Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 140

 

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



Page 6, 1928 Edition, Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1928 Edition, Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1928 Edition, Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1928 Edition, Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1928 Edition, Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1928 Edition, Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1928 Edition, Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1928 Edition, Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1928 Edition, Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1928 Edition, Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1928 Edition, Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1928 Edition, Technical High School - Techtonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1928 volume:

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GBLANKENBERG s sw'?Y'b 'NWAKWSF' sv- S D?4Wm3sNli'i5?li3i a'sEfv2'5NB2:f.Q"WS Sflwireeigveif iswwW4wabi'kfS sdisioswiwsiif: A-if-Zfwaissvss v H' ' wx' .J rQ5j1Ql55Q?g?.,qg 3 :!SN7u2Qf9YNlii2f'l t50Q53lQQg537lr lbq gifsrogp :sc 94 jg, .gm-,.-ngwg s Siirkglf' gjsgfd -ik i 'I ' 2' i F N- mlsri 9?w52ai9v2'QIl'f E-'ll is hff Illqxw M,'k?iy -wilslln 'ilbilgu-1 fi I-QIN x, , -4 S:i.gelQ1s1Z1w,,gG fm fg KQ'iXXl3'4gl F" 47,15 'ly N'-'Wx-I illbi -G56 'lpn-au, 2395.-fsgeevii-ps . ffn id: H1305 - -lliihifffi 6272? 5 -Q2 ffflvlw Ms? Svflfsiff 'sllbtffxsik SSW . n .2 ' P' .iv S www Slgbilfsllslligag ni 'J -,' -fx: :S 23 To RICHARD REDDIG DRY who through his quiet, sympathetic understand- ing, unswerving loyalty, and service, has guided us safely through our many difficulties, we affection- ately dedicate this, our Year Book of 1928. J K -l , Milf: tr, y, i.i,I lit R , mllflwfl ?W5W0lill'W'W Nw" lf 0 ai'-'Win fl1Mi'7"1lw lil?-Ol"s'lf!7f9i ilei'8li'fW! 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I.:iX E?-H 1:"':s lf?-E -A- x-: 1 E an 1 E235 ,A .. YT! F51 .L PM 5252 K., '54 'ul le? f fi-'SI if E.-if 'B-'1 .-. E 'QI-J',? :GL- :LEE ?-. ii' WF! - Q , .-m. 533 Ei 15, .5.n. Ea. - s Q'-. 1 s jgi-S, E5 Y -.EF-g 1 J-LNINDERSDN, .mfg ig? 'I,,l .:::-i Z ' --4..,. 3.4 Ts., ' ,ui w:llII My ... . W.. ' 'gg I l x, I I ,I .fs ..,, v ,:::j, ll uf? tf+ ' t1f f l H fl" f" "- liii 1'i e"lff w i 2f" ?21 Fl 'l 22ff3i 5 i l'Lft ,Tlvlr " 1 'IRM illll. IE II'.,l'I:IrlI. IMI IM!! Ii,ill:ii'lllr 'llllwllillllllilll I,N'xlLf,I!II.lll I- lillllllllulilllll IrlII1llIlfllll,.lIlIl1!l!IlI.I, Hi' IlllllllaiHIIHIIIFIIMIHHMIIhi1llINI:1ll!lliIlIIi.l1IaIIllHIH1lllINIIII'Ilhl? will .-1 1- L-' A '.-RE. 5 , , 1 we e, f ,. 1 I. g T: get Ao , , f ffiff f . in BOARD OF EDITORS il'-"' - 'FL-3 Editorfin'Chief ................................ Peter Smolak '28 f i Senior Editor ...... ........ W illiam D. Smith '28 f Associate Editor ............................ Edna Stellrecht '28 Q Z, 55- .Eg i - EDITORIAL STAFF i r Athletics- Literary- jill! Harold English '28 Lillian Smith '28 E Q ART STAFF . E- -3 EQ? Art Editor .........,.....,.................... Milton Weiler '28 ' ig-1'-I Robert Lewin '29 Donald Kling '29 gn .-I tt A ' F 1 5 A. :- ,, ! 'I T535 .Q a x .aa-. ev if -'-- , -vi! uylg F.. 21.31, Milton Brosonier '28 U i . i BUSINESS STAFF William G. Mueller '28eManager 'A rg- Nicholas Schiffmacher '29-Assistant Manager 533 Edward J. Pirrung '29 " Edna Stellrecht '28 'gi-y Ernest A. Hood '28 Leroy J. Alspaugh '29 j, Thong W. Leong '28 OIROULATION STAFF S. .u . Bernice Lytle '28-Manager : Leo Borowicz '28 Walter Pfeil '28 5 S - - 5? 'iii A' 2 Nj S E iii: A A A -WW F i r' ,-gg T, . fl ' .Fi-, H ' l "Tm . v ,.. , lj' " Eb f ,.L ,, ,, . ,.fS I. ,533 ni WTEQ fiiellnl-1!:iilHdfi5.. 4!G5lll'1n.'EEEIlIli'1 fE.'1fs9rl:l-1II. L55'gZ1l:nrr -'llfisrllllll ggglmik igggfflniifllt Hl izaifililszffiiq 'l'i'i- 'vi'-W "'i- 'fn li li 'NNN V ill 4 . 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E' vow' lx. 3 ' I 'mf g ' : 5 M . V WWW 5 2 b L A 'T - - H A - " ' ' - , - 14 U , - l I' hr " : . 7 DAVID HOPE CHILDS, B.S., Principal RICHARD R. DRY, BE. in E.E., M.A., Assistant Principal KATHERINE ERION, School Secretary English Department- E. Florence Kimmins, B. S., Head Marie Burke, A.B. Mary Frances Burke, A.B. julia Carey, A.B. Ruth E. Cary, A.B. Jessica Crandall, A.B. Mabel Stacy Crane, Ph.B., M.A. Cora C. Geyer, A.B. Florence L. Graham Dorothy Grauer, A.B. Anna E. Halloran Alice L. Hanley Mildred Houck, B.S. Eleanor K. Kerr, A.B. Lorette Morrisey, A.B. Ella M. Munson Irene Meyers, A.B., M.A. Anita Rix, B.S. Charlotte Smith, A.B. Art Department- Dorothy Beck Luella Brooks Earl Brownjohn Mildred L. Cornell Gerald E. Mahoney Ten Mathematics Department- John W. Greenwood, B.S., Head Clara C. Bagley M. I. Chriswell, A.B. Francis Davidson Helen D. Flavin Sabina Koine Nellie Mason Irma Thiel, A.B. Henriette W. Mago, BS James :McGowan Alsa Partridge, A.B. Elizabeth L. Rice, A.B. Modern Language Department- Rachel R. Marks, Head Laura S. Holman,'A.B. Bernard Schieb, E.L. George A. Schneider, B.S. Augusta Schultz, A.B. History Department- Della M. Cutting, Head Myrtle H. Baker Ellen G. Herlihy Nina H. Paxson, Ph.B. Gwendolyn Price Schieb, B.S., M.A Anna G. Tremaine, B.S. P:.1r..1 ' . I Science Department- C. Gordon Ryther, B.S., Head Leo R. Andrus, B.S. james L. Cadwell, A.B, F. Kyrl Dee julia E. Giles A. J. Hessinger, B.S., M.A. Frank L. Hoyer, A.B. Charles C. Klinck, Jr. George A. Lavis, B.S. Carl A. Munn, A.B. Ellen L. Porter, B.S., M.S. Harold W. Ranney, EE. Edward H. Sawers, B.S., M.E. J. Alfons Schieb, A.B., M.A. Maud L. Wallace, B.S. M. Catherine Westfall, A.B. XVoodwo1king Department- Thomas L. Hanover, Head Anton Anderson Gustav P. Keller George Gilbert Iohn H. Nyenhuis George W. Palmer Physical Education Department- Albert K. Haas, G.G., Head Frances Hall, B.S. C. Harold Braun, G.G., B.S. William G. Braun, G.G. Raymond Ping, G.G. Faculty Drafting and Design Depmjtment- Calvin C. Bishop, E.E., Head Louis Bleich, C.E. Eugene W. Boller John W. Burkhalter H. H. Hoetller Herman G. Muelke, B.S. Albert E. Pape Martin J. Quinn, B.S., M.A. William C. Roecker Howard W. Schwcnk Fred 1. Soukup Herbert A. Tait Emil M. Wiesinger Home Economics Department- Hazel M. Allen Jean C. Marseilles, B.S. Naomi K. Stoesser, B.S. Metal Working Department!- Aubrey C. Dayman, B.S., Head Edward J. Beuther A. R. Birnie Leonard J. Cole Robert J. Strunk Albert J. Winton Music Department- Kenneth Wells Eleven 41i? 55:2 R., EIS ' .1 X 6- F ,Q -X i ,N I ,xl rw. , 'I . 1 X .l:'4, , X w xl . :,, 'I w ' x - o 1+ 1' 112 I . 5 N x 4 1 --v ik' 1 rs was Ms' ogthnlgil ' Q 'YE' ,jst Senior Presidents Address ' E welcome and appreciate the presence of our parents, teachers, friends and l 'Q G' 9 our successors, the Junior Class, at this. our Class Day Program. Especially grateful do we feel toward our parents, whose sacrifices QF and faith in us have made these four years possible. Our expression of gra e we offer to our faculty, through whose counsel and guidance we have inf corporated into our lives, high ideals, which will remain with' us throughout our lives. To the junior Class we extend our welcome and best wishes for continued success in all its undertakings during 1929. In reviewing our four years at Tech, we are convinced that both in the pursuit of knowledge and in the forming of new and lifelong friendships, our efforts have been rewarded. We believe that we are wiser from our years of study, and have recognized the truth of the ancients' saying, "Crafty men condemn studies, simple men admire them, and wise men use them." In our humble opinion, we have ques' tioned much and learned much. In the functioning of our studies, in the acquiring of experience, we have gained much wisdom. Then, too, the friendships that we have formed will prove a source of happiness and inspiration to us in the future. We have learned with Emerson that it is a miserable solitude to want friends, that the only way to have a friend is to be one. Thus, we list as a worthy contribution of Tech to our achievements, the gentle art of making friends. Christopher Morley, in one of his ecways compares life to the opening and clos- ing of doors. With graduation we close one door. That which we have done can' not be altered or undone. It is exactly as we made it. We stand ready to open another, one which will deliver us into a new life. We are joyous now in the re- alization of completed purpose. What the future holds in store for us, we cannot even hazard a guess. We do not ask that life shall be all a pleasant road, or that we be freed of its load of responsibility. It is hard to fail but it is worse never to have tried to sue' ceed. As that great American--Theodore Roosevelt-advises, "Let us therefore boldly face life, resolute to do our duty well and manfullyg resolute to uphold right' eousness by deed and by word, resolute to be both honest and brave, to serve ideals, yet to use practical methods." "To strive, to seek, to find, but not to yield." Tennyson. Joseph M. Schmitz Fourteen 5 ?3 av 189 . 1 T 6 usilri1 Class History HE Book of Knowledge holdeth this record of the Class of 1928, of the Buffalo Institution of Technical Learning: In the beginning, in the one thousand nine hundred and twentyffourth year of our Lord, on the sixth day of the ninth month, there entered into this Land of Learning, 397 seekers after knowledge. From eighth grades they came, from ninth grades, from country schools, from private schools, from all the diverse places where for many months they had been engaged in stor- ing their minds with the rich fruits of wisdom. Large or small, rich or poor, each of the seekers was possessed of a greenness and a 'freshness to tax the most patient mind. l Ji?-ral' 5 if .1 0 And it came to pass as they did enter this land, that they were greeted with wild welcome and rejoicing by those who it was decreed, should henceforth lead them up the slippery byfways of knowledge. Likewise it came to pass that they were received with malicious glee by a certain band of wild creatures known as Sophomores, which did take fiendish delight in molesting the new-comers. Daily and nightly they did pounce upon them and did cause them to suffer greatly and to cry out in their hearts, "Blessed be the name of Education, for in its pursuit we endure many hardships and torments, both ofa body and of mind. Verily are we martyrs of this great and noble cause." But as they dwelt in the land they fell in with the customs of the inhabitants thereof, and their strangeness wore away, and they became as one among the rest. Now it so happened that they were advised by one possessed of much learning to gather together their numbers and choose themselves a Leader worthy to lead them through their first adventure as righteous, industrious Freshmen. And as they were bidden, so they did. They met one day to choose a leader. Suddenly there was a great earthquake, and the very heavens did ery out and glare with thunder and light' ning. And out of the commotion there arose from their midst one, Roy McMillen, to guide them through the fires and along the treacherous ways in the first episode of learning. Once again the wise one spake unto them, saying, "Be studious, that ye may bring glory to your class and cause your names to be inscribed in the Archives of Honor." This they took to heart. Now, when the day of reckoning had come there was much rejoicing in the air, for many had done as they were bidden and were richly rewarded. And in the course of their sojourn within the portals of education, they were called upon to prepare entertainment for the approval of the multitude. Therefore, those who possessed talent were bidden to speak and to play to those gathered for the occasion, and at the end those who had witnessed the spectacle did rise with one accord and did give wild and loud showing of enthusiasm, and did render thanks to the Class of '28, Truthfully is it written that never before had so stupendous a program been produced by. ones so young in the ways. of the world. And it -came to pass after some months that their eyes were turned toward the test of their knowledge. And lo! there was much cramming and flinging of books by those fearing they' had been lax and would not be found worthy of promotion. And well founded were their fears for the end of the year found their number de' creased to 326. Fifteen 41-11 H-sh u ilrdl s. II Now it came to pass at the beginning of the second year that a new band of youths came up from the surrounding territory, and the members of the Class of '28, in the new dignity of their promotion, remembered the days of their own green' ness, and as the Sophomores of their day had done unto them, even so did they unto these new Freshman. They did show no mercy for the suffering of their victims and gave no heed unto their lamcntations, until all were bruised and full of much sorf row. Now when again the time drew near for the election of a Leader from their midst, and they were met in the great temple one of the aged and learned spake unto them in this wise: "Choose ye one girt for the battle of life, one with great courage and brilliance." And when they had heard him there arose from the multi' tude certain ones who desired .to become Chict, and spake thus: The first, "I am possessed of great wisdom. Make me your leader and I will guide you to success." Another, "I have great deeds performed. Name me your leader." And still a third spake, "These men but give you 'applesaucef List not to them, but elect me your head." But even as the Sophomorcs murmured among themselves, seeking to choose aright, there shot from the heavens a bolt of lightning and singled out him known as George King and struck him, smiting his hair red. And the multitude stood in awe, and gave thanks for having been delivered from political corruption, their leader chose for them. It so happened that during the early part of President Kings term of ollice scores of Sophomores were seized with a strange infirmity which did cause them to behave with horrible ferocity, grappling and wrestling with their fellows in seeming rage. Wise men were called to look upon them, who did examine them with much care and pains and did iinally pronounce the malady, as manifested inthe male, "Football," and in the female, "Basketball," and did assure the frightened leaders that the atlliction, while it needs must be contagious and likewise sometimes fatal, was yet a necessary evil and one that even the wise men knew not the way to cure. So, with many fears and dire forbodings, the disease was allowed to run its course, and lo! none died and few were seriously disfigured, whercat there was rejoicing throughout the land. Thus closed the second episode of the adventure in the Land of Learning. III When on the seventh day of the ninth month of the nineteen hundred and twentyfsixth year of our Lord the members of the band had again congregated inf side the wide portals of knowledge, after many weeks of sojourn in far and distant lands, a great ery went up from the throats of the people that they would have as their leader no other L-ut.Bob Lambert. But Bob Lambert rose and in the pres' ence of all said, "I am not worthy of this honor. Choose ye 1ny comrade, Russ johnson." Sixteen I 1'lr:1 L I S I' ' , 1 -A And from the greatest to the lowest they listened, and when he had finished they spake one to another, "Heed not his protests, but let him become our chief by the casting of lots." And as they wished, so it came about. Now it happened that many were wont to dance and be merry, so it was agreed by all to hold festival for all who dwelt in the Land of Learning. And when the gala day had come and had gone into the unseen past loud and many were the manifestations of praise for the Junior Class. And behold! it likewise came to pass atithis time that the claw did aspire to histrionics. So they got themselves together, those of ability, and did present to the people a wondrous play of deep and philosophical trend. When it was over the multitude was filled with admiration and did cry out, "How marvelous is this thing that ye have done!" And straightway, at the praise they did receive, the heads of the class did swell to their fullest capacity. Now when the twentyffourth day of the sixth month of the year nineteen hun' dred and twenty'seven was fully come, the sage and worldfwise Class of '27, known as Seniors, did send heralds over all the land-east, west, north and south--crying, "Come ye, and make merry with us, for we depart shortly to a far country and on unknown waters." So they came in great numbers at the time appointed and did rejoice with the Class of '27 at their good fortune. Men of high repute in the land did speak unto the Assemblage words of wisdom and of cheer and did in mov' ing words bid farewell to those that were departing. ' And worthy Juniors to the number of forty, both men and maids, selected for their fairness of countenance and their high standing in the esteem of their fellow' men, held staffs of triumph crossed to make an arch above the heads of the mighty Seniors who did march beneath. And in due time these great ones did take their stand upon the High Place, signifying their departure, while with awe and rever' ence the Juniors did pass into the vacated chairs, making earnest effort to attain the :lignity of their predecessors. Loud was the singing and noisy the rejoicing that rang through the Halls of Learning that day. - IV Now this, the fourth year in the history of the noble Class of '28, has been one of hard labor and but little resting by the wayside, for the time is almost come for them to take their departure from the land. When, wise from the teachings of experience, they were confronted by the problem of electing one to pilot them through the momentous year, with one accord they called upon Joe Schmitz, who found favor in the eyes of all, and labored dilif- gently for the success of the Class. It came to pass, as pride surged to a new bigness within them, that these men and women, now become Seniors, began to crave jewelry befitting their station, and for significance of their approaching graduation. And at the same time it so hapf pened that certain ones who had already passed through the Gates of Wisdom, and were called "Alumni" took it upon themselves to renew their labors for their Alma Mater by sponsoring .a contest, that a ring suitable and worthy might be designed, that all who should graduate in future years might be known from the general peof ple apart. And the Alumni and the Seniors did join their efforts and did accomplish this task. Seventeen :xr-1 If Now being advised that the Class of '27 spoke loudly and with bravado of its achievements in the realm of scholarship, these few Seniors deemed it necessary and proper to take from them that prowess. So, one and all, they pledged themselves to strive to their utmost to gain recognition for mental ability. And straightway it was done. For they did gather upon the altar of Honor so many of their number that the Class of '27 did hang its head in shame and did proclaim, "All hail! For indeed this Class of '28 hath surpassed all in wisdom and henceforth shall be named in the books of the Great." And at the same time numerous Seniors did take their places among the warriors of the Land, and did go into battle with much gusto and flying of arms and clubs. and did bring fame and glory to the Class. Moreover, there were goldenftongued orators who conquered by strength of speech rather than brawn, overwhelming all opposition by rhetoric and logic. And in due time it came to pass that they gathered together and talked of a Skating party to be held in honor of the Class. And lo! it was done, even as they said. For on the night set apart for the festivity there came in colorful numbers from far and wide friends and followers of the Senior Class. And these did enter and did fill the place to overflowing. Many were there who suffered falls and bruises in this noble cause. And as the time drew near for leaving the beloved Institution, a cry arose from the throats of the people, "Let us find a fitting gift to adorn the halls of this Land of Education, in acknowledgment of the benefits we have received therefrom." And as they spake, so it was done. For in fitting tribute, and wholehearted sentiment, they did purchase for their Alma Mater, a tablet, consecrated to those who did in noble combat for world democracy, give their lives. And as the Fatal Day drew near, sundry Seniors were prevailed upon to lead in celebration. For this gift of prophecy, William, David, of the House of Smith, was called to reveal the future. Frederick, surnamed Allen, should in lyric numbers sing the praises of the class. Also it was ordained that William, George, hailing from the House of Mueller, did in authority of his office, will to those nearest the hearts of the Class of '28 all possessions of worth. Milton Christian, son of Weiler, must needs be Official Historian, it being matter of common gossip that his head is crammed with lore of the past. And it so happened that the honor of Valedictorian fell to Thong Woo from the temples of Leong, for he did lead in scholarship all those entering into the Land of Learning. Now again they were called to select from their number those standing high' est in the estimation of their fellow men. This they did, and submitted their choice unto the wise and allfseeing ones, who, in solemn conclave, did choose therefrom two-one whom they deemed worthy of the Dartmouth Award, another to receive the Award of the Alumni. But according to the Law the names of these shall be kept secret until the final hour arrives. Now may fortune smile on these footsore and weary pilgrims and guide them through happy years to the end of their lives. Peace be with you all. Milton C. Weiler, '28 Class Historian. Eighteen 'l " 1 N l 4-if -f , ' o lzilri Valedictory away R. President, Faculty, Classmates and Friends: jllvf Another year of our school life is drawing to a close. We have good reasons to remember our school with gratitude. Day after day we have assembled here, and the associations which cluster round this place we X- can never forget. They will go with us through life and form an im' portant part of the experience of each of us. The events of this day and of the past school days are to be remembered and recalled with pleasure and we hope with pride, as years go on. We can not take leave of these familiar scenes and pleasant associations with- out acknowledging the debt of gratitude we owe to