University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI)

 - Class of 1918

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University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1918 volume:

— I CURRAN LIBRARY k.VJ T '-M:n STATS COILEwE r- wis.Students in Service Adams, Jay. honorably discharged. Agrell, Leonard, navy. Alvord, Julian, honorably discharged. Anderson, Oswald, first lieutenant, France. Anderson, Stanley, assigned to Charleston, S. C. Arnold, Lorln Baird, Lorln, honorably discharged. Birbcck, Gordon BIschofT, Clifford, first lieutenant, Franco. Blomberg, Henry, first lieutenant. France. Bradshaw, James Brown, Frank, radio department. Burdette. John, U. S. M., Quantico, Va. Cadigan, Charles, photographer. Cadigan, Peter, secret service. Campbell. Clifford, France, sergeant of Co. A of Superior. Carpenter, Chester Carpenter. Wallace Clark, Dowsley, war correspondent. Clemens. Bernard, major, France. Conkcy. C. D., lieut., France. Connell, John, first lieut., dental corps. Cooper, Claude, aviator, San Antonio, Tex. Corine, George, chemist Cott, William R., lieut., France. Crownhart, George, radio department. Curran, Robert, first lieut., Madison, Wis. Denneen, Daniel, serg., Co. B., Headquarters 32nd dlv., France. Desmond, Morris Donalds, John, first lieut., Ellington flying field. Doonan, Gerald, San Antonio. Downs, Ted, honorably discharged. Evcnstad, Paul, France. Fee, Graham, first lieut., dental corps. Flynn, Claude, second lieut.. en route to France. French, Sydney, first lieut., France. Galleher, Maurico, navy. Gilbert, Henry, honorably discharged. Gilbert, John,‘second lieutenant. Greenfield, Russell, Camp Grant, orderly sergeant. Ordnance Department Greenlaw, C. L., honorably discharged. Grover, Lloyd, sergeant, aviation corps. Hanson, Sam, Newport News, Va., army police. Hanson, Iner, quartermaster, France. Harwood, Kenneth Heyman, Nicholas, medical department, Camp Greenleaf, Ga. Hornbeck, Ralph, Camp Paul Jones, Great Lakes. Howson, Charles Jackson, Wendell, France. Johnson, Frank, France. Johnson. Harvey Johnson, John, lieutenant Jones, William C., Siberia (telegrapher). Kellogg, Delos, serg. Supply Co., 128th Infantry, 32nd Reg., Newport News, Va. Kellogg, Harold Kelly, George, Camp Grant. Langley, Thorpe, lieut., France. LcClair, Algcroy, radio. LoClair, Hugh, navy. Levant. Matthew Lewis, Jack, navy. Livingston, Alfred, 1st lieut, Camp Gordon, Atlanta, Ga. Long, Robert, navy. Ix rd. Lester, navy. Lounsbury, James, aviation, France. McDonald, Wilson McGowan, Pete McNally, Leo McNamara. Edward, navy. McQuarric. T. W., captain, France. May, Stanley, 1st serg., quartermaster dept., Chillicothc, Ohio. May, Sherman, War Ordnance School. Ga. Merrell, Reed, Supply Co., 12Sth Infantry, N. G., American E. F. Miller, Emil Monahan. Earl Mungavin, James, serg.. Quartermaster. Chillicothc, Ohio. Newton, Louis, 1st. lieut., artillery. Nichols. Charles, medical corps. Norman. Elncr, band. France. Omernik. Edward, Ft. Sheridan. Pattison, Warren, ensign. Pearce, lister Perrin, James, honorably discharged. Perry, Robert. Supply Co., 128th Infantry, National Guard, American E. F. Peterson, Adolph Phillips. H. W. Quail, Jarvis, 2nd. lieut., France, Co. A of Superior. Reed, Maynard Roberts. Morgan, 2nd. lieut., Pioneer Rgt., U. S. Engineers. Q. O. T. C., Camp Lee, Petersburg, Va. Rock, Louis, Lakewood, N. J. Rogers, Roland. 1st. lieut., San Antonio. Roholt, Christian, medical reserve. Russell, Dean, honorably discharged. Ryan, Willard Shaw, George, Camp Grant. Shchan, Ted, radio corps. Smith, Thomas E„ honorably discharged. Snyder, Robert, medical department, navy. Stauffer, Russell Steuber, Caspar, 127th Inf., Headquarters Co., Hoffman's Island, N. Y. Strickland, William, aviation. Stone. Fred, lieut., San Antonio. Taylor, Jack, radio corps, 4th district, Parkway bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. Thatcher, Paul Thorp, George, navy. Tomlinson. Clarence, lieut., 27th Machine Gun Battalion, Camp Travis. Ft Sam Houston, San Antonio, Tex. Toohy, Croft, lieut. Wclirlo, Raymond, lieut., Franco. Weiner. Joe, captain. White. Edward. Great Lakes Training School, Chicago, 111. Whitmore. lister, chemist, Washington. Williams. Newell, quartermaster corps, A. E. F.. via New York. Wrobbel. Roy, aviation corps, France. Zemann, Otto, lieut. FACULTY MEMBERS. Dr. C. J. Rollefson, capt., San Antonio. Prof. Geo. M. Palmer, Y. M. C. A., France. Miss Ruby Glbbcns, home food agent, Ames, Iowa.M. HILE To Those from the Normal In Our Country’s Service, We, the Senior Class of 1918, Do Lovingly Dedicate This Patriotic Gitche. 3 coSENIORS _ n.HiiE CLASS OFFICERS President . Vice-President . Secretnry-T rcasurer Class Advisor . George Moore Mildred Keeley Ge rge Shaw Mr. Snodgrass Conservation Conservation! Conservation! That's the cry thruout our nation, Save the sugar! Save the wheat! Use corn syrup to make things sweet. Next year when we go out to teach, We may be asked to make a speech. Conservation! Conservation! Our little notebooks will be our salvation. Let’s do what we can to help our nation, We can help if we talk Conservation, Talk it at noon, talk it at night, We can do this if we cannot fight. Just remember what we’ve said, Save the wheat, and eat cornbread. Plant a garden, and hoe your row, Tend the plants, and watch them grow. —Marjorie Wightman •lJOHN SKALA Grammar I d. c. Kly, Minn. 1 JOSEPHINE MAY (’olloKc Gitrlio Staff Superior. WIs. MARTHA MATTSON Carlton. Minn. Grammar OUDItUN WOOLAND Ashland. WIs. Primary Lambda SiKma MONICA FARLEY Eveleth, Minn. Grammar ERNEST G. SHELL.MAX Ogcina, Wig College L. D. C. Sigma Delta Phi 1WE VOGEL Superior. WIs. Primary DAG.MAR PETERSON Poplar. WIs. English ItAGNA THOMPSON Superior. WIs. Primary T. A. C. IRENE THOMPSON Superior. WIs. Grammar Lambda Sigma T 11 {ION 10 TORVICK Superior. Wi . Kindergarten T. A. C. ELIZABETH TOUSLEY Birch wood, WI . Primary Y. V. C. A. EDA RIZZIE Bessemer, Mich. Primary ALFA RUSFELDT Superior. WIs. Primary Lambda Sigma ESTHER SOLOSKI Virginia. Minn. Primary DAGNA THONE Ashland. Wi . Primary BIRDIE SILVERMAN Duluth, Minn. Primary VICTORIA RAMSTAD Superior, Wis. Grammar T. A. C., Athletic Assoc. MARY ROHRER Superior. Wis. Grammar JOSEPHINE ANDERSON Mlchlgamme. Mich. PrimaryDAISY ROTHERMAL Blnlnfiold. Wl . KindtrRitrtcn T. A. G . V. Pres. ’17 MARTHA MERRELL Superior. Wis. Collect Drama Study Asst. Treas. ’18 citclie Staff Orchestra Athletic Association Sigma Delta Phi ESTHER SOVDIC Tower. Minn. Primary CORNELIA NORDBY Mellon, VI». Primary INGEBORG NYSTROM Superior, Wl . Grnmmai ALICE VOSBURG Rice Lake, Wl . Prlmarj Y. W. C. A. MARTHA OLSON Superior. Win. Grammar HELEN PERRY Superior. Wl . Grammar ALICE O'DONNELL Duluth. Minn. Klmlergartci AMELIA QUISTORPF Ashland. Wl . Primary Lambda Sigma.MMOOOOOflQfli ? • A A Q". ' ■; .' 11KLENE WILSON Superior. WIs. High School Training Drama Study See. ’IS Vice Pres. College 17 Sigma Delta Phi See. 