Finlandia University - Yearbook (Hancock, MI)

 - Class of 1948

Page 1 of 104


Finlandia University - Yearbook (Hancock, MI) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1948 volume:

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H ? , ? ls - K x 1 I A i a I 4 'z i 1 I R 4 1 i I ?1 "I i 4. hw., , 1 1 N Fi 3? M 5 f -f 47 v " 'eff H-'f'u4'fl2r24w4m viwaffrvi Ffdzgf 5'W'ff'-'fl 1slJ,i 56aliw4 no .51Q7,Q.'ixg9'j4f".3p'yyq,.Q,fx-Sqqgfw, Ms. Q ww r, HHULUGUE Now I stoop the seeds to scatter, As from the C1'eato1"s fingers From the hand of Him Almighty. DEDICATED TO TI-IE MEMCDRY QF THE LATE . if PRCDFESSCDR MARTTI NISQNEN C1891--19465 I In appfreeiation of his many years of faithful serzflee to Suomi College, , to the people of this ellslrlet, and I to all Flnnlslv,-A merieans. !f5Y 'ffffiwrar' '35 7"rf"7"'V7"" FT' ,gf .vrfg-H-I gi:-'vs 1 I V 9 32 3 ,K ,W D w "QLD MAIN" 1 I Ji s i .g,4-:BQ-g5wQ.av-van... 14 .ig Y 1--,.g-1-w gd.:-vi M55 1 my 4 4 1 ww 0' XS W xx ' A ,xxN,xxQx5 N .. W 56 -.3 QSQX ug N x X . S .. ,N QX qx X ex N x xx X N ,xnxvx x X e , .1.fgjMigg: f Q . K . N 1 x J. K. NIKANDEI2 I-IALL I r -.JL Ns ef-f ll 1 v-.1-Mb--fgil-S54 -I-'-S'-H1-+ ' 'fill'-ftsll L -,e.1.,v-1. " f N 'cf -N -, Q J: . ,, . . ., ,. -, v.,,..,-Y nf.-:' - --'-V -1-f ' '- " A, ' H1 - .f-1 ,....A 5, 'wwf - . X.. 1. .:1l'-LN' ':'.'f'.4'fgn.21-Trl - ' nf ..l -'.,f . ,. ,. , 4., ,,,.1, -.... .gt I, ,N ,. -. , . ,- , ,,,.-gf-.,:,-I 3.-.1 -. , ,V .-,- . 4. .1 -,wif - ,, ,v-wg. V ..L .-g.Av:f,, - . , :B-nf-'-.zwif-7.--4' Aizl, jiffkfzj I "' -,fi . ?"?if'U'?!1,'Q'ff'3. fl l" 4',..'L .- --7 - .-. 5' -A - X A -- ' --' "M: 'Lak' "' 3' l' ' ' ' "' 'A E23 'nn P s wr N YEARBooK STAFF CO-EDITORS Oliver E. Hanninen 'Wayne V. Kuusisto MANAGING EDITOR ' Carl A. Tamminen Associate Editors ...... Earl Jacobson, Toivo Rosenberg Assistcmt Editors ..... Fred Waisanen, ack Hill Advertising Mdrtdger . . ...... Q .... gVernon Cole Art Editor ....... Q. .. Henry Jauhiainerr Pictorial Editor .g ................ Clayton Auger Photographers ......... Norman Lund, Arnold J arvinen Literary C'ontribu'to-rs .... Grace Ekola, Grace Hampton, Florence Hautamaki, Richard Hill, James Johnson, Dorothy Kovala, Phil Luttio, Miriam Majander, Albert Makolin, Rachel Mykkanen, Esther Simonson Frrrrrzry Advisor ....................... Arthur J. Hill n The Staff extends its sincere thanks to Albert VV. Riutta for the cover design of the '48 ANULOGUE. ' ll f 3 I, tl 1-..,gB. -- , ' -4 Z- 7,L'T-fri? .E Jzim- iv 'iw -' I f rr .---f ' -- U f awr.rQ41mw:zsf.f,u'zf:, X- .r:,4:1,-,.mr95'i5bmr iwq-Jrugftarriaemwzfssgfem-Qrufkswfr.-1-rr-arargl rg---rr .r 'P -n. "N 'H hug, 'lla 'vu '--u in I--1 'wmv '!?"'l?' Y CLCM 7 "KHI'flIC'7' mmf IL 'llf'7'C' Tlmzz nr! nerfclcd Come Thou at our SZ1lJj91Z'CYllI.UlA1.U -1- -Y - --Q -1-.-...Y -W ,. 1 ..,,. -.V.,,c,...,, ,, THE REV. CARL J. TAMMINEN President of Suomi College l It has been both a 'pleasure and a privilege to work with the class of 1948 during my first year at Suomi. All too soon has the year passed. As you, the graduates of 1948, go forth from our school I leave with you this brief word of parting. It is a word of commendation. I have learned to know you as young people who recognize the difficult times we are living in and are preparing for your part in life through earnest effort and diligentstudy and reliance on God. 'I have been struck by the interest many of you have exhibited toward the school. You have not been satisfied with an opportunistic acquiring of knowledge for your own good, but have worked overtime to develop the life and public rela- tions of the school. You have been inspired by the vision of argreater Suomi College and you have labored to inspire others. It is, too, a word of regret. Many of you are planning to continue your college studies. You would have wanted to finish here. But you must go else- where because ours is not a four-year college. You regret this. Not any less do I regret it. Now, when many of you would have been eager to stay on here we should have been ready to go forward with our plans for a four-year college. Steps have been taken in this direction by our Synod, 'but progress has been slow. May your zeal give this cause new impetus. May ourtmutual regrets spur us on toward the goal. It is a word of exhortation. You may get a degree from some other schoolg you may find gainful employment far away from Hancock, but don't' forget Suomi. If it is to develop, it will continually need the financial support of its friends. Remember it with your gifts. But money and equipment do not alone make a school. Above all it needs students. No one can advertise Suomi better than those who know it. No one can do more to get young people to come here than he who has been here. Remember this. And remember, too, to pray for our scgool. VVithout God's blessing our best efforts will fail, with it we shall succee . . Page ten XF "Q, 4 WW W AIX4 Pfrincij: B.S. in Finant Of Pen AM., l DAGB TMJFM Sflllifr' AB., j y 'El ,, ,,, .......--....,,..--.---... ----- .,--........ 1 in 14,-hai ,QA . " 1 . " .A 1 I vi ti , Q 'K 135, P . V Q v sfm. .:.-.1 '.0d:sdI9l8 I Ind ,ymlhe Wiflhdrordof In 'ma-vnngpeople P'Jl!K'QiIl'0llI i1dnmelGod'I ndeuddtsthool. nqggpiqtlor ,Q gghiicrela: H "glfK5U0llll F , l'0lIl : vi sf flf' H V I h,d01l . 9 ui H welll? If Q wfjege. lt 1. H km glow. U. will 3 5 'EI forget J- H of 15 id 1111110116 fl -be per M' 'ff 'll M f V I01' l v Y P1 311111 sf -" , . I I VVAINO A. LEHTO, B.S. in Econ., A.M. Prtneijaal of Commercial Dejaartmentg B.S. in Econ., Mlharton School of Finance and Connnerce, University of Pennsylvania, l925g A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1926. DAGNY VV. ASHER, A.B. Tyjaezurzftlng, Shortlzancl, and S6'C7'6lCH'I.ftl Stucliesg A.B., Macalester College, 1927. UURAS SAARNIVAARA, AAI., Ph.D. Systematic Theology, Clmreh Hfgfgp-xv, Oltl and New Testaments, Latin: 1 AAI., University of Helsinki, l936g Ph..D., University of Chicago, 1945. ARMAS K. E. HOLMIO, S.T.B.,.Tl1.D. Practical Theology, Clrristianity, Ettropean Histofyg S.T.B., University of Helsinki, 19215 Th.D., Boston University, 1940. Page eleven A f ' V' , .. . A Jr., ,., , 4. . tg. 3 . 60,-,.:,-,,-,fn.u.1.., , W J-...J sexe .sr rv 14541-u.me1:pt,,,-..t. ...l ...M -.f.-- . V- 'X KOSTI ARHO A M limzish Histowy Language and ' Lzlemtfave LZl97'6l7l6Z7Z - I , A M University of Helsinki 1910 5. ll tl 1 . X 3 xi I WN , 1, . ' Y 7 I 1 , . . ll, F: 2 . f' X' .IN O J 2 x 1 ll T- Q o a I . ., , . I I Qu ARTHUR HILL, B.Mus., M.Mus. Director of Music, B.Mus., University. of Michigan, 1937, U M.Mus., University of Michigan, 1942. ARNIS N. LUTTINEN, B'.S., M.S. Director of Physical Education, BS., Michigan State Normal College, 1934, M.S., University of Michigan, 1939. Page twelve RCBERT B. MILLER, B.S., MA., M.F D.Sc. Physiology, Botany, and Zoology, B.S., Wabasli College, Crawforclsville, Ind., 1896, , - MA., Wabash College, Crawfordsyille, Ind., 19065 M.F., Yale School of Forestry, 1908, , D.Sc. in Forestry. . University of New Brunswick, 1948. - l THOMAS English C1 cmd-Socially A-B., Wesl Pa., 19363 S.T.B., Bil NSW Yorky Th.D., B0 Theology, 1'- 1 H 01,138 Ah! ,.,,v .9 I, .la A , My-:,,,-,,l,ygxk.-,E A43,z,11.,5,Q7, .ragg-f,t-.535 .:i.-- ",":,,.,:,3'- U Eli: --"ffl, ,Q I ,MV A:.'2"j1'.:, L V H . W V V 1' --.-- -f . . . . -. - - g 'LL if KI: 'hilt 'haue 1 N: Bl n, - Public' .S'jJeal:z'11g: I Germ an ,' Springlielcl, Illinois, l9l2. THOMAS ROGERS, A.B., S.T.B., Th.D. Englzfslz Composition, Psychology, and Sociology, AB., VVCSKIIHHSKCI' College, New Mfihningtoi Pa., 19365 S.T.B., Biblical SCl1ll11Zl1'y in New York City, New York, 19395 Th.D.. Boston University School of Theology, 1942. AB., XVayne University. 19313 XV. CARDXVELL PROUT. A.B.. MA., B.D. Englislz 'Lz'iemizzre, -ulmerican History. and MA.. University of Michigan. 1933: B.D., Oberlin College. Oberlin, Ohio. 1944. THE REV. E. XV. FELDSCI-IER. Concordia Theological Seminziry. MRS. SAIMA ELDE House zwotlzcsr and Dietzfczon 1 Page thifrteen President ......... . . , . Dr. John M. .YVargelin, Negaunee, Michigan Vice-President . . Rev. V. I-Ianninen, Fairport Harbo-r, Ohio fDeceasedj . Secretary M ,..... ' .....,.. Mrs. Lydia Kangas 0llila,- Duluth, Minnesota M Treasurer .... .....,. . . Mr.. Charles Kukkonen, Hancock, Michigan, ' A Members l i P 1 i . 5 BOARD OF DIRECTORS y s Rev. Edwin Isaac, Minneapolis, Minnesota 3 Mr. John Kuivinen, 'Wak,efield., Michigan r Mr. Jacob Onkalo, South 'Range, ,Michigan y , - Rev. Raymond W..Wa1sgelin', Fairport Harbor, Ohio f . Mrs. Elini Hill, Chassell, Michiganf H. , R Q y u A I 1 1 , 1 . . lp oFF1cE PERSONNAL r as Miss Ida I-leikkinen, Secretary to the President. y Miss Sylvia Koski, Stenogralbher " ' 5 R MAINTENANCE Mr. and Mrs. John juntunen, Caretakers Mrs. S. Rahko, 'Cook Mrs. I-I. Heikkinen, Assistant Cook V z K F . A V i K' siglgjglglglrig- G , W 1 Q., E y I ! I I. fl l 5 l 6 Rithigall K sm"ff'w15 Q QUMICSOIQ1 -1. 'msn 'im F 'N- r -ff L' Nr, Ohio :Fig ' , ,.-.- Y - . , -,-0 - f K " .A 'va'-.--"T' "'f"' ' -..v .g0:'l -' A - ' f . h fihr --- 1 -1 f. V i ,- A - 1 .p".l,,,g,,4Rn'f4 gill - - . , - ..,,-.-e..nelt"h-- Qmcfmiw "Go ye on your path with blessings 2 i C7 ll fi 5? 5? 0 , I7 4' 8ln Page sixteen cyl ll l New ll lr I Y' Vfilel A 3' is Fllghl in Plans' ,2g, 1 MARILYN V Conunerf Hancock, 5 Plans! SCC lnonnox Jg C. II Laurium, I Veterans' 1 Q Flight Trz Plans: Bun tra of Y ,1 EJOHN DQ Comme, fL21Hriu1n. l Plans : LY I l l l l v l 5 . w l l I l I l n CLAYTON ANDERSON J. C. II New York Mills, Minn. Veterans' Club 1, 2 Flight Training 2 Plans: Mortician, Univer- sity of Minnesota MARILYN BARTH, ' Commercial ancock, Michigan Plans: Secretarial Worli H GORDON BEKKALA, J. C. II Laurium, Michigan Veterans' Club 1, 2 Flight Training 2 Plans: Business Adminis- tration, University of Michigan JOHN DOLAN, Co'm'me9'cfal Laurium, Michigan Plans: Undecided THOMAS ASUMA, J. C. II Ashtabula, Ohio L.S.A. 1, 2 Konventti 1, 2 Cnoir 1, 2 Basketball 1, 2 Plans: Theological Seminary EDWARD BATES, Cofmmercictl Calumet, Michigan Veterans' Club 1 Plans: Business Field DONALD BERRY, Commercial Duluth, Minnesota Plans: University of Minnesota GRACE EKOLA, J. C. I1 Crystal Falls, Michigan Choir 1, 2 Inklings Staff 1, 2 Anulogue Staff 2 L.S.A. 1, 2 Basketball fgirlsy 1, 2 Cheerleader 1, 2 Drama Club 1, 2 Plans: Physical Educa- tion, Northern State Teachers CLAYTON AUGER, J. C. II L'Anse, Michigan Veterans' Club 1, 2 Inklings Staff 1, 2 Anulogue Staff 2 Drama Club 1, 2 Plans: Weste1'n State Teachers College, Kalamazoo BERNICE BEKKALA, Com-mefrcial Laurium, Michigan L.S.A. 1 Drama Club 1 Ski Club 1 Inklings Staff 1 Basketball fgirlsj 1 Plans: Secretarial Work VERNON COLE, J. C. II Baraga, Michigan Drama Club 1, 2 Veterans' Club 1, 2 Inklings Staff 1, 2 Anulogue Staff 2 L.S.A. 1, 2 Student Council 1 Plans: Literary Field RITA ELMBLAD, Comme1'cia.l L'Anse, Michigan Inklings Staff 1 Plans: Indefinite Page seventeen Cf ll fi 5? a 5? 67 F a 44 8 a Page eighteen P ruff U1 , EMM" Calumm' CWI, 131 PW' wi 1 JANET Comm Chassell, Choir 1 Q Plansi - OLIVER J. C. A Fairport L.S.A. 1 Drama 4 Inklings Anulogu Ski Ch? Veteran Choir 1 Plans: :JACK a .SA i Y I L Plans K r v, C L A S r S 0 F l 4 8 r Page twenty 4 b A. :fr Hljgllf' 1 HavC"'l' LSA ls n" l Baskelm' V,N Vefefanil Plant rr na' l A JAMES J, C. I Dollar Bl Drama C Basketba Veterans Inklings Anuloguf Plans: J A lr- ILA KA Kaleva, Sampo 1 L.S.A. 1 Konvent Choir 1 Inklings Basketb Plans: v- DQJRG Palm L-S.A. Illklin C L A S S 0 F i I Page twenty-two s 5 i E Hough A' THEO . C07 P1anS1 1 w Y i N 1 'l. I L , f CARL V Com? Hancoc Veterax Plans : PHIL J- C Minus L.s.A if Dram li Inklir Ahlllc Choir Stllde Plans v i 1 u 5 Y I ERIC LAHO, J. C. II Houghton, Michigan Basketball 2 Veterans' Club 1, 2 Plans: Manual Arts THEODORE LATVA, Commercial Rudyard, Michigan Plans : Bookkeeping CARL LOHELA, Commercial Hancock, Michigan Veterans' Club 1 Plans: Michigan State College PHIL LUTTIO, J. C. II 81 Music Minneapolis, Minnesota L.S.A. 1, 2 WILLIAM LAHT1, Commercial Baraga, Michigan Veterans' Club 1 Plans: Clerical Work ALBERT LEHIKOINEN, J. C. II Pittsburgh, Pa. Konventti 2 Plans: Michigan Tech, Houghton, Mich. ROBERT LONG, J. C. II Crystal Falls, Michigan L.S.A. 2 Choir 2 Veterans' Club 2 Basketball 2 Plans: Theological Seminary WILLIAM MACKIE, J. C. II Dollar Bay, Michigan Veterans' Club 1, 2 Drama Club 1, 2 Plans: Augustana College, Inklings Staff 1, 2 Anulogue Staff 2 Choir 1, 2 Student Council 2 Plans: Social Science Major, St. Olaf College Rock Island, Ill. BERNICE LAPPLAN- DER, Commercial Lauriuni, Michigan L.S.A. 1 Ski Club 1 Plans: Secretarial W01'k MARILYN LIIKALA, Com mefrcial Ripley, Michigan Basketball fgirlsj 1 Plans: Secretarial Work NORMAN LUND, J. C. II Houghton, Michigan L.S.A. 1, 2 Konventti 1, 2 Choir 1, 2 Inklings Staff 1, 2 Anulogue Staff 2 Veterans' Club 1, 2 Basketball 1, 2 Drama Club 1, 2 Flight Training 2 Plans: Theological Seminary MIRIAM MAJANDER, J. C. II Duluth, Minnesota L.S.A. 2 Konventti 2 Ski Club 2 Drama Club 2 Anulogue Staff 2 Plans: University of Minnesota, Duluth Branch Page twenty-thfree 1 Doll? C . L A Plansl S K S 0 a BERT Com: F Chasse Plans: 4 8 . FRA3 J. 4 Calm Vetel . Skiq Plans F Y I 1 1 u Page twenty-fowr DONALD MANNINEN, Commercial Dodgeville, Michigan Plans: Clerical Work REUBEN NAYBACK, Commercial Rudyard, Michigan Veterans' Club 1 Basketball 1 Plans: Ferris Institute, Big Rapids, Mich. BERT OBENHOFF, Commercial Chassell, Michigan Plans: Further Education FRANK PLAUTZ, J. C. II Calumet, Michigan Veterans' Club 1, 2 Ski Club 2 Plans: Columbia University ROSEMARIE MARNICH, Commercial Painesdale, Michigan Choir 1 Plans: Secretarial W'ork ALICE NELSON, Commercial Calumet, Michigan Plans: Secretarial Work PAUL O'NEIL, Commercial Hancock, Michigan Plans: Clerical Work ROY POLSO, Commercial South Range, Michigan Plans: Clerical Work RACHEL MYKKANEN, Com.-mercial Republic, Michigan L.S.A. 1 Konventti 1 Anulogue Staff 1 Inklings Staff 1 Choir 1 Plans: Secretarial Work ALFRED NORDBECK, Commercial Dollar Bay, Michigan Veterans' Club 1 Plans: Business Ad- ministration RUTH PARTANEN, Commercial Dollar Bay, Michigan L.S.A. 1 Ski Club 1 Plans: Secretarial Work JOHN PUDAS, Commercial South Range, Michigan Veterans' Club 1 Plans: Indefinite Page twenty-five , . t V x x -N i . .. ., 4, 1- i. , .'F, ' L , l,,L,, .: .l,,1,,f - Y . .. I xi X f.,,:ca5-Ninn:-I. -5 - I -I, ,. Qu - '- I " ,au-iv ' - V- ..' .,'. a L 1, v 1 ' . - , - - 1 I , 1, -f I i R w X 1 X E 1 V W 'Q M W M W V V l 5 x tj IZ fi 5? 