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

 - Class of 1920

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1920 volume:

- . CUPRAN LIBRARY WISCONSIN SUPERIORaa □ o o □ □ □□ alu (Curin' (Sumer f e ar look 1920 u ■$ 0 U School Spirit is such a loving sense of the unity and vitality of school life as will lead one gladly to obey the rules and follow the customs of the school, to guard its dignity, to aid in its work, to protect its reputation for virtue, scholarship, industry, and earnestness, to exercise a noble self-restraint in subordinating personal desires to the general good, to cultivate school virtues and to support the enterprises of the school to sacrifice, to endure, and, if needs be, to withdraw for the good of the school. C. G. WADE, Principal Superior High School. f PUBLISHED BY Superior §talr Normal £ ritool $uprricir, StarnttBitt £ ®.n ODD ODCpa ODCZ) Ol O D Vt J aoMDo □ □ CD r □ Jllitlr J5 ittccrc Esteem tUljts JWk is ■Dobicatefc ta iHiss aivx iliac (Qnillmi □ □ To name her is enough—no need to praise. The reason of our love shines in that name. Her conscientious energy and work Have helped to bring this school its present fame. £ ®.ll CD DO CDDCDCU DO CD Dt Ot±Q D 3 Z 1 7 FOREWORD The Staff submits this book with no excuses for we have none to make—we did the best we could. This volume has been compiled after much work and energy but this shall be regarded as naught if our efforts have not been misguided and our purpose not misconstrued. With the earnest hope that to-day this book will be pleasant and entertaining to read, and that in years to come it may be a memory book of happy happenings, we present it to those who have inspired it—the students of the Superior State Normal School.DO O OaDODOCn n C. I r i C7 o I—3 f°i r nn n o irgil Everett MacCaskill, A. B., A. M., Ph. D. - President since 1907. Ohio Weslcyian College. University of Chicago. “The fact of the business is----" Grace Geary -------------- Dean of Women; Arithmetic, 1896. Forest Park University, Missouri. “Is it absolutely necessary?” Q0°aSNS - - Superior, Wis. n 0 □ □ Q □ □ □ □ James Andrew Merrill, B. S. - -- -- -- -- Geology, Geography, 1900. William Trcvel College, Liberty, Mass. North Central Teachers College, Warrcnburg, Mo. Howard University. Biological Laboratory, Woodshole, Mass. University of Chicago. “How about it, Miss Persons?” S i—i□ □ oDcna ao cud□ □ 0 □ o a Q □ 0 0 0 D CU DQDOQ SK I'ty CU’k Hurley Thomas Wyatt, A. B., B. S., M. S. Physics. Algebra, 1913. Peabody College for Teachers. Peabody University, Nashville, Tenn. University of Chicago. “People, I’m telling you.” Fayetteville, Tcnn. Ellen M. Clark, A. B. ----------- History, 1913. University of Chicago. “Trace the steps leading to the great war." Carlton Smith, A. B. - -- --................- Mathematics, 1896. University of Minnesota. "I don't suppose you understand but it doesn’t matter. Chicago, 111. Superior, Wis. Carl J. Rollefson, A. B., M. D............................... Physiology, Medical Advisor, 1912. Saint Olaf College, Northfield, Minn. University of Minnesota. Cornell University. Rush Medical, Chicago, 111. "You needn't grow alarmed.” Superior, Wis.□ aaoD o 0 □ CD H. C. Almy. Ph. D...............................------ SuP"l0r’ Wi ' Psychology-Pedagogy. 1918. River Falls Normal. University of Wisconsin. “James says so.” Lola Craig.....................- - - -........................W'"0" - Minn- Drawing, 1913. University of Nebraska. Winona State Normal. Applied Art School. Art Institute. Chicago. “Leave your desks in order.” Timothy James McCarthy, B. S„ M. S. - - - - - - - Superior. Wis. Agriculture, Biology. 1913. West Virginia University. Michigan Agricultural College. "I have a few notes to give today.” Harriet Eaton........................................................Oconomowoc. Wis. Librarian, 1902. Pratt Institute. ‘Til see." □ CD DO aODO■ □ QQOD a □ □ aa SNS □ c o □ ' ”V 1r George Snodgrass, B. A.............................Superior, Wis. Principal of Training School, 1916. Q Hamline University, Minnesota. Northwestern. Chcago. "Busy now." Albert D. Whealdon, B. A., M. A...........- Superior, Wis. Chemistry, 1903. D Normal School, Warrensburg, Mo. University of Missouri. 0 University of Wisconsin. University of Berlin. "Get to your classes." Mildred Smith ---------------- Superior, Wis. □ Assistant Librarian, 1919. Superior Normal School. Q "Oh d-e-e-ar!" Omar Loop, B. A. - -- -- -- -- -- -- -- Superior, Wis. Athletic Coach, History, 1913. Indiana State University. "But be that as it may." 0 (m o i J? p r Y I ( T n 1,ssS ith m-Uoy □ mo □ CDD o ooao ODCZD Di nnnn 0 o □ D □ D 0 □ n o □ □ □ □ a □ o 0 a a□ □OOaoOQOCJ □ CZZJ Qq n CZD a CZ3 aCD □ □ Arthur D. S. Gillett, A. M. - -- --...................Superior, Wis. Social Sciences. I 903. Superior State Normal School. University of Wisconsin. ‘‘Of course, you wouldn’t expect the ladies to know that!” Irene Curtis --------------- Wilson Junction, Iowa Director of Music, 1913. Oberlin. University of Chicago. “I see we have some kindergarteners with us this morning.” Caroline Barbour ____________ Fort Scott, Kansas. Kindergarten Training Department. Kindergarten College Institute. Teacher’s College, Columbia, N. Y. “So much for that.” George Merit Palmer, A B., A. M., Ph. D...............Superior, Wis. English, 1913. Normal School, Normal. Illinois. University of Illinois. "Say something!” raoo □ DDCDD CZOCZJ □ D (ZD □□ 0 0 Q C D D 0 D 0 0 0 0 □ 0 □ □ 0 □ □ □DO ■I- d.,,4; Belle Brady, Ph. D. ...... Warrensburg, Wis Primary Critic, 1913. Warrensburg State Normal College. University of Chicago. “Use your own judgment." Volney Braman...........................................................Superior, Wis. Manual Arts, 1912. Normal Training School, New York. Oswego Manual Training School. It is necessary to be here every day to get your credit.” Helen A. Hill...........................................................Superior. Wis. Clerk, 1910. "The checks arc here, boys.” Rae Schneider...........................................................Superior. Wis. t Assistant Clerk. "Yes, he’s busy now.” !.; H.ll nioODO 10 O CD o CZDCU’Sty M W 'CD CD □ □ D a C—1 □ □ CD CD (J □ □ a u □ □ Margaret O’Neil....................................................Cloquet, Minn. Grammar Grade Critic. 1916. Oshkosh Normal School. University of Wisconsin. "Yes, indeed, that’s a good idea.” Ernestine Johnson...............................................St. Paul, Minn. Home Economics, 1918. Agriculture College, Saint Paul, Minn. Stout Institute, Menominee, Wis. University of Minnesota. "See that the desks arc scrubbed and sinks cleaned." Jeanne Kirwan, B. A. ___________ Cartlesvillc, Okla. Assistant Principal Training Department. Normal School, Stevens Point. University of Wisconsin. ‘‘Motivation, girls! Can’t you understand it?" Mary Rooney........................................................Superior, Wis. Physical Culture, 1919. Superior Normal School. University of Wisconsin. Sargent's School of Physical Education. “Fall in, girls.” Bertha L. Cams _____________ Platteville, Wis. Rural Department, 1919. Platteville State Normal. University of Chicago. Crane Institute. Northwestern University. "Yes, indeed." Della Thompson, B. A...........................................Minneapolis, Minn. Spanish, French. University of Minnesota. “The work for to-day, then ..." Ethel Gordon.......................................................Superior. Wis. Kindergarten Department. Superior State Normal School. Columbia University. “May I have your attention, girls?” Mac Pickin - - - - Superior, Wis. Illinois State Normal. Hamline University. Teachers’ College. Columbia. N. Y. Chicago University. “Never call a student’s name before you ask a question." □ CD □ CD CD D CZDCDJ O D CZD Oi CD £ dqod a 3oa a CD □ D D □ 0 Kirk. B. S.. Ph. B. ------ -........................................Superior, Wis. Penmanship, Composition, 1911. North Centra! Teachers’ College, W arrensburg. Mo. Lindenwood College. University of Chicago. ‘‘Now, young ladies." Nona MacQuilkin, Ph. B. - -- -- -- -- -- -- Superior, Wis. Public Speaking. English. University of Chicago. "Well, that’s not getting to the point." Mary McCabe..............................................................Superior, Wis. French. Rhetoric. Trinity College, Washington, D. C. "Study the irregular verbs." Mrs. Glenn................................................................Superior, Wis. Primary Critic, 1919, “Now, you’d be surprised ..." Emma Rait _ _ _ _ _ -.............................Cedar Falls. Iowa. Primary Critic, 1919. Mrs. Roberts..............................................- - - - Superior, Wis. Director of Music (substitute). Hazel French.............................................................Superior, Wis. Training School Clerk. 1919. ‘‘Something you want?" h CLASS OF 1897. There were three members of the class of 1897. They were Francis W. Eply, Edwin A. Snow, and Arthur D. S. Gillett. This was the smallest class the school has ever graduated and it has often been remarked that the quality of each succeeding class has been better than that of the preceding class. Mr. Eply was a member of the faculty of the Superior Normal until 1900 when he went to the Bellingham (Washington) Normal. He is now a successful dentist in San Francisco. Mr. Snow is a practising attorney in Boise, Idaho. Mr. Gillett. who was a faculty member of the Superior Normal School for some time, is now city commissioner of Superior. c DOODO C=jQ O D CD □ o ©OODD D 10 □ CZ3 CD m Superior, Wis. CLARENCE HUGHES College Course. L. D. C. Corresponding Secretary. I t Semester, •20. President. Recording Secretary. Vice President. President Oratorical Association. President Senior Class, 2nd Semester, •20. Delegate lo Student Convention. Class Play. ••Strife." Xo great n.nn was other than a genuine man. Superior, Wi». LAURA BARDON • Grammar Course. Drain Study. ’lO- O. President, ”20. Vice President Senior Class. 2nd Semester. 20. G. A. A. Gitehe Staff. Associate Editor. L stands for Lively. T stands for Tact, It stands for Brains, which she doesn’t lack. Poplar. Wis. WILLIAM HAUTLA • • Lyceum Debating Club. Strong reasons make strong actions. MARGUERITE O'TOOLE -Iron River, Wis. Primary Course. T. A. C. Orchestra. 0. A. A. It is one soul which animates all men. Superior. Wis. EMMA XORDXKSS Grammar Course. Her good quality exceeded only by her modesty. CLARA WIOHTMAX • • Superior, Wit. Primary Course. T. A. C. President 2nd Semester. ’20. Y. W. C. A. Class Day Committee. Always on the job. [ [ C C r CD □ O CD D CD CD □ D CDD □ 0»0K- oaQo □ a n □ CZ3CZ3 ] J mmm ' TOO it -4 norm: BBKTZ • • - Superior. Wii. Grammar Course. Comet Club. G. A. A. Vaudeville Show. A worthy girl is Lottie Bentz. Sweet and smart, with lots of sense. Ashland, Wis. -MYRA LINCOLN • • Kindergarten Course. I amhiln Sigma. Kindergarten Club. President. ’20. Y. W. C. A. Gitclie Staff. Kindergarten Kditor. “She is small—and yet not small.’’ TKRRANCH ANDKRSON • Washburn, Wis. College Course. Lyceum Debating Club. Hertzian Radio Club. He knows what's what. Ashland, Wis. HELEN NfSTROM Kindergarten Course. T. A. C. Kindergarten Club. Y. W. C. A. “Sing and the world is thine'' AUDREY NETHKRCOTT - Superior. Wis. College Course. Sigma Delta l bi. Lambda Sigma. Secretary, ’10. Y. W. C. A. Social Committee. Claxx Play Arrangement Committee. “Language is the dress of thought.'’ GLADYS JENSEN • • • Ashland. Wis. College Course. “She's a will of her own. and a sense of humor to soften it." □ CUD □ G CUOCI CID O D CUD Ot O £ a. H. □ □ □ □Da Superior. Vi«. OLIVE ORVALD . . Grammar Course. Drama Study. 20. V. W. C. A.. 20. Cabinet Member. (•lee Club. '20. G. A. A.. President, '20 vaudeville show. Gitcbe Stuff. Assistant Joke Editor, friend -r'0nd ° evor bod ' »»d everybody's EVERETT JOPPA Colletre Course. Football. 17-’18- 19. Basketball. 17. Track. '17. Captain. '18. L. D. C.. '17-'18-'l9- 20. A good sign attractx custom. Mill town, WIs. Superior. Wis. CAROL SMITH - . . High Soliool Training. Sigma Delta Phi. G. A. A. Lnn.bdn Signtn. Vice President. '19. President. '20. Wise to resolve and patient to reform. CLARICE MARX - . . A.hland. Wia. Kindergarten Course. Three Art . Glee Club. I find that nonsense at times is singularly refreshing. ALBERT RUFF .... Superior, Wis. College Course. L. I). C. Hertzian Radio Club. President 2nd Semester, ’20. He really isn't rough. But is mighty efficient. Superior, Wis. ESTHER WOHLK • • Primary Course. Lumbdn Sign.a. A girl whose jolly smiling face Would gain her friendship any place. raooaa □ cm O emeu □ D CZ3 Dl CD L□ a CD a czu ra czd o n 0 i i d r—i q r 81—) i 11—i n n i—3n ° aaD“aSNS HAY EMERSON • • • Superior. Wit. College Course. Herlzinn Radio Club. President 1st Semester. '20. Sigma Delta Phi. Gitrhe Staff. ''The elements are so mixed in hint that nature might start up ami say. 'This is a man.' " JKXXIK JOHXSOX - • Superior. Wis. Primary Course. I.ambda Sigma. (I. A. A. (iiteltc Staff. Assoeinte Art Editor. Having an artistic temperament isn’t her only arcom, lislin.ent. MARGARET PE ItSE - • Bayfield, Wi . Kindergarten Course. Lambda Sigma. Thought discovered is the more possessed. CHARLOTTE HAMMAU • Superior. Wis. College Course. V. W. C. A. Charlotte, n good student, is also very prudent. UMAR ROLLKKSOX - • Superior. Wis. High School Training Course. L. 1). ('.. 'IS '19 '20. Hertzian Radio Club. '20. Secretary. Inter-Normal Debate. 'ls-'20. Some livelier tlian his mother thinks him. ESSIE RYAN .... Superior. Wis. Grammar Course. Comet Club. She lias that invaluable faculty of doing •but' to be done. 1110 o i—i□ a cm o c=da oo tm □□ CI3 O O edd a CD Q a cud a c j q a □ j— a — a CD o a - MAY JOHNSON • • Grammar Course. The excellent is rarely found, more rarely valued. Superior. Wis. HUBKRT SINCLAIR College Course. ('lass Piny Committee. Life is just and all things show it. I thought so once and now I know It. Superior. Wis. HELKX J. O’UKIEN • College Course. Drama Study. Sigma Delta Plii. '•We couldn't get along without the Irish.’ lucilb murphy • (irnminar Course. Drama Study. G. A. A. Her level head and cheerful disposition w:n her many admirer as well a friends. CD CD ODD O n □ cdcd MYRTLK IRVING • • Iron River, Wis. Primary Course. Drama Study. :. a. a. Y. W. C. A. ‘ ’There’s language in her eyes, her cheeks, her lips." • LUDWIG ANDKRSON • • Superior. Wis. College Course. L. I). C. Iota Deltn Chi. Foot hall. ’l9-’20. He’s as good as a married man. T0.(2k •CD DQDDO □ □ QO HAZEL JOHNSON • • • Superior, Wta. Primary Course. Drnmn Study. Corresponding Secretary. 