plants in and around Buffalo, to gain an idea ol? engineering and practice, as they are combined in modern industry. 'Phe trips are purely educational and are given from the technical point of view. Excellent. guides are 'Furnished who give the students the desired informa- tion ahout efficiency a.nd low cost of production. Much of the knowledge was obtained from visits to the Curtis Airplane Company, the Pierce-Arrow Arrow 'Motor Car Company, the Bethlehem Steel Company, and the l3ul'l'alo Forge. At these plants the boys were given an fairly good idea of what will be expected of them in the industrial world. 'lfhey were admitted to the drafting rooms where they were told some of the problexns with which draftsmen are confronted, and how they have to experi- ment until the design and construction prove satisfactory. The seniors expect, before they leave, to take trips to plants in Niagara Falls and Lockport. With a few social gatherings during the year the fraternity has been able to keep in toueh with its alumni members. It is the hope of the senior members that the fraternity will help future meinbers as it has helped them and the best wishes of the class of 1927 go forth to the new otticers and members. -Frederick H. Ehlert Seventy-five 1 .-'Q 4 4' 1 As E1 Q 9. The Chemistry Club President . . . OSCAR KNOCHENHAUER V'icefPrvsidc1rt CHARLES CORDARA Secretary . . . Bum' HAEFNER 7'rm..wurm' . . . Howamn HEIDENBURG Sc1'gea.nt-at-Arms . . . MILTON REPP 1'1!ICIlfU!j Arloism' . . MR. PAUL 'lt is surprising how the Chemistry Club of Teelmieal grew. From a few students interested in cl'1emistry, and its wonders, who organized the elub in the spring ol' 15123 lo a, group of twenty-one active members in 1927. ls this not proof that the flllCllllSll'y Club is gaining in popularity? The members now enrolled are: E. Mazikowski, L. Borowicz, G. Butler, D. Basinski, A. Uherin, M. Van Ilorten, H. Jones, V. Kosner, K. hina, A. Rabe, .l'. SI'lllll!llltlll, C. Sehottin, A. Schiemant, J. Treger, 1-I. Walters, and H. Valyear. Under the able leadership of Oscar Knoehenhauer, the organization saw its most successful year. A trip to Niagara Falls was enjoyed by the members who viewed the ou1'standing industries. We are sure the student body enjoyed the Ulieinistry Club assembly held recently with ar prominent chemist of the Uni- versity of Buf'l'alo as speaker. The club members have a.lso contributed several articles of scientific value to The Tcclltofniafn. So you can see we are not asleep. Our faculty adviser, Mr. Paul, is loved by all and we enjoy his talks to the elnh. lle is planning to have well known industrial chemists visit and talk to us to increase our knowledge of that type of work. NVQ. think this is a splendid idea and are backing him to the utmost, in the hope that such speakers will be a regular event. l,t'l"ll?l,DS you would like to hear about our picnic which we recently made an amnial al'l'a.ir. Each year near the close of school, a. trip is taken in the students' ears along the Lake Shore. There are always good things to eat. ln the afternoon we play several games of baseball, with the seniors opposing: the juniors and sophomores, and "Jimmy', Cadwell honorary umpire. After the game a, short hike is taken along the Lake. We then finish the 'igrubw and sadly return home because we know it is the last time the seniors will meet togetlier. -Burt Haefner, '27 Seventy-seven THE BAND 4 , 0.1!mniigi pP?, fit I lECHlU The Technical Band 'l'he yean' 1927 has 'lfonncl the Technical band more successful than it has ever been in the past. Unfler the sible direction of Mr. Ruszeja the band has pl'il.t5l'li10d ezieh W0flI1t5SClli1' and have been able to furnish splendid music for our iliSSOIlllJllPS and football grznnes. Due to the great entliusiasni this year in b:.isketbu.ll the band wus able to crowd in. 'Phe zninunl spring eoneert went over as well if not better than usual end has been eonsiclei-ed one of the best events of the year. The band has ailso furnished innsie for other occasions lllillllly the State 'l'en.ehers' Convention held at the Brozulway Auditorium and the State liusketbzill Meet held recently all the same place. b Wonclerfnl opportunities for learning to play any hznnl o1' orchestra instru- ment are given :it Tech to any student who may be interested. The instrninents on which they learn to play are fnrnislied by the school and free lessons are given to begimiers Szltnrclziy mornings at Hutchinson High School. After at short time of stiuly the student is so-on able to play in the band or orchestra. Mzniy mlill'ei'ent types of music can be found in 'l'ecl1's niusiczil lib1'a.ry, it is one of the largest :incl best in the city. Mr. Rziszejzi. gives individual help with the more c.lil'tieult pieees during vacant periods or after school tlirougliout the week. ' 'l'he saxophone quintet which has been 0l'gEl11lZCCl recently has 11121-Lle itself very popular with the students for the few times it has played in the assemblies. lt consists ol' Norznnn Gloss, ll'lil1'tl1il Minnes, Gerald Kainnnerer, David Nevins znnl Carroll Geiger. The nieinbers of the bznul are as follows: Ularinets-Frank Spaeth, XVillia.n1 Menlli, Ernest 'l'rel'xer, Byron Pryce-Jones, John A. Cotton, Robert Lambert, Hziroltl Brown, George Mueller. E flat elzn'inet--Cllnirles F. Lodieo. Piccolo- Vincent l',il.lIlll'l'l. l4'lute-Edward Mueller. Soprano SH-XtD17l10llC-Nll1'1l1H11 Gloss. Alto S?lXUpllUllC-lllill'lllEl Minnes, Gerald Ka-nnnierer. Cornet-C. B. OlJL'l'Sll0llllCl', D. W. Echnundson, Win. Rhode, George Stephen, lvklllill' Bur- kowski, 'l'. .h'l?lllCl0l'SCll0lCl, C. Orville, Vincent Scinta. I-Iorns-Julius Epke, Edwzirrl l,,ll'l'llIlg', Earl Siegel. Baritone-Lwnnbertns Berkhondt, George Klier. Troinbone-Rialph,Sehoembs, Clnirles Dunlap, Harry Keller. BRLSSQS-ITllltCl1l1b son. John lNulters. Clynilmls---Milton Repp. Snare Drum-Kermit Cook. Buss Dl'llIll-Allilll Dessert. -Robert Lambert, '28 Seventy-1zine THE ORCHESTRA u ilri C .1 The Technical Orchestra iVitll the close of the school year, Tech 's musicians concluded a most success- ful season. The gala, concert presented by Tech 's two largest organizations, the Band and the Orchestra, proved to be a. great success. The overtures presented in our school assemblies have been enthusiastically received by our students, a11d their enthusiasm acts as an incentive to spur the oreliestra on to greater efforts. And last, but not least, were solos offered by members of the Orchestra, which showed the ability of the individual performers. .Among Tech 's smaller musical units is the string quartet, consisting of two violins, viola and violin-cello. This quartet, after playing in one of our assemblies, went to schools 43 and 32: and there they were received