59 C7 I7 - 2 44 2? Page twenty sax fi fha JTV, 14 N bv, M311 ' 4 '- A., Ura ma 1' PW ' LESLIE Com nf Lake L5 Plans! ELIZA4 C oma Lake L Plans: BEXY: Coz Lauri L.S.A Plan. w N 1 Q L W a a E ga X 1 , 5 W ,E i X - I T a 57126 'W "" "f"31""f"' "f -TW ' 'f'7"'572"'fx"""'4"5'"""'7-T"T'x"T"fiY'."5'."?N'P".""" 'T 'iqxl'-1" fi-i -"rw-1':T'MFTTTTT-IfT.'.?"v1Q:'::1 +2 21 -TQ" ?'f-"'7"1""3i"?T?i'f'i'? , , . , n W . K N -Q b . 1 . . , " " 2 ' Z -V 1 ' OLAF 'RANKINEN, Theological Seminary Mass, Michigan rama Club FRANK RICHARDS, J. C. II Hancock, Michigan L D i D . - .S.A. 1, 2 Plans: Ministerial Duties ' Choir 1, 2 ' LESLIE ROSS, Commercial Lake Linden, Michigan Plans: Business Field' ELIZABETH SINCOCK, Commercial . Lake Linden, Michigan Plans: Secretarial Work BEVERLY TAYLOR, Commercial Laurium, Michigan L.S.A. 1, 2 Plans: Secretarial Work Ski Club 2 Basketball 2 Veterans' Club 1, 2 Plans: Indefinite RUTH SAARINEN, Commercial South Range, Michigan Plans: Secretarial Work EDWIN TAKKUNEN, J. C. II St. Paul, Minnesota L.S.A. 1, 2 Konventti 1, 2 . Drama Club 1, 2 Veterans' Club 1, 2 Choir 1, 2 Plans: Theological f Seminary MARY TIMOSHUK, ' f Commercial Ewen, Michigan ' L.S.A. 1 Plans: Secretarial Work u TOIVO ROSENBERG, J. C. II Baraga, Michigan L.S.A. 1, 2 Konventti 1, 2 Choir 1, 2 Inklings Staff 1, 2 Anulogue Staff 2 Veterans' Club 1, 2 Drama Club 1, 2 Ski Club 2 Plans: University of Minnesota CARL SARANEN, Co'mfme'rc'ial Rudyard, Michigan Veterans' Club 1 Basketball 1 Plans: Undecided CARL TAMMINEN, J. C. II Hancock, Michigan L.S.A. 1, 2 Drama Club 1, 2 Inklings Staff 1, 2 Anulogue Staff 2 Choir 1, 2 Veterans' Club 1, 2 Student Council 2 Plans: Social Science Major FERN TORMALA, Music Copper Harbor, Michigan Choir 1, 2 U Plans: Northern State Teachers College . Page tweiity-seven 4.1,V ,-V4 , "" " "" " A :1f12:Q"3:5f?: ,5:5:5:j:5E5EgI.j5 4 g ,:::5:5'- H 2:gEgE5E555E151E1 'ifrfni :5:5:3:1:1:r1r:r:1:1E1E Er5rEr?rEf:,... "1:1:1:1:1:f:f:2-'- 1-1 1-24.-' N-I J 21- -211:21 --1:1.212-I-I-1+2-If-1-2-1-f1r12frfr1'1'1'1'1' 1-I-I-ff , 55.j-'2r'.f,',-j',.' g:I-'''55E5E5E5E555E5E5E,:555E5E'5'':- -f:::5.z:s:5:5A:: :E--: . 5's.s:z:z:sfgsg: s:s:z:5:i.i2a-2g1g:g:g-:::. ::5:f:s?aEs?fS5222f?1'a:52s2F""-'" ..If5sEsE1.. , , , :sgsg5ga: :sE2Ef.,' 'isgsis' 5,1'5:Ss?:5fE5E55EiESiEE5Ezi5ifQsisgsgeisiiiiifiiif: .A .4..,.4 . .. .. PEGGY VAIRO Commercial Laurium, Michigan Plans Secretarial Work FRED WAISANEN J C I Aura, Michigan Inklings Staff 1 2 Anulogue Staff 2 Veterans Club 1 GUST WUORINEN J C I Wakefield Michigan L A 1 2 Konventti ,1 2 Choir 1 2 I Drama 1 2 Basketball 1 Ski Club 2 Sampo Plans Liberal Arts , A School, University of Michigan Basketball .Manager Plans Theological Sennnary PICTURES NOT AVAILABLE OF THE FOLLOYVING: in 2 W.. I . Y i ,, W ,,,,-.- A P -YQVNW '-Irie: Q-fi ' E X, 1 if was -E-'f 2 f -. My-.N vw- Q ' 1 J' t X x N fx 9-'-9, 5 o 'gg , f , , .wg , 1, g ,f 43, 5' 'N 5 'I ' 4 I z is I , Q aa. Q ,f -. .- .f w Q ' Q Q Q 1 1 , is M ' , ' , f , ' N N 1 f 'AW s ' " -s .5 f ff 1 i I f :M N 5 RWM do I'--,, 9, N: ,pf 583'-'-ff 3, ' ,M QQ? , 4 2' ' , r N wffffw J 1 Va - i g f 3 N ' , gf ' 1 S E 99 .5 X25-' 4 5 3 SA I 'S y .f AW ,ir I5 I 2 i3" o .-NX N., RN "5 N ,nj ff f -' 1 Vi!-. 5" 1 V' J fm 9" 1 , I N Q. -:-:-xv:-:-:f-A" X if Vv. M' .r If f -'-' ES! - ---- - ,-:x 'N 2 Mwow N. Nc- Pr' ' 2: 7 X f : W-H .N N t W' 2 1,-vfiff +01 ' f ' xox F 3 QR x xo ' 1 .ff 14'-ff w, J' N W f U-fx X .u , f H I N -' w at ' by f "iffy 4' f N -' Q2 +- K " + 4259 ,,0W"J'yZ4w ' 'va 1 , W -' M20 Q ' C 11344 'ff' 'N X lv-tND"4"N I 4 f fo I ff som., -. ', WW' ' 'f 17' , was-3' , f f 4, If ff, N '- 15 , 'f-'ff .f , I 3 ff 0 , ' 5 4 "nf, K 1 , f 53- 5 9' Q ,Z I . C 7 9 7 ' I . . I . . . . . . . . . . 7 ' ' ' S O I O I , 7 . Q , . A 1 2 ' 7 ' r 0 S 1 ' ' . . . . . S 0 0 F THOMAS EDWARDS, I Commercial Calumet, Michigan Plans: Business Field OLIVER MAIJALA, , Commercial Houghton, Michigan Plans: Clerical Work PAUL O'BRIEN, Commercial Laurium Michi an 7 Veterans' Club 1 Plans: Indefinite , DON SHIRODA, HELEN TAIPALE, ' Commercial Parish Coarse 4 Hurontown, Michigan Warren, Ohio Veterans' Club 1 Choir 1, 2 8 Plans: Ferris Institute, L.S.A. 1, 2 Big Rapids, Mich. Konventti 1, 2 Inklings 1 Drama Clubl, 2 Plans: Mission Field Page twenty-eight 2 , .,... ..-,.--,. . Y-. . vs.,-.... ,mi-,....,..,.,-. W.. f. ., . , ., , . " j': w-faffffqragm 1fvxx'fd'Q7Lv'g:yrfgj3 i g .j-j15r,rrQf5v"'N,,j'ga-2"3f7xref,az1.-,,.-1:2-1f'rf'g, in 3,,1:.-Q gi-'.-' 'A '.f9"1 I 'I'."I-'i vidil-r,f .J . . , 7 , 1 .. , . N ' f ' - , - 'fum--HY' , , , ,..,...F-.-... ..- -, .... v.. +......4. , . 7.0, -2,1-i"E , A , A , , zlzgfsx IJ? -1 u , F,"Hfm. H' L 2 U Ill ""Pm Elf' UQWIXG: ' tfannzx, . li-2' rga? n iii 1 u I no I I I 5 t I I r i l i x Y I If E ! A l i 1 I 1 Mmm gcalfeqe ,Z "'Pc'0p1r', lIf'lIlY'f0l'fl1 in Ihr' fulurf O11 your pruswrzl zuc'lf11rc' lzzzild not, God j''.9 tim mzzrscf of Izy-ways The C1'c'atm' orders all things." :.-. -. :rag-ussv-f-'ff-U -jg -f,.v-....,,-.A' 3-1: ,, .im .rj ,,,-Qvw-- J. C. II STUDENTS IN ENGLISH LITERATURE CLASS I The thirty-one students comprising the sophomore class of the Junior Col- lege will be long remembered as one of the most active-classes in the history of Suomi College. The influx of veterans into the college classes all over the country was also experienced at Suomi, and a large majority of the students who enrolled in the junior College Department in the Fall of l946 were veterans of World War II. 1 . I The class immediately became recognized for its ,aggressive spirit and interest in school affairs, and largely through its efforts, several new innovations were promoted. The Suomi College Players, embracing all available dramatic talent, was organized and received the enthusiastic support of this class. Vernon Cole was instrumental in the organization of this club. Extra-curricular activities were whole-heartedly entered into by members of this class. Almost one-half were members- of the Suo-mi A Ca,ppella.Choir. Norman Lund was elected president of the LSA, an organization which original- ly was named Luther League but in 1947 became affiliated with the Lutheran Student Association of colleges and universities in the 'United States. Working for a bigger and better Suomi College, eventually for a four-year Liberal Arts College, inspired members of this class to initiate a Suomi College Living Endowment Fund. Approximately sixty students of the College pledged themselves to support this movement which, it was hoped, would embrace mem- bers of the alumni and members of the Synod' Class membership: Mrs. Ida Albertson, Clayton Anderson, Thomas Asuma, Clayton Auger, Gordon Bekkala, Vernon Cole, Grace C. Ekola, Oliver Hanni- nen, Florence Hautamaki, Jack Hill, Richard Hill, Robert Hoyer, Earl Jacob- son, James Johnson, George .Kaare, Wayiie Kuusisto, George Lahikainen, Eric Laho, Robert Long, Norman Lund, Phil Luttio, Williaiii Mackie, Miriam Ma- jander, Francis Plautz, Frank Richards, Toivo Rosenberg, Edwin Takkunen, Carl Tamminen, Carl Wfaisanen, Fred Wziisaiien, Gust 'VVuorinen. Page thirty H ,E www , -- ff l Qu Q uiihlfll- 'U' CB I if 7' 'H' i ffilll f -gggrjizfho f "' N 621115 TeUl i- Tfill a . ,Z Lml -A " Cole 1 ,MS .v' 4 ffnl L.., fill i ','ge 1 9 Jil O' ,, X- "' .MV- , 1 P' will did u 1 ffm- 1.flll 1 3 Ilg0b' gif ,. yin' .,'3ffHf 1, 4' iw. 'L mm Gcdeoe f "Build thou up cz fence of iron, And of stone a castle build us, Round the spot where I am dwelling J. o. I STUDENTS IN zooLoGY LABORATORY I I In the fall of l947 thirty students began their educations as freshmen in the Junior College. This class had representatives from many different parts of the United States. New Hampshire ,Maine, Vlfashington, Oregon, Ohio, and Minnesota were represented. The majority of the students naturally came from the Upper Peninsula, many enrolling -as students from nearby Chassell, Hough- ton, and Calumet. R i They came to Suomi' to begin the building of the foundation of their edu- cation and future. Some came to prepare for the ministry, others for mission work, some for medicine and still others for the many varied professions of our scientific world. , . Early in the year the class met to elect their representative to the Student Council. George Hautala, of Detroit, .Michigan, was elected and proved to be an able voice of his class. Members -of the class quickly found their place in the life of Suomi by bc- coming active members of the yarious clubs and organizations. At the beginning of the second semester three new members entered the class. The year at Suomi proved profitable and busy for all the members of the Junior College I class. It taught them to accept 'responsibility which will enable them to return next fall as a strong and united upper class. Class membership: Fern Aho, Thomas Antioho, Martin Autio, Rita Bond, Donald Crawford, George Hautala, Albert Hautamaki, Williaziu Hutter, Lois Isaac, Ruth Isackila, Raymond Isola, Elma Kalliomaa, Carl Keski, Carl Korpela, Elsie Laitinen, James LaPorte, Gordon Letto-, Natalie Maki, Norman Manninen, Robert McCarthy, Joyce Mickelsen, John Niemela, Mrs. Stella Paananen, John Plowe, Lois Rahkola, Robert Richardson, Donald Rostallan, Wilbe1't'Ri1oho- maki, john Ryan, Parker Shields, Carl Simi, Esther Simonson, John Tuuri, Jack Vandette. I , Page thirty-two " "" 1 "" , ,, "" 'W I- imenin ' wr pam A " "rr Khin. and . A 'l.l1ifI0l1l ., Hough- 1 3-if edu- - 'Q riQsion :lt our Q izudem v 4' x '-' , j DY bc' II16 ,:. ,A .1555 of .gm will mv K 'Q , ,gl Bond' L05 , , Jr ,J fL' 4 h u jgfyrpfln' ' ' Efihzzflinw' 2 S W :,"'f'7E- Q 5' mei' Know' A Tumi, . 'da' E I ff' 4 'J 6 HI:1'l'.Sf for food if grincls fl rlnfslfzzl .ind flrzoflzm' grincls fm' lmrfrfr .ind zz lizircl it Ql'I.?IC1.S' for sfrn'r1q6.' L L, 5 N . TYPING CLASS ,THIS IS THE COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT: Located in the red sandstone structure- known as the Administration- Building is they Commercial Department. Sixty-one students were enrolled in the spring ,semester taking the Stenography, Bo-okkeeping, or the Combined Course. A number 'of students, from other departments also were- enrolled in a few commercial classes. Founded in 1906, the Commercial Department continues to rank as an in- tegral part of the college training at Suomi. Since l920, Mr. VVaino A. Lehto has been its efficient and vigorous Principal. Mr. Lehto received his' B.S. in Economics from the 'Wharton School of Finance and Commerce. In 1925 he received his Masters from the University of Pennsylvania. For the past two years, Typewriting, Shorthand, and Secretarial Studies have been ably in- structedby Mrs. D. VV. Asher. Mrs. Asher received her Bachelor of Arts fro-m Macalester College, St. Paul, Minnesota. She has a Commercial Certificate from the Chicago Business School. THIS IS THE COMMERCIAL STUDENT: Witli a G.I. bookbag on his shoulder and arms piled high with workbooks, he mounts' the massive steps of Suomi College each morning. Six of the girls living in the dormitory, descend the creaky stairs of Old Main each morning to first att-end Chapel and then, spiritually insp-ired, their first class at 9:45. Some of the Commercials have re- cently graduated from their respective high schools. Othershave come for ad- ditional training after being in various' occupations. However, a distinctive element in our school society is the large number of Wo1'ld Wai' II veterans, studying under the G.I. Bill. To attend Suomi's Commercial Department, two adventurous souls sailed the Atlantic, and one crossed it by airplane. All three had come from Finland, the Fatherland of many of our students. THIS IS THE BOOKKEEPING STUDENT: Hunched over his ledger, he is adding a mountainous column of figures. The "peak" of' his endeavors is Page thirty-four ' , .1 the red tmercial ting the Etudents, s. s an in- .. Lehto BS. in 1925 he fre paSt ably in- 'ts from ite from r on hiS D f stepS 0 descend nd then, have TC' for Qld' stiHCUVe ,-gteranS, ent, two tll three . lcflgef' :ax-Ofs to make a successful trial balance. '4 .... forty and carry the four-thirty and carry the three .... " Debit: 310,501-Credit: 310,401 - - - They didn't balance! And after five hours of slaying in numbers!! If the prospective book-S keeper is fortunate, "Pop" Lehto will back him up with one of his snappy morale building remarks. THIS IS THE STENOGRAPHY STUDENT: He rolls the paper into the typewriter and thumbs to the speed drill. Silence reigns as the instructor's fingers set the time clock for ten minutes. Feet flat on the floor, body tense, and fingers perched on the keys, the testee awaits Mrs. Asher's "ready-set-go" signal. Immediately the silence is broken by a steady click of racing typewriter keys. "Bing-i-i-i-" off goes the time clock. Then follows the calculating of the pros- pective stenographer's typing rate. '6Get your notebooks ready for dictation." Pencil in hand, the prospective secretary thumbs to a blank page in her shorthand notebook. "Dear Sir: XVe received your order of May 6. . And thus, the student tries to transform Mrs. Asher's melodious dictation to the shorthand forms he so assiduously has tried to master. Soo-n the page is filled up with fancy forms. commonly known as "curly-cues" among the JC students, which the Commercial student tries to decipher into longhand. Suomi's first and foremost desire is to have its students become profcssingly Christian office workers and administrators. That they practice honesty. INC- liability, thoughtfulness, and efficiency "on the job" is the fulfillment of Suomi's hopes for her alumni. To promote these Christian characteristics in its students, the Commercial SM- BOOKKEEPING CLASS Page thirty-five MACHINE CALCULATION r DEMONSTRATION Department is sponsoring a course in Christianity, taught by 'Dr. Holmio. In his lectures Dr. Holmio endeavors to reveal how the teachings of Christ can be made practical in everyday living. . g i This is what two commercialstudentshave said about our Commercial Department: "The business course offered at Suomi for those wishing to be efficient secretaries is excellent. Many people who have trained here have very responsible positions throughout the United States. My wish is to become an efficient secretary. The Christian spirit of Suomi's members is' its most valuable asset." . . . "I came to Suomi for mybusiness' training becausetof the fine recom- mendation of the advisor of the Veterans Guidance Center." Secretarial Studies is a practical finishing course for most of the commercial students. The classroom becomes the humming business office, the student the employee, and the instructor a department head. By this modern business school method, the prospective clerical employee is "broken in" within the .shelter of t-he classroom rather than in the business World. For Suomi's Secretarial gradu- ate, particularly, this specialized training is the stepping stone to a future business career. A Baratono, Robert J ackson, Lorraine Mykkanen, Rachel Barth, Marilyn J arvinen, Arnold Nault, George r Bate, Edwin Johnson, Henry Nayback, Reuben Battuello, Gene Kaare, Tyyne Nelson, Alice Bekkala, ,Bernice Kariniemi, Albert Nelson, Vlfilliam Berry, Donald Karnasuta, Thien Nordbeck, Alfred Butler, Nathalie Kauppi, Anna Kaisa Nurmi, Elmer, Deegan, Donna Kauppila, Gordon Obenhoff, Bei-at Dolan, John Kinnon, Dorothy O'Brien, Paul Drouin, Kenneth Kirkish, Larry I O'Nei1l, Paul Durocher, Benedict Kostamo, Paul Partanen, Ruth Durocher, Irene Kovala, Dorothy Polso, Roy Edwards, Thomas Lahti, William Pudas, John Elmblad, Rita Lapplander, Bernice Pyykkonen, Robert Ervanne, Aimo , Lassila, Gerald Robertson, Edythe Ervin, J. Paula Latva, Theodore Ross, Leslie Eiscola, H. Ruth Lean, Frederick Ruona, John Girard, Janet Liikala, Marilyn Saranen, Carl Haas, Robert Lohela, Carl . ' Saarinen, Ruth Hamalainen, Arvo Maijala, Oliver Shiroda, Donald Hamina, Agnes Manninen, Donald Sincock, Elizabeth Haug, Barbara Marnich, Rose Taylor, Beverley . Hiltunen, Reynold Mattson, Carl Timoshuk, Mary Hulkoff, John Mukavetz, Rose Vairo, Margaret - Huot, John Mukka, Ruth Weijola, Gunnard ,f Page thirty-six , , 49:54, - fi: ., .. f .,.. , .1 , . N --' M -3 . ,,+..v-7 'T - 1 . , - ' yi .