'IS Girls' Athletics Gitche Staff Triangular Debnto ’17 FIXIRENCE KINNEY Washburn. WIs. Kindergarten KVA ICETCHUM Duluth. Minn. Primary T. A. C. EDITH LA SKY Superior. WIs. Kindergarten ALICE LAUItlE Ashland, WIs. Grammar MILDRED LAWLER Oordo.1, Wis. Grammar DOROTHY LEADER Superior. Wis. Grammar Glee Club T. A. C. Vice Pros. 'IS FRANCES FARR Superior, Wis. Grammar T. A. C. LIONEL LARSON Superior. Wis. College Orchestra Senior Committee Captain Football ’17 Sigma Delta Phi SADIE FELDMAN Evcleth, Minn. Kindergarten T, A. C. 8PERNICK GUNDERSON Cumberland. Wis. Grammar V. V. C. A. ’17. IS Grebes' ra IRENE HOYLE Duluth. Minn. Primary PRANCES SARAZIN Superior. Wis. K iiidci'Karten EMIL SAMUEI.SON Port, Whip. Wis. Grammar L. I). C. OPAL WHEELEIl Superior. Wis. Grammar Glee Club. Athletic Association Drama Study ESTELLE SEAVEY Superior. WIs. Primary T. A. C. Sec. '17. Athletic Assoc. LEOLA STONE Hurley. Wis. Primary MILDRED BYRERG Superior. Wis. Primary LAURA WELCH Superior. Wis. Grammar 0 ESTHER APPB1 Primal y Dulutli, Minn.ELLEN SIIOLUND Eveleth. Minn. Grammar Sigma Delta Plil PAULINE WOODS Superior. Win. Grammar T. A. C. Sec. 'IS. Vice Pres. 17 Sec. Junior Class '17 Class Day Committee ALICE WINKELS Superior. Wis. Grammar ELEANER ANDREWS Superior. Wis. Primary Treas. T. A. C.. Glee Club MARGUERITE ANDERSON Superior. Wis. Grammar HLANCHE DOUGLAS Superior, Wis. Primary Girls' Glee Club '1C. '17 Athletic Assoc. 'IS CATHARINE DORMANDY Ashland. Wis. Primary RUTH WILSON Duluth. Minn. Primary GRACE DESIMVAL Superior. Wis. High School Training Course Athletic Assoc. 10 GRACE DAVID Kindergarten Superior. Wis.OLIVE CLEARY Ashland, Wla. Grammar ANN I)ALY Duluth, Minn. High School Training KFFIE SWANSON Superior. Win. Kindergarten Orchestra, T. A. C. LILLIAN DANCICER Superior, Wis. College Sigma Delta Phi FLORENCE DAVIDSON, Maple, Wl». Primary EUGENIA JEFFREY Tower, Minn. Kindergarten Glee Club OLGA PETERSON Annoy, Wla. Kindergarten Glco Club FERN MOREL. Augusta, Wla. Kindergarten JOHN BERNARD Superior, win. College L. D. C. Sigma Delta Phi 11 CECELIA CLEARY Latin Superior, Wl .Duluth. M inn. MARY GOTT WAl.l) Grnmmat MILDRED IIEN’DY Virginia. Minn. K'lnderKiuliMi DORIS HUNTER Superior. WIs. High School Training: Senior Committee Editor Cliche Drama Study Sigma Delta Phi CLAIRE KEN NIFF Superior. WIs. Grammar GERTRUDE GUNDERSON South Range. WIs. Grammar EDITH MATSON Kindergarten Aurora, WIs. RUTH MANKY Duluth. Minn. Primary AILKEN MaeGEORGE Stone Lake, WIs. Gorina n Y. W. C. A . MILDRED KBELEY Hudson. Win. K indorgarten Vice Pres. Senior Class ’IS Y. W. C. A. Drama Study MARY MILE Superior. WIs. High School Training Drama Study '1G. ’17. 1S—Pres. MS Orchestra M7. MS Glee Club MG. M7 Girls' Athletic Association 12KUTH HANKY Grammar I.KONA Dl'RKT Cram mar T. A. C. MINN IK HAMM Primary IlKLEN CON’IA Primary MYRTLE FINDLAY Grammar Drama Study LILLIAN OLSEN Kindergarten MABEL HAKES North Grammar DOROTHY- WHITE Primary MARGARET PLATO Grammar DRUSILLA KLMORION Grammar. Latin Y. V. C. A. Lambda Sigma IB Superior. Wis. Superior. Wit . Brule. Wit . Mellon, Wis. Superior. Wis. Superior. Wis. Branch. Minn. Upson. Wis. Superior. Wis. A liter y. Wis.1)01(18 HOWARD Superior, Win. College Athletic Association Drama Study Sigma Delta Phi ALMA PETERSON, South Range, Wis. Grammar EVA SMALL. Aitkin, Minn. Grammar Drama Study ETHELYN CLAUSEN Superior, Wis. Grammar ELIZABETH CLOUTIER Superior, Wis. Grammar MARGARET SULLIVAN Superior. Wis. Grammar Glee Club T. A. C. JUANITA DAVIS Augusta, Wis. Kindergarten ELSIE METTLER Superior, Wis. High School Training Y. W. C. A. ’15. ’16 Sigma Delta Phi DULCIE GEARY Brule, Wis. Grammar Lambda Sigma, Pres. '18 Gitchc Staff ’15, '17 MILDRED FRANKLIN Rhinelander. Wis. Grammar 11GLADYS KAMBRER Duller. I'oim. Grnmmiir Glee Club Lambda Sigma LOUISE HBNSK Primary Ailkiu, Mina. GEORGE SHAW Superior. Wis. High School Training Gilclic Staff See. Senior Class Basketball Football Captain Track Team MS HAZEL WILLIAMSON Washburn, Wis. Primary Drama Study IDA YEItKA Superior, Wis. Primary HELEN OMLUNIK IJIrch Island. Wis. Grammar Lambda Sigma Pros. MS Athletic Association AGNES ANDERSON Kindergarten Hayward. Wis MILDRED LILLARD Hoxeman, Mont. Kindergarten Glee Club Drama Study CAROL It ASM ESSEN Superior. Wis. High School Training T. A. C. Orchestra Athletic Association 15 ESTHER N El .SON Primary Superior. Wis.OUQ GEORGE MOOltF, Superior, WIs High School Training Pros. Senior Class 'is Captain Basketball MS NED SPRING Superior, WIs. CollcRO . Gllche Stuff Senior Committee Sec. Treas. College ('lass ‘IS Act inn Pres. Oratorical Assn. ’IS LCVEUNE NOLAN Primary Superior. Win. II El A! A HANSON Primary Glen Flora. WIs. EUGENE l’OTTEH ColleKe Track Team Superior, WIs. • • .e FRANK MAHAN Superior. WIs. ColleKe Gltclio Staff Class Day Committee L. D. C. Chairman Loyalty league MARJORIE W1GHTMAN Superior. Wl . Primary T. A. C. Pres. MS Gltclio Staff Senior Committee ANNA OLDEKN Primary Cumberland. WIs. HELEN El IN EROll M Superior. WIs. IUkIi Seoul Training MSSRfc MINTIE K1TTO (irammar Tower, Minn. 1(5CHARLOTTE WHITE River Kail . Wis. Kindergarten T. A. C. Pres. ‘17 Class Day Committee Vice Pres. Junior Class T7 XG KM A IIADI Chippewa Falls. WIs. Kindergarten ELINOR HELLENHOLT Ashland, WIs. Grammar T. A. C. SKVKUA LIND BERG Superior, Wis. I’rima ry T. A. C. Oltche Staff ’17, ’18 HAZEL GOAKD Eveleth, Minn. Grammar Class Day Committee I.A I HA 11 AGE UUP- XISSEX Superior. Wis College T. A. C. See. 17 Athletic Association AGNES CARLSON Superior. Wis. Primary SADIE MAHONEY Superior. Wis. Primary T. A. C. MYRA LINDSAY Virginia, Minn Kindergarten Drama Study JOSEPH INK BURKE Eveleth. Minn. Primary T. A. C. 1?Orantsburp. wis. IJLLIK I'DDKN Primary ALLKORA WELCH Primary Iron River. Wis CLARA SKAYKY AUkin. Minn. Orammar T. A. C. EVELYN WILLIAMS Superior. Wis. Primary RUTH LARSON Clayton, Wis. Kimlornarton Olee Club .MAROARKT SAVAOE Cook. Minn. Orammar ISABEL TAYLOR Ashland. Wis. Primary INEZ STONE Lake Kcbagnmon, Wis. Orammar 'I . A. C. Senior Committee DOROTHY BURKE St. Paul. Minn. Primary 18 MARTHA CHRISTIE Primary Superior, Wis.HAZEL MICH 11 : Primary Course Superior, Wlf THOMAS JEItMSTAD Superior, Wis. College Course L. IX C. - 111 l l) A FIIANZ Aurora. Minn. Grammar CLARA ARNESON Abbotsford, WIs. LOUIS GORDON Superior. Wis. Primary Course I3 College Course MINNIE HASHARA Iron wood, Mich. MYRA HAMRLIN Superior. Wis. Grammar Course Primary Y. W. C. A. 1 Drama Study MARGARET GROWN Superior, Wis. JAMES MILE Superior. Wis. Grammar Course Coll CKO Course Orchestra HELEN CAKLSON' Frederick. Wis. Kindercarlen Course a n JOSEPHINE HUGENER Superior, Wis. a , Primary LUCILLE OOONAN Superior, Wis. Primary Course ISLAY JOHNSON Duluth, Minn. Kindergarten MARIE DESMOND Superior, Wis. Primary Course IIAROLI) LEE Superior, Wis. College Course RLANCI1 E DE LANGIS Superior, Wis. Grammar OLLIE LIRRY Ray field. W is. Primary KATHERINE FRANEY Superior, Wis. T. A. C. Primary EDNA LEACH St. Pan). Minn. GRACE GUPTILL Rloomer. Wis. Primary Primary LUCILLE McDERMOTT Eveletb, Minn. IXJUISE GAERTII Cumberland. Wis. Kindergarten Primary Glee Club V. V. C. A. ’17. ’IS Drama Study 11)IIAKIC1 KT MOEN Primary Drama Study Cliche Staff EVERYN MOllRIU, Primal y