Virginia High School - Star Of The North Yearbook (Virginia, MN)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1927 volume:
STAR CF THE NORTH
SENICR HIGH SCHOOL
N PREPARING this
yearbook, We, the
class of 1927, have
endeavored not only
to review for you
the activities and life of the
past school year but also to
link our part With the past.
If you, dear reader, find any
pleasure in reading these
pages, We shall feel that We
have filled our niche in the
ever-growing history of our
'I ' I V
1 X bl S 'l V if '
mam u4:..f . -.",.., . nnunmize-an mmsv.a..m,n1uxm
LORENA M. MACFARLANE
To one who has labored faithfully and with untiring efforts in our
institution, who has always been willing to give us a Word of encourage'
ment, and who through our contract with her has endeared herself to us,
to Miss Lorena Macfarlane, adviser of the Senior High School students,
we dedicate this annual of the Star of the North.
-ix . --
'Sxx . N X
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A A 'V ' ' A iiii A A iiiii W V I R G I I
A Northern City with a Southern Name
As we consider the history of the City
of Virginia, the first question which arises
in our minds is under what circumstances
the name was selected. "Humphreys" was
the first name suggested in honor of Mr.
A. E. Humphreys, President of the Virginia
Improvement Company, the Company which
sold the first lots of the original eighty
acres. At a meeting held in Duluth on
July 10, 1892, David T. Adams, one of the
promoters and a pioneer prospector on the
Range, proposed the name of "Virginia,"
stating that the town was platted in a vir-
gin country surrounded for miles by virgin
pine and also honoring Mr. Humphreys
because he was a native of the State of
The first settlers arrived here in the
spring of 1892. Because of iron ore de-
posits all through this region, it was seen
that a town so centrally located would form
an excellent site for a center of the ore
mining industry of the Range.
1 ,. Y , .. - anis, Y, 7,1
On July 12, 1892, the plat of the town
and the name of Virginia were adopted.
Following a petition for the incorporation
of the City of Virginia, made September
12, 1892, and signed by forty-four inhabit-
ants, the Board of County Commissioners
on November 12th of the same year voted
to incorporate Virginia as a village.
During the fall and winter of 1892 the
little city was greatly hindered by the lack
of facilities to transport goods and equip-
ment. The Duluth and Iron Range Rail-
road ran from Duluth through Mesaba and
thence to Ely, but it was too far east for
Virginia.. On the west the Merritt Broth-
ers Railroad-now the Duluth, Missabe, and
Northern Railway-came to Mountain Iron
to remove iron ore from that vicinity. The
passenger service was of the very best for
that day. Stage coaches connected points
on the Duluth and Iron Range with the
IN OLDEN TIMES
Duluth, Missabe and Northern. But in 1893
a spur was constructed from Wolf Junction
to Virginia, aiding greatly the now rapidly
growing village. In 1895 the Duluth and
Iron Range also reached Virginia to aid in
the ore industry.
The mining interests were centered in
two mines, the Sauntry Mine and the Lone
Jack Mine, which were the first to load ore
in Virginia. They were operated by the
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THE OLD CITY HALL AND JAIL
Oliver Iron Mining Company which still
operates here. In 1917 these mines were
taken over by the state interests and the
name of Missabe Mountain-the Indian
name for "big hill"-was given to them.
Mining was not long to be the only indus-
try in Virginia, for late in 1892 the Finlay-
son lurrrber mill was built. Proximity to
the source of lumber, housing facilities for
workers, a natural mill pond, and fire pro-
tection all contributed towards making
Virgina an ideal lumbering center.
Virginia in 1893 was progressing very
rapidly. Water pipes were laid, forming a
THE CENTRAL SCHOOL
source of water for the residents and an aid
to the volunteer fire department. A police
department had been organized before this.
Fate was not kind to the little city, for
at noon Sunday, June 18, 1893, the mill
whistle gave warning of a menacing fire.
The mill became a raging inferno which
spread to the town. By noon the next day
Virginia had been completely destroyed.
Immediately the people formulated plans
and in two years Virginia had become a
greater and a finer town than ever before.
In 1895 Virginia was incorporated as a city.
Electric lights were installed in the homes
and on the streets during that same year.
The Virginia school district number 22
was organized in 1893. This later became
THE LINCOLN BUILDING
known as the Independent School District
of Virginia Number 22. The Central School
on the corner of Third Avenue and Second
Street South was one of the first schools
and was built in 1893 following the iirst
fire. The Primary School, dedicated in
1898, stood Where the new Lincoln School,
erected in 1923, now stands on First Street
North and Third Avenue.
Where the fire hall now stands on Fourth
Avenue between Chestnut Street and First
Street North, there was erected in 1895
a frame building to house the volunteer fire
department, the police department, and the
City Hall. This building was replaced by
the present structure in 1908.
Increasing operations in the ore mining
industry and in lumbering had caused the
population to increase so rapidly that by
1900 the census report showed five thousand
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Among the founders of Virginia were
Captain M. L. Fay, who came in 1898 and
who in 1903 was elected mayor, Captain
John Gill, captain of the Norman Mineg
U. S. POST OFFICE
and J. H. Pearce, superintendent of the
Commodore Mine. These men together with
others too numerous to mention, all con-
tributed greatly to the Virginia of today.
On Thursday forenoon, June 7, 1900, a
warning was sounded to all the people an-'
nouncing another very destructive fire.
Again Virginia, for the most part but not
completely, was reduced to ashes.
Even this second fire was not enough
to cause the residents of Virginia to give
up. On the contrary they decided to make
Virginia a real city with all the improve-
ments that any city could have. Work be--
gan immediately rebuilding the fire-eaten
buildings and removing the charred re-
In 1902 the Fay hotel was erected on
Chestnut Street at Fifth Avenue. -The Fay
Opera House, erected the same year diago-
nally across the corner, served as the scene
THE JEFFERSON BUILDING
of entertainments until the High School
Auditorium afforded a better place.
In 1905 the Oliver Iron Mining Company
moved their headquarters to Virginia from
Mountain Iron. One of the original build-
ings of the Mountain Iron headquarters was
what is now the Mohami Club building on
Eleventh Street North and Sixth Avenue.
The educational needs of Virginia were
ever increasing and led to the obtaining of
THE ROOSEVELT BUILDING THE WASHINGTON BUILDING
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better equipment to maintain the educational
system. In 1903 the Roosevelt building
was erected, followed in 1906 by the John-
son school. The former has this year been
razed to make way for a new Junior High
School building. Until 1909 there had been
lacking the proper facilities for a high
school education so in that year the Techni-
cal High School was erected, and in 1914
enlarged to its present size.
By 1912 the Virginia northside was so
settled that to take care of the needs the
Jefferson school at Eighth Avenue and
Fourteenth Street North was erected, and
in 1923 the Washington school at Eighth
Avenue and Ninth Street North was con-
In 1924, after the necessary addition to
the Southside School, built in 1914 at Tenth
Street South and Fifth Avenue, had been
completed, it was named the Horace Mann
Building. The latest acquisition to the
educational department of Virginia was the
James Madison Building. With these well
equipped institutions of learning Virginia
offers its youths every opportunity possible
for their life work.
HORACE MANN BUILDING
Virgina gradually took on a new aspect
more nearly as it is today. The first paving
was on Chestnut Street in 1906 and re-
mained until two years ago when it was
repaved and replaced with concrete.
In 1908 a municipal fire department began
to protect our homes, replacing the faith-
ful volunteer members. In 1910 the First
National Bank Building,-Virginia's tallest
structure--was erected. The post-office,
formerly housed in a frame building on
VIRGINIA AND RAINY LAKE MILL
Chestnut Street, in 1911 entered a new
building which stands at the corner of Third
Avenue and First Street South. In 1913
the City of Virginia bought the Water and
Light Department. In 1918 municipal gas
entered the Virginia housewife's kitchen,
and two years later municipal steam. which
now heats eighty-four blocks, replacing the
furnaces in many of our residences and
SCHOOL GARAGE AND BUSSES
Virginia has risen, as we believe, to be
the finest city of its size in the State of
Minnesota. Her present population is num-
bered at sixteen thousand people. During
the last twenty years, her streets have all
been paved, and during the last five years
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her alleys also. Her city streets are a net-
work of cement sidewalks, boulevards, and
shade trees. Virginia is the home of the
largest cork pine sawmill and planing plant
in the world, the Virginia and Rainy Lake
Company mills, number two and three.
All roads, mostly paved, lead to Virginia-
the Queen City of the Iron Range. She is
afforded excellent steam, electric, and motor
bus transportation facilities. Virginia, in
the heart of the Arrowhead Country of
Minnesota, is the gateway to the summer
playground of America in the land of the
ten thousand lakes.