--gn, Q'T ' ..'E,g1 .v--.:saJ- "'M" ' .- 'J i -n:11:y -fgfikvr-:-f' T',-,Q L 1f"?"Tf.k--' mgwfgc-.1ff:4.L "'f-' '..- !-Q rg! ! X 'Tidy 55 .hi Cin I0 be 3'-nf Yerv imma M1 'fi laluable f-..,,, f zrC0ill. 1 .qw . f w.m:1'c1al -. gdcnr rhe ax- school -idler of . gzadu- Q iLiIlH'E . Rachel 'L ,Qu .. g""-in 0.40- 'im . Alfred fig ,v 4 4, gill .-',,1 -f.LH9 " v'v r .gd .w 1 . . , ' .-rfpln Z' ,gd--"' .rf ,A ., 'ri F- f.n'l K ffaff' ay-. P I I .pg , ,jg ' l -1 ,fazfi . JJ' - wr- H-'WV :4 wk A..-. 54 Mmm "'112 ilu' dm' may zur? fur' jylrzyzng ' . - - V' :J :Ind fl! cfzwzizflc' Vf',l'f'ff'7g- ., -.r "7-'Q'-""""""' ' GRACE HAMPTON 'AT THE NISONEN MEMORIAL ORGAN A Under the. direction of Arthur Hill, the music students undertook a greater and more vigorous schedule than required heretofore- in the history of the music department. , Music Theory is the study of the fundamentals of music. The freshman class studied sight singing and melodic dictation, plus a study of the major and minor triads. The sophomore class followed a more advanced course of theory. Besides melodic dictation, and sight singing, they underwent the study of chord progressions, harmonic dictation, p-art-writing and the study of the secondary seventh chords. Modulation and the analysis of 'fBach Chorales" was a- part of the course also. f T Music Literature is a new course being offered for the first time this year. This course is a study of composers, their works, and the acquaintance of the compositions and how they are handled by the composers. A discouraging factor of the course was that after having' listened to the records several times the students took the tests with a feeling ofuncertainty and hesitancy. In a test only small portions of records of many composers are played, and the student is required to identify the composer, the composition, the movement, and the particular section of the movement and theme being developed. A unique psychological factor is that a student interested in a certain composer will try to listen for the characteristic devices of that composer in every selection he Page thirty-eight . .V V, f. f 4wnrf'ff2fff"'1':-'rf' - ,. "' 1"" '4 -M-'4f?'UifE?!'FH'4-C ' - ' HF'ff'?'i2??FE5'C!?'154f-- 'I 'I - XI -' .flisiifhwgsi-1i'a8hff':f -J i 9 1163914 . ff U A 1 - yu dalllffl' 'x aff gl HN" giwfn ' Soflflm' Ui SUI few-gf fl .I O. Pldll Tl Depiiflr f0CllSl'd achicw C1-ealiw CI1 year--I Fern 'l EU Secon. AX mdt-nook a ur history of he freshman p major and c of lhfofl- dy of chord r srfvlldful 5 3 P31 ll of I year. lnff of me Ising factor I lima thi , In 2 les! LR sllldfnt ,nd me A unique cr 'lu if rkffion 6 ll- hears Whether or not it is that composer's work. Even having mastered the cotu'se to a degree gives the music student a feeling of inexpressible satisfaction. For the primary piano, the student is given private instruction in the fun- damental exercises, scales, and arpeggios. The beginner primary piano students are given easier works such as: Clementi Sonatinas-smaller works of Bach, Haydn and Mozart. For the more advanced primary piano, the students are given compositions of greater difficulty such as: Bach Imtmztions, Mozart' Sonatas and works of Beethoven, Chopin, and Debussy. Memorization of reper- toire of each semester is required. Secondary piano is similar to that of the primary piano, only there are a fewer number of compositions to be memorized. Students from the Junior Col- lege and Commercial Department had the opportunity of taking the secondary piano. The reputation of Suomi College has greatly centered around the Music Department, especially during a period of twenty-live years when the attention focused on it was due to the illustrious personality of Martti Nisonen. The achievements of the Music Department are a tribute to his untiring ellorts and creative accomplishments. Class membership: First year-Barbara Greene, Angelo Moretto. Second year-Eunice Erkkila, Grace Hampton, Helen Hill, lla Kaskinen. Phil Luttio, Fern Tormala. EUNICE ERKKILA Secondary Piano Student Page thirty-nifne 1 I ' THEORY II MUSIC LITERATURE v THEORY I Page forty If uf ' 'VV '!ff'7"Z' i' 4?'?'f'M'T74'5 "7 . "-1 2,7-f7 Y'f7'7'f" 7""" I!',, .., , .J , 1 ' 1 " . , 1 - . Q., , , 1' 5-I-l"i1a1v-1-'-'f'f'f'5"E-V' j f' 'rzyrpq-f'3t'1v'?1:-I-L " ""' " . ga-r ,' -ff---f---- Y -.,- ,- ..'1..'.1,.-,'f,L.,5.Q:.'..,fv1-5.-il.:Y ,, 1 A53 gffj-lT7l'?"jF'-"' .N 4 ,if P x ' P N" - ff ' ' Y 1 -7. LH ' ' A, jj ,.ta.Er-R J ,W rr 'xiii' 'Ck .?.l..,,,....z-m-Pgg.. S .HQ Semmmy "T!1I'2II'I' all Hll'7'I j' Hrmns fm' l"1'l'7'. T!lI'lII'I' 01111128 1115! lflf' 1110.51 r'ffr'r'l1"wr'V. ' P . . ,.. I'1'f1111 Iliff llK'!Il"l'H flmf f17fllf.S on IIS, Irflllll ilu' f1111111'j9f1lr'11l C1'rfr1i01'." A-eng. rv----.,.rY- - ,A ..-S ,......,..v...-.riff ,-rv.,-7-,...,-. .,, ,- , N, S AHTI KARJALA AND OLAF RANKINEAN AT THE FINNISH EV LUTH CHURCH HANCOCK MICHIGAN FEBRUARY 29 1948 I count my lzfe more eeious than myself so that I may consummate my cotwse and the mznistofy of the word zthzch I 'received from the Lord jesus to testify the gospel of the grace of God - Acts 90 24 N IMCLQIH! Ilwl ul md' W hull' . .I jntllfdli 'l'fsI3"" IJal'f"'.u HIGH' ,I .utlllldl of hell? rhlS ml 121 ICS worsh'I and Ei' 111 Ydfl uent ' Home aged al ze ' ' Hg -ll' , f Q , E . 5. ORDINATION CEREMONY OF THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY GRADUATES 7 If .- I PY V D J .L . , 1 . 1, 1, w .IU L, I . 5 I , 4 ?. . -J . " The date, June 5, 1906, will always remain a memorable date in theiihistory of Suomi College. It was o-n that date that the first graduates of the Suomi Col- lege Theological Seminary were ordained into the holy ministry. The ordina- H t1011 took place at Hancock, lVl1Ch1g2lI1, and there were five graduates who were to constitute the nucleus of the ministry of the Suomi Synod. The graduates were Alfred I-Iaapanen, Matt Luttinen, Salomon Ilmonen, Peter Keranen and John Waisgelin. The Seminary course proper at.tl1at time was two years in length and was later extended to three years. As the years have passed by, other me-n have received the call from the Lord to preach the gospel of salvation. The numbers have never been great and the thin trickle of graduates has hardly been adequate to meet the demands of the church. However, there were those who did come and certainly the words of St. Paul have signified their purpose: "How then shall they call on him in whom they have not believed? And how shall they believe in him of whom they have not heard? And how shall they hear without a preacher?" tRomans lO:l2.j I I The Seminary for the l947-48 school year consisted- of eight regular students and three special students. The-seniors were Ahti Karjala of Paynesville, Mich., and Olaf Rankinen of Mass, Michigan. The only "middler", or second-year student was lIl1 Lepisto of New Castle Pennsvlx ania The first year students included Wilho Elson De Kalb Ill l-leniy Aukee Iionwood Mich Donald Lehti Hancock Mich Tauno W aivinen Wakefield Mich and Albert Mako lin of Calumet Michigan The special students were Reuben Kauppila Han Page forty two Rig . HlSt01l 9 0 .D 1 i 1 4 - I r . ry r - . - X J - 7 ' 9 ' , . ' L - . . I 1 . s A 4 . . - I J 3 ' J -'- J 9 - 3 ' - ' . . , - . . . . .. . . W C , . . 4 Q , , , - X' 1 J ' 7 ' 7 1 'a C -'- A ,A 1 ' Q , . .- , i i 4. Q i 'A i. T A , , L - 4' I A - il. . S t . .. ,A .ff 4 f1wf,,w1, :nw.a.4-aafnw .-102.11 M + 1.1-1.9.1. 1, - 1 372.4 ' ,fweihgtfbmfi -- 'f-1-rbi-iv. iff-'N' 4' - ' A I - . I Q . 5s sa. A I L., 1 rr -- T F -' ATE xc " NINE! it . ll lfsxtrfi .I F 32 if 520715 Tf 'iff P1122-3' ,.,x.. . 1-1' n , 1 'ali H575 sr I-iiziff' , I L ig-,ff ijt, .V ! 5 .Y-v "l fin .Lg 9 eil. rr' . . A- ruff? . .U , . 'fl .,,,. 3, v .. a 3i'T""f' kfii 'iq-lil 5 PM W. ...Ro-if ' I r'i W. 'Il,Ev'3 r, nf' 1 I L T . 1 ian' -n ' ,fl T ' D I Q'-. fb" 1 ' ij fi b' 1 ' pr-tw' . 9 . af l ' uwglr 1' 'L ,.. 'J' girl' M42 'M cock, Mich., Arvo Korpi, Dublin, N. H., and Kenneth Hendrickson 'of Min-- neapolis, Minnesota. Several of the students were veterans of Woisld Wlar II, men who had seen the destruction wrought by war and knew that the only hope :tor this world is Jesus Christ and the proclamation of His Gospel. The daily schedule of classwork was quite heavy. The subjects this year included Homiletics, History of Israel, Introduction to Theo-logy, Greek, Old Testament Theology, Liturgics and Art, Finnish, History of Doctrine, Com- parative Religion, The History of the Lutheran Church in America, New Testa- ment Theology, Bible, and Logic. Trial sermons- were also given in the Finnish language during the Fall semester. As each year passes, the bi-lingual problem presents itself more strongly. Besides the regular Finnish lessons, extra time was utilized in learning Finnish by the Linguaphone Method, and also by means of help from private tutors. Certainly each seminarian is trying his utmost in this task, especially those handicapped by the lack of command of the Finnish language. y Besides regular classroom work, the seminarians spoke attvarious youth rallies, and programs for the benefit of the College, as well as conducted full worship services in both languages at various churches. During the Christmas and Easter seasons many were called to conduct worship services at churches in various parts of this area and elsewhere' Throughout the school year, fre- quent trips were made by the seminarians to the Co-pper Country Old Folks' Home and to the Sanitarium, where the Gospel of Christ was proclaimed to the aged and to the afflictedf -43:'-'-tg'-:g.,'-A-,.g:-' : ,. '+. - :g. ':g,:-'::,:g:3.::g:::3: :3:3:::-:::g:3:::::' 'f:j:Q:f:f:Q:Q:f:f:f:Q Qgfgfgjzfgj fi52a2s2s2z25252 a:5:5:s:s:s:s:s:2:s:1 st 25:a:e:5:5:2:a:s:s:s:z:s:s:2:s:z:a:s:s:5:s:5:5:3:a: :5151:fiz::..1:::1:::f:::1:1:1: ... ... . .. . 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'1-1.-.-ii' xi' "g'-53:-22L2552515rE15r:fErE1ErE:Er?'1 , , ' P"E5"i,,.,y1-I 111 3,1,'.v1rI1"1--E,fE"'11fjijgir: 'frEEf?fZr?2EfffE',Er: f f 1 ' 'Afif -' 'Q 'gg:5:5:5:53:5:2:-.-'--.3 '- p-gm3.-:gg:gzggf:5:g'g:f:g:3L-'f:i:-:-. g.,Zg,.,.3q.3.,:3:: 2-'-I:-' .-.41-I-1-:Qi-:gl-:AA-. . .I I. 9: 13 - 1. .5jgg5E:S:R:5.'::2:" 2:3 - ': '.1:3.j:Q:f:f'2:f:j:f:1:2:I:1: ' 9 l , Right: Seminary students in History of Doctrine Class. l Page forty-three ns. "" .hmmm Emi' 52.4.14 11 115 011111 111111 1115 0111, 11110100 l111101l111l1o11 to fltl 115 211111111 21111 11 LN 1111 01111 1 115 1111 15 o1y 0 51 IC 1 rlclllfllvclll 1 Ccllllf 0 1118 101111113 110111 1+ 111111111 211111 b1111111 111 111511111 101 111 1110 Suomi Collcgc S11n1 1111 111 1111 5111 1039 1111 111511111101 01 111 11151o1y 01 Do11r1n1, Logic, and 1111811511111 11111111811 18 D1 1111115 llol1111o, w11o 21150 0211110 110111 F1nlan1l 1-I0 115 51110d as a p21s1o1 b0tl1 111 F1nl'1n1l 11111 111 11115 COll1'111y VVhen the conI1a0'r21 1011 01 1110 las1 wa1 swep1 1110 wo1l1l D1 110111110 1o1n0d 1110 121nks ol ou1 armed Ol ces and 5e1v0d as a Chaplain 111 1110 P21C1llC H1 011110 10 Suomi in 1946 Be 511105 1115 se1111na1y classes, he also 10ach05 in 1111 1111101 College depa1t1n1n1 The R01 Ca1l T21111111111611, p10s1d0111 of 1110 college, tea0l1es L11urg1cs and Art 1n the Sefninaiy F01 111a11y 5712115 110 hf111 5111111 121110115 churches in the Synod befoie '1CCtp1.1110 1110 piesidency ol tl1e college 1151 F111 P1 of1sso1 KOS11 Aiho, who 1S 2111 111511110101 111 the 1111101 Coll' fre, 1150 con1lu01s F1nn15l1 classes fo1 the 501111 11211121118 Wl1ene1f01 111010 '110 t1ansla11o115 to be 110110, M1 Arho IS always on h1nd to 0011001 tl1e inistakes rlhe lxev Onni Koski, pastoi of tl1e Hancock Ev Luth Ch1110l1, 1S a part tune 111s11uc1o1, 1115 subject b01ng The History of the Lu1l1e1 an Cl1u1 ch in A1ne11c21 Day by day, both in and out of 1111 Cl'lSS100lTlS, the SUT11f12111cl11S g10w closer 111 fellowsl11p w1tl1 0110 21nothe1 One C1351 111 1110 L1fU.l0d1Cb class 11 was decided that each 0110 ielate his CXPCI 101100 111 1CCC1X11'l0' the 02111 11110 the 1n1n1st1y T1 uly it was 1eal1zed that Cod does wo1k in Cl1ffC,1C11t and n1y51e11ous ways, but yet in tl1e end HIS n1a1velous will 19 n1a1l0 manifest in the lives of his called servants V170 know not wl1at the futuie has 111 51016 fo1 115 C111 151 has pron11sed that when H0 0011105 again He will come quickly. It 1S 21 dav that Ch11st1ans wait for long ingly and hopefully, El day when the gloiy shall be 101 ealed in us." Theie are still 111any n1illi0ns, perishing in thei1 sins, who are in need of the saving Gospel of Jesus C111 ist. To those who- 2110 leaving this year 10 take their stations in His gl eat vineyard go ou1 best wishes and p1 ayers for 21 bountiful harvest, for truly tl1e "fields 2110 white unto the harvest." As 501111015 of Christ they h21ve the whole armor of Godg loins gird about with truth, the breastplate 0-frighteousness, feet shod with thepreparation of tl1e gospel of peace, the shield of faith, the hel111et of salvation, and the sword of the Spirit which is the W01sd'0f God. Charles Spurgeon, renowned preacher and teacher, wrote these challenging words in his "Lectures to His Students": "Dear Fellow Soldiers! 