Hatton. Win. Eveloth. Minn. CATHARINE ROBINSON Grammar CARRIE STENSON Crnmmnr V. W. C. A. Duluth. Mil llrucc, W ARTHUR hoik:AN CollGffo Course Superior, Win. I.OUKNA SMAUi Crnmmnr Drtinm Study Aitkin. Mlu ETHER McDBll.MOTT Cram mar Evelctli, Minn. RAUltA SWANSON crammar Superior, WI KEIIN McCON VJI.LK Primary Taconllc, Minn. MRS. CARRIE SCHMIDT Crnmmnr Superior, WI MA llCA11 KT .M cDONALD Grammar Superior, Win. ANTC 1NKTTB SIIEUIDAN Grammar Superior. Wii N1A.MY N lCRSON Grammar Superior, Wi . l.ttl iSK TKTZNKR Washburn. Wit KinderKartcn lOSTHKIl OSTKRBUHC Primary Tower, Minn. KRRKN W1 ESRANDEK Primary Ashland, Wis ADAH PROTHEllO Primary Ashland, Wls. MAIIIK ZACHOW K indent nr ten Superior. Wls “The Style Show” Kind Mother Nature invites you, To come out in the woods to-day. They say she is giving a style show, For the leaves are all on display. Their gowns blend in with the sunset, All crimson, green and gold, And the ground is covered with nuts so brown For the guests to eat I'm told. The brooks seem to sparkle like silver, Stray birds cut the crisp autumn air Now friend, if you come to the style show Use Mother Earth as a chair. 20 —Josephine May.rTHE GITCHE STAFF Editor-In-Chief Doris Hunter First Associate Editor Helene Wilson Second Associate Editor Martha Merrell Assisted by Josephine May business Manager Ned Spring • Senior Reporter Marjorie Wlghtman Assisted hv $ Kstene Scavey Assisted by , CharIolle WhUe ( Mary Hile Art Editors ■! Severs Lindberg ( Elizabeth Johnson Roys Athletic Editor George Shaw Girls Athletic Editor Isabel McDunnough lmiiam Prank Mahan Joke Editors { Ne|j Fllnn Society Iteportci Harriet Moen Advisory Editor Miss ClarkWAR WORK1 With the big truth before us that we arc fighting to make the world safe for democracy, the Superior State Normal School has endeavored to do its part. The school as a whole has participated in more patriotic campaigns this year than tny other year heretofore. The Students Friendship War Fund drive took place in the fall. The students of this school pledged $1S3. This sum is divided between the Y. W. and V. M. C. A. war funds and the Affiliated Student Friendship Fund. Many books and handkerchiefs were also turned in for the soldiers. The Red Cross Campaign was conducted in this school the week before Christmas. Professor Gillett and Miss Clark directed the students in this drive. The school was divided Into two teams, the white and the black. Lionel I arson was the general for' the write team and Allen Cowie for the black. Larson's colonel was George Moore and Cowlc’s, Gordon Nelson. Jo May was Adjutant General Under each colonel were five captains, each of whom chose five team workers. The morning of the opening of the campaign the teams, dressed in white decked with their colors, lined up and marched through the Normal and High Schools with shouting and tooting of horns. With this spirit the whole school was fervently canvassed. The whites were victorious by securing one more Red Cross member than the blacks. The total membership was 51S, thus going far "over the lop," the 100 per cent, mark being 450. {Continued on Pttgt 50)The State Oratorical Contest was held in Eau Clair' March 15th, this year. Besides the customary contest i oratory, a contest in extemporaneous speaking was hel this year for the first time. Our representative in the ora torical contest was Thomas Tobin, who won second plac with his oration: "The Crime of the German-Americat Press.” Arthur Roberts, our representative in extempor aneous speaking, won first place. The subject of his speed was: "Uniformity in State Labor Legislation.” Both of these speakers (Mr. Tobin as an alternate will represent Wisconsin at the interstate contest at Nor mal. Illinois. May 3rd. where the five states, Illinois. Iowa Kansas, Missouri, and Wisconsin will be represented. Supe rior sent the largest delegation to Eau Claire she has evei sent to a state contest. She was represented by the or chestra and the Glee Club besides several students whe couldn’t resist the temptation, all of whom were royally entertained by residents of Eau Claire. The negative members of the debating team, Bertha Schaller. Leonard Walde. and Allen Cowie. were victorious at River Falls, while the affirmative, Marie McNally. Aimer Rollefson. and Erhart Peterson, carried off like honors at home. The Question for debate was: Resolved, That personal property and buildings on land in Wisconsin should be exempt from taxation providing such exemption be extended over a period of ten years. The following members of the public speaking class are giving patriotic talks at the different schools of this city: Frank Russell. Samuel Vogel, Mildred Smith, Ernest Shcllnian, Louis Nelson, Douglas Hughes, Lester Luce. Frank O’Brien. Thomas Tobin, and Norman Lasky. Much credit is due Miss MacQuilkin, without whose efficient help none of this work would have been possible. 2-infr Fmwfrc W “America Will Come” As the sun slipped slowly down over the gray solitudes of Brittany, old Pierre Alacoque dragged himself through the field up to the small courtyard leading to a little tumbledown, two-windowed house. He entered a»d groped around for a tallow candle which he lighted and placed on the roughly hewn table. He next searched the bare cupboard. He carefully poked the dying embers, and put on to warm the solitary pan of pea soup. Then he stepped to a small door leading to the loft. “Antoine, Antoine,” called the unsteady voice, but no answer came. “Why doesn't he come?” thought the old fellow, as he sat down at the table. The taper was dripping upon a small piece of parchment beneath it. He leaned his white head forward. It seemed as though there were something written on the paper. He moved the light, snatched up the paper, and with a trembling hand, held it close to his dim eyes. His face wore a peculiar questioning look as, still holding tight the precious slip of paper, he laboriously closed the heavy door and struggled out into the darkness. Making his way over the hill he came to a tiny church, a dull light streaming through the back window. Upon opening the door, he heard the light tread of a man nearing him. Suddenly a gentle hand was laid upon his shoulder. “Pierre Alacoque,” came the deep, kind voice. “What troubles you ?” “Oh, Father!” The old man was shaking from head to foot. He trust the slip of paper into the good priest’s hand. “Read it to me, Father!” breathed Pierre. With his arm around the trembling old man, the good Father led him through the dark church into the one dimly lighted room beyond. “What, oh, what does it mean, Father?” panted Pierre. “Nothing, my dear Pierre, but this.” Pierre was still shaking from head to foot. “Sit here, Pierre Alacoque.” He helped the old man into the only chair the room afforded. “Tell me, Father, quick! What does it say? Where is my Antoine? He—he hasn’t—?" “Yes, my dear Pierre, he has gone, too.” The old man fell forward, his face hidden in his hands. “But, Father, 1 gave my Michel, my Sebastien, Pierre, my Jean, then my Louis—and now—” “But Pierre, what did you give them