0. A. A. Treasurer. A mighty fine girl to depend on. ] ANGELA KLINK • • • Virginia, Minn. Primary Course. Lambda Sigma. Talking is one of the fine arts. MILDRED GORDON • • Superior. Wis. Kindergarten Course. T. A. C. Kindergarten Club. You can't help but like Middy. A good dancer, and pretty. □ D ARNOLD DAHL • • • Suporior, Wis. College Course. L. I). C. Hertzian Radio Club. He's loyal to hi friends because ho wants to be. VIOLA KIF.REN . • - • Primary Course. Girls' Glee Club. G. A. A. Joy shared is joy doubled. Gilbert, Minn. ERNESTINE BOLL • • Superior, Wis. Kindergarten-Primary Course. Drama Study Club. Y. W. C. A. Not the least of her talents—a way of making friends. 0 _ 1120 □ lliflsk 19 I CB.M CZDO □ I----l D CUD CD OD CDD Dt CD Q-i Dn DO O o a acnoa a a c—i Qooaao □□ a a d3 cna □ d a □ □ a GLADYS NICHOLAS • Primary Course. Lambda Sigma. Her charms entwine our hearts. Hiwabik. Minn. KATHERINE OIANOTTI - Gilbert. Minn. Grammar Course. Lambda Sigma. She likes what she likes. AGNES TURXQUIST • • Bvolcth. Minn. Primary Course. Y. W. C. A. An interesting girl with un interesting way. KATHERINE JACUBINAS • Superior. Wia. Grammar Course. Comet Club. Vice President. Girls’ Glee Club. G. A. A. Jolly and pleasant, with lots of time to laugh. EDNA NORMAN • • • Superior. Vis. Kindergarten Course. Kindergarten Club. "Her school life has been a series of anecdotes with a different hero in each ono.” HAZEL PRINGLE • . - Ashland. Wia. Primary Course. G. A. A. Personal force never goes out of fashion. iq gsQ □ o a □ □ CD □ ss XL DAYIS DIETRICH • - Superior. Wis. Coll esc Course. Drama Study. ’l0-'20. G. A. A. Y. W. C. A. Treasurer Senior Class, 1st Semester, •20. Spanish Play. Quaintly old-fashioned, but not a second behind the time. WALTER MULVANEY • Park Palls. Wis. College Course. Sigma Delta Phi. "He wears the rose of youth upon him.” LILLIAN PBASLEB • • Stillwater. Minn. Col lego Course. Siicmn Delta Phi. Y. W. C. A. G. A. A. Senior Social Com., 1st Semester. "We ean't help hut like Letty—and then, too. "Absence makes the heart grow fonder.” ANNA BROOKS • • • Gilbert. Minu. Grammar Course. B. D. C. "A fellow feeling makes one wondrous kind.” MARY STECBER • • • Superior, Wis. Grammar Course. Comet Club. Very great in very little things. ELAINE SOLON • • Solou Springs. Wis. Grammar Course. T. A. C. Vice President. G. A. A. "Her eyes speak peace and voice and step the message of her eyes repeat.” D □ CD □ a CD O C3C1 OD CO Di Aa £ ®.ll.dqo □□ a n p no JULIA DAHLSTHOM - • A»liland, Vi». Grammar Course. Lambda Sigma. •'Character is made up of small duties faithfully performed.' HARRIET PEDERSON • • Superior. Wis. Primary Course. Comet Club. Secretary. True to her work, her word and her friends. ELSIE McLEOD • • - Hayward, Wis. Grammar Course. Lambda Sigma. Y. W. C. A. C. A. A. "I prize the soul that slumbers in a quiet eye." PEARL WHEELER • • Superior. Wis. High School Training. Drama Study. Girls’ Glee Club. 0. A. A. Sigma Dcltn Phi. Spanish Piny. Class Play. "Strife." You won't find n sweeter girl than Pearl, Anti you’d bo tempted to steal a curl. JOHN BONDIN' - • - • Superior, Wis. College Course. Iota Delta Chi. Font hull. '18'l9-'20. L. D. C. "Life is a serious proposition—girls, too." NAOMI KLIXGHEIL • • Superior, Wis. Kindergarten-Primary Course. Glee Club. 1920. T. A. C. Kindergarten Club. Treasurer Senior Class, 2nd Semester. '20. "So sweet ami fair nnd on the square." 22 □ □ □ □ D n □ Q □ CD □ 0 CD DC ODIDOi □ □CD o □ nn ocdqo czd a c= a opczd a 02 □□□□' !oa a □ □ □ a □ □ a a 7 Ll’ELLA OLSON • • • Washburn, Wia. Primary Course. 0. A. A. Y. W. C. A. Love accomplishes ail thing . FLORENCE WALDK • • Superior, Wia. High Si-liool Training Course. Sigma Delta Plii. President. ’17, Vice President, '19. Y. W. C. A. President Oratorical Assn., 20. Senior Class Play Com. Senior Class Play. Her composure an outgrowth of her hum orous viewpoint. 0 LOUIS K. NELSON - - • Superior, Wia. College Course. Senior Social Com. Chairman. L. I). C. President. 18. Sigma Delta Phi. President, football. It. Captain. '20. Basketball, 2. Senior Class Piny. With graceful steps he strides the street. And smiles at all the maiden sweet. U AILE JOHNSON • Superior. Wia. Grammar Course. Lnntbdn Sigma. The wise in heart shall be called prudent. 9' DOROTHY WILLIAMS • Virginia. Minn. Primary Course. Quiet, unassuming and capable. CATHERINE ALVOllD - - Superior. Wia. Primary Course. Y. W. C. A. Originality is simply a pair of fresh eyes. till DDOO o □ 0(1=) □ € □cu a oaaoQD t=n □ aaaaaaaaooo PAUL K. HOLDBN - • Superior. Wis. College Course. Sigma Delta Phi. "No man is so happy ns lie who never gives offense." a □ □ d o n □ a 1120 0 cm □ □ ezi □ I.II.I.IK SWANSON- • • Superior. Wis. Grammar Course. Y. W. C. A. Comet Club, Treasurer. "Her own person It beggared all description. MARION WILSON • • Superior. Wis. Kindergarten Primary Course. Drama Study. Glee Club. Y. W. C. A. Vaudeville Show. "I like all men—but one in particular." GENKVIBVK GUNHUS • Superior, Wis. Primary Course. Lambda Sigma. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Member. Gitehc Staff—Society Editor. "Her quietness cloaks many virtues." Superior Wis. MADONNA MncNAMARA Primary Course. Comet Club President 1st Scm. ’20. Vaudeville Show. "Her winning Irish smile. Might every man beguile." MARY McDONAI.D • - • Cable, Wis. High School Training. Lambda Sigma. Sigma Delta Phi. G. A. A. She has at her command n boundless store of energy. ODD □ CDo □ Qn CD □ CD □ □ □ mu □ □ o Dan t—i n n r in ZD 0 □ CZZD CD CD C7 A. I.K.STK|t PIBRCB - -Iron Itivcr. Wis. High School Training. L. I). C. '20. ILrt .iun Iiadio Club Instructor "20. Roys dice Club '20. (iitchc Staff. •Snap Shot Kditor "20. "Not a wlinlc but a good sized shark.” 0 o □ 0 ANNETTE ( KIR GILLESPIE Clam Fulls. Wis. (ir.nmmnr Course. Netty is full of pep. □ C D MARKI. K. PRINGLE • Ashland. Wis. Grammar Course. Cornel, "20. O. A. A. "20. Head of Hiking. Basket Ball. It has been said of Miss Pringle. Tis not for her to remain single. □ n o □ MARTHA ROBINSON • Superior. Wis. H, S. T. Course. Y. W. 0. A. Friendship is the greatest bond in the world. □ □ □ RONALD VERNON SIRES Superior, Wis. College Course. L. D. C. Triangular Doha tv ’20. Sigma Delta Phi "20. "Men are rare.” □ □ O RUTH COWING . . - Superior. Wis. Primary Course. Sweet. |iiiet and learned. a q 0 □ cd□ a ooaaoa o □aaDQDQ a cuu □□ oaa aopo niOo ID CJ CD cd a a □ na CHARLOTTE k. i a link alvord. . Superior, Wi . College Course. Drama Study. (5. A. A. Y. W. C. A. Spanish Play. To have a much »en«e, and. with it, an much wit is |uitc paradoxical. MYRTLK ('OATHS • • Grammar Course. Comet Club V. Pres— 20. Vaudeville Show. 0. A. A. Y. V. C. A. She likes and is liked. Greenwood, Wi . ARTHUR ROHKKTS • • Superior. Wi . CoIIckc Course. Sigma Delta Phi. Gitche Staff—Business Manager. Anyway '•Beard was never the true standard of hrains." VANDELIA LANCASTER—Ladysmith, Wi . Grammar Course. T. A. C. G. A. A. She wills it and sets to work quickly. ELSIE NEWMAN ■ - • Ashland. Wi . Kindergarten Course. Lambda Sigma. Y. W. C. A. Only lofty character is worth describing at all. EDITH INN - • • St. Paul. Minn. Grammar Course. Sigma Delta Phi. She left us all too soon, but wo’ll not forget her. 30 000 Ot CDIXQOQ 0 OQacnQacn n c i ngp i— m t—i nm q a ESTHER FOKDK • - • Superior, Win. Primary Course. Thoughts lire deeper than nil speech. MARY XYSTUOM - - - Superior. Wis. Grammar Course. Y. W. C. A. An all nround scout with n store of knowledge. REGINALD SHAW - . . Superior. Wis. College Course. Sigma Delta Phi. “I am not only witty myself, but the cause that wit is in the other men.” K.MMA LOU FREDRICKSON. Gilbert. Minn. Kindergarten Courso. Senior Class Secretary. 2ml Semester, ’20. T. A C. Glee ‘ Club. She sings from animated jazxie to boauti-ful classic. VICTORIA JOHNSON - - Virginia. Minn. Primary. What more is needed than u charming personality. a o □ CD HELEN ROSS - • - Duluth. Minn. College Course. Drama Study. G. A. A. Spanish Play. Most always on her dignity—and charming. Hut when she’s off her dignity—still charming. □ CZ1 □ 0 ClDCDa ODCZD □ ►CZ3 CD □ □ D a □ □ aa M AKGl'KRITK GAIIRITY • Superior. Win Grammar Course. You -oul)l guess her nationality without her name. CRACK CON IA • ■ • Mellon. Wis. Primary Course. A mighty good pal to hum 'round with. a □ MAKGARKT HOLTBRMAX • Superior. Wis. Primary Course. G. A. A. Orchestra. A girl with more talents than one. LOIS HARKNBSS • • • Superior, Wis. Grammar Course. T. A. C. President 1st sent. '20. (i. A. A. Y. V. C. A. Democratic. intelligent. Jolly—a recommendation lor any girl. KATHEUtlXK SHEA • • Ironwood. Mich. Primary Course. Girl's Glee Club. The safest words are always those which bring ns directly to facts. DELIA L1XDELL • • Superior, Wis. Grammar Course. She Inis many friends unknown to herself. mo 29 □ CD □ □ CD □ CZDCD n D CD□ oqod 0 moo ddocddc ° aooaaSNS CD a 0 o FLORA GOAR I) • • Eveleth. Minn. Grammar Course Lambda Sigma. Her waves of thought are as n.nnv ns the the waves of her hair. MYRTLE NATHANSOX - Kveleth, Minn. Grammar Course. Lambda Sigma. She has n way that charms both grado students and men. LEONE BLASKI - • • Duluth. Minn. Grammar Course. G. A. A. Well known and well liked—a combination ■ill too rare. RUTH McCORMICK • • Virginia, Minn. Kindergarten Course. Drama Study. Kindergarten Club. Glee Club. Oh. she could sing the snvageness out of a bear. □ C D G n 1 u Ci FLORENCE LARSON • • Eveleth, Minn. Grammar Course. Lambda Sigma. She is a girl that all are pleased to know. 0 D O LILA JARVIXEX • • Superior, Wia. High School Training. Sigma Delta Phi. I’ve had my say out and I'll be easier for it all my days. □ P Da cm do aa CRACK STERLING • • - Superior, Wis Primary Course. Her qualities are us valuable as her name. RUTH OSTKRIIKRG • • Virginia, Minn. Primary Course. The heart sees farther than the head. KDITH BRAND • • Superior, Wis. Coll cue Course. Sigma Delta Phi. She has a level head—and is capable. MARY WHOM AX • • Washburn, Wis. Primary Course. A good student with lots of extra time. FRANCKS A. TKSKI - Creenbush, Minn. Cranuuar Course. Comet Club Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low An excellent quality in woman. CHARLOTTK CHRISTEN8EN. Superior. Wis. Cramnmr Course. Lambda Sigma. She has » merry smile That's present all the while. ICZD DO □ □□□QQOD□ CJa□ a (•"RTRl’DK WADK • • Superior. Wis. College Course. Drunin Si inly. Treasurer "JO. Y. W. ('. A.. Secretary; Cabinet. Delegate to Student Convention. 1. A. A. Treasurer ’19. ■lunior ('lass Treasurer "19. Class Play •'Strife. ' Although Her first anil only love is a dead hoipiaec, slie is liy no means a dead one. LOUISE KRKIS • - • Superior. Wis. High School Training. Lambda Sigma. President '19. We have profited lay her presence. VIRGINIA TAKTKR - - Iron River. Wis. High School Training. Sigma Delta Phi. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 19—"JO. G. A. A. T. A. C. Chairman .lunior Class Social Committee. '18. Class Play ••Strife." She lives in pessimistic happiness, and gets just what she wants. ELYKRNA RILKOII • ■ - Superior. Wis Primary Course. Comet Club G. A. A. Peppy,.»nlhusiastic. and over-ready. RUTH SCHLAPPI • • Superior. Wis. College Course. Drama Stmly. (•ilehe Staff. Art editor. So well to know her own that what she wills to do or say seems wisest. IIKLKX K. MURPHY • - Superior. Wis. College Course. Drama Study. Secretary "JO. Sigma Delta Phi. !. A. A. Vice-President ’19. Head of basket-ball "JO. Chairman of Junior Social Committee, •19. President Senior Class. 1st Sent. "JO. Spanish Play. Citcho Staff Kditor-in-chief. Kvcr willing, ever gay. Mighty clever—Helen Kay. CD □ O CD O CDD DO CD □ i. ®JI. a CLQQ'CD a q □ d a n □ cucd (URL ANDBRSON • • Superior. Vi$. IliK thoughts look thru his words. Superior, Wi . AMOK BROWN Grammar Course. Where'er she goes, she is well liked. Superior, Wis, ALIIKKT DUTLKIt I'olliti' (bourse. L. I . C. Hertzian Kndio Club. Football 19—'’20. A fool hull star, beyond nil par. Sl'SIK OAKKOL • • Mellen, Wis. I love sometimes to doubt as well ns to know. IIKLKN TORGK80N • • Superior, Wis. College Course. Where industry and cheerfulness no hand in hand. WILLIAM GKBO • Superior. Wis. College Course. Koothnll. Basket bull Cn|itain ‘20. Sigma Delta l hi. L. 1). C. Chairman Senior Social Committee 1st Sem. I am myself—a devil with the Indies. VANDA LaVOY Grammar Course. Comet Cluh G. A. A. Clns Play 'Strife." Naturally clever, with laugh. Superior, Wis. a good hearty LILA LCNDKKN • • Superior. Wis. ; a. a. A reliable worker: an enthusiastic athlete. KLKKKDA CARLSON • • Superior. Wis. Rural Course. It. D. C. She has n pleasing way about her. AMANDA KORUNKN • Rural Course. It. D. C. A good eye for business. CAJtOLA WILLS (irniniuar Course. Always on duly. Lawler. Minn. Superior, Win. Superior, Wis. AGNKS HANSON Primnry Course. Her laughing makes you feel guy. OSWALD K. ANDBRSON • Superior. Wi . College Course. Signm Della Phi. Chairman Class Play Committee. He came to Normal, K. O. It. And that is full of “Bunk", you see. AGNKS OTIBK • • • Superior. Wia. High School Training. Whom not even critics criticise. BARBARA MASIIL Principal's Course. She greets ull alike countenance. nth Saxon, Wia. n beaming Superior. Wis. KLMKR CARLSON High School Training. He imparts knowledge to the old and inspiration to the young. □ AGNKS MULVAHILL • Hibbing, Minn. ISABKL ANGVICK - Ashland. Wi . □ Grammar Course. Quiet, sweet serene. Full of red hnired qualities (not the pl temper.) KSTHKR HAKSKK • • • Superior. Wi . LJ +ii—•mi—— ■» —nil—u+ □ 0 1120 The end of life can come but once The sorrowful end. The end of class can come more oft’ The happy end. And here, alas Tis come to pass The end is here And we have fear It is the end of happy days Of normal life Of joy and strife But we shall see you all again When you are older women and men And we’ll look back and not deny The sorrow with which we said “Good-by.” —The Seniors. »t» £ ».ll e; □ (ZD □ □ ODdCJ dczd at au i—i qqd □ □ cm n □ Of course it goes without saying that the present Junior Class is by fai the most remarkable class that has ever been enrolled in the Superior Normal. The girls arc all very beautiful and astonishingly intelligent, and the boys—well, they arc numerous. It must be granted, however, that the presence of so many of the masculine persuasion tempers, to some extent, the quality of the class, and indeed, it may be ventured that the pursuit of the lofty ideals with the energy and initiative displayed by the class is not a whit lessened by so many of the “stronger sex." The election of officers for the school year took place soon after the semester opened last fall—to be explicit, on the 23rd of September, and resulted as follows: Donald Fowler_____________________________________________President Florence Leary_____________________________________Vice President Rudolph Anderson-------------------------Secretary and Treasurer Effie Adams. Lloyd Johnson_______________________Social Committee All social activities of the class have been eminently successful, and this can be expressed particularly of the first Junior party which was held on November 21st. We