1170 are few a11d we have Z1 desperate fight before us, therefore it is needful tl1at every nian should be n1ade the rnost of, and nerved to his highest poi11t of strength. .11 is desirable that the Lord's 1ninisters should be the picked men of the church, yea, of 1110 entire universe, for such theage deinandsg therefore, in reference to yourselves and your personal qualification, I give you tl1e 111ott0, Go forward. Go forward in personal attainments, forward in gifts and in grace, forward in fitness for tl1e work, and forward in conformity to the image of Jesus." g V ' 1 'l'f1c se111i11z1l'1" 1':1c11.lt1Y 101151515 01' live .i11sl11'11cto1"s. Dr. U111'21s H. S1l2l.l'1llV2l2l1lf'2l. 101 fl 1 ."il01E'Jt ', 'Q' +1511 M ' -Vi 1 ' 7 '-'l1'f 1' .1 '. 1 Ne 1 '.l'1Q1'z 131115, HJ jf.',l11, ts, 2 ' l H91 ' 1 1."2. 1. D". Si ',2y'2 ' ' 3 11, 1...' .., 01 .. . .rf1,., 1',. A .5 , ' . K I Y 'Yi 1' . A . 1 . C2 .. .1 . . .Q . Eff 191' .TZ If '. " ' .9 " ' 'T ' '. -' ,.'L1 1 s 2 . L C .1 - . v i - b Q. ' -A -U ff L 4 - - 1 1 - N. V V - w -- 1 , ' A 1 ' " . ,' A 2. .- 1 . - , . - . N A I 1 - F' 1 - lv - - fi A ll I i 1 F I ' I . D 1 0 V . I V ' I 1,1 .1 I A K. 2 . - Y x , - cc A w .1 4 A I R. Cnward Christian soldiers, Marching as to war With tl1e Cross of Jesus, Going 011 before. Christ, the Royal Master, Leads against tl1e foeg Forward into battle, See His banners go. , Onward Christian soldiers, Marching as to war With the Cross of Jesus, Going 011 before! Page forty-foufr ww Wwm4wf W'f M'-1 4 - K x -, "' 1 1 w a ive? " 1 . 3 2 .55.5 4 -i n. : "' 1 na' an ,, TI " " ' . ..H 'rlgnlu -4 -Wit" 'bg .,,,,,',,yg...u,f .h'. Q - .. s... ,ht-.:...t.L..L,..1...'.,2-mu-..4. -1f:2.'-,-1'2L1g.z.qa4..u: as ai-..fn!hQI!T5I5. f-f mu- ng :fx -...1 .. .u..4 """" 1 " 1 l 1 gmt ,Q M t' wa hr ,W fm, .3 Q if 1 Qwa ah' mi A Hits if? f ' it um Lg, ,xt sis Ht -.. , .ww Q 'qw M ' gt . N " Thy if , svwlif Q.: if Q, xy. L' Iv wt X uhh 5 tmluifg , 1 "l"11-rl it ,Lian is I t 9. - ' fftiini f Mm THE. 5 ,, ff gp! l iw' K ' . lp: -it W I an 11 7 Q a .tif ' "IW E Hi- A fa of 1512 V xi. xnfx ,V :ri 4 4 Etrllf. ,L SZMJQWZ gonna' "Speak thou faithful words unto us, Make thou faithful compacts with us." T Y, , ......, ... . ,..7 . ....,. i,,u171r-..fxv-1-Qffif ff,jg'f.4g-C171-'-f:rq::lvfl11fj'I"','ffj,,,',Tl .M 'jf'uQ,.,' .. ,1.,1,m'p.a. ,. .. -.,..,-, -,F . .,, . -.,. - , , . ' 5- Q' ll '.g' STUDENT COUNCIL OF 1947-48. The Student Council as an active organization was first instituted in the fall term of 1943. Special credit for the idea of having a Student Council here at Suomi goes to Karlo Keljo, who pioneered the idea in that year. On Sep- tember l5, 1943, fifteen students signed a petition in favor of creating a Student Council, and this petition was recognized by the faculty on October 11, 1943. With the approval of the petition, work was begun in setting up a workable council. The Planning Committee drew up the co-nstitution and presented it to the faculty in February of 1944, and the council held their first meeting on April 19, 1944. The purpose of the Student Council is best summed up in its aims, as found in the constitution. They are as follows: Qlj To coordinate extra curricular activities, Q25 To convey student opinion to the faculty and vice versa, To provide training in self-government, To maintain school traditions, To familiarize the new student with Suomi Life. With the opening of this school year, the returning members of last year's council carried on the work until the new delegation of representatives were chosen. The newly elected representatives this year were: Mfilho- Elson, Eli Lepis- to, Philip Luttio, George Hautala, Carl Tamminen, Reynold Hiltunen, and Dorothy Kinnon. At the first meeting the following officers were elected: president, Philip Luttio, vice-president, Carl Tamminen, and secretary, Dorothy Kinnon. The Student Council thisyear took active part in arranging many of the student activities. It sponsored a Color Tour of,Keweenaw Point in the Fall, a Welcome Party, a Halloween Party ,a Christmas Party, and a Spring Outing. The council also planned and sponsored the various programs for our weekly CO11VOC2lt101'1S. y P Page forty-six .,. ' wr -J. Thi ki I 511- Yllill Yfiff I V+ Q.,- H ,V-re se-5 . FL ,. ,u ,. r J ff. I' -fi .J J. . ,v I f a lag ,,. 1 Y 1 ' wa., li A -V -,M 4 ,Lv 4 Q.. Semen "Thenee there spofings the iuatefs richesg And the wealth of Ahtofs' joeopleff "Siin' on kyntii, siinii kylvii, Siinii kasvof kaike-nlainen, Siinii ikuilwn Unnip K alcvala r. XXXVIII-303. ". . . And as VVainamoinen departed to the North and promised Louhi, The Mistress of the North, that he would send Ilmarinen, the mastersmith, to forge the Sampo . . . and as Ilmarinen did not wish to go, VViiinam6inen tricked him into climbing for the Golden Moon andthus being transported to the North by a roaring wind . . . and as Ilmarinen arrives there, he falls in love with The Maid of the North, and to gain her love, he fabricates the Sampo, the fabulous mill of wealth . . . and as Ilmarinen learns of the fickleness of women, the Sampo is hidden deep within the earth, and later stolen by the plundering heroes of Kaleva and as it was later shattered during an attempt to recover it, the pieces of the Sampo have since brought good fortune and well-being to the people of the shores which they have touched." g Such is the tale in the Kalevala which has given Suomi College the name for its only honor society. Organized in 1930, the Sampo-Society today has ninety- one members, representing the elections of the past eighteen years. Until recent- ly, those eligible for membership in this society were the valedictorian, the salu- tatorian, the Junior College student with the highest scholastic average, the two students with the highest number of extra-curricular points, and the two students who, in the judgment of the faculty, have brought special distinction to the school. Presently, the elections are made from those achieving scholastic record in the Junior College, Commercial, and Music Departments, and from students judged by the- faculty to deserve special distinction because of attitude, character and personality. In all cases, a student's character and personality are deciding factors. r t "Sampo" is a fitting name for this society. -Besides its basic .similarity in name to "Suomi-Cpisto," it presents a connotation of working hand-in-hand, and thus indicating the spirit of cooperation which will always prevail between "Sampo" and Suomi College. i . y i These factors have been picturesquely blended into the Sampo Society's insignia. Centralized upon the sign is the "S" of both Suomi and the Sampo. The emblem is further designed to present a second, larger "S", suggesting that both the society and the college are striving for a greater Suomi, that the wearer carries a responsibility and an obligation to further the idealswhich the school represents. Finally, the insignia represents a hand-clasp - the hand of Suomi, guiding, teaching, inspiring -4 and the hand of the Suomian, thankful, trusting, and promising help and loyalty in the future. Q The following students were elected to Sampo membership in 1947: Grace Hampton - Music .................. Ishpeming, Michigan Ida Heikkinen - Commercial . .. ...... Toivola, Michigan Ila Kaskinen -- Music . .I ....... .... K aleva, Michigan Donald Lehti - Junior College . . . . . Hancock, Michigan Judith Seeborg - Junior College . . . . . . ........ Astoria, Oregon Fred Waisanen -- Junior College ................ Aura, Michigan Most noteworthy in the organization and subsequent growth of the Sampo Society has been the work and spirit of Mr. Waino "Pop" Lehto, faculty advisor to the society. His advice and assistance have given the society an intrinsic value which will be lasting in nature. In his words: "As the fragments of the Kale- vala's Sampo brought wealth, riches, and good fortune to lands which held them, so we shall find our members drifting on the tide of life to live among their people. In this process, we ho-pe that by their service, they are instrumental in uplifting the spiritual, cultural and social life of their future home communities." Page forty-eight tif-532 1 V - . l , ff" - "1 'J--if 1"'41Jf-,3,.1nvQ'gpg:.n::-.qui--K-.-L-,sly JJ,,:r.,,..-4iz-..g..,,-- ,,. , , . ,, ki N. ,,, ., V in iw-fi' 'U ' V .4 ' W 5 ' ', ,f ,, i vif' 'ni i5+Vg.5giW" 51RL'pI'?"L1- '1'fli4'n1.i?s,'FfTnfv21,1-x"'JL1g.A:-'gn' N3 -'-'1--3"-j'g.'fg 51:1 DN il 'Kiki D' I in xi 1 ag-QR ii :rw -1wi?vff:gi ,ns if irifiof' Njlf' .. 5- Y r Qi: v' f J 5.1 1 . ' -. 1? 'Av r lah N., A 'Y ' an M' I 4 e 1' Q V' I '1 !5 r 1' 1' V 1 , swf ull' '5 A "cw-dl CHUM i 169'' 6. QM' 1 -ff-W 'U . Ti'T'f . f 5 , 4, 9 ' y 'L lrf 'fi' -M'-A A' ' fy 1 's' N f .-'A O hw 2 ,..' "Then my ooice was loud and tunefiil , +1 '- - A - 1 - N I' f"'o J Q -fi? 0' l .n 5' ar r Q, 5.5, sr If W .4 fgyqgrn-x r"c-1-nrrr And its tones were most vnelodioiis Like the flowing of a iiveif, Or the inzmniwf of ci stre-a1nlet." 77,-eq-A-7Q-:T -.MH '-'- 'V ,-'5--jrvymqv-!'7-rv':""vvT'Tf":If:QA frgjlr-'QT-l'T'!',k'1 WP' - , '- '-"J-T' , .11-fi Wff, Y, 7, A 11 ,u. 151,---If k - - -Y.-gal.-.ra.:'L?:F--'-1"ff' -"!.- lr. ,,.. ..,..gz:A "'-'-"J" 'TH' 'I' 7:5.sr1sf2 CD FD'CL""Cf' ., . f7 , 53" FD 4 :f- fr:-A .LfPfr,E'3m DUE Q9 SZ SUOMI CGLLEGE A CAPPELLA JIU? E91 SEEK? zz, ,.::s,,fvQf DQS 1 1 N 1 i JSI? SSS 7-CJ 4'-1 CHOIR "X. mv-QQ-5 1-+ VET' '-ex? '-'NJ'Q'N: 65 Fx V4 'N -4 .N ,r -5 "" 1. x -X - W: x X -. ' .. Y y - - . - Y ' ,Q- :IJ I . H, -Q 39 if fi 1: , 1-Z 4 .- fl J, 'Q l jlk 3 if 72 fa, N .. 't fx- ,A -uf, TT -. .... . - One of the oldest extra-curricular activities in Suomi College is the par- ticipation of students in the college chorus. However, the choir is extra-curricular only in a theoretical sense. In reality it involves persistence, patience, enthusi- asm, and hard work, with satisfaction being the only reward. These requisites give it a more serious complexion than most of the other college organizations, and along with its long established reputation the A Cappella, Choir merits be- ing considered an institution. . Although the training and direction of the choir is done' by the head of the Music Department, its personnel include students from all departments. The prominence- of- the college chorus emerged during the twenty-five years when Prof. Martti Nisonen was the Director of Music. The success of the choral work, both past and future, should be a fitting tribute to his many years of unselfish service to Suomi College. . Since October, 1946, Arthur Hill has been the Director of Music. Under the direction of Mr. Hill, the popularity of the Choir has increased. He began, his work by building up the choir library, also by raising the qualifications for choir members by giving individual tryouts. Due to our enrollment being com- paratively small, Director Hill had 'fewer students-from which to- choose. Con- sequently he has had to cope with the handicap of working with students who have had little or no musical training. Having developed an amateur group into one of the foremost musical organizations in the Upper Peninsula is his greatest accomplishment. Giving concerts and going on tours is only the superficial aspect of choir work. The daily rehearsals and weekly section rehearsals constitute the actual work. The following is a typical routine of a rehearsal. As soon as the members take their seats, about five minutes are devoted to chromatic vocalizing, exer- cises in increasing and decreasing volume, singing chords arranged so that each section has practice in holding the 4'third" or color note. Mr. Hill demands good posture-feet flat on the floor-which is conducive to good breath control and keener mental attitude. He stresses holding the musichigh, enabling everyone to see the "stick". Mr. 'Hill emphasizes most that each member is a unit of a functioning whole, therefore, he exhorts the members to listen to each other to secure balance and perfect blending. Singing in different auditoriums and churches under varied acoustic con- ditions was always a challenging experience for the choir. After singing -in the music room where sounds easily reverberate, each member felt lost in a large auditorium because it seemed like he was singing a solo. A This condition prob- ably contributed much to the usually unsuccessful dress rehearsals' in an empty auditorium. . The A Cappella Choir made several public appearances throughout the year. The first was a concert at the Finnish Ev.'Luth. Church of Hancock, and participation in the Dedication,Program of the Nisonen Memorial Organ at the- K. Nikander Hallju The choir, under the directio-n of Mr. Hill, gave a demonstration of a typical rehearsal at the Vocal Clinic, composed of music teachers in this area. A 1 The first major appearance was the Christmas Concert at the Hancock .High School Auditorium. The performance was well' attended by an appreciative audience. Some of the selections were Adoramus -Te by Palestr-ina, In Heaven Above arranged by Christiansen, Hallelujah' Chorus by Beethoven,. Carol of the Bells A by Leonto-vitch, and other numbers with solos by individual members of the choir. The culmination and reward for two semesters of rehearsal was the first extended tour in the history. of the A Cappella Choir. through Michigan, Ohio, and Illinois. After El. great deal of preparation, the choir left on t - Page fifty-one . . .,. . .:. ' ' : ., . . ,. f-:. ' Aff: -1--' 7-'75-.75 '-f':"1' J-"-1' TU--41 ' 'A' 57" 1 '-.'e-fn'-"f"'f""Z 1:1524 ' -. we E'::SL!i:? 'f "'frMafw - f -i v' ' ' "3-rfg.25.'e.:: - -v '-1 '- 'f -" ' 5'fZi' vf -we- f-v ie ew- '1 " 'Qmr - K--A- -w ruff CHOIR REHEARSAL March 27 on a chartered Greyhound Bus. They ap- peared in Newberry, Ka- leva, and Detroit, Michi- gan, Wfarren, Fairport, Ash- tabula, and Conneaut, Ohio, and De Kalb, Illi- nois. The program for the concerts included hymns, spirituals and a wide varie- . ty of choral selections. t Among the selections rendered. were Saareila Palaa-Sibelius, G0 Lovely Rose-Eric Tihman, Cargoes-Lutkin, and selections from the mo-tet fesu Priceless Treasure-Bach, besides featuring instrumental selections and vocal solos by the members of the choral group. The choir members ,,.