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Oliver Hole. Clerk
J. I. Frasa
A. E. McKenzie
J almer Johnson
Frances Johnson, Treas.
J. H. Hanson
W. cg. BOLCOM
Superintendent of Schools
E. H. BOSSHARDT
Principal of Senior High School
EM I P
RUTH AMBROSE O. E. ANDERSON H. M. BOARDMAN
Science Physical Education Swimming
U. of Chicago Des Moines U. U. of Minnesota
"I would like for you to-" "Hey, you!" "Holy Smoke! "
L- J- BROWN CHARLOTTE R. CURRAN ANNA M. CURRY
Ch9m!5U'Y Physical Education Commercial
Hamline U' U. of Minnesota Business College, Hamline U
"Y0l1'!! get them tomorrow-" "Oh, yes, you can if you want "Oh, how lovely! "
KATHRYN E- DARKE c. A. FLAGG EDNA GIESEKING
Public Speaking Drafting Latin
Columbia College of Expres- Stout Institute Colorado Teachers College
Sion "Boys, get to work." "Hello, Hon !"
"Let's be diiferent 3"
BESSIE GULBRANDSON JEAN M, HEALY
English Swimming Home Economics
St. Olaf College Northwestern U. Agriculture College, Fargo, N.
"Let's try it over again." UI would suggest, H Dakota
EDNA S. HOLMBERG RUTH E. HENNING L- G- HURST
Art Mathematics Physical Education
Homecraft G u i ld, Normal Huron College, South Dakota. Wesleyan U-
School of Art, Mpls. HAh-ye3, but-" "Don't stand with your mouth
"Sit down and get busy."
openg be agressive. ' '
LUELLA M. JOHNSON V B. LEDAHL J- A- LAMPE
Sewing fbfo Science SCleIlCe
U. of Minnesota U. of South Dakota U- Of Chicagf'
"Now, girls," "I can see even if-" "Can YOU elucidate OH the
O. J. Mc ILLVENNA LEOLA L. MARKUS
Albion College, Michigan U. of Minnesota
"How about this absence?" "Therefore it is obvious-"
CORA MELGARD NORMA C. MILLER
St-0l2fC011ese U. of Minnnesota and Iowa
"Rise, please, and give it State Teachers' College
again-H "Aw, gwan, really?"
IE- A- MUELLER H. P. NORDSTROM
Dunwoody Institute Dunwoody Institute
' 'Noweis that nice'I' '
Band and Orchestra
Texas Agriculture and M
"All right, boys, let's go.
S. G. MOONEY
U. of Minnesota
"Tend to your own job, boys.
W. A. PIKE
Business College, Stevens
"lf you work hard, I'll give
you an A."
U. of Chicago
"On the continent-."
U. of North Dakota
CONRAD RAPS HAZEL R. RUNNELS
U. of Michigan Carleton College
"Wornan! Woman!" "Granted, but-"
THRESA SMITH C- 0- SMIT
Commercial Study Hall
Upper Iowa U' Stout Institut
wfhe lesson for tomorrowwvf "Please remember, the bell is
a signal to me."
HULDA SWEDBERG MARION G. THOMPSON
Physical Education S0031 Science
U, of Minnesota U. of MIHDSSOIZB,
"Don't play the piano during "Claw The gong has rung-"
class time. " '
S. K. WICK H. J. WIELAND PAULINE WILLFONG
Machine Shop Director of Shops Music
Stout Institute Valpraiso Institute C0ll1mbia School of Music
"Silence-" "Oh, I should do it this way." "P-1-e-a-S-e, keep quiet."
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f UNE SEN IORS
Motto: He Who Labors Conquers. Flower: Tea Rose.
Colors: Purple and Gold.
FOUR YEAR HONOR ROLL
Josephine Kriser, valedictorian, Anne Glumack, Inga Abrahamson, Margaret John-
Gabrielson, salutatorian, Gudrun Mobroten, son, Ruth Bloomquist, Anna Rosman, David
Richard Fox, Bertha Mattila, Arthur Bailey, Farrington, Charles Keranen, Vienna Maki.
Gordon Bowers, Florence Buboltz, Julia Harry Edwin, and Ellen Porter.
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2 Sweetness IS to do and say
2 The sweetest thmgs 1n the sweetest
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l To be liked by all, this age and day
Is the highest compliment we can
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mf A speaker she has trled to be
And fame some day she hopes to seep
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Her a1m IS to be a stenog fast,
A member Oi an 05,109 vast.
2 ARTHUR BAILEY
Ready to Work and ready to play,
X Ready to help whenever he may.
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5,4515 ORAL BAKER
12433 A wonderful dancer, a smger too,
What is more, a frlend that's true.
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is I Fluffy halr and falr of face
,y Always in her proper place.
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A certain young lady named Ruth,
A most capable lass in all truth.
She is little, she is wise
She's a terror for her size.
Shortness and bashfulness combined
Make a man we rarely find.
A leader among leaders is Gordon B.
The most honored president of our
class was he.
Life is a jest and all things show it
Stell's the one who'll always know it.
Gentle of speech, beneficent of mind,
Quiet and busy all of the time.
Beautiful, vivacious, and jolly
To know-is to love our Molly.
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. CLEDO BRUNETTI
A boy of our class is Cledo Brunetti
Always steady and ever ready.
A real student full of spirit
Whose laugh is contagious when
once you hear it.
With a laugh ever ready.
In her work, always steady.
Silence and common sense make a
And to many a task does Carl turn
Dignity was in her step
Of pleasantness never bereft.
We grant although he had much wit,
He was very shy in using it.
Live to love, to laugh, to learn,
Always . .
happy and never stern
N """"""' """ """ W """"" """"""""' ' 'Wziff
From the city of Chisholm this
To Virginia in search of honor and
Nature tried to conceal him by
making him small
That it didn't succeed, can be seen
A friend who knows and dares to say
The brave sweet words that cheer
Although six foot five
Every inch of him's alive.
Howard thinks she's very nice
But We won't sell her at any price.
Happy go lucky, full of fun,
Never play until work is done.
Always jolly, always kind,
That's the kind We like to find.
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, 2 Attentlve to her own affalrs
Free from other haunts and cares.
Every school day IS torture for me
For learnlng and lazlness cannot
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Thou hast no tlme for glrls nor fame
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33 A mere dl loma IS th alm.
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...V DAVID FARRINGTOIN
.,,A To be a speaker 1S D3V1d,S alm
And we're sure that he'll Wm fame.
When a lady's 1n the case,
'33 You know all other thmgs glve lace.
, 5 She argues early, she argues late,
If a llne were crooked, she'd argue It
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Our Frankie is a diver great
Who breaks the records of the state.
A merry heart that laughs at care
A girl like that is very rare.
In true goodness unsurpassed
With perfect students is he classed.
As a student you shine,
As a friend you are fine.
A Winning way, a friendly smile
Julia is a girl you'll find Worth
Of our class is Anna G.
A girl Whom We seldom see.
He had not time to sport away the
All must be in earnest in a life like
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Seek and you will never find
Another typlst of her kind.
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For life's adventures he now is set,
For he has mastered the alphabet.
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. Irnple Jolned us th1s last year
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To graduate wIth our class so dear.
f I And he hlmself was tall and thln,
Wlth hps where smlles Went out and
I There 1S a boy named Hlll,
Who has a right good wlll.
,K OLIVE HILL
jf' It If Full of Wit, full of fun,
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Does Kld H111 reet every one.
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Ah! Why should life all labor be?
A quiet maiden intent on her work
Her duties, we know, she never will
Trained for either camp or court
Ready for each manly sport.
If foot ball were music, he'd be a
That would cast its rhythm all over
ALYCE JARVINEN 4
Grieving is folly
Come let's be jolly.
Though her hair is black as night
There was never a spirit as bright.
Love came into her heart one day
Just for a visit-decided to stay.
HAROLD F. JOHNSON
Harold free-styles in the pool,
And brings honor to our school.
What mischief is hidden Within her
we'll not tell,
For it has not been our lot to know
She that was ever fair and ever
Had tongue at Will, and yet was
My doctrine is to lay aside
Sociabilities and be satisfied.
Ireland's contribution now
Is always here to show us how.
Small and petite
With a manner that's sweet.
This boy's fast-sh! on skates-
For when on ice he beats all gaits.
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I might be better if I would: pf
But it's awful lonesome being good.
ETTA KINGSLEY Q
Gentle in manner but resloute in If
A girl, you'll find, who is a friend in
We know her by her jolly air, X
Her brown eyes and curly hair. '
She steals through life in her own Qgzji
quiet way if I
Happy and content from day to day.
Flaxen hair and eyes of blue,
A comely girl and a smart one too.
A jolly good fellow is he
Always smiling and always will be.
Full pleasant and amiable of port,
A girl who is generally known in
If he has a fault, he's too serious.