with great enthusiasm. The quartet is composed of Schimpf, Kruzieki, Kraska and Mr. R-aszeja.. The musical contest sponsored by the Delia Sigma Sorority proved a success. Vocal and instrumental numbers were presented, Nevin 's "Rosary," a trumpet solo rendered by Clayton Obersheimer, being the most impressive. Clayton Obersheimcr won first prizeg a flute solo, "The Dreary Bird,', by Popp, given by Vincent Palnieri, captured second prize, while Edward Pl1'I'llI1giS French horn solo, liortzing's "Air from 'Czar llllfl ZllT1II1CI'1T1?ll1,,H won honorable mention. -Due to the variety of numbers offered, the judges had a difficult task in choosing the winners. This year, Mr. Raszeja.'s last year at Tech, was the biggest year in the musical history of the school. ,lt seems that they did their best to give Mr. Raszeja a rousing send-ofif, as next year he will be in charge of the musical organizations of the 11ew East High School. l Violins-VVillian1 A. Schimpf, Edward Kruzicki, Frederick H. Ehlert, George R. Sedita, Walter F. Pfeil, Carlton I. Sehottin, ,Dolores Witt, Julius Nalepa, Ernest F. Trcfzer, Milton H. Rcpp, Nathan VVexler, Howard Stieht, Reinhardt H. Tober. lli Violins-Valcntine M. Kastner, Charles B. Horner, Edward Dziak, Henry Miller, Herman Arle, John W. Schneider, Charles Danney, Harold Sehwietzer, Daniel J. Fabriey, Melvin Oldman, Kenneth Toner, Arthur C. Walter. Viola-Michael Kraska., Calvin C. Bishop. Cello-Clarence A. Howa.rd, Edgar Hanna. .Bass-Robert L. Strunk, Harold Fisher, Frederic C. Allen. 1.,l2l.llfl-Al'lilllll' Pfeil. Flute-Vincent J. Palmeri, Edward Mueller. Clarinets -Frank Spaeth, Carroll C. Geiger. 1-lorns in F-Edward J. Pirrung, Julius W. Eppc. 'l'rnmpets-Clayton B. Obersheimer, 'Douglas F. Edmondson, William Rohde. 'l'rombon.e-Ralph J. Sehoembs, Charles Dunlap, Harry T. Keller. Tuba.-John F. Walters. Percussion-J. Kermit Cook. Drums-Allen' L. Dessert. -Walter F. Pfeil, '28 Eighty-mic GIRL RESERVES '5 I O , 4.4 anur4,, memo u il'-1 e. Girl Reserves lfrfxirlczzt . . . EDNA STEi.1,1nscr1'r Vice-lfresirlent . . LILL-IAN 'l'AUBn1EB Sef:1'f:tuv'y . . Lomsa BRIZDLE Il'reusure1' . . AMEIJA TENZ The purpose of the Girl Reserve club is to promote growth in Christ.ia,n character and serviee through physical, social, mental a11d spirifual training and lo foster a spirit: of loyalty to Technical High School, our alma mater. Our program for this year began with the Freshman party which was followed hy the Girl Reserve dance. We also filled Christmas baskets for the needy and sent delegates to the Mid-winter Conference at Niagara. Falls. The .Fl'GSllIll3lll party is held annually to arouse enthusiasm illld to induce acquainlanceship. The Girl Reserve dance was suceessfulg everyone who a.ttended had an enjoyable time. The theme of the Girl Reserve clubs this year was the "Patchwork Quilt." Each patch represented a. new day, the gold star in the center of our imaginary quilt. was the star of Christmas, the blue patch was True Blue day and the piecing together of the patches was called Vllorld Fellowship day. This furnished a very ll1l.C'l'f'Sl'll1g' l1ll0Il'lU. Each year a conference is held by the Girl Reserves. lt is for all high sehool girls, wheliher they are inenlbers of the Girl Reserves or not. This year the eonl'erenee will be held at Forty Acres, the beautiful Y. XV. C. A. camp on the lake sho-re. lf you enjoy such sports as swimming, hiking, tennis, and rowing, conference is the place for you. The speakers give the needed inspiration to carry out the work for the new year. These girls are mernbers of the Technical group of Girl Reserves: Anna Kerr, Ruth Full, Myrtle Mansfield, Evaline Wink, Ruth Levine, Valeria Cieslar, Amelia Tenz, Doris Stuhlmiller, Marion Sehnitter, Lillian Taublieb, Pauline Krueger, 'Ida Stafford, Anita Wintringer, Lillian Smith, Mildred Kopp, Louise Brizdle, Catherine Hart, l:larriet Escott, Carrie Johnson, Sarah NVillian1s, Ruth 'l'rueharl, Bernice Lytle, Edna Stellreehi, Marion Alderdice, Alice Boucher, .Bernice I-lellcr, Lorraine Nise and Emma Parker. -Edna Stellrccht, ,28 Eighty-th9'e6 TECH STUDIO ll gfatitluql 1 Tecmo u ilfn Tech Studio Pl'I'Sl-llfllf . . . Mnxrou BROCONIER lfiff-e-l'1'rs1'fle11l . . ANNA TKERR- Serrelmy . IRENE S'r112o1.E1i, 7'1'eusurr'r . ....... Murrow VVEILER- A rlzusers . . l"AcUi.'rY or frm: Am' l,EPAR'l'MEN"I' The time has come when our busy seniors are turning their thoughts to graduation. Many of the members of Tech Studio are leaving, this June, for the various art centers where they will continue their art work. The Tech Studio has done much to foster interest iu the artistic efforts of their members and to have them become familiar with the practical side of cl0illlllt'l't'llll Design. ' ln the recent. l3uli'alo High School Poster Contest, conducted by the Inter- national Railway Company, the prizes were awarded according to the topic, workmanship, skill and method employed in the handling of the poster. The second prize of fifteen dollars was awarded to Milton Broeonier, our president, and the tzhircl prize ol' ten dollars was awarded to Adelbert Sprague. We are proud to say that of the ten people who received honorable mention, Technical and Tech Studio received tive: Edward Bollinger, Alois Hefner, Ralph Robert- son, Irene Htiegrler, and lYIilton Weiler. The a.nnual sale of Christmas cards and calendars, as usual proved a worthy project. The attractive designs were submitted by Alois Hefner, Jeannie I-Ienderson, '26, Anna Kerr, lllranklin liicliards, and Milton Weiler'. Vile do not, as yet, know the result of the "Art Sale," which is to be conducted during' "The Annual Exhibit." on May 20, but judging' by the co-operation of the filftlllty and students last year, we are confident of success. A scholarship will be awarded by the Tech Studio to the member who has distinguished himself, because of meritorious art work, together with worthy participation in sehool activities. Members of Tech Studio include: Edward Bollinger, Franklin Richards, llohert, liynds, Bernard Zhoralslci, Anna. Kerr, I-Iermann Brunu, Samuel Ziff, t'ha.rles llortman, Milton NVQ-iler, lrene Stiegler, Alois Hefner, Pauline Krueger, .lfldward l'irrung', Milton Hroconier, Douglas Edmondson, Ralph Robertson. Art students interested in becoming members of the Tech Studio must distinguish themselves in commercial design and academic work. --lrenc Stiegler, '27 Eighty-five TECH HI-Y 'IHQ siirnl Tech Hi-Y I'w's1'1lcrll . . . . JACOB PFOHI. 'l'1'cv-I'rfsi1lvnt . JEROME F. WILKER Sffm'cta,v-y . . JOHN E. BECKERT 7'1'va.wu.rm' . . XVARREN BOONE fill!