- were quite nervous with suspense at the first concert, and were under pressure .throughout the tour especially while performing the more difficult numbers. They gained confidence with each appearance, singing with remarkable to-nal balance and flexibility. The choir was cordially received in every .city by enthusiastic audi- ences. The hosptiality and excellent food furnished by the various churches provided relaxation and energy to an otherwise strenuous schedule. The choir returned on April 5 to resume their studies, but mostly to relate and relive the incidents of the trip. The last major performance, held-at the ,Hancock High School Auditorium, was the Spring Concert, consisting -of almost the same repertoire used on the tour. This concert, which was considered the ch'oir's finest rendition of the year, was a festive occasion complete with flowers and male ushers dressed in tuxedos. The success of the A Cappella Cho-ir in 1947-48 was. due not only to the director and the choir members themselves, but all those people who promoted the tour in their respective areas. Each member of the choir felt it a privilege to be a representative of Suomi College. Espcially for those who were graduated, the participation in the choir will be one of their most cherished memories. SOPRANOS TENORS y ALTO-S BASSES Grace Ekola Oliver Hanninen Paula Erwin Tom Asuma Eunice Erkkila Richard Hill Barbara Greene , Tauno Jarvinen Janet Girard Earl Jacobson Florence Hautamaki Wayne Kuusisto Grace Hampton Ed. Klemmetl' Helen Hill Robert Long Lois Isaac Roberl' Richardson Mrs. lla Hill Norman Lund Ruth Isackila Ed. Takkunen Marian Johnson Phillip Luttio lla Kaskinen Carl Tamminen Elma Kalliomaa Frank Richards Dorothy Kinnon Raymond Tuuri Rauha Koski Toivo Rosenberg Rachel Mykkanen Gusl' Wuorinen Rose Marie Marnich - Helen Taipale Joyce Mickelsen Fern Tormala Lois Rahkola Page fifty-two ,aj . I '12, - ww F1 :yas 'I H N fl" V 5 'hah' gn: 4 -ya... v. N Ll 1 ,.m..4.n .4 IL.. .L..u.LJ-.L ru hh H1 it 7' MW" "F 'I :Q 00114 v 1- Z " V 'L-'Q' ' ' Q' Xu-Q, ,, 5,,.-ff J, M. , b . -.ww Q I - ink, L I . - r v M . ' W - V 1 F . - H., . -Egfyrq 7 4,nqv--,f,g,.5-,S-53 -Y U ' -'mv' A U uv - f. ,-- -L -QL.. ' .- 'a 1 f sg ' -' ' ' -- " 5- -wr.---.fvw-L----': gf: . . . V 4 ,w..n5 ,, , " - . 5 ,-, n, A f I "1 L A ' ' QQ- q-1711. 01' j f L' . 1: 5. rags V N Q l,a'If'f' 'Q i 12 ff. l Q33 1 i-Ji """"' V 2F"'1la: ' 'Q Ki lvtfhlmt V rig,- fl-al TQE.KQ:f' Q QQ 9' N1K,?ik?'m.4"r A ity. f 1 "Hifi-S' ,g 1 4 'klbi J si M- 'A fm'-un' U .1 1 5 . T A' W .. sa Wi SD' Ma ,, 'fi , an 2 , 4 3 .s 4 W .. s f A ..-:fi ,, ,rf .Si 'Q 1 uf, iff 'A fu 55 1 sv 23' f1.'5AS?!4l ' 'K'- Egg 'riff 0 ,-,--i.1fr.'U,T Matz "Bring us always happy greetings, That our wealth increase everf' 7 "'- .rerwr-' "rrvw-'1v-w-'--- 5.-if-:vp '.--5 , n.r-w- -1-+171-f-fr-ff--7 -r - ,,--- .f,,,..,..-....-,-+--- Aff-1'H?.f ,L - .1-1,-1 , ,--Dfw f 'f?,ij2,':,,,, ,.,:,,,,:.,m we frrfvmnz-1-----va H . 5, yf.. WMU .,,-.uliffy .N-True., , I HILL, VVAISANEN, COLE--INKLINGS EDITORS Vlfith the beginning of the 1947-48 school-year under a new president, Suomi College's student news-publication, the Inklings, also came! out under new administrative rules. At the beginning of the year, when by tradition the editor of the Inklings is chosen, the motion was put before the student body to place two co-editors, rather than a single editor, at the head of the publication's staff. The student body approved the motion, and the Co-editors of this year's Inklings were of- ficially appointed. . i Conferring often with the college president, the Co-editors rapidly built up the internal machinery of the paper and developed its editorial and operational policy. ' t Since its inception in 1939, the Inklings had seldom come off the presses with more than four pages of material, and had appeared irregularly from four to eight times each school year. But now, under new and more liberal adminis- tration rules governing sale of advertising, size, frequency of publication, and other operational procedures, the Inklings immediately jumped to an average size of ten pages. A large and able staff, backed financially by the successful selling of ad- vertising by the Business Manager, worked hard on every issue of the paper. Besides current events, they incorporated in its columns numerous other features of more lasting interest. The new large size, together with the blending of im- mediate news with many special feature pages and columns, made the 1947-48 Inklings a highly unique and readable publication which in format was part- magazine, part-newspaper. i ' Page fifty-four penal throi This payn subst all - v r :isis Q ,fv- tfl 31.1.35 vi fb rift? ' Q fi- I ,, -G 1 4 in un. -- . 'y 5191301-1 552155 mmf? dba, :vim ynf'-5,5 5 at as . we an 1, , 5' I A .1 ag., I -J' ,aff KUUSISTO, HANNINEN, TAMMINEN-ANULOGUE EDITORS For the first time in its history, also, the Inklings became financially inde- pendent of the college. The Inklings of other years had operated financially through the Student Fund and 'through special grants from the Book Concern. This year's paper organized its own Treasury, and paid for itself by advertising, payment of a special fee by the College for each student, and by the selling of subscriptions throughout the Synod and among the Alumni. Two subscription campaigns, one by means of letters and posters in the Synod, and the other by means of letters to the Alumni, were highly successful and boosted the circulation of -the paper to an all-time high. A Editorially, the Inklings throughout the year advocated strongly. the ex- pansion of Suomi, with this as its goal, the staff worked hardto shape the Inklings into a medium through which the importance of this goal could be impressed upon its readers. 2 , In an off-the-record manner, also, the staff worked continually for the ex- pansion' of the college. With the president's sanction, all the ministers in the Synod and the members of the college's Board of Directors were speclally con- tacted regarding an expansion program, as were the Alumni. - V ' In addition to promoting the cause of Suomi directly, the staff handled much of the more indirect publicity material. The bulk of the press material dealing with news of the college, such as sports write-ups, choir write-ups, CtC-, which went to other newspapers was the work of the Inkl-zngs staff. The large and talented staff, the encouraging attitude of the admlnistration, and the fine spirit displayed by both was the combination YVh1Cl1 spelled success for this year's Inklings. Page fifty-five Une ol, the llrst exlira Clll'l'l.Cll.l2ll' problems with which the student body was .faced this year was the question of whether or not the class of '48 would publish an yearbook. A special meeting early in the year revealed that the gradu- ates were overwllelniingly in favor of the publication. The matter was settled by vote, and at the same time the Co-editors of the book were elected. The staff appointed by the Co-editors overlapped heavily that of their fellow-publication, the Inklings. This overlapping was fortunate, however, for the Analogue staff was able to apply to their publication much of the know-how they acquired in their I nklingst work. The students' response to the Analogue was highly favorableg their pledges, plus the receipts of the immensely successful sale of advertising, quickly boosted the Analogue fund to a total well over the tentative required amount. YVorking hard throughout the year, with on-the-spot coverage of all student events by both reporters and photographers, the Analogue staff slowly compiled their publication. Each Saturday was devoted by the staff exclusively to Analogue work, it was this interest and devotion, coupled with the consistent support of the faculty and student body, which resulted in the outstanding rec- ord embodied in the pages of the '48 Analogue. A Suomi College Inklings .Publishedmonthly by the students of Suomi College, Hancock, Mich. I Subscription price: Gne dollar per year 4 CO-EDITORS Fred B. Waisanen Jack H. Hill BUSINESS MANAGER Vernon A. Cole f' Assistant Editors .. ........... Lorraine Jackson, Ruth Fiscola Religious news . . . ................ Talino J arvinen Commercial News . . Rachel Mykkanen Music ........... . .. Grace Hampton Q Sports ........... ...... .............................. J i m Johnson Features, Earl Jacobson, Bernice Bekkala, Grace Ekola, Esther Simonson Student Activities ...... 1 .............. Marian Johnson, Phil 'Luttio . Alumni Representative W ............. Esther Savela Suomi Synod News ...... ................. T oivo Rosenberg Exchange and Circulation .. .. Ila Kaskinen, Florence Hautamaki Treasurer ............... ........ . ...... . . Wayne Kuusisto Staff Photographer .......... I ....................... Clayton Auger Reporters ........ Carl Korpela, Ed Takkunen, Carl Tamminen, Carl Simi, Martin Autio, Elma Kalliomaa, Joyce Mickel- son, Ruth Paananen, Bernice Bekkala, Lois Isaac. Typists . . Mary Timoshuk, Natalie Maki, Dorothy Kovala, Rita Emblad Proof-readers .............. Bob Hoyer, Elsie Laitinen, Richard- Hill, Oliver Hanninen. Faculty Advisors .L ........... Rev. Tamminen, Rev. Prout Page fifty-six 5 mt,- 'E Y!-V , Qt., V ' Yfig. F -',' "'f' FL' ' . 1 .' . . .,, ,I , ' V , A A ' - 5 .1 SF' + I ,fr I . :-u, v: ' 2E5,g,J r Q.,q:ffn,n-pm.-..?.,.,v.a.,e:'. ,H ,P WW , 1 U . .... -., r .,,,, M,d1lL'. ., ,pp ' up Q-.':,...,g. A.: 4' A . ,..,.. . L , , . '01 +4-' ll- .!!,.,. , V uw A ' f. f '.:T xi.a.i?4fm'T27f7-ayzerk 'A 4-'Z - .-V.. .-. ..-,..-.,1. ,, .m ul Sfk N lui! - ,sq g ' , Q NK 'lr , S ., 'Q ,Q ilgii q ' Q UQ. 1 ls t P '- Ww.. ., . F 3 A L33 fgg .In Ml fun! My haue is .3-62 .. :ff Marr' 5 '15 uv' 'linux 415495: tt, 'N' h ,Ft W ul' fr ,n-if uvn A ax ,. , .L Q! L gf.. 7, "Grartt,q O God, in future Once again, O good Creator, That once more we meet rejoicirtgf' ....-.--Y-,- .f ..--y-V- -f -v. 1- - . .. . 1 ,-v---f---1+-w-rf" - W -- 5-Nuff'-.,' 1-v---X - ' ' ' " 'N ' "VSV, .1 - ' -L-,. 'J LI-937'-' -.'S.n.'1 ml! . :fl " I H.. 1,:1--:'.'Q"?3 THE LSA or 1947-4s A "Th-at every tongue should confess that jesus Christ is Lord, to the glory of God the Father." QPhilippians 2Zll.D This year a new and outstanding page was written in the history of the Suomi LSA. One of the greatest events of the year was the election of Phil Luttio to the presidency of the Land O'Lakes Region. Other importantfevents were the participation of eight delegates in the Regional Ashram Qthe word Ashram is an Indian name meaning Corporate Spiritual Questj and of the large group attending the Michigan Conference Luther League Convention at Chatham. Drives for funds, such as Lutheran Student Action, Missions, and Lutheran VVorld Action, set new records. VVith the closing of the year we were enthusiastic over the fact that a number of our students were planning to attend the National Ashram atlnterlochen, Michigan, August 30 through September 5. The work and spirit of the year could probably 'best be characterized by the constitutional aims of the National LSA which are: To strengthen and sustain Christian students in their faith through the use of the Bible, privately and in groups, through prayer, through regular Church attendance, through frequent reception of Holy Communion, and through fellowship in LSA. To seek to win all students to full commitinent to Christ. MM To encourage students in the study and appreciation of the Church and its teaching for our world today, and in participation in the Church's program of Evangelism and Social Action. A . To afford the opportunity for cultivating friendships and social life on a Christian level. A v L A To strengthen our national and international fellowship of Lutheran students. To deepen understanding of and participation in ecumenical Christianity. To hold intercollegiate conferences in order to assist students on every campus to accomplish these purposes. L Page fifty-eight ' - Wall. ltfllll' 441.151 Sides sPl"'i lift ' grvlfl Adil L0 Ill SUCK! 5660 work 3 C011- the 1 EHCC LSA for 1 sent' ,- - fi NL. sche mos and ticil wot Stut in 1 me B M l ,rf ' ,f . ,. . ' ' ' s ,nga rw! ,bs .x, Nw: 11 2,33 f' 5111, 1,553 .: 1 fi v. n fir wrt kin K at fir ijefp f., 1 mum I Llilfil rr . . I H - not nf t,..:.':frt v ir"' v?!f!'ZS225EE 7 ,mg l .J L-- ' gggilflffu U" 1 N , M d l H 4 at Isigiiff- vi y, 5-ff? I 5- 'K 'fin' 5Qf'f'H'l1g , :--jg ..-' 1,-.V -A T ,r Lily 'Qlflie theme "Jesus ,Christ is Lord" was followed very closely throughout the ygur, The programs ol. the first semester were centered around the "aims" and 'enrpliascsn of the L.S.A. and proved to be of a varied nature. The programs of the second semester included themes on missions and Lutheran World Action be- sides several panels. Coffee socials after meetings became popular, and the bon- fire meetings were appropriately topped off with coffee and hot dogs. 5'Sing- spirationsy often rang with songs of praise to the Lord. ' That our aims were realized in some measure is shown by the work the group did in the way of Lutheran Student Action, Missions, and Lutheran VVorld Action. Through the well planned programs the cause of each was presented to the students. That the students caught the vision is shown by the financial success of the drives. That the students caught the "mission spiritv could be seen by a deepening of their prayer life and a more sincere attitude toward the work to be done in God's Kingdom. . The LSA was very vividly introduced to the student convocation through a skit, :'Lest We YValk Aimlesslyf' The skit depicted a student coming to Suomi College for the first time, confronted with the problems of college as well as the problem of which organizations to join. After leading' a rather hectic exist- ence while trying to orientate himself to college life, he finds his place in the LSA where there is Christian fellowship, encouragement, and a sense of value for college. The skit was received well by the student body and was also pre- sented to the Luther Leagues of the Copper Country at a rally held in K. Nikander Hall. T Another "new" this year was the marriage panel. We decided' that no schedule would be complete without a discussion on marriage. This panel was most enlightening for those of us who are joyfully looking forward to marriage, and it was also one of the best attended meetings of the year. 1 The LSA activities were not confined to our meetings, but included par- ticipation in a number of Copper Country Luther League Rallies. Deputation work was also done among Luther Leagues and in churches in the vicinity. Students were always willing to take part in the work. A In connection with the-first aim of the LSA our group took an active part in the work of the PTL. Not only did we encourage the students to be active members and acquire the habit of reading their testaments each day, but work BONFIRE A MEETING OF LSA IN THE FALL GF '47 Page fifty-mine Y l I . ,, .. I l - 3 . I . . - ,. - ....,..