Wise in his mind
Wisest of his kind.
No time has she to sport and play
For at a round of duties she works
Arnold and Alice, two names that
For where one is, the other we see.
Burdens become light when cheer-
So be happy as she is and Welcome
She is a damsel of delicate mould
With hair like sunshine and a smile
It's the song you sing and smile you
That's making sunshine everywhere.
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Conscientious retirin and wise-
In Helmi's brain learning lies.
Thou bringest valor and also wit,
Two things that always make a hit
GENEVIEVE MCCABE ,
She is pretty, she is neat,
Not very often to be beat.
Just like any other boy
Taking life as if a toy.
A brown-eyed personality
Full of pep and originality.
We know a maiden fair to see
Who IS as nice as nice can be.
Quiet girls are often best
Excell their compiers in the test.
She has a heart chuck full of glee
As most everyone of you can see.
She's modest of mein
With a mind very keen.
Because she did a good turn for her
She had to stay over for an extra
Stately and tall is she
Always has time for courtesy.
Good nature sparkles in her eye
And kindly deeds doth in her lie.
A sincere friend-a student rare
A happy violinist with dark brown
To have some girl's compact, ring,
Ish's ambition has always been.
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"Keep busy to keep happy,"
Her motto must be.
A quiet, demure young maiden
Who with very much learning is
He's full of pep from head to toe,
He's got a rep to make things go.
' ESTHER NELSON
What the World is for us, they say,
Depends on what We are each day.
She is a girl with a smile and song
When every thing goes dead wrong.
He can swim with the best of them,
And study with the rest of them.
HAROLD S. OLSON
Hath more than he showeth' -
Speaks less than he knoweth.
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Long and likeable and lean-
,fif He's a kind too rarely seen.
i The harder the task we undertake
The greater achievement we will
In Johnny's com an 1t,S fun to be
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To share in his originality.
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Soft smiles by human kmdness bred.
A girl who has music in her heart
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With the grand old name of "Gen-
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"Never speak a Word unless there is
This seems to be Walfred's creed.
A little mischief, now and then,
Is relished by the best of men.
A merry heart that laughs at care
His pep takes the savageness out of
At work or at play
Her jollyispirit finds its way.
A little girl with a little name
But we like her just the same.
Behind her bright and shining eyes,
A sunny disposition lies.
Or light, or dark, or short, or tall,
He sets a spring to snare them all.
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A handsome valiant young man IS
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To keep a straight face is to h1m of
He's short and stout and round
And as to Worth there IS no doubt.
To hear him, one Wouldn't thlnk he
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But sounds are deceiving sometimes,
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Here's to the girl with a heart and
Who makes this bubble of life worth
A smile for all, a welcome glad,
A jovial coaxing Way, she had.
Always ready-never late
gi First she smiles and then you Wait.
Z 'fl STORM SOLBERG
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Clever, peppy ful of fun
One Who s known by everyone.
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She spreads around that silent spell
That makes all spirits love her Well.
Of our pupils there are few,
Who know the treasure hid in you.
A hockey player is our Roy,
Is he fast-Oh! Boy!
Whenever girls are 'round he's shy,
But he'll get over it by and by.
Happy is she, from care she is free,
Why aren't they all as contented as
Another Harold in our class have We,
Whom We know by his persistency.
This young gentleman who comes
Is a very handy lad with any book.
She was born to swim, and swim
And while she swims we never lose
Strength of limb and choice of mind,
A merry heart to all mankind.
He's bonnie, blooming, straight, and
His music has been heard by all.
Harold is a quiet lad,
Who's not too good nor yet very
Happiness has she Won
For enemies has she none.
Bud is jolly and full of fun
A popular pal to everyone.
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Left to right. top row: Glen Onkka, Arthur Milavetz, Chester Martin, George Rabideau, Alver Olson Glen Tyler R xle ugh Buss
Franklin Gill, Leona Olson.
Second Row: Elinore Schochow, Lila Bettulla, Florence Engstrom, Pernadette Coffey, Allan Guild Allie Vnta Tauri Sdlml
Helvi Soine, Sadie Nylund, Toine Ahlgren, Josephine Johnson, Harold Kratze.
Third Row: Ruth Shandeling, Martha Manniko, Carol Bieclerman, Elwood Hopper, Mildred Hill Bernice Hill Lillian Fabric-l
son, Lorna Lakosky, Ailie Pelto, Amelia Devich, Adeline Hoffman, Manuel Stein.
Front Row: Catherine Fleming, Ina Haatja. Margaret Sampson, Anna Karpensky, Rae Freeman Frank Jammski laura
Hyrkas, Ted Stebbins, Estella Johnson, Virginia Risberg, Elizabeth Hedican, Leona Vertin.
Rae Freeman, President Frank jaminsk., Vice Prtsiduit
Ted Stebbins, Secretary Laura Hyrkas, Treasimr
Motto: Determination u ins succvss.
Colors: Jade green and silver.
Manuel Stein, Valedictorian Martha Mannikko, Salutaronan
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Listen my friends and you shall hear
The history of our class so dearg
In nineteen hundred and twenty five,
Our class commenced to grow and thrive,
We were all just Sophomores then,
And I can't describe by Word or pen,
The feelings of pride we entertained
Because so much we had attained.
We didn't do much but go to school '
And live according to the rule,
Our teachers we greatly did admire,
To stay away we had no desire.
We did a lot of good and bad,
We made our teachers glad and sad,
But we worked hard to please them though,
Just ask them if it isn't so.
There isn't much you'd care to hear
Of what happened in our Sophmore year,
But as Juniors We had more to do
Both outside and in classroom too.
We had charge of the Senior Prom,
fThey say its the best Prom that's been on.J
We had our picnic in McKinley park,
That picnic certainly was a lark,
We had lots of fun and plenty to eat,
Oh, those wieners and buns just couldn't be
After having our summer vacation,
We were raised to an even higher station,
At last we had gained our height of glory!
The last chapter of this historical story
Shall now be about ourSenior year,
Which I am sure you'll like to hear.
We organized our class quiet early,
Our President with hair so curly
Is "Gordy" Bowers, our class play shiek,
A better president you need not seek.
When Gordon is absent Storm takes his
Which I must say is seldom the case. -
Arnold Lenci, our worthy treasurer,
Guards our money with very much pleasure.
And Anna Fleck, so gay and merry,
Is our valued secretary.
After our class was organized
And all our duties were realized,
We were able to do - oh so much more,
And we really accomplished work galore.
When We got our rings the school went Wild,
That they were jealous, is putting it mildg
Because when We went down the hall,
To every body we would call
And say, "Oh, have you seen my ring,
Isn't it a pretty thing ?"
We never have had a minute to spare
To be idle in class we never dare,
For if We do our teachers say,
"If you haven't plenty to do to-day,
I can give you some extra reading to do,
Which certainly would be good for you."
All our teachers know their stuff,
So it's rather hard to bluff,
But none of us are just the kind
Who will leave pleasure all behind
Just to study day and night:
No, we do not think that's right.
But now we can not stay here longer,
For our future's waiting yonder,
So our class must say goodbye Q
To our dear Virginia High,
Where we've spent so many hours,
Now, only memories are ours.
For four long years We've gone to school
Living under law and rule,
For four long years we've toiled at desks
Studying lessons and taking tests.
Now we will be free at last,
Our school days will be in he past.
Those Freshmen days of awe and joy.
Bring memories that we all enjoy.
As Sophomores we were quite superior,
Freshmen were. .oh so inferior.
Our Junior year was full of work
Our duties we would never shirk.
Last but not least we've come to be Seniors,
To look at our intellectual demeanors
One would think hat our knowledge ranks
But that look will wear off as time passes
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A spell bound audience was held awe
stricken amid chills, thrills, laughs. and
shots at the June Senior class play, "Under
Cover", given May sixth.
According to public opinion, it was one of
the best plays ever staged by amateurs in
Virginia High School auditorium.
This plot centered around the smuggling
of a 35200,000 string of pearls, and until the
close of the fourth act we were kept in the
dark as to who was the mysterious R. J.
The close of the play was most unusual and
unexpected. Great credit must be given the
minor characters, as well as to the leads,
for their interpretation and portrayal of
Gordon Bowers, the lead, made an attrac-
tive prince charming and kept the audience
ignorant of his identity. May Jenia had a
very difficult part and handled it well.
Curtis Holdridge portrayed Taylor, the
crook, in a most excellent manner.
Betty Block made a cute ilapper with her
coquettish mannerisms. And Oh! how
charming was Clarence Oslund with his
attractive little moustache. Anne Anderson,
the deaf and dumb smuggler, would make
an excellent double for Clara Bow. Marie
Egan certainly convinced us that she could
weep. Virginia Code had the air of a
modern married women and made a win-
some little wife for her very much respected
husband, Mr Harrington, played by Arthur
Bailey. The audience thoroughly enjoyed
the wit of William Lackrie and John
Peterson. Henry Poupard and Carl Carlson
were good butlers.