don’t wish to appear conceitedly aware of our own excellence, but look us over and keep your eye on us. Here we arc: Adams, Effie May Cease. Grace Addington, Harold Clarke, Nan E. Alexander. Doris E. Clemens, Violet Anderson, Ben R. Cloutier, Eugene Anderson, Bernice C. Cohn, May Anderson, Bernice M. Conness, William J. Anderson, Myrtle H. Coodin, Paissil Anderson, Roy Cooper, Claude Anderson, Rudolph Copplc, Estelle Arnold, John B. Corgan, Irene Backlund, Ellen Cornell, Beatrice Bacon, Wayne B. Cox. Hester Beecroft, William R. Dahl, Hildur Berg, Edith Davies, Mildred P. Bjerklien, Irene Davis, Jessie Bergstrom. Mildred Demers, Clara Ann Bowser, Rex ford Dennin, Agnes Burgraff, Stanley Diffor, Wallace Buros. l .cnora Downs. Edward E. Byhrc, Hannah Dunham. Arthur Carlson. Ellen Dunham. Marguerite Carlson, Mildred Eimon, Margaret Carlson, Olga Ekholm, Cecil Caswell. Norman F. Elliott, James □ □ »■» CD DO CZIOC o no cmD 1 n D D U n jaQDD a cz D 0 O CD CD Ellison, Hjalmar Lager. Mildred Paradis, Maurine Evcnstad, Paul I. Langcvin, Marjorie Pemberton. Laura Farley, Esla Lanzer, Sofic Person, Ruth Fiandt, William Larson, Geneva Peterson, Fern linkclstcin, Manuel Larson, Mabel Peterson, Victor Fisher, Florence Larson. Sylvester Powers, Marguerite Fitzgerald, Lucille Lawless, Irene Pringle, Bclva Forgy, Lester Leader, Mary Raarup, Marie Fowler, Donald Limpach, Alice Richardson, Mary Gill, Neil F. Lindcll, Delia Ritzer, Iva Gilmor, Helen Lindcgrcn, Frances Robinson, Arthur Grabowsky, Miriam Lonestar, Ellen Robinson. Helen Groncr, Dorothea Loss. Pearl Rock, Louis Flanson, Arnold E. Lundgrcn, Lydia Rodbackcn, Alice Hanson, Lillian Lynch. Grattan Rohrcr, Leone Hardie, Margaret J. Lynch, Harvey Roome, Marguerite Hawkinson, Effie McDermott. Mary Roycraft, Lorena Hayden, Ruth McDonald. Adeline Russell, Margaret Hcglcr, Christine McDonald, John Rutherford, Jean Heyman, Nicholas McKinnon, Helen Ryan, Lawrence Hjclvick, Ingcborg MacLcnnan. Jessie Schroedcr. Mabel Holstrom, George McLeod. Elsie Schulz, Marie Hubbard. Eva Macck, Anna Scott, Ruth Imbcrtson, Lillian Mackey, Julia Scavey. Stanton Irving, Clifford Mahan, Edith Shogrcn, Mclker Jacobson, Singril Maki, Eleonora Sibbc, Carl Jcrmstad, Agnes Manning. Wallace Smith, Edgar Jirgal, George Mattila, Elvi Smith, Errol Johnson, Agnes Mclvold. Margaret Smith, Richard Johnson, Anna Mendenhall. Theresa Sovde. Adelaide Johnson, Arthur Merrill, Gladys Spoodis. Tony Johnson, Ellen Millar. Maude Springer, Doris Johnson, Ernest Mitchell, Margaret Stamp, Leone Johnson. Lloyd Moran, Emmett Stelter, Elda Johnson. Mildred Moran, James C. Sullivan. Ann May Johnson. Myrtle Moran, Madeline Sullivan, Juanita Johnson. Olva Moylan, Grace Swanson, Helen Johnson. Viola Nchls, Alice Swanson, Lillie Johnson. Winnifred Nelson, Arthur Trygestad, Adelaide Jorgenson, Esther Nelson, Helene Von Domarus. Eva Kane, Thomas B. Nelson. Hildur Wall. Sarah "Karon. Maurice Newton, Jennie Walt, Israel Karon. Morris Nicmic, Irene Wardman. William Kcaough. Martha Noran, John Warland, Gertrude Keefe, Helen Northam. Constance Welsh, Deborah Kennedy, Marie Olson. Helga Wheeler, Emmett Keene. Velma Olson, Violet Wheeler. Ruby Klovstad. Margaret O’Rourke, Priscilla Whercatt, Kenneth Kniffen, Fred Osterberg, Florence Winkler, Hannah Knowlton, Marjorie Kricps, Burnette Paciotti, Medea Wold. Klara D mo 88 □ CD □ U OOCDCD OD CO Di CH f. ®.||. a 0 e)pi—i o a czs doqa □ aQOootaaoDoa 0.0K □ QD r—i o □ aa CLASS OFFICERS Agnes Johnson .Mildred Johnson Dorthea Grover Miss Bertha Cams President vice President Secretary and Treasurer Class Advisor CLASS MOTTO •'Not on the Heights; But Climbing.” OUR COURSE IN RHYME. K is for the Rural Course; Though we study hard. Our marks are worse. C is for Miss Cams, our class advisor. 1 hough we are wise, she is the wiser. I) is for us. members of the B. D. C. A right jolly good bunch are we. K is for the righteousness That in our class prevails, 1 hey help one another If any one fails. A is for Agnes, of which we have two, Denin and Johnson, Boo-hoo. L is for Life and Love galore. Though we have plenty, we look for more. O is for the oldest in our class. To those who know. Isn’t she the sweeter lass? U is for You, whatever your name. Do your duty to the class, add fame. K is for reason, who has the most, If you had as much, you’d be ready to boost. S is for silence, of which we have none, When our advisor is absent, we’re on the hum. E is for the endurance, that we possess. We all have it, but not in excess. Though my rhyme endeth. Our class does not, May it live on. Till our goals are sought. —H.oO. 8« □ C3D a cd Da □ t CD e .n □ G D a CD a CD C3 CD O O O CDD □ cr]DQaDaO D DO CD a □ □ D c 0 □ CD CD SNS CLASS PROPHECY The eleventh day of June, 1935, found our friend Dot gazing steadily from the window of a passenger train leaving the city of Milwaukee. The trees, the flowers and all in nature served as an incentive to remind her that fifteen years ago this city when she was leaving Superior, was not the most enjoyable day of her life but perhaps one of the most impressionable, when we bid farewell to school, to faculty, and to the friends we had made during the year. As the train drew into Madison, she was so absorbed in these recollections that she failed to notice Agnes Johnson as she came rushing into the same coach. Years of work and competition had marked differences in the appearance of both young ladies; but finally Agnes decided this must be Dot and no time could be wasted, so she walked right up to shake hands with her once more. Dot looked up, too astonished to say anything, but presently she uttered, "Why Agnes, is it really you and I’ve iust been thinking about you." "Yes, and you too. Dot. I’m so glad to sec you." "And I'm so happy I cannot express my feeling. But won’t you sit down and chat a while.” "I would be very glad to. I want you to tell me what you know about any one in our class. "Just now I was thinking of a party we had in your room. How lovely it always looked and what a nice time we had." "Yes, I remember, Lucy was there too. I wonder where she is now) I heard she was specializing in art." "She intends to sail for Europe within the next month to study the art of the ancient Greeks and Romans. Jennie leaves with her. She has become quite famous as an dpera singer. We can be proud to—” Here Mary interrupted, "Why girls how wonderful that I should meet you here. May I join you?" -We shall be very glad to have you.” returned Dot. "I just now thought of an article I read in the morning paper yesterday." said Agnes. "Why Agnes Dennin is making stump speeches for the election of Amanda to our National Congress." "Well Agnes always was good at making speeches. I wish Amanda might be elected,” put in Dot, "but Mary when did you start wearing glasses?" “I have worn them ever s’ncc I saw Frances last. She is a famed oculist located in Eau Claire." answered Mary. "Well that is about the extreme, but Mary, what are you doing?” asked Agnes. "I’ve been appointed as State Doctor of Normal Schools." said Mary. "Why, Mary, how wond crful. I’m going to stick to the teaching profession though. I like History and I think I’ll keep my position at the University." added Agnes. "I just heard through a state inspector of schools what good work Myrtle was doing in Washburn County, as Superintendent of Schools in that County." "Did you know that Mildred and Olva have charge of the Manual Arts Department for women at La Crosse?" asked Dot. "Mildred is teaching fancy wood carving." "Can you beat that? Do you remember. Mary, how Mildred used to work over that tea board?” said Agnes. "I shall never forget Mildred and her tea board. I haven’t told you Irene is teaching gymnastics in Ashland. But whv not step off here and have some dinner? I’m almost famished" put in Mary. "Thank you. we’ll be glad to.” answered Agnes and Dot in unison. "Who is sitting alone at that small table. She surely looks familiar," said Mary. "Why that is Alphilda. I’m going to ask her to come and sit with us." said Agnes. "Yes, do," answered Mary. (Continued on Pa : 46 il 7 1120 o o o Q o □ 0 □ □ Q □ □ 0 □ 0 □ □ □ 0 □ □ i—inn CDocdCD ODD£ f—n OQQOa o □ a a D □ THE OLD EIGHTEENTH STREET DOOR Once upon a midnight dreary, as I staggered weak and weary. Thru the grand majestic portals of the old Eighteenth Street door, When with books and pencils loaded And by stern Ambition goaded, Awed by its grandeur, I made entrance At the old Eighteenth Street Door. Ah. distinctly I remember, ’twas in the month of sweet September, When I first became a member, as I had not been before, Of a school of higher learning. Just because my soul was yearning For more knowledge, and I entered At the old Eighteenth Street Door. Once within that spacious portal, I became a different mortal, 1 oiling-praying-ever working, adding to my scanty store. Yet. I made associations, Practised, often, syncopations On the mystic other side Of the old Eighteenth Street Door. Nears the time of solemn parting, when again I will be starting Laden, not with books and pencils as upon that day of yore. But. with power of clear thinking. Leaving—and I hear the clinking Of the hinges, as it closes; Shuts, the old Eighteenth Street Door. —C. E. A. «1K czi □ o cd c czdczd a o czd □ o' Q □CD Q □ □ Q □ □ (ZZJCD THE STAFF D □ a • □ 0 D 0 o LJ D ' □ 0 □ o D 0 o 0 0 D O 0 TOO Editor-in-chief Associate Editor Business Managers Art Editors Athletic Editors Literary Editor Society Editor Snap Shot Editor Joke Editors Kindergarten Editor Advisory Editor •l 1 { Helen K. Murphy Laura Bardon Arthur Roberts Rudolph Anderson Ruth Sclilappi Ernestine Boll Jennie Johnson Lloyd Johnson Effle Adams Olive Orvald Carl Russel Ray Emerson Genevieve Gunhus A. Lester Pierce Myra Lincoln Prof. A. I). S. Gillctt This school year is ended. It is taking with it one hundred and twenty-seven seniors and one dearly loved faculty member. The loss of this teacher will leave a more conspicuous vacancy than the loss of any number of seniors, because Professor A. D. S. Gillctt has been a member of our faculty for seventeen years. Professor Gillctt has not onlv been a faculty member, but a student of the Superior State Normal School, as well. He was a member of the first graduating class of 1897. Six years after that, he returned as a member of the faculty, and continued to act as one up to April 20, 1920. when he left school to fill his position as city commissioner. This, however, does not mark the end of his interest in our school affairs for he has promised to come back, frequently, to look us over.' and he will always work for the welfare of the school. Professor Gillett was the head of the history department of the school. Anyone who ever was a member of his economic, sociology, or history class was desirous to continue under his instruction because his classes were not the kind that one sleeps in; nor would one sit too tightly there. No one ever dared to come to class unprepared or without having spent at least twelve hours on outside reading—'but when in the class one revelled, happily, in Mr. Gillclt’s keen sense of humor. We are sure that he will be the best city commissioner that Superior has ever had and, although we are exceedingly sorry to lose him we arc glad that the city of Superior has chosen such a strong man to assist in directing its affairs. a Q □ It 0 £ os. it □ (ZD D O o DCZZ3CTD □ D CUD D( CD n_ro D WITH APOLOGIES TO SCOTT Breathes there a man with soul so dead Who never to himself has said This is my own, my native work. Whose heart hath ne’er within him burned As to his desk his footsteps turned, From placing his notebook on the pile For the teacher that never gave a smile To the trembling student who has to shirk? If such there breathe, go, mark him well. For him no minstrel raptures swell; High tho' his honor, his conscience at ease. Boundless his knowledge as wish can please. Despite his knowledge and his pelf. He hasn’t kept it to himself! Go ask the marks at end of year. And you will see that those who copy. Will bring a good grade home to poppy; While the one who supplied the gray brain mattei Will go home thinner and not fatter; The gift of gab is not his deal. And no one will to his fame kneel; His praises will not then be sung. But he will help the others cheer For all the students fond and dear, Who, by hook or crook, may hap. Their lessons got, have still, ‘tis queer Put this dear Normal on the map. D □ □ 0 D □ Q □ 0 □ o □ a o G D 12 CD D a CD O CZDCD □ D CCD □ 0.0K a a □ □ d a o □ □□ 0 D "Here is my passport," said Tara, producing a small leather-bound book. "Never mind your passport." said the gruff voice of the eldest of the men. evidently the leader. “Come with us, and for the sake of your health, don’t try to escape." Tara mounted his horse and rode in the midst of his captors. He was now sure that he had fallen into the hands of the robber gang that operated in the Kovno Forest, and about which gang he had heard so much. He began to devise means to outwit his captors. "Where are we going?" he asked. "To our dwelling.” answered a youthful voice. “Why are you taking me to your home?” "You have probably heard of the Kovno robbers; you arc in their hands." the same voice answered. So his surmise was true. He expected no mercy from these robbers, for he had heard many a woeful talc of their deeds, and few ever escaped when once in their hands. They now turned off into a bypath, rode through a deep ravine, through thick underbush and finally emerged into a clearing, where a large log house stood, dark and ghostly in the moonlight. The leader knocked in a curious fashion on the door and a woman opened it. The prisoner was dismounted, his horse taken to a stable nearby, and they all entered. Tara now surveyed his captors. They were all tall, swarthy men. but the one who answered his questions seemed to be a mere youth. Their dress was characteristic of the Russian peasant—high boots, sheepskin coat, tunic and fur hat. Only the leader wore a beard. "Oh. mother! You will have to cook a bigger dinner tonight. We brought a guest with us.” This last remark of the youth produced a smile among the men. Tara got up from before the fire and asked them to first feed his horse. The leader smiled. “We’ll take care of your horse, don’t worry. He’s an excellent animal—just the kind I wanted." Tara, by now. could not resist his curiosity about that metallic sound in the road, so he inquired about it of the youth. The youth smiled. "That’s my invention,” he said. "We made a little bridge of logs, covered it with tin and then covered it up with snow. It’s the tin your horse’s hoofs struck. We have an arrangement by which we. in a little hut where we arc on watch, can hear lone travelers as they pass." "That’s a novel idea, but aren’t you giving your secret away?” Again the boy smiled. ’’No man has ever yet gotten out of this house alive, if