- .c..., .,..----as--H fl-' ' N- - . Ifff.-''1.fJ-'E'U:2 Qflfxfff 'T-'i'.."t l " Ji J' r I'lchQ'i:'5ii7""5"'9"'B'-2' , .-- "-1' -yr 5'-'Qu' ' ' fg. r f:- W ,A ' ' ' ' - ' ' 1 ffl . ' - f '- L 5' " I V -Ur ,,1' " LSA SOCIAL HOURA 4 A , .1 I A, 1 1 h - I was done at the Sanitarium. On our ,trips there we distributed tracts and testa- ments, many of which were donated by the students. Musically the Suomi LSA had a very busy year.. We were blessed with a number of gifted musicians. A large group of LS.A'ers were in the A Cappella Choir. The LSA had their own Octette and choir which rendered numbers at various occasions. Once a month they took part in services at the Finnish Evan- gelical Lutheran Church. At Christmas time the LSA organized a Caroling Party which traditionally visited the Infirmary and Sanitarium. The internees at both places so appreciated the program that a formal letter was written asking us to return. During the Lenten season we answered their request by rendering pros grams at both places. The reception given by people there was heart-warming. Much more could be written concerning the LSA in the year .1947-48 but it would not be as significant as it is in the memories of those who took part. The membership list consisted of fifty-five names of students who were all re- sponsible for the successful yearof the LSA. It is the hope of each of these mem- bers that the stride they set might be something of a challenge to the LSA of next year and the years to come. A . The following were elected officers for the year: Norman Lund, Presidentg Wilho Elson, Vice-Presidentg Florence Hautamaki, Secretaryg Ruth Isackila, Mission Treasurer. Other positions: PTL Secretaries-Vtlilliam Hutter and Albert Hautamakig Program Chairman-Thomas Asumag Pianist-lla Kaskineng Sgt. at Arms- Ed. Takkunen. Oh God and Father of us all: Bless, we beseech Thee, this our College. Tahe away whatsover is unworthy, cherish and strengthen whatsoever is best in it. And grant that all who go forth hence may manfully fight Thy battles in the worlcl, and conquer through the might of jesus 'Christ our Lord. Amen. Page sixty 4bW9l'F yywwgg ivl-,,,4,, 7' P1255 .b.wY :Q ,sg-Y, . , if ' H ' A '- -. f-H ' 'u '. ,' - , , ... ,h,. . . V2 gr. I- in .d54j',,A- I , -E wa,-. --, ,H -'f ,!,,,F, A ,Hi-3 .. 'iv A 2: J in V . 1-. . ., . ......,1 .qxfx 7,111-99,1- A.A ih,-'WWA--.lA 5 H he , Y -T-L ogg? . 1! A:y-1 Elini: ' an Ja. fx.. K-. .2 1.3. !:'.iw ' mn. E' I R5 I ll i l ' F if 3 . 8 - s i x '41 A. .VZ 49' rtH.r.!'!!""51 Kaaaeaiit "G'ra1it, O jumala, Creator, That we now may live in comfort And be joyous all our lifetime, And tliereaftei die in lioiioui. .....fn.,-.. I JJ 1 l KONVENTTI MEETING-FALL OF 1947 The Suomalainen Konventti is athe oldest student organization in Suomi College. 1 Many students wonder what the Konventti is and what its purpose is. One of the purposes of founding Suomi College was to maintain Finnish culture rn America, and the Korrventtr IS the only organization in our college which has carried and strll can carry out those arms Besrdes berng a cultural socrety the Konventtr in the early days also pro- vrded an actrvrty for the students who lrved at the college, a purpose which even our present day college' organrzatrons serve During thrs era the Frnnrsh lan- guage predomrnated It rs needless to point out how the comp-lexron of the student body has changed srnce then especrally rn that Englrsh rs spoken almost exclusively Furthermore to many students of Frnnrsh descent the Frnnrsh language rs vrrtually forergn To compensate for this deficiency rt has b come a matter of necessity to carry on the meetings and programs rn both languages In dorng so rt has partially sacrrfrced rts marn purpose that rs the Frnnrsh language rn whrch the Konventtr promotes rnterest for rt 1S the key to Frnnrsh culture The Arnerrcan her rtage IS unique, but lt IS not or rgrnal Rather rt 13 a con glomeratron of many drversrfred cultures whrch rndeed makes rt unrque rf not exceptronal By learnrng as much as possible about hrs specrfrc background an American contrrbutes to hrs own culture The Amerrcan culture rs compara trx ely young and strll 1S rn the developmental stage By learning more about our Frnnrsh background, we can hasten thc errergence of thrs Amerrcan culture and can add sornethrng wor thwhrle to thc meltrng pot Thrs year we were partrcularly fortunate rn haxrng several students from F rnland who gave us first hand rnformatron on ex cry phase of lrfe rn that country Arvo Hamalarnen descrrbed the Frnnrsh school system and teaching methods rn contrast to our own He hunrorously portrayed the lrfe and tr 1d1t1ons pr ac trced rn grammar school In addrtron he told lokes and performed some tr rcks as a part of the program Armo Ervanne who mas an offrcer rn the Frnnrsh Army, related hrs experr ences rn Frnlands two wars wrth Russra rn 1039 and 1944 He not only men Page swcty two WWf J WHWVMMWW235 WWW dH0'd viwlflhi rant ff Nh 1 1942 3 ana ' ilbll 1 gfarnmi taUST't advanu rl", USU2' in Cong Hed,Q I l qucslfjd recgmff bers Ol the Clll The abiliut somC I Tr Christi' itself vr Anyone CXPTCSF placed mlmeo the or Ameru Estonr of Fm scrrbes U01 STUD e neu, r l1llx0 11 U Simi 'Em B. h rsiime If Iiidl ilu pro iii stu db lan- : due 1 ifmst Ymh 1 hiifllllt was Fwh ' iflll' Ni not ijifldf filfl' , fur P214 i 1- fum v irvm 1135? e Hindi 52155 - 1 W W tioned the activity during border patrol duty before the outbreak of war, but vividly described the military tactics and final consequences. In addition, he related some of the more cheerful and humorous incidents of warfare. Mrs. Alma Haapanen presented a lecture, based on her visit to Finland in 1947, giving an insight on the current status of Finnish social and economic affairs. , T s The Finnish students presented a humorous skit portraying the typical grammar school scene. The teacher having taught history for about 25 years taught current history using antiquated methods. Among the students was the usual teacher's pet, the dunce, and the witty student who never failed to- take advantage of the teacher's absent-mindedness. The members of the Konventti carried out a campaign to gather old clothes in conjunction with the Help Finland Society. The part ofthe campaign car- ried out by this group centered around the student body. of the college. The American Red Cross in a letter to Mr.,K. Arho, faculty advisor, re- quested that his classes translate some letters from Finnish children who had received gift boxes from children of the American junior Red Cross. The mem- bers of the Konventti decided to fulfill the request by making it a project of the club. There were about 500 letters written in simple, yet sincere language. The linguists of the group had an opportunity either to test or display their abilities. Even those who are novices in the use of the Finnish language received some practical experience. Two issues of the Sade' Lehti were printed, the first one being a special Christmas issue. The word "sade" literally means spark, and the Sade Lehti itself was originally meant to be a form of communication among the members. Anyone who has an inspiration to do some creative work in prose or poetry may express himself in this pamphlet. A Heretofore, only one copy was printed and placed permanently in the college library. This year for thefirst time it was mimeographed -so that each member had a personal copy. -I The Suomalainen Konventti is proud to be identified withtSuomi College, the only educational institution for the perpetuation of Finnish culture in America. --- ' A BRIEF SURVEY OF FINNISH FOLK-POETRY At least the original forms of certain known old poems reach back to the Estonian-Finnish era 11000-1200 A.D.j. The question whether the oldest part of Finnish folk-poetry is mythical or historical, is still open. The historical viewpoint presumes that the oldest Finnish folk-poetry de- scribes historical conditions, persons and events of the Viking era and the transi- tion period of paganism and Christianity. Defenders, of this standpoint have STUDENTS FROM FINLAND Left to right: Arvo Hamaliii- nen, Airno Ervanne, Albert Le- hikoinen, Paul Tirri. . 1 E l Page sixty-three 5 KONVENTTI MEMBERS TRANSLATING "THANK YOU" LETTERS called special attention to the traditional list of names in these runes in Finland and also in Estonia. They have tried to prove that the events mentioned in the Kalevala have occurred in west and southwest Finland. The adherents of the mythical point of view state that philology has proved that the Finnic peoples from time immemorial-have had mythical fancies of nature, spirits, heaven, etc. The Kalevala heroes were at least halfgods. Pohjola is the home of North Star. The latest explanation about Sampo, which is the central theme' in the Finnish Epic, is that of Prof. Setala, who presents it as the pillar of the world carrying the firmament. It is fast in bedrock, and the "nail" at its top is the North Star. t New beliefs and ideas came in the Middle Ages with the Catholic liturgies and legends of saints, and from the sermons. In Finnish- magic poetry there are about 150 names of saints in very corrupted forms. The Catholic Virgin cult had a central position in the Finnish emotional life. It is very rich and, but not orthodox. , Magic poetry has been more original in Finland than in other European countries. Proverbs collected, there number almost 50,000g many of them are of all-European and international origin. , To understand Elias Lonnrot's life-work in the field of Finnish folk- lore, one should remember that the spirit of the first decades of the 19th century was that of Romanticism. In Finland it was connected with the Finnish national tendency and it had, therefore, a greater significance in that country. Lonnrot was under its influence, but his education was classical. He needed both these forces in his task. y The Kalevala is not a reliable source for prehistoric Finnish life and culture. Nevertheless, its influence has been very fruitful on the Finnish language and literature, in the works of many Finnish composers, poets, sculptors and painters. The material written about the Kalevala abroad is notable.. In America its inspiration is also felt in Longfellowis Hiawatha. u Kosti Arho. Page sixty-four M 'Fw -mf D 5+ f SA? ui i , L '. . i- -tht 1 ,, . ,N - Q' U12 'Q 'Lat' "IH " 'o 216 H4 .1 -7,30 GU! . 5 .S It U1 - gs. 1'-' . PM t f'f'?TY ui is 1 gjfli :T Z-P95 1" , .14 ,,,,. ind I-1 d . 'A . gb ' '6 7fiamma "Standing up upon my wing zips, Frorn the sea I will transport thee W lieresoever thou rnayest fancy." X X . 5, ' .tlt if W W P I - N. X X N ss x X .Wh s k A A .: iii' '4" N X . X . X X5 is Q Q If-.ffflff ,?::.-. Iffif-it-Fifi-"fIf:,:E:jE:5:-f .'.' :':':f.1:tS -'.': i.i.Ig'-I f'-'- 15-:Tr-.?: 1- ' l "Y4' I A ' 415: -.1-'-I-I-Zig:A:is-2+rzifigi-:iglgg-'Q-'-:-1 ug.gIg.-'-:-: if I X - IW. ELSON I T V-f" at First student to earn' , SUOIVII FLIGHT STUDENTS . Pilotis License f This year for the first time in the history of Suomi College, students were given a chance to choose flight training as one of their elective subjects. Besides the actual flight instruction, a course was offered in regulations, instruments, navigation, and meteorology. . The following veterans, training under the GI Bill, took advantage of this instruction: Clayton Anderson, Gordon Bekkala, Wilho Elson, Raymond Isola, Henry Jauhiainen, and Norman Lund. In addition, Olaf Rankinen, one of the senior Seminarians, was enrolled in the -ground school. Olaf plans to do his flying out in North Dakota where he has a call 'to serve as pastor. The future "Flying Parson" says: "Forced landings are nohazard where every place is an airport." Wilhro Elsongwho had flying previously, was the only student to re- ceive his Private Pilot's License this year. Willi.o plans to use his flying when he goes to- China as a missionary. Two other prospective missionaries, Henry Jauhiainen and Norman Lund, also took flight instruction. The flight course offered a number of thrills. No doubt the most exciting period of the course was when the students were preparing to solo. As they waited for the day when the instructor would ask, "Want to take it up yourself?", the student felt mixed emotions. There was the joyful anticipation of freedom when one could fly the plane as he wished. Therewas also the feeling of being without the accustomed security of the instructor. Finally, on that memorable day he taxied down the runway, and though his hands were sweating 'more than usual, he found that the plane flew better than ever before. There was a feeling of joy, accomplishment, and confidence. When he left the field that day he could say, "I done it." All of our students soloed and wereawarded Student Certificates. A I For the sake of convenience, two of our students from Calumet, Raymond Isola and Gordon Bekkala flew from the Laurium .Airport. The other students flew from the Houghton Sands. Flight instructors were Johnny Averett and IN alt Markham at the Sands, and 'Walt Pirkola at Laurium. ' "Though wings should carry us to faraway places, we'll never forget those familiar yellow ones on those Cub J-3's which lifted us into the air on our first flights." Page sixty-sim T V . .... .. .,,., .... .- .... --..,,. , Mm, , . M , I.. ,.,,. N.. , , ,,,, V ,g . -A .. v- -' .,,,,,v,,:'r.1w..,, - -:m fs--,,,,. . .., mf- .L ,-, . ,, -. -, . ,. , , 11 Q-:,ff1f6.S5ffL2a-sinfiFZeaeZ:3155'i'1?f-5sM'a4-wuE1f1f21'flm3-'1iiQ.hf:r5gM0unmf?imimeQsw-Mya-asgwywggn.,..- -. . . , , , . uf Q H I ravi f 'L 4 Qu ff-ngn 1 1 -.ul 1 -' -ai," ., , '15 . , - nv fu, 'w . . .' - V , I. , ' 11 3 A 5, 4 J N A 3 7"" 1 'PE' 7- "'5" '!'a7" - "7h'4i"" Il ' 5, r-lx: -Fix'-1 L , ...4,-4... . . . . , . . .. -- A...,.4 3 .qw . 1 g.,..- .4.-n,4..L ' '- '- 1 - . , -, w ad. -..