We owe the success of the production to
the fine direction of Miss Kathryn E. Dark.
. SENIOR AMBITIONS
swim the English
tease the girls
teach history in
be a professor in
be a good house-
Betty Block -
73 W..-w lf"
have straight hair
be Henry Ford's
fall gracefully on
be an actress
be a doctor
learn to play a uke
be chief street
cleaner on Broad-
carry my right
arm in a sling
be a personal
friend of a movie
count railroad ties
fight with James
choke the guy who
love and be loved
know a predicate
noun when I see
live and be happy
win an argument
from Miss Run-
supply Mr. Raps
graduate in June
be an artist for
the funny paper
be a "he" flapper
be a steeplej ack
be water-boy for
be mayoress of
own a Turkish
be a fat lady in a
establish a Finn
bath in Egypt
go to the Philli-
spend the rest of
his life in College
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The Lass of Limerick Town
The Wearing of the green was advantage-
ously displayed on St. Patrick's day in the
clever operetta "The Lass of Limerick
Town," given by the boys' and girls' glee
clubs under the direction of Miss Willfong
and Miss Darke.
The curtain opened on a colorful chorus
dancing and singing outside of a sunny Irish
Inn. The opening number, "Lads and Las-
sies", was executed with so much pep that
the audience immediately absorbed it.
How can We ever forget James Kearney,
the romantic lover, and his feature song
"Molly Mine"! I'm sure that many an
Irishman was thrilled at the sight of him.
It is no wonder that James sang so melo-
diously when he had such a charming sweet-
heart as Agnes LeBlanc.
We all enjoyed the hospitality and jollity
of the inn-keeper, Pat. The part could not
have been better portrayed than it was by
The audience sympathized with Justin
O'Flynn, David Farrington, the lovesick
lover, and with his mother, Jean McKenzie,
who mourned the failure of her son's love
Captain Worthington, the dashing young
hero, so ably played by Clarence Westerlund.
fell in love With Betty, a pauper. played by
Rochelle George. Many complications arose
throughout the operetta because Betty had,
for the sake of money, changed places with
Rose. her Wealthy cousin, so ably played by
Bertha Mattila. Betty and Rose were
wards of Judge Hooley, Wm. Lofback, who
sang his bass solos in a very pleasing
Clyde Helmer, the cheery farmer with the
spondulix, came in just in the nick of time to
unravel the muddled affair. All ended hap-
pily. The money was given to Betty, who
married Captain Worthington, and Rose was
left to marry Justin O'Flynn, her ardent lov-
The audience appreciated the dainty min-
uet danced by Mabel Rorvek and Dorothy
Kelsey, and the Irish lilt by the chorus and
Clyde Crossland, both of these were coached
by Miss Curran.
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Nine years ago our High School Band
was organized under the leadership of Mr.
Malone. At first rehearsals were held only
twice a Week but in 1925 Band was made
a vocational subject. From the time that
our band was organized Virginia High
School has graduated a great number of
talented musicians and according to present
indications the future musicians will not
spoil the record. Since Band is a vocational
subject, many boys have become interested
in it and the membership will increase in
the future. The names of the members of
the band and their respective instruments
Cornet: Armas Tainio, William Kajanus,
Elmer Ahlgren, Orlando Wood, Clyde Hel-
mer, Russell Miller: Horn: Armas Lammi,
Archie Nikka, Stanley Krogg Baritone:
Maurice Guild, Charles Keraneng Bass: Rus-
sel Guild, Alfred Trebilcock, Clifford Hinch-
liieg Drums: Ingvar Iverson, Fredrick
Tramz, James Reedg Saxaphone: Joe Cucich,
Ormando Papone, Ralph Johnson, Joseph
Stukel, Tauno Tapanig Piccolo: Vincent
Viezbickeg Eb Clarinet: Richard Foxy
Bassoon: Lloyd Symoniakg Bb Clarinetsg
James McLeod, Russell Johnson, Kenneth
McGhee, John Peterson, Norris Johnson,
Freedolf Mattila, Edward Kostainsek, Alan-
son Rienke, George Anderson, Paul Seeke,
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HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
We may well be proud of our high school
orchestra. From an orchestra composed
chiefly of beginners, it has developed, under
the skilled direction of Mr. Malone, into one
of able players.
The names of the members of the orches-
tra and their respective instruments follow:
First Violin: Bertha Mattila, Ina Hietala,
Blanche Lowe, Orlando Menozzi, James Mc-
Leod, Vincent Viezbicke, Edward Kostainsek.
Freedolf Mattila, Kenneth McGhee, Edward
Suo: Second Violin: Virginia Nelson, Ingrid
Matson, Daisey Hinchliffe, John Joyner,
Earl Johnson, Abe Feldman: Piano: Ellen
Porter: Flute: Grace Halliday, Florimal
Karvala: Clarinet: Paul Cundy, Russell
Johnson: Cello: Joe Cucichg Bassoon:
Lloyd Symoniak: Trumpet: Sigurd Swan-
song String Bass: Clifford Hinchliffe, Alfred
Trebilcock, Russel Guild: Saxaphone:
George Cucich: French Horn: Sune Johnson,
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Top row: Rae Freeman, Mildred Hill, Leona Olson. Martha Manniko, Ted Stebbins.
Second row: Manuel Stein, Glen Tyler. Arthur Bailey, Ruth Bloomquist, Gordon Bowers.
Middle row Florence Buboltz, David Farrington Miss Gieseking. adviser, Richard Fox, Anne Gabrielson.
Next row: Roger Hickox, Charles Keranen, Josephine Kriser, Margaret Johnson, William Lackrie.
Bottom row: Genevieve McCabe, Vienna Maki, Bertha Mattila, Gudrun Mobroten, Ellen Porter.
In 1925 the Lafayette Bliss Chapter of the
National Honor Society was organized.
Not more than fifteen percent of any Senior
class may be chosen as members. In order
to be a member of the society a student
must rank in the upper quarter of the class
scholasticallv. The council then considers
t h e t h r e e characteristics-leadership,
character, and service-in determining the
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STAR OF THE NORTH
on November 5, 1920. For the first three
or four issues of the paper there was no
name. Finally a contest was held and
Violet Hansen won the honor of naming
the paper. Besides the regular four page
issues the January seniors publish a small
book of memories and the June seniors pre-
Star of the North was first started
f i' ,,,ff""'
pare the annual.
Through these six years the adviser and
staff of the paper has changed from year
to year. By the last change of advisers
we lost Miss Runnels, who had guided the
work for three and a half years.
Miss Norma C. Miller is the new adviser
and We wish her success with the paper.
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THE VALUE OF LATIN
On Friday, April first, the Latin classes
of the Senior and Junior High Schools pre-
sented an interesting assembly which we all
The first number was a fashion show,
showing how the well dressed Roman ap-
peared in Cicero's time. This was followed
by the marriage of Cicero's daughter, Tul-
lia, enacted by first year Latin students
under the direction of Miss Johnson.
The unusual and elaborate play, "Roma
Expurgattav, in which the conspiracy of
Catiline against Rome was presented by
students of the Caesar and Cicero classes.
was the main part of the program. David
Farrington took the part of Cicero and Rich-
ard Fox, the part of Catiline. Miss Darke
was in charge of the speaking parts. The
play was written by the members of the
Cicero class from the four orations of Cic-
ero, which are studied in third year Latin
work. Miss Gieseking and the class deserve
much credit for it.
The next number was a pantomine of the
Poem "'Pyramus and Thisbe", with Fern
Nathanson as Pyramus, Carmen Schroeder
as Thisbe, and Orlando Wood as the lion.
The poem was read by Settima Cannossa.
Fanny Abrahamson then presented to the
Latin classes the statues of Hermes, Mer-
cury, and Cupid. These statues were paid for
by a voluntary contribution given by Latin
students last Christmas.
Last on this excellent program came a
a short act, "In Gallia", which showed the
value of knowing Latin in a foreign land,
because many foreign languages are derived
from the Latin.
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The Virginia High School is a member
of the State High School Debate League.
The subject of debate this year was: Re-
solved that a department of education
should be established with a secretary in
the president's cabinet. Virginia held two
debates in the league series this yearg the
first was with Coleraine here but by a close
decision, two to one, Coleraine returned with
the honors. The second debate was held
at Grand Rapids where another two to one
decision placed Virginia in the loser's class.