-7'Slll!t . . . . CARI.. NAGEL SergffunI-at-Arnas . EDGAR SXVEENEY Early this year the I-Ii-Y Ulubs of Buffalo entertained seine 2,500 boys from all parts oi' the state at the Older Boys' Conference. Delegates to this confer- ence had the privilege of hearing Dr. Johnson and Rabbi Wiset. This conference was one ol' the largest ever held for young' men. At the 'first induction service 35 members were taken in. Melvin Weig, '26, now a. student at the Univeisity of Buttalo, was one of the speakers. At Christmas time the members of the club aided the Girl Reserves in taking up a collection to help the poor. The otiicers in January had a meeting' with the oliieers of other HY" clubs at the Royeroft Inn, East Aurora.. Tech Hi-Y had Dr. Reed of the State Health Department as lecturer at a boys ' assembly. A big Tech I-Ii-Y project this year was the formation of a. club at Elm Vocational School. Some of our men' who knew students at Elm invited them to attend a meeting. Five Elm fellows came and were at once enthusiastic. A club was formed under the direction of Mr. Bert Finley of the Elm faculty. Just before the Easter vacation Tech Hi-Y had a. Father and Son banquet. All the "old boys" had a good time! Entertainment was furnished by the Tech and I-Iutch clubs. .Early in May the Central Branch of the Y. M. C. A. held a successful Mother and Son Banquet for all of the clubs in the buildine' ,,. Gandy's Oyster House was the scene of the closing banquet, when .the Service Pins were awatrdcd. These Service Pins are given to those who can show that they have been active in the atiairs of school and church as well as those of the club itself. -'John E. Beckert, '27 E ight-y-se've'n. TECH ELECTRICAL SOCIETY 1 l ' f"' u 1 'QT Tech Electrlcal Society I'rfsz'rlmuf . . EUGENE ZIMMI-:R VlitfllAPY?-'S'lfII"llf . . RAY Plum! Hr'r'1'r'h1ry . . EDVVARD BECK 7'rvn.wo-m' . . . . . Al.FORD COOPER Smymizl-ral-,flrms . . Uiism-im Dnzmwmcrici lfouuded in 1922, the Tech Electrical Society now has more than eighty ll18llllN'l'S. Sophomores, juniors or seniors interested in electricity are eligible to join the society. Meetings are hold twice a mouth. Speakers from the electrical industry or motion pictures dealing with electrical problems are presented at each meeting. Mi-uibers of the soeietv have also taken several iuterestiuc' tri as to hiv' electrical 1 D . S plants. For the iuterest of the entire school an assembly is conducted by the Elec- trical Society each yea r. 'l'his year motion pictures were presentedl Officers are elected twice a year and ineetings are conducted according' to Roberts' Rules of Order. As for social affairs, a dance was held. The Tech Electrical Society 's basketball team competed successfully with the teams of the otlier clubs and societies. Whcu the baseball season came, a soft ball team was organized. Both students and faculty members are cordially invited to attend all open luceting-s. 'l'. E. S. members are glad to discuss electrical problems with them til? any time. -Edward B. Beck, '27 Eigh ty-'nhze THE ARCHITECTURAL SOCIETY .. f n ilrdl I, The Architectural Society P7'f'R'1:flI37I1f . . , l?l.ARoI.o ENGLISH VViC1l-II7'llS'l-llfhllif . . RICHARD PoI,I.,xNn h'vm'0l11,1'y . . GIJQNN PXROEIJCI-I 7'7'l?fIS'Il'7'f'7' . . XVARREN PORTH SM'gPlI-'Il1-KI-I-fl'I'lllS . ...... DANIEI, PAOLIICCI Family A rl'v1'sm's . . JOIIN BIIRIcII,xI,'1'IcIz, H,xIIoI,n FISHER At the licginiiing' of the school year many of the fellows in the Architectural and Sfl'llCi'lll'2ll ll classes felt a, need for an organization of students in the lliiilcling 'Dosigii and Cfonslriictioii Course. lialiu in October, 1026, the following' fellows Gf'0l'0'P Baclnnen Howard . .. 7 D 7 Doliler, Harold English, Norman Otting, Nelson Glieser, Earl Moore, Richard Pollanrl, Warren Portli, I'lHl'l'y Spex-er, and Frank Tripi as charter members, and Mr. Biirkliallcr as faciility adviser, drew up a constitution for the Archi- l'l'Ci'llI'2ll Society and clected officers for the coming year. - .ln Novemlwr four new Inembc-rs were taken into the Society. They Were: Boleslaus Borsink, Forrest Reynolds, Eugene Kwitowskigind 'Daniel Paolncci. IIIIIIII-I'lizI,1.I'ly after the Clirishnas vacatioii, Jamiary T, at Sco1't's Rink, a siiceessfiil roller ska.l'ing party was licld. At the liegriiiiiing' of the second terin, after much thought the Society decided fo accept' as eligible for lllCll1l'lGl'Sllll'J all Sophoniores iII the Building' Design and C'onslI'uetioII Uoiirse who were lllilllltilllllflg' a high standing in their drawing work. AKfK'4ll'lllllg'lj' on Fcliriiary 21, twenty-one new nienibers were initiated. I"ollowing' the initiation a banquet. was held in The 'Feclniical lnnclirooni. Short talks were given hy the officers and faculty advisers. A tzlieatcr party was held after the banquet. The last oiitstanding event of the school year was the 1,l'l0t0,9Ql'ilDlllC coiifest. Two cups and honorable mvnlion were gggivoii as prizes. This c-ontcsf which was siiggested by our principal, Mr. liliilds, will lll'lClOlllJi'f'flly become an annual affair of the Arcl1itec.tIIra.l Sociely. - -Glenn Froelich, '28 N inety-one -gill'-1 Rifle Club Presifdmvf . . . GII.,BER'I' RANnoRF Vice-Presiclcon' . . P1-111.111 ICIELAWA Trerzszzfrer . . . PHILI1- IilEI.4AXVA Secretary . . . . . . Wn.1.mM Ll-11111511 Faculty AfI1'l'.il1l'S ....... Miz. Due AND MR. I1-Avis Members are: Z. Schoen, R. Botsford, lt. Burdick, R. Sehovn and K. Cook. There has been much iiiterosf in rifle p1'z10t'ic0 i11 the colleges of on1' 0o1111t1.'y. At the present time there are 1na..11y lIltCI'-00ll0g'i2lf0 Il1tllCll0S :incl cl1n,111pio11sl1ip meets. High schools have recently become interested in this activity. Sur- prisi11g'ly 11111011 science and skill is needed to nmke an. good IllZl,l'liSlllil,ll, and tlierv is zilways an H,tll'2lCii0I1 in something hard to z1t1'z1i11. The club practices sliooting every Sa,t111'clz1y morning' nt the 106th Arniory. The fifty foot Yilllgi' has 21 bnll's eye of tliree-fourtlis inches and is not so easy to hit as is lllla-gll1CCl, as at the required CilSl2lllC!9 it looks about as big' as :1 ten- eent pieee. Four fellows shoot at one time and the other four work i11 the pits, l1131'klIlQ' the scores. It is ra.ther disappointing' to take il, shot at your target and as you are telling the fellow next to you that 'it is 21. bull 's eye sure, and have thu marker come up and point ont il three or four pointer lllSl'02lCl of the coveted five. The "Spa11ia1.rcls" and HFI'0llClllT1Cl1M can be told at tlnrso times by the HC3.l'Idll1bi1SH and "Mon diens" that fill the air. Five shots are taken at the target in an eitort to get 21 pe1'f0e1' sc-ore. All of the lll6lIlbP'l'S have made 22 points from an possible 25 at various tinius, and Phil Kielawa has made 24: points out of 25 which is the highest' score yet lllH.ClC in our Club- -William Leiher, '28 Ninety-two i 15" -1 . X I I TECHTO i Engineering Society l'rcsiflent . . . EUGENE ZIMMER Vice-Ifrexiclont . . . . JOHN BECKERT Secretary . . . RUSSELL BOTSFORD 7'reas11rcr . . . . JACK L. SPENCER Sm-gcimt-at-Arms ......... Russnu. JOHNSON The Engineering Society was organized in 1906 by Dr. Daniel Upton, the founder and first principal of the Technical High School, and a group of students interested in engineering problenis. .During the year speakers are engaged to come and speak on existing engi- neering problems. As one of our speakers this year we have had Mr. Owens, secretary of the Buffalo Engineering Society. I ln order to benefit the members more, trips are taken .to the various indus- trial plants in Buffalo and the vicinity. The most interesting trip taken was the one to the .Bethlehem Steel Plant at Lackawanna. As you all know, a society is not complete without its social affairs. At diitei-ent times during the year dances -are held in the school gymnasium. These dances are enjoyed not only by the members of the society, but by the students. The Society is the only one of its kind in the Buffalo public schools and the school may be proud of being so distinguished. -Russell Botsford, '28 N inety- three ATHLOS . - 454. ATECHID l fs S I ilr:1 ' : Athlos 1'rr'sirlrnt . . LAVELQNE SHAFFER 'lf'1'ee-I'r'esizln1:,l , . I-IERMANN BRUNN Secretary . . Iicv1NG ISENBERG T7'l'fl.Yll7'C'7' . . . FRANK Vocni, Swgerilzl-u.l-flrms . . GEORGE 1'IATCH lfaefzclty 1111-eiisw' . . MR. WINTON The Athlos Society was founded in February, 1919, by Mr. L-ouis Bleich. All charter nicnibers were proniineut letter nien. To qualify for this society a prospective nieinber must have officially received a, block "T," Of course, he must: be accepted by the members. The purpose of Athlos is to promote atliletzies in the school and to encourage students to win a. letter in sports. 'l'he organization also promotes inter-class athletic eonipelzitions. Banners are given to the winners of the three study room basketball lea,g'ues-tlie freslunan, the sophoinore, and the junior-senior leagues. Mr. Winton, our faculty adviser, has his heart and soul in athletics and in Atlilos, and is aiding' us in every possible way to put ourselves on the map. During the i'oot,ball season we sold football schedules, showed a line niotiou picture, "The Vanishing American," and held a roller skating party at Scott's. With the proceeds of these ventures the society was able to provide suitable transportation for the football team last fall. NVe have just sold baseball schedules to the school, hrvlltfll the hockey season began the Athlos Society presented the captain with a pair of goal guard's gloves at a Letter Day assembly. Several meetings ol? the society were held al. the homes of 11lC1l1lJt'1'S during the second semester. Our one wish is that we will be able to serve the school more next year. Members of the Athlos Society are: Bradticld, lirunn, John Craine, Crum- lish, Dobler, Drzewioeki, Ehlert, Fries, Gately, Gloss, Golden, Hatch, Hefner, Hemlrielcs, Hiller, I-ludson, lsenberg, Jakiel, Klepser, Knochenhauer, Lynch, McMurray, Myhal, Frank Neal, Samuel Neal, O'Connor, Francis Schwab, La Verne Shafl'er, Siemer, Smolak, Spaeth, Stewart, Sternbaek, Strade, Sweeney, 'l'reichle1', Vogel, Wilker, and Kenneth 'Williams -Irving Isenberg, '27 Ninety-five III, CS , I xJNf41.,, 'JD ,...--N ...':.,,,Q:- -- -- --QQ-R 45-N.. 'D..'Q.oLJerLborL, ' IQ! .pQ.. .0..N ,-... we-s.. l Captain . . S. . . RUSSELL JOHNSON Mrmmgcr . . . . KENNETH WILIJIAMS Chccrleocler . . . . FRANK SPOERI School spirit! What an innumerable number of ways there are for the students to display it! Many utilize strength and endurance to gain honor for themselves and the sehoolg some employ dramatic abilityg others display ora- torical and debative powers, while a few strive for thc school in intellectual fields. There is, however, one activity which has all these reqnisites and many more. Some will scoff, but nearly everyone will agree that it is no easy job to be-a clleerleader. Yes, it is a job, and a job of the hardest kind. The cheerleader must be versed in the most in.tricate gymnastic eontortionsg he must he clever and possessed of a. pleasing' personality and must he able to understand the minds of the vast throng he is leading. Above all, he must not falter, for when he does, the audiences loses faith in him and the cheering lacks vim and vigor. The cheerleader is, in fact, the medium who brings out the school spirit in the student body. This year the squad has worked hardg it has enhanced the glory of the sehoolg its members have done their bitg they have made the team and we are proud of them. N inety-sev en Y 1 1 235751 M Q Standinvw 'Wood A. Smith Li iinski Silflllllfl. 4 ts ' y , ", 1 - . . . - . . beeond Row: Nrtlllilgtll' Conroy, lx11'kp11,t1'1ek, Donn, A. Pleil, Hzuepzuilli, Selils-Ike, Couch Boller. Third Row: Shedler, Sierzeliulu, Sehopf, Cillllflllll Slirznle, .DIllllCl0WiCZ, Ynrgoez, Seherni. Seated: Williams, Gleiser. Baseball Coach E'ng'ene Boller had four letter 111911 and plenty of new 1I12,ltC1'lil1l to build the 1927 bzlselmall teann. Following am few weeks of l1z11'd t1'z1ining' the teznn looked good and prospects were bright. Tl1e letter n1en who reported were: Strgade, Petrillo, Lipinski, and Yargocz. Teel1's first opponent was 1-Iuteh with LEIPOIIIHL o11 the 1I10lll1Cl, wl1ile Strnde twirled for Tech. Tl1e Little Red Teznn get down to work in1,n1ediz1.tely seoring 3 runs in tl1e first inning. Every Teeh 1112111 had il bat tliat. inning. The excellent pitching of Strude and fast fielding and hard hitting of ,liipinski kept Hutch in submission. The game ended in Teel1's favor, Tech with Ki1'pz1triek on the ll'lOllllfl faced Canisius next. Hitting in the pinehes coupled with tl1e excellent twirling of Ki1'pz1t1.'iek subdued Canisius by Pl seore of 8-9. Kirpaitriek forced 9 Ca.nisius men to the bench via the strike out route. This is a very good beginning and Teehfs nznne should be well up the list when the 1927 season closes. -vvfilltkll' llTCllTLl1'1'21y, '27 Ninety-eight -3-Sl'-1 ' E-1 Htnmling: Coach Braun, Jackson, Strade, Klepser, Manager Simon. Hvniwlx l'1't.1'iIlo, Lipinski, VVood. Basketball Basketball is the most popular of all winter sports. VVhy? It provides a erowd ol' spectators with action and ill1I'lllS they have never witnessed before. It is a. gann- which 1'Cilllll'0S the body to be in the best of condition because of hard training. 