-----11 ' 4:1 1. X- gf - Us qlvef -4 4 4 if M if ld: ll' Ik have me mfs- gi FUN! elif V2 - -M.. 5 gui- Riff ll inf., 555, gg s M, ,:'iV.,....4 , I Q 'i jnjsff. 5-f s if , ,.,.4 '11 r ' 'U q X, r 4 L ll 1' in l ,V L, J 1-1' ' 441 J. '-" ,.:,gYY' D m' 51:4 5 -' 4,4 Un, . . , .1 . ,naflc .V ..,,V,L.y-1' A fd .f g., T U r' 'NCAC 4' ' fri! in HL, a . H 1, M a 51 0.1: 11. .x......x.U lb '4'1"' A 1 5? 4! 4 I I 4 P I 4 4 4 4 A 4 1 4 4 4 4 4 4 1 I , 4 4 45 4 .Spend 4 4 4 if 4 4 I 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 I "I will set myself against him 0 , And defy him to a contest." 3, 7 , . l, 'N--fir -pg ' -,Q k"v,. . -vw, - -,.-rf',,,.g' gn,-q Q?----HWS 4a,,,,w,,,.,-.' ...vgw Y -,.4s:.xcs-g:.1,zp..'4-If-USS? Q fhftl, -. 14 'f-xr 'ul-Q :'?3'1' ,k,,.-"', ,f fa, ,ri-:.fg.:evz"?qf""Pf'5'f1fr?,, .-1,-J-lf.-ifumfwn.--TFE'-,Q 4-143 gxleacl-BJP, . A -A A A -J co Standing: Coach A. N. Luttinen, T. Jarvinen, E. Nurmi, H. Aukee, N. Lund, R. Long, F. Richards, M'g'1'. G. XVl101'iI1911 Seated: C. Saranen, T. Asuma, C. Mattson, Capt. J. Johnson, E. Laho, D. Rostallon. rn f-+ n '13 , , ,.. ,Tj F5 H Q-4 , ,... . Q. 5- ,, Z: rn 2 .... 5 O no 53- .1 .T 1 -- :'.. -- ff' rt- ..:. ...' '-' 5' -- 1 "' 'T' f- 4 """ ""' -.-4 ""' f' f5 ... .-1- -pf 1 . ,- , ,-4.1-I, . I A 1 V M I Il - 1- A l , - . V-1, z 1-. .rirgi .,V:,fpnplI-I-5-Insta ,-qsny-Qi, . . N ., Q -I 3 . ,L ,ELI-V I i I A 'Q Q A V V " " I ' -- --' ' " -H-L 's 1' . ' E " '. .1 1' 4,'..v.-iiU'. . ' if -. -. H1! - . l lr fl ig 5 ' i i'- "' ' . . Out of thirty members who re- ported for basketball practice on October 15, l947, Coach Arne Lut- tinen picked twelve men who in the following months carried the burden of eight college games and ' numerous independent contests. The Lions, though lacking in height, had speed which was ad- mired by many teams and fans alike. Although they were not successful in overcoming any of their college opponents, their spirit and determination was a credit to their coach and even more so the school which they represented. James Johnson, formerly of Dol- lar Bay High School, and return- ing to school after twenty months of service with the Navy, was elected captain. He was the key mainly to defensive tactics, and was also considered a play maker and clever passer. f - Tom Asuma, Johnson's running v mate for two- years, a speedy and aggressive player from Ashtabula, Ohio, was one of the men high in se aeee the scoring column for the Lions. His uncanny accuracy at hitting the hoop enabled the Lions to re- - main in many ball games. Reuben Nayback, from Rudyard, and Gordy Letto, of Hancock, both of whom transferred out of Suomi in January, were the king points on the forward wall with Rube handling the pivot spot and Gordy alternating at the forward position. Nayback and Letto werelboth high in the scoring column. Carl Saranen, also from Rudyard, stepped into the Lion forward line and carried on a speedy game of his own, dropping points through the hoop at the time when they were needed most. His passing and floor work were ihandled exceptionally well. . Eric Laho, another of the point collectors, took the scoring honors for the Lions for the year. Eric, who spent four years at Baraga High, usually averaged ten points. a game and his defensive work was -laudable. Carlo 'Mattson of Wakefield, who enrolled for the second semester, suc- ceeded Reuben Nayback on the -varsity, playing a fast 'and aggressive game. Suomi Lions vs. Hancock Merchants Norm Lund of Houghton, Tauno Jarvinen of Wakefield, Bob Hoyer of Hancock, Al Hautamaki of Eben Junction, and later in the Spring term, Don Rostollan and Arnold Jarvinen from Y'Vakefield, and Bob Long from Crystal Falls, composed the reserve squad. Although the Lions played college and independent teams which outclassed them in height, they certainly were not outfought. It is the hope of these men, who donned the colors of Suomi College, that in future years the basketball program at the college will find the white and Page sixty-nine I irvri-'wx-V, Q -,f,:,,-'Z"..-a 5255-ffT?'!5,-,'fiffiffllf .1,,jTff..:.ufIr .wfjf-V Of.. Hu, ., , . , , Y. ,,.,, ,W g , , ., .. . u blue All the lop, and than the sznne tllllllIllt'S ol unity :und good-will shall exist among those members as has been exenlplilfied in the past season ol? IEM7-48. The bzlskelball. program has not been the only sport which the students lmw p1n'lricipal'ed in so whole-hezntedly. 'ilfhe game of Slll1flilClJO'Z1I'Ll was accepted by both students and lfaculty with much enthusiasm. It was no uncommon sight to see groups participating in the game, a game which is comparatively easy to understand even though it takes a good deal of skill to master it properly. Along YVIKII shullleboard as one ol: the intramural sports, ping-pong was rated lnghly by the students as a game of action, speed, and plenty of skill. Much talent was shown in the sport, and tournaments, which created much interest, were arranged by Mr. Luttinen. The game differed from shuffleboard in that it took a good deal of practice to master a backhand shot, or to handle a ripping drive with plenty of spin on it. However, there was a great deal of competitive spirit among the students, a spirit that resulted in the showing of many fine players who had the knack of the game. y VVhen skiing comes, reason goes. Even before the binders are clamped on for the iirst t.ime, the victim begins to imagine, and then this imagination grows into uncontrollable- proportions. He fancies himself a Bietila, a Tokle, a slick- slalomer, a down-hill daredevil. FUN AT RIPLEY Page seventy 5 'N . N , Q ills ' N sn.- N4 "s vusiilf "S.ba1 rs"'f will I :lx ns' , . it W ""'- dsl cs "Q 5 1 on WA. Q33 y.k1 .. l I 1 l Q 1 I r i i pa I I 4 . u 'AU P ,hi en, .r-r-I, - -.-.1-...-.--, 'A i rn I 1 sau It Q1 J.. . . . , 5, . . XM., - .- . .:, -1 sz . 5.51.-. afrgsebrf K -. ' -' .- . . .-: .,.:-:-.- -. .1 1. . 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RIPLEY Regardless of what a skier imagines himself to be, the enthusiasm showed by the Suomians in the 1947-48 winter season was such that in the Fall of 1947 a Ski Club was formed at the college. vvillh their faculty advisor, Mr. Arne Lut- tinen, the thirty members who attended the initial meeting elected Richard Hill, President, Tauno Jarvinen, Vice-president, Grace Ekola, Secretary-Treasurer, and Florence Hautamaki, yClub Reporter. The club planned a season of out- ings, parties, and meetings at which speakers and experts of other clubs would give talks. All novices would be taught the fundamentals by the more experi- enced members. y y W The gals of the club rode the hills with as much daring and enthusiasm as the fellows, and bore their sprains and bruises with equal casualness. These skiers when at the Rip-ley slide were in a realm of their own. They would not eat, if money was needed for ski equipment. They would rather ski than sleep, and even when they slept they dreamed about it. Oh well, they were happy! "Old Man Winter" provides plenty of outdoor sports and skating is as much a part of it as basketball, skiing and snowshoeing or what have you. With the convenience of an ice rink not more than fifty yards from the college, the stu- dents entered into the sport without- hesitation. Even in zero weather many of the students 'could be seen skating around the huge rink unmindful of burn- ing ears, running noses and frosted eyelashes. A cup of hot coffee -and they were back again completely thawed out and ready for one of winter's most fascinating sports. . Page seventy-one Q, WHT ,X-,,,,3, Y V 7, ,af ' 'f' - - - 1 , . 1 .. .. 1 . - ' U-'1"""f-'I.'7if'i:.'.J as -1' af 1-2-ff-1,-Wx.--.-A gg-fj-1,1 -:,xj,q,Q.55-sr:-if?f'2-jK'1'fj3 31 1, ,QLjj.q,-' Us.-LJQQ. -E I ,mn ,P ,,:,..dgL,n,..':g- Iullgx wrt Q' wull" awww- f ' . w fPr:.zgvx51Ar-ew -'-1 'fxgwpwygz-u 3f:Afyw:mf, I Y . q 4, Q I v Q , , 'Y A , 5' ' 1 V 1 5 Qi kt Top row: Scenes on the color tour of Keweenaw Point. . 2nd row: li. to r.-Peanut pusher - Die Kappellmeister - Halloween Party. 3rd row: l. to In-Thien Karnasnta - " Watch that stuff!" -- "Casanova" 4th row: l. to r.-"Der Konigv - Don't know 'em -Q 4'Oiler" up front. Bottom row: l. to ir.-Always Waiting - Still Waiting - Urkuri. Page seventy-tfwo AM " i riff- "X Ijialffr I thf' fol' ll" firm l' VHAU' Q X4 i I fgmin YCZH' l 'I Aluwi WHS 3 A ans 112 It wa I abom such gazed when shone l Brocl lake ings stzmc and the l mox. DEW and its 1 Hlon Rllq HI I lhllox mill r Q mmfwwwfff, rw6"f::W'iff:ff .':':ff23l3.f':'?f "" lf :L w-f:,w- . -' ' - . . - -f -- A ' ALUMNI PROGRAM Good fellowship and fun marked the annual Alumni reception held Frida evening, October 10th, in the gymnasium of Nikander Hall. A varied pro rail was presented and enjoyable refreshments were served by alumni Cgnunitegg working. under Mr. Arne Luttinen, President of the Suomi College Alumni Association. The program included community singing under the direction of Phil Lut- tio, aCC01'diO11 SGIGCHOHS by Angela Moretto, and an interlude of "Dialect Dialogue" featuring Mort Plowe. The Rev. Carl Tamminen, President of Suomi College, spoke briefly of the work which the Alumni organization has done, its purposes, and its plans for the future. He emphasized especially the need for a close spirit of coopera- tion between alumni and students, and the work which lies ahead for the Suomi graduate. i Mr. Wailio Lehto, head- of the Commercial Department of Suomi College, reminisced over his days at Suomi, and recalled much of student life in the 25 years of his stay at the college. The purpose of the gathering was the reception of Suomi students by the Alumni organization. Both students and graduates agreed that the meeting was a memorable one. g 1 coLoR ToUR At ten o'clock Saturday morning, October ll, sixty to seventy eager Suomi- ans piled into eleven automobiles, and began a tour of the Keweenaw Peninsula. It was a day for the camera man, with a clear sky andqbright sunshine. Of those people who have never been treated to such glorious sights as abound throughout the Peninsula, many agreed that even in their own states such scenic beauty could not be found. The party took in the Cliff Drive with its towering mounds of rock, and gazed upon the first cop-per mine in the district, set up by Hays during the period when America was moving westward. From there the tour mo-ved on to the shores of Lake Superior where the first settlers constructed their homes. Probably the most fascinating example of grandeur was the ascent to the Brockway Mountain Drive with a perfect view of Lake Superior, the smaller lakes inland, and the acres of virgin timber decorated by Autumn with its paint- ings of gold. R y . t From Brockway the party continued on to Fort VVilkins, one o-f the out- standing locations in the Peninsu1a's history. There a delicious lunch was served and gladly accepted by the students, who by this time had become famished. After Mr. Miller had collected his choice specimens of plant life, and after the students had examined the grounds of the historical Fort, the procession moved on again following the lower Sand Dune Drive. The first stop was the Devil's Wash Tub, a spectacular carving by nature which drew many "oohs" and "awws" from the group. They continued along the Sand DUHC.D1'1X'S with its huge bleak mounds of sand piled high on either side of the highway and along the beach. Finally Coach Luttinen called-the last stop at the General Store in liagle River and after refreshing bottles of soda pop, the party took their last giance at Lake Superior and concluded the tour. To be sure, it was an exhausted but happy group of individuals who finally found themselves back at Old Main, still jabbering excitedly about the marvels of nature they had witnessed that day. Page seventy-three ....esu3..1..'2L,.a.-.m!.Qf.!k H A I.. L O W7 E .15 N P A RT Y .-Xl. il o'clock l'.M. on October 31, all -students were unceremon.iousl.y pushed out of the New Building. A person having no idea that it was the preparation for the lflfafloween Party might well have been confounded by the activity of the twelve faithful members of the committee. Two or three of them were put- ting on second-hand decorations in the lounge, a couple more were fastening a guide rope, another was setting an obstacle, and still others were making a coffin and stuffing a dummy. j just before 7 P.M. there was the usual last minute rush and confusion. The entrance to the "Ghost Trail" was the side door of the stage. The guests were required to surrender their shoes before being admitted. A friendly mummy received the victims and directed them through the darkened stage where one goblin played spooky organ music while another presented an intermittent 5'screech" solo accompanied by 110111-tOH1S. The steps and floors were strewn with cereal and flystickers to give that crunchy sticky feeling, and a false step bedecked with mats was set up to test the sense of equilibrium. Blankets were hung 'at intervals across the corridor which led to the dungeon. There a lonely hermit brooded over his fate with a dummy-friend who had hanged himself. Finally the guests were directed to the third floor where the last ghost considerately wiped the perspiration off their brows. The group then went down to the gym to find their shoes scattered all over the floor. This was followed by games and a scavenger hunt. Some of the "easy-to-get" items on the lists included a lock of curly hair, a teaspoon full of water, and an ice cream cone full of gum-wads. , , The party was topped off with a delicious lunch served in the lounge. On Saturday morning the brave members of the committee cleaned up the mess. . CHRISTMAS PARTY The traditional Christmas Party was held in the gym of Nikander Hall on the evening of December 17. A beautifully decorated Christmas Tree stood before the stage and mistletoe was hanging in convenient p-laces. The program arranged by the Student Council consisted of the exchange of gifts and playing of intellectual games. The guests separated into groups and couples to enjoy a tasty lunch prepared by the Calumet girls. r INKLINCS-ANULOGUE BANQUET A The combined staffs of the Inklings and the Anulogue enjoyed a banquet at Gino's Restaurant on the evening of May 7. They had the choice of steak, Italian style chicken or fried lake trout with all the trimmings. Though the banquet included the formality of place cards and programs, an informal at- mosphere prevailed. Mr. Hill, the Director of Music, as the Master of Ceremo- nies, put everyone into a good mood. The program consisted of two songs ren- dered by Grace Hampton and accordion selections by Angela Moretto. The antics of "Bambi', Hoffman, master of the Finnish, Swedish and Italian accents, had everyone doubling up in laughter. The managing editors of the Inklings and Anulogue, Vernon Cole and Carl Tamminen respectively, reviewed the activities of the two organizations. The Rev. Carl Tamminen, President o-f Suomi College, commended the two organizations for their efforts in the expan- sion program. The main speaker of the evening was the Rev. Cardwell Prout, faculty advisor of the Inklings, who humorously pointed out the perils and head- aches of journalism. The banquet was concluded with group singing ending with Hail, Suomi, Hail, our Alma Mater song. This group of aspiring jour- nalists agreed that it was a fine culmination to a year's, literary activity. Page seventy-four' A ,- - w, . 