Those comprising the debate squad were:
Clarence Westerlund, Iola Lenci, and Rich-
ard Fox. Although Virginia lost both de-
bates by close decisions, great credit is due
to the coach, O. J. Mcllvenna, for the team
represented Virginia in a truly excellent
manner. They worked hard and zealously
to place V. H. S. in the place of honor
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Back row: Richard Fox, Clarence Westerlund, Edward Pierce, Hugh Watson, William Lofback, William Lackrie, Frank .lamin-
ski. Arnold Lenci.
Front row: John Rowbottom, Frank Fortun, Kauno Lehto, Gordon Bowers, president, James McKenzie, John McKinney,
graduating. Club meetings are held every
At the beginning of each school year the
Club forms its program for the coming year.
The chief features of this program are lec-
tures, social affairs, and athletic contests.
The outstanding event on the program is the
annual High School Lettermen's Banquet.
At this banquet the Hi-Y entertains all High
School boys who have earned letters in ath-
The Hi-Y is a national organization for
High School boys. The Virginia Hi-Y Club
was organized in the spring of 1920. Alex-
ander Reid, Jr. was elected president for the
first year and Mr. C. S. Chase was chosen as
adviser. Since that time the Hi-Y has been
a permanent organization in Virginia High
The number of members varies between
fifteen and twenty. New members are se-
lected by the Club at the end of each school
term to take the places of those who are
letics during the past year.
At the present time there are eighteen
members of the Club and two advisers, Mr.
J. O. Bergeson and Mr. C.B. Simpson.
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WINS STATE DECLAMATORY CONTEST
Irma Martin won a great honor for her-
self and her school when she was successful
in winning state laurels at Minneapolis on
Friday, April 15. Giving the reading "Peter
and the Angels", she placed at the head of
all contestants coming from all parts of
Coming forth victorious from our own
local contest, Irma entered successively the
sub-district and the district contests, com-
peting with the various range schools.
Placing first in both of these contests, she
represented Virginia in the regional contest
held at Duluth. Again she carried away
first honors, and her next reward was
received at the state declamatory contest
held at Minneapolis.
This is the only time Virginia has had
a first in the State contest, four years ago
Pauline Nickerson placed second with her
selection, "Madame Butterfly."
Virginia students and faculty are indeed
proud of Irma, and in our praise of Irma,
they do not forget Miss Kathryn Darke who
coached Irma to victory.
The District Commercial Contest
The District 4A Shorthand and Typewrit-
ing Contest was held at the Virginia High
School on Saturday, May 7, 1927.
There were three different events, Ad-
vanced and Beginning Typewriting, and
Advanced Shorthand. The typewriting
contests were held in the morning and at
noon a delicious luncheon was served in the
school ,cafeteria for all the contestants.
alternates, and teachers. Mr. Bolcom gave
a short address of welcome to all the schools.
After the shorthand contest, immediately
after lunch, different committees withdrew
to the designated rooms and at five o'clock
the results were announced as follows:
advanced typewriting-Jack Morrison, Int.
Falls. first, Edna Johnson, Virginia, second:
Beginning typewriting-Joanne R o h n e,
Eveleth, first, Edward Kostansek, secondg
advanced shorth and-Hulda Heglund,
Eveleth, first, Hilda Carlson, Eveleth,
Although Virginia did not Win any firsts
this year, she may win next year, for she
has some very promising pupils in this work.
Out of the schools on the Range. there
were nine represented in the contest. Win-
ners of first three places in each event are
eligible to go to the State Contest at St.
Paul on May 21.
Mr. Beal of Hibbing, who dictated for the
shorthand contest, is to be congradulated
for his good work and also Miss Theresa
Smith, Miss Anna Curry, and Mr. Pike, our
commercial teachers, who worked very hard
and splendidly for the contest.
To Mr. Pederson, local photographer, who
furnished the many pictures gratisg to Miss
Holmberg, high school art instructor, who
supervised tl1e art workg and to Eino Seeke,
Francis Cabocel, Elizabeth Block, and
Marguerite Sisel, who worked under Miss
Holmberg's supervisiong and to Mr. Mueller
and his force who worked so faithfully to
produce a good book, we express our sincere
thanks and appreciation. Without the help
of each of them we could not have done
what we have.
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Back row: Arthur Bailey, John Cooke. Vincent Viezbicke, Clarence Westerlund, John McKinney, Kauno Lehto, William Lofback,
John Peterson, Clarence Oslund, Joe Harvey, Ray Westby.
Next row: Theodore Hill, Ernest Palo, David Farrington, Clyde Crossland, Hugh Watson, Wiliiam Lackrie.
Middle row: Marguerite Hamland, Dorothy Trimble, Irma Martin, Oral Baker, Marguerite Nicholas. Virginia Peterson.
Next row: Agnes LeBlanc, Bertha Mattila, Alyce Nyberg, Miss Willfong, director. Josephine Kriser, Gerda Fleming, Hulda
Woods. Olga Jensen, Antoinette Jaksha.
Front row: Florence Coombe, Alice Sandberg, Iola Lenci, Ellen Thuren, Nellie Paul, Ethel Stapleford, Esther Lundstrom, Kath-
ryn Ebmer, Anna Fleck, Teresa Rodby, Jean McKenzie, June Krogdahl.
THE MIXED CHORU
The Mixed Chorus won second place in
the state contest held in Minneapolis, May
twelfth ad thirteenth. Our chorus had to
compete against mixed choruses composed
largely of trained voices. If the mixed
chorus had had a chance to sing its optional
piece, "Go Down Moses", they would have
ranked higher than they did. Because of
the numbers competing and therefore the
short time to be alloted to each contesting
school, the required number was in each
contest the only one sung and judged. The
judges, decisions could not be secured but
one of them did say that the Hrst place was
a toss up between West High, Minneapolis
and Virginia, so that we need not feel badly
over the fact that we were given second
The trip itself and the mere fact of con-
testing with other schools was of such
great value to the student that the effort
was not lost. To Miss Willfong goes the
credit of training the group who made such
a good showing in the subdistrict and
district contests and also in the state. This
same group of people helped put on the
very delightful operetta "The Lass of
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AU. -.. i
The two contestants against whom Clar-
ence sang in the state contest both had
trained voices. Clarence's personality was
pleasing and he sang to his audience instead
of over their heads, that meant much in
his placing third. His rendering of "The
Horn" by Trimil, the required piece, was
most pleasing. His chosen piece, "Duma"
by McGill, won for him a high place in the
subdistrict and district contests.
Hulda Woods, our piano soloist. won
third place in the state contest. Hulda won
in the subdistrict and district contests with
a very high score. She too was deprived
of playing her optional number, which was
"Mar Left Un Einmal" by Straus-Tausing.
Her rating in the first two contests led us
to believe that she would place high in the
state contest, her techinique was very good,
but not playing her chosen piece and
having many good contestants gave her
In another part of the annual mention
has been made of the Latin play. "Roma
Expurgataf' which was written by the ad-
vanced Latin students under the direction
of their instructor, Miss Gieseking. Just
as the annual was being completed Word
was received that Miss Frances E. Sabin,
directory of the classical bureau in the
teachers' college of Columbia University,
had recognized this work as very outstand-
ing and well Worth using in arousing
interest in Latin. Two of the Senior boys,
David Farrington and Richard Fox, starred
as Cicero and Cataline, respectively, in the
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HARVEY ROBERT FLIEHR
Harvey Robert Fliehr, a graduate of the Virginia High School in the class of 1915,
met with a fatal accident on November twenty-second 1926 while on a hunting trip in the
Harvey was born at Camden, New Jersey, October 6, 1898 and with his parents came
to Virginia when he was twelve years of age. Here he attended the public schools and
finished high school in three years. During these three years Harvey was active in school
affairs and played the violin in the school orchestra. His sense of humor carried him far
and helped to make him popular with the students. In 1916 he entered Macalaster College
in St. Paul, Minnesota, which he attended for only one year. At the end of that time his
plans were interrupted by the World War. He enlisted in the Navy as a seaman on March
21, 1917 and gradually worked up through the ranks until he became a commissioned officer
in the engineering department. Shortly after leaving the service, he gained a Second
Assistant Marine Engineer's license.
In the spring of 1919 Harvey left the service and returned to Virginia where he
entered business with his father as vice president of the Central Auto Company. In 1921
he was married to Mildred Sigel of the class of 1914. At the time of his death, he was
director of the Chamber of Commerce, a member of the Royal Arch Masons, the Tall
Cedars, the Rotary Club, and an organizer of several athletic clubs. Harvey was a lover
of the great out of doors and had done much in helping to build up Camp Sigel that
the youth of the community might have a place to enjoy the nature he loved so well.
The fatal accident occured while he was on a big game hunt in the north woods near
Cusson, Minnesota. Harvey was leaving camp with one of his friends to enjoy the early
morning hunting, when, in some unknown manner, the gun in the hands of a companion
accidentally discharged as he was handing some cartridges to Harvey. Shortly after the
accident he lapsed into unconscoiusness from which he never rallied. Mr. Fliehr was
taken to Virginia where he died the following day.