our school and to our teachers for their interest in us. Now we are about to begin another stage of our life's journey. With the ed- ucation we have obtained here as a tool, we have to clear our own path in this broader world which is opening up .before us. The road to success may not be smooth, it may be steep and rugged, but to those of us who have skill, knowledge and power and have mastered the hardest tasks that have been set before us, this new experience should be but a matter of patience. "For all your days prepare, And meet them ever alike, When you are the anvil, bear- When you are the hammer, strike." As we, the Class of 1928, leave you, our admirable superiors, the juniors, will in turn enjoy the guidance and counsel of our beloved teachers. And now Seniors, the Class of 1928 will soon be separated and will never be united in a school room again. May prosperity and happiness attend both teachers and classmates in the days to comeq Thong Woo Leong '28 Nineteen 4 1 I I l ,. Wqg e usiird X QUEEN' X. rx- llfi--- - - 4..n c lt is the Seniors only who are acquainted with the Senior Council. Other classes have neither entered the stage nor acquired the knowledge to be able to un' derstand or participate in such advanced undertakings. Thus, the Council is most important. In a way it takes the form of a secret order. In reality it is the basis and background of the Senior Class. The Council members plan all Senior activities. It is they who, with faculty advice, are responsible for the plan and success of the Senior Constitution. It is they who made possible pleasure and happy memories of Class Day. Though they have done their utmost to make this an immortal year, it is only the Seniors who can bring about the triumph of Commencement. We sincerely wish and hope that all the Seniors have fought to the end and won. Violet Notter '28 Twenty 122 1 figs 2 ALIOSIO, ANGELINE F. "Angie" Normal Preparatory Course Honor Roll '26 '27 ALLEN, FREDERIC C. "Freddie" Commercial Design Course Literary Society '25 '28g President '27 '28 Debate '26 '28 Delta Chi President '27 '28 Spanish Club President '27 '28 Tech Studio '28 '28 Kappa Sigma Phi '27 '28g Rec. Sec. '28 Orchestra '25 '27 Tech Club '27 '28 ALT, LESTER H. "Prof." Commercial Design Course Football Squad '26 Cheerleader '26 '28 Orchestra '26 Swimming Squad '25 ARENDT, ELMER "Am't" General Course Manager Cross'Country Squad '27 - Track '27 '28 Honor Roll BACHMAN, GEORGE "Ick" Building Design and Construction Course Architectural Society '26 '28 Honor Roll '28 BLOOMQUIST, FRANK E, "Blunk" College Preparatory Course Swimming Team '28 CrossfCountry '26 BORSINK, BOLESLAUS , "Boley Building Design and Construction Course Honor Roll ' ' Architectural Society '26 '28 BOROWICZ, LEO B. "Bistany" College Preparatory Course Tech Club Engineering Society Delta Chi Spanish Club Treasurer Chemistry Club Sergeant'at-Arms Techtonian Staff Techtonian Ir. Staff Circulation Manager BOTSFORD, RUSSELL A. "Russ" General Course Vice'President '28 Engineering Society Tech Rifle Team Tech HifY Red and White Players BOTT, WILBERT "Farmer" General Course Rifle Club '23 '24 Stage Hand and Assistant Electrician Christmas Play '27 Twentyone ' Wy: IE- 1 :mm-yan: TlUC71ty'tw0 BRIZDLE, LOUISE E. . General Course Alpha Gamma Girl Reserves Treas. '27g Sec. '28 Girls' Glee Club '28 President Captain Ball '25 '26 BROCONIER, MILTON F. Commercial Design Course Tech Studio President Track Cross-Country Techtonian Staff "Chucl-r' "Milt' Second Prize I. R. C. Poster Contest BRUNN, HERMAN C. Commercial Design Course "Hermy Editor-in-Chief Techtonian Ir. '27 Treasurer Senior Class '28 Athlos VicefPresident '26 '27 Tech Studio Treasurer '28 Track '25 '26 '27 Cross-Country Squad '26 '27 '28 Tech Club '25' '28 Color Guard '27 '28 BURKE, LESTER J. General Course Delta Chi BURTON, PAUL L. Electrical Course Stage Electrician '27 '28 CATENA, MICHAEL I, College Preparatory Course CIESLAR, VALERIA Unit Technical Course Girl Reserves '24 '28 Glee Club CONRAD, LEO I. College Preparatory Course Kappa Sigma Phi "Les "Burt "Mike "Lerie "Blondy Electrical Society Treasurer '27 '28 Assistant Football Manager '27 Literary Society - Tech Elec-Tricks '27 '28 Swimming Manager '28 Senior Council COOPER, ANTHONY J. College Preparatory Course Senior Secretary Debate CrossfCountry '26 '27 Engineering Society Radio Club Delta Chi Sergeant-at-Arms CRITOPH, DAVID J. Building Design and Construction Honor Roll '26 '27 Red and White Players '26 School Play '26 "Tony "Critty Course u 1 w a If ' M779 e 09 I' I JYST H D'AMATO, SALVADOR "Sally" College Preparatory Course Football '26 '27 Winner Freshman Cross-Country Run '25 Track Squad '26 '27 Honor Roll '25 Spanish Club '26 '28 Chess Club '26 '28 DEAN, RAYMOND C. "Bud" Building Design and Construction Course Hobby-Horseback Riding Baseball '26 '28 Football '26 DESSERT, ALLEN L. "Saharah" College Preparatory Course French Play '26 Band '25 '28 Orchestra '25 '28 Chess Club '28 Honor Roll '28 DOBLER, HOWARD C. "Howie" General Course ' Orchestra '27 '28 Band '27 '28 Techtonian Ir. Staff '27 Radio Club '26 '28 Rifle Club '28 DOBLER, HOWARD F. "Howie" Building Design and Construction Course Cross'Country '26 '27 Athlos '26 '28 Track '27 '28 Architectural Society ViccfPrcsident '26 '28 Honor Roll DRAKE, BERT A. "Shorty" Electrical Course Tech Electrical Society Sergeantfat-Arms '27 Engineering Society Tech Elec-Tricks Staff '26 '28 Honor Roll DUTCHER, MILTON L. 'QMilt" Building Design and Construction Course Honor Roll ECKNER, NORMAN R. "Norm" Machine Design Course Track Squad '28 EDDY, LEEDS "Eddy" General Course ELSAESSER, HERBERT C. "Herb" Building Design and Construction Course Twentyftilree 9 I 5 n' ,flu 24 .1 fic 9 05 9459 u 3rn1 Twentygfouv ea ,Ui ENGLISH. HAROLD I. "Engle" Building Design and Construction Course Cross-Country Squad '25 '26 Track Squad '26 '28 Architectural Society President '26 '27 Techtonian Staff '28 Techtonian Jr. Staff '28 Radio Club '28 FEHR, HOWARD G. "Howie" Machine Design Course Scout Club '27 '28: President '27 Mu Delta '27 '28 FITTING, NORMAN F. "Norm" Building Design and Construction Course Architectural Society '26 '28 Hockey '28 FITZGIBBON, JOHN O. "Fitz" General Course Stage Manager '28 FIX, CHARLES G. "Charley" General Course FORNES, ARTHUR F. General Course Electrical Society '24 '26 Boys' Glee Club '25 FOURNIER, CLIFFORD L. "Cliff" Electrical Course Engineering Society Electrical Society Tech Club Rifle Club Tech ElecfTricks Staff '27 '28 FREEDMAN, SAM "Sam" General Course Radio Club '24 junior Class Treasurer Track Squad '24 '28 Cross-Country Squad '24 Track Team '28 FRIES, EDWARD C. "Eddie" General Course Kappa Sigma Phi Sergeant'at-Arms '27 Athlos '27: Secretary '28 Hockey '28 Football '26 '27 Sergeant-at-Arms Senior Class junior Council FULL, RUTH R. "Rufus" Unit Technical Course Delta Sigma Vice'Pres. '27g Pres. '28 Techtonian jr. Staff . Girl Reserves Swimming '28 Winner of Gold "T" 16 l ' I I 2 111 il GAGLIONE, JOSEPH "Piggy" Building Design and Construction Course Cross-Country '25 '26 Basketball '27 '28 Atlilos '25 '28 GARDNER, RALPH C, "Pete" General Course Band Electrical Society GEARY, BERNARD I. "Geary" College Preparatory Course Engineering Society Spanish Club GLATZEL, GEORGE "Gee Gee loc" Electrical Society Vice'President '27 Tech ElecfTricks Stalf '26 '27 Engineering Society Cross'Country Squad '26 Stage Electrician Christmas Play '27 Honor Roll. GOLDSTEIN. IOSEPHINE "Ice" Normal Preparatory Course Hobby-Books, Dancing Tennis '27 GRALNIK, SAMUEL I. "Pork Ir." Building Design and Construction Course Football Squad '25 '26 Football Team '27 Track '28 GRANT, W. GILBERT "Bert" General Course HARRIS, WILFRED D. "Will" General Course Band Orchestra AN ARTHUR "Hart " HARTM , I. y Building Design and Construction Course RollfCall Basketball HEDLER, WILLIAM M. "Bud" General Course Swimming '27 '28 ' Tennis '26 '27 '28 Tech Hi-Y '26 '28g Marshal '28 Twenty-fue F O1l"" E ' 1 2 r HEIMLICH, CHESTER J. "Heim" 1 Building Design and Construction Course , Architectural Society HERRMANN, ELOISE "El" General Course Alpha Gamma Treasurer '27 Literary Society Secretary '28 Spanish Club Girl Reserves Winner of Gold "T" HILL, MAYME H. "Buttercup" General Course HILLER, WILLIAM "Bill" Machine Design Course Football '27 '28 Basketball '28 Mu Delta '27g Sergeant-atfArms '28 Kappa Sigma Phi Sergeant-atfArms '28 Athlos '27g Treasurer '28 Tech Club '27 '28 Honor Roll HOOD, ERNEST A. "Ernie" General Course Techtonian Staif '26 '28 HORNUNG, GEORGE G. "Georgie" Electrical Course Electrical Society '26 '28 Tech Elec-Tricks Staff '28 Radio Club '26 '28 Honor Roll HUNT, ROY G. "Two-Time" Electrical Course Track '27 '28 State Cross-Country Team '28 Electrical Society Delta Chi Athlos Honor Roll JAKIEL, EDWARD C. "jake" General Course Football '26 '27 Athlos '27 '28 JOHNSON, RUSSELL E. "Russ" Commercial Design Course Swimming '27 '28 Cheerleader '25 '28g Captain '27 '28 Tech Studio Engineering Society Sergeant-atfArms '27 '28 . JONES, ERNEST M. "Ernie" Industrial Chemistry Course Orcestra '24 '25 Chemistry Secretary '28 Twevrtysix i gzffeallllufl e gi' fel l21'lril IOYCE, THOMAS College Preparatory Course University of Syracuse KAMRATH, CHARLOTTE C. General Course Alpha Gamma '28 Basketball '27 Baseball '27 KELLER, HARRY T. College Preparatory Course Orchestra '26 '28 Band '25 '28 Techtonian Stall' '26 Techtonian Ir. Staff '26 KIELAXVA, PHILIP H. College Preparatory Course Cross'Country Squad '27 Tech Studio '26 Tech Rifle Club Vice'President KINNIE, HARVEY E. General Course Electrical Society KLIEMANN, ARTHUR E, G. General Course Scout Club Radio Club Track Squad KLINCK, NORMAN E. College Preparatory Course University of Buffalo KNAUER, MILDRED A. General Course Alpha Gamma Secretary '28 Literary Society Girls' Glee Club Secretary '28 Techtonian Ir. Staff '27 '28 KOHLMETZ, FRANK General Course "Tommy "Kammy "Slippery "Phil' '27 '28 "Harye "Art' . . 'Norm "Milly 'acomy' Engineering Society Sec.-Treas. '27 '28 Scout Club President '26 KREITZ, WILFRED General Course "Bill w 1 n 1 I , M1 " f 9 H ELL 1" 9 193 of un ' I f Em' gnu I Max . .ml KRUEGER, LOUIS General Course KRZYZANOVJSKI, ANTHONY . General Course Honor Roll KXVITOWSKI, EUGENE Architectural Society '26 '27 Tech Club '27 '28 Engineering Society '28 Track Squad '26 '28 Baseball Squad '26 '27 LAKEMAN, FRANK A. Electrical Course Electrical Society '26 '28 Track Squad '25 '28 Cross'Country '25 '27 Honor Roll '27 '28 Tech Elec-Tricks '27 '28 LATCHFORD, GEORGE General Course Radio Club LA VORGNA, CHARLES G. Electrical Course LEHMANN, LOUIS CARL Electrical Course Electrical Society '27 '28 Honor Roll Baseball Squad '27 Roll Call Basketball '24 '27 LEONG, THONG WOO College Preparatory Course Honor Roll '24 '28 Techtonian Staff '28 Senior Class Valedictorian LEVINE, RUTH Normal Preparatory Course Senior Council Alpha Gamma Treasurer Spanish Club Girl Reserves Basketball Manager '27 Honor Roll '26 '27 Christmas Play LIPP, ERHARDT C. Electrical. Course Red and White Players Electrical Society Track Squad '26 '27 I Tech ElecfTricks Staff ,. Twentyaeight Building Design and Construction "Speed "Bill "Kwit' Course it Frankie "Georgie "Chuck "Louie "Woo "Buddy "I-ipm' w Q Q 1 9 5024 5' 0 - 1 Q n :Tri LOCHTE, LESTER H. "Leste" Building Design and Construction LODICO, CHARLES F. "Charley" College Preparatory Course Band '25 '27 LYTLE, BERNICE E. "Bee" General Course Techtonian Stall' '28 Techtonian jr. Stall' Associate Editor Girl Reserves '27 '28 Tennis '27 Basketball '27 '28g Captain '27 Baseball '27 '28 Volleyball '26 Captain Ball '26g Manager MAC INTOSH, THIRMA M. "Bobby General Course Volley Ball '26 Baseball '27 '285 Captain '28 Basketball '28 Glee Club '28 Girl Reserves '28 MALONEY, MARY A. General Course Delta Sigma Glee Club '28 Tennis '28 Captain Ball '26 Swimming '26 MARTIN, ELMER E. "Mai'ty Machine Design Course Cross-Country '26 '27 Hockey Squad '28 Track Squad '28 Mu Delta MASCARI, JOSEPHINE B. "Joe Normal Preparatory Course Honor Roll '25 '26 MCNAMARA, HELEN "Moody Normal Preparatory Course Alpha Gamma Vice-President '27 Senior Vice'President Literary Society Spanish Club VicefPresiclent '27 junior Play '27 Captain Ball '24 '25 Volley Ball '24 '25 MILLER. GEORGE "Georgie" General Course Track Squad '26 '27 Roll-Call Basket Ball '25 '27 MILLER, VICTOR W. "Vic" General Course n E 1 Twcnty'11i'flc c " ' I .eilliinl Thirty MITCHELL, HAROLD j. "Mitch' General Course MOHR, LOUIS "Louic' Industrial Mhemistry Course Chemistry Club '28 Track Squad '27 Track '28 MOLLOY, GEORGE "Gige' General Course Hi-Y '28 MOORE, EARL W. "Oil' Building and Construction Course Architectural Society Athlos Cross'Country Track Honor Roll MUELLER, WILLIAM G, "BilI' College Preparatory Course Athlos Debate '26 '28 Swimming Manager '27 Delta Chi '28 U Techtonian Staff Bus. Man. '26 '28 Literary Society Track Squad '27 Tech Club MUNDIE, EVAN M. "Ev' Building Design and Construction Course Track Squad '28 NAGEL, CARL E. "Duke' General Course Kappa Sigma Phi '27 '28g Treasurer '28 Tech Club '27 '28 School Play '26 Red and White Players '26 NASLUND, WALTER "Naz' General Course Tech Club NEAL, J. A. FRANK "Frankie' General Course Tennis '24 '27 Athlos Hockey '24 '26 NEWTON. LULA "Lu" General Course Basketball '28 Baseball '28 Swimming '28 Glee Club v Q es u ma u::'irn1 NICKLAS, NORMAN General Course Football '27 Hockey '28 NIEMELA, OLVA H. Machine Design Course Mu Delta '27 '28 Tech Club '27 NISE, LORRAINE H. General Course Delta Sigma VicefPresident Freshman Class School Play '27 Swimming '27 NOTTER, VIOLET G. Normal Preparatory Course Alpha Gamma Literary Society Senior Council Spanish Club Athletics NOWAK, ANDREW General Course Color Guard Hockey Manager '28 Electrical Society Secretary '27 Tech Club Treasurer '28 Football Squad '27 Tech Elec-Tricks Stall, Editor Radio Club OEHLER, IRVING A. College Preparatory Course Tech Club Engineering Society PAAR, STEPHEN General Course Baseball Squad '25' Football '27 Athlos '28 I Swimming '28 PAEPKE, GAYNEL I. General Course Glee Club Athletics PALMERI, VINCENT I. College Preparatory Course Orchestra '25 '28 Band '26 '28 Glee Club Vice'President '28 Double Quartet '27 PAOLUCCI, DANIEL J. "Nick "Wliitey" "Lorry '28 Iiviu "Andy 27 "Oiler "Hunkie" "Peanut" ...lim "Pale" Building Design and Construction Course Architectural Society Basketball Squad '28 n as n n an Thirtyfonc fr? ' 4 1--I o Thirty-two PFEIL, WALTER F. Electrical Course Senior Council Band '28g Orchestra '25 '28 Techtonian Stall' '28 Tech Elec'Tricks Staff '28 Radio Club '26 evra ff' "Wally" Electrical Society '27 '28g Vice'Prcs. '28 PFOHL, JACOB M. "Jack" Kappa Sigma Phi '26 '28 V Tech Club '26 '28: President '27 Electrical Society '26 '27 Assistant Football Manager '2 Track Manager '28 Hockey '27 '28 PIKE, WILLIAM E, "Bill" General Course Basketball '28 Electrical Society Tennis Squad '27 ' POLLAND, RICHARD A. "Dick" Building Design and Construction Course Scout Club '25 '28 Architectural Society President '28 Delta Chi Secretary '28 Boys' Glee Club Treasurer '28 PRIEUR. IEROME H. Electrical Course Christmas Play '27 Color Guard PRYCEJONES, ALFRED General Course Electrical Society Bandg Orchestra PURDY, RAY I. General Course Electrical Society VicefPresidcnt Athlos '27 Football Manager '27 Tech Club '27 Radio Club ' QUAGLIANA, FRANK Electrical Course Radio Club '26 Engineering Society '26 '28 Assistant Stage Electrician '27 RABE, ARTHUR Industrial Chemistry Course Chemistry Club President '28 Tech Club Kappa Sigma Phi Basketball Squad '27 '28 RANDORF, GILBERT A. College Preparatory Course Rille Club President '27 '28 ttlerry-. nlonseyu ..Rayjay.. '26 '27 'Quack" ..Art.. "Gilhooley" i -15-1 gs a .f i e 0 552345 REUKAUF, HAZEL E. General Course Alpha Gamma Literary Society Spanish Club Sophomore Secretary '26 Volley Ball Manager '25 Captain Ball '25 '26 Baseball '27 '28 Basketball '27 '28g Captain '28 Swimming Winner of Gold "T" REYNOLDS, E. FOREST Building Design and Construction Architectural Society Scout Club ROBERTSON, RALPH A. Commercial Design Course Tech Club '26 '28 Tech Studio '26 '28 Delta Chi '28 Debate '28 Spanish Club '25 '28 Tennis '27 '28 ROESS, BEATRICE K. General Course Basketball '27 Swimming '27 ROWLEY, CHESTER E. Building Design Course Tech Club '27 '28 Baseball Manager '28 Architectural Society '28 SADUS, THEOPHIL Machine Design Course Mu Delta '27 '28g Treasurer ' SALMON, HARRY General Course Tech Club SCHAEFFER, GEORGE j. General Course Football '28 Dramatics '28 SCHAEFFER, XNILLIAM General Course Swimming '28 SCHIELKE, WALTER u i-I-Iazu Course MB!-cozy-i ..Bec.. "Cl1Ct" "Sadie" 28 "Fish "Hunk" "Bill" nice.. Building Design and Construction Course Baseball '26 '28 Swimming Squad '26 '27 Athlos Sheepskin" i Thirtytllrec P? 1 i l aa. ,mv ' 41 . -'ll'-I Af Tliiftyffoiu' SCHIMANT, EDXVARD I D MB .'Lw 1125 -- -. .... T151 "Eddie" Building Design and Construction Course Engineering Society Architectural Society SCHMITZ, IOSEPH M. Electrical Course Senior President Kappa Sigma Phi '27 '28 Pi Delta Chi President '28 Freshman Council Debate '27 '28 Scout Club President '26 aloe.. Electrical Society President '27 '28 Techtonian '2 5 '28 Cross-Country SCHOTTIN, CARLTON Chemistry Course Kappa Sigma Phi Tech Club Hockey Squad '26 '27 Orchestra '24 '26 Chemistry Club '26 '28 SCHULTZ, FLORENCE General Course German Club Secretary Baseball Swimming Literary Society Techtonian Staff SCINTA, VINCENT ..Bud.. "Florry an ttlimmyvt Building Design and Construction Course Band '27 '28 - SEDITA. GEORGE R. Electrical Course Orchestra '24 '26 Honor Roll SEITZ, ELLSWORTH Machine Design Course Tech Club Radio Club Chess Club Mu Delta SEYLLER, ALBERT F. College Preparatory Course Scout Club '26 '27 SHAFFER, LAVERNE H, Building Design and Construct ' Football '24 '27g Captain '27 Hockey '26 '28 Athlos '25 '28g President '28 Kappa Sigma Phi '27 '28 Electrical Society '25 SMITH, ARTHUR General Course Baseball '26 '27 Basketball Manager '27 '28 I 4 as.. "Ells" "Shorty" "Luck" ion Course "SchmaltZ" Pill'-nl ' I Q SMITH, WILLIAM D. "Bill" Building Design and Construction Course Kappa Sigma Phi Cor. Sec. '28 Tech Club '26 '28g President '28 Electrical Society '26 Radio Club '25 '28 Techtonian Stall '27 '28 Techtonian Jr. Editorfin-Chief '28 Prophet of Senior Class SMOLAK, PETER "Pete" College Preparatory Course Editorfin-Chief Techtonian Senior Council Color Guard Athlos '26 '28g Secretary '26 Delta Chig Secretary '28 Football Squad '27 Basketball Squad '26 Tennis Team '26 '28 Swimming Squad '25 SODARO, JAMES J. "Jimmy" College Preparatory Course ' Tech Radio Club"28 SOELL, HERBERT "Herb" General Course SPENCER, JACK "Sp1-att" General Course Engineering Society President '28 Band '24 U - Radio Club SPERER, HARRY "Harry" Building Design and Construction Course Swimming Squad '26 Architectural Society '27 '28 SPERLING, P. ABRAHAM "Abey" General Course Delta Chi '28 Glee Club '28 SPETH, EARLE H. "Spitsy" Building Design and Construction Course STACK, JOHN "Jack" Machine Design Course Baseball Squad '26 Mu Delta Secretary STEFANIK, JOHN "Stef" General Course Swimming '27 '28 A. ,CW ,A ,,,,,, ,H Thirtyffive 's mmm' I ilrtl Tliirry-six k STELLRECHT, EDNA M. Unit Technical Course Alpha Gamma '26 '28 Girl Reserves President '28 Techtonian Staff '26 '28 Techtonian Ir. Staff '28 Glee Cluh '25 Captain Ball '25' '26 -lv'-sz: Hifi "Eddie" Volley Ball '25 '26g Captain '26 STRADE, FREDERICK General Course Cross-Country '24 '25' Basketball '27 '27g Captain '28 Baseball '27 '28g Captain '27 Athlos '26 '28 Techtonian jr. Statf '27 STRAUBINGER, GEORGE General Course Engineering Society SULLIVAN, PAUL M. Electrical Course Electrical Society Swimming Squad '24 SZCZEPANIK, JOHN L. Building Design Course RollfCall Basketball '27 '28 Baseball '27 TAIBI, SALVATORE General Course TOBER, REINHARDT H. Building Design and Construction Orchestra Band Architectural Society Glee Club TREICHLER, WILLIAM General Course Kappa Sigma Phi President '28 Hockey '26 '27g Captain '27 Football '28 Tech Club '26 '28 Literary Society Treasurer '28 Athlos '26 '28 TRIPI, FRANK E. Building Design and Construction "Freddy" "Straube" "Irish" nzip.. nsamww ..Rynie.. Course dBm.. "Drippy Course Architectural Society Secretary '27 Tech Club '27 TRUMBEL, KENNETH Commercial Design Course Orchestra '28 Glee Club '28 Tech Studio "Trumps" gigfwil 8 9 9245 l 1 'QT VAN DENBERGH, ALFRED P. General Course VAN DENBERGH, HARRY S. General Course , Track Squad '27 '28 VOGEL, FRANK H. General Course Track '26g Manager '27 Athlos '26g Treasurer '27 WALTERS, JOHN F. Industrial Chemistry Course Band Orchestra WEBSTER, HERBERT Electrical Course Electrical Society Engineering Society Roll-Call Basketball '28 WEGLEWSKI, EDWARD B, Building Design and Construction XVEILER, MILTON C. Commercial Design Course ' Kappa Sigma Phi '25 '28 Hockey '27 '28g Captain '28 Tennis '25 '28g Captain '28 Football '28 - Techtonian Staff '25 '28 Tech Studio President '28 Delta Chi '28 Tech Club Color Guard '28 Class Historian WENDLING, EDWARD H. College Preparatory Course Spanish Club '26 '27 Radio Club '28 WENDT, EDWARD Electrical Course Cross-Country Squad '25 '26 Track '25 Electrical Society '27 '28 Editor Tech Elec-Tricks '28 WERNER, G. BENJAMIN General Course Electrical Society '24 "Vandy" "Vandy" "Half Pint "Cowboy "Herb "Eddie" Course "Milt "Red" "Eddie" r.Benn - H an u n as Thirty-seven if l l f +3!M"7'EI Qalrliw e Thirty-eight WERTZ, BERNARD General Course WESSEL, CARL I. General Course Senior Council Debate '27 Cross-Country '26 Techtoman Staff Tech Club Delta Chi Engineering Society Electrical Society WHEATON, RICHARD W. Electrical Course Honor Roll WHITNEY, ENRITE C. General Course WILD, ALEXANDER Electrical Course WILLIAMS, JAMES C. Commercial Design Course Tech Studio WITT, DOLORES B. Normal Preparatory Course Alpha Gamma President '28 Literary Society Vice'Presiden Iunior VicefPrcsident Iunior Council Spanish Club Orchestra Girl Reserves WOOD, L. JOSEPH Electrical Course Baseball '27 '28 Basketball '24 '28 Football Squad '24 '26 Electrical Society '26 '28 Freshman CrossfCountry' Tech Elec'Tricks Staff NVOZNY, STEPHEN S. ft Il' I l bw! s-Benn NOX.. ..DiCk.. -'Adalpw' "Alex" mummy,- itDeen t '28 ..Lem.. "Steve" Building Design and Construction Course . YOUNG, THEODORE F. Electrical Course Electrical Society '25 CrossfCountry Team '26g Ca Athlos Color Guard Track Team ..