'Fhere was a. great interest in the Yale Cup series this year as shown by the large czrowds which attc-11cle.d the games. Our biggest. game of the season was played when l,'al'a.yette journeyed to our school. At this time there were from 200 to 300 st.nden.ts turned away. Our Ilittle Red team started the season with a bang, winning five straight prvliniinary contests, but as the cup games got under way the team began to fall down under the strain and by the end of the first round Tech was tied for second plane. The 'l'eel1 team ended in third place. Tc-ch distingnislied tliemselves with three players on the News All-High team. Captain lN0llCCSl2llIS Lipinski as a forward on the first. team, Joe Petrillo as a. guard and Fred Strade as a center on the second team. Harry Klepser, Bill Jackson and Joe Wcvotls also showed a good brand of basketball. -Wilbel' Simon, '27 Ninety-nine ,.-, f 193 .1 A F Standing: Young, Knoehenhuuer, Lynch, Spueth, Dohler, Myhul. Seated: Couch Feueht, Uuptuin Stewart, Muimger Sehwub. Cross Country ln spite of the faet that Teelniieul furnished the individual winner of this ye-ar's Columbia Cross Country run, Oscar Knoeheuhuuer, the Teehnieal team was forced to take third place und bow to the well bulaueed teams of Hutch and Masten. The nearest rivals of Kuoehenhaiuer for first honors were Kayser of Musten and Leone of Hutch. Ii1l0Cll0lll1Z1.llC1' hungr to their heels during the nuljor portion of the grind and did not out loose until about one hundred yards lfroni the finish line. Here he raced away to win by a good ten yards. "Ted" Young, next yeu1"s cross country captain, wus .the second 'l'eeh man to finish when he erossed the line in tenth pluee. Captain Stewawt finished eleventh right behind Young. The other point scorers for 'l'eeh were Dohler who finished twenty-second, and Spaeth who came in twenty-first. At the one other meet ol' the season 'l'eel1's "Little Red 'l'e:un" trouueed North 'Fonawandu High Sehool 111 at dual meet held on the "Lumber -Ia1ek's" own course. I --Herman Brunn, '28 One H zmdred ff P "V I - I 5 -' 1 'Pop Row: l7Illlllt'l', lhlllllllglll' Antlvrson, Conch Phvlain, lsenberg. Hl't'0llll Row: Hienivr, Neal, Hiller, Dunlunvy, SWt't'llt'y, Hatch. l'1l'Ollf Row: l"1'i1-s, 0'fl0lll'l0l', Clllilillll Comstock, HOHIIIIZIIJD, Jokiel, Shaffer, Crumlish. Football When tulw vall for football C2llNllKl2lfGS was issued, Conch Phelan found z1spir:111ts 1111111l1e1'i11g' beyond the 100 lll2l.I'li. Among those were four l6l"f8l'H1Sl12 Uoiiistoek, 1'loH'111z1.1111, Sl1a1t'lTe1' z1.11tl O,C0l1l'161'g the squad men who returned were Ilimlzlvey, Sl0ll1t'l', Hatch, Jokiel, and "Hard Luck" Sam Neal. With C!o:1ul1 Phelan at the helm, ably assisted by Ray Kirchmeyer and " Cyn I'l:1l.1el1, the fttillll wcfoivefl. the best of trztining, 'Per-I1 's lllt'll'I1G11Cl0lll1 g'z111'1es in 1926 were with Dunkirk at Dunkirk, and with tlillllSlllS High School at the Villa. The 1011111 played excellently and showed plenty of light during the entire your, but were l1:1,11diea1,ppotl by the 'fgreen" ma,tcrial. Tech ended ill 21 triple tic witl1 Heniiett amd South Park for the place in the Harvard Cup series. tf11p1tz1i11 .lorry Comstock, "Ears" 0700111102 "Chuck" Clrumlisli and "Luck" Slltllltl' deserve much credit for their work tlll'0llg'll0llf the year while Jakiel, Art. -lz1rdi110 and Sweeney deserve mention. The eha1'a1o1oristi0 of the tcarn tliroughout the year was its clean hard fighting spirit which gained for them the respect of all their opponents. l ' " Wultex' lhfCBI1l1'1'ilj', '21 One Hundred One l"' Q I o n. A tgauug I lECHl'0 i Top Row: Blanfuss, Weiler, Neal. Second Row: Couch Munn, Pfohl, Kirkpzrtriek, SlC'lllI'I', lsenlrerg, lllrnnnger l'lV0l'llIlI'T. Front Row: Shaffer, Helix-rm, Captain 'l'reir'hler, Gernmine, Hudson. Hockey Although the hockey team only played one game in the lVIichigan cup series and therefore did not qualify for the major bloek "T," the ll'l0llll.lK'l'S of the squad deserve a great deal of credit. Tlirougliontf the entire winter they prae- tieed diligently and regularly. Most of this praetiee was done under the most trying conditions imaginable. Besides the constant practiee the team played four games, two with Bridge- burg High School and the same nnnrher with our alumni. Of these g'a,n1es we won one, tied one and lost: two. The one garne which We played in the loeal circuit ended in our team being credited with a. victory. NV1' defeated the Frank S, Fosdiek High School by the score of 3 to 0. All of these hockey men deserve the utmost praise. Although they earned no letters and received no reward, these men have benefited greatly from the exercise and also in making- new friends among those who "do H0lYl0fl'llllQi' for our school. -lrving Isenherg, '27 One Hzmclfrecl Two 15" I IECI-HD Standing: fl0llf'l1 Clos, Slvfzinik, iBlll'lAllfili, Duator, Mzinngor Mnvllvr. Smile-il: l'l1'4lll'l', Hivpi-l, lilllllfllifl Sl'l'l'IIlHll'li, .T0hns0n, 'Blll'f0l'll. Swimming Ono ol' l3ul'l'ul0's Evening Nvwspzipurs, in writing up TC'Cl1I1l03l,S achivvc- ml-nts l'0i' thc XVIII' in thi' VVinl01' Sports, smtcclz "The Rod and VVhite Swimmers ilizl not fm'v as well :is lhv Bzislcc-t001's and Zl.lfll0llgl1 tlwy finished in the second clivisi0n, the fonnl. l12ll'lJ0l'CIl scnnu promising lllil,t0l'l2ll which should reach top i'0i'ln in 2lll0l'll0l' sc-a1s0n." 'l'his article tvlls thi- whole story of the Little Red 'Fvznn l'0r thi' sivinnning season. But t0 he more spevifiu Tech lost its first, try l'0i' the SXVRICIISO Unp t0 Benniett C42 to 175, and at second atteinpt to Hutch C42 10 l7j. 'l'hv third invvt proved 100 strenuous for our Swimmers and Lafayette easily w0n, 44 t0 15, but in the last attempt 'Fvch swam 0ne 0f the most evenly r'0nl'0stvcl :ind scnszitionnl c'0ntosts the swimming aspirzmts witnessed this your hy Kl1"l'l'llllllg.l'M2lSl0ll 251 t0 28-tlw rcwluy deciding. Nvxl your our twain will show you what a0nsist0nt training can do. -Vlfilliam G. Mueller, '28 0110 Hzmdoied Three uEnlf:1 Standing: Mzinagcr Evorlmrt, Moloou, Klc-pficr, Weilcr, Hcdlcr, Couch Braun. Seated: Spocri, Captain Frank Neal, Smoluk. Tennis Becmisc of unsottlvd wontliei' 'l'eul1's teznn has not sean nnueli action on the tennis courts so far this season. As soon us tln: WP2ltll0l' permits, playing will begin again in the Clark Cup Series. Tech luis made zi. fair showing- in the first match with South Park and with at little l'Gil,I'l'2illlglHg of thc team members expects to curry away top honors. . The tozuu nouds your support at every lllilltfll. 'l'l1ero is always plenty of room to watull the playing und the ganna itself is quite ll1liUl'CSlll1g. A lllZliCll lusts from an hour and tl1l'oe-q11zu.'ters to .two hours. They :irc always played, on Mondays :ind Tl1l1I'SiltlyS except in bud XVt'2l,tllCl'. Announooniont of tho place where the nuttcli will be pluyod will be found on the bulletin board outside the main g'ylllllil.Hllll1l office. Be suro to come out and help the t.t'2l-111 win that cup. NVe assure at good time for cvoryone. -Vllilliann Pike, '28 One Hundred Four I 9 u 1'Trm1 e. 42 .1 ' .1 'Pop Row: l'i1-rev, Bans:-lnmgvl, Pike, IG, Millvr, Young. 