for?” “For the Germans to—” “No, Pierre, you gave them for humanity—you gave them, your sons, that France might live!” “Do you believe that—that France will live, Father?” “I know she will, Pierre, if all men will be as brave and generous as our Antoine.” ( Con I iurn J on Pag144)“The Undersea Terror” On a sultry, dark night, about the middle of the summer, an Eng steamer was lying off the coast of Gallipoli, in the Sea of Marmora. ' mission this ship had to fulfill was to bring aid, in both men and provisk to their gallant brethren attacking the Turks. The crew consisted of ab two hundred and eighteen weather-beaten sailors, the majority of wh were capable of handling the ship’s guns if worst came to worst. The coast was about three hundred feet off the starboard bow. 1 broken outline was made more distinct by the rising of the moon direc behind the cliffs, causing one of the most beautiful scenic effects imag able. The peaks were low but indescribably jagged and cut with fissu: and canyons that lent a fantastic appearance as the shadows apparen played hide and seek among the rugged fastnesses. The trees at this ti) of the year were nearly stripped of their leaves and as they were broug into clear relief against the brilliant horizon, reminded one of a giant oc pus or a multiple armed man, waving his arms as if to warn the sh against danger from a reef or some other hidden entanglement. If t officers had but realized it, these were undoubtedly the hands of Pro’ dence. Early in the evening, the two young sons of the captain had obtain permission to fish in their small dory, on condition that they kept near tl steamer, since no light was allowed on the ship lest it be a target for tl Turkish batteries on the hill. Midnight came on; the boys had little succe. beyond catching a few inedible fish. “How about going back now, Jack?’’ said Roy. “Aw, I hate to quit now. You know how dad teases us when we don get enough halibut for a mess,” returned his brother. “I’ll tell you, let’s stay here a half an hour, and if we don’t get a bit in that time, I’ll row the dory back to the old hulk.” “All right, then. Say, did you see something sticking out of the wate over there?” “Go on! It’s only your imagination; don’t let fear get the best of yot Jack.” “I’m not sure, but it looked a lot like one of those submarine peri scopes Uncle read us about last night.” “Shucks, that was only a fish jumping out of the water,” scoffed Roy “Well, if it was, you’ll admit it was the first fish we’ve seer tonight.” “Look at the ship. What’s the matter? What are the people running around the deck for?” yelled Roy, in alarm. At that moment an enormous explosion rent the air, seemed to pound against the ear-drums as David's stone on the head of Goliath. The sky was livid and lit up for miles around, making the former darkness seem as bright as the noon of a summer day. After the first explosion, an awful stillness settled down over the entire country surrounding; a whisper might have been heard, or the fall of a marlin pin on the deck of the unfortunate craft. Then pandemonium broke loose; there were cries of, “Make her fast, Matey,” “What wouldn’t I give for a shot at that d---Dutchman,” or “Give me that life preserver, Bill.” These exhortations were made by men who realized that they were in grave danger of never seeing their loved ones again. {Contimud on Pagt 55)“Weeth But Wan Feet” The young man smiled and doffed his hat And rose at once from where he sat, For she was sweet and fair to see And not a day past twenty-three. The car was crowded and his seat Accepted while his own two feet Before her held him in a trance; Her baggage check was labelled “France.” “I beg your pardon, Miss,” said he, “But honestly it seems to me That some time in the misty past, Your hand in mine 1 have held fast.” Her eyes were sad, her accents low, “Non, Non, Mesieur, eet ees not so! The onlee wan wat hold my han’ Was bein ze brave yong fighteeng man.” “Teez true he come from Amereek, But in ze war he loose wan feet And I, a Red Cross nurse, just zhen, Was nurse heem back to healt’ again.” “His face was torn; zhey wrap it so, If see again I’d hardly know. Zhey sent heem home to Amereek, An’ now tiz heem—se man I seek. “Eet ees ze slackaire wat you call, Ze man lak you—not go at all. Ze reeson I’m in Amereek Ees finding heem, weeth but wan feet.” “Then Antonette,” said he, “awake, This left foot here is but a fake. Behold the scars upon this cheek, I am the man ‘weeth but wan feet.’ ” “And if mistaken I am not, A photograph of me you’ve got.” The photograph was soon brought out. Comparison dispensed with doubt. And Antonette, with a chirp of glee, Just filled the arms of Ileneree. Today they live on Patriot Street, The girl and her man “weeth but wan feet.” —Dorothy Leader. W 'V«7 ftTBLGTICS Football S. N. S. Schedule. c s N. S - 0 0 S. N. S 0 River Falls . 58 s. N. S. 12 12 s. N. S. 12 Eau Claire __ 0 After several weeks of hard luck playing and poor coaching. Gerald Doonan was hired to coach the team, which he soon rounded into good shape. After Doonan took charge of the team we did not lose a game. We tied the strong Stevens Point team and ended the season by defeating the Eau Claire Normal. 12 to 0. The hoys did well considering the conditions under which they worked. Captain Larson was always on the job and much credit is due him for the line record which the hoys made. McQuirk was the shining light of the season. He made two touchdowns against the Stevens Point team. Weiss did consistent work all year. Waldc. who is a new man at football, showed signs of becoming a great player on account of his natural speed and aggressiveness. Track Team of 1917 Squad: Shaw, capt.; Donalds. Livingstone. Dopp. Moore, Joppa. Potter. Diffor. Morrill. The track season of 1917 opened with two veterans back. Donalds and Shaw. After the boys had done several weeks of work. George Jarvis from Grinncll College, Iowa, was employed to coach the team. The first meet was with the Dcnfcld High of Duluth nnd the Normal won by a large score. The second meet of the year was with Superior High and the team, although crippled by the loss of several of its men, won easily. The Normal track meet, which was scheduled, was called ofT and through the persistent work of the coach two men were entered in the Hlg Nine Conference moot at Chicago on June 9. Shaw and Donalds went to the meet and both did very enviable work. This Is the second team the Superior Normal has ever had and it is evident that with a good coach it can turn out fine teams. The fact that the team did so well is on account of the splendid coaching. Donalds and Shaw were the stars of the year. Donalds winning individual honors in the Denfeld meets and Shaw did the same in the Superior High meet. Donalds won 26 points for the two meets and Shaw won 28. Basket Ball The basket ball team accomplished wonders this year when we stop to consider that the team did not have a gym of their own. The boys were defeated by two Normals; the Superior team stands third in the northern half of the Normal conference. An arrangement was made with the Y. M. C. A. early In the year so that the team could use the gym during the hours from 6 to 7 o’clock. A great deal of credit is due to Coach Herman I . Uicbe and Captain George W. ’ 28FOOTBALL LINEUP Center. Peterson Guards. I arson. Capt.; Bcggs. Flynn. O'Brien Tackles, L. Nelson, G. Nelson, Gaynor Ends, Donlln, Kilecn Quarterbacks. Horst. I file Halfbacks, Walde, McQuirk Fullbacks. Weiss. Joppa BASKETBALL LINEUP Guards: Geo. W. Moore (capt.), Albert Craik, Warren Weiss, Louis Nelson and Everett Joppn. Forwards: Stewart McKinnon, William Horst, George Shaw and Norman Lanky. Centers: Gordon Nelson and George Holstrom. 