-I-cd.. ptain '27 A V -o , 5 ,. A x I Q, I' ' K ' 5 fr if I v N I ' 'f' X I ' Z Tho' friends and companions are parted, , v' ' K el . NW Mayhap to meet never again, . . ' lt Somehow there seems still to be present, ' A joy that is greater than pain. 5 Youth lives not alone in remembrance, , But thrives on the raptures in viewg Youth azcs afar to the future, ' , , g . r., . V' ., To the prospect that ever is new. -' ' 1 , .r e' V 3. . And when we embark on the journey, To the richer and fuller life, A K . "I We find that the dark clouds will gathfr- . g.., .. I That our progress with strugg e is ri e. Y 1,. Then comesa fair memory, shining, ' g .. Like Portias candle, apart, ' . - - To point like a bright beacon upward- I . Thoughts of friends which have dwelt in the 1 1 I heart. - Il-' 5 6 So even this short hour of sadness, , 'A l Can never our strong souls dismay, , sr For the glories to come through achievement, . .N . :J O'ershadow thc fears of today. :WI , ' " , Then let us o forward to con uerg i X g q , , . . ...f . " Our steps shall not falter nor fail, ' .5 , And lift to the heights, grateful voices, - f . f Our dear Alma Materg to hail. if - Q , 1 ,. Af -itrxig l f, Frederic C Allen '28 .u V rx. a. - ,Mx , -fs .. - 4, fx ',-Q 455. -s . - --.' 1, Q. I I -9 , if 5 W ' - ' , Q In KN 's .7 , .. ' ig 1 fl Qxfx i .JS f U sw. I V - I, . I ,.. - -. H ' A rr 1 X-f ' A 'iw ,232 if-ff-' I -"- ., ' v r ' ' 5. scsi s QQX W X , . -- 5 rsigffi M .. M, s 1 .. ,.3,.5rs',,, X Q55 s, f A .pr f -2 E Q 3'fc'gklgY1EE Hill. igykrc I 'Os I I: 55' vlisclr'-:I ' V lx'ff1r'Wi V- 'li F ,gg " A V ', . Vw k,'gll,l,flT : U A eZ91!91ef"'f l-if Wv' we Y ,-,f r Q., Q -spwaa l J y rg 5 2 Y P fs' sf"m s5gQz':es3 W f r , - F i , - -v - 4'-1'f g . .-A ,llf,1 :vt L rl g , U' M 1 s f - y 1,1'r.Ugrf.,Q urllqxfyfqhf ' 1 1. Q 4 - vZ:3iy14xQ,Qh wvl' I+: 4:'M"' ,Q Q- -5 gs 9 MQ r ' f fri WV 40-, H Wf'ff'STwS'el'5fElie Q E V '-. we .- flair'-'649!Zm Lnfnwe-asff-:Z ,fr 2 z 1.. - if Q as ,ff ,, e if weslwgwaf is '41, 'X "Y P Q 5 -. '91, ,,,.s-" 1 I J "" N 1' PS-'O' , I f' " 7 -,. 1, t:-1 , f,y "'f ' x I gl ,-iggpg.-in, Kcigg f . ,K ,ff -2!:1gZqlR:?iZf'di5S'?E A582453Wfglglihgiiiikiief -' ' 'gffggfefifgcllggij Ymizrl N-fqev - JZQX r- AJ: S-1411140 .Nw ws'f'r' -:vii '57 ' y' ,L jI12n.i'7g4Q'ff lamp 60,103 Zvirfv. ldayvfig MA CUM, fffflgwr I7 f ,- . ,UN qVQlfV111d!,Vj' lm h'!j'xlKv:,yf 9lHp'.',x Q15 411 lffl f1l'lxNlWf'hfff'f ,fn , fl . f-15-,,4Ax'j,'4b,Pef1WW' a?12'ki1w9fdro Il divx M101--elvis-4 Serv fWz:29Wf:n-se 1' Q .f'.'f1,w,a+1.:,-9449-2 ma.-'n.uFF60"9:'i'aMu r15oq'lk64W,i:'9Sf5 Ziff-M1459-l!5'1nf1'. fr illQl1,lvff01b3417,a'ilh 5LW5'45E4'lQn'5?w'e9l'Sz,23Q',fg2q s 341NVl' W WADE' -'ll'-:".97,Gw5f Us 5-4 vf1lf5.iff'e5P.e'saI I ,. . sq , 2 'te 4:1 'ONKYI-1 W -4- 0 -- -0 rf 'R3ffM1ls9n"1! Pa' 4. fB'Q"'Qgq'7ig?"00affw55 Q '3338' KQEQO 9lgvf-,1MXBiN'4tVOr4yXXX,JlOl his Yluqyf-D5e99ll,,1ug JJ? n A 'r 911395--',.M1-,258 5a'iws?L.ge'JxS'4,Your-"Qxvn,gq,l'k-wud freakin'-1-Fado,-s,c.'54'F-'rv o2?g,! ki'-t9RQ,4g5.d.5-q,,9c2?.e-'o-zfffis M: 958-2 ,iw-'owFE1,70'1NW5-'iff' vivid rnls'-lofi.-fe'5qn-'Su -'aa-Y, ' bah., 9 egg gpg? Sigel:-5 E 1.5 qggyg A 4 IQALJ: ,fp Q fi 5554 ps,-1 d1Q.r.3 sm.: dbx. sg'-iswbijgntiear t geigxvpsgdgfeaeiifsgigkHaw-Pgfeielifaso' 2-Q, vfilgezssfaaas-ai? -.- 4 . - rf- -',- a 114- P6011-f f,. so fs .S r--Q, ' fy L:-'if-1 -. is Class Prophecy Time-May 28, 1948. ' Scene-Office of the Mars and Western Hemisphere News Service Corporation, Philadelphia, Pa. President Smith in oilice, signing documents. Private secretary enters bearing card. Sec.'3'Sorry to interrupt you, Mr. Smith." fHands card to editorj This woman insists upon an interview with you. She claims that Buffalo Technical High School, which she represents, is your Alma Mater." Pres. S.-"She's right! I worked on that year book myself. Let me see, away back in 1927 and '28. I'm busy-just rushed, but send her in." Agent fshylyj-"Mr. Smith?" I'res. S.-"Yes, Miss Stellrechtf' Agent Qseatedj-"I am representing the staff of the 1948 Techtonian Year Book from the Buffalo Technical High School. We are conducting a campaign to get in touch with the Alumni, especially those who have become as successful as you are. You may be interested in this copy of the 1947 Year Book. It is a complete directory of each graduating class from 1906 up to and including the class of 1947." QOpens bookj Sec. Qraps and entcrsj-"Sorry, sir, to disturb you again, but this gentleman de- sires very much to see you. He has but a few minutes before the rocket shoots him to South Africa." Pres. S. fsmiling expectantlyj-"Show him in at once. " fTo agentj "He is an old Tech friend." fEnter Mayor Cooperj. Pres. S.-"Almost forgot you were leaving for South Africa. Mayor Cooper, this is a representative of our Alma Mater, Miss Stellrecht, of the Techtonian staff. You know they're still getting out a year book! This is a copy of 1947. They seem to have a directory of all the classes. I was just turning back to 1928. Twenty years ago!" Mayor-"Well, who's taken Miss Kimmins' place?" Pres. S.-'Oh, it wouldn't be anyone we know." Agent-"Miss Paepke, an alumnus of Technical High School, and a graduate of East Point Academy. She is editorfinfchief of Who's Who, Dunn's Blue Book, and the Techtonian Year Book." Mayor-"It looks as though you got the worth of your money in this book." Pres. S.-"Well, Tony, listen to this! Lester Alt!" Mayor-"What?" Pres. S.-"Resident of Fiji Islands World renowned cartoonist, and illustrator for Weiler's InterfPlanetarian Tours." Mayor-"I knew he'd make his mark if you gave him time." ,Pres. S.1'HC1'6,S Herman Brunn. Listen! flaughsj Guess what he's done?" A Mayor-'lMaybe keeping track teams physically fit as he used to, back in our days Forty u iri Pres. S.-"No, better than that, Residing with royalty! At The Hague. He's president of the World's Trust Company. He financed the expedition to explore the planet jupiter." Mayor-"What's our old president, Joe Schmitz, doing?" Pres. S.-"I.et's see if I can find him." fReadsj "Well, he has amounted to something. Oiiicial residence, Hammerfest, Norway, Discoverer of the perpetual daylight illuminating system. Patent applied for." Mayor-"I hope they refuse that patent. The days are plenty long for me now. Sec. traps and entersj-"Mr. Joyce, chairman of the Community Planning Com' mission would like an interview." Pres. S.-"Sorry. Tell him I'm holding a very important conference and cannot be disturbed. QSec. leavesj. Mayor Qto agentj--"Miss Stellrecht, can I buy a copy of this Year Book? I'd like to read it in my leisure time." Agent-"I regret, but the 1947 Year Book is no longer on sale. However, we are planning a bigger and better Year Book for 1948. It will contain the directory that seems to interest you so much, and, in addition, the plans and views of the new Technical High School. Today I am interviewing the alumni in Boston, New York, Philadelphia, and Baltimore. We are anxious to have this a real Technical Year Book. We are selling advertising space to our alumni only. Everything that goes into the makeup of this book will be secured from, or executed by, the loyal sons of Tech-and the daughters included." Mayor-"What are your advertising rates?" Agent-"One full page, S2,000, or three full pages, S5,000." Mayor fto Pres. SQ-"Make arrangements for three pages of advertising and al' so two copies of the Year Book. I can't stay any longer, but you understand my pub' licity stunt-make up a good "ad" for the Philadelphia'Philippine Islands Rocket Lines. I think the general public would appreciate such an act on the part of the city government. Well, goodfby, Bill. fTurns to agent, Miss Stellrecht, it has been a pleasure to meet you." QLeaves oilicej, fPres. S. and agent resume inspection of magazine., Pres. S.-"Well, I'm certainly glad that you came. I have enjoyed looking through this Year Book. I wonder what some of my other classmates are doing. Let's see if I can find any of them. Ah! Here's William Hiller-he's manager of the baseball team in PagofPago. Always knew he'd make a hit! How is the baseball team at Tech this year?" Agent fexcitedlyj-"Oh, wonderful! We are state and district champions. At' present we are competing in the national high school championships. If we win that, the team goes to Spain to play in the international games there." Pres. S.-"Well, that's fine. I noticed in the paper just the other day that Tech defeated Philadelphia Westbrook High School, 409 to 96. Believe me, they'll have to go some to beat the teams we used to have back in 1927 and '28 when "Freddy" Strade and "Hunley" Paar were in the lineup." Sec. fraps and entersj-"Mi: Smith, the ambassador to the Sandwich Islands is waiting in the reception room. Shall I show him in?" Forty-one H l I E DIN l 1'lr1I Pres. S.-"The ambassador to the Sandwich Islands! Who is he, and what does he want?" . Sec.-"He had no card, sir. He said you would know him. Will you see him?' Pres. S.-"All right, send him in. fto agentj I wonder who it can be?" Enter Ambassador Wewel-"Ah, Mr. Smith! I hope I am not intruding." fAd- cance and great each otherj. Pres. S.-"Miss Stellrecht, may I present Mr. Wessel, a former Tech student." Ambas.-'LCharmed, I'm sure. QTo Pres. SJ "I have news which will be of the utmost importance to you. I have just received the news from my personal secret' service bureau that an inventor in the Sandwich Islands named Alexander Wild has reached Mars and returned in a specially designed rocket. Think of it! Reached Mars, repaired his rocket in 48 hours and returnedl. Now, here's the odd part of the story. He refused to tell any of the reporters or even his friends about his ad- venture and wouldn't even describe living conditions on Mars-our next door neigh' bor! However, with the aid of their phychoftelepathic instruments, my men have suc' ceeded in extracting from his brain the complete story of the entire trip! And now, Mr. Smith, because you and I have been such good friends, I am giving this story to you for publication. fHands paper to Pres. SQ Pres. S.-"Sir, how can I express my gratitude? Good of you to remember an old friend. By the way-" QEnter office boy, excitedj "Pardon me, sir, but there is a fire down on the 97th floor! The automatic cameras are getting a complete picture- story of the fire!" Pres. S-"Well, there's nothing to get excited about. Here, take this note to Mr Schielke, the floor manager. fExit office boyj. As I was saying, I expect on old friend of mine here any minute now. fGlances at anklefwatchj Why, say, you know her, too. Ruth Full. She represents Florida in the United States Senate. She's on her way to Washington and she said she would come in for a few minutes." Ambass-"Oh, yesg I remember Ruth. She always was diplomatic." Pres. S fto Miss Stellrechtj-"Miss Full is also an alumnus of Technical. She- graduated in '28 with Mayor Cooper and myself." Agent-"My, the class of 1928 is certainly well represented." fDoor opens and Miss Full entersj-"Hello, everybody, here I am! How are you, William? Why, if it isn't our old classmate, Carl Wessel. I'm awfully glad to see you." Ambass.-'Tm very glad to see you, too, Ruth. I want to congratulate you upon your achievement." Pres. S.-"Miss Full, I want you to know Miss Stellrecht, a representative of the 1948 Techtonian Year Book staff. flntroduction acknowledgedj. Miss Full-"It certainly seems good to see some old friends. I just flew up from Florida. I guess I haven't enough nerve to run one of these new rockets. I'm old' fashioned enough to stick to my plane. Oh, who do you think I saw in Seattle last evening? Arthur Rabe and Valeria Cieslar. Arthur is a big fruit and produce ex' porter and Valeria is manager of a chain of threefminute beauty shops." Ambass-"How is the newspaper business, Bill? Still pretty lively?" Pres. S.-"Lively and growing all the time. I'm sending a new reporter to Pe' kin, China, this afternoon to investigate the possibilities of a branch news bureau there." Forty-Lwo ' 9 if 99 241 szaail 9 0- , H Miss Full-"I wish I could stay longer but, really, I must leave for Washington Mr. Wessel, are you going to Washington, too?? If you care to, you may accompany me in my plane." Ambass--"Thank you, Miss Full. I am going to Washington, so I will accept your invitation. We had better get started if we want to get there before dinner. QTO Pres. SJ Well, goodfby, my friend. Thank you for the opportunity of having this visit." ' Pres. S.-"Goodfby, my friends. Perhaps we may see each other in Iviars soon." QMiss Full and Ambassador leave oilicej . "Well, Miss Stellrecht, this has been an eventful day. However, before anything else happens I want to reserve some space in the Year Book for advertising purposes for our company. May we have five pages and the back cover?" Miss Stellrecht-"Of course, sir. Are there any special pages you want?" Pres. S.--"My advertising manager, Leo' Borowicz, will arrange the details. This has been a most profitable and pleasant meeting, Miss Stellrecht. I wish you continued success in Baltimore." Miss Stellrecht Qrising to leavej-"Mr. Smith, as a representative of the Techton- ian, and personally, I want to thank you for this interview. Goodfbyf' Pres. S.-"Goodfby, Miss Stellrechtf' fAgent leaves office and Pres. S. resumes work at desk. Call Secretaryj "Miss Maloney, take this letter, please, to A, J Nowak, care of Pekin E3 Eastern Hemisphere News Corp., Pekin China. 'Dear Sir: This letter will introduce Mr. William j. Treichler, news correspondent, who will inf vestigate the possibilities of establishing a branch news bureau in that community. Re' spectfully yours-' Is there anyone else waiting in the reception room, Miss Ma' loney'?" ' ' Sec.-"Yes, sir. Mr. Koehler, manager of the New York'Pekin Air Lines, just arrived. He seems to be in a hurry." Pres. S.-"Good! just the man I want to see. Please send himiin at once. fPausej And will you please call Mr. Treichler?" Air Lines Man-"Good afternoon. Mr. Smith. I am just about ready to leave for Pekin. Is there any service I can do for you?" Pres. S. iWhile Mr. Treichler is entering roomj-"Yes, I want you to accom- pany this young reporter to Pekin. I Want you to take good care of him. Mr Treichler, I want you to meet Mr. Koehler, manager of the New YorkfPekin Air Lines. He will accompany you to Pekin. You'll have to hurry, gentlemen, to get the accommodation rocket to New York. Goodfbyf' fAir Lines manager and reporter leave room and Pres. S. once more starts to work at his desk. Suddenly a great commotion is heard in the outer room, and into the room come three young men, greeting the editor with loud voices. They are Mr. Purdy, Mr. Hedler, and Mr. Hunt, managers of the Olympic teams of Alaska, Ice- land, and Greenland, respectively. Pres. S.-"Hello, fellows! When did you get in?" Purdy-"Oh, we just shot in from Hollywood on our way to New jersey. We take our teams to the Olympics in Amsterdam one week from today. Thought may- be you would like some red-hot sport news for the papers." Pres. S.-"Do I want it?, Of course, boys, let's have it." Fortythree rrrr I IICHIU a 2 l east us: s slsmsra' Purdy-"Alaska is sending a very strong swimming team. They're champion of the Arctic Region. Only last week, our star, Russell Johnson. swam around an ice' berg 2,976 times!" Pres. S.-"He must be a coolfheaded athlete, all right." Hedler-"Iceland's tennis team will probably be among the leaders. Do you know they have already defeated France and Spain? Wait until they play the super' men from the planet Venus!" Pres. S.-"Yes, that certainly ought to prove interesting. And what about Greenland's track team, Mr. Hunt?" Hunt-"I'm not boasting, but here are some of their records. Kwitowski runs the 100 yards in 5.35 our captain, Louis Mohr, paces off the 220 yards in 13.1, and Earl Moore ran the quarter in 21.2 on our ice track. There's a Hsherman on our team, Harry Salmon, who has pole-vaulted 24 feet 4 inches in his stocking feet!" Pres. S.--"Myg he's getting up in the world." Purdy--"Much as we'd like to, we can't stay any longer, so we will have to say good-by for now. Now be sure to get this news in the papers." Pres. S.-"Yes, I certainly will. Well, I'm glad you came in, fellows. Goodfby and good luck. QManagers leave., They certainly are a peppy bunch of fellows. However, I hope the United States team wins. fPause.j I wonder if Mr. Quagliana is coming. He said he would be here at five o'clock. I wonder where we will go for dinner? just think! He, too, was a classmate of mine at Tech and now he is conf sulting engineer of the Peruvian government. It certainly speaks will for Frank." QRapping on door and Mr. Frank Quagliana enters.j Mr. Quagliana-"Good afternoon, Bill. I'm a little bit late-had some unexf pected business to attend to before I could leave Washington." Pres. S.-"Hello, Frankg glad to see you. I've been pretty busy myself this aft- ernoon. Had a lot of visitors." . Mr. Quagliana--"I.et's go over to the Reukauf-Notter Hotel for dinner. I've heard the waitresses are very pretty girls. I've got a big business proposition I want to talk over with you, Bill. I need some publicity for this Peruvian government's big project we are trying to put across." Pres. S.-"Well, let's go out to dinner. I'm through here for today, and both of us can better appreciate such an important matter after we have satisfied the inner man. My rocket is on the roof and we can be in Chicago in four minutes. QEnter Miss Maloney., , ' Miss Maloney-"Leaving now, Mr. Smith?" Pres. S.--"Yes, good night, Miss Maloney." Miss Maloney-"Good night, Mr. Smith." Williani Smith 'ZS Class Prophet Fortyffour 19 PSWQT Last Will and Testament Time+S:3O, May '50, 1948. Scene--Reunion of the Literary Society in the home of Attorney Mueller. QLiv- ing room., Characters-R. Johnson, E. Herman, H. McNamara, D. Witt, L. Conrad, J. Pfohl, W. Mueller, A. Rabe, and G. Miller. Mueller fTalking to guests, -"It's now cightfthirtyg time the rest of the Liter' ary Society members were here. Who else was coming?" E. Herman--"I had a real nice little note from Mildred Knauer, saying she was to appear tonight in Grand Opera in Berlin and couldn't be here. She wanted to be remembered to every member and wants a copy of the minutes. Then Dolores Wittg she was coming. and Helen McNamara, but you know they were seldom on time. Then jack Pfohl was coming. Mueller-"How about Leo Conrad and Rabat?" E. Herman-"Coming. Qlntcrrupted by butler announcing the arrival of guestsl. Mueller--fShakes hands and greets guests., L. Conrad-"I haven't seen Helen, Russell, or you, Bill, since we graduated from Tech in-" W. T'rcicl1le1'-"You haven't forgotten it was 1928, have you? Why, Mueller and the swimming team tried to swim the falls that year-that's a date in history." H. McNamara fLooking at a trophy on the mantle,-"This is sure a reminder of Tech." R. johnson-"What did you get this for?" Mueller-"For developing good pictures." L. Conrad-"Do you recall the pictures of the different teams that decked the main corridor?" I. Pfohl flmitating a fellow presenting a team picture to the schoolj-"In bef half of the Track Team it gives me great pleasure to present this picture to the school." R. johnson Qlmitating Mr. Childsj-"I'll be Mr. Childs. 'In behalf of the faculty and student body, it affords me great pleasure to accept this pictureg it shall hang in the corridor with your predecessors' Mr. Childs was a good scout, just the same. Hc guided more than one wouldfbe failure to success." D. Witt-"As a class, what did we bequeath to him?" Q L. Conrad--"Bill, what did you ever do with the will? It would be great to have a copy of it." ' Mueller-"I think I have my copy." H. McNama1'a-"I wish we had it. flviueller leaves to get the willj Didn't we think we were gifted?" Mueller QEnters with the willj-"Shall I read it?" Chorus-"Do, yes, oh! do." fMueller reads the will., We, the Class of 1928, being about to leave this sphere, in full possession of a sound mind, memory and understanding, do hereby make and publish this, our last will and testament, revoking and declaring void all former wills by us at any time heretofore made. Foftyfjive e lsi1fi1 10252: First-We direct that our funeral services be conducted by our friends, the faculty. Rabc-"I'll bet some of ,them shed no tears when 1928 was interred." We give and bequeath to the Juniors the following properties: The Senior Study Rooms and the lockers adjoiningg the tables in the lunch room farthest from the girlsg the center section of the auditorium, our dignity, deportment and scholarship as inspirations, and last, we do bequeath to said Juniors, the Faculty. I. Pfohl-"We sure were generous." D. Witt-"Read the rest, please do." To our principal, Mr. Childs, we do bequeath the controlling interest in the Rus' sell Johnson Shoelace Factory-so that he may experience no difficulty in tying the freshmen to their locker keys. Morris Yosovitz bequeaths to Miss Halloran, the librarian, the sole right to man- ufacture the amplified book detector and restorer. Rube-"I thought Miss Halloran was coming. Where is she?" D. Witt-"I was talking with her before I left the hotel. She intended coming, but her amplifier detected two library books in Singapore, so she is flying to Singapore." Mueller-"Let me finish this then we can talk things over" ' The Advanced Algebra Class bequeaths to their beloved teacher, Miss Mason, a platinum medal for her unparalled achievement of keeping Irving Fruchter from get' ting a word in edgewisc during one whole period. We, the Seniors of 1928, bequeath to Mr. Dayman, lunch room prefect, a most efficient appliance for picking up milk bottles, paper and crumbs. Herman Brunn, inf venter of the appliance, hereby waives all right to any or all profit derived from sale of such, but reserves the right to direct that such appliance be operated by freshman only unless otherwise ordered by Assistant Principal Dry. The Senior team managers, Purdy, Smith, Conrad, and Pfohl, bequeath to each and every individual manager for succeeding years, a monopoly of their trite expres- sion and announcements. L. Covirad-"Remember the old lines: 'Yesterday our team met South Park and. although the boys fought hard they were defeated by a score of four to two.' " Peter Smolak bequeaths to Harold Masten of the Scout Club, Mr. Haas's stop' watch to time his announcements. L. Con-rad-"Pete sure needed a stopwatch-do you remember his vocabulary?" The Seniors bequeath to Mr. Hanover and Mr. Greenwood, a device whereby they can seat tardy Seniors in individual elevators and thereby lift them from the base- ment to their places in the auditorium. To eliminate the evil and embarassment of a late arrival. Milton Weiler, Senior captain of three or more teams, bequeaths his abilities as athlete and scholar to Edward Pirrung. Dolores XVitt, undaunted by four years at Tech, and being of a sound mind, does hereby bequeath to Robert Lambert her place in the orchestra under the following conditions: Furtysix . .df-il g?!f..nuQg Q 1. That the aforenamed Robert Lambert put his clarinet away permanently or place it in the path of a Clinton street car. 2 That the aforesaid laugh only when necessary and then only after due warn' ing has been given. 