At the time of his death Harvey was one of Virginia's most promising and best loved
citizens. He was a man of sterling character and at all times ready to lend a helping
hand to those in need. His untimely death was a loss dee ly felt by all who knew him.
The class of 1927 and the alumni of Virginia High Slchool extend this tribute to his
-Morris Finstad, '15
DAVID NORMAN LAURY
Dave Norman Laury, reporter of the Enterprise and known to all sport
lovers as "Dee Enn EH," passed away January 7, 1927. After graduating
from Virginia High School in 1921, Dave attended Virginia Junior College
for two years. As an athlete, an outstanding student, and a true friend
to all Dave will remain long in the minds of the people of Virginia. His
spirit in his Work sets forth the ideal that the test of living, the Worth-
whileness of life, is not to live easily, but to live usefully-to mean some-
thing to somebody.
For he was a man, and a friend to all
That's plucky enough to try
To help a pal when he hears him call,
When the goal he's set is nigh.
"Dee Enn Ell" is a chain of gold
Each link a smile, a laugh, a tear,
A grip of the hand, a Word of cheer,
As steadfast as the days roll
Binding closer soul to soul.
No matter how far or heavy the load
Sweet is the journey on "Dee Enn Ell's" Road.
I i s , 2 i ii i i 1 C C C... . ........ -
During the winter frolic Arline Olson, '20,
city visiting nurse, won first place in the
fancy skating contest. Arline was dressed in
a costume of red satin trimmed with white
cotton, representing the American girl of
1927. Inez Olson, '23, in a many-hued attire
of Norway was awarded second place, and
Mrs. Elton Thayer, nee Mildred Olson, '24,
as a maid of colonial days was given third
Emma Lostrom, '20, and Glen Lerch, who
were married at Hollywood, California Feb-
ruary 8th, have spent the spring in southern
Lenore Wiren, ex mid-year '24, was mar-
ried May first to Dair Davidson of Sacra-
mento. Lenore left Virginia for California
in the summer of 1924 and graduated from
High School and Junior College in Sacra-
Marguerite Lenot, daughter of Dr. C. B.
Lenot, and Emerson McNeil, '20, were mar-
ried at the home of the bride on the even-
ing of January twenty-fifth. Mr. and Mrs.
McNeil are making their home in Virginia.
Sarah M. Wall, '17, was recently married
to Edwin W. Faulkner of Alton, Illinois. Mr.
Faulkner works with a company in the cen-
tral states painting ofiice buildings and fac-
Richard Busch, '26, is finding life quite
different in Twin Falls, Idaho from what
he found it here. Richard is his own cook
and housekeeper, works as a bell hop or
handy-man, and says he is enjoying life.
We hope so.
George Milavetz, '22, will be graduated in
June from the dental college of the Univer-
sity of Minnesota.
Temple Eaton, '20, has been working for
some time with the General Electric Com-
pany in Schenectady, New York.
Margaret Reed, '22, is now working in the
County Library at Cleveland, Ohio.
Doris Fox, '25, will be graduated from
the Superior Normal in June. According to
a letter from President Gillette, Doris has,
because of her scholastic standing, been
elected to the Owl and Serpent club, the
membership of which is made up of the fif-
teen seniors who have the highest averages.
Ben Finn, '26, is working in Boston and
studying at night. Mary, who should have
been a member of the present graduating
class, will graduate in Boston in June.
Esther Rogness, '20, will be graduated
from the Agriculture course of the Univer-
sity of Minnesota in June.
Wheelock Sherwood, '18, in now Assistant
County Attorney of St. Louis with his office
in the court house at Virginia.
Gustave Johnson, '23, will be graduated
from the University of Minnesota in June.
Some time ago Gustave refused a very
wonderful offer to go on with his music. He
is now working with the Northern States
Power Company in Minneapolis and finish-
ing his University work at the same time.
The engagement of Hildegard Busch, '19,
to E. J. Halstead of Minneapolis was recently
announced. The marriage will take place
early in the fall. Miss Busch since her grad-
uation has served as secretary to the super-
intendent of schools.
Nicholas Furjanick, '22, has made a most
remarkable record for himself. While still
in high school, Nick appeared on many
school and town programs as a violinist.
Almost a year after his graduation Nick
left America for Europe where he has
studied, worked, and played for four long
years. He has accomplished two years of
work in each twelve months and his home
friends are anxiously awaiting the announce-
ment of his concert in Prague and with
greater eagerness are they awaiting his
return to America. His professor, the noted
Sebcik, predicts a brilliant future for this
alumnus of Virginia High School.
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!XH-ILE Z TI 5
Teto's career as a football player was very
colorful. Playing for three consecutive
years with V. H. S. he has been a shining
light each year. Teto as pilot of this year's
team made an ideal captain. He had the
fighting spirit which is needed to make a
winning team. No one could ever accuse
him of poor sportsmanship, for he played
hard and clean. He was liked by all his
team mates and they were ready to do as
he said. We are very fortunate in having
Teto back with us for another year.
The V. H. S. football team closed the sea-
son of 1926 with a good record of two wins,
two losses, and three ties. When Coach
L. G. Hurst called the first practice, only a
handful of veterans reported. These vet-
erans were Captain Teto Gianlorenzi, Louis
Marketti, and William Kishel. With the
opening game only nine days away, a team
had to be selected immediately, thus, our
team was forced to enter the Mt. Iron game
with only three plays. The team displayed
the proper fighting spirit in the Mt. Iron
game which they won in the second half
with a handicap of thirteen points, in the
Gilbert game, which was virtually a victory,
and in the Hibbing game.
The members of the team who deserve
honorable mention are Matt Jaksha, who
turned out a performance par excellence
all season, William Kishel, who turned out
a season of dependable kicking, Gordon Bow-
ers, who in his first year of play was a
great asset to the blue and white, and Cap-
tain Teto Gianlorenzi who was a conscien-
tious and painstaking leader throughout the
whole season. Other members of the team
who deserve mention are David Hill, Wilton
Salmi, Hugh Watson, and Louis Marcketti.
, ...... ........... . .,........ ..... . . .... .......... , . .... . . ....
From left to right. Top row: Coach L, G. Hurst, Arnold Lenci, Hugh Watson. Wm. Kishel, John Peterson, Gordon Bowers, Curtis
Holdridge. Russell Mattson. Wm. Lackrie. Ass't Coach O. J. Eide.
Second row: Wilton Salmi, Paul Bonicatto, Mike Gaeloski. Teto Gianlorenzi, David Hill, Matt Jaksha, George Horne, Arthur Olivanti,
James Kearney, Louis Marketti. Bruno Cuppoletti. '
Front row: Harold Tousin, Ralph Carson, John Fleming, Lawrence Reed, Secundo Gentilini, Edward Skarp, Lauri Erickson. Joe Agries-
ti, Jaclfc Rgddell, Mike Starkovich. Edward Peterson. fRenado Agamenoni. John Cech, and Lyle Staff were missing when the picture
was ta en.
V.H. .. ..9 Ely ...... . ..0
V. H. S. . .. 0 Nashwauk ,. .. 0
V.H.S.. ..0 Gilbert... ..7
V. H. S. . .. 0 Eveleth .. .. 26
V. H. S. . .. 0 Int. Falls .. .. 0
V. H. S. . .. 0 Hibbing .. .. 0
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The V. H. S. Hockey team was captained
by one of the most colorful and illustrious
players of the Range High School Hockey
teams-Roy Tamte. Roy kept the team
together and by playing a steady, brilliant
game all season, instilled into our players
a fighting spirit. Captain Tamte will be
lost to the V. H. S. through graduation.
The V. H. S. puckchasers handed in their
battle scarred uniforms after enjoying a
fairly good season. Our team won three
games, lost four, and tied one When Coach
O. J. Eide sounded the call for hockey can-
didates, Captain Roy Tamte, a regular, and
Charles Keranen, James Kearney, and Wal-
fred Ranta, substitutes of the last year's
squad, and a host of eager aspirants an-
swered his call. Then, after a careful con-
sideration and many practices, our hockey
mentor, with the aid of Tamte, Peterson,
Gentiline, Marketti, Keranen, and Wolner
with Riddell, Ranta, Kearney, and Hanson
as substitutes. This team, though practi-
cally green, must be given credit for the
showing it made especially in the Duluth
Central and the Hibbing games.
The most colorful and valuable player on
the team was Captain Tamte, who played
center and was the mainstay of the offense
and defense. Little "Doc" Wolner and
Charles Keranen, who occupied the wing
positions, teamed nicely together. "Doc"
Wolner played brilliantly in all the games
and is captain-elect for next year. Peter-
son and Gentiline worked together at de-
fense like siamese twins and time after time
they stopped the advances of the enemy.