21)Moore. Mr. Kiebe Is one of the best coaches in the northwest. He conics from the Central Y. M. C. A. in Chicago and was a star in all branches of athletics at that institution. George Moore proved to be the best possible man for captain that the team could have. He succeeded in keeping the boys out and was a very enthusiastic worker himself. William Horst. Stewart McKinnon and Albert Craik proved to be the best and most consistent players on the team. These boys are fast and clean and we expect to see them a shining light in the basket ball world of the future. Craik had the misfortune to contract blood-poisoning in the middle of the year and his loss was felt severely by the team. Girls’ Athletics Hats off to the girls of 1918! They have revived a dead institution— girl’s athletics. School patriotism, PEP, and Miss Clark are the words which most vividly describe their doings. They have worked against many handicaps—lost interest, no gym, etc. Nevertheless, certain definite things have been accomplished. A Girl’s Athletic Association has been organized. The purpose of this club is to furnish initiative for all forms of girl’s athletics. The officers are: Piesident ....... Florence Wnldc Vice President ....... Grace O’Hora Secretary and Treasurer . . Isabel McDunnough Representative for Student Board of Control Mary Hiie Can the girls play basket ball? Well, I guess they can! Just ask Mr. Smith. After weeks of strenuous practice, an open game was held April 4th, 1918, in the High School gym. The four teams (Red, Black, Green, and Orange) responded with a vigor and vim which surprised the crowd of spectators. Plans have been made for baseball and tennis and it is hoped that next year these and others will become a permanent part of the girl’s athletic program. Lack of equipment has stopped the progress this year, but with the help of the new gym the year 1918-19 ought to be a lively year for the girls. :ioTKaTs where mi 0w.S: tear kOTkc At Th iuy b™h Joy riding. U TMt OK■ C W! Ohj £ZauCIa!i c. A twite of South Superior Hi - A I m in love with a b Auti{yl w» . (k) Ko« e1V» M. ') Th« Red Pepper T vin$ Conserving love in wartimes- ThevVe tcAchere buta(I I h«r« tleArt brenkerj Attheci Ai store s'ao time subalituTec Ardent nAture et-AenT Did they Siji'the »vgAr pledge? Our AfSidtArit editor And Her inspirAtion.Dll AM A STUDY CLUB President, Mary Ilile Treasurer. Frances Roth Vice President, Bertha Schaller Assistant Treasurer, Martha Merrell Secretary, Helene E. Wilson Faculty Advisor. Miss MacQuilkin In spite of the World War the Drama Study Club of the Superior State Normal School has had a successful year. The first term the Kiris spent a night a week at the Red Cross headquarters helping turn out the necessary bandages, etc., for our boys "over there.” Altho the club has studied more dramas than formerly, nevertheless during the meetings much Red Cross knitting and sewing have been accomplished. LAMBDA SIGMA First Semester: President, Dulcie Geary; Vice President, Ruth Larson; Secretary- Treasurer, Edith Zinn; Sergeant-at-Arms, Carrie Olmsted. Second Semester: President. Helen Omcrnik; Vico President, Elsa Britcnbacb; Secretary-Treasurer, Ina Welty; Sergeant-at-Arms. Carrie Olmsted. We were especially fortunate this year in securing Miss Howard for our faculty advisor. Her genial co-operation and spirits have endeared her to the members and will be the best thing for the future of the club. THREE ARTS CLUB First Semester: President. Charlotte White; Vice President, Daisy Rothcrmal; Secretary, I aura H. Nisscn; Treasurer. Kleancr Andrews. Second Semester: President. Marjorie Wightman; Vice President. Dorothy Leader; Secretary, Pauline Woods; Treasurer. Jessie MacDonald. The Three Arts Club endeavors to promote good fellowship and loyalty as well as interest in the three fine arts, music, literature, and dancing. This year club interest has been centered on war work. While war articles and stories were being read aloud by different members of the club, the other members knitted or sewed for the Red Cross. L. D. C. President. E. Peterson: Vice President. E. Joppa; Secretary. S. A. Vogel; Treasurer, L Nelson; Faculty Advisor. Professor Alnty. In the early part of the year, the L I). C. initiated a number of new members during assembly period. On February 19 a cabin party was given on the Point. This was in honor of Fred Shipp, who left for California the following week. This organization had complete charge of the "Triangular Debate” on April 24. . Y. W. C. A. The Y. W. C. A. has made great progress during the last year. At tho beginning of the second semester the association was reorganized and put under the leadership of earnest and inspiring people. Weekly meetings were held, which during the second semester were turned into discussional groups. Many vital and interesting topics were discussed. In the way of social activities the Y. W. C. A. came to the front. A matinee entitled, “Madam Jarle’s Wax Works” was presented one afternoon at tho school, and considerable profit was realized. A two-act skit. "Miss Eight Week Club Weds,” was staged by the members during the assembly period one morning. B2L.D.C. ELizAbeTh. AS I vLOwv'blaV • Helen CArlson. Y. N.C.A. TA.C. YWCA. Advisors LAMbdA 5iC|MA bom« oj out 3,rl-: She swibMXtlh o1H«r t d {■ the beat yt A rowoha - 2MT1 after a. winNt .a S-p rwr 0'fr»ien » the povte»-'k »«» RjnHIiH . ‘Dow "' br!