2-lm-mul llow: Z. Salmon, N1-lson, l-Ivml1'iuks, Zimmer, Hill, Winvgzlr, Moore. 'l'hird liow: l-luul, l'lhlvrt, Moonvy, Vzuimlorburgh, Robinson, Lambert, Butts, Schneider, Bruss. Suutml: UUILUTI Fvuulit, Bmmlliulml, Knochcnhauer, Dittman, Captain Golden, McFarlane, Kovnvsvv, Brunn, NTHIIZIQUI' Vogel. Front' Row: Korzcnic-wski, l?1ll'lC1lS. The Track Team lied by Cfnpiniii Golden :md Couuli Fvucht, Tech ably defended their indoor cliamipioiisllip nt. the amuuul Uou1'io1'-Express meet. However, our bid fell ay littlf- short when La.fu.y0ti'e sriatclwrl victory from us by the close lllilfgill of llilrvo :md Ollt'-llillf points. 'l'lm point S00il'9I'S for 'Penh in the Courier-Express meet wore as follows: Capt. fglolden-l'I1g'l1, Jump .,,......,.....r...........,..........................,........,........ U pouits IP:-:nik Kovascuv-lligli Jump ....., ..... 1 . point lllrenilc Kovasuvv-Broad Jump ..,... ..... 5 points Arthur J 2Ll'lTll'll5-Snllflll .Put ,.......... ..... 5 points 1'I0Al'lllil.1ll1 BI'l1l'lll.-440 yards ........ ..... 5 points Carl Ditmnml-440 yards ......,...... ,.,,.....,. ..... 2 1 points .lmiius lVluF11rlync-100 yards ....i,........, ........,.,.l.....,.....,...........,..,. ..... 2 - points lf0I'f1'El1l1 Bradfield-.Low Hurdles .......,,......................................,..,... 1 point liulny '1'0zu1'1 QSWOCIICX, Zimmer, Bradfield, MCFH1'lj'I1Cl 1 point Osman- .Knoclienliauier-Milu Run .............,.....,....l..........,.,l....,....,..ll,...... 2 points Tolaul Tech ...........................,.....,.......... ...,,............ 2 9 points Total Lafayctptc ..................,,..,... 1-325 points -Herman Brunn, '28 One Hundred Five IW' .1 C Ji TECHID irls' Athletics Girls' athleties at Tech? XVL-ll, l should say. A ehampiouship team has been turned out in the history of girls' athleties at. Teeh. Up until 1923 girls' athletics were not recognized at Technical, but at that time a point letter system was introdueed and has been enthusiastically sup- ported sinee. The awards are given for athletie activities other than the regular gymnasium work and eonsist of eaptain ball and volley ball for the "Freshies" and "Sophs," basketball and baseball for Juniors and Seniors, While swimming, hiking and tennis are open to all interested. Squad, minor and major letters are a.wa.rded and the tinal honor is the gold "'l"' whieh requires G00 points and signifies the achievement of highest efl'orl1. While the various eontests between the elasses help the girls to win their letters they also develop team play, initiative, aeeuraey and quiek, clear thinking -all of which are essential to the harmonious development of mind and body. Basketball is an inter-elass eoinpetition between juniors and seniors who reeeive their early .training during their lirsti two years on the eaptain ball temn. A enp is awarded. The winning eaptain ball team is also awarded a eup. The elass of ,27 Inav riglitliullv be ealled the eham sions for they have been the Winnine' team . . . l . is ttliroiwrhout. the four vears elf their hieh sehool career takiue' the ea :tam ball PN Q Pa 7 U eu i for two vears, and the basketball eu J tor two Years. l . . Another sport that is entlulsiastieally responded to is hiking. Throughout the pleasant months of the sehool year, groups of girls interested in winning their letters respond to the "Lure of the Road" by hiking into the eountry and eamping in some cozy spot beside a. ineri'-ystream. ' Swinnning has had a, very successful year. Enthusiasm has been renewed as is shown by the increased nuluher of really good swimmers. One phase of athletie competition is carried on with the other high sehools ol' the eity-tennis. 'l'eeh should turn out some really fine tennis teams, due to the t'aet that this sport oeeupies a large part of the gymnasium schedule in the spring. Every girl fully understands the game and is able to serve and return in good form. So those eoveted points are earned through pleasure, and play becomes so large a part, that to many it beeomes all joy and no work. --Myrtle Mansfield, '27 One Ilu-nclrefl Seven, 0 ..g..g..g..g.fg..g..g-. Q Q 1 GENERAL t'0MMl'llU'lAl.i ROOM NU. 2 Pausing at the gateway of your career-speculating on what the future holds for you-what will you do? Perhaps business has appealed to you. Being observant, you have noted the marked progress of the younger generation in this direction. Being keen for your own success, you will doubtless follow a good example and in doing so you must certainly choose I-lurst's as the master-school of business training. l'lurst's is known to you by 33 years of spotless reputation. lts graduates are legion and everywhere in places of trust and business leadership. Now therefore-pausing at the gateway-inquire of Hurst's and accept its counsel before any definite decision is made which will affect your future. ' Commercial, Shorthand, Typewriting, Secretarial Work, General Business Subjects SUMMER OPENING JULY 5--FALL OPENING SEPTEMBER 6 Call, write or phone for catalog and complete information ZQZWQZZQZ l-lurst Building Franklin and Huron Streets Buffalo, N. Y. .gng..g..gng..Q-.Q..Q..Q..g.....g.4guy..pq..g..g..g..g..g..g..q-.g.. ..g..g..g..g.....Q..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g........ pang. 9.5.4. ' 1 A I 'Vl M WI I X f . X V -' You are cordially invited to inspect our display of my I , jf dashing Frenchy youthful styles at all times. Nov...n-ang..g..g.,g..5..p..g..g.. ...g..g........g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g-.g..g..Q..Q..5Y.g.4..g-Q..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..q..g..g..g..g..g ..g..Q..q..Q..g..g..g..g..g..g..Q--5..Q..p..Q..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.....g.....g..g..Q..g..g..g..q..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.4..g..gug.....g..g..g..g.....g..g...........g OLDEST AND MOST COMPLETE HAIR STORE IN BUFFALO lllurccl mul I'Vulcr' I All Slylcs of Hair Calling Wrilfirlg For Ladies and Children Facial llflassaging ana' -A . Hair Sliampooing-'Dressing llffrmicuring ' Ibm' ' ' Dyeing-Bleaching V I-IAIR STORE. and I ' DOLL HOSPITAL Correspondence Soliciled Wigs and Toupees Made-to-Order Designer and Manufacttxrer of Fine Hair Goods in All Styles' PEERLESS C-RAY HAIR RESTORER-An Up-to-Date Hair Dye Hide your gray hair and look I0 years younger. Only one application for any shade. No after-washing or shampooing necessary. For bleached or faded hair it is A-I. It does not rub off, and is reliable. -4 ST. - . ""'i..Z21.'l'iZ'.NY. ALBERT M. ZIPP 4EF.f.ii.l?ZfE.iT TELEPHONE: SENECA 0 I 2 6 .Q-. 5.Q..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.....gng..g..g..g..g.....q..g..g .Q-.g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.. ..g..g..g..g..g..q..g..g..Q..g..Q.