that will ease your concern about us," he said suavely. Tara winced inwardly, but gave no external expression to his feelings. The robbers seemed to take pleasure in telling him their history. They were all of one family, the other two men being the leader’s brothers, and the boy his son. When food was finally brought, I ara was told to "cat heartily." as they gave prisoners but one meal. T lie leader then told the others to go back to the road and watch. ‘Judging by your apparel and your horse you must be a rich man.” said the leader, as he searched his prisoner. "Here is all the money I have with me,” said Tara, as he handed him a big roll, five thousand rubles in all. "If you let me go, I will send you thrice more." Ha! Ha! That’s what they all say. No, I can’t take any chances. You look to be an honest man, but how will I know that you wouldn’t send a company of Cossacks over here. No, it’s of no use to plead. Come into this room." Tara looked up at his captor, struck by the change of his voice. The face formerly good-natured, was now the face of a fiend: the voice formerly mild, was now harsh and rasping. I ara understood that his end had come. He was led into «4 0 CD DO CD O CD CD DO CD Ot CD I ®.ll. ■Q O KtJ) □ do o □ a room, cold, dreary and smelling of human blood. The smell of the blood aroused Tara. Up to that moment he thought that somehow or other he would be saved. He fell as if it were all an unreality, a dream. But now his blood was up. He. Nikolai I ara. rich, talented, popular among his friends, already the leading merchant of Vilkomir, engaged to the most beautiful belle of that city, a high career before him, was now to die at the hands of this murderer, who even refused his word of honor. His brain was in a whirl as to how to proceed. Suddenly—something dawned upon him. The blood began to course through his veins. He was wild with excitement and anxiety, but outwardly he was calm and composed. "Before you kill me, won’t you grant me one little favor?" "That depends.” "Give me five minutes to say my last prayer." The robber thought awhile. At last his Russian superstition mastered him. "Well,—yes. But I have no Bible." "Oh, 1 always carry a little Bible in my right boot," said Tara. Bui instead of drawing out a Bible, Tara drew a little revolver from his boot and fired twice, point blank, at his captor. The robber fell, stone dead. Tara picked up the big revolver, which dropped out of the robber’s hand as he fell. The robber's wife came running in, brandishing a large knife. Her husband never wasted any lead by firing more than one shot, so she came to investigate She gave one look at the dead form of her husband, and turned to flee. Much as it was against his will, Tara was obliged to shoot her. He threw them both into the trap where the robbers hid their victims, and began devising means for escape. Not knowing how to get out of the forest, he decided to capture the rest of the robbers. He hid himself in the bush not far from the house, and soon heard them coming. As they dismounted, he jumped up. told them to throw up their hands and then he disarmed the dismayed robbers. He ordered the boy to tic the other robbers with their horses’ reins, and then tied the boy’s hands himself. He placed them on their horses, secured them to the saddles, secured his own horse, and then directed the boy to lead him out of the forest. The boy evidently greatly feared and admired Tara, for he obeyed without asking any questions. Tara rode behind them, revolver in hand. When they finally emerged from the forest, it was bright day. “What town is that way off yonder?" he asked the boy as he heard them talking excitedly. "I think that is Vilkomir. We would rather not go through there.” "Vilkomir? Good! I recognize the road now. You say you don’t want to go through there? Why not? Oh. afraid of the peasants, eh? Well, I'll hand you over to the Chief Gendarme, but I doubt whether even he will be able to protect you from their fury." He cast a compassionate eye on the youth. ‘‘I would like to save you boy—from the peasants anyway." Tara turned around to address the youth who had fallen behind. “Halt! You shall not take us there. I assure you. The tables are turned on you. now." Tara found himself staring into the nozzle of a small revolver. "No, by heaven! You can't outwit me again,” muttered Tara, as he shot at the boy. But too late! The boy’s first shot pierced Tara’s shoulder. Before he fell, the boy shot again, but the shot went wild. With some difficulty. Tara dismounted to examine the dying youth. "Poor devil, I wonder how he loosened his hands. Must have had a revolver hidden about him, too. What a lad!” With the greatest difficulty Tara remounted his horse. He was losing blood fast, and it was too cold to stop. The robbers too watched him furtively, expecting him to fall from his horse at any moment. "Now listen! If you two think I’m too weak to shoot, you’re mightily mistaken. First move either of you make I’ll kill you. 1.1 0 □ CJ do O D dD □( CD e. dQ oaaaoDoa a c—i Qooaaa aCD a a' a a o □ a cz2 n o cm an They rode on, Tara retaining his saddle with greater and greater difficulty. He could feel his left side becoming numb. A mist was appearing before his eyes, his head began to swim. He tried to force himself to see—to think, but nature rebelled—he had lost too much blood. He caught sight of the hazy outline of a cabin, then another and another. He saw something coming, he heard a shout—then he fell, fainting, into the snow. Tara was immediately recognized by the crowd of peasants that surrounded the still form of his body, and he was rushed to his home. Then some one started the rumor that the two prisoners were of the gang of Kovno robbers. That meant the prisoners finish. When the black-garbed gendarmes finally succeeded in dispersing the mob, the mangled remains of the two robbers were removed. A week later, while sitting up in bed, Tara received the following letter: Vilkomir. Kovno, Jan. 23. ----- My brave Mr. Tara: — Enclosed you will find a government order for five thousand rubles, and a gold medal as a small appreciation of the state of Kovno for your heroic deed in wiping out the worst robber gang of Russia. Best wishes for a speedy recovery. Yours sincerely, GUBERNATOR DE KOVNO. O r L □ □ D Q CLASS PROPHECY Continued (tom page 3? “Oh. hello, isn’t it strange wherever I go, lately, I see someone from our class,” said Alphilda. ■‘Well, won’t you tell us of the others you have seen?" begged Dot. “When I was taken sick in Duluth, I was immediately taken to St. Luke’s Hospital, and when I became conscious again, Elfrieda was there taking care of me,” said Alphilda. ’’I think Elfrcida would make good as a nurse.” returned Mary. “Have you seen anyone else?” "While I was yet at the hospital, Julia called one day. News had reached her that Elfrcida was there and she wanted to see her. By what she told us they have a very modem farm in northern Minnesota, and. bv the wav. she said lecturing on Home Economics and holding institutes all over the northern part of the state.” "Isn’t it strange, how we are separated, and how various our occupations now are," said Agnes. ”1 can’t tell you how much I have enjoyed our little reunion. I hope you’ll try to come and visit us at Milwaukee soon. I’m going to spend a week with my parents at Rice Lake. It is about time for my train. Good-bye," said Dot as she rushed to the ticket office. —G. A. W. o □ □ DDOCIDtnCII □□a dodd □ o □ ad 0 3 0 MTORy 5NS DE B 1TIHG ■ 0. '71''' All normal school students are members of the Oratorical Association. Activities for this year were started in assembling one morning. Florence Waldc being elected president. Immediately after this, work was begun on orations. At a preliminary contest six students gave their orations. Claude Cooper taking first place. The other five contestants were Morris Karon. John MacDonald. Victor Peterson, Frank Dopp and Lcnora Buros. rhe members of the negative debating team, Ronald Sires, Henry Hughes and Helen Robinson, won a victory over River Falls, while the affirmative team, composed of Ludwig Anderson. Arnold Dahl and Aimer Rollefson, carried off the honors at Eau Claire. The question for debate was: ' Resolved, That Congress should establish a system of military training that all male citizens between the age of eighteen and twenty years must undergo for a period of not less than nine months and not more than, eighteen months." Much credit is to be given to the committee in charge of the public speaking. The members of the committee are: Prof. G. M. Palmer, Miss MacQuilkin, Miss Clark, Miss Kirk and Mr. Gillctt. CD □ □ 0 □ D o □ □ o □ U D 0 D 0 w D 0 0 Q THE PEOPLE’S PEACE By CLAUDE COOPER. The Great World war had been in progress for almost three years before the United States decided to take part. Not until our government had severed diplomatic relations with Germany and was free to make public the monstrous plot of the Prussian ring, did our people awake to the seriousness of the situation and realize that the valiant armies of France, of England, and of Italy had been standing for months holding the Prussian dogs of war from destroying our freedom, our liberties, and our homes. However, when the issue was clearly presented, that the ideals of our government, and the civilization of humanity were being attacked, our people responded heartily. Not for national glory, not for territorial aggrandizement, not for material advantage, but for the sake of humanity and for a purer relationship among nations. Each man that donned the uniform offered his life to his country that this world might be a better place to live in. that some means might be provided which would prevent another such world conflict and that each individual might have the chance to work out his salvation in a manner fitting to Christian peoples. And so they marched away, over four million of the best men in the world, because each man believed that at the close of this war a new period in the progress of civilization would begin, that some kind of agreement would be established that would make the repetition of another such world horror an impossibility. And today each man that gave his life is calling upon us to make good his dream. Fifty-four thousand dead American heroes Q □ □ 0 □ □ □ PI f—J D0 D 0 □ Q 0 □ arc joined by the millions of French, English, Prussian, Italian, German, Austrian, and Hungarian martyrs in a mighty chorus, all crying for a security against the repetition of this tragedy. We dare not break faith with the dead. Four times in the last century, international conferences have been called to consider means for the prevention of war. The first one occurred when Napoleon’s dreams of empire faded away at Waterloo, and Europe, sore and weary after years of agony, hoped to establish some kind of international state. But this Congress of Vienna, voicing the opinion of statesmen rather than the heartaches of the masses, was destined to be a failure.. Again in 1899 the Czar of Russia, knowing the inevitable results of the rapid increase in the world’s armaments, called for a conference of twenty-six nations at the Hague, to decide upon ways and means of establishing more peaceful relations among nations. But this venture for international peace was blocked. The military masters of Germany refused to consider disarmaments, though they lamely consented to an international court of arbitration. Eight years later, Theodore Roosevelt was instrumental in calling the third international conference of this century to stop the mad expenditure of money for fighting apparatus which was driving the world to bankruptcy. And these efforts were destined to fail because Germany was still laboring under the false doctrine of might. Gradually it dawned upon the world that governments were not able to prevent the preparation for, nor the occurrence of war. It was impossible for diplomats, working in secret and responsible’ in a very minor degree to the people, to prevent single nations or little, jealous groups bent on aggression, from resorting to intrigue and from fostering prejudice which increased rather than prevented 8 □ □ a □ u □ □ Q 3d $D □ Q D 0 0 0 0 □ D 0 D 0 D 0 0 D a D O □ the danger of war. So on January 18, 1919, ai the Iasi world conference, the mighty voice of the people spoke demanding that a covenant be agreed to whereby “the world should maintain the standards which it now has vindicated by some of the most precious blood over spilt." At this Paris conference there gathered representatives of twenty-eight nations. They were not young men, inexperienced in the affairs of their own countries; they were men of judgment, who had grown mature in world politics. With prayerful earnestness, they assembled to draw up a covenant which should heal a broken world. On the souls of these representatives rested the responsibility of safeguarding peace. National aspirations, famed by individualistic motives several times threatened to cause a rupture, but the cries and tears of the suffering world always cooled these passions to a safer temperature, and the historic document of the League of Nations finally took form. We arc now engaged in the tremendous task of deciding whether that covenant shall be given a trial. Leaders of the opposition to the league in this country have tried to influence the public by holding before them its imperfections; but the vision of the people has not been obscured. They did not expect the covenant to be perfect. They know that all of the wrongs could not be righted at once. One operation could not eradicate the wrong ideals and the wrong attitudes which had been held by the governments of Europe for so many years. Only those immediately connected with the dominant and autocratic attitude of Germany and her allies could be hopefully approached at this session. The leaders at the Peace Conference recognized that it would take years of honest effort on the part of all the nations interested to correct all of the unsafe and unfair conditions which might present themselves. Wisely, therefore, this great document concerned itself only with the immediate and dominant wrongs. And the people realize that the Peace Pact is an expression of the best agreement which can be hoped for at the present time. Now there arc two courses open to the people of the United States. We can continue to follow a policy of suspicion of the conduct of all nations, a policy which builds coast defences and monstrous battleships: which recruits our young manhood, and drills it in the barbarous methods of dealing death; a policy which keeps men in laboratories working for chemicals that will inflict destruction in a more wholesale manner. Or we may venture upon the belief in co-operation, in faith, and in hopeful understandings: in the correcting of wrongs by other means than by