«rr.. vva o o v i i oKe It «v r1’' '-' Dime novel character Wafa bivdo The yank A !x»lt'i V| n,o ilf « « T M «n« iO c l»itl»f« l TXav He“If I Had a Pull” . If I had a “pull” like Lionel Larson And eyes like Jimmy Hile; If I had a voice like Stewie McKinnon, And George Moore’s great big smile; If I had curls like Wallie McKeon, And could play like Pauline Woods, If I could debate like Allan Cowie. Wouldn't I deliver the goods? If I had a car like Francis Russell And a “way” like Harriet Moen, If I had dimples like Helen Gonia And in Ned's Ford could roam, If I could teach like Marjorie Wight-man And could sing like Olga Mae, If I could talk as fast as Vina, I tell you—I'd make things pay! If I had the fame of Arthur Roberts, And could dance like Harold I e, If I had a complexion like Florence Stevens, And all the boys liked me, If I could bluff like John Bud Donlin, And like Ray Kileen could nap; If I had an air like Thomas Tobin, This school’d be on the map! —By one who hasn’t. A Junior’s Dream I’d like to be a senior And with the seniors sit, A fountain pen behind my ear, A notebook in my mit; I wouldn’t be a president, 'Tis hard to be a king; I wouldn’t be an emperor, For all the wealth 'twould bring. I would not be an angel For angels have to sing. I’d rather be a senior And never do a thing. —Clara Wightman. Si Holden in geom. trying to prove a theorem: You have to pass a plane thru it. Smith: What’s it? Si, after much thot: Oh, a block of wood. Smith: I think you’d have better luck with a saw. A joke is a tonic. Two jokes would be teutonic.September 20—General Mixer in the Auditorium to “get acquainted." Reception in the Music Room. September 21, 1017—The Lyceum Debating Club party for new officers. September 22—The Drama Study Club picnic at Billings Park. September 26—The Three Arts Club party at the Superior Boat Club. September 27—The Kindergarten initiation for Juniors. October 9—The Three Arts initiation party. October 14—The Y'. W. C. A. initiation party. October 10—The Drama Study Club candy pull. October 26—Miss Barbour entertained the Kindergarten classes. October 26—The Drama Study initiation party. November 9—The Kindergarten classes were entertained by four of their class. November 16—The Lyceum Debating Club initiation party. November 26—The Rural School Club party. November 27—The Lyceum Debating Club semi-annual banquet for Alumni members. December 14—The Senior class had an “Oakum picking" party. December 19—The Three Arts Club Christmas party. Decombcr 21—The Lyceum Debating Club entertained for Professor Palmer, who left to do Y M. C. A. work in France. January 31—Senior banquet. February 4—The Drama Study initiation at Fee's residence. February 14—Three Arts Valentine party in Kindergarten rooms. February 15 -The Rural school entertained the out-of town teachers. February 18—Rural girls hiked to South Superior. Started for Minnesota Point and ended by going to South Superior. March 3—Kindergarten class spread and skating parly at the Curling rink. March 22—The Y. YV. C. A. gave Madame Jarles Wax Figure Works in the Assembly. March 23—A St. Patrick's party for Kindergarteners. March 26—The Y’. W. C. A. banquet for the faculty and their wives. April 3—The Drama Study Easter tea. April 6—The Junior class “Kid Party." April 7—The Three Arts Club hiked to a cabin in South Superior and had a luncheon. April 19—The Latin class party. April 22 The Kindergarten carnival for the benefit of the French orphans. April 26—Kindergarten Alumni banquet. COMMKNCEMENT EVENTS April 27—Kindergarten, Class and Alumn Reunion. May 25—Tlirce Arts Club dinner. May 25—Reception to Graduating Class, President and Mrs. McCaskill. May 31—Kindergarten party. May 31—Class play (Normal Assembly hall). Juno 1—Lyceum Debating Club dinner. June 2— Baccalaureate address, V. K. McCaskill. June 3—Eighth Grade Commencement. June 3—Drama Study Dinner. June 4—(Mass Day Exercises. June 5—Final Assembly. June 5—Alumni Senior Reception (Normal School). June 7—Commencement Exercises. Annual address by Rev. James Robert Smith. Ji7Start Something —For instance an an account at the UNITED STATES NATIONAL BANK You will find it better than a lottcr of recommendation YOU CAN START A SAVINGS ACCOUNT FOR ONE DOLLAR SUITS, OVERCOATS RAINCOATS, MACKINAWS, AND TROUSERS WINNERS CLOTtllNG CO.i Corner 14th Street and Tower Ave. Opposite Post Office. Bingham Hardware Company Columbia and Crescent BICYCLES $10.00 Down and $5.00 Per Month 716 Tower Avenue Say, Fellows! It will pay you to walk a few blocks to our store. tf Cm (SIEGEL BROS. 720 Tower Avenue THE ADVANCE GUARD OF SPRING AND SUMMER STYLES have taken possession of the live store. Fresh from those famous, good clothes makers The House of Kuppenheimer Como to look—no obligation. ANDREW EKSTROM 38EUROPEAN PLAN $1.50 to $2.50 Th® Omly Finest Class IHIotel m Snnpeirfioir THE QUALITY PRINTERS OF SUPERIOR = =g i = : ' - = =ax »s=a=agB=BsaBP Our equipment enables us to turn out the very highest grade of work. Invitations. Programs, Announcements, Menus, Calling Cards, etc., are a specialty with us and will please the most exacting customer. • Call and see our samples. PHONES { BROAD 24 OGDEN 82 1714-1716 Twelfth Street SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN :ii)Hotel Superior Barber Shop FINEST IN THE CITY J. K. Jopson, Prop. 1506 Tower Avenue Old Phone Broad 234 New Phone Ogden 211 1123 Tower Ave Superior, Wis. Jacksons Billiards and Bowling Confectionery and Cigars 13th Street and Tower Avenue Basement Boston Block Gotu saj 1 he [FILLED n rsoLio 'sold s SOLID 'OOLO vOOLD [FILLED HALLMARK Bracelet Watck, C; '-pl ir. bracelet Watch ■ is no longer a fad. It is the ladies' watch. You will choose a bracelet watch now, not only because it is dainty and pretty, but fo« dependable time-keeping qualities The H LL bcace-let watch is a standardized. trade-marked watch, fully guaranteed as a timepiece as well as filling your demand for a handsome piece of jewelry In gold filled and solid gold. M 15 u950 } C. A. SWANSON CO. 1202 Tower Avonue Star 40Tin Stow for tin Youny FtlUnr mul h!x DatUly Every Young Man in Superior Who Wants to Buy Clothes where his money will bring him the most value, expressed in terms of style, quality, service, and satisfaction, can come to this Live Store now and find the largest stock of fine merchandise in Superior, on which our regular prices are lower than those asked for such goods anywhere else—Sale or No Sale. Plenty of Suits and Overcoats at $15, $18 and $20. Good, honest fabrics In handsome patterns, well styled and well tailored—J. J. Prols and other line makes. Shirts and Neckwear Smart shirts with no flaws in the making or faults in the fit. $100 to $8.00. Heavy lustrous silk four-in-hands that wont erumplo or crease after wearing, 50c to $3.00. Hats and Caps High quality for the young man who thinks lie pays too much and gets too little. Becoming as can be, and ho right. Malory, Gordon and other fine makes. Jil'Y WAR SA VINOS STAMPS The Homo of Hurt, SchafTner Marx Clothes. Hart, Schaffner Marx Suits and Overcoats at $25, $30 and $35. Such garments as you wont find anywhere else at these prices. They're all wool—thoy’ro real economy for you. Shoes Low priced high shoes and high quality low shoes with a lively, comfortable feel in them for young men. Stylish, easy on the foot and tho pocket book. too. 41Brick Ice Cream (IT’S PURE-THAT’S SURE) Packed in neat sanitary waxed paper cartons in two sizes, 30c and 45c a brick. Never exposed, wrapped by machinery and sealed, until opened by you when ready for use. We carry an assortment of flavors at all times. Delivered to any part of the city. PEOPLE’S PHARMACY Both Phones E. A. REES, Prop. 1204 Belknap St. Miss Constance: “We are all as lazy as we dare to be—and some of us are very daring.” Mr. Smith in arithmetic: “In a mixed decimal, where are the fractional parts expressed?” Student: “They are all after the decimal place.” Mr. Smith: “Oh, it must be quite a desirable one.” Mr. Merrill: “How was ore discovered?” Student: “I heard my father say that