3. Lastly, that the aforementioned, Robert Lambert, become a, violinist. The Senior girls of the Home Making Course do hereby bequeath to Mr. Car' ter, their model home, on condition that he retire not later than nine o'clock, the hour of curfew. In behalf of the Seniors on the football team, Captain Schaefer bequeaths to Mr. Dry, a television set so that the aforesaid Mr. Dry may enjoy the football games in his steanhcated apartment. f. Pfohl-"Who has seen Luck?" R. Iolrnson-"Didn't you know he joined the navy? He made a reputation when he conquered the Fiji Islands." Lastly, we, the Class of 1928, do hereby revoke any and all testaments made while 've were in a normal state of mind, and dohereby swear this to be our last and only will and testament We hereby appoint the S. O. Barnum Company of Buffalo, New York, as exec' uturs of this, our lastwill. Signed, sealed and declared by the above named Class of 1928, in the presence of the undersigned, on this 22nd day of june, 1928. By William George Mueller, Class Lawyer. D. W1'tt-"For the time I was in Tech." I. Pfohl-"We did have good times. Do you remember how we used to applaud to make the assemblies last longer?" Butler-fEnters and announces dinnerj Exit. Curtain. . William G. Mueller '28 ii ku Fonyfseven Alf 1:-a i I yi? PHI'-il e V FRANK L. Srosm MICHAEL H. Sussman MARGARET V. SLOCUM HERMAN S. Ants President ............,................ ............. F RANK L. SPOERI VicefPresident ...... ....... M ICHAEL H SHEDLER Secretary ........... ...... M ARGARET V. SLOCUM Treasurer ......................... ...A...............................,.......... H ERMAN S. ARLE The Junior election was a very novel affair this year. It was so unlike any other that the attention of the whole school was attracted. The Junior Council nomif natecl candidates for the two parties, the Reprocrats and the Demopublicans. For many days posters boosting each party decorated the corridors. The voting which was done by ballot was spirited and the officers were not determined until the last ballot was counted. To distinguish the Juniors as well as expand our treasury, we held a sale of junior pins and realized a substantial profit. You all remember junior Day, of course. With the generous assistance of Miss Halloran, and Miss Graucr and the advice of Miss Mason and Mr. Munn, our faculty advisers, we were able to present an instructive and attractive program. A Junior dance was introduced and will probably become an annual affair. This was the climax of Junior activities for the year. Sophomores, as we advance to the coveted position of Seniors, we leave our work for you to carry on and may you have a very successful year. Seniors, as we fill the gap left by your graduation, we pledge to you that work you leave as you would have us do. As you go out into the world the sincere wishes of the Class of '29 follow you. Margaret Slocum '29 Forty-eight 11:1 I CHARLES L. GERECKE DOROTHY B. SMITH GEORGE C. ADAMS QPresidenr .............. ..... C HARLES L. GERECKE Vice'P'resident ......... ........ G EORGE C. ADAMS Secretary ............. ...................................................... DOROTHY B. SMITH The Sophomores of 1928 have had a very successful year. They have tried to do their best in all matters. . Of course you know that Sophomore Day consisted of a Musical Program in which Sophomores participated. It was held March 16, the day before Saint Patrick's Day, and therefore was an Irish day assembly. All the Sophomores wore shamrocks and the class oilicers and faculty advisers wore green carnations. The members of the Class of '30 wish to acknowledge their gratitude to Mr. Wells, who helped so much. He helped to choose the songs, and also had the orchestra play a beautiful melody called "A Bunch of Shamroclcsf' which included most all of the old Irish songs. The Sophomores hope, as they pass on, that the Freshmen will have as success' ful a year as they have had. The faculty advisers are Miss Cary, Miss Kerr and Mr. Boller. Dorothy Smith '30 Forty-ni-ne to s EARL KILPATRICK BERTHA MANOFF PETER POTUNAS President .....,,.., ......, P ETER POTUNAS VicefPresident . ...... .... E mu. .KILPATRICK Secretary .....,.................................................................. BERTHA MANOFF The Freshman Class started the ball rolling with a rally night. This event found the faculty, parents and timid freshmen gathered to become acquainted with one an- other. The rally was a huge success. - On its heels came Freshmen Day with its declamation contest in the Assembly. Here Cazemir Sraka coralled first honors. Nighious Wells was awarded second prize with the well known Ufroshl' marathoner, joseph Arcara, a close third. Incidentally his selection was "How They Carried the Good News from Ghent to Aix." At the close of this spirited contest the halls of Tech echoed and refechoed with the songs and cheers of the Class of '31. Being an active and energetic group, we innovated a new system to overcome the "Dragon Tardinessf' This was brought about by awarding a banner to the study- room on each floor which obtained the lowest percentage of tardiness during the month. Spirited competition resulted and tardiness was reduced to a minimum. The officers have been highly active in the affairs of their class, and the school. The freshman class thanks the faculty and student body for their kind assist' ance. Bertha Manoff, '31 Fifty 3 l 11'-Tl Vilorld Wide Brotherhood h QAn Original Orationj Today we have forgotten the civil strife that was once ours. We are working, instead, to establish a peaceful attitude toward all people. 'We have forgotton race prejudice and hatreds of the past century. In their stead there exists only friendship. The blood that was shed on the field of battle was given to make this world safe for democracy so that the people in it could determine for themselves a just government. To understand this 'peaceful co-ordination existing between our people and those in other countries we must consider three phases of the question. - 1. The attitude of our own people toward each other. 2. The relation between the United States and other counf tries in the Western Hemisphere. 3. The relation of the United States to European countries -P today as contrasted with that existing before the war. Let us, first, then, turn our attention to the attitude of our own people toward each other. The Northern and Southern sections of our country were once at war, each fighting for the cause which it deemed right. Today, neither could get along without the other. They are mutually dependent. We in the North have forgot' ten the prejudice once held against our Southern brothers and, instead are ready to help them in every respect. The West is our great agricultural section. Here the food for nations is raised, thousands of acres of wheat, corn, barley and rye. In rctzurn, the East produces three-quarters of the manufactured products which sup- ply the West and South with the necessities of life. In our country there is no class distinction, but the rich and poor have an equal chance to share.the pleasures of life. Our halls of learning are open to any ambi- tious young man who wants an education. What greater opportunities does any country offer? No wonder our European and Japanese friends are anxious to come here and share in the opportunities with us. Secondly, let us consider the relations existing between the United States and our neighbors in the XVestern Hemisphere, first, those countries in South America and along the Caribbean Sea. We believe in those principles set down by Monroe in 1823. At that time those small republics along the Caribbean Sea were at the mercy of unscrupulous foreign powers. The United States realized this and def manded that they be left unmolested. We knew how dear our independence was for we had paid a great price to obtain itg therefore, we were willing to protect these small republics who, like us, had gained their independence. Our policy to' ward them has always been one of friendly protection. We have lent them large sums of money and assumed their debts. - . In our midst we have one who has done more than any other individual to draw these bonds of friendship tighter. I refer to our own Colonel Lindbergh. This American youth has been an ambassador in the truest sense of the word. His flight to Panama, Cuba, and the South American Republics has been one of good will. Aviation has done much to bring about and preserve the true principles and ideals of our modern civilization. Men like Lindbergh are paving the way for worldwide Flfty'07'l6 H f pg, X ,A 1 10" 4 , 44? , i F 9 - ft K1 TECHIO e 95 36. peace. They are striving to uphold the true principles of democracy and to cstab' lish a better understanding among all people, working toward the moral and the spiritual unity of the nations of the world. It is this Christian attitude which we as a people have accepted that is creating and fostering a friendly feeling toward all. Vs-'ith the help of God let us continue to finish the work we have begun, to establish that universal peace which is symbolic of true Americanism. Recently the United States met with the South American countries in a Pan American conference at Havana to submit themselves to peaceful adjustment of their political differences. These sister countries have set a high example as nations, and are following precepts set down by eminent American statesmen such as Wash- ington and Bolivar. On our northern border we have a people with which our very lives are con- nected. The Peace Bridge itself is symbolic of one hundred years of peace. It forms an easy route between the countries and enables us to carry on international business. For the past century, Canada and the United States have been as one country, which, while doing the work of separate nations, have respected the rights of each other. On our southern border we have Mexico. American citizens have invested large sums of money in their country to develop its natural resources. Our gov- ernment has extended toward this struggling republic a helping hand. Here is fur' ther proof of our faithfulness to the Monroe Doctrine. President Coolidge said, "This hemisphere is a new land, rich in true ideals, where the principles of human rights, political freedom, equality, and economic freedom have taken the place of the old hatreds and jealousies that were once ours. In their stead has been left a sacred trust for the establishment and expansion of the true spirit of democracy." Now that we have been able to see and understand the situation on this contif nent, let us consider our relations with Europe. Before the war we were as distant relatives. We had no radio transmission, no television, no telephone system from London to New York, and no trans-Atlantic flights. The military autocracy that ex' isted in Prussia before the war was seeking to build up a World Empire. Today that very nation is seeking to uphold the Peace Movement started by our own Pres- ident Wilson. Germany has a permanent seat in the League of Nations and is will' ing to submit itself to the limitations of armaments and the avoidance of war by voluntary arbitration. The world is being blessed today with great scientific devel- opments that are speeding universal progress and helping to outlaw war. Every country is engaged in developing its resources and giving its best talent to the study of science. World-wide peace is taking the place of war. Shall this progress be wasted? Shall the efforts of our leaders count for naught? No! It is our privilege, our sacred duty to carry on this good work. Let us follow the course pointed out by Lincoln eighty years ago. "With malice toward noneg with charity for all, with firmness in the right, as God give us to see the rightg let us strive on to finish the work we are ing to do all which may achieve and cherish a just and lasting peace among our' selves and with all nations." Clifford Eournier '28 Fifty-two .siiial f gva ! X at x 1 I nl ll ll' Aff ! 2.. .... B51 Egllfll 3 U. wifi Assemblies SEPTEMBER 16-Informational Assembly. Speakers-Mr. Childs, Mr. Greenwood, Miss Kimmins, Mr. Nyenhuis, Mr. Win' Chaiigian-Mr. Childs. Reader-Robert Lambert. SEPTEMBER 23--Recital by Miss Grauer. Remarks by Mr. Childs. Chairman-Mr. Childs. Reader-Miss Halloran. SEPTEMBER 30-School Project Assembly. Speakers-Mr. Ryther, Techtonian juniorg Mr. W'ells, music. Chairman-Mr. Childs. Reader-Miss Halloran. OCTOBER 7-Honor Award Explanation. Speakers-Mr. Childs and Miss Graham. Chairman-Mr. Childs. Reader-Leo Conrad. OCTOBER 13 -Football Rally. Speaker-Sam Blumer, Coach. Chairman-Mr. Haas. Reader-Milton Weiler. OCOTBER 18-Illustrated Lecture on Forestry. Speaker-Professor Lentz of Syracuse University. Chairman-Mr. Childs. Reader-Frank Spoeri. OCTOBER 21-'Techtonian Campaign. Chairman-Mr. Ryther. Reader-Cortes Peacock. Speakers-Mr. George T. Foster and Mr. Andrus. 6- OCTOBER 2 -First Honor Assembly. Speaker-Mr. David Addy. Chairman-Miss Schultz. Reader-Mr. Muelke. NOVEMBER 3-College Entrance. Speaker-Dean Julian Park, "Who Should Go to College?'l Chairman-Mr. Childs. Reader-Miss Rix. NOVEMBER 11-Armistice Day. Speakers-Mr. Haas, "Armistice Day in France in 1918." Mr. Ryther, "Armf istice Day in a United States Military Camp in 191S." NOVEMBER 30-Song Assembly. Chairman-Mr. Childs. Reader-Robert Lambert. M Leader- r. Wells. Chairman-Mr. Childs. Reader-Irving Hyman. DECEMBER 9-Girl Reserve Assembly. Film-"Fo rever After." Chairman-Edna Stellrecht. Reader-Lillian Taublich. Fifty-three .S MA f .1 s e n ew laiirhl !l DECEMBER 13-Letter Day. Speaker-Mr. Walter Cohen. Presentation of Columbia Cup and Medals. Cross Country and Football Letters Awarded. Chairman-Mr. Childs. Reader-Peter Smolak. DECEMBER 16-Special Teclztonian. Speakers-Miss Geyer and Peter Smolak. "The Techtoniann wins second prize at the Eastern Interscholastic Press Con vention. Chairman-Mr. Childs. Reader-Miss Grauer. DECEMBER 20-Electrical Assembly. Speaker-Mr. William Merowit of the Roller'Smith Co. Film-"Thomas A. Edison." Chairman-joseph Schmitz. Reader-Andrew Nowak. DECEMBER 23-Alumni Assembly. OnefAct Play-"Why the Chimes Rang." Christmas Carols-Sung by School. Reminiscences-Alumni. Chairman-Mr. Childs. Reader-Robert Lambert. JANUARY 6-French Assembly. Speaker--Miss Marks, "The French System of Education." Chairman-Mr. Childs. Reader-Victor Miller. JANUARY 13-Song Assembly. Leader-Mr. Wells 1 Chairman-Mr. Childs. Reader-Miss Halloran. JANUARY 2-Athletic Assembly. Speaker-"Big Bill" Tilden, national tennis champion, on "Sportsmanship" Chairman-Milton Weiler. Reader-Miss Halloran. JANUARY 31-Third Honor Assembly. Speaker-Rev. Allen Knight Chalmers, "The Poor Fish." Chairman-Miss Schultz. Reader-Mr. Muelke. FEBRUARY 3-Business Assembly. Speaker-Mr. Walter B. Sheehan, "How to Get Along Financially." Chairman-Mr. Childs. Reader--Gertrude Krueger. FEBRUARY -Vocational Guidance. Chairman--Mr. Childs. Reader-Anthony Cooper., FEBRUARY 8-Illustrated Lecture. Speaker-Mr. Gunion, "The History of Sanitation." Chairman-Mr. Childs. Reader-'Mr. Dayman. FEBRUARY 10-Lincoln Day. Twofreel Film-"The Land of Opportunity." Chairman-Mr. Childs. Reader-Miss Schultz. FEBRUARY 21-Washington Assembly. Speakers--Peter Potunas, Frank Estvan, Clara McMahon, Wiuifred Ahrens, Clay' ton Barlow, Frances Berger, Frederick Stroke, Angeline Aloisio, Carl Wessel Chairman-Mr. Childs. Reader-Ruth Levine. Fifty-four . -il'-nl E33 - f I P 2 MARCH 2-Social Science. Naturalization Sketch. c Chairman-Mr. Childs. Reader-Richard Polland. MARCH 9-Kappa Sigma Assembly. Declamation Contest. Chairman William Treichler. Reader-Frederic Allen. MARCH 14--Fourth Honor Assembly. Speaker-Professor Wilfred H. Sherk, University of Buffalo. Chairman-Mr. Greenwood. Reader-Mr. Hessinger. MARCH 16-Sophomore Assembly. E Musical Program. Chairman-Charles Gerecke. Reader-George Adams. MARCH 27-Modem Language Day. Speaker-Rabbi J. F. Fink. Spanish Sketch. German Sketch. Chairman-Miss Marks. Reader-Victor Miller. MARCH 30-Electrical Assembly. Speaker--Mr. H. White, "The Wonders of Electricity." Chairman-Mr. Childs. Reader-Carl Wessel. APRIL 1-'Tear Book Campaign. Speaker-Mr. Kirchofer. Presentation of the Film "The Making of a Newspaper." Chairman-Mr. Childs., Reader-William Smith. APRIL '20-Song Assembly. Reader-Miss Grauer, "Late Spring," by Henry Van Dyke. "April," by Grace Conkley, and "The Wind," by Robert Louis Stevenson. Chairman-Mr. Childs. APRIL 24-Citizens' Military Training Camp. Speaker-Captain Hearn, "The Advantages of the C. M. T. C." Chairman-Peter Smolak. Reader-Benjamin Werner. APRIL 27-Illustrated Lecture. Speaker- Vilhjalmur Stefansson, "The Arctic Regions." Chairman-Mr. Childs. Reader--Robert Lambert. MAY 1-Letter Day. Speaker-Dr. Kilpatrick. Chairman-Mr. Haas. Reader--Clifford Fournier. MAY 8-Delta Sigma. Musical Program. Chairman--Margaret Slocum. Readers-Futh Full, Dorothy Smith. MAY 10-Health Assembly. Speaker-Mr. Goldsmith QProf. Happyj Chairman-Mr. Dry. Reader-Walter Gross. Fiftyfjlve THE TECHTONIAN STAFF 'W vw , 9 ff. Our Publications Editorin-Chief, The Techtonian Tear Book ...... ......... P ETER SMOLAK Edito1finfChief, The Techtonian .,....... l ........ ............... P ETER SMOLAK Editor-in-Chief, The Techtonicm junior ....... ........ W ILLIAM D. SMITH Edizm-fin'Chief. Tech Evening News ........ .. .-.. . JOSEPH M. Scnwrz Ediroff-infChief, Tech E1ecf'I'w-icks .......... ......... E DWARD WENDT Edirorfin'Chief, Tech News .................................... RUSSELL BUoHoLz The Techtonian Tear Book, our annual publication, concerns primarily, the ac' tivities of the Senior Class, and of the different organizations within the school. Al- though it can hardly be surpassed as a high school publication, it has never been en- tered in competition with publications of a similar type. Next year it may be entered in the various contests. If so, we may rust assured that its superior merits will hardly go by unrecognized. The Techtoniau, our school magazine, was first published in 1906. Today The Techtonian is known as a prize winner. In the fall of 1926 it was awarded first prize in the magazine class at the conference of the Eastern Interfscholastic Press As' sociation at Ithaca. One year later, in December, 1927, it was awarded second prize by the same association. The School Press Review, official publication of the Columbia Scholastic Press Association, has twice done us the honor of asking for the use of our covers. The first cover requested was that of the Christmas issue for 1925, de- signed by Edward Bollinger '27, and the second was that of the Easter issue of 1927, designed by Alois Hefner '27, In March, 1928, the above named organization gave The Techtonian third place in the magazine class and awarded it a gold medal for its excellency. The Techtonian junior is a thriving little paper in its third year. It is published regularly once every three weeks, and is indeed a publication "for the students, by, the students." The members of the journalism classes secure the news, write copy, make up the paper, and sell the finished publication. The staff makes an effort to keep in touch with real "news" so that they can give the students interesting and profitable reading material. Although the staff members remain essentially the same through' out the year, an effort is made to give every member of the journalism classes an op' portunity to act reporter and to write copy for publication. Thus journalism classes function splendidly for the members are responsible for the appearance and content of the paper. Q Tech Evening News, also edited and published by the members of the journalism classes, is a paper for the students of Technical Evening School. Tech Elec'T'ricks is the official publication of the Tech Electrical Society. This year the paper was published by a small group of students in the Electrical Depart' ment. Their paper is a live, interesting one with many clever ideas carried out. Tech News, a small magazine published by our Tech Hi-Y Club, is issued once a month. In a most interesting manner, which reflects credit upon its staff, the magaf zine keeps before the club members, all of its activities and club news. It is profusely illustrated with drawings and cuts which add to the value and inf terest of the magazine. Fifty-seven I ,ffm o 44.1 AP e was usifil Library Book Review Awards Prizes- Honorable Mention- Byron Prycefjones, 316 Irving Lewericht, 213 George Gutekunst, 316 Martin Kulpinski, 319 Edward Heinold, 102 Ralph Robertson, 108 Thaddeus Ridar, 319 Vernerd Newrzel, 316 FOURTH YEAR "Niagara Falls," by Rupert Brook T is always possible to get a great deal from reading a literary composition, Z - . - n t v fs. J. if one already knows something about the subject. It is very interesting t u . . to me to compare my ideas with those of the author. x I Rupert Brooks essay on Niagara Falls is one that appealed to me Ui T- 'j greatly. I have often stood fascinated, at the brink of this mighty cataract. Any literature concerning it has interested me but none, I have read, has described the Falls so adequately. This descriptive essay was written within the present century period. Brooks introduces his topic with a bit of humor, at the expense of the-human race, by ref marking its appreciation, in general, of natural wonders. Yet never does he lose sight of the sublimity of his subject. He seems to pause reflectively at each detail. So suggestive is his diction that the reader pictures vividly the wild abandon of rush' ing waters in the upper rapids. He observes with the author the pause of the tor' rent at the brink, the tottering, and then the awful plunge down, "a plane of air" to the thundering depths below-then the suddenly stilled waters. He watches as it slowly gathers into a frenzy of rushing, boiling waters in the gorge. Mr. Brooks possesses a style which, though plainly defined, is diflieult to def scribe. He is witty in a minor way but his humor plays a relatively insignificant part in the essay. That he is deeply sincere in everything he says is apparent. The entire composition contains that note of frankness that draws both attention and inf terest. The important quality in his style is, however, a combination of imagination and suggestiveness. His diction is remarkable in its beauty and wealth of expres- sion. He appears to avoid with ease the unimportant details. His words are few but are powerful with great depth of meaning. All these points should make the essay of interest to the reader and a source of lasting pleasure. In my study of this essay, I was able to form a fairly definite idea of the char' acter, mood, and viewpoint of the author. He is a man of a philosophic nature, a lover of natural scenery, and of a dreamy and reflective temperament. He enjoys thought excursions into the future. For instance, take this extract from the essay: "In such places one is aware with an almost insupportable and yet comforting attif tude, that both men and nations are hurried onwards to their ruin or ending, as inf evitably as this dark flood." This leads up to the theme, the mortality of man and the unceasing march of life to its ends. Fiftyeiglit M.- 0' funn' lii'lrh1 . I think the greatest value in this essay lies in the pleasure it imparts to the reader and also in the lesson it teaches of man's relative unimportance. The enjoy- ment derived from the essay, although perhaps partially due to the subject, comes mainly from the exquisite diction. A striking example of his masterly use of words is the following: "Leaping in the sun light, careless, entwining, clamorously joyful, the waves riot on toward the verge." In this report he approaches Lafcadio Hearn in his essay, "The Mississippi." As a writer he is more nearly like Mr. Hearn than any other essayist I know, but is less studied and elaborate in his expressions. This essay on Niagara Falls is a splendid example of its type and could hardly have been better done. It is introduced smoothly, continues logically and ends with a few of the author's own interesting views. The author shows both skill in writing 'se i sf-" e 0 95215 and an dfx Y if - 'Ji .,r Q w., 351113 I I qi R ffl intimate knowledge of his subject. Byron Prycefjones '28 'THIRD YEAR "Strictly Business," by O. Henry LTHOUGH many men of great literary talent have turned their attention to writing the short story, none has, in my opinion, succeeded so well as O. Henry. Well is he termed "the ,short story writer supreme." O. Henry has written many collections of short stories of varied materials. From these I have chosen "Strictly Business" as the representative collecf tion of the short story by O. Henry. The brief sketch "Strictly Business," introduces one into the realm of O. Henry. ln it he escorts one through the formation of a vaudeville sketch on a strict' ly business principle. He portrays for us the two characters in clear, concise phrases, and finally informs that they are married, just as we expect them to be married. From this light, wholesome scene we are taken to the where we are introduced to Mr. Cook McManus who is a time he has borne in silence but now. unable to resist drifting stein, he goes to "Rooney's" where he becomes dour slums of New York hiding from justice. For a foot on the rail and a acquainted with the girl of his heart. After successfully dodging a raid he and his sweetheart reform and are married. Here, more strongly than ever, O. Henry shows his understanding of human nature, even though it be of the lowest. - Then, as if to show further his studies of humans, he tells of two New York writers who have a severe exchange of words over the way in which a man would express himself after a great tragedy. Both are deserted by their wives and each expresses himself exactly opposite from his theory of the proper way to act under the circumstances. O. Henry also has a sense of local color as shown by the setting of "A Municipal Report," in which he describes an adventure in Nashville, Tennessee. Also, to off' set this story, we read of "The Robe of Peace." This sketch concerns a man who has vanished. He is brought to light in a monastery where, he explains, they wear garments which are proof against bagging at the knees. These and many other fine sketches comprise "Strictly Business." Through them we get a complete knowledge of the character of O. Henry, and after reading Fiftyfnine .s-'ll'-nl N 94 ol ul 'E' - M fda . f A - the book I discovered that I had learned customs, and increased my vocabulary which is much to ascribe to any collection of short stories. George Gutekunst '29 SECOND YEAR "Marguerite de Valoisf' by Alexander Dumas , 'K the court life of the later Valois kings, describes with substantial accuracy 1 the main events of the period. In this French historical novel depicting ARGUERITE DE VALOIS, the first of a series of romances dealing with rg R ' the lives of the wicked Queen mother, her crafty son. and Henri de Na' varre, Dumas has woven together one of the best romances that has ever come from his pen. ' After the death of Henri II, through the reign of the three sons of that un' happy monarch, the bitter hatred concealed in Catherines breast, burst out aflame and took such form that her wicked schemes menaced Henri's life. The Huguenots, adherents of the new religion, had risen in power and Catherine wished to exter- minate them. Accordingly, she prompted the king to issue the order of the massacre, hoping, in the future, to also get rid of Henri and his wife, Marguerite. Luckily Henri escaped the massacre and became more powerful and influential. Catherine became enraged and plotted still deadlier schemes. She became so dangerous that Henri gladly formed a plan with the malcontents of the kingdom which provided that he, with others, should fly to Navarre and there form a separate kingdom. On the night of the proposed flight, the spies of the queen ferretecl out their plot and they were arrested. Two followers of Henri, La Mille, who had became in love with Marguerite, and Coconnas, in love with the Duchess de Nevers, were arrested also. The former was considered the head of the conspiracy and the latter his tool. They were both put to "the boot," a very painful torture, and forced to denounce their fellow conspirators. The next day they were hurriedly executed amid an awefstrickf en throng of people. This romance is of great historical value because Dumas has so closely adhered to fact. It is also interesting for one of its main characters-Henri de Bourbon, jovf ial, lovable, but shrewd and calculating. Edward Heinold '30 FIRST YEAR "The Rifle Men of the Ohio," by joseph A. Althsheler ,HIS most exciting story was written by the famous author, Althsheler. Inf dian cunning, matched by the courage of the pioneer, blood curdling ad' ventures on land, desperate river battles with unseen foes, are but a few of the difficulties surmounted by the pioneers who take an active part in this story. Q ?t is l 01- N .J"'Z""x . g I . Certainly, no one could describe more vividly the closely contested battles of the ammunition boats with the scalpfseeking Indians who are led on by the crafty Spanish general. In no more picturesque words could the magnificent scenes along the lazy Mississippi be unfolded. The characters chosen are people found Sixty l l I-I 'O I H I ED WX I 11,11 gggmlllun e in real life, indeed, even now in this modern time of changing customs. Many of the incidents are facts taken from United States history when the struggling colonies' main source of armament came from the lower Mississippi region. Undoubtedly, this story is one of the best that Altsheler has ever written. A soft lounging chair and this delightful book are the only requirements needed to be taken into another world, a world of heroic deeds, of both warlike savages and the hardy pioneers. Thaddeus Ridar '31 Modern Language Book Report Contest First Prize-Evaline Wink, 209 fSpanishj Second Prize--Matthew Barcellona ,316 fSpanishj Honorable Mention-Peter Smolak, 108 fGermanj FIRST PRIZE "'1'l1ings Seen in Spain," by C. Gasiquione Hartley The title of this book suggests to me a sightseeing trip through Spain. This is a very fitting name because the book gives us pictures of things we would see if we were to go to Spain. When we enter one of the chief ports at Port Bou, at Algeciras or at Irun, we feel as if we were in another world. It is as if Spain had sat aside, waiting, inf different and proud, while elsewhere life has rushed on. The Spanish people are regarded as the living representatives of the Middle Ages. Many old customs still prevail. Familiar figures in every small town are nightfwatchmen, with longfhooded cloaks and lanterns. Another common sight in the country is the shepherd leaning on a tall staff in the midst of his flock. Toledo has, perhaps, more than any city in Spain, the mediatval aspect combining in its buildings so many civilizations, that here remains together, churches, con- vents, mosques, Gothic walls and ornaments, Moorish houses and a great Christian cathedral. The Spanish people are very hospitable and will lay aside every thing to en' tertain you. They are also very polite which is natural to them, even to those of the very lowest classes. Nowhere are children happier and more loved than in Spain. They are not spoiled and the obedient spirit is never lacking. Even the poorest child is taught to practice those courtesies of life which in Spain are never forgotten. If you ask a child his name, after answering he will always add, "at the service of God and yourself." Even in their prayers, there is an expression of quaint, delicious polite' new. This is an example of a prayer: Jesus, Joseph, Mary, Your little servant keep, While with your kind permission I lay me down to sleep. Sixty-one ! 'X e I 11,11 These children develop more rapidly in the first twelve years of their life than other European children. There are also many other interesting as well as educa- tional facts about Spain concealed in this enjoyable book. Evaline Wink SECOND PRIZE "Spanish Highways and Byways," by Katherine Lee Bates The cultivated Spaniards are usually unwilling to admit to a foreigner their pleasure in the pastime of a bullffight. Yet it is the chief national game which all classes in Spain flock to see. No sight is more common in streets and park than that of a group of boys playing "al toro" one urchin charging about with sticks fas- tened to his shoulders for horns or with a pastboard bull's head pulled over his head, and others waving scarlet cloths and brandishing improvised swords and lances for a good old Spanish bull-iightg the national Spanish costumes are out in force, the brightfhued capas and broad sombreros. Bull fighting has its special publications as "El Toril" and "El Toreo Comicof' and its special forms of language. On the morning after a holy day the newspapers seem actually smeared with the blood of the bulls. In the season of bull fights from Easter to All Saints corriclas, fthe Spanish for bull fightsj, are held every Sunday in all the cities of southern and central Spain. The great arena, strewn with yellow sand, is enclosed by a dark red barrier of wood about the height of a man. This is encircled at a little distance by a more secure and higher wall of stone. Everyone, when at a fight, is happy and excited. The cries of the various vendcrs swell the mighty volume of noise. Waterfsellers in vivid dress, cries of oranges, newspapers, crabs, almond cakes and photographs of the terreos strike the eye and the car on all sides. As the picador and bull come into the ring, a great quiet falls over the people. Then the struggle between the man and the bull begins, the bull usually suffering the most. After tiring the bull, the death blow is given, which can be delivered only in one of several fashions established by rule. The bull is drawn off and sand put over the place slippery with blood. Then the crowds disperse until the next Sun' day when again the scene is repeated. Matthew Barcellona HONORABLE MENTION "Romantic Germany," Robert Hoven Sclmuffler Romantic Germany! How well does this laconic title epitomize the contents of Robert Hoven SchauHler's pleasant treatise. Entrancing romance with a deep and sensuous love for the wonderous beauty of nature are the keynotes of this volume. Here is a theme whose treatment requires the master's hand and whose development is unlimited. The writer has combined a thorough knowledge of his subject with a masterful touch to produce a work worthy of the widest attention. So spontanf eous is his diction that the reader is carried through a journey by the author with' out the slightest effort. Peter Smolak '28 Sixty-two 1 N VN ' 3 xU , ' , I' ,4- I M 'X 1-'75 W 4411 fix JK , W K Q ,f u X ff ! f Z ff, M ni f If OL! ZYMTU W is Z 1Yf X I 4-gh - U 2 x fi 1 111.Jl'l-lizvwlx, l A ' t I A K A- H . I , L -f I7 .4 ' , 4, -- -- - nf 42- A ' " '- .f x If , 'Q . , 1 ' ' . y . I , ' ' ' 5 X - ', f ' If I ""' ff'l,'A'L'frf.f73 12113 N, 'Y W 4' I: , V'-1 D' - ,K - on 5 ""f 1 ' . fs' U I - " . , QSM , lm' 1 1 f I. fvmw I- A , "" W jx N, A 5 W, ' Q MJ ' 1 X : . 7' ff' . 1 ,f ' in : M ,, I , ,- V fl Q. f I., it A wi I . , V 1' ff 'fWfLf-4 ' Q f 4' ' W , 1,7 -N 9 Vo wiv ' -J" - 4' f f ni- ki 5 .fl 7 f', N f ' i . M V Vg K wh 214444-4 ff, 1,7 ,- ,gd 1- -.. - ll! nu W a f fmfmmlmmum '- ' E X lmlrlnlmfrmnn ' A 21-I ' '- . ' 1 " '7 Q N I I "' , n y,?"Q ' 'Q A . , . - 5 , I W, ' 9' ...- - ...., Z J - - 6 1 1 fflffylllll llllllllllllllllllllIlflflllllllfllllfflfllflHllfllllflllllll I d 9 , . 7 zo N 5 X X 55 . ' Im, ' I f,- fun Mr6:1, L . . THE TECHTONIAN JUNIOR STAFF Qsimmlfil gf.1ra1 9 Debate and Declamation ,DEBATE-FALL TERM The question+Resolved: That the United States should without further delay grant independence' to the Philippine Islands. ' At Mastcn- . joseph Schmitz, Norman Huth, and Peter Smolak, forming the Technical Neg' ative team, defeated Florence Donahue, Arthur Wagner, and Morris Yockel- son, the Masten Aflirmative team, 5 to 4. AT Technical- A Anthony Cooper, Charles Horner, and Irving' Hyman, the Technical Aiiirmaf tlve team. lost to Lafayette's Negative team of Theodore Weissinger,' James Mag' offin, and Mazie Chapman, 6 to 3. Alternates were Carl Wessel and Walter Gross. ' Score for the Fall Season--Technical 8, Opponents 10. SPRING TERM The .Question-Resolved: That Congress should provide for a commission to regu' late the mining of coal. Sixty-five DELTA CHI hifi JA e u ma At Bennett- ' ' A The Technical Negative team of Frederic Allen. William Mueller, and joseph Schmitz lost the decision to the Allirmative Bennett team of Dorothy Meyer, Elf mer Tropman, and Loftus Becker, 23 to 13. At Teclznical- , Ralph Robertson, Irving Fruchter, and Peter Smolak, the Technical Affirmative team, defeated Ellis Lichtblau, Victor West, and Leo Foroscij of South Park, 33 to 3. V Alternate was Charles Horner. Score for the Spring Season-Technical 46, Opponents 26. Total Score-TECHNICAL 43 OPPONENTS 6. Final Standing. Technical tied with Lafayette for second place. l DECLAMATION-1927428 BOYS' CONTEST Clifford Fournier, '28-"World Brotherhood" ........... ......... Original Oration GIRLS' CONTEST Mildred Goldplate, '31-"Lincoln" ................................ ......... I ol1n,Go1ild Fletcher Delta Chi ' President ......,........ ............................ ..... F R EDERIC ALLEN VicefPreside'nt ....... A .... ..... P ETER SMOLAK Secretary ............ ........ R icHARD POLLAND Treasmer . ............. ....... N ORMAN HUTH SergeantfatfArms S ..... .................... H ....... ................ A N 'mom' Cooriaa The Delta Chi was the outgrowth of a desire upon the part of the members of the debate teams to permanently organize. The first meeting was held the latter part of the term. After a constitution was drawn up, the oiiicers for the year were elected. The charter members included all those interested in public speaking and debate. The club was organized too late in the year to do any real work in its chosen line. That, however, does not mean that the work started this year was unsuccessf ful. It was a start toward a real organization for debate. A majority of this year's debaters will graduate. Next year's team must come from somewhere and what bet- ter place can it be than from a club in which the rudiments are learned. Delta Chi is the place to get your start in debate, declamation and impromptu speaking. As a number of the charter members are leaving this year, there is room for some Sophomores, juniors or Seniors who are interested in the different phases of public speaking. Frederic C. Allen '28 Sixtyseven LITERARY SOCIETY FK' .1 I QTECI-HU .fy I 1 11 ., -mal Literary Society President ......... ..... F REDERIC C. ALLEN Vice-President ...... ........... D OLORES B. WITT 'Treasurer ........ .,.... W ILLIAM J. TREICHLER Secretary ..... ...... E LOISE HERMANN This organization was founded in 1924 by a number of students who were es' pecially interested in literary works. They, with the aid of Miss Halloran and Mr, Stamp, succeeded in making this society one of Tech's most prominent organizations. Regular meetings have been held bifmonthly at the Grosvenor Library, where very interesting and helpful discussions have taken place. Initiation and social meet' ings were held at various members' homes. This year we have been fortunate to enlist Miss Dorothy Grauer as a second faculty adviser. For our assembly program this year we have planned a patriotic one, which we hope will meet the approval of the student body as did the one given in 1926- The Magic Door. The present program is to occur May 29, the day before Me' morial Day. By means of tableaux, music and declamation. a review of our history from the beginning is to be staged. New members that were taken in this semester were: Helen Roll, Margaret Slocum, Carrie Galbraith, Hazel Ruekauf, Evaline Wink, Florence Schultz, Jack Pfohl, Leo Conrad, Williani Mueller, Russell johnson, Harold Siepel. The society is again contemplating new members and we are hoping to get some interested prospects. The members of the "Lit" sincerely wish the student body the greatest of sucf cess in the future. L, K- Sixtyeninc ALPHA GAMMA SORCRITIES A Alpha Gamma Presidevit ............. ....................,............,,................ D OLORES WITT Vice'P'reside'nt ...... ........ H ELEN MCNAMAR,-X Secretary ,,.,...,, ........ M ILDRED KNAUER Treaswrer ,........................................................................... RUTH LEVINE Early in March, 1923, thirteen girls united under the guidance of Miss Mc' Carthy, to form a sorority, the first at Tech. After a Constitution had been drawn up and presented for Mr. Childs' approval, the Alpha Gamma Sorority became a reality. Later a Passive Chapter was formed of graduate members of the sorority. lt is known as the Zeta Chapter of Alpha Gamma. On April 23, 1928, the joint skating party of Alpha Gamma and Delta Sigma Sororities was held. Initiation of pledges was held at the home of Evaline Wiiik. Delta Sigma President ,........... ................................. ..... M A RGARET SLOCUM VicefPresident ..r.... ..,,., C Aaaus GALBRAITH Secretary ............ ...... . .. ...... DoRorHY SMITH Treaswrer ............... ...................................,. E VELYN RYAN Faculty Advisers ...... ..,......................... M ISS FLAVIN AND Miss HERLIHY In 1923 a group of girls organized the Delta Sigma Sorority. The aim of this sorority is to encourage scholarship and to promote social intercourse. Each member had tried to the best of her ability to achieve this purpose and has succeeded in place ing the sorority among the foremost of Technical's societies. This has been a very successful year for us. We owe much of this success to our faculty advisers, Miss Flavin, and Miss Herlihy. We are sincerely grateful to them for their wise counsel in our endeavors. Participation in school activities is encouraged in the sorority and with this in mind, an annual musical contest is sponsored by.the sorority. Our fourth contest, held May 8, met with the usual success. Social and Enancial activities are intermingled as in the joint skating party which the Alpha Gamma and Delta Sigma held. This party was a great success and will be repeated next year. A social meeting is held every two months at the home of one of the members. Every Thursday a business meeting is held at school. The friendships that spring up as a result of membership in Delta Sigma are lasting and endure long after high school days are over. To promote scholarship a high standing must be attained. Sus' pension from the society is the penalty for falling below the standard. Every spring and fall new members are added to our happy group. This year our new girls are: Elizabeth Blair, Alma Hall, Charlotte Jackle, Louise Marshall, Grace Pantle, Marie Peck, Louise Tross and Charlotte Westrup. Secentyfonc n DELTA SIGMA . .tml C 9 5:25 President ,..,..,.,................................,.................................... HOW.KRD FEHR VicefPresident - .............. KARL LONG Secretary .............. ............... J oi-IN STACK Treasurer ..,,.,.,.,.,.,.,. ....... T HEOPHIL SADUS Sm-geanrfarfAr1ns .,..,... ....... W ILLIAM HILLBR Faculty Adviser .....,............................................................ MR. MUELKE Senior members of Mu Delta are: Paul Berger, Frank Kellner, Elmer Martin, Oiva Niemela, and Ellsworth Seitz. Junior members arc: Lester Weigel, Daniel Fabricy, William Hausknecht, Gor- don Morral, Nathaniel Meloon, Russell Bucholz, James Bevilaqua, Frederick Lupke, Casimir Ronas, George Rahm, Robert Bahler. Alexander McPhee, William Leixner, and Merle Krehl. Mu Delta was organized on April 14, 1923, by Conrad Christel, with the three- fold purpose of furthering the student's knowledge of machine design, promoting utilf itarian interests, and good fellowship among the members. Under the guidance of our instructor and faculty adviser, Mr. Muelke, the senior members are taking trips to plants in and around Buffalo to gain an idea of engineer- ing practices and production methods as they are combined in modern industry. The trips are purely educational and are givenifrom that point of view. Excellent guides are furnished who give the students the desired information about eiliciency and low cost of production. Good fellowship is fostered by the fraternity in forms of social gatherings at which time passive chapter members are present. It is the hope of the senior members that the fraternity will help future members as it has helped them and the best wishes of the Class of '28 go forth to the new oflicers and members. Ellsworth E. Seitz '28 Seuentythrcc 3-f MW 1- . iiflnl e IW' -1 Kappa Sigma Phi President ........... ....... W ILLIAM TREICHLER VicefP1-esidem ......,.. ....... F RANK SPOERI, Ja. Recording Secretary ......... ...... F REDFRIC C. ALLEN Corresponding Secretary ...,... ...,.. W ILLIAM D. SMITH Treasurer ........,..............,., ...... C ARL E. N.-KGEL Se1geam'ar'Arms ....... ....... W ILLIAM HILLER The school year 192708 has proved to be an evcntful one for Kappa Sigma Phi. The society, now in its twentieth year, is enjoying a most prosperous existance through its present membership. Election to membership in Kappa Sigma Phi is conf sidered one of the highest honors that can be conferred upon a Tech High student. Among our most important events of the year are: Our annual Declamation Conf test, the Active'Passive Banquet, our New Year's Dance, our Pentathlon, and the concluding event, the trip to-Zoar Valley after the close of school in June. Kappa Sigma Phi accepts for membership those students high in scholarship who have done outstanding work in any of the school activities, sports, music, debate, Tech' tonian work, drama, and any of the other special activities of the school. The dance, held on the evening of the school exhibit, May 18, was conducted by the fraternity and we wish to thank everyone for their hearty support and co' operation. .Ll L4 I Members of the Active Chapter of Kappa Sigma Phi are Frederic Allen, Leo Conrad, Robert Doane, Edward Fries, Charles Gerecke, Eugene Germann, Williani Hiller, Donald Kling, George Mann, Carl Nagel, Jacob Pfohl, Arthur Rabe, joseph Schmitz, Carlton Schottin, LaVerne Shaffer, Michael Shedler, Willianm Smith, Frank Spoeri, Williani Treichler, and Milt0l1'W2il9f. William D. Smith '28 C C, Se'uenty-five 1 I ln If 50 I N . -if- li ' , The Chemistry Club President ....... ....... ....... A R THUR RABE VicefPfesident ..... . . ..... Hownao WALTERS Secretary ....... ...,.... E RNEST JONES Treasurer ............. V. KASTNER Sergeameaz-Arms ,...... ....... .,..... ....... .................. L E o B oaowioz The majority of the boys enrolled in the Chemistry Course belong to the Chem- istry Club. This club takes many educational tripswhenever possible, and thereby derives much benefit. Among the plants inspected are the following: The Niagara Falls Power Plant, the Corborundum, the Lackawanna Steel Works, and Donner Coke Company. Trips such as these give the boys a general knowledge of the prac' tical application of the technical subjects studied here. We are planning on having frequent speakers at our future meetings. Men who are excellent in their line, will be invited to come and address us. The members of the club are getting practice in the art of public speaking. Inif tiative is being developed, and the boys talk freely in meetings on subjects of interest to all. Several weeks ago, one of the boys gave an illustrated lecture on the crystolin structure of various compounds which was extremely interesting. Another mem' her of the club recently gave a talk on explosives. Several members of this club have also contributed articles of scientific value to the Techtonian. Of course, we must have some recreation, too. A bowling party was held few weeks ago and another will be held soon, but the big event comes at the end of the year when we hold our annual picnic. Last year's picnic was held at An- galo, where a rousing good time was had by all. We had a ball game, a hike, a host of good things for our picnic supper and last of all, a swim in the lake. The members of the Chemistry Club are as follows: Basinski, Borowicz, Cordaro, Heidenburg, jones, Kastner, Rabe, Schiffman, Treger, Walters, Van Houten, Frey, Hiller, Kling, Lavery, Mohr, Lina, Schwartz, Sander, W'agner, Beiche, Frey Celli, Feind. Ernest Jones '28 fm L of 1 Seventy-seven OUR BAND 9 . ill'-1 e g mail The Band The Band started off on a rather unfortunate beginning this year. The Band had not only lost its solo and experienced players through graduation and otherwise, but it had also lost its leader, Mr. Raszeja. Our new director, however, -in the per' son of Mr. Wells, worked the band up in such shape that it is now one of the best high school bands in the city. This year as in years past, the band has played at the football games and some of the basketball games. Needless to say, the band furnished a very enjoyable part of the assembly programs. lt was the good fortune of the band to be selected by Mr. Abbot to represent the Buffalo High Schools at the Musical Festival at Fredonia on May '27, The Tech Band compared favorably with the other bands in the contest. In place of our annual spring contest, the musical organizations staged an operetta. Prcceding the rise of the curtain, the band gave a forty-minute concert. The selections presented during this were varied and pleasing. The music was always adapted to the occasion. At different times we heard the stirring strains of Sousa's "Semper Fidelisu or "Under the Double Eagle" on martial days when the prof gram was of a spirited nature. ' ' Under the direction of Mr. Wells, the band has made remarkable progress and a great deal of praise is due him for this accomplishment. The memberswof the Band: ' Clarinet-Robert Lambert, Norman Bluhm, George Carrigan, Alfred Bryce-Jones, Harold Brown, john Schneider, Louis Meyer, Nicholas Fabozzi, Byron Pryce- Jones, Anthony Vodarro, John Cotton, Joseph Muni. Piccolo--Vincent Palmeri. Flute-Edward Mueller, Irving Lewenicht. Saxophone-Ralph Gardner, Victor Schultz. Cornet--George Stephan, Vincent Seinta, Joseph Almondinger, George Huber, john Gill, Albert Coumont, Leslie Meloon, R. Kelm. Horns-Edward Pirrung, Earl Seigle, Julius Ephi, Epifanio Campanella, Charles New- ton. Baritone--George Klier, V. M. Kastner. Trombone-Harry Keller, Walter Pfeil, Arthur Domres, Charles Dunlap. Basses--John Walters, VVilfred Harris. Drums-Howard G. Dobler, Raymond Lavery, Eugene Wettor. i Richard Polland '28 Scvcntyfninc OUR ORCHESTRA f 'HW 'frm The Orchestra Among the musical organizations' of the school, none has enioyed a better year than the Orchestra. You have entered assemblies to the tune of stirring marches, have been thrilled by their playing of the "Star Spangled Banner," and have enjoyed the overtures. Under the skillful guidance of Mr. Wells, the Orchestra has become one of the best high school organizations of its kind in Buffalo and one of which Tech can be proud. At the opening of the school year, the faculty welcomed to their midst a new member, Mr. Wells. Mr. Wells is a graduate of Pottsdam Normal School and Craine Institute of Music. Handicapped as he is by the loss of many players at graduation he has done remarkable work in bringing the Orchestra up to its present standard. No school has a more complete musical library than Tech. It is this fact combined with the readiness of Mr. Wells to aid the students individually as in a body that make it possible for the Orchestra to play such pieces as "Poet and Peasant," "Lust- spielf' "Coronation March" and "Festival Overture." S Students of Tech have a splendid opportunity to take instructions on some musi- cal instrument. The instruments are lent out and the instructions given free. The Orchestral Department offers a variety of instruments upon which the students can learn to play. -Among these are base, viola, French horn, violincello, trombone, trum- pet, clarinet, melophone and many others. It is astonishing to see how well a student started in music in this way progresses, for before long henis found playing in the Band or Orchestra., In the spring, the Orchestra, in conjunction with the other musical organizations of the school, plans to run an operetta which we feel sure will be a success with the co-operation of the student body. Reinhardt Tober '28 Members of the Orchestra are: ' Violins-Reidhardt Tober, Delores Witt, V. M. Kastner, Charles Horner, John Schei- der, Howard Walter, Anthony Alessi, Louis Hess, Emil Myhal, Frederick Stroke, Howard Bingel, Norman Brodbeck, Carl Impellitier and Edward Dziak. Flutes-Vincent Palmeri, Edward Mueller and Irving Lewenicht. Clarinets-Alfred Pryce-Jones, Harold Brown and Albert Lambert. Horns-Edward Pirrung, Julius Epke and Edward Campanella. Tnunpets-'George Stephan, Vincent Scinta and joseph Almendinger. Trornbones-Charles Dunlap, Harry Keller and Walter Pfeil. Basses-John Walters, Wilfred' Harris. Drums-Howard O. Dobler and Raymond Lavery. Eighty-one BOYS' GLEE CLUB O,g5f.ullllu,,,,I 'H' r 'QW lie l Qifin Boys' Glee Club President ....,..,...... .,........,....... r ............ . ,........,... F REDERICK R..CaooK VicefPrcsider1t ......... VINCENT PALMERI Treasurer ........ ...... - RICHARD A. POLLAND Pianist ...... ........... K ENNETH TRUMBLE Director . ..........,,................................................... Ma. KENNETH WELLS The Boys' Glee Club has afforded endless opportunities for improving eihciency and gaining a standing in the musical work of the school and its activities. The very fact that there are over sixty members proves that the Glee Club is a live, enthusiastic group of young fellows interested in developing greater musical talent. Enthusiasm put to'work is the dynamic- force-the motivating power that creates and carries on the big idea of our Boys' Glee Club. r The work produced by our boys has been exceedingly gratifying and pleasing to both the officers and the student body. They have appeared in several programs in assembly and also sang at the Alumni Banquet of Technical High School. The Glee Club has also enabled members to mingle freely with those engaged in like pursuits and of like aspirations, making new friends and cultivating old ones, as well as bring' ing into play, through its practice, latent talents and energies,,which perhaps lie dor- mant in theroutine of our regular work, and giving rest to the faculties which are in use throughout the day. s , . . , Frederick R. Cook '29 E ,iGir1s'G1eeC1ub E President, ......... Q.. .................................................. GLADYS BYREITER Vice-President .... ....... C ARRIE GALERAITH Secretary. ......... ' .... .......... M ILDRED KNAUER . Treasurer ............... ...... T HERMA MACINTOSH Faculty Adviser ..................,................................................... MR. WELLS The Girls' Glee Club is a new organization at Tech. It is open to all girls in Tech interested in music. Meetings for singing are held every Friday during the eighth period in Room 10. Occasional meetings are held during rollfcall for business matters. The club, being a new organization, has had no social activities during this year, but hopes to have many next year. In May, Mr. Wells is planning to present an operetta entitled "Patricia" This uperetta is to be a public affair and will be held on two nights in the auditorium. There are some very excellent voices among the members and if you have any .alent at all you can easily find it out by attending a meeting and practicing some of me more diflicult selections. A very diilicult role is the leading part in "Patricia" This role is being taken by a senior girl, Mildred Knauer. Mildred has shown herself very capable of handling it' Gladys Byreiter '29 Eighty-tliree GIRLS' GLEE CLUB N f GIRL RESERVES i9' 1 A' s n 0.9 e l EQ lg- Girl Reserves President ............ A ..... EvAi.1NE WINK VicefP1esident ...... ..... I DA STAFFORD Secretary ........ ...... M ARIE PECK Treasurer ........ ........ A MELIA TENZ A "GetfTogether" Party started the Girl Reserves off with great confidence for a successful year. This party, held in the big "gym" one day last September after school, was a big success. All the girls in school were invited. Games were played and Miss Baskerville gave a short address after which lemonade and cookies were served. At Christmas, the girls and the Hi'Y Boys took up their annual collection to feed others less fortunate than they. We also joined with the Hi-Y Boys in a roller skat- ing party which increased both our treasuries considerably. Our money did not re' main in the treasury any length of time as the girls used it to send delegates to the midfwinter conference at Jamestown. g The girls representing Tech were Louise Brizdle, Bernice Lytle, Amelia Tenz and Edna Stellrecht. - Another act of service was to send two "Friendship School Bags" to a boy and a girl student in Mexico. They were filled with inexpensive gifts. Preparation is now in order for the Summer Conference. This conference is to be at "Forty Acres" june 29 to July 5. At the Summer Conference many girls from Buffalo and other cities attend and enjoy themselves for a week. Not only Girl Re- serves are invited but any High School girl. Edna M. Stellrecht '28 Eiglltyfseven TECH STUDIO 187 n fir: 'P' ' I Tech Studio President ...,...... ...... Iv 'IILTON WEILER Vice-President ...,. ...... R ALPH ROBERTSON Secretary ........ ............ L so ALOISIO Treasurer ....... .,...........,..,..... H ERMAN BRUNN Advisers ...... ..... F ACULTY or THE ART DEPT. The Tech Studio, sixteen in number, has completed another successful year. Un-- der the able leadership of our president, Milton Weiler, the studio has upheld the standards of previous years by fulfilling its aim of fostering the artistic efforts among the students in the Commercial Design Course. Now the time has come when most of the members of the Studio, namely Seniors, will leave us to finish the work they have so ably accomplished in their four years at Tech. Our annual Christmas Card Sale, as usual, was successful, thanks to the faculty and student body for their cofoperation. We are sure that all who bought the cards were pleased with them and since this is our chief aim, we are thankful. Our last project of the year will be the annual Art Sale which will be conducted during the annual school exhibit in May. As in past years, we know this will be sue' cessful and again we hope for the cofoperation of the whole school to make this a greater success than in former years. The membership is limited to twenty and is elective depending upon scholarship in art subjects. Art students interested in becoming members of Tech Studio must distinguish themselves in Commercial Design and academic work. Perhaps many of you have noticed the poster used in the city during the Better Homes Week. We can be justly proud of it, as our own president, Milton Weiler, designed it. - Again this year the Studio will award a scholarship to the member who has dis' tinguished himself in his art work and participation in the school activities. It is yet undecided who will receive the scholarship but the winner will be announced before the end of the school year. Members of the Tech Studio are: George Adams, Frederic Allen, Leo Aloisio, Milton Broconier, Herman Brunn, Charles Grupp, Edgar Haunz, Russell Johnson, Donald Kling, James MacKearnin, Edward Pirrung, Ralph Robertson, Harold Siepel, Kenneth Trumble. Milton Weiler, and James Williams. Eighty-nine il-.fn ipwwv vyjfyj, TECH HI:Y 5 ' ""'J-JA-7-.YQJ .r14"fJJ K ' ' I 4 ah! el EC sn 2, Tech HifY President ............. ....... W ILLIAM SMITH VicefPresidem .. ..... ...... R oasrvr LAMBERT Secretary .......,. ....... R usseu. BUcHoLz Tveastwer ..... ..........,.. A NDREW Nowak Marshal ............... ............... W ILLIAM HEDLER Leader ,.,,..,.,,......,... ..... M R. GEORGE GLEASNER Faculty Adviser ,.,,................................................ MR. EARL BROXVN JOHN At the end of the ycar our thoughts naturally turn to the past, and to what we have accomplished. We wonder now whether or not we have been successful, and if so to what degree. When we say successful, we mean what we have done to help others and ourselves. Here are some of the things we have done which lead us to be' lieve that Tech Club has had a successful year. At the beginning of the school term, Tech Club sent two delegates, William Smith and Jacob Pfohl, to the annual Hi-Y setting-up conference at Camp Cory, Penn Yan, N. Y. They came back, chuck full of ideas that started the club moving. On the eve of the Tech-Hutch football game, the members of the two teams were the guests of their respective clubs at the rally held at the Central Together with the Girl Reserves, we took up collections for the needy at the Thanksgiving and Christmas assemblies. In addition to this we conducted two Christ' mas programs, one at the Marine Hospital and the other at the children's ward of the City Hospital. The Western New York Older Boys' Conference was held at Olean and several 'Tech fellows attended. Early in January Tech Club held the annual Boys' As' sembly. During the first part of February, Tech Club had charge of the "Find Your' self Campaign" here at Tech, sponsored by the Y. M. C. A. By means of this cam' paign the Juniors and Seniors were able to determine a definite life course in the inf dustrial world. On Valentine's evening the Girl Reserves and Tech Club conducted a very sucf cessful skating party at Scott's Rink. We intend to establish this as an annual affair. Perhaps one of the finest ways in which a Hi-Y club can express its purpose and standards of living is through its deputation teams. This year, following the custom established in previous years Tech Club made up a deputation team of which we can be justly proud. On its trips to various churches in the vicinity, our team showed the results of their intensive preparation. One of the biggest projects of the club was the formation of a club paper, "The Tcch News." It was published by Russell Bucholz, with the help of a few other fel- lows and certainly kept all club members informed as to the activities of the club. Fine work, Russ! As a Htting close to this eventful year Tech Club held its Final Banquet at the Westbrook Apartments, where the Board of Directors was elected. Service Pins were awarded to eight members, and last of all everyone had a most delightful evening. Russell Bucholz '29 Ninety-one OFFICERS OF THE ELECTRICAL SOCIETY l Q H os, .-mv V ,ig Electrical Society President ,,,c,,..,., .,..,,,,.,.,.,..,...,,,.......,............... J ossrn M. SCHMITZ Vice'P'resident ..... ....,.....,. W ALTER PFEIL Secretary ,.,..,,,.,,.., ,..,. E VERETT KOEHLER ,Treasurer ...,,........... ...... .......... .......................... L E O CONRAD SergeantfatfArms ,....,,.............,................,...................... GEORGE GLATZEL The Tech Electrical Society was founded in 1922 by a group of students inter csted in practical appliances of electricity. It now consists of more than seventy fel' lows. All sophomores, juniors, and seniors interested in electricity are eligible for membership. . Mr. Lockwood of the General Electrical Company, recently gave a talk to the members of the society. His subject was "The Practical Application of Electrical Heat' 1n . g Various plants have been visited during the course of the year, the most important being the Curtiss Aeroplane plant, where the construction of planes was explained and the National Mazda Lamp Company, where the making of bulbs was illustrated. An assembly is given each year by the members of the society. This year mo' tion pictures were presented. During the course of the semester a number of open meetings are held to which the faculty and the student body were cordially invitd to attend. This society is the only one of its kind in the Buffalo high schools and we are very proud of this distinction. Bert Drake '28, Carl XVessel '28 The Architectural Society U President ...,......................................,..................... RICHARD A. POLLAND Vice-President ..... ....... H ow.-mo F. DoB1.1zR Secretary .............. .......... G LENN FROELICH Treasurer ........................... ....... ............................ G E ones STEPHAN, ja. Sergeant-at'A'rms ............................................................ HAROLD ENGLISH Faculty Advisers ............ Joi-IN W. BURKHALTER AND FRED J. SOUKUP The Architectural Society has closed a very successful school year. It has had regular meetings and has proved itself ivery much alive, The society held two initiations this year, taking in a total of thirteen new mem' bers. They were recruited from the Building Design Course and accepted because of their work in the course and their general activity in school work. We also chose a new faculty adviser, Mr. Soukup, who consented to fill the place left vacant by Mr. Fisher who went to East High. Instead of holding a Photographic Contest as was done last year, the society held a Sketch Contest. The subjects were to be Architectural in character and in pencil. The contest was a real success as was evidenced by the fact that over thirty sketches were submitted. Three prizes and two honorable mentions were given. The year was ended with a farewell banquet to the departing seniors. Most char' ter members of the society will soon become passive. Places will be open in the so' ciety because of the graduation of a few seniors. All students enrolled in the Build' ing Design and Construction Course are eligible for membership in the society. Richard A. Polland '28 Ninetyrthvee ARCHITECTURAL SCCIETY J TECHIU Q ,ra 4, Q -Al t 9 U Radio Club . President ............ ....... S AM FRIEDMAN Vice'P1esident ....... ,,......... T HONG LEONG Secretary ............ ....... A NTHONY COOPER Treasurer ..... ..... ...... F11 A NK QUAGLIANA SCTg6dHf'dE'ATmS ..... ,..... ...... ...... ......L C L A P. ENCE Cook At the beginning of the second term the club was ready to take its place among the largest of the school clubs with over sixty active and interested members. At each meeting Mr. Friedman, who is an expert in the radio Held, explains some phase of radio from the most elementary to the most intricate parts. After this inf struction, Mr. Friedman endeavors to help the individual members solve the problems that arise in their sets by answering their questions and proposing remedies. Because of our late start we do not plan to visit, as is our custom, the various radio broadcasting stations. We plan, however, to put over something novel in asf sembly programs before the close of the year. Anthony Cooper, Secretary, '28 Ninctyfjiue OFFICERS OF THE ENGINEERING SOCIETY I 1'lrn1 I "!""4 -594 Engineering Society President ......... S ----- JACK SPENCER Vice'Preside-nt ...... ........... C ARL WESSEL Secretary ..,,.,,,. ....... R ussELL Borsroao Treasurer ........... ...... F RANK KOHLMETZ Sergeant-aa'Arms ..... ..... H ARRY SIMONTON The Engineering Society, the only one of its kind in the Buffalo High Schools, was organized in 1906 by the founder and former principal of Tech, Dr. Daniel Up' ton. The nucleusof the infant society was a group of zealous students interested in engineering feats. - As signified by its name, the society seeks to further the study of minor engineer' ing projects in Tech. During the course of the year we secured speakers who talked on various problems. This year Mr. George Gleasner, a former member of the so' cicty and now with the Cleasner Compressed Air Company, gave us an interest' ing talk. Mr. Greenwood and Mr. Childs have also given lectures on various other subjects. ' H We also avail ourselves of trips to outstanding plants located in the near vicin' ity. This year the most important trip was to Niagara Falls where we visited the Ni' agara Falls Power Company and-the Shredded Wheat plant. Both trips proved very interesting and educational. V Each year the society holds an assembly. Slides or movies are shown, and from previous experience it may be well stated that the student body enjoys these affairs immensely. This year the final 'banquet was held in May and it was with a real feel' ing of sorrow that the senior members parted from the society for a real spirit of fel' lowship has prevailed throughout the year in the organization. With the precedents the society has already established, the society should con' tinue to be one of the outstanding organizations of Tech. A Carl J. Wessel '28 Ninety'se1'cn ATHLOS SOCIETY efauvfil 8 l east I 1 Athlos Society President, ,........... ........ ....................................... L A Velma SHAFFBR Vice-President ....... ......... H ERMAN C.'BRUNN Treasurer ,.,......,. ........... W ILLIAM HILLER Secretary ................... ....... E DXVARD C. Fairs Sevgeant'atfA1ms ...... .... . . EDWARD C. JAKIEL . Faculty Advise-r ,................................................................... MR. GILBERT The Athlos Society, founded by Mr. Louis Bleich in February, 1919, is the only society in which a student has to earn his block "T" before he is eligible to enter. The charter members are all students who have earned the letter previous to the year 1919. The Athlos aim is to promote athletics in the school by encouraging students to win their letter. Every year we offer banners to the roll calls having the prize Basket' ball teams. These are determined by a series of inter-roll call games. We provide a bus to take the football team to and from practice. In order to pay for this we sell football and baseball schedules and have a roller skating party and an occasional moving picture. We were very sorry to lose the services of Mr. Winton, who was one of the most capable faculty advisers the society ever had. ' He resigned because of the other interests in the school that need his attention. However, Mr. Gilbert, our new faculty adviser, is capablyt filling 'his position. P T he following are members of one of the best organized societies in the school: George Adams Elmer Arendt Herman Brunn Thomas Burford John Butler Charles Crumlish Howard Dobler Edward Fries Williani. Hiller Roy Hunt ' Edward Jakiel Russell Johnson Norbert Lynch Nathaniel Meloon William Mueller Emil Myhal Frank Neal Samuel Neal Stephen Paar , Lucian Plumley Ray Purdy Walter Schielke Harold Seipel La Verne Shaffer Peter Smolak john Szczepanik Frederick Strade James Thompson William Treichler Howard Weiben Theodore Young Nanetymxne 1 r I -- 'D f.pQ.. ',,..--'SQ-o Q-. -f' ,Q A--.-. 'il 'Q..'Q.ober'19on.. , ' 'hs 159 - 1 Q -si'll'ii-1 Our Cheerleaders , Q, , ' EP! That force necessary to accomplish things in an animated and energetic spirit! The I cheerleaders must possess pep of the mind as well as the body and ours certainly have this if - 'H quality in abundance. They have been ever on the go, inspiring determination and joy. Not for one moment have their minds or bodies lagged for if they had the spirit of the crowd would have been dis-- pelled and the cheering its vigor. "En" PIRRUNG "Russ" JoHNsoN Captain To these boys we attribute the invaluable characteristic called "School Spirit." We honor them for imbuing us with this praiseworthy spirit and for keeping our sports and sportsmanship on so high and lofty a plane. 9 Hg:-K: "PROP," ALT One Hundred Two 'E 6 us1'lrn1 alyssa' y Standing-Paar, Wood, Strade, Dean, Holtzcherer, Rube. Seated-Shedler, Rowley Qingrj, Sardina, Szczepanilc fcaptj, Reibold, Conch Boller, Schielke. Front+Kirkpatrick, Daniclowicz. qaai ASEBALL lines up to its reputation as "the prominent national pastime" among the high schools of Buffalo. Vast crowds of ardent baseball fans throng Delaware Park to witness the different high school baseball en- l:j.Q'3,j-' counters. if-5-if The "'Red and White" baseballers have thus far taken part in a goodly number of closely contested games. Of these the Canisius fray proved to be the most interesting, the game being called at the end of the tenth inning with the score dead- locked. Our tussle with Lafayette proved to be no less interesting. The Mellinites scored the winning run on an error after a hectic nip and tuck struggle. The Hutch nine then came in for a beating by a blood thirsty crew of baseballers The team played air-tight ball behind Pitcher Tony Sardina, who fanned eleven men. Coach Eugene Boller was confronted with a dearth of veteran material, but what the boys lack in experience, they make up by pep and determination. This trait is evidently imbued into every Bollerfcoached unit. Captain Johnny Szczepanilc, Fred Strade, Casey Danielowicz, and Hunkie Paar are showing the way to the rest of the team in line style. - One Hund red Three IW' .1 nsidril Standing: Coach Braun, Wood, Manager Smith. Seated: Crosset, Gaglione, Captain Stradc, Rabe, Pike. CAS, ASKETBALL quintets bearing the Red and White have always been ref Q W 4 . . . . . . garded in the highest light by their opposing teams. Intense interest and enthusiasm are manifested in our hardwood court contests by the school as well as by many ardent sport devotees of the city. This is due to the fact that our teams have always been admitted to be well balanced and well di' rected units with the true sportsman's acceptance of victory and defeat. So has our basketball team functioned this year as in other years. . A characteristically powerful quintet was developed by Coach William Brown and entered the Yale Cup Series with the highest of hopes. Here Fate took a hand in the proceedings and the play of our boys, quite unexpectedly, fell off badly. Our boys never seemed to regain their true stride after this, but they met their opponents with strong hearts and an indomitable spirit. Opposing teams must admit that the little Red basketeers gave all they had and did not accept defeat until the final whistle. Captain Fred Strade, Bill Pike. joe Wood and Piggy Gagleone played especially well and carried the burden of play at all stages of the game. We feel sure that our basketball teams in the future will measure up to the fine traits of spirit and sportsmanship that our boys have displayed this year. One Hundred Four . MF-CHIC ' 4 , , r Standing: Manager Arednt, Lambert, Dobler, Moore, Coach Braun. Seated: Thayer, Captain Young, Hunt. Q Q ' ROSS-COUNTRY laurels this year were captured by our sturdy hill and dale team. For seven years, since the days of Burdette Lewis, Tech hadybeen wait' ing patiently and expectantly for a crossrcountry unit of championship l caliber. lil 5 Our fond hopes were answered this year when our boys were crowned the hill and dale kings of Buffalo. Every year we have succeeded in producing cross country material of the high' est degree, but every year we were treated rather harshly at the hands of Fate. Herf presence was evidently lacking this year. Mr. Harold Braun came from Fosdick-Masten High School to take over the coach' ing berth left vacant by Harry Feucht, whose services were claimed by East High School. Mr. Braun displayed exceptional ability in developing so fine a squad of run' ners and turning out a championship team from it. ' Training day after day, was the order for our boys, and when the crucial moment arrived, they passed it with flying colors. Captain Ted Young and Ray Hunt distinguished themselves in the gruelling race and-were sent to compete in the state meet as Buffalo representatives- Here they gave a very creditable account of themselves. One Hundred Five f' s f." as IVR liilril .. Em' 'L- ., f Top row: Fredricks, Burford, Plumlcy, Holmes, Weiler. Second row: Ketella, Gralnik, Treichler, Auerbach. Barcellona, jakiel. Third row: Fredrickson, Kirkpatrick, Paar, Presser, Hiller, Crumlish, D'Amato. Front row: Coach Blumer, Schaeffer, Shecller, Captain Shaffer, Germann, Fries, Manager Purdy. - Seated: Jacobson, Krzyzkowski. it EQ? OOTBALL is the most strenuous and the most colorful of all athletic games. I In Tech its call is marked by enthusiastic response. The entrance of the foot- jj'-!-il ball season this year saw "Sam" Blumer take over the coaching reins left vacant by the late Mr. Richard Phelan. Our new mentor was hardly dis' I couraged by the unusual dearth of veteran material for he immediately started training for his proteges. A difficult task faced Mr. Blumer: that of moulding a relatively new eleven. XVith characteristic Tech spirit our boys undertook their work, and when the whistle for the first game blew it found them thoroughly schooled and trained. A sturdier and more spirited group of gridiron warriors could hardly be found. Throughout the Harvard Cup Series the little Red and White team fought val' iantly against the overwhelming odds of veteran and experienced players, but "Dame Fortunel' simply would not smile down upon our boys. Our scrappy Captain, "Luck" Schaefer, was the recipient of a gold football, a symbol of appreciation from his fellow players, for his meritorious play on the grid' iron. Coach Samuel Blumer and the team, to the last man, have our sincere admira' tion and respect for keeping the "Clean, Hard, Fighting Spirit" of every former Tech eleven flaming. One Hund red Six IW' -1 . Q :sun :1 rig-.:.' Xt! Standing: Vrfieben, Neal, Manager Nowak, Cermann, McCoy. Seated: Shalier, Duerr, Captain Wciler, Piohl, Fries. 6 IOCKEY enjoyed one of the most successful seasons since it has been num' i bered among interfhigh school activities. Composed of a fast, strong and jk" Ns hard skating group of puck chasers, our team played straight through its schedule without a loss, only to be downed in its last game, after a furious l Cali struggle. This memorable contest .with Bennett High was declared to be one of the most scintillating clashes that Buffalo hockeydom has ever had the opportunity to witness. It will ever live in the memory of its spectators. Although Captain "Bill" Treichler, and "Bump" Hudson were ruled out of play because of scholastic differences, they contributed their valuable assistance to Coach Munn and aided materially in producing our fine team. Manager "Andy" Nowak was also an important cog in our hockey machine. Every single member of the team gave a notable account of himself throughout the Michigan Cup Series and held high our standard of sportsmanship. We honor this fighting unit, its manager, and its coach. V One Hundred Seven l ' ff I ECHID 2 Standing: johnson, Bloomquist, Manager Conrad, Coach Ebling, Butler, Adams. Seated: Hedler, Captain Thompson, Seipel. q-qw . WIMMING competition among the high schools of Buffalo has shown many 5 - . f'Q or our mermen as well as our teams to a decided advantage. ,w td , . P Mr. Cyril Gies, instructor and mentor of many winning Red and ,fini l White combinations, left us last year to take over his new duties at East i in C High School. Mr. Eblmg made his debut as coachfinstructor this year. The issue of a call was responded to by a group of able and willing boys, an ideal group for a mentor to work with. Mr. Ebling promptly took his charges into hand and soon had things going smoothly. Under his direction the boys trained faithfully and gave a com' mendable account of themselves in every Syracuse cup swimfest. Our dimunitive captain, jimmy Thompson, proved himself a competent leader and received the whole-hearted support of the entire team. It has been freely opined that were Tech possessed of its own swim tank she would be a foremost contender for Syracuse Cup swimming honors. Notwithstanding this discouraging handicap, our boys have shown themselves true blue by retaliating with added persistency and indomitable spirit. Mr. Ebling and his boys have our heartfelt praise and thanks. One Hundred Eight 4.1-F, as , f MECHIU l Standing: Manager Alosio, Neal, Coach Braun, Seated: Spoeri, Robertson, Weiler fCapt.j, Sinolak, Lance. ENNIS, in the belief of many, is a sport adapted to easy going and soft muscled athletes. This erroneous supposition would be instantly dispelled were these people to witness the matches between the high schools at the Del' 4 X aware Park courts. Here one sees competition of the stiifest calibre and only 4 5 . superior strength and determination win out at the end. '- The game is interesting and exciting from the first to the last point played and those who cnce play the game are quickly won over to it in convincing fashion. The fact that six veterans are included in the line-up this year points to a chamf pionship aggregation. Hutch was defeated for the Hrst time in Tech tennis history. Frank Spoeri, in the singles, and I'IedlerfSmolak and LancefRobertson in the doubles displayed a strong game to win their matches. East High was also included in the list of victims by an overwhelming score. Bennett also bowed before the Red and White racquet wielders. Our boys fought the Lafayette unit far into the twilight before the Mellenites were declared the victors by a 4-1 count. Captain Milt Weiler and Frankie Neal, first and second team players, respective' ly, are going great guns and are highly regarded in high school tennis circles. We earnestly hope that our boys will finish on top in the race for Clark Cup honors. M., gi 3' 3 I lagsrl D . 1 One Hundred Ni-ne e lsiiril HOSETQS' Seated: HBashnagel: Manager Pfoliif Captain Mylxal, Coach Braun, Mills, Inda, N, ,, RACK always has been and always will be one of the most prominent sports in Tech. The turnfout for training each year runs into the hundreds. All f 72 through the year the boys plug away conditioning for the track or field event QL gm they hope to enter. As a climax to the fall and winter training comes the Courier'Express meet which is held in the 106th Armory. Here vast throngs, ' representative of the different high schools, assemble and view the games vdth enthusiasm and spirit. Tech track teams have ever commanded high respect among the highpschools. At the newspaper meet the bearers of the Red and White put up their usual fine showing, placing a close third behind a strong Lafayette combination. Our ex' pectations for major track laurels ran high but a little trick of fate cut short our hopes. Captain Emil Myhal's win in the mile run was one of the most colorful victories ever witnessed in the armory. Emil stood out as a true leader, to his teammates. George Miller, Ed, Pierce, Stan Ponczowski, Sam Freedman, Mills and Earl Moore added more points to our total. Gene Kwitowski, Inda, Carr and Lou Mohr ran well in the relay, although had luck spoiled their chance to place, The outdoor meet at Crystal Beach in the latter part of May is expected to show many of our boys to an advantage. Faced with a complete lack of lettermen, Coach Harold Braun and his assist' ant, Herm Brunn, had to work hard to develop the team that they did. They have our sincere thanks for the good work they have accomplished. One Hundred Ten ' J . 1? 'o 1-1 I . .a Q lsbws Girls' Athletics "We are the girls of Tech, we have all kinds of pep, We like all kinds of sports, baseball and tennis courts, Swimming and volley ball, just watch us lzilqe along. Oh, boys! just watch us girls from Tech." The prohtable experience of teamwork and athletic training has been offered to thc girls of Tech since 1923, when the point letter system was established. This system, which has been enthusiastically supported since its origin, provides that awards he given for credits earned in athletic activities apart from the regular gymnasium work. Captainball and volleyball teams offer much competition to the "Freshies" and "Sopl1s," while the juniors and Seniors fight for supremacy in the baseball and basket' ball iields. Swimming, tennis, and hiking are not interfclass sports, but are open to all interested. Squad, minor, and major letters are awarded, and the iinal honor is a gold "T" which requires 500 points and signifies the highest honor to be obtained in girls' athletics. , The various inter-class contests not only help the girls to win their letters but also develop in them initiative, accurate quick thinking, and a keen love of sports, Hiking and swimming are enthusiastically responded to throughout the school year. Tennis is the only phase of athletic competition for girls that is carried on with the other high schools of the city. Aside from the regular practice done by the girls of their own accord, tennis occupies a large part of the spring gymnasium schedule. Every girl fully understands the game and is able to serve and receive in good form. Much enthusiasm on the part of the girls may be credited to Miss Hall, our gym' nasium instructor, who has been with us for the first time this year. She has made the winning of those coveted points seem pleasure and joy rather than the hard work it is. Ruth R. Full '28 One Hundred Twelve , ' 1 . A L .-- f FP' I f N W P. Q ,4 bw - P76 'iilrif' GL i LONQQNOWP ' i '7 N f p Cx,-sgfzwss f -- i 9 3, 7. 3 Q A, ? 4' 55 1 6 -3:1-' .1 ,lo x 1 X YOUR Cu'r'rm"ruQ Lx J .1 0 dnl Q N Swfgrmmznme! ooloouel l. 'Z' 1 Q5 3 ' Qkfif' -. CQ". 0 Eiziff -f m f .. NETCEIEE-YIJARY ' 3,19 - in EVIL- gx Wt 1,4 6 '4 E W 5" I u 4 ' 1 3 V , , . ', U dpi- ml -6. X n " Q --Quad, Q1 K I gs?:22H'g:s:.3ggeQTSEy'aL H . , 'iv S L, Q. Q IgEcr:5'mumrLGmeN1unn. pie :Q ' H351 nPer4:5rlCaE'g'E5:'r1?N. '- wu- f uk, X mr: HALLOFKAN 9 A k Germ HER ov1'LAw!l A A JREF-T MEN-GREAT A1-ramen. ms -5515 QP Q5 'Q 'A fTi'?rS-RER Q 3? A xx 0 I n mul- Ib . ruse?-LGF Q XL ' A- --'4. L 1-5' ,, 5 A I -A ..,4.. a - - 1, Q ' v fn, wir! ' ' ' ' Z "3-912311 Dffznnrl 'ZR Joracf- Wfjf AJSQNBLY P-'U' A Y ' i F Hoxvrus cuerfn-LEAUER Q .. 533 I3 if +s.sKax afw:r.fm Wsazswm 4- V ' oufre-nance A ' ru: , " - ' , rexvtxias-f roPHg'R?R1gu.xERrf- 'Rf"'4 Jw S'emuP.- Ka me w Ep rm, 5 -- ' an - 3 iQ sz' Z I: W N 'Nfl-U "- 4 v Q: l - -, in f" 1-Tir 'Mn 'x ,, . m f E..,,r J J I ' ' -1 t l H .dmmwww , . ,. " , -Y :Q-2 U 3--,L ive-:-:ik ,, Y , Q , William G. I F--" MRieller Q ATHLETIC GC . V W h V ' 'rna11...u.': . M . , K Yitflivltne. sewm ?JfI I ' X G . I I' M. Haynes 5 A F- VWWI ,. ' '- 4 .-1' Suu: heat's Ice Cream " 3 -'WZ ,-ft - 1 ALWAYS Goan.-. , if nniliunvssvuns' V 5 h MME'5.M.5E'fS'Mlf W, f :E ff y df -2 ".',,:1 -'MI 4 ' ' f U? KLEINHAQNS co. ..-..'3.-'r-:.' A V, . H In ofna.la.ysm4o.nfinm, I ' , MAIN. CLINTON .Aa wAsHlNc'roN i,ijgec,,wMm FLOSS MEIN BOWLING ACADEMY -' lwmm mfgm .-? 'WWW ' WM f f 5 ? 1-.2-5 , ' PL ,WH -:li 5 VW ' - . l I. .1 .-- 1 :J q luul.-ron c.wmLua.l SPORT COATS and FLANNEL TROUSERS FOR INFORMAL AFFAIRS lf..- , 3, 9.1 - 4 L- k 1,0 AO r ' 4 mvifrlq? f ,ff I Z M if Z X JJ? , 911, I Irvy. 1 J,hL,I 'MZ U :gi , ti! fi , i ruff, Zffif if ' f if 'fwf r I I f I ,1 fr' - - F ,A N W Xi i f 'fi W m - It 1 m X Q Blue passes the stiffest "examination" for graduation The Kleinhans Prepton 4 f Piece AlIfWoo1 Blue Cheviot Suit is the snappy answer to the graduf ating students question as to style, tailoring and fit. Coat, vest and 2 - long trousers or 1 long and 1 knicker 522.50 KLEINHANS BOYS' SHOP MAIN, CLINTON and WASHINGTON Buffalols Greatest Store for Men and Boys EAT WHEAT'S FROJOY ICE CREAM 'Q'-0-If-O--0-0-Iw0-O-0-O-'O-0-I-0-O-l--Iwi-0-lwtvv-Owl-Q-vQ--0-Oftwiwwonswy-0-0-Q0-I-Q.-Q-0-0-4.4.-Q-Q-'lf-0-bw9,49-Q-g-Q-owi-0'-0-O'-0-lf-OQQ Phone Crescent Orders Promptly Filled Estimates Given The Gleasner Compressed Air Supply E99 Equipment Co., Inc. 217 LEROY AVENUE, BUFFALO, N. Y. General Contractors for Drilling and Blasting Rock and Concrete "Everything in Air" Largest Air Equipment in Westerxi New York .Q-Q-0-Q..9-our-Q-.g.g.g..g,.g.g..gng.gwg-g.g.g.g.y.g.4.g.g.g..gwp4.g.-.g,,,g.....g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..q..g..g.-g.....q..g..g..g..g..g-....g..g..g..g..g..g..i. -Q--0-0-v-wo-owowo-o-o--s-o-o--i--o-o-owo-o-owc-+o-o-ows-o-o--Q--o-of-on-o--o-o-o-vo--o-0-0--9--o-0--own-s-on0-4-4--0--0-w--0-Q-A-was--v-0-0--l--r-Q Teacher-Name the bones of the skull. Pupil-Erfafl have them all in my head hut I just can't speak them. "Is his illness pronounced?" Well, not very easily." u,l'l0'O1'O'uOl'l'vO0'I"l"l"O"l"QNO"I"l"OUO4'.0lwO'Q'lD0Ol'O0O"l"O"C"'Nl"."'C'l"l"O"C"l"l"O"l"l"O"O"l"l"O"C"l'livinl"O"O"I"l-'O'-Ovlvvivleei-rl-1 I .i..g..q..q..g,.g..g..g..g..g..q-.g..g..g-Q..Q..g..g..q.-Q..g..q..g..g..g..g..Q..g..g..g-.gag.-..g..g..g..Q..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..q..g..g..g..q..g..g....gng..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.-g..q.-gui. 5 BCROSEWSKPS Fresh, Salt and Smoked Meats, Lard, Sausage, Poultry, Etc. STALL 19---BROADXVAY MARKET Phone Jefferson 4140 BUFFALO, N. Y WE SUPPLY THE KITCHEN -Q-Q-Q-u-0-0-0-Q-0-ono-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-s-o-o-s-s-o-o-o-o-o-0-wa-Q-9-c--weo--o-0-o-o-o-o-an--9-one--0-e-0-0-4-o--o..o-o-o..,..,..,.,i, -Q-o-cwOws-0--0--0--vow!--I-0-0--Qwrawb--O-0-OM0f-0-0-'O-Q-O-Q--0-vo--I--O-O--0--lwO-r-0--M-Owiwc-0-0--Q--Q-0-Ont-0-Q-.g.-Q-g..g..g..g..,....,,..,,i, GRANGE CRUSH BOTTLING CO. A. L. ANDERSON as soNs, Props. Quality Carbonated Beverages 473475 Rhode Island Street. Buffalo, N. Y. ..o-I-0-Q.-Q-o..g...-.Q-.gf-of-Q-Q.-q r-l-: :3g..C3.Q,g.qi.6?6.I.g..E,R,K:.I.......wow0-.0-0-Q-.c........g..Q. -Q-of-0 -0-0-0--U-0-uno--O-0-Owlwt-I--ow!-Owiwowt-bw!-A-dwO-+-l-a-o-o--wf4-Q-+4v0-rQwlw0-4-0ww0w-4-Q-Qvb4wQwo--wk0-m-lu0-0 Founded 1826 BEALS, MCOARTHY E99 ROGERS Incorporated STEEL--HARDWARE-METALS-TOOLS-SUPPLIES MOTOR CAR ACCESSORIES 40 TO 62 TERRACE BUFFALO, N. Y. "A Centwry of Service" .,..,.,,..,.....,....g...........g..g-q..q-o-o.q-q-q-n-s-o-0-o-o-c-0-0-0-4-o--Q-o--o-so-o-ono-o-0--o--o-o--o--o-o-o--s-o-o-o--o-o--o--0-o-o--Q-.9-y 3. 0-0-Q-0-0 2 2 1 3 f E 1 2 2 2 2 2 E I 1 -is I I 1 I I 2 3 I 1 3 I i Z 2 I I I tg ..............g..g..Q-o- -o-o-u.-p-o-o--s-q-o-o-o-.o-sf-s-o-a-m-o-o-o-o-Q--s--o-o..n...-q.....g..g.....g..g.....9-.gaqag..g..g..g.....g.....g..q.....g..g..,.. Shiel-Lend me your comh. Polland-Can'tg it's a pyorrhea comb. Shiel-How's that. Polland-No teeth. A Clarence poultry dealer was arrested on the charge of overcrowding chickens in 11 crate. He might try shipping them by trolley. --0-Q--M'0-A-10+-0r-O'-O-I-vo-0-0--l-b-o--o-0-o-0--l-0-0-40-o-l-f0+-0-lv-tv-O-0--Ov-0-0-if-0-O-0-0-0-l-lf-0-o--0--O+-0f-l--O-0-f0--o- -0-o--0-0-01-U.. , ' 195 scuoot or INDIVIDUAL INSTRUQQ 703 MAIN STREET, AT TUPPER The future dominating factors of the dominating world are the young men of today who will take advantage of the opportunities offered in our bus- iness Administration Course. fWe Place Our Graduatesl BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION, SECRETARIAL Accounting and Stenogmphic Courses Catalogue on Request EAT WHEAT'S FROJOY ICE CREAM I b'kY HIDOQONO'fkFOHO0P0Qv'OK4WYkP6'YQ-WC'QiKv06-iQNl44M40Qvk9QK"F0Q44lWlvO4' Rauch E99 Stoeckl Printing Co. 107 E. EAGLE ST., NEAR OAK Scum 69956994 and Hammond Press 569 WASHINGTON ST. scum 4946 One of the largest and most efficient printing organizations in the city. Both plants under management of Rauch E3 Stoeckl. Customers are invited to the plant most convenient to them. WY4"l"ONOVONl"O"O"O"lHO'O"ONl'O40OwO'0QMO'O'OWO'vO0O'lNlNONO'ONDvlWOWlHkBO"O"O0kO0900QMO' 'C4'OvO'O"OHO'-OI-Ov' H,-4-Y'U''Owl'0'l'HONG"IUCIIOHIIIl"O"O"l"O"O0O"O"O"G'O"l"O"O"Iv'll'O"OHO+vO'-0-O00-fO'O"l"l"O"O"C'-OwO-'I"l'-04+'IvO"OwO+ vl"O"O-O-ul-'l"O"O Q She asked him if he was a photographer. He said he was. She asked him if he took childreifs pictures. He said he did. She asked him how much he charged. He said four dollars a dozen. "Then, I'll have to go somewhere else. I have only eleven." -Q-o-o-o--o-o-u-u.-um .Q-Q-q--0-4-Q--o--o--0-no-o-o-Q-n--o-o-9-o-o-c-u--no-o-s-Q-o--0--o-o-suQS-s-a-m-o-o-o-o-fo-fo-0--0--o-of-o-'no-0--o Q 'Q-0-0-1O--0-O-0-fl--0-bw0-I-0-0-O-0-0-Iwiv!-90-Owl-0-0'-O-90-Of-M-I-6-O-O-'lf-0-cwt--Q-OvI--0-+I-I-0-0-0-I--D--0-'Ov-O--0-0-m-0-0-O-0-0-Q-0-O -fe Dohn, Fischer 85 Co. LUMBER and MI LLWORK Beaver Board and Best Wall Yards and Planing Mill 13304340 NIAGARA ST. BUFFALO, N. Y. 'ifPO0'O"OlwIvl"O"l".vO-O1'l'vl-Ihl"O"l"O"O"l"O0C"l"l'vO"OWlwivivlwlvlfinlwlviwlululvl'l"l"O"C'vQ+'l"C"lHO-vO'Q"lwO-C1'O"lnO-QHOWOWON EAT WHEAT'S FROJOY ICE CREAM J'J'J'u'a"J'n'a'd'ln'd'a'd'J'd'."J"J'n'd'n"n'J'n'a'u"nPn"n'J'J'nF-"J'J'd'd'n'. dn'LF-I' n"J'n'f 1'-HJ'nFn'J'n'4'nPnF-F-FJ'n'-Fn'J'V' .n'.n'a'H'h!-If Advanced Shorthand Department 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 Hurst's as the masterfschool of business training. , Hurst's is known to you by 34 years of spotless reputation. Its gradf uates 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 2 . . . . Fall Opening September 4 Call, write or phone 6907 for catalog and complete information aa Zmf ZZ! HURST BUILDING FRANKLIN AND HURON STREETS BUFFALO, NEW YORK 'J' F-Faqs'-'u'h'-Fm EAT WHEAT'S FROJOY ICE CREAM Q' .-u.P.r.r.r-.'.n.'.rJ-.r.-.nr -F-P n'u'n'u"u'uP.'nFnFd' .FI-'fini' -F-F-F J'i".'nHuF nFnFJ'J'nFu'-f"n"'Iu'd'J'J'n'-' -Q.-0-on Q OvivivflvOHOWONONUNCH!"l"O"ivI"O"Qvi"l"l"O"l"l"O"ONC"C"O0l0U"O' 'O-'C0Ov'O"O+1l"O'00O"O"i0O'O"O"O'O'1O"O"O'C"O"O"O"O"l"O"i"O' O Compliments of I ROQUOIS DOOR COMPANY Exchange and Larkin Sts. Buffalo, N. Y. g..g..g..g........gag.....g..g,.q-Q-q..g..g..g..y..g--.-.g-.g..g..g..g.-q-fpQ.-0- .g..g..g..0-.9-Q-0nQ-Q-q..p.g.g.g-g..g-g-g-g.g-q..g..g.q.g..g.g.g..g -Q--0-0-0-m-0--rw--0--0-0-owe-4-0-:wo-0-0-vo--0-one--l-0-0-0--M-0-0--0-r -q-u-4-o-Q.-c.....g..g..g.g..g..g..q.g..g..g..g..g.-g..g..g.-g..g.......q--Q-0-on Q. Bill Smith-See any change in mc? Ednak-No, why? Bill-I just swallowed a cent. Buffalo now has cigarette vending machines which say "thank you" when the coin registers. The hard, metallic "thank you" which goes with tenfcent tips should not be hard for a machine to imitate. .5............................,...........,....................,..,.....,..,...................,..,........,..............,.....,.,.......,...........,..,........,...,...,..... .Q..g..g.. .+..g..q..g. g..g.,g..gapq..q.-g..g..g..g..g..q..g..g.-g..g..g.-g..g.4-....Q-gag--0-s-u-0--9..g..g..q..g.-...Q..Q..g..g..g..g..9.4-g..g..g..g..g..g..g.g..g.-g..g..g..g.. An Enjoyable Pleasure for Young and Old OLLER Skating is now recognized as being not only a delightful recreation, but a source of health and body building whose effects are of the highest importance. This fact has been recognized by some of the most noted medical and health authorities and it is something which makes roller skating an inviting form of pleasure, not only for children, but for adults as well. In the City of Buffalo, where nothing appears to be left undone to provide amusement as well as the opportunities for business progress, it is interesting to note that one of the most attractive amusement places is the Scott's Roller Rink, at 827 Main Street, where every evening merry groups from all sections of the community gather to participate in the delightful fun of roller skating. On Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday evenings the Scott's Roller Rink, in accordance with the policy of its manager, Mr. Edward J. Scott, is per' mitted to be rented to private parties and this fact has been a source of no small pleasure to organizations and other groups who feel the necessity of having an entire evening devoted exclusively to roller skating. All the inducements and cofoperation that go to make a successful and interesting program are provided by Mr. Scott,-the manager, SCOTT'S ROLLER RINK , 827 MAIN STREET AT BURTON PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS CWC' 0I"ONO-000'IIl-O0OwI"O'0O0'l"lWO"l"lWl"O"O"O"O"O'1I0'O"O'O"l"l' -O-'Ov-Owl'DO-'Ov-O"l"O"O"l"O"O'1O'1OHO"OMO"Ol-O'0CuQnQs-QuQnQuQs.y-- Q-0-0-o-u-0-0-0 -pvA+Awo+w-+ve- -o-vow fwwrkvvwv-944- v4+lwhw04 kkk0 0wO4Mw+ Are you looking for a College which offers the Greatest Returns For 'Your Time and Money? CHOOSE ALFRED UNIVERSITY OfIers courses in Science, Liberal Arts, Music, PrefMcdic:xl, Prc'Dental and Pre-Law work: also, free tuition in Ceramic Engineering, Applied Art, Agriculture, Rural Teacher Train- ing. Has a sixeweeks Summer School. For information, address 'THE REGISTRAR, Alfred, N. T. '.l0 W.liW. '94i'O W.0OilU4'CiNE?C04v?Gi+ uum+um-vxq+ Wessel-I never kissed a girl in all my life. Flapper-XVell, fade away, then, big boy, I'm not running a prep school. Teacher--How many senses are there? Fresh-Six. Teacher-What! I have only ive. Fresh-I know it. The other one is common sense. -Qvofva-Q-own--Q-o-c--Q-so-0-Q-0-Q-o--0-o-u-o-0-o-Q--Q-4-one-o-one-0-mann0-0-0-+0 +4-g4+.nhygokwwoww -o-o-o-s4-o-o-o-of-o-0- Its time for SPORT WEAR Sec the Assortment of KNICKERS, SWEATERS and GOLF HOSE at POSTLE S MEN'S SHOP 1375 MAIN AT UTICA OPEN EVENINGS sQw0wowQ-vwwo-o-os-v-o-oncwo-owowouo-4-ono-o-m-s-o-0wowv-owo-o-iw-o-owowe-ouowo-o-ows-o-0-o-vo-s-o-o-ow0-owo-h4-owow9-0nowovf- 'f".".".".".".'.'.".".'.".".'.".4'.".".".4'.".""'.-.".".'."."."7'.'lQ0.Y.UP'.'.'O'Q".W.l'.W.'.'?"'."'QW.'.W.N.'.'."."T40.'.0Q0 Hours: 9 A. M. to 6 P. M. 4 VE " HI, except Sundays n xg. SX Other Hours by Appointment I Phone Seneca 3306 Eyes Examined, Glasses Fitted by DR. GEORGE .l. COOK Optometrist fFormerly of Broadway and Michigan Avenue. Now Located at 187 GENESEE STREET, Corner Elm 'Q'-C"O-G'O0O"O"O"O"O-OUONI'00N?O-Y l'0l0441kkO'O'?0'9'FFCNWkkbIkb4w-k?M'lNkk EAT WHEAT'S FROJOY ICE CREAM ..p.g.g..g..g.gng-.gag-.g.gnq.q.5.-Ov-0--0-Q.-Q-g..g..g-.g..g.-g-ff g..Q-Q-.Q.-Qs.Q-Q-Q..g..Q.q..g..q..g..g..q,.g..qnp.g.4..f ...g..g..g..g..q. .+..q.4.,.pq...,,.a..,..-........,.4.,..0g..q.g--r+-onwvowns-o- a-wo-o-o-ua-o-o-o-o-owwo-o4wo-o-o-owowQ-u4n-ou-fo-ono-n Linwood Construction Co., Inc. General Contractors GEORGE P. LECHNER, P-resident 259 DELAWARE AVENUE BUFFALO, NEW YORK +-o-o-o-o- "Bufalo's Builder of CIIILTCIICSU QnQuQnQnluQooluIwQwlnl-vlv0QllN'0Ov'O4'l"."O"."l' 'OWOGOHOUl'O0OWl"O"C"lNlvC"l"l"O'O'O"O0O"OWONO'.'O0QaQuQnQaQnQ1 ,..g..,..g...........g...-Q-o--ns-o-o--o-o-o-u--o-o-o-o--o-o-u--u--o--o--9-o-onu-o-o--o--o-o-c-o-o-o-o--n-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-Q-q-o-. Speaking of the fruit of knowledge, remember that all success is developed north of the Adrun's apple. Teacher-On your right is the south, on your left is the north, in front of you is the west. Now, what is hack of you? Boy-I knew it! I told mother you would see that patch on my pants. ainlc-OwOv'O-'INCH'I'O"O"O"I"O"O"O"lv'l0O-O'-O0l0ONU"l0O"O0lNl'O'O"C"O'Q4i"k9QKi4'1F K4'O4HYQ'44-EEO .Q--u-0-bes--Q-.9-Q-o--0-a-qun--A-9-fu-0--o-o-on-o-m-0-Q-ow0--s-o-wws--o-o-on-0-o-Q-1o-o-o-o-o-o-o-u--o-o-a--s--o-o--a--o-o-o--o-o-o-o- Q- "I-IE PROFITS MOST WHO SERVES BEST" Golf Tennis Tennis Shoes SPECIAL DISCQUNT Swimming Suits Sweaters T0 STUDENTS Canoe Paddles ' W ARD ROSE, Athletic Goods Seneca 2551 BUFFALO, N. Y. +vO0l0O'C"9'O'O0l0C'?'94"P9'O'QWOlM6"kO'ONl09Q"O"l'O-0"CNN 'O4'O-QwOwlwO'O'O"l"O0ONOwO'O'l0O'O0ONONI0OwO'l"O'ONlNl'O-Ol' 6 +vQulw10O"Qul"O0O"U"l0OvC"O"O"O"O"O"l"O""'."O"0"O"lNO"U"l"O"O"U''INCHOHOWOI'I"O"O"C"l"ONO"O"l'O"O"O"OvO0Ov'l"O"O"O"O'Q"llrl-O0I 4 T. a E. DICKINSON at Co.,1Nc. 618 f 620 Main Street BUFFALO'S LEADING JEWELERS "Gifts for the Graduate" l+"O0C'-CNG-I"INDOORI"l-'l"DHC"l"O"Ol'C"O'0'-O"O'O"Ov'lwO-0vC"O'O"l0O0 -O"OlO"On-0o0-sQo-lv'O'0O0Owl"OlO'Ol'O"l"O"U"D"O"O"lNO-lwlvfif-0'0" Dwi' EAT WHEAT'S FROJOY ICE CREAM '1 N f if-twiwd-M04-M1400-+k0 +0-04+-w04dwkkwl+0w- +m+vw9q4n44-4wwaw-0anwrowna-v+wo-ow+vmn+owoawwsn+cweww-mowun-on -Qvo-o-owo--o4wono-o-4vo-w0owowo-owQ-oao-o-o-o-owo-owwo-o-owo-a -o-o-o-o.-s4-owo-o-s+4-o-o-o-o-o- G. ELIAS 81 BRO. INC. Timber Lumber Millwork 965 Elk Street Buffalo New York -o-o-o-o-Q- -0-o-o-o-0-o-Q-0-o-Q-Q. a-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-a-o-o-vfo-Q- E Father-Remember, son, that beauty is only skin deep. 2 Son-That's all right, popg I'm no cannibal. I Seedy Applicant-If you give me a job, sir, it will put me on my feet again. A Manager-VVhat is your specialty? Seedy Applicant-Standing on my head. 'Q'4',W'9Q4N.'.'C0U0.WY1N.NQ0fN.N.0.'Q'0Q-P'.'.'Q"U'.""'0.'.' Q4'0.'14'.'.-. .K0?'0.'.'l"Y4'.WlKiN.'.i'4i' 'Q'1-0ww0'0w0-O--0wO-lwlwO-4-0w04wU-Q-0v0'4f-0wQ-Q-0w0wC'-h4v0wO- -OQQQO-0-0-+0-Q-Q-Qwgng.-gwiwooo-pf -Q-+0-Q-o-0-4 +vhho+sww-vwonwhranwao--vo+o++won+vow.uaw.o+aqwpngqq4ug44..n.4q- DELLWOOD DANCING SCHOOL MAIN STREET at UTICA, BUFFALO, N. Y. CLASSES and DANCES-September 10th to June 30th g..q-.g-4.4-of.n..o-s-u.-o--o-Q.-v-o-f- Summer Dances at the ROYAL CASINO, Crystal Beach, and at the CAMPUS, Main Street near Williamsville, Buffalo Personally conducted by ARTHUR FUNK Compliments of a FRIEND EAT WHEAT'S FROJOY ICE CREAM wO-O-vC-lv-O-l'-D-O-l-QwQ-O-Iw0-Q-O-v0-Q-0wl-0-O-O-O-O-0- nwow0-0-0+10w0-O-Ow0-O-0'-0-0-QwQ-v9-0-0wDvO-0w0-0-Ow0wO-Ow g..g.q.....q-4.q.. 0--o-o-f o-o-a-o-+ Y -Q-o-0-9-o4Mowo-r4wo-r-o-owo-o-owo-o-o-m-o-owo-o-o-a-o-v-ov0-v -o-4nv44-v-o-ono-a-o-s-v4oowo4-ononv+-u--o-o-o-owowo--n.....,,Q. ..g.-g.-g.q..q.4-gniw0-O-O-O-Ovl+1l00wQ-0-lu0w0wO-0-O- -lvQ-Ow0f-t-0-0wt-t-O-I--0vh4wOv0-0o0--lv0-0-0--O-OwCMl"0-O'i Q-fo-0-o-fo-so-on Wi' CHARLES V. ALLEN, SON Painting and Interior Decorating 131 MORTIMER STREET JEFFERSON O672'W niaQooQdO0O'wIWO"O-CMC"."."O"."."O"O"O"O'C"."O'Q'O"O"O'O"l"U"O'.".' 40lWPQWO0'O0.0.'.".'.0.Wl0O'.0i"lWYQ'QW?'.'QN.".'?'C"O"0'O -Q-o-ons-o-o-o0owo-o-owo-o-cwowo-owo-Q-o-ownowo-ouvo-o-owowo-o- -c-o-ow--o-o-o-o-4-o-of+o-o-wowo-owo--m-o-o-o--o-o-o--o-o-0- Boys! Have you tried this plan? - Progressive offspring: Pause, father. Is that strap sterilized? A parent canic to school to deliver a message to hcr son who happened to be in forge shop. She found it necessary to wash all faces to find her own boy. Off-CMIN.'0O"."O".lvOvI0oll-O'O"l0.0.'L."O"O"O"."."U"O"."."O"O"l".".".' 'IAQ-O"l"l'.UO"l".'4"."."O"C"."."O"l".".'4"""O".".'1l"."O" If'l".l"Nf"."l"O"."lul"O"ONlunffdvfliil"O"O"O''OWOWQU'lll.'VO"."l"l""'.''.".Nl"f"O""'."."O"O"."O""'ORCH."l"ONO"O".'l."I"l"."O"."lln Seneca 1887 A Open Evenings See Us First 17 Wdliam St. Buffalo's Pioneer Radio Dealer ,Q,,..,..-QnjujnlMOWl"l".".""'ONQWON'NO'."."l"."f".""'O"."l"l".'.".I'IO'l0l"O11l"l"."O"l"l00110.0.00008O'4C0O"O"C"O0.l'O"O44CNl"." ui.-Qnjnja-QuQvvQvO0OvO'l"l"O'.l'O"O0."C"lNl".-.".0.".'O"l"Q0C"."."C'10000.0.001O"IW.".".".""'f"O"."O".".".'O"."l"."."."OWOWI4' Dealer in MACHINERY, TOOLS AND SHOP EQUIPMENT Manufacturer of Osgood's Indestructible Tool Handles and Osgood's Black Dia' . mond Tools-Osgood's Patent File Grips Complete Line of Morse Drill Tools Carried in Stock 45 PEARL STREET BUFFALO, N. Y Q4n uwwaw-Awo-ma--womu- -no-o-nowo-owowo-o-o-no-o-owowo-o-o-o-o-o--owo-ow-owowon PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS .Qvm4wv-Owtvbv0-0--O-0-0wOwQ-4-h-rQ-v-u-v+-m-0-0wv-0-O-IwOwP44 -0-0-0-l-0-Q-0v-0vO-O--O-o-t4-a4Q-Q-0.-n-O-0-O-0wOw .i.-q-q-q.-9-q-q-q.-o-o-o- -Q-+0-o-0-o-wave-vo-o-o--me-o-rw-o-wso-o Tennis and Golf Supplies and Equipment Expert Tennis Racket Restringing WM. N. GREGOIRE CO. Athletic Goods 699 MAIN ST. Buffalo, N. Y. "Here comes a friend of mine. He's a human dynamo." .. Q H ,., Rea y. "Ycsg everything he has on is charged." Tobacco Agent-That, sir, is a cigar you could offer to your friend. Neal-But what I want is a cigar I can smoke myself. Q--0-0-0-m-0-o-+0--l-o-0-m--o-o-o--l-o-l-0-vo--0--o-s-0-u--l++o-c--o-o-o-o- -3--a-Q-w-o-Qo-o-s--0-4-0--u-0-o-0--owo-owowono--of-Q-0-0--0--0-0 uis-O00-Ov'l".".""'.".".""""."l"lNQ"."l"?'.ul."."."."."."l"'-C"f".' 'l0'O"O"I4'O"0'QMl"i'.'I"."."."."."."QN.".0.".0."C"."Q"," K R A M E R I S Portraits Studio, 85 6 Main Street Class Photographers for 1928 GEo. KRAMER, ST. GEO. H. KRAMER, If i 1-0-o-Q-0-v-owb-o--0--oo-o-0-o-o-o+-o-o-o-4f-0-o-o-n--o-0-0--0-o-o-l-fo-'o-o-owu--o-0-o+-o-o0ows-o-o-oNswowowu--ovowowo-o-o-owo-cw0 EAT WHEAT'S FRO-JOY ICE CREAM O-0-if-0-O-0-O-0 -o--o-s-o-o-o-n.....q-p.-g.-q-.Q-.o..q-q.-q.-q..o.-n-e--Q-Q-ons-o-o-o-o-s-a--o--o-o-fo--o-4-w-n-o-o--o--wo-o-a--Q-o "l""O4'lvuO-'Qs-Gui' 'O"O"l'O'lNlWQ1'O"C0O'-O'O-O"O'OHO"O"O'ONl"l0O4.".'.'ON "UNO"ONl"lNOvONl"O"ONO"lI'O"O"OwOwiwOwO1'O"C"O""'O0O"C"INO' vllO0-O'l4'OvO'-O'!NO"O'O0IHO'O"O"l'O0I0lIllKC'OHl"O'O0O' OWOHOMOHOni'-O-l0Qo0s-'awfulwQv-0wlMO'fl0O"lNl"0"Ol'C"O"OvQ"l"U' ll"l"O0C'lI0'l"O0lNl0Ov'Of'I"01.0-O'-OHi"O'O"l"O"l"l4'lv'lMO0O" At Technical, your boys and girls drink our milk because they like it. Give them the same good milk to drink at home. STAR DAIRY COMPANY GEORGE L. SCHUPP AND SON, Proprietors DEALERS IN MILK AND CREAM Wholesale -- Retail jefferson-5064 442 SHERMAN STREET "U"O"O0O"O"O"O"l"Dwi-OvO"CWC'-CviwivfiviuINUHOGIHDHOWWIOWIWC''O0Q'ONlwO'l"O0l'lvO0CNM'l'O'4"OWO'C"l'O'O'OWOWC'4'O0OWllQ'ON nQ-QaONONl'O"O"O0lwO-ONOMO'O'lWO0O'O0OilNO'O'CHlhO'l0'OHl4'O' 4l0O0O'ONQvOvI'O0l0.0O"CWINOvlGl0l"O-O'O"CHOfOHI0lHO"OWON 'LCharles, do you study Boatny fbotanyj ?" "Nog I study yaehtnyf' Joel Bleich, assisting MacDermott, who was knocked out in the football game--"Stand back, there, please. A little air and hurry up with that brandy." Mac-"Never mind the air." -'O-0-0--Qwcwo-oeo..g-o-o-o-Q-g-Q-o-o.-g.q.-gugwo-on-4wo-o-o--o-o--9-0-Q--ono-0-0--onone-no--0-0-owowowowo--out-0-OvD--0-0-'C-'O' Fraternity jewelry Class Rings and Pins Medals CHAS F. DAMM, Inc. Maniifacturing Jewelers H. B. COLGROVE, Pres. 703f711 Main Street Tupper 6029 Buffalo, N. Y. + -CMO-Dwi' "O'O'I0C"O'O"l".'O"O"O"O0O'C"O"O'O'OWI"O"O0Of'lNQ' 01600l'4O'6"O"l"O'O"iNl"O"l"l"O"O"ONl"O"O"O"IWlvO-Cngn P PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS OWONOWI 0400-v 0004 -Q--s-0-o-Q--1--n-4--on0-v-o-fu--Q-0-A-ous-owA-fo-o-on9-o-0-ono-o-0-0-vmwowo-o-4-o-4--wavo-uno-unowvawn-mwo-onwo-onowowQ-0-w-o-f- KLEPFER BRUTHERS UNCORPORATEDJ Buick Motor Cars 15754585 Main Street Buffalo, N. Y. ,i,,......gnQ..Q.-Qulvb'-l"OIIONOHI"OHOHOUC"Ol'0"C'll"O'I"i"O"O"O""'O""'O' -C0IDQNOWONUnIvvO'uQvwlMO"O"i"l0O"O"O"O"O-'lv-INOMOWC-nlwiainln Q.....gun.-Q-5-anQHO-Qulv-O-0vl+fl-O-C-w-0-O-v0--lv-O-v0v-lwO-O+-O--l-0-0-fl- -Q-0--l--I-Ov-In0-I--0--twlv0wIhOw0Q0f0wlw0w0wl--0--Q-Q1-Q-.png-Q. Miss Erion fcntering room, wringing her hands with expression of extreme agonyj -Now, I've done it. It serves me right for not turning on the light. I might have known I would make a mistake. Mr. --- Great guns! What have you done? Taken potassium cyanide? Miss Erion-Potassium cyanide? Why, no. I put a two cent stamp on a post card. 0+"O"OP'i"9"'O"O"l"O"I"lWlHl".NlWO0l"i'10-Owl"l'C"O'l."UNC0l".'0O'.".' 'O"."."C"O'-O"l"O"O-'UNIUINCMU"l"0"."l"l"O"I"I"l"O'll"ONl".4' i-O-0-I--0-Ov-Q--0--0-Owl--if-0-0-Owl-Ov-Ov0--O-O--U-0-Q-40-0-0-OHIMO-Owl: -ln-g..g..g--g-.Q-0.-m-owl-of-O--ls-I-Q-bw0-O-0--l-vlv-4-0-w-i-c-0-'O-- Tupper3845 CUNRAD STELLER i Almond Ring Bakery 76'SO BEST STREET 'BUFFAI.,O, N. Y. Branch Store S45 E. Delavan Ave. Fillmore 3466-W viwQNO0C"'."."O"." WQNOWOWIF'.FQ-CHU"Q"I"l"l'Q"""".".".".".".".".''.".".""'."l".W.4'."l"U".".l'l"l'1"I"l""'."C"lP'f"l"l"l0.4'.L' EAT WHEAT'S FROJOY ICE CREAM g-gag-g.g..g..g..q..g..g-pg..g..g..q..g....-q-g-.q..g.-g..g-4.-Q--Q-g--Q..q-.g..g..g..g..q....Q-0--O1-Q.Q-Q-9-g..g.q..g..g..g.-Q-.g..g..g..g.....g..g -n--D--a-0-o--c--u --u-o-0--0-0-OHI-0-0--0--0-0--Q-0-0--D--of-0--0--o-o-o--o--0-o-o--n--o-Q-QS-wony-.,........,...........,.....,........... Q-QQ-Q-Q-Q-Q-9+-0-I Compliments of COURT STREET PLAYERS BUFFALOS OWN STOCK COMPANY Presenting ' A BROADWAY SUCCESS EACH WEEK ..g..g..g..g..g... .q..g.,g-.q..q..g.. .....g..g..g..g..g..q..g.- 4.....g..q-...gng..g..q..g..q..q..g..g..g..g.-pq..g..q..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..q..g..g..g..q.. Telephone Crescent 1045 KENSINGTON FLOWER SHOP CUT FLOWERS - FUNERAL DESIGNS and WEDDING BOUQUETS ON SHORT NOTICE ' Designer and Manufacturer of FINE HAIR GOODS IN ALL STYLES QALL STYLES ON SALE READY FOR WEARJ ALBERT M. ZIPP n 446448 MAIN STREET Elevator Service TELEPHONE SENECA 0126 Buffalo, N. Y. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS no--o-0-ous-Q-0-uno-Q-Q-o-of-s-one-.of-o-4.-u.-...p.pq..g.....g,....g.....,...........,.....Q.....,.....g--Q.-q..,.-n..q........,.....,.....,.. -was-w-0-Q vw--0--0-fu -o--Q-o--9--of -Q' ' wr-9-Q-0-9 -0-0-fl --0--0+-0'-061 0-one 'Q' '. g..g..g..g.. -o..q..g.. 100000 -0 ig 3, Q l"4 z' f-11 l' 35 Z Q U -- rw: .a Q- mmz 0 1' I2 xg..:DJz2""sD ff ' -lsgm wg- I ss m 00.633225 2? Q 5'-15,:,gE"1U2 O 2 O51-UQ "' E 5? " 77 UQ' Q0 rv ig US 'ff 22.53 A SE E 2 A fi r-I S D- '. fi Z zz 8 - H T? If." O '? S I " 5 Om L E :. 02,5 ' 32 .Stihl is cn ii rr if O :, 'UQ 3, E O 555: U 5 QETEQUQZJQ E' ge m::'lQ'S5'ff-: :E al ov 2.2 U,"f2 5 is C f5:'8?Q:,:,172,E O Q Q-'Dir-. Q- O ' ,O ESEQEE-Em fl Dsfiq mg-'U Qi Z OUQ Cn?-7 l"' e' O W Ov: ff 'Z 4 S150-Qi if N KD rf : Q5 rf gi 9: rw---.o.-Of-0 '?'n-0-0--0--u-0-0-0-0--0-n-u Qutngrapijs 1 QL 1 - f"lf'Vl ,f ix ,Jfff . 7, 'L a' W , . l6f2 4y'Q,4,-f--f - Lf - i+ Y www 'r .3 v f-Y? O KO of IT has been the privilege of our organization to work with the TECTONIAN STAFF in the pro- duction of this fine book. Our best wishes go with the nzenzberx of this elezss at they enter upon the fields of Qrenter Endeavor. RUSSELL PRINTING CO., INC A FORTY-FIVE NORTH DIVISION STREET BUFFALO NEW YORK kj: -O- Catalog no-0--0-Ons-.0 -0- -a-...Q 0-ont--0 0-0-O-l- X C 11-' J '1- .' ?'.'fv2f"I" N"' ':r46'iS'.l I P ' : A ' .fsiff S391-'F' fx ssl I -.A--me e ee . , .ffl P em. I- , Pi-5 sur- :Y . '- -,cf 'f' I 1 -1- ...... , , ,, 2, . "' .. . ff 2028 Mamsuei X452 I COLLEGE ss . f GRADE BUSINESS EDUCATIO THREE TWO-YEAR COURSES FOR HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES INCLUDING STUDIES IN Principles of Business, Business Economics, Finance, Investment Problems, Business Law, Accotmt- ing, Auditing, Income Tax Procedure, System Building, Insurance, Real Estate, Traflic Management, Sales Management, Retail Store Management, Public Speaking. Advertising Copy and Practice, Labor Problems, Business Ethics, Secretarial Practice, Professional Elliciency. Business Ethics and other subjects READ WHAT THESE RECENT GRADUATES SAY. 1 all ol college grade. I I Bryan! 6' Stratton Calla-gr nlrrrarion ir diffrent. It was that diflncnrr that lrvlpvd mc :mn .ru:cr.r.t' . . Margaret Carers. S.S. '26, Niagara Falll. N. Y. Private Secretary to Vice-President Spirella Corn- pany. Prnfrxsimwal .44-wnnlanry training girrn at Br -nn! 8 Strattqn Collage enables me to hold my inc pormmr . . . . . . . . . . . . . Gerald Flaherty, Acry. '25, Corfu. N. Y., Field Clerk and Payroll Accountant, fer Republic Light, Heat 8 Power Ca.. Batavia. Bu-ant 6 Stratton Collrgr grad: course in Secre- tarial training i.r rtrpoltstblv for my .mtCr.i'.t' . . . Marian Brennan, S.S. '21, Salamanca, N. Y., Secretary to Assistant District Manazer af Ameri- can Car A Foundry Co.. Bulhlo. Bryant 6 Stratton Collrgv grade cdnratiakn-in busi- nrss doc: pn-pare sruilfnls for a1gaIn:ntg and managing a .rncrcrsfnl bII.vim'.r.r . . . . . . . . . James E. Poland, B.Ad. '27. Camlnl. N. Y.. Pro- prietor and Manager, Poland Transpnrtation Linea, Elmira and Carninz. N. Y. If yan want fo :rin in modem bxuivicss lake Bryant G Stralhm Forrrrc No. I. It is flu' foundation of my .rrircvu . . . . . ..... . Earle Halls. B.Ad. '26, Dankirlr, N. Y.. Cos! Ae- eanntant, Republic Light, Beat S Power Ca. smr roi- Free I find-thcrr is a grrnt difference. My course af Bryant 6 Stratton .r has proved its superiority . . Mary Grimn, S.S. '26, Bulfalo. N.'Y.. Secretary and Assistant to Accountant L. G.-Ruth Invest- ment Co.. Buffalo. ' - lily lforition rr-as rx-on by the kgtau-lrdgr oblained tlrranglwmy accountancy training at Bryant, G Stratlort': - . . ...... . . . . . Dean Sprague, Arc. '26, Albion, N. Y., Aecaantant, General lee' Cream Ca.. 'Niagara Falla, New Yorks Fear fr buck of mosl failnn-.r and ignorance is back of mast fears. Bttrtnvsx kltowlcdge annrrtx busi- ncrssurcess. . . . .. . . . . . . . Bertha Mae Glalt. S.S. '27, Kane, Pa.. Private Secretary to the President, Super Health Alam- lnum Co., Bullalo. Hygucrqss in holding a responsible and lucrative gonhon IJ dur' to college training in business at ryan? 6 SlralIoIl'.t . . . . . . . . . . . . . Isabelle Long, S.S. '25, Mt. Mania. N. Y.. Private Secretary In Sales Manager, J. W. Clement Cvln- party, Bulfaln. . I am winning. Tlrankr to my Bryant 6 Stratton college grade course In Profcsrianal Arcauntiny . . Harland Storum, At.-cy. '25, Cattaraugus. N. Y., oiitgofeeountinz, A. B P. Company, I BRYANT se STRATTON COLLEGE fl lr lk ibxq, 4 1 XQAY1 Ng. Q eases I S-1 IW1 I rf",Nl Slfiliisillri 554+ 4-gt-Q .-MT: :fvgff'ter-f-1t.',.:1,p:ga.,px'h'M,1 f 'jwqpg-A Egggtitfg-iriigv' f s-r-- - .5,55'1s,-iq f gg a, Egggpium jf' Q g at---, ,Ig Q ...,,, w-V ,Q ...rf -I .' , . ,R , ,: .- . Q 5 tra- .wt ' - -...r - -. 5 'E 3f1f5ff'iifE:..s,f- iff 5 Igiqenv. ff, 3, lff?3,E.?X' in s. 'I' -ya f -V - . b .Safari 3: 'rig .g Lg' gl r, . ' ix? -3... -' . .1 , . 1 sm . ri. ' ggi-.." .1-...3fr..:.1?1-. "Lf-.- .f ff: ' -.s " fi "..f.15ii". 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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, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

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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