war; and in the smoothing away of differences by believing in the right of each man to "life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness.” For centuries the oppressed people of the earth have been a living appeal to the justice of humanity to devise some means of bringing an end to their persecution. They believe that the beginning of that reform is incorporated in the League of Nations pact. “The liberated people of the Austro-Hungarian empire call out to us for this thing.” The torn and agonized victims of Turkish domination appeal to us for succor. Long suffering Poland now staggering to independence holds out to us appealing hands. And I believe that the world which could not allow the Austrian to despoil Servia, nor the German to devastate Belgium, is hearing most sympathetically this distress. People arc not thinking in terms of mv country against your country, but rather in terms of construction and co-operative service. Blood has been spilt, and millions have poured out their last full ounce of agony to save the freedom of the individual. But now that it is over, thousands arc wondering whether or not it might have been accomplished without war and bloodshed. The old safeguards proved ineffective. Balance of power broke down. Governmental combinations failed, and now in the face of the failure, and the consequent tragedy, a new idea has expressed itself in the policies and agreements embodied in the League of Nations. The idea of a League of Nations is firmly implanted in the hearts of most of the people. From every part of the country they are asking that some security be given that this nation and other nations shall not be again plunged into a holocast of war. Continued on pnee 122 ■»» 0 auczjo ODC —3 a □a a o a aaQo c=) 3QOO a a CZ3 a CD O O dd to o □ czn a a tco oO cco 6. II PS )CZD ocoau J □“Castillos de Torresnobles’ A Comedy in Three Acts. Characters. Duquo de Guzman Charlotte Alvord Mercedes Dayls Dietrich Susita Pearl Wheeler Agapito Norali Anderson Gypsies Adclaido Johnson Madeline Twohy Tyra Nelson Priest of Cercedilla Helen K. Murphy Mayor of Cercedilla Helen Ross Trumpeter Helen Orvald D □ 0 D 0 0 □ 0 □ □ 0 □ DQO □ □ f 1 0 □ _________________ DES MOINES STUDENTS VOLUNTEER CONVENTION In common with the leading colleges and universities of the United States and Canada, our normal school sent five delegates, our full quota, to the International Student Volunteer Convention, held at Des Moines, Iowa. December 31, 1919, to January 4, 1920. The entire expenses of the delegates were paid from the funds raised by a vaudeville show. The vaudeville was given Friday, December 3, in the auditorium. Every club in school contributed an act, and succeeded in raising about two hundred dollars. The four student delegates and one faculty delegate were elected by the student body in chapel. The following students were chosen to represent the school at Des Moines: Helen Orvald, Gertrude Wade, Clarence Hughes and Einer Norman. Miss MacQuilkin accompanied them as faculty representative. Upon their return, they gave varied reports in chapel on the different phases of the convention, and impressed the student body with the magnitude and importance of the convention. Eight thousand students were present, representing every important educational institution in our country and Canada. About forty foreign students were also at the convention. Dr. John R. Mott presided at the general sessions, and other men of worldwide fame, such as Dr. Sherwood Eddy and Dr. Robert Speer, addressed the students assembled there. To have been a delegate was an experience of a lifetime, which will make a deep impression on the lives of all those who had the opportunity to act as a representative. CLASS PLAY The class play committee bravely chose ‘‘Strife’’ by John Galsworthy for this year’s class play. The cast was chosen by the committee with the assistance of Miss MacQuilkin. who is also coaching the play. At present the members arc working with a vim that makes us sure that the play will be a great success. The class play committee consists of Oswald K. Anderson, Florence Waldc, Gertrude Wade, Hubert Sinclair and Jennie Johnson. THE CAST: John Anthony -------- Louis Nelson Edgar Anthony.........................Paul E. Ilolden Frederic E. Wilder ....... William Gobo William Scantlebury....................Arthur Roberts Oliver Wanklin........................Arthur Johnson Henry Tench..............................Ray Emerson Francis Underwood ....... Arnold Hanson Simon Harness...........................Everett Joppa David Roberts ....... Clarence Hughes James Green.............................Morris Karon John Bulgin.........................Gordon McQuarrie Henry Thomas ......... Frank Dopp George Rous -....................- Ernest Johnson Henry Rous...........................- Edwin Nelson Lewis................................ John McDonald Jago...............................- Reginald Shaw Evans..........................- - - - Arnold Dahl Davies................................. Francis Buros Enid Underwood.......................Helen Nystrom Annie Roberts...........................Pearl Wheeler Madge Thomas.......................- Viginia Tarter Mrs. Rous...........................Catherine Gionottl Mrs. Bulgin......................- Manda La Voy Mrs. Yeo ........ Florence Walde A Parlourmaid......................- Gertrude Wade 84 D Q □ D Q n □ o D n 0 o □ a D D mo □ CD □ CD C ZD CD □□ E « ll CD D.np0 □ 0 u 0 n u •J y a a D 0 Q 0 0 D Q 0 □ OFFICERS. President -.......................................... Donald Fowler Vice President Ernest Johnson Secretary - -- -- -- - Nicholas Hey man Treasurer..............................................Lloyd Johnson Sergeant-At-Arms ------- George Holstrom Faculty Advisor.............................Prof. T. J. McCarthy Honorary Member prC8. v. E. McCaskill The Iota Delta Chi was organized just before the Christmas holidays. The club is a boys’ club. It is a boosting organization, and is interested in all school activities, especially athletics. 1 he Iota Delta Chi handled the financial end of the basket ball tournament very successfully. It has given the school the Pcptomist. It has “stepped out” socially. It has aided in all school enterprises in so far as possible. The Iota Delta Chi is a live, progressive organization. The club is pleased with its first year’s work, but is planning to extend its activities in every way next year. ROLL CALL. Harold Addington. Ludwig Anderson. Roy Anderson, Rudolph Anderson. Rex-ford Bowser. Clarence Bradley, Stanley Burgraff. John Donlin, Donald Fowler. Nicholas Heyman, George Holstrom, Cecil Eckholm, James Elliott, Hjclmer Ellison, Neil Gill, Clifford Irving. Ernest Johnson, Lloyd Johnson, Harvey Lynch, Wallace Manning, Gordon McQuarrie, Emmet Moran, Finer Norman. Victor Peterson, Carl Russell, Lawrence Ryan. Carl Sibbe, David Smith and William Wardman. Q □ □ D Q □ o □ □ □ 0 □ □ 0 57 ni—inn aocno ootzD □OQ o aQaaQa a a c j uao cDacuaopa OFFICERS. First Semester. Second Semester. Madonna McNamara.......................President...................Blv| Mattila Myrtle Coates ................. Vice President.............Kathren Jacubinas Harriet Pederson ..................... Secretary....................Bess Ryan Agnes Hanson ..........................Treasurer.................Lillie Swanson Sergeant-At-Arms................Mary Ann Lyons Bess Ryan...................Chairman of Social Committee...Madonna McNamara Mr. H. C. Almy..................Faculty Advisor. In the fall of 1919, a group of girls organized themselves into a club in order to create an interest in current topics and to promote a social relationship among the members of the school. The name, “Girls’ Citizen Club,” was temporarily adopted, and officers were elected. Later, the permanent name, “Comet Club,” was adopted, and a constitution was drawn up. 1 he membership of the club is limited to thirty-five members. The club made its first appearance when it took part in the vaudeville show given by all the clubs of the school. This year most of the time has been spent in getting well organized, but it has been planned to discuss certain current topics at every other meeting. Before the year is over the members think this plan will be successfully carried out. I hc club has enjoyed several social meetings, including the Lambda Sigma reception, the Drama Study party, and a skating party. A number of other social festivities were successfully carried out. 1 he members of the club feel that they have established the club on a firm basis besides having had an enjoyable and profitable year. Much of the success is due to the assistance given by Mr. Almy, the club adviser. Credit is also due to the officers of the club for their efforts and success in carrying out their duties. ROLL CALL. □ □ 0 □ D D Agnes Hanson, Esther Hacske, Harriet Pederson, Madonna McNamara, Elvema Bieloh, Margaret Klovstad, Lillian Hanson. Geneva Larsen. Agnes Jcrmstad, Esther Jorgenson, Margaret Mcloold, Mary Ann Lyons. Elvi Mattila. Agnes Oticr, Lillie Swanson. Mabel Larson. Adcle Bcier. Bernice Anderson. Ina Ritzan, Dottic Bcntz. Mabel Pringle, Bclva Pringle. Frances Teske. Bessie Ryan, Mary Stcuber, Anna Flynn. Myrtle Coates, Clara Ann Dcmars. Ila Farley, Lillian Embcrtson, Ella Holtz. Alice Rodbacken, Anna Macck. Kathren Jacubinas. Vanda La Voy and Mildred Carlson.□ Q D 0 Q 0 0 D □ 0 mo OFFICERS. President - ...........................Albert Huff Vice President - Ed Nelson Secretary - - - Carl Anderson Treasurer -................................................Richard Smith Sergcant-At-Arms ------- Ray Emerson Student Instructor - - - - - - A. Lester Pierce Honorary Members - Prof. Wbcaldon. Prof. Wyatt, Mr. Hoover. Mr. M. B. Benson. The Hertzian Radio Club, save one. is the youngest club in the school. It was begun through the efforts of A. Lester Pierce, who was released from active duty in the Naval Reserve to re-enter school. Mr. Pierce had two years radio experience aboard American submarines U. S. S. L-8, U. S. S. G-l and the U S. S. K-7. He is also a graduate of the Radio Electrical School of Harvard University. After entering school last February, he soon interested Professors Whealdon and Wyatt in the organization of the club. However, before any impetus was stirred up along this line the close of school was at hand, and the work was postponed until fall. Last fall the work was again taken up and the club was formed with Professors Whealdon and Wyatt as faculty advisors, and Mr. Hoover, the engineer, as supervisor of installation. A “radio shack” was first established on the "third deck.” where sea-going watches were stood from 4 p. m. Friday to 8 p. m. Sunday when weather permitted. Later, it was moved below to a room which it now occupies and which is nearer the chemistry and physics laboratories. Officers of the club were chosen, a constitution drawn up and Lester Pierce appointed as student instructor. The purposes of the club are threefold: To offer opportunity to study and learn the history and the present day application of radiotclegraphy and radiotelephony; to offer a drawing card to high school students and. through communication with out-of-town amateurs to interest them in our school; to teach the operation and handling of radio equipment for amateur and commercial purposes. It is hoped that some day a place will be provided on the school curriculum for instruction in this work and for which college credit will be given as is done in our state university and the Universities of Chicago, Nebraska. Valparaiso, and many private colleges and normal schools. The big handicap to any club of this kind is the obtaining of equipment. Apparatus of this nature is very expensive. However, some sort of a transmitter has been set up and Ed Ne'son and Arnold Dahl have loaned the club the use of their receiver and audion. Best of all Mr. M. B. Benson of the Benson Electric Company has offered the club one hundred dollars worth of apparatus and when this is installed matters will be helped considerably. Messages arc now received from points as far away as Washington, D. C.. but when the new apparatus is installed it will be possible to intercept messages from all of the high power stations of the United States and Europe. ROLL (’ALL. Albert Ruff. Terence Arseneau. Albert Butler. Arnold Dahl. Carl Anderson. Ray Emerson. Nell Gill. Nicholas Heyman. Morris Karon, Bob Larson. John McDonald. Ed Nelson. Lester Pierce. Aimer Rollefson. •i 0 CD □ □ CD D CDO O O CD , QI Qd 0 □ a a cun CD a cn u u o aaciaociD o □ a czu □ o a a ar—i □ i-1 □ □ □ o □ c □ CD oooa o oaoooacj □ czDaooQdaaDDO OFFICERS. President - Laura Bardon Vice President -------- Dayis Dietrich Secretary - Helen K. Murphy Corresponding Secretary...................................Hazel Johnson Treasurer..........................................Gertrude Wade Sergcant-At-Arms.........................................Marion Wilson Press Agent - Hazel Johnson Chairman of Program Committee - - - Charlotte E. Alvord Chairman of Investigating Committee .... Helen Ross Faculty Advisor....................................... Miss MacQuilkin n With scholarship and ability serving as the foundation stones, the Drama Study Club has built for permanence and real worth. It purposes to, not only establish a more profound appreciation of the drama, as its name implies, but also to encourage the loyalty of all things worth while, which is embodied in loyalty to the school. This year has seen the addition of two new offices to the club’s original staff of officers. The call for newspaper notices and other publicity demands, gave rise to the office of Press Agent. The office of corresponding secretary was created to fill the growing need for someone to keep officially in touch with the alumnae members. Although this year has not been one of spectacular growth, the club feels that it can, in all modesty, say that it has been one of worth while associations, and the present members look forward, with pleasant anticipation, to renewing acquaintances with former members at the annual June Banquet. □ □ ROLL CALL. Charlotte Alvord. Laura Bardon. Ernestine Boll. Miss Clark. Dayis Dietrich. Miss Kirk. Miss MacQuilkin, Helen K. Murphy, Helen Orvald, Olive Orvald. Lillian Peaslee.Miss Rooney. Helen Ross. Mildred Smith, Gertrude Wade, Florence Waldo, Pearl Wheeler, Marion Wilson. Ruth Schlappi. Helen O’Brien. Theresa Mendenhall. Nan •Clarke. Myrtle Irving, Doris Alexander. Ruth McCormick. Hazel Johnson. Effie Adams. 