they smelt it.” We always laugh at teacher’s jokes, No matter what they be. Not because they are funny But because its policy. Miss Howard (turning to the class): “What is meant by “aesthetic?” Pupil: “It is a kind of chloroform.” Shoe Specialists Til ATS US ■ Particular people will find the best in pretty Footwear. SHOES, OXFORDS, PARTY SLIPPERS, PUMPS, —or— GYM SHOES Foot-Room Shoe Store 1315 Tower Ave. Quick Repair Shop in Connection 42Arnmran feeding? lank of iatprnnr SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN CAPITAL, $50,000 Surplus and Undivided Profits - $25,000 Depository for Postal Savings Accounts State Depository AMERICAN EXCHANGE BANK BUILDING ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING ROSS 1305 Tower Avenue Superior, Wis. MOTOR WINDING AND REPAIRING Night Phones: Broad 1153-K; Ogden 4G9-X Both Phones 91 CONTRACTING AND AND SUPPLIES C Willard 3 ELECTRIC CO.The Victrola Brings all the latest music into your home. Come in and see our complete stock of Victrolas and hear the latest records. EASY TERMS IF YOU WISH TED BARRON 1107 TOWER AVE. SUPERIOR, WIS. “AMERICA WILL COME” Continued from Page 25) “But, Father, can we do it alone? Why won’t help come from—across —across the sea ? It is so long, so very long!” “It will, Pierre, it will. I know it will. I know America will come, Pierre!” “God take my Antoine gladly” The old man staggered to his feet, and out of the room. A beam of radiant light shone on his wrinkled countenance. A moment later a sound as of someone falling was heard outside. The priest opened the door, and bending over the prostrate figure, heard the lips whisper, “America will come!” —Helene E. Wilson, '18. HAVE YOUR CLOTHES C. E. Ashby F. A. Ashby MADE TO ORDER IT WILL PAY YOU Power floral 'Co. Superior Tailoring FLOWERS OF QUALITY Artistic Floral Emblems and Flowers for all Occasions. Company Pl.nn. c ' Broad 456 1 Ogden 1036 1428 Tower Ave. 1525 Tower Ave. SUPERIOR 44©tlh Bros,, Superior, Wisconsin MEN’S FURNISHINGS AT POPULAR PRICES THE FEATURE OF OUR MEN’S DEPARTMENT Till-: NEW HOME OF TIIE TEMCO AND TWIN PORTS BRANDS THE EIMON MERCANTILE COMPANY M. C. GRIMSRUD A. GRANT CHOICE MEATS, •Staple and Fancy GROCERIES POULTRY AND £ W c want your trade solely FISH upon the merits of our goods. 1416 Tower Avenue 1206 Belknap Street —PHONES— Ogden 93-X Broad 200-M New. Ogdon 321 Old, Broad 321 •ir H. E. Hubbard Co. EXCLUSIVE FOOTWEAR WE GUARANTEE FIT AND WORKMANSHIP —FOR— MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN Chas. Torvick 1414 TOWER AVENUE 1419 BELKNAP Pauline: Why is a coward like a lemon pie? Peggy Wightman: I don't know. Why? Pauline Woods: Because he is yellow all thru and hasn’t enuff crust to go over the top. !» tV« l«Mr. jl.. !fc«is ►« X aT ».£ .| A p 'tj «A» 1’ Lightbody-Wingate Co. EVERYBODY’S STORE The Shopping Center of Superior The Store of Service, Courtesy and Your Money’s Worth Strictly Modern and Highly Efficient Good Clothes for Women and Girls Dainty Luncheon Service Ice Cream and Soda Buffet City Tests Show our Home Made Ice Cream to be the Purest and Best STATIONERY AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES BOOKS 40THE OLD RELIABLE BANK OF COMMERCE SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN Edward M. Cass, Cashier James M. Crawford, Asst. Cashier Ladies’ Department 3$ Interest Paid on Safety Deposit Boxes Savings Accounts for Rent Jred W. % 'Women’s, Misses’ and Children’s Outfitters 1313 Tower Avenue ---------SMART-------- SUITS, COATS, DRESSES ----------FOR-----1--- GIRLS WHO KNOW Jred XO. 2iruse Ho. The Store that Always Gives you the Newest and Best for the Money. Established 1888 Charles A. Chase, President Allen P. Lovejoy, fJJ Vice-President K 4 1117 Tower A'onue Savings Department Safety Deposit Vaults 47NEIL , CO., incorporated Plumbing, Heating and Electrical Contractors Jobbing: Promptly Attended to 1716 Winter Street Both Phones Students! Old Shoes Made New GET YOUR LUNCHES AT While You Wait! DOONAN’S Bergeson's and Johnston’s FANCY CHOCOLATES Perfect Work— Prompt Service— Right Prices represent SATISFACTION Ice Cream Cigars GOPHER SHOE WORKS 1314 Tower Avenue SEND US YOUR KODAK FINISHING BEST WOKK AND PROMPT SERVICE GREENFIELD’S 1328-Tower Ave. Is there a GREENFIELD Agency in your town? Opera House Drug Co. •I. S. Hadley, President J. S. Hadley, Jr., Secretary Cor. Tower Avenue and Belknap St. Superior, Wis. WOHLK’S ART STORE 112.'! TOWER AVENUE Art Goods Picture Framing 48I wish to thank the Normal School Students and Faculty for their liberal patronage. Drysdale-Perry Co. 1408 Tower Avenue SUPERIOR, - WIS. High Grade Photograghs Hand Carved and Silvers Frames Framing to Order Eastmas Kodak and Supplies Amateur Kodak Finishing MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO •15)Treadwell Shoe Co. Graham’s csahnodpy 1008 TOWER AVENUE Candies HOME OF GOOD SHOES Fresh Every Day , ICE CREAM ORIGINAL COL- Shoes for Graduation and all other occasions SODA LEGE SUNDAES at prices that are right. 1110 TOWER AVE. “WAR WORK”- (Continued from Page 23) The Thrift Stamp and War Saving Stamp drive was made in February. In this Misses Geary. Clark. Gordon and Messrs. Almy and Wyatt from the faculty were assisted l»y many of the students, some of whom wore Lionel Larson. Allen Cowie, Nell l Mlnn, Gordon Nelson, Harold Lee. Laura Nlasc-n. Tony Fee. Vlricm'r, Tartar and Marjory Wlghl-mnn The total amount of stamps soltl in the school was $2500. The Salvation Army War Fund enuse was laid before the school by Mr. Uranian In April. To this $28.35 was pledged. The three Liberty Loan drives were also carried on in the school. In the first a few hundred dollars were pledged, while the total of the second mounted up to $7,000. ineluding students and teachers. $5,150 was Stack Bros. Practical Plumbing, Heating and V entilating JOBBING PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO 916 Ogden Ave. Superior, Wis. Boll Phono, Broad 69 Peoples’ Phono, Ogden C9 the amount of bonds bought during the third campaign. The Wisconsin Loyalty Legion is represented in (his school by Frank Mahan, Mil deed McKeough, Until l orso.n. ami Florence Waldo, who are endeavoring to secure members from the student body for the organization. The aim of this legion is to strengthen the three nccus of this nation. They are. first, military; second, economic, and third, moral and spiritual. About Christmas time the Superior Normal school lost two of Its best friends and co-workers. Professor G. M. Palmer of the English department, and Dr. C. J. Hollef-son. medical advisor. Dr. Rollefson at present is with the medical corps at Kelly Field. San Antonio, Toxns. Professor Palmer is [ConhnutJ ok Pojt p] Save and Succeed BANK AT SUPERIOR’S OLDEST, LARGEST, STRONGEST BANK ■--------r 50---for--- Athletic and Sporting Goods Gymnasium and Field Sports Base Ball Foot Ball GO TO THE SUPERIOR HARDWARE CO. 1306-1308 Tower Avenue Superior, Wis. IF YOU WANT ANYTHING Good to Eat --CALL- Lindberg 1202 BELKNAP STREET NEW PHONE 356 Distributers of Batavia Brand Canned Goods CANDY We Aim to Please SODA