-g.-Q-.Q..Q..Q..g-.9..g..g..Q..g..g..g..g..g-.g..g..g..Q..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..p..g.....g..g-4... Phone Crescent 3323 Orders Promptly Filled Estimates Given The Gleasner Compressed Air Supply 81 Equipment Co., Inc. 2l7 LEROY AVENUE, BUFFALO, N. Y. General Contractors for Drilling and Blasting Rock and Concrete "Everything in Air" : Largest Air Equipment in Western New York .,,.,,............,..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g g..g..g..g..g..g..pq..g..g..Q..g..g..Q..g..gNg..g..g..g..q-.g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.. g..g..q..g..g... You are cordially invited to attend Mr. and Mrs. H. Layton Walker's DANCE RECITAL At Eagles' New Auditorium, Pearl, corner Tupper Street Wednesday Evening, june 8th, 1927 Curtain at 8 o'clock prompt--Dancing 10:30 to 12. Admission 351.10 --Q--Q..Q..Q..g..Q..g..g.....g.....g........g..g..g..g..g..g..q..qu...g..g..g..g..9.-g........g..g..g..g.....g..g..g.-...g..g..q..g..g..g.- Kramer 599 Son PHOTOGRAPHERS Studio 8 56 Main Street J. L. OSGOOD Dealer in MACHINERY, TOOLS AND SHOP EQUIPMENT Manufacturer of Osgood's lnclestructible Tool Handles and 45P -0--lvl--0-0 Osgood's Black Diamond Tools-Osgoocl's Patent File Grips Complete line of Morse Drill Tools Carried in Stock EARL STREET BUFFALO, N g......... i i T 5 -vo-Q--0-1 ng. Q.. -0 0-0- 9-g..g..g..g..g.g..g. ng.. -9' 6 I 2 ..g..g..g..g..g..g..... 0 Q ,fl I v 77zatEifra.3zl'e if TODAY- TONIGHT' SUNDAY ALL YEAR ROUND ff igzifiiiigwihiiiliil!i!.!.ltHEEPJMEIiii!5?iriiihiihiilibiibbmmSEER See Telephone Book for location of Branches. URING the week Deco Service satisfies any taste. But on Sunday evenings, around Hve o'c1ock .... Deco Service fills a great need. This is a hint to have "that Extra Bite" on Sunday at Deco. Whether you invest 5 cents or more for food at any of the Deco Branches you'll be satisfied. This is our guarantee. Member Uwe rmronn Rssmumur Always Assocmnon Sgtisfyn Suggestions or criticisms, Tel. Gregory J. Deck - Tupper 2295 O ix ...g..g..g..g 4. 6 5 5 9 6 5 Q 9 9 5 Q Q i 6 5 6 Q 5 9 5 6 9 9 5 5 9 Q 6 5 5 6 Q i E 6 9 9-4-4- -0-o-o--v-0--of-o-o-o- one--0-4-two-0-0-v -Q.. 4. 4. E 6 6 6 5 6 : 6 6 5 E 9 6 6 6 9 6 9 6 6 9 6 6 5 a 6 E Q 6 9 6 5 a Q 6 6 6 Q Q 9 9 9 Q 6 9 9 9 E 6 9 9 Q 9 Q Q 9 6 Q 6 9 6 6 6 9 6 5 9 6 6 6 i 9 9 6 Q Q 6 Q 9 6 5 6 9 5 5 6 6 6 E 9 6 6 6 Q .i. 0-0-o--0-4-+0-M .p-g-g.-o--o-o-o,.p-g-Q-q- u-.0--0. ' .i.-0-o -4-o-0'-U-0-0--0 --0--0-fo-9--9 ........g..q..g..g.... -0+w-'0'-v-o+4-l- .....g.....g.... ug.....g..g..q..q..g..g...........g..g..g.-nne..Q..g..g..g.....q.....g..g..g..g.....gag..g..g.....g.....g.....g..g..g..g..g..g..g.....,... Member F. T. D. Jefferson 3830 W. H. SIEVERS Florist Fred W. Sievers 330 Genesee Street ORANGE-CRUSH BOTTLING CO. A. L. ANDERSON Bc SONS, Props. Quality Carbonated Beverages --0 .g-5.9.4 ,...,..,. 6 9 Q i 9 6 6 6 6 9 5 i 6 Q 6 9 Q 6 Q 9 5 a s 6 6 9 6 Q 6 6 6 Q 6 5 5 6 6 6 E Q 6 6 Q Q a 6 6 Q 5 6 6 Q 6 6 6 6 Q . 5 6 6 6 6 9 6 5 6 . ii -U F11 W E Db -o Q '-4 O G -U 3? 22 I5 OE HW' WS 571-0 GE. "NH ge. QE? 00.2. 959 :T 20 '5'Sl. :sv-f-1 CD bn :S SE D-I3 'NQUQ F1-101 52. om :E Chr-1 C se. 4 0 cc: PU rf: Z U m t' 20 Z DP CD m in Q I Fl W FU -I LTI O Im Ea F2 29 cn-'Q' it 1? IP -I I O Z F! 473-475 RHODE ISLAND ST. BUFFALO, N. Y. ..g-.gng..g..Q..g.....g..g..g..g..gugkg..Q.-Q..gng..g..g..g.....g..g..g..g..g.. .. .. -4..5..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..9..q..Q..g..Q..p..5.-g..Q..g..g..g..g.....g.....g..g..g..g.. Cpsj Hours: 9 A. M. to 6 P. M., I except Sundays F " Other Hours by Appointment J "t" Xl 'X Phone, Seneca 3306 'DN Eyes Examined, Glasses Fitted by DR. GEORGE J. COOK Optometrist '21 5 0 1 '4 o Ph W 'S o su n. 2 sv -4 sw :s Q. S O ET rm m :s 3' 4 S' 20 32 ii- so 90 Q93 Q57 gn. 35 gxl sm ZZ gm QCD gm QPU gm 5'-1 ESU gm sm 3:-1 EO 4"1 2: 20 g-1 55 g.. gugug.. 0--0-0--l-o-Of-O-o-o-o-C-o-O-o-O-o--o-...g..g--g- ..... --Ona.-O-.g..p.-Q.. --Q-0-0-ov-0 0-0--0-0--0'-9 .-o- 0 ...T . ..g.-un... 0-0-0--Q-Q-0-i-0-0-0 g-4-s-Q-.o- 1-n-o- '?' 5 -0-0-0--O-0-I-0-0 -O-0-0-0 .QM 5 K ? 2 g..g..g..g.....g.....g..g.., gsm F' OO COO im I x v Q -. R 1 ' I ' R Q Q N H N C' s asf?-. ' 'lk X Q N SQ t Q. N -x N W S wi Q kt aigwqx xv "'s1xQQx.,x -. '-S:-IM:-is-Q N- xf:-:m:w:-:- wsgssigsg I is-A .-J - ..- -' - N ' O X A K 3 O 'fc l - V N.. Q -sax OOO V ' NX O ' 6' , , viii- f . 'lf if., -,. YOUR SPRING SUIT it's here now The fellows at "Tech" will be keen about our spring clothes. They're the kind that compel admiration. Kleinhans Jr. Suits High School Suits University Suits H515 322.50 S27 C2 Icnickersl Q2 long pantsj ffor young men, The KLEIN HANS Co. BuffaIo's Greatest Store for Men and Boys IVIAIN, CLINTON and WASHINGTON STREETS Ohicial Boy Scout Outfitters Flowers For Everybody Florist 440 MAIN STREET 491 ELMWOOD AVENUE Seneca 2987 Tupper 3902 FLOWERS TELEGRAPHED EVERYWHERE ..............................,..,........g,.,........gng...........g.................,.....,........g-...Q..q....... ..q..o.. T. 81 E. DICKINSON 81 CO., Inc. 618-620 Main Street 55.35 Buflalo's Leading Jewelers "GIFTS FOR THE GRADUATE" . .g..Q..g..g..g..g..g..g..Q.-Q..Q..Q..0..g..g..g..,........g..g.....g.....g..g. ..........g..g.....Q..g..g....Q..g....4..Q...ng..g..g..g..g..g..g..g........g... Camping Goods and Sporting Goods W W1 . 'XxX'5','Wfr VHICHEVER your preference m , i H y W o t oor l'fe-camp'n .. ,, ff "Il 7 ' s rts u n o - Q X N " f toc w'll fford a p p r el - 7 M ...A 'WW' Q: ? o ui r e ormously c lmizleie Lax F Xt NZ sp ks' 1 a ro e s ec i .K is Q ' 'i'iI,'p.l tion of the merchandise you want. dvi.. . f f L' I .L -B f -' ff!!-..4IIi,ilL wean 8. co. H -'lui Mail: al Ccncscc -92 ain Sl. Phone Tupper 3 84 5 S T E L L E R ' S ALMOND RING BAKERY 76-80 BEST STREET BUFFALO, N. Y. -z 4 -z - Branch Store - 845 E. DELAVAN AVENUE FILLIVIORE 3466-W Founded l826 A Century of Service BEALS, MCGART HY 81 ROGERS Incorporated STEEL-HARDWARE-METALS TGOLS AND SUPPLIES Motor Car Accessories 40 to 62 TERRACE BUFFALO, N. Y. T has been ci privilege for our organization to work with the Techtonian Staff in the prociucf tion of this hne book. Our best wishes go with the members of this class as they enter upon the yields of Greater Endeavor. RUSSELL PRINTING CO., Inc FORTY-FIVE NORTH DIVISION STREET BUFFALO, N. Y. .. ...g .. .g..g..g..g..g..g.. .. ..Q.....g.....g..g..g..Q..g..Q..5.....g--Qng..g..q-.g..g..g..q..gng..g..g..q..g.-Q-.g..g..5.4......ug..g..g..g..g..q..g..g..9..g..q..g... BROADWAYS BIG. SIEIE' IOI8f0l028 BROADWAY A I .g............ ....... .............. ...............................S......,..............,..... 1 g.. o- I-94 -of 0-4-Q-.Q-Q-Q-0-9 g.. o-4-p4-Q--9- -g'-o-4-o-o-o-o- 6 8 x ! 5 Q 9 5 9 5 Q 6 : 9 x o 1 u 1 P 5 1 9 6 6 5 x ? 