3 , - , I .. V Q, 35,1 V-, Ni J' N- -V - ' F' f AWN' ' ' , . La- .x-,. L-,.J, ,LJh Y' I " " " W I 'W W' Z 'V H. In LZ' ,si 1 5 hx 4 'Ute , r ..,o, ma, eg, 'f s fre'- 'mx' X .xx x In,-., 4. uf, 'L. nr , 'is ,,f- -- gx- . Q 4,,'-n Y 5, . as .':.f. r-Q-, " a', 41' .. . I . r"'lf 5 JL-.-H 'I - ,.A. 11.11 .J wg. 1..- - . 1' I- 'Q . .Q f' 171 J i , , Top row: 1. to r.-P.M. coffee, Suomi style -More coffee - Round-up at the "Coral," 2nd row: 1. to r.-Color tour - Caught with their pants down -- Ida and Sylvia. . - "What's doWn'there?" -- CTopJ The hungry trio, Cbottomj "Happy Birthday." Bottom row: "You phonies" - Organ dedication - Grace Hampton. Q 3rd row: 1. to r.-CTopJ Frank P., fbottomy Carl .W Page seventy-ffifve . -, - -,. - --,q.,,,,z.,,,..,...1,....,,,,, 1, . ,Tr in A E w. ,.l,,,,,.,.g,,,..,.,.,T-.T,T'7,:.. 3 , ,I A' U vvrr 1 - 'e ' ..H,LQf'-.- -1-,f'?ft: L 1 I I l l ! W 4 i - --: :N Sept. Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Mar. M ar. Mar. Apr. Apr. M ay May M ay May 9 10 10 11 31 12 27 16 17 19 5 16 19 20 COLLEGE CALENDAR Tues. VV ed. Fri. Sat. Fri. Wed. Thurs. Tues. Wed. Fri. Mon. Tues. Mon. Tues. 3 Sc 4 9 Mo-n. to 13 24 27 30 5 21 1 7 15 16 Page seventy-six Fri. Wed. Sat. Tues. Mon. Wed. Sat. Fri. Sat. Sun. Academic Year, 1947-48 FALL SEMESTER Public Worship, 10:30 a.m. Reigstration, 2:00 p.m. Classes begin, 8:00 a.m. Alumni Reception A Color Tour of Keweenaw Peninsula Halloween Party Dedication of Nisonen Memorial Organ Thanksgiving: Vacation Thursday and Friday Christmas Concert Christrnas Party 5 S A Christmas Vacation begins, 4:00 p.m. Classes resumed, 8:00 a.m. First Semester ends, 4:00 p.1n. SPRING SEMESTER Registration for Second Semester p Classes begin, 8:00 a.m. , Ministerial Conference Religious Emphasis Week A Easter Vacation begins, 4:00 p.m. Choir leaves on tour Classes resumed, 8:00 a.m. ' Choir returns from concert tour Spring Concert 0 Q Spring Outing 1 y W Inklings-Anulogue Staff V Banquet. Alumni Day I Commencement Day 'ls Na U 'M 'if ,J- .J ,A-u q..:..,..p.a..a.,..-.-.ek... Q, V V1 2 I K I ,I n L i, 's 5 1 I 1 is V 1 5 r - g., K 1 52 5 I u 2 9 A 51 i v i I H u f L E .x 3 1 ai xx V. 51 i i f F r Ncfaaifiemmh '-'NQQBQBQDQBQBQBQXQQGOQOCQQOOQQGQQGOOOQGQ QQOQGOQQOQQOQQOGQOQQGQQGPQ , H U 0 E FOR BETTER MERCHANDISE O I O Q5 SHOP AT THE BIG STORE 2 o - - -Q O ' 0 O 0 I 2 2 GA EBf 3 Q A 0 0 S T EI F I E L D ' O O O 0 0 Q O 0 Hancock Michigan Q E 2 62 'Q B IIIllllllllllllllllllllllIIllilIllllllillllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllllllIIIIIIllIlllllIIlll!llllllllllillllIIlllllllllllllIIllllIlillllllIIIIllllIIIIHIIIIllIIIllllllIIllllIlllllllllllllllllIlllllllIlllllIHIIIIII,lIIIIllIlIlIIlIllIllllIllllllllilllIIIIIIIIIIIIH E COMPLIMENTS S of THE DAILY MINING GAZETTE as Q ig! " Serving the Copper Country Since 1859 2 RADIO STATION WHDF 5 "The Voice of the Copper Countryi' 2 -1400 on Your Dial- '-.. EI IIHHII IIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIllilllllllllllllllllilllIllllllllllllllIIIIHIIIIllllIlllllillllIIIHIIIIIHIIIHillllIllIlllIIllllilllllllillllllllIHIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIHIIlllllllllIlllillllllIlllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllillllIIHIIIlllllllllllillllllllllIlllIHIHIIII l fi 11' l gn. I gl ff! Z5 ff ff 0 0 ff ff 0 ff f ff fx ff ff ff ff fx fi fi 0 2 O O O O 0 0 O O O O O o O O ' O o 0 o o o o o o o 4990000 ii A1 il I PH . XX I I I IELD Nlthigan I 6 5 O 9 9 i 6 S E 3 9 9 I 9 6 0 9 6 S 9 6 0 0 6 9 0 6 0 9 9 9 O 9 9 6 9 -I I dl My ,, ,- ., ,,.,-l .Fbk 1 I, , Ag, 1 rl :lf -D 4 4 , 4 4 4 4 4 4 E 4 7 I 4 4 ,, ffl 000000000000000000000000000 ooooooooooQo+Q00000 II? 6 'A' ...., gift A ' If die wf?ePU' - 0:,.Io ggi Afgjijjigiiifijijiji i Q ,5n!1Qlw,, ..., ikcjgwx iZuann449Za44eqf548' Wmxpiigw' xx -.?.. 5 Q X-A 5 S' i Q: I: n :E g' I l . X I HAMAR-QUANDT COMPANY WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Lumber, Building Materials, and Fuel ,y MAIN OFFICES AND. MILLS AT HOUGHTON, MICHIGAN Yards at HOUGHTON, HANCOCK, LAURIUM, and ONTONAGON HONOR QUALITY 45 53 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O. 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00000000000000000000o 00001N9+030'0000000 000000 00000000000000000000000'0000000000Q0000V00000000000000000000 HOUGHTON FLOUR MILL i M'ILO I. SLAGG, Owner Occident F leur -- Pine Tree Farm Seeds Archer and Ful-0-,Pep Poultry and Dairy Feeds Insecticides - Fertilizer -- Equipment Feed Grinding and Mixing' Daily . I PHONE 1224 HOUGHTON, MICHIGAN 6 000 00000 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 O6 00 00 00 0 0 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 - 00 00 000000 N 000000099 222222322222222222222332222222222322322232222222222222323222232332322333322282.. 'U C2 I C o 2 E '11 I VU 55 C E PU P1 u f'D CII? Clfl . 1 0 'H T. 2 'P h iii' E ti CIICI A E S ' Pj Q - r-4 P U1 E gg Q Sao ii in F55 EL, 57 P"4 U, P-4 E W O 3 cu G r-S Q C 4 E c: Q E fn E 2 E UP GD G +-A UU rn Q 'U 2 :D 'Q pg F . CD3 Q cn ?' E U1 F F4 gg E11 2 Q5 33333333322322322333ZSZZXSZZZSSSZSSSSSSZSSSSSSSSSZZZSZZZSSSSSZZZSSZS' """' O zzz' zz z. .0 zz z. if zz O9 O0 O0 OO OO 09 00 OO OO 00 00 O0 O9 O0 00 OO O0 OO 09 O9 O0 OO 90 OO 00 00 09 zz z. OO 9? 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SERVICE - '59. - Y- . -z Phone 45 h Houghton, Mich. 2 0 0 0 ff 0 0 ,, cw ff 0 ff ff 0 0 0 0 0 O O O O O O O 3 lien O O O O O O 0 O 4, Fo' O O O O o o o o o o 66094 3223332333333223233322823233222332223222 it 9 2 De 5 33333333333333233333388333333332333333333233222 I A 4 1 Q K S K Y lr Mlngg my K1 HIL tx 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Q 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Q0 00 000000 0000 For 23 years We have been deln erlng coal to S3tlSfl6d customers 0000 0 0000000 You too Wlll be satlsfled when you use these coals 0 000000000 0 000000000 000 Blue Beacon and Red A1 row Spllnt 0 Red Arrow oll treated stoker coal We sell and install Combustwneer automatic coal sto kers Let us quote prices to you MICHAEL MESSNER FOOT OF LAKE STRLLT HOUGH l'ON MICHIGAN 000000 00000000000 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0000000000000000000 0 Phones Houghton ol2 Cfllun et ll05 Over Half a Century of Service Devoted to the Needs of Industry and the People , A y Mining, Lumbering and Industrlal Supplies ' ' f VVholesale and Retail Hardware Ili Qld!- M bportlng Goods Distiibutois for Lunkenhenner Co ohn A Roebling s Sons Co Ames Baldwin WyO1111Hg Co Goodyeai Tue Sc Rubber Co Benjamin Mooie no Cldrle Co Simonds Saw Sc Steel Co N uonal Fube Co S G Flayloi Chain Co Fayette R Plumb Inc ' I E SWIFT C0 Hanooek Miehlgan 'T-W! ,ser THE SUPERIOR NATIONAL BANK AND TRUST COMPANY A HANCOCK, MICHIGAN 0 . RICHARD E. ODGERS, President I MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION ' U. S. DEPOSITORY 1 MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM ' 494947. 01 0 0 fl 0 1 0 J f? O O O O J 4? 4? 0 O C' O O C' 0 C' 47 4? 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Hearty Congratulations to the 1948 Suomi Graduates ff Suomi graduates are always in demand 55 , and so are the Star products ' o STAR BAKING Sz WHOLESALE CO. 4, Hancock, MlClllg3H , Z Z l O O IIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlilllllIIIlIlII'HlI1.I.ElllllllllllIIIIIIIlllIIllllllllllllllillllllillllIll.lIIIlllIlH.ll.Il-''lllllllllllllllllllllIIllIllI.lllIllllIillllllllllllllIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllliilliilltIIlIIlIIIllI'IIlIill'lIlIllI.!lilllllillllllill H NoRTrHERN MODERN BUILDERS, INC. General Contractors Commercial -- industrial -- Residental Hancock -- Phone 1546 -+ Mich. is I 4,22 In Wm! i NC. 11:11 j O O O . O O O O 5229! All Hallmarks of Service The difficult, complicated details emerge in dignity and p-eace in a Memorial Chape-l service, for all our energies and experience are devoted to that end. The burden oflendless arrangements and details is lifted completely from the family, a service- that anyone who has suffered a loss will readily ap-preciate. l MEMORIAL CHAPEL Directors IHVINIET C. CYNEILL YV. A. AHOLA PHONES 655 8: 250 24 h-our Ambulance Service Z 3 0 -1 -ff 0 wr +2 rn pc 2 f' -x, o 3 g I, If O Y ' 2 QE: 3 2' 0 U QD Q . e 2 ,mg , j W! X Q Z Q 5. N ,MW 3 GX 3 Q55 l 23 O Q,,Q O 0 -9 0 f 2 we ei S see' 2 2 2 in 22 s 2 ff C 2 HQ-I ' . 2 so T... S2 5' 52 2, 2 o A Q . o 1 O OG 555 ""'f-f- CD ' - 2 Fm is fr E512 F' 2 0 ge -15 ocean D' P-s P-4 0 3 33 awww m 5 v-3 3 '- 2 CDH: ro 2eoeeG'Hweea 2 2 :r ssl r-QE:-'pg :WO N 2 O ' Q Qi "' r-I-PU O 2 sg' M255 21:21-E'm 2 2 E an EQWZN 0 3 fb W 2 o G 'P UIQ! E H52-P O o 3 U1 34 522 C5 W 0 3 o S'-" UQ o o ""l 2.51 5 CE D Q5 o 2 Q oi W :ai U1 :s UU 2 2 E 5925 ff if 2 5' s'7f'5-HE, 2 0 pyro. Z 0 O O S e 3 V' ,. gg-H-1m,..,1+ ef, 2 -- .1 H1'gf,,q-g ,flaw vyfzxeiejffrhfrf' '17eff'7 ,'g-.'-fI- ".:.,'.e.y '-.2-4-fr--vi ii", 2 2 ' gli: vi,-, -'1-1'-'T4"f'1"'1 " . , . . 1 Brien. , That you have enjoyed the contents of this historical book 3 And renewed a ain our ac uaintance with the oun 3 Y fl V Y S ' people to whom it means so much, And noted the business Advertising ofthe kind friends who thus lent their financial assistance, Please note that the printing and binding is the work of a Hancock, Michigan, Printing and Publishing House, which started in 1899 with two employees and which now employes 39 people in a clean, well lighted, Inodernly equipped printing establish- ment. , T P - This steady growth is a natural progress, the result of I FAIR PRICES UNFAILING SERVICE QUALITY PRODUCT T The Finnish Luth. Book Concern I Printing - Bookbinding 0 HANCOCK 0 Phone 2000 MICHIGAN hgh 'lghg ' hs .UQWK " Wim 'K "truths CCTU HIGAN .Z ,-ff i lllillllllllllllllllIlllllIIIlllllIlllIlllIlllllllllllIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllll llllllllllll lllllllll ll lllllllll Illllllllllllllllll Illllllll Illlll Il lllllllll llllIIlIllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllll lllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllll llll Behind the scenes nestling in 1 the valley of the Sturgeon River near the Houghton-Baraga County Line, this eiiicient Hy- dro-electric plant is contributing its part to modern living in the Copper Country. I It is typical of the type of "behind-the-scenesi' facilities pro- vided by A1nerica's business managed, tax paying electric companies in the interest of de- pendable service at constantly decreasing cost to the public. UPPER PENINSULA POWER COMPANY i ! IlllllliIlllllllltllllllllllllllIIIIllIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllIllIl!!lllIllIlllllllllllllzllllllllllllllllllillllllIiiiilIlIIiIl'llIIllIllilllllIli'iIlIll!!!!I!lilIllIl'ZIIIIIIIll'lIlIIlIIIlilIIlIiIlIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll K I R K I S H Super Markets 8: Furniture Department Are Always Ready to Serve You With High Quality Goods at Sensible Prices ' x F Pr . 'Yu I A R FURNITURE STGRE at 109 Slielden-Phone 686 SUPER MARKETS at 507 YV. Memorial Road, Houghton-Phone 582 Corner Quincy Sc Ravine, Hancock 'QoQQQ0Q0Qv+voooooooooQ.oooooooooooooooooooooooQoooooooooooyo 0 O Z 3 o Q Z 3 2 ' O O O X Z 2 Q 3 O 4 O O 2 I Z O O 0 O E 0 0 o 2 O Z Z Z 3 O O O O o o O O 2 2 , 2- Osfw 0 2 Negffx' 2 3 Q c,n2f,S,,'f....-....., 0 99' ' o 0 O 3 f Z 3 Produced By 3 O , ' Q 'ERIDGEQQ sslzu. Co. 2 Q ' 8 - 8 a- ' 2 S.. 3 uallty Dalry Products blnce 1888 Q Z . O + Hancock, Mlch. 2 C6 'GOQOQOOO00066000OOQOOQQQQQQOOQQOQOOOOOOQOQOO000000000'000000 1 w L it ' l v QUQQOQ-0919-OOO0013-O45-000'fb0000000000000000006-'O-tvcv-6--4040-onvofaw-crowomfancvo-0-fvooofoooooocoooooo QQ960 QQOQQ .L A -vjnqii lr. 'J Ri F-5 .ty ri, Ng Isa irli ,ggi Hifi 'ialjx lf L ul' pf mi U' r. '45 452 ali 1 ii 2137 4.2 L" b v U 51 4 K J I ' V l 3 . . lik' 1:34. T T q. LIEBLEIN WHOLESALE GROCERY . Distributors for NATIGNALLY ADVERT ISED FOODS C ' AND KING MIDAS FLOUR WORTH ALL IT COSTS HANCOCK MICHIGAN ! IIII llll ll Ill I IIl.llIIlIIIlllllllllllllllIIIIllIHIIIIIlllnllllllllllllllllllllIllIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIILIIIIIIllIl.IIlllllllIllI.AIllllIlllllllllllllllIllIIIIIIllllIIIIIInlI.IllulllllIllllllllllIHllIIIIIllll!IIIllIIIIIIIllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllll I GIVE HIM OR HER YOUR PORTRAIT: The love 1n your l1le wlll ChC1'1Sh the flatter- 1 ing likeness our camera creates which is gV5gggEi11l15'ffgggQf Qi j jf g "" "" ' further enhanced by delicate oil-coloring! :ll .,. .'. .'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. .'.'.'.' X W , 3 an 3 ' . 'S 1 ,-, . 1. ,A .'.:.'.'.'.'.'.'.-.-.-.-.-.- ,v,-,-,f . KODAKS M- GRAFLEX CAMERAS BELL gc HOWELL CAMERAS gc PRQJECTQRS """" Q . '.'.....' T. 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Suggestions in the Finlandia University - Yearbook (Hancock, MI) collection:

Finlandia University - Yearbook (Hancock, MI) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


Finlandia University - Yearbook (Hancock, MI) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 104

1948, pg 104

Finlandia University - Yearbook (Hancock, MI) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 92

1948, pg 92

Finlandia University - Yearbook (Hancock, MI) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 83

1948, pg 83

Finlandia University - Yearbook (Hancock, MI) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 94

1948, pg 94

Finlandia University - Yearbook (Hancock, MI) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 76

1948, pg 76

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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.