None Nicer HUOT-SULLIVAN None Nicer 1418 TOWER AVENUE LUNCH ICE CREAM 51 FOSTORIA MAZDA LAMPS Ii you punish your eyes with bad light you will end by having “cyo trouble.” And then you’ll be lucky if wearing glasses is the only penalty you pay. Take good caro of your eyesight. If your home is not wired lor electric light, this is the tfmo to do it. Use MAZDA lamps everywhere. They incrcaso the light but lower the light bills. SUPERIOR WATER, LIGHT POWER CO.AMERICAN HEATING CO. 11KAT1NG AND PLUM HI ING Jobbing A Specialty Estimates Furnished Free “WAR WORK”—(Continued from Page 50) with the Y. M. C. A. workers in Franco. He writes that he has rather diversified work In that he has been carpenter, baggage heaver, truck man, canteen server and lecturer. Already he has delivered thirty lectures and no one knows better than wc how rousing and inspiring those speeches must have been. He does not forget the Normal for lie writes that it seems at times he must he dreaming and will soon awake and find himself In his classroom. In a letter to Miss Constance he wrote: "What an Idiotic thing is war but if Germany cannot be a good neighbor she must be annihilated." The school is very proud to be represented in this greatest world conflict by such worthy men as Dr. Rollefson and Professor Palmer. Student’s Prayer at Twilight Now I lay me down to sleep In my little bunk. I hope to die before I wake And thus escape a flunk. Little deeds of kindness To the Profs now and then Often raise your grade From zero up to ten. iutpmnr The Jlnral (tto. Webb 1110 TOWER AVENUE noth Phones Company Choice Cut Flowers FARM Plants LOANS M oo Our Flowers are Home Grown and Always Fresh SUPERIOR, WIS. 52WE SAVE YOU MONEY —Oil— Stack Co. Furniture, Stoves, Rugs, Window Shades, Etc. Exclusive Dealers in Grand Rapids House Furnishing Co. 1301-1303 Tower Avenue DRY GOODS AND LADIES’ READY TO WEAR Broad 5)7 1 Ogden 974 APPAREL SPORTING GOODS The Famous Goldsmith Guaranteed Brand Rackets, Shoes, Balls 1 JL 1 NlNlO and Accessories D A HP IT I NT Suits for Men and Women, D 1 ill 1 1 Shoes and Caps in New Designs A CTT T T Suits for Men and Women, Shoes 0 I IVllN A.Ol U 1V1 All Kinds of Balls and Supplies BASEBALL SUPPLIES PFI J1 [ an 1 llow Tops. We have a Big 1 i_ I 11 N 1 vJ Assortment of these in Normal Colors PEASE HARDWARE CO. 12068 TOWER AVENUE, SUPERIOR, WIS. Sporting Goods Headquarters (Eami’rmt’s pjantiarjj THE PRESCRIPTON STORE 1 120 Tower Avcnuo Superior Fine Mink and Fox Furs a Specialty H. G. GROSS FURRIER Fur Storage and Repairs Summer Furs 1 104 Tower Ave., Superior, Wis. and Duluth, Minn. 53Dry Cleaning and Laundry FROM THE SAME RELIABLE CONCERN i Pw Fancy Laundering rcnch Dry Cleaning Better Rive your Dry Cleaning to our driver when ho calls for your laundry. Only one wagon to bother with, and just one account. There is no article too delicate for us to Dry Clean successfully. So sure aro wo of this that we give a guaran'.co of absolute satisfaction with every article wo dry eban or make no charge. Our prices aro right, and arc based on the quality of our service and the cost of producing it. BOTH PHONES 215 YOURS FOR SERVICE. Yale Laundry Dry Cleaning Department S. Y. Josephs Co. Berthiaume Bros. Corner Thirteenth and Tower GROCERS, BUTCHERS, BAKERS • Superior’s Most Exquisitely Beautiful Daylight Store We invite your account. We sell the best for less. Devoted to the Sale of Womens' and Misses' Wearing Apparel. Both Phones 2G0 1026-1028 Tower “9he guarantee” Superior’s Largest Drug Store 51“THE UNDERSEA TERROR” (Contimud from Pag 29) The boy were naturally very terrified at a scene 0 ghastly. Although tho significance of tho explosion was unknown to them, they rcallxcd the need of immediate action. "Uoy, oh Roy, we've got to hurry back. The ship is sinking and father will be drowned." "AH right, hut buck up, where's your nerve. I'll row the boat and you look out for any poor fellows who might have been left out of tho llfo boats." "Hurry up!" panted Jack, "Gee. you tako It easy. I'm all up In tho air.” "Don't worry, tho men aro all good swimmers." "Dad. you know, will l»e the last man to leave tlio ship, lie always was strong on discipline and ho’ll probably have to jump." "Jack." asked Ills brother, "How near arc we to the ship?" “About a huml—. 1 sco some one swim- ming over to the left, lie seems about all lit—row carefully or you'll lilt him." "Is this about the place?" inquired Uoy, eagerly. "Hurrah! We’ve found him—It Is father —stay up. dad, we'll get yon in a Jiffy.” "Hero, hold this oar out so's he can grab It." "That the way. lie’s got It. Como on and help pull him in." "Watch yourself! Wo don’t want to tip over tho boat or It’ll be good night for u all." "There he is. Day him down easy on this coat of mine. Gosh, lie docs look peaked for ; fact.” "Quick.” yelled the elder boy. Throw some water on his face. There we are. He’s coming to." "Hello, dad." greeted Jack In a Joyful tone. "Don't you recognize me? We nre both alive and well." "You bet wo are. dad." chimed in ltoy. "You seemed to have got tho worst of it. Just rise up a little and tell us all about ’••Roys." murmured tho captain, weakly, "thank God Hint you arc alive. I had forgotten that you weren’t on the boat. How a quickly as you can to the shore and build n fire. I will have pneumonia if 1 stay In this chilly wind long. I nm soaked to tho skin." "You bet your life, dad." shouted tho boys in unison. "We’ll be on shore In a. Jiffy. And besides we'll have a fire big enough to heat tho whole island." "Good God. Hoy! lx ok at the .ship!” shrieked Jack, with his ■forefinger pointing shakily. Tho old faithful steamer, as If with a throb of sorrow, slowly turned on Its side and breathed Its last. Then sinking, sinking with the forecastle in the air. it settled under the waves, never to be seen ng-.iiii, a victim of tho "Devil of the Deep Blue Sea.” a German submarine. —Harlan D. Burnside. A slotiO. - or. VoKs. A. E. HOLMES BROS. CO. ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKERS 911-15 BANKS AVE., SUPERIOR Ho ill Phonos 187 MAMI (Tt'UKRS of Galvanized Iron and Copper Cornices, Circular Mouldings, Metal Skylights, Ventilators, Wave Troughs, Spouting, Fire-Proof Shutters and Doors, Window Frames and Sash, Automobile Garages, Expansion Tanks. STEEL CEILINGS, SMOKE STACKS, GRAIN ELEVATOR SPOUTING HEAVY IRON WORK WARM AIR FURNACES Heating and Ventilating ROOFING In Pitch and Gravel, Asphalt, Spaliaram, Corrugated Iron, Galvanized Iron, Slate, Tin and Steel. 55 WHEN BUYING CHAIRS OR ROCKERS FOR ANY PURPOSE INSIST ON WEBSTER CHAIRS THE BEST IN THE WORLD 000 Different Patterns of Chairs for the Home, Office, School, Etc. ALL GUARANTEED Made by THE WEBSTER CHAIR CO. SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN Minneapolis, Minn San Francisco, Cal. Joliet, 111. Portland, Ore.CURRAN LIBRARY WISCONSIN STATE COLLEGE SUPERIOR, WIS.—-------

Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) collection:

University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


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