Marketti and Riddell, our two goal guards,
deserve honorable mention for their splen-
did work at goal. The substitutes chiefly
Kearney, Ranta, and Hanson must be given
credit for their playing in relieving the tired
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Back row: Coach Eide, Joseph Walters, Walfred Ranta, James Kearney, Leslie Rice. Jack Hanson, Norris Johnson, Stanley Gill.
Front row: Herbert Wolner, Chester Peterson, Jack Riddell, Capt. Tamte, Louis Marketti, Charles Keranen, Secundo Gentilini.
V. H. S. .. . . 16 Chisholm . . . . . 0
V. H. S. .. . 2 Hibbing .... .. 5
V. H. S. .. . 3 Duluth Central 2
V. H. S. .. . 0 Eveleth .... .. 8
V. H. S. . . . 4 Chisholm . . . . . 1
V. H. S. .. . 0 Duluth Central 1
V. H. S. .. . 0 Eveleth .... .. 6
V. H. S. .. . 1 Hibbing . 1
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Coach L. G. Hurst.
If Mr. Hurst thought
when he finished the foot-
ball season that all he
developed was a good foot-
ball team, he would con-
sider himself a failure. Mr.
Hurt's ideas are far above
that. What he Wants is to
develop: first, a good char-
acter in every man, and
second, a football team. In
both, Mr. Hurst has had a
wonderful record. All men
who have ever been under
him do nothing but hold
him in their high regard.
0. E. Anderson
Mr. Anderson came to
Virginia High School as a
coach in the fall of 1923.
Under his leadership our
basketball team developed
into one of the strongest
of the district. In the fall
of 1925, Mr. Anderson was
made head of athletic and
gymnastic Work through-
out the school system.
Coach 0. J. Eide.
Through the efforts of
Coach O. J. Eide our
hockey team has enjoyed
a creditable season. To
Coach Eide must be given
the credit of developing a
good team from only one
regular as a basis. He is
the kind of coach that
attracts boys thus increas-
ing the number of candid-
ates for a team. Let us
hope that Coach Eide will
be as successful in produc-
ing good teams in the
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Coach Jean M. Healy.
Miss Healy has been
with the girls' swimming
team for several years, and
has turned out a champ-
ionship team every year
with the exception of this
one. Miss Healy came here
from Ironwood, Michigan
the first year we had the
pool and we feel very lucky
to have had her so long.
Miss Healy has done much
to put the Virginia girls
in the lead and many of
her former charges are
making names for them-
selves in the swimming
Coach Harry M. Boardman.
A good portion of the
praise for the success and
brilliant swimming the
boys have done for the
past four years goes to our
honorable coach, Harry M.
Boardman. He is small but
mighty. With his contin-
uous drive and conscien-
tious work he established
the sport whose light was
almost out. He took the
saying "Where there is
light there is hope" and
produced flame that made
Virginia grow in the aqua-
tic world. During these
four years he has turned
out two teams that won
a State Championship and
one that tied for a North--
Long may his success con-
tinue to grow!
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Miss Charlotte Curran,
the new assistant gymna-
sium instructor, joined the
faculty of Virginia High
School in September. 1926.
Miss Curran has done
some very noticeable work
in getting the Virginia
girls interested in athlet-
ics. Last fall she organized
a girls' field hockey team,
the members of which
were given badges. She al-
so coached a girls' basket
ball team during the win-
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Billy Hill closed his long playing career
for Virginia High School by piloting the
Virginia High School Basketball team
through a successful season. It Was mainly
through his efforts that the team was con-
sidered one of the best in the history of the
school. The team entered every contest
decidedly outweighted by their opponents
but overcame this handicap by the fighting
spirit which was instilled in the players.
Billy will long be remembered by the basket-
ball fans of Virginia for indomnitable
BASKET BALL REVIEW
The V. H. S. Basketball team made a
very impressive record this season. Up to
the tournament our team won eight games
and lost only two. In the first round of
the tournament our fighting basketeers lost
to Gilbert only through a break of the game
which was hard to take.
When Coach Hurst called for candidates
for the basket ball team, two veterans,
Captain Billy Hill and Matt Jaksha, reported
with some forty-five others. From these
candidates was chosen a first squad which
remained practically the same all season.
All the members of the team deserve the
highest honors for their Work during the
season. First of all, Captain Billy Hill is
entitled to honor, for he stamped himself
premier of all forwards in the district, es-
pecially in the tournament game with Gil-
bert. Matt Jaksha achieved merit by his
steady game at guard and by his ability
to shoot baskets. Vincent Viezbiscke and
Jim McKenzie are justly entitled to praise
for their constant playing and fighting spirit.
At center "Bags" Oslund and Mattson merit
mention because they gave their best for
Through their honest efforts the substi-
tutes, namely, Horne, Fox, Kishel, and David
Hill, also deserve honorable mention.
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. ...... Ely....
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... H18 Gilbert .
. .. .. 53 Int. Falls
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Judges and timers ready? Swimmers
ready? The gun! They're off! Down and
back, down and back, and down again.
Brute wins by a yard. If it were not for
Gordon, Virginia would not have the team
it has. He has the characteristics that
make a good captain who can get team
work without a swimmer's complaining.
At the same time his build is such that
together with the honors he has won in the
past, it makes' him the logical, as well as
the actual, captain.
BOYS SWIMMING REVIEW
Although not so successful as in the last
two years, the boys' swimming team turned
in a card that is the envy of many a school
on the range. When the team turned in
their suits at the end of the season, they
had run up a string of six victories to two
defeats and nnished second and third respec-
tively in the northwestern and state meets.
Hibbing, defeating us twice in dual meets
and twice in championship meets, proved to
be the only stumbling block for our boys in
their quest of of a third state championship.
In the first meet, they defeated us by the
small score of 33 to 26. In the second meet,
they were more successful when the team,
swimming without the services of her first
string breast strokers, Loftback and Person,
fell down to the tune of 44 to 15, their worst
defeat in four years.
At the beginning of the year, things
looked bright for Coach Harry Boardman
when seventy-five men turned out for prac-
tice. But after four long months of training
and numerous cuts, the squad was narrowed
down to twenty-five, the majority of whom
swam the entire season, ineligibility and
illness claimed a few.
Mr. Boardman is looking forward to a
much more successful season next year,
although he is losing four letter-men
through graduation this June. With .a
wealth of material in view he is already
predicting a third state championship for
Virginia. After looking at his past record
we can rest assured that the team will come
out safely on top when the season of 1928
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Back Row: Coach Boardman, Eino Wall, Melvin Person, Wilho Hyrkas, Kauno Lehto, Reno Maki.
Front Row: Frank Fortun, Harold F. Johnson, Gordon Bowers, William Lofback, Francis Cabocel, Arne Enberg, Hugh
Watson, Harold E. J ohnson, Ted Stebbins, manager.
V. H. S. ...... 26 Hibbing ...... 33
V. H. S. ......q 42 Chisholm ..... 12
V. H. S. ...... 43 Gilbert . .. . . 13
V. H. S. ...... 39 Ely ..... .. 20
V. H. S. ...... 34 Eveleth ...... 25
V. H. S. ...... 37 Ely ..... .. 22
V. H. S. ...... 15 Hibbing ...... 44
V. H. S. ...... 34 Eveleth ...... 25
State meet: Virginia-Third-12 points
Northwestern: Virginia-Second-26 points
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CAPTAIN SALLY! !
Oh! What a girl was Sally! Captains
may come and captains may go, but a
better captain than Sally, would be hard to
find. She was a very industrious worker,
and, as far as captaincy was concerned, was
always on the job. As for sportsmanship,
she believed in fair play. She was self-
sacrificing-always willing to give the other
fellow the credit. She never reproached
anyone for losing, because she believed that
to lose wasn't a disgrace. Sally was our
shining light in the breast stroke, and was
supreme in the state until the advent of
Ellen Lewis of Eveleth.
GIRLS SWIMMING REVIEW
After holding the title for three consecu-
tive years, the girls' swimming team sur-
rendered the fourth annual state champion-
ship to Eveleth in March. The girls went
through the entire season Without a defeat
but in the state meet many surprises and
single honors kept the title from Virginia.
Four of the team's first squad will be
lost through graduation this June. Captain
Sally Wall, star breast stroke and Ellen
Johnson, breast stroke of equal rank, will
leave vacancies that will be hard to fill.
Bertha Mattila, whose work as free styler
has been noteworthy, will also be greatly
missed. Lorraine Coleman will take the
place of Genevieve McCabe, second in dives
in the state meet in 1926. Bernice Jacob-
son will fill the other vacancy on the diving
team. Both of these lassies are in Junior
High and have great possibilities of be-
coming the future diving champions.