'Luclle Wannebo. Margaret Mitchell. Miss O’Neil. Miss McCabe. Madelino Moran. Luciic Murphy, Mary Leader. Edith Mahan, Hazel Kelly, Helen McKinnon. Priscilla O’Rourke. Jessie Davis, Eleanors Maki. ratio 08 DDOCDD Z3 □□ CZD □ 1 CUQC) □□ i OFFICERS. President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Advisor u D 0 D 0 Q D 0 D Q 0 1120 The purpose of the society—' to establish a social unit so that the members of this society may learn to assume social responsibility, may become better acquainted and may make themselves an active force in social life of the school ’—has been successfully accomplished during the past year. Not only have the members of the club had many jolly hiking, coasting and dancing parties, but they have also shown their wiillingncss to help the school in numerous ways. They contributed to the Wisconsin College Fund and put much energy and spirit into the Vaudeville Show which the normal school gave this year. Some welfare work was also done. They will close a very successful year with their annual banquet. Oh, Lambda Sigma, how we love thee, We’ll always be loyal to thee! We will remember all thy splendor, And thy fun and jollity! ROIJ. CALL. Joan Rutherford. Pearl Roberts. Myra Lincoln. Julia Dahlstrom. Violet Anderson. Gladys Nicholas. Leone Stamp. Lucile Fitzgerald. Florence Larson, Miss Della Thompson, Helene Torgcson. Estelle Copplc. Phoebe Coulter, Laura Pemberton, Olga Carlson, Flora Goard, Genevieve Gunhus. Louise Freis. Alia Johnson. Katherine Gionotti. Carol Smith. Margaret Fiege. Angela Klink, Francis Lanki. Charlotte Christenson, Mary McDonald, Jennie Johnson, Sarah Wall, Elsie Newniann, Mildred Davies. Mabel Magaard, Florence Fisher. Effie Hawkinson. Norah Anderson. Myrtle Johnson, Myrtle Anderson, Elsie McLeod, Burnette Kricps, Margaret Bjornstad, Thankful Elmgreen. □ CD □ □ CD DCPD CD □L. ■■ I L J □ Q Q 0 a D 0 D 0 0 D 0 □ o 0 0 0 0 Q 0 OFFICERS. First Quarter. Second Quarter. Einer Norman ..............President ..............................Arnold Dahl Clarence Hughes ...........Vice President..........................Ray Emerson Claude Cooper..............Recording Secretary ...................Manfred Nelson Aimer Rollcfson ...........Corresponding Secretary .............. Francis Buros Arnold Dahl ...............Treasurer .............................. Kin or Norman Albert Butler..............Sergeant-At-Arms ..................... Aimer Rollefson Third Quarter. Fourth Quarter. Nicholas Mcyman ...........President .............................. Ronald Sires Rudolph Anderson ..........Vice President ......................... Frank Dopp Cecil Eckholm..............Recording Secretary.................. Clifford Irving Clarence Hughes............Corresponding Secretary ......................... Henry Hughes Janies Elliot .............Treasurer ......................................... Say Emerson Claude Cooper..............Sergoant-At-Arms ....................... Arnold Dahl Prof. Ci. M. Palmer........Faculty Advisor .......... The Lyceum Debating Club points with pride at the records established by its members during the present school year. Among the many other notable events undertaken and accomplished by the Lyceum Debating Club were the following: The presentation of a portrait of First Lieutenant Henry S. Bloomberg. D. S. C., a member of the club who was killed in action in the World War. This was the first act of honor towards any hero of the city of Superior and since that time many organizations, in school and out, have followed the example set by the L. D. C. At the try out for the debating teams, the Lyceum Debating Club furnished five of the six members of the teams. They were: Affirmative. Ronald Sires and Henry Hughes: negative. Aimer Rollefson. Arnold Dahl and Ludwig Anderson. This fact alone proves the valuable experience the club affords its members at the weekly debates when the most important questions of the day arc discussed. The first three places of the final oratorical tryout were won by members of the club. Claude Cooper, speaking on “The People’s Peace," was chosen school orator: Morris Karon, with ‘‘The Dawn of a New Day," was chosen as alternate, and Frank Dopp, with "Americanizing America." won third place. Socially, the L. D. C. have been "slagging it." Banquets were held for members only on August 21. 1919, when the alumnae as well as the active members were present: on December 29. and on January 22. ROLL CALL. Carl W. Anderson. Ludwig Anderson. Rudolph Anderson. Francis Buros. Albert Butler. Claude Cooper, Arnol dDahl. Terrance Arseneau, Geo. Beglinger. Frank Dopp, Ray Emerson, William Hautla, Nicholas Heyman. Clarence Hughes, Henry Hughes. Everett Joppa. Thomas Kane. Morris Karon, Edwin Nelson, Manfred Nelson. Einor Norman. Lester Pierce. Aimer Rollefson. Albert Ruff, Stanton Seavcy, Ronald Sires, James B. Elliot. Cecil R. Ekholm, Clifford Irving, Victor Peterson. 07 0 CD □ CD ODCpa oo 0.©K •CD DQDDa 0 □ a r@r —o—i OFFICERS. First Semester. Second Semester. Lois Hurkncss ............President ............................ Clara Wightman Maude Millar..............Vico President .......................... Elaino Solon Clarice Marx..............Secretary ............................. Marie Kennedy Naomi Klingbell...........Treasurer ............................. Doris Springer Miss Gordon. Miss Kirwian. Faculty Advisors..................................... Miss Barbour..............Honorary Member....................................... The Three Arls Club has experienced one of its most successful years since its organization in September, 1915. The Club has endeavored to fulfill its purpose of fostering interest in the three fine arts: music, literature and dancing, and of promoting the social life of the school. We are fortunate in having for our club room the kindergarten, with its homelike atmosphere, where the girls come in close contact with each other, thus forming lasting friendship. The activities of the club have been both social and inspirational, including old fashioned Christmas and Thanksgiving parties, and programs of literary and musical value. Besides the indoor activities, we have taken advantage of the vigor of our northern climate and have had a cabin party and a hike around the boulevard. We shall end the year with our annual banquet which is to be a reunion of all Three Arts members. BOLL CALL. Tyro Nelson. Helen Nvstrom. Maude Millar, Naomi Klingbeil, Mildred Lager. Mildred Gordon. Katherine Olsen, Gael Davcy, Clarice Marx, Emma Fredrickson, Elaine Solon, Lois Harkncss. Clara Wightman. Marie Kennedy. Kate Tubbs. Dorlina Woods. Mary McDermott. Miriam Grabowsky. Mary Beaudouln. Marie Rarrup, Grace Cease. Doris Springer. Sophie Lanzcr. Klara Wold, Marguerite O’Toole. Leone Rohrer, Marguerette Roome, Martha Kcough, Eva Von Domarus. 69 □ DO O CD □□□ OO □ l CD t ®,ll. □ □ O □□□OQOCn n C 11—I C7 o i—; m r—« r ii i n n First Semester. Louis Nelson . . . Florence Waldc . Tyra Nelson . . . Maude Millar . . . Walter Mulvaney OFFICERS. President ....... Vice President .. Secretary ....... Treasurer ....... Sergeant-At-Arms Second Semester. . .. Louis Nelson . Donald Fowler . . . Tyra Nelson .. . Maudo Millar ......Keg Shaw □ □ 0 □ □ 0 □ The Sigma Delta Phi is an honorary organization which was started in 1917 to promote an interest in the social sciences. Any Junior having an average of 90 in two semester units of social science or any Senior having an average of 90 in four semester units, automatically becomes a member of the club. A Senior with an average of 86 in two semester units may be voted into the club by a three-fourths vote of the members. The same applies to Juniors with an average of 86 in two semester units. '1 wenty-four new members have been taken in during the past year, making the number of active members thirty-eight and the entire membership eighty-two. Steps have been taken to organize chapters in other normal schools of the state. □ □ □ □ Q ItOLL CALL. Horence Waldc, Arthur Roberts. Reginald Shaw. Louis Nelson. Henry Hughes, Frances Buros, Tyra Nelson. Maude Millar. Helen K. Murphy. Lillian Pcastcc, Virginia Tarter. Walter Mulvaney, Carol Smith. William Gebo. Ronald Sires. Donald Fowler Ray Emerson. Audrey Nethercott. Margaret Mitchell. Mildred Lager, Ruth Person. Pearl Wheeler, Dorthy York. Katherine Olsen. Rea Steele. Mary McDonald. Myrtle Anderson. Olga Carlson. Edith Brand. Marion Perkins. Helen O’Brien. Claude Cooper. Gordon McQuarrio. Oswald K Anderson. Victor Peterson. Arnold Hanson, David D. Smith, Paul E. Holden. Louise Frels. 71 raoo i—mn □ocucd ooczdo o aPl h CABINET, President ..... Vice President - Secretary ........................ Treasurer - Chairman of— Religious Committee Bible Study and Church Relation Finance .... Missionary .... Information - Social Service ... -rrr Lcnora Ruros - Violet Clemens Edith Mahan Helen McKinnon Genevieve Gunhus Catherine Alvord Virginia Tarter Olive Orvuld Marjorie Knowiton Gertrude Wade Q □ The aim of the Young Women’s Christian Association is to bring the women students into closer relationship with one another, to make the out-of-town girls feel at home, and to bring a richer, deeper meaning into the student girls life. T he devotional Q meetings, which arc held every Tuesday afternoon, arc the most important feature of the society. These meetings are led by students, faculty, or speakers from outside the school. Our organization is to be represented, as in former years, at the annual conference held at Lake Geneva. ROM, CAM,. Miss Kirk. Phoebe Young, Myrtle Natlianson, Elsie Markus. Genevieve Gunhus. Julia Dahlstrom. Lueilc Fitzgerald. May Johnson. Ernestine Boll. Marion Wilson. Marian McFnddcn. Audrey Nethercott. Louise Freis. Olga Carlson. Gertrude Warland. Helga Olson. Ellen Lonestar, Gertrude Wade. Marjorie Knowiton. Lenora Buros. Violet Clemens. Irene Bjerkiin. Kate Tubbs. Florence Leary. Helen Orvald, Maude Millar. Mildred Lager. Katherine Olson. Rea Steele. Dorthy York. Ruth Schlap-pi, Virginia Tarter. Anna Johnson. Brenda Stewart. Myrtle Irving. Edith Zinn. Margaret Russell, Deborah Welsh. Nan Clarke. Helen McKinnon. Charlotte Alvord. Martha Keaough. Catherine Alvord. Geneva Larson. Agnes Jornstad. Corola Wills. Olive Orvald. Marguerite Roome. Bernice Anderson. Mary Wieman. Klara Wold. Helen Keefe. Jessie Davis. Ruth Horst. Edith Mahan, Frances Teske, Mabel Schrocder, Margaret Hardie. Elvi Mattila. Margaret Bjornstad. Mary Ann Lyons. Elsie McLeod. Lillie Swanson. Myrtle Coates. Adele Brier. Dottie Bentz, Agnes Turnquist. Adelaide Tryg-stad. Florence Waldo, Clara Wlghtman. Miss MacQuilkin. Belle Grieson. Liia Lucas. Myrtle Johnson, Angela Klink, Effie Hawkinson. Priscilla O'Rourke. Lila Lundeen, Hazel Johnson. Sarah Wall. Ruby Wheeler. 75 ____________I U I_______________________I 3CZD □ C3 DODDa □ Q 0 u D D a % Seniors. Juniors. Myra Lincoln................President .............................................Mario Kennedy Clarice Marx..................Vice President Jessie Davis Ernestine Poll...............Secretary-Treasurer ...............................Winifred Johnson Kind and good must be the teacher In her work with children small, Never failing in her duty, Doing for the good of all. Ever faithful, ever loving, Ready for the work in hand. Glad to ever be of service, Always for her little band; Rests with her the choicest privilege— These small lives to shape and mould. Ever mindful of their value, Now far more than priceless gold. —Lorena Roycraft. "We use the expression ‘full play’ for a thing that is acting as nature meant it to. The emotions play, the fountain plays, meaning the thing fulfills its function in the world. And so of man. Play is the word that best covers the things in the doing of which he is most himself. It is by being citizen, nurturer. poet, creator, scientist by actively filling out the ideal waiting for him that a man can win or save his life. Life is won by living." —J. E. Lee. "Play in Education." SENIORS 0 □ With a ringing cheer and a hearty yell. We Kindergarten Seniors our story will tell. We are the Seniors of wisdom and might. Almost ready for our worldly flight; There's Ernie and Helen so full of art. Naomi and Esther, you can’t pull apart; Edna's the girl who's always right there. And here is our Middy with fellows to spare; Marion’s the one who’s a trifle late, Rut the reason is—well, we won’t relate! Margaret and Myra are staunchest of friends. And will be so till this old world ends. There’s Ruth McCormick, who entered so late. But nevertheless, she's right up to date. Here's to Bmy Lou so full of pep, The same to Clarice, who's made her rep. What more can we say about such a good Punch? For all of you people must have a good hunch. Since you have now read to the end of the list, That a better class surely could never exist. Myra Lincoln. □ CD □ DC13 OD CD □( CD L ®.ll. Sec the fairies at their play. Dancing, whirling as they stray riiro’ the dewy grassy glade, ' HU twinkling stars begin to fade. Come and take me as you go Tripping on fantastic toe. Sporting, laughing, all the way, T akc me home at break of day. —Margaret Eimon, Marguerite Powers. ‘‘Play is thus an essential part of education. It is natures prescribed course, without the school he will not grow up to fit our institutions. Without play he will not grow up at all.”—J. E. Lee. THE KINDERGARTEN WAY. We shall always e'er remember In the golden glad September, When Miss Barbour and her “daughters’ berried o’er the dark blue waters; While the bright star dotted sky Seemed to call and beckon nigh. To that far pined covered isle, That we come and play a while Mongst her pines and laughing waters We—Miss Barbour and her “daughters.’ There the breezes and the air Caught our spirits ‘‘free from care”; Caught the singing and the laughter Camp fires blaze and frolic after: Brought it back with us to Normal. ’Tis reflected here each day time. I is reflected here at Normal. 7« □ cnaa cm □ iCZ3 □ □ C □ i o £ •h HI Cl □ a n J JUNIORS heard of “Nutta?” Have von ever I)o you know our “Happy Tall?" Can you guess who our wee "Deb” is? Have you seen our “Florence” small? Have you seen our "orange-haired one?" Have you hoard our "Isla call?” Can it be you love our “Winnie?” Do you know our “Jean” is small? Can you guess who does the “Grab-bing?” Do you know who's Traid of flue? Have you noticed Pearl dear writing? Here's a hard one, who goes "t-whoo—?'; Can you pick out our best singer? Do you know who's always sick? Don't you think our "Jess” a linger? As for "Sophie." she's my pick. Margaret Eimon has the freckles. Margaret Dunham hates to shirk. Margaret Powers is a dandy. And our Helens—how they work. Do you know Ken Christine's a wonder? Can you guess who dresses hair? We have one who's Irish Quaker! And we’ve one who’s Irish rare! And, yes—Oh. yes. there is one more. Who is it? l.orcna Roycroft. A REVERIE We all miss those firelight parties. Where we gathered on each Friday night: As together we sat 'round the fireplace With its glow and its warm cheery light. It was there that we had so much pleasure. It was there that we danced and drank tea; As we met and chatted together With the greatest of mirth and glee. We have missed them; ah, yes, we have missed them; And our dreams of them ever shall be That we might be back to share with you The fun and the laughter and tea. Naomi Klingbeil. IP'tlll’aMMH HHl III Q 77 Jqcddcj c DCjD ooczd □ '£ ® ll CD CLOOP □□ a an a a a a d n mi n aaDapao O DO CD I SAY BILL I mcl a FELLOW TODAY business MAN FROM California and WHEN I was introduced to HIM HE said that he knew me WELL YOU know I didn’t know HIM SO I thought he was MISTAKEN AND told him so BUT HE invited me up to his PLACE OF business and took AN OLD paper covered book from HIS DESK and he turned the pages AND HANDED me the book and SAY BILL what do you suppose IT WAS an old Gitchc. yep. the YEAR WE graduated say it looked GREAT I hadn’t seen one for MANY YEARS and the faces sure LOOKED STRANGE. Recognized my OLD GIRL though, yep. that’s the ONE. WHAT say? You have a Gitchc AT HOME say Bill how’s chances TO COME over and look at it Yep. WE’LL look at it together BEEN A long time since we’ve HAD A reunion. Wish I’d kept MY GITCHE but I didn’t think AND NOW it’s too late. Tough world BILL AIN’T it? D 7» □ c D Oi CD £ ®.ll. -Q 0 ■D CD. DO C—I OOO □ O U C.