0 x ! Q i x P 9 9 9 5 x ! 5 6 6 9 2 9 5 -o .i.-va-on ' 0-0-+0-0-0-4+4-4f-o-o+-0+-0-0-0-O-0-O- l W5 scnoot or INDI ON 3 ,f WDUAL INSTRQCY 703-701-699 Main Ss-est 2 BUSINESS COURSES HAVE BLAZED A PATHWAY TO SUCCESS FOR 3 MANY A BoY AND GIRL O z 3 5 We Offer BUSIHCSS Administration, Q Accounting, Secretarial, Commercial and Stenographic Courses i Y Get a Start on the Other Fellow by Beginning with the Summer Term-July 5 U9 rn Z U -n O DU 0 JP -1 JP 1- O O C rn PO 6 2 5 6 a 9 a 5 5 a 2 6 O 3 6 9 9 6 6 5 9 5 2 Q 9 a 6 2 Q 5 6 2 5 Q S 9 6 6 Q e 9 9 Q 5 9 5 6 9 6 i 9 5 Q 6 6 5 6 9 Q Q 6 6 6 Q 6 "He'S the Last Word" WHO? The fellow who gets his Knickers and Golf Hose at E PoSTLE'S MENS SHoP 1375 Main at Utica Open Evenings :UE cz of Pr? oz we Oz -cs? 23.2 C52 92 107 E. EAGLE ST., NEAR oA14 Seneca 6993-6994 and I Hammond Press 569 WASHINGTON ST. Seneca 4946 Une of the largest and most efficient printing organizations in the city. Both plants under management of Rauch 6: Stoeckl. Customers are invited to the plant most convenient to them. ..,....................,........,...........,........,...................... ....,........,..,.....,..,..,.....,....................,.....,..............,..,..,..,..,..,..,.................5 I I I I"I"Il'I"I'lI"I I IIIIHIIII I I I'lIl'I"I'I I I INIUIIPI I I I I I I I I I I'0I'lI I"I"I I I I I I I'I"I'vI'lI1'I"I"I I I I I IIIUIU? 3 . . I What Are You Gom to Be? 5 Q ? ' . . . . . ! g Perhaps you have decided to specialize in Electrical, 2 I Chemical or Mechanical En ineerin . But are you going to , Q g 2 be a journeyman or the boss? 2 ' . . . . 3 I Further tralnm will ay. Ask for folder showing the 5 S I g P . 5 3 money value of higher eclucation. 5 I Y. M. C. A. INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY 3 Mohawk ancl Franklin Sts. -Q..g..g..g g g g g Q g 9 g 5 9 5..Q..g..Q..0..Qug..Q..5..g..g..g..g..q..g.m-.o..q-....g..q..g..q..g..g..g..g..g.,g.....g..g........g........gag q g 9 g g g . g.g..q..i. ? I I 3 o g STAR DAIRY COMPANY 2 3 5 George L. Schupp and Son 2 5 . f Proprietors 1 DEALERS IN MILK AND CREAM 5 Wholesale-Retail 3 5 PHONE 442 SHERMAN STREET 5 I6llIMI'II"I"I"I"I"I"I"I"I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I'II0I"I''I"I"I"I''I''I'II"I''I"I"IMI"I"I"I"Il'I"I"I I I IIHIHI I I I I I I I I"Il'I"I"I I"I"I'I I'I"I"I I I"I I"I"I I I"I"IvI I I I IUIIII I I I I I I I'I"I"I"I"I"I"I"I I I I I I IUIUIGIII 5 6 5 i 2 . . . . . 5 Help Your Pupils Pass Every Examination With 3 6 5 'l v 9 f Q SMIT H REGENT REVIEW BOOKS 5 Q lnstill confidence ancl remove nervousness at examination time through clrilling a your classes with Smith's Regents Review Books. Excellent for class drill, home- 3 I , ' 2 work, or text-hook review. Topically arranged. Q Q Recognized and endorsed hy schools throughout the U. S. Authentic summaries Z Q of the Regents Examinations of New York State for the past 20 years. Thorough 2 reviews in 48 high school and elementary subjects. 2 Q Question Books, each subject, 40c. Answer Books, each subject, 40c. 2 E Arithmetic Solid Ch-onwtry Am-i4-nl, History ISI. Your lfrvnuli 5 5 l'nrnm4-rcinl Arithmetic Trigononuftry Civil liuvvx'n1xn-nt final Yu-su' Frm-nch 5 5 Geography lst Your lflnglish History of l'lllll1illlll0lI Zh-rl Ye-nr Frm-null 5 S Iiluxnentary llnglish 2ml Ye-nr lflnglish Aim-rivim History lst Ya-nr Gi-rnlun 1 Z English Grmmnm' Ilrd Your English tlmnnu-ruinl Law :Intl Ya-ur th-rnmn L 2 United States lnlistory 4th Year ldnglish Elvin:-ntnry Booklu-vpinp: Elrcl Yvur U1-rlnnn i Physiology Psychology mul Principle-s Phyulvs lst Y4-ur lmtin 5 S Spelling of Education Biology End Ya-ur Lutin Q Algebra ffommercinl Gvugrapliy llotuny llrd Your Latin 5 Q Advanced Algebra Physical Gvofrraplly Ulu-inistry lst. Yvnr Spanish Q 5 Intvrlneclinte Algebra English History Zoology ilnel Ya-nr Spanish 9 o lennwtry Z Six or num-0 4-opivs, 1251, discount. Once flnze-n or nmrv vnnivs, 25921 discount. E 3 SEND FOR CATALOG Q g A wonder in its line. Price 30 cents. I Order a co y of PALlVlER'S MENTAL ARITHMETIC 3 . P g . u u Q Published by W. HAZLETON SMITH Q ? E ll7 SENECA STREET BUFFALO, N. Y. 3 ' I :gs-Qu' I I I I'I'UI'II"I"Il'I"I"I"I"I"I"I'lI'I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I''IMII'I"I"I"I'lI"I"I'1I"I-UIUIUlug' .g..g.,....., .....g..g.. ..g..g..g.. ..,........ ....g.....g..... pm...-.g..g..q ...gn Dohn, Fisliher or Co. LUMBER and MILLWORK B e a v e r B o a r d - Yards and Planing Mill- 1330-I 340 NIAGARA ST. BUFFALO, N. Y. .gag..g..g..g..g..gug..g..9.....g..5.rg..g........g..g..g..g........g. .g..g..g..g..Q..q..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.. 5.....Q..g..g..g..Q..g..g..g..g.....g..g..q. .............g.....g........g..g.....g.... gag.. ililinzt 8a limi 4 For Smart Young Men Cn the second floor, immediately adjacent to the south elevators, is our department devoted to the needs of young men. Smart suits, finely tailoredg handsome shirts, ties in newest de- signs, belts, caps, bathrobes, pajamas-all the necessities and accessories to correct dressing for every occasion. Form the fastidious habit of filling your needs from our exclusive stocks at moderate cost. Navy Blue Cheviot Suits C2 trousersl 332.50 3 Ss? er 1 D W jffh RX do A ix I- C' GQ' 'L- ASQ? .se lr 7- gmc tggbsp, 5 .Nfmf is 3 Qi 1 0 531532212 25111 qi " gi K lx J eva 6? 'QD flrxy SUCCESSFUL MANAGERS to 9 DON'T Guess. THEY KNOW. p THAT IS WHY THEY ARE MANAGERS. Once they had to learn it all from experience alone. Now ai large part of administrative knowledge is written in texts and may be studied ut college. Graduates from our college courses in business succeed in life because they have been taught the right knowledge in the right way. It may pay you well to consider I a college training in business. , 25. Q In C 6 Executive ability is appreciated. J-'af x I 1 5 illiil M ll I COURSES: Business Administration, Professional Accountancy, Secretarial Science. I ,Ti . 9 It Pays to Attend a Good School. 1' T' 9wA"'w-'QOQ5 AFA , l :Send for flzecf Glfafog m 1028 MAIN 572. BUFFALO. N.Y .g..g.. . -4.4..0.-e..o..g..g..g..g..g.....g.. .g..... . ..g.... '1- I--, 'W 1111 ..IjI YI? 1:-'1 Y--,. '11 ' 1I":l:I l' ' H11 1 1'I I it '-nI' .I I- 1, 11 L,-. . w - 1 -fr- II,1J1I LI .1 1 I -1- I-I - 11 'I I '11I I---Q-IIII-II,HI I :II-1cI1I1Im r -IIII IIII I I11 111 -II I- IIL -I'I1II II.I1-IIIIIIII9 I- IIII JI-+3 I.. I " LL MII. " ,I 'I11 ' 5"',' 11' I 11 ' 7J"- r' 'P'111I'I1f1'-I'-L-'.11'-'1 1' ' f --IT- - . 1 I, ,-- -- I -.-I-,II I-. - 1,--I 11- .E -.11.j 1. II U 'I II 'I. 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Suggestions in the Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) collection:

Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

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