A few of the team members will also be
lost next midyear. Among these are Mar-
guerite Ketola, free styler and member of
the relay, and Eunice McKenzie, plunger.
Although Marguerite will not be on the
relay next year, it is expected, that, with
a little more practice, the girls will take
more honors next year than they did this
Ailie Mikila, Agnes Belaj, and Marjorie
Mott will be used in the back stroke events.
Since all three have been swimming for
the blue and white for two seasons, much
is expected of them.
Miss Healy has worked hard breaking in
new material all this year. The junior high
school girls are showing remarkable ability
and in a year or two a few of them will
develope into first place winners. On the
whole the blue and white is facing a bright
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Back Row: Marguerite Ketola, Agnes Belaj. Ailie Mikkila, Regina Richards. Sally Wall, Ellen Johnson, Julia Ahlstrand,
Front Row: Marion Kenny, Alice Brude, Catherine Ebmer, Genevieve McCabe, Bertha Mattila, Lorraine Field, Marjorie
Mott, Bernice Jacobson, Coach Jean M. Healy.
V. H. S. .. .. 48 Biwabik . .. 38
V. H. S. .. .. 51 Gilbert .... .. 35
V. H. S. .. .. 63 Chisholm .. .. 23
V.H.S... ..60 Ely ..... ..26
V. H. S. .. .. 44 Eveleth . .. 42
V. H. S. ...... 50 Gilbert . .. 36
Eveleth, 35wg Biwabik, 203 Virginia 16.
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Back row: Margaret Benson, Gladys Oas. Marie Furjanick, Anne Matkovich, Sophie Glumack, Yolanda Agamenoni, Marcella
Sigel, Patricia McDonald. Coach Charlotte Curran.
Front row: Mildred Hansen, Tellervo Lappala, Anna Fleck, Virginia Code, Mary Jenia, Julia Glumack, Charlotte Pearsall.
GIRLS' BA KET BALL REVIEW
The Girl's Basketball season started with
a bang. Almost fifty girls reported during
the first three weeks but because of the
inconvenient practice schedule the squad
diminished to about twenty.
A class tournament was held and the
sophomores and seniors tied by winning
three ,qames each. The two teams played
off the tie and the seniors defeated the
the sophomores by a score of 22-5, the
senior team composed of Eveline Cowan,
Anna Fleck, Virginia Code, Mary Jenia, Tel-
lervo Lappala, Yolanda Agamenoni, Mar-
cella Sigel, and Julia Glumack won the girl's
new basketball cup awarded by A. E. Spald-
ing and Co. The senior team also defeated
the all-star team which was picked from the
remaining members of the squad.
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Back row: Catherine Woois, Gladys Oas, Marie Furjanick, Flormila Karvala. Amanda Vukelich, Charlotte Pearsall. Irene
Mattson, Berzha Mattila, Coach Charlotte Curran.
Front row: Mildred Hansen. Ursalina Bocchi,Virginia Code. Nona Kennedy, Anne Matkovich, Sophie Glumack, Anna Fleck.
FIELD HGCKEY REVIEW
For the first time in the histor
ginia the girls of Virginia High
hockey teams were organized from
thirty girls who reported and who
through the whole season. The girls rapidly
learned the fundamentals of the ga
considering the shortness of the season, did
Those who were on the squad and received
emblems are, Ursalina Bocchi, Nona Ken-
nedy, Sophia Glumack, Anna Fleck, Florimel
Karvala, Catherine Wood, Charlotte Pear-
sall, Bertha Mattila, Irene Mattson, Mildred
Hanson, Gladys Oas, Virginia Code, Anna
participated in supervised athletics. Field
Matkovich, Belle Doane, and Marie Fur-
The Hockey season began too late to hold
a tournament, never-the-less in the mud and
ice the high school played two games with
the college girls defeating them in both
games by scores of 3-0 and 2-0 respectively.
Much credit should be given to Miss Curran,
the athletic coach, who from the beginning
gained the interest of the girls in athletics
and who is trying to develop girls' athletics
within the school so that every girl may
be able to participate in at least one sport
of her choice during the year.
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Here is a veteran of four years on Vir
ginia's swimming team, who, besides mak-
ing a name for himself, has done much to
help put Virginia on the swimming map.
Two state Championships in four years is
certainly an enviable record. He is proba-
bly the best all around swimmer in the state
and will be an asset to what ever team he
joins. He has worked hard in his swim-
ming and would have made a name for him--
self if it had not been for a couple of strokes
of bad luck.
Here is a boy that does no know when he
is licked. We can all remember how Purdy
got a start of a yard, in the meet with the U.
of M., but Melvin would not quit and he was
defeated by only a foot, making the best
time of the year 1:12.9 while the national
championship was won in 1:1-1.1. Mel is
just a sophomore and can be expected to do
wonders in the next two years with the
Genevieve has made the regular four
year High School course in three and a half
years, and has been on the team for three
years. In her first year she was a team-
mate of Evelyn Peterson and Harriet
Rosenberger. Harriet is now one of the
leading performers at the Northwestern
University. After the graduation of these
two star swimmers, Genevieve was unde-
feated until Roxie Loney took the title from
her in the tournament in 1926.
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The term sirloin fSir-Loinb was originated
by Henry VII of England, who was so
pleased at a dinner in which that cut
formed the main item that he conferred the
honor of knighthood upon the steak.
Beware the Sign
As a man grows older and his muscles
There's a spot he thinks of very ofteng
As his lot grows easy and his burdens
He notes with dread that his trousers
As there's less of fighting and more of
Comes a threat of nature he can't help
For it's there Success puts her approbation
On that properous growing corporation
Down where the vest begins.
A tip for a Scotchman is "The 1927 Cal-
endar will be good in 1938?
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L I I . 6 ntl-
Time-Ten bells, the day of the tour-
Place-Miss Macfarlane's office
P. K. M.-Can I get oif at 10:45 to go to
my aunt's funeral?
Miss Macfarlane famusedl--Oh! I guess
so, but be sure to tell me the score.
Exit Paul in huff.
Dick Fox was intending to buy a sheep
ranch after he got out of school, but now
since he has had Wooley, he has completely
changed his mind. Most of us are in the
same Ford with him.
He Has a Harp
"What became of that hired man you got
from the city?"
"Aw he used to be chauffeur and the
idiot crawled under a mule to see why it
George Washington is found to have
been of Swedish ancestry. He didn't live
late enough to move to Minnesota.
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An Irishman and an Englishman were -We
waiting for a train to come in. It was in '
North D. The Irishman said, "Each of us F
will ask a question and if the one who asks A 'ELWS--
it can not answer it, then he must pay the 2. 0
fare of both. "Agreed," said the English-
man. c.T'..-..l o
"See that ground hog out there. Now FII!
how is it that he can dig a hole without 0
leaving the dirt up around the hole." o
"Answer it yourself that's your question,"
said the Englishman. Clio
"All right he starts from the bottom and
digs up." l-'lm
"But how does he get to the bottom!"
exclaimed the Englishman.
"That's your question: answer it your-
Dumb: Do you know where I got my hat?
Dumber: No, where?
Dumb: Why, on my head, of course.
It seems that there is more than one way
of playing hookey. A young student at
Harvard desired very greatly to attend a
Christmas party given by a girl friend of
his but the party was in a neighboring town
and two days before his vacation began. In
his desperation he hit upon this plan. He
wired his father, "Shall I come straight
home or go around by St. Louis ?" Immedi-
ately came the answer, "Come straight
home." Showing this to the Dean, he
received his excuse and successfully attend-
ed the party.
A district visitor once went to see an old
Scotch woman who was dying. Noticing
that her talk was about herself and the
minister, he said:
"Well, really, Jennie, I believe you think
there will be nobody in Heaven but yourself
and the minister."
"Ah, weel," said the woman. "An! I'm
no' sae sure aboot the minister."
A fly and a flea in a flue
Were imprisoned, so what could they do?
Said the fly: "Let us flee."
Said the flea: "Let us Hy."
So they flew thru a Haw in a flue.
v- Llllll-IL 1
A messenger boy was delivering a pig.
He took him by the hind legs and made it
walk on its front ones. Suddenly the pig
broke away and started running as fast as
he could. In the meantime instead of
running after the pig to catch it, the
messenger boy sat down by the road and
began to laugh merrily. Presently the
manager came along and questioned the boy.
Upon hearing the story of the pig's escape,
he asked the boy why he didn't run after
the pig and catch it. "Hal Ha!" laughed
the boy, "he can't find the place anyhow:
T've got the address."
Vera: Oh! look! Jack had a hair cut.
Jack: No, I had 'em all cut.
The only known method of making a
Scotchman swim the English Channel is to
build a toll bridge over it.
A Dirty Joke!
Dad fell in the mudpuddle.
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