-jO CID.DD CD D n i—i n n i—i q [) c 0 □ CD □ a tc oacio □ □ a a cd a cm aco a aooaaoncn aoDczD o cnooaaciD o do »cd a □ □ o a a □ CD Mft. “THE PEPTOMIST II Editor-In-Chief Editor Associate Editor School Editor Club Editor Sports Editor Joke Editor Business Manager Circulation Manager Treasurer Faculty Advisor Nicholas Heyman - Carl R. Russell Donald H. Fowler George Holstrom Rudolph Anderson Gordon MacQuarrie William Wardman Stanley R. Burgraff - Harvey Eynch Lloyd Johnson Miss Nona MacQuilkin THE PEPTOMIST. ‘Thc Peptomist," published by the Iota Delta Chi for the school, made its first appearance on January 15th, 1920. Since then it has appeared on the 15th and 30th of each month. The project of issuing a newspaper was first brought up at the last Iota Della Chi meeting before the Christmas vacation, and a committee was appointed to secure bids from the local printers. Stanley R. Burgraff. business manager of the paper, spent his entire vacation (?) securing the advertisements necessary to meet the printer’s bills. When the financial side of the paper was satisfactorily arranged, the Iota Delta Chi met and selected the staff of the paper. The selection was based on merit rather than popularity. The first issue of "The Peptomist" contained a summary of the school activities to the date of issue, January 19lh. The paper was received with a great deal of enthusiasm by the student body and the faculty and the staff felt itself well repaid for its labor. After the first issue the paper adopted as its policy the presentation of an article in each issue on some important topic of the day. Prof. A. D. S. Gillett contributed the first article on "Pittsburg Plus,” and Prof. Merrill, the second on "Great Lakes to Ocean Highway." Since then each issue has featured an article of this type. Some written by members of the faculty, some by students and some by "outsiders." These articles have been exciting very favorable remarks not only in the school, but in the city and wherever the paper is sent, as well. The editorials of "The Peptomist" have also been enthusiastically received by all readers. In fact the material of the entire paper has been far above the average college paper. “Ye Peptomist Gossip," a column of humor written in novel style, has also been commented upon in a complimentary manner. With the entire staff of "The Peptomist" returning to school in the fall there is but little doubt that the paper will appear shortly after the opening of school in September. 81 □ ni—inn oocdcd odizd □ « □ £ 35.110 0 0 □ D The Girls Glee Club, one of the oldest organizations in the school, has earned for itself a reputation, not only in this school, but in the city and state. It is a permanent organization, whose high standard for membership makes it a desirous goal for those musically talented. This year has been an unusually successful year, due to the efforts and good will of its leaders. Another accident kept Miss Curtis out of school for three months, during which time all the musical work of the school was in charge of Mrs. Anna Williams Roberts, l oo much credit cannot be given to these two teachers who have worked faithfully to make this organization a credit to the school. At the present time the music for Commencement is being rehearsed, and during the year the Glee Club has taken part in many of the programs given throughout the city. [ c c [ c c c c n 0 ROLL CALL. First Soprano—Katherine Shea. Helen Nystrom, Naomi Klingbeil, Sophie Lanzre, Klara Wold. Mary Leader. Mary Beaudoin, Doris Alexander. Second Soprano—Emma Fretlrichson, .Marion Wilson. Tyra Nelson, Myrtle Nathanson. First Alto—lienotn Snnnicola. Kate Tubbs. Olive Orvnld, Pearl Wheeior. Second Alto—Viola Kicrcn. Clarice Marx, Katherine Jacubinas. Ruth Mc-Corm ch. □ CZDDO dMEN'S GLEE CLUB. □ 0 □ Under the leadership of Mr. Snodgrass, (lie Men’s Glee Club has been organized to assist the normal school in its various entertainments and to develop the musical talents of the individual, bringing him into higher qualities of music. With these objects in view, the meetings of the club have been both interesting and of great advantage to every member. The assembly period on Monday. Wednesday and Friday are devoted to music so that the members have a good opportunity to use their talents in assisting others about them. A Christmas program was given by the musical organizations of the school on December 19. The Men’s Glee Club furnished part of the program. Solos were sung by David Smith and Harold Addington. On February 24. numerous Glee Clubs of the city presented to the public a delightful evening of songs. The Normal School Glee Clubs combined and under the directorship of Mrs. Roberts gave an illustration of a negro revival meeting by singing numerous old negro spirituals, the object was to show the talent and love that negroes possess for music. ItOLL CALL. Louis Nelson. Emmett Wheeler, Einar Norman, Cecil Eckholm, David Smith, Harold Addington. Ludwig Anderson, Arthur Johnson. A. Lester Pierce (pianist), Mr. G. N. Snodgrass.i—!(=)□□□ a a □ o 0 o D 0 0 □ 0 □ □ ORCHESTRA. The orchestra promised to be a bigger and finer organization than ever this year, but due to the accident that befell Miss Curtis, our director, during the early part of the year, the entire orchestra met only a few times. I he orchestra is composed of sixteen members of the school. They have appeared on all normal school programs this year. We wish to say a word of appreciation for Miss Curtis. Her ceaseless efforts and hard work for the orchestra, as well as for the other musical organizations in the school, has been highly appreciated, and we have missed her greatly during her illness. We also understand the efforts of Mrs. Roberts, who has taken Miss Curtis' place during her absence. We wish to express our appreciation for the help she has given us. □ □ □ 0 □ Q Director - Miss Curtis Piano - -- -- -- -- Henry Nelson First Violins - Cecil Ekholm. Gael Davey, Marguerite O’Toole, Aila Farley. Margaret Eimon, Margaret Holterman. Second Violins ----- Medea Picotti, Effie Swanson Bass Viol....................................................Prof. Smith Cello - Bernice Anderson Saxaphone...............................................Harold Addington Clarinet - Richard Smith Cornet................................... - Einar Norman Drums -------- Gordon MacQuarrie 81 □ cd-o □ a o cna □ d 0 □ a 0QOQOO O □ □ aa Breck-a, co-ex, co-ex, co-ex! Breck-a, co-ex, co-ex, co-ex! Ho-up, Ho-up! Para ba-lou, Para ba-lou! Superior State Normal School! Rah! 83n aaSNS A PAGE OF “POMES” STUDENTS. The girls that go to normal school Are thin, sebaceous, hard to fool, Are buxom, nimble, fast and slow. Must have their hair and cheeks Just so. They are pessimists and optomists, While some don’t believe in being kissed. They flit around and smile on men. But the whole blame trouble is that when You think you have one that is true. She has to beat it P. D. Q. Now. that's the way it would appear, Ain’t it queer? The hoys that go to normal school Shoot crap, drink cokes, play Kelly pool. They arc lithesome, handsome, short and tall. We watch them winter, spring and fall. They are athletes, and winners, too. Some study and that’s all they do. Probably, now, a prize appears, (Once in every score of years). But they seem to fade away. They don't seem to want to stay, For the normal they have a fear. Ain’t it queer? T. N. F. Out of the black of obl.'vion I steel, I creep. I skulk, I crouch behind a half.closed door. Or ’hind some locker’s bulk. My hair is long and black, uncut, My malted beard is thick, My eyes are red. but sharp as steel, I am a Bolshevik! Along the empty lower hall 1 peer to find some prey. No being there is visible, “This is my lucky day!” I reach into a locker near. "Ah—money, now, 'tis mine. It matters not. to someone else. Belongs this paltry dime.” “A lunch, somo rubbers!” thus I cry, “I need these more than they.” And with such words. I help myself. Then turn the other way. "What lies beyond those spacious stairs?” I wonder, so I climb, I reach tho top, I look around, I ponder. "Is there time?” o Q o □ □ □ n □ n Potassium chlorate Heyman And baking soda Dahl Had a fight with Bromine Larson ’Bout a manual so small. They attracted Sulphide Koran And Carbon monoxide Gill, And Silver nitrate Kniffen Went in to get his fill. Red Phosphorous Addington Came in any way but slow And called on Oxide Norman And Phosphine Arseneau. Thru the window went Radium Murphy, To the door went Cuprous Hamrnar, But ferrous sulphide Spoodis Was standing there to slam her. Then Thiosupphate Gebo Called Uranium Karon, too, And both goth Lithium Wheratt To start the fight anew. Then came Ncodynium eooflin With Zinc Wheeler on a string Watched Ammonium hydroxide Johnson Trip Beecroft with a swing. On top was Ray G. Emerson On the floor lay Tungsten Pierce Out the window hung Florine Buros. Gee, but the equations were fierce! A. M. N, '20. L. D. C.—D. S. The people crowded on the sled Then down the hill it wended. A stump, a bump, a hasty move, pepue ij Moq sj siqj puy Undiscovered, still I crawl, I reach the library. "Aha! these books which line each case, Should be of use to me!” "I'll help myself to some of these. For why should any man Tell me the ‘when’ and ‘why’ to take These books, from where they stand?” With book-filled arms I stagger forth, I reach another room Proportioned by a master’s hand. And silent as a tomb. My artist’s soul for music longs, I touch the ivory keys; A crashing chord, a quivering trill. My aesthetic senses please. And this accomplished from my jeans Some thumb-tacks now I take Between the strings I place tfhem, firm, For purely Sweet Spite’s sako. And on and on from room to room, I sing my hymn of hate, I open up a window, here. So the room can’t ventilate. I’ll steal, I’ll mar. I’ll help myself, My best friend I will trick, Till my hair grows gray and my heart grows cold. I’ll be a Bolshevik! (Signed) Jo-Jo, the dog-faced man. 0 a 0 □ a 86 DOCD DO1 0.©K. »o = □ a □ a cizi □ □ ATHLETICS a Athletic Committee. Prof. Smith---------------------------------------Chairman Prof. McCarthy Coach Loop Prof. Almy Prof. Whealdon Prof. Braman Miss Rooney Prof. Wyatt The athletic committee, consisting of the above members of the facultv. is an important part of our athletic program. Their work is done from behind and their importance has not been realized bv the student body. In all matters of importance pertaining to athletics, the athletic committee has the authority to act as they see fit. Financing the year's athletics is one of their biggest problems. □ COACH O. L. LOOP. This year marked Omar L. Loop’s first year as Athletic Director at the Superior Normal School. Coach Loop’s coaching experience has been very extensive. Prior to his coming to Superior, he was in charge of athletics at the Eau Claire Normal. Mr. Loop is a graduate of the 1914 class of the University of Indiana, where he played on the varsity football squad. Coach Loop’s record here this year is very good, considering the obstacles against which he had to work in football, lack of equipment caused considerable inconvenience, and during basketball season, the squad had to work under poor arrangement since the normal has no gymnasium. At the beginning of the school year, spirit in athletics was a negative quantity and it was largely through Mr. Loop’s effort that spirit was instilled in the student body. □ Letter Men. 1919-1920. Louis Nelson Donald Fowler George Holstrom John Donlin John Noran Errol Smith Ludwig Anderson Clarence Bradley Lloyd Johnson Football. Edward Nelson Albert Butler William Gebo William Wardman Lawrence Ryan Evorett Joppa Claude Cooper Maurice Karon 0 a William Gebo Donald Fowler George Holstrom Neil Gill Basketball. 88 Ernest Johnson Wallace Manning Roy Anderson CD □ CD CC1 DCO O D CD □ CD £ «.ll 0 Reading from left to right, Coach Loop at right: Name. Posit'on. Age. Height. Weight. Junic Fowler ................Right End...............22 5 10’’ 160 Clarence Bradley .........Right Halfback.............22 5 10” 163 Omega Smith ......................Center.............19 5 11M 165 Ed Nelson ...................Left Guard..............20 5’11" 160 Bunic Butler..............Left Halfback..............19 5’ 6" 150 Louie Nelson .............Right Tackle...............21 6 1" 1?9 laid Anderson.....................Center.............21 6 152 Chief Johnson ...............Left Tackle............. 20 5M1” 160 John Noran...................Left Guard..............25 5’ 9" 175 Maurice Karon ..................Fullback.............19 5 9" 170 Everett Joppa ............Right Halfback.............20 3’ 5" 153 Bud Uonlin ..................Right End...............22 5 7” 140 George Holstrom .............Left Tackle.............22 5’11" 162 Bill Wardman..............Right Guard................21 6’ 175 Claude Cooper ...............Quarterback.............21 5’ 9" 160 Bill Gebo .........Line and Back Field.............20 5' 8" 150 The personnel of the team was made up mostly of experienced men. recently discharged from the service. At the start of the season their condition was very good and this and their previous experience in other schools added considerably to the ability of the squad. The men above were the players rewarded with letters for their service on the 1919 squad. 89 a D a 0 o 0 D a 0 TOO on: JDGOO oo cm Di a□ C3 O Daaaoa cm a c—i qoddd cm □□ a a CAPTAIN LOUIS NELSON. ‘’Louie," the individual star of our team, played his last game of normal school football during the 1919 season. This year was Nelson’s third year on the squad and in appreciation of his faithful service he was chosen captain at the beginning of the football season. Nelson is six feet tall and weighs 187 pounds. At the position of right tackle, he did exceptional work and was the main strength member of Coach Loop’s defense. CAPTAIN-ELECT GEORGE HOLSTROM. Holstrom, although a new man on the gridiron, played a wonderful game at tackle and balanced the side of the line opposite Nelson. George has been looking over the football situation for next year and. according to his prediction, Superior will have some team. Q CZD QO □□ 90 o a □ □ d a n a a □ o □ mo THE 1919 FOOTBALL SEASON This year marked one of the most successful football seasons of this school for many years. Although the team won no conference games, its record is good as the score indicates, and in many cases better than indications. The strength of the team was in its stone wall defense, for only two times during the entire season was its goal in danger. During the season only twenty men reported for practice and Coach Loop had much difficulty in developing a team as it was impossible to arrange for scrimmage until the later part of the season. Of the twenty men reporting for practice, nearly all had had experience in high school football. Coach Loop had his men in shape in spite of this handicap and after the first game, the team began to take its season’s form. Superior, 61 Northland College. 0. The season was opened at home with a game against Northland College of Ashland. Superior went into the game, not having had any scrimmage, making it impossible for Coach Loop to pick his men until this game. Nearly all the candidates for positions were tried out and from this game the squad was picked. The contest was a hard fought one and was featured by clean straight football. Superior, 44; Hibbing Junior College, 0. The overrated Hibbing College team were easy victims for Coach Loop’s men and at no time during the contest was Superior’s goal in danger, Hibbing gaining their yards but once. The last half of the game Superior opened up and Hibbing was completely lost. Superior, 0; River Falls, 3. The River Falls game was the first of the conference games and, according to all dope before the game, Superior was due for a thorough cleaning. Upon arriving at River Falls, the downstaters talking on their past reputation, had already won the game. The game developed into one of the most sensational games of the season, both teams being equally matched. The ball was in the center of the field until the fourth period when River Falls worked the ball to Superior’s 25-yard line and drop kicked goal in the last twenty seconds of play. This defeat was a hard one to take. The strength of Superior’s team can be determined from this game as River Falls represented the northern section for the championship at La Crosse. Superior, 0; Eau Claire, 0. This game was more like a water carnival than a football game. The game was played during a heavy rain storm and the field was covered with slippery mud and water. The contest was one of punting, both teams depending on a fluke to score for them, due to the slippery ball. It was in this game that Joppa and Butler. Superior's speedy "backs,” did good work, alluding the opponents for several long gains. Superior, 0; Stevens Point, 2. Hislop Park was in the same condition for the Stevens Point game as it was for the Eau Claire game, although the day was an ideal one. The week before the game Superior was unable to practice, due to rainy weather, and in this game their old form seemed to be lacking. The game was an exchange of punts, until the last few minutes of play, when a safety was made on Superior. Superior, 1 ; Stout. 0 (forfeit). Superior Normal....... 6 Superior Normal.......4 4 Superior 'Normal...... 0 Superior Normal....... 0 Superior Normal....... 0 Total ...............50 Summary. Ashland .......... Hibbing .......... River Falls ...... Eau Claire........ Stevens Point .... Total ............... 5 91 n 0 ................At Superior 0 ................At Superior 3 At River Falls 0 ................At Superior 2 ................At Superior D I- —i □ CJ OC :CID O O CZD Dl CD £ 9.11 0 T0.QK »cd aaoDQ a □ a Football Banquet. At the close of the season, the faculty entertained the squad at an elaborate banquet. During the evening, members of the faculty and squad gave short talks on the past season and prospects for the coming one. This banquet showed the interest of the faculty in athletics and their appreciation for the good showing the team has made. Presentation of Sweaters. For the first time in many years, the football squad was presented with sweaters. The sweaters presented were black with a V-shaped neck and a large orange block type "S." I he presentation of the sweaters was made possible through the tedious efforts of a group of boys in the school. We can only hope that the boys have established a precedent and that sweaters can be given in football and basketball every year. 0 D Parabaloo. Parabnloo How do you do? How are you? Football’s a game Given much fame With fumbling and grumbling And stumbling and tumbling And knocking and blocking And rocking and shocking And tugging and hugging And plugging and slugging And sticking and kicking And tricking and licking And smashing and gnnshing And crashing and dashing Interfering and jeering And cheering and fearing And marring and jarring And barring and starring And crawling and calling And falling and sprawling And grunting and punting And gaining and straining And ducking and bucking And passing and massing And scolding and holding And roaring and scoring! H. K. M. □ O 0 □ 9a □ CD □ O CD OCDDCD OD CZD □( CD e. os.ii (ip ODO CZ)n CZ3 C3 CZ) □ Cl O dZD O CDDQaooO D DO Name. Ernie Johnson Junie Fowler . Wallie Manning Bill Gebo..... t: Prof. Smith at left; Coach Loop at right. Position. Age. Height. Weight. . Forward o' 8" 150 22 5 91" 154 , Forward 5’9|M 145 o S’lO” 160 21 5’ 6” 154 . Forward 5 8" 130 letters for basketball this year. All of the players were men of experience in high school or al normal. The boys made a very good record this year in spite of the gymnasium handicap. 1120 □ 98 DDDOD □ □ CD □ 3 o D czd u □ tu □ □ u f. —i a r i □ u lid □ o i—i □ □ i—i q LJQQQDO O a o aa SNS □ □ a □ a D 0 C 0 D 0 □ o D 0 0 □ 0 D o 0 TOO Captain William Gcbo. William Gcbo piloted the 1919-1920 basketball team and was the only man on the squad who had played at Normal before. Gcbo displayed exceptional ability as a captain and the perfect harmony that existed among the players was due to his efforts. At the position of forward. Bill kept many guards guessing and starred in several of the games. Captain-Elect Ernest Johnson. Ernest Johnson, a former high school player, was selected as captain for the coming year. Ernie’s good fellowship and ability as forward, earned him this title. At the position of forward, nothing was impossible for Johnson and in many games he was the object of much admiration. 0 o □ o □ 0 ODDQ CZ1 O CZZCZ) DOCJ □ 0 CD □ o □ a D BASKETBALL SEASON, 1919-1920. Considering the difficulties and disadvantages under which Coach Loop and his men worked this year, the Superior Normal can be proud of the splendid record of the basketball team. Handicapped by not having had a gymnasium of our own in which to practice, it was necessary for the team to practice at the Y. M. C. A. between six and seven every evening. This schedule was very difficult for the boys to adhere to and the result was apparent in the first game of the season. However, after this, the boys buckled down and improved remarkably. Conference Games. Superior, 10; River Falls, 16. Superior’s first conference game was played at home on January 16 in the Y. M. C. A. Gym. River Falls came, highly rated, having played strong Southern Wisconsin teams. The game was a hard and fast contest featuring rough and hard playing. The first half ended with the count 12 to 2 in favor of the Falls, but in the last half our boys came back and the game ended 16 to 10 in River Falls’ favor. Superior, 5; River Falls. 17. A week later Superior went to River Falls for a return game. Superior was completely lost in the large River Falls Gym, the game being River Falls’ from the start. The final score was 16 to 5 in favor of River Falls. Superior. 9; Stevens Point. 25. The first Stevens Point game was played in Superior, and this game was the last conference game at home. The first period of the game Superior showed remarkably well, but after time the downstaters had things their way, winning, 25 to 9. Superior, 21 ; Stevens Point. 23. This game was played at the Point and the boys on leaving were determined to come back at them—and they did. although they were on the small end of a close score. Stevens Point was surprised and several times during the game things looked promising for Superior. Stevens Point rallied in the last half and won. Superior. 13; Eau Claire, 21. This game was the last conference game of the season and was. by far. the most thrilling. The game started with a spurt and Superior gained the lead, being ahead at the end of the first period. Eau Claire came back stronger the second half and won easily by 21 to 13. Superior, I ; Stout. 0 (forfeit.) Coach Loop believed in keeping his men busy and several games were played between conference games. The summary for the entire season is: Hibbing ...............25 At Hihbing Washington A. C.......21 At Superior Superior A. C..........15 At Superior River Falls ...........16 At Superior River Falls ...........17 At River Falls Spooner Amcr. Legion. 13 At Spooner Stevens Point .........25 At Superior Ladysmith .............38 At Ladysmith Ashland Union Club..32 At Superior Northland-Ashland ...24 At Ashland Stevens Point .........23 .........At Stevens Point Eau Claire.............21 At Eau Claire Rice Lake .............13 At Rice Lake Superior Telegram ...21 At Superior o Superior Superior Superior Superior Superior Superior Superior Superior Superior Superior Superior Superior Superior Superior Normal .....19 Normal......15 Normal......4 7 Normal......10 Normal...... 5 Normal......36 Normal...... 9 'Normal.....40 Normal......4 2 Normal......22 Normal......21 Normal......13 Normal......3b Normal......28 Totals S. N. S. .342 Opponents 93 304 D o £ •■6,11 n □ □ q.  0.©K CD C3 □ □ □ a Q □ CCD a □ BASEBALL RED SKIN LEAGUE. Team No. I—Blackfcct: Donlin, (Capt.); Ernest Johnson, Ed. Nelson, Beg-linger, Maurice Karon, Errol Smith, Dave Smith, Arseneau, Shoegren, Dick Smith, Ben Anderson. Team No. 2—Utes: Joppa, (Capt.); J. Moran, Art Johnson. E. Moran. Gebo, Kniffen, Finkelstcin, Eckholm, Wheratt, McDonald, Elliott. Team No. 3—Miami: Noran, (Capt.) ; Cooper, L. Nelson, Fowler, Rudolph Anderson, Gill, Lloyd Johnson, Sibbe, Emerson, Dopp, Rollefson. Team No. 4—Chippewas: Holstrom, (Capt.) ; Addington, Lynch, Bacon. Spoodis, Walt, Burgraff, Lud. Anderson, Sires, Heyman. Schedule: Wednesday Friday 1-2 3-4 1-3 2-4 2-3 1.4 1-2 3-4 1-3 2-4 2-3 1-4 SECTIONAL BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT. The Sectional Basketball Tournament held in Superior March 3-6 was the most successful tournament ever held in Superior. Eight high school basketball teams were entered. The purpose of the meet was to pick the northern stale championship team to represent this section in the State Tournament held at Madison, March 18-19. 1 he teams entered were: Superior. Central High. Cumberland, Ashland, Park Falls, Shell Lake, Mellcn, Clear Lake and Spooner. Superior easily won first place and Ashland second. 1 he crack Superior five, representing the northern district, went to Madison, where they won the state championship. As state champions, they entered the interstate conference held at Madison a week later and were awarded third place. Considerable credit is due to Coach Loop and others directly concerned for the success of the tournament, financially and in all other ways. The only thing lacking at the contest was a gymnasium and this handicap was greatly felt during the meet. The small Y. M. C. A. Gym could not begin to hold the crowds that came to see the tournament. I he New Gymnasium. The question of a new gymnasium is an old issue and had been causing considerable agitation for some time. No definite action as to the construction of the building has been started, but funds have been secured. The abnormal conditions which have been existing are probably the only excuse for the present delay. It is probable that the building will be built this year, but there is no certainty as to this. It is planned that the building will be located a little north of Crownhart Hall and will be a construction similar to the other buildings. The stringent need for this gym was more apparent this year than ever before. Athletics, as well as physical training, have suffered severely by its absence. The football squad had no suitable locker or shower room and the basketball squad was by far the worse, being unable to obtain the right kind of practice. At any rate, the gym has been promised and we can only wait and hope that some day it will be a realization. The New Football Field. Though it will probably be impossible to have a gymnasium next year, we shall have an athletic field, that is certain. The field will be located cast of Crownhart Hall and will run north and south. Work has been started on the site and already the field has been laid out and will be leveled this summer so as to be in condition for next fall. A plan was proposed that the Central High and the Normal have a joint athletic field, but no definite action has been taken by the city. Due to this delay, the state is going ahead with its part of the plan and the football field is the first step in its development. 96 ODDOao iCD DD LCD □( CD F. ®.ll o V y □ qqoo o r—i n q r n i Girls’ Athletic Association 3»T« —iuCCM The Girls’ Athletic Association of the Superior State Normal School was reorganized this year shortly before Christmas, due to the efforts of Miss Mary Rooney, head of the girls’ physical education department of the school. A large membership was enrolled. officers for the year were elected, and a constitution drawn up. The purpose of the association is to promote a high physical efficiency among the girls of the school by fostering an interest in gymnastics and athletic activities. Hiking, skating, basketball and volley ball have been especially emphasized this year. A system has been worked out whereby each of these sports and those which will be inaugurated next year will be under the direction of one girl, appointed head of each particular sport. In addition to these activities the club has made its presence felt by the school in general. It gave an elaborate banquet in honor of the boys' basketball team, took an active part in the preparation for the inter-high school basketball tournament, and has in every way proven that it is really “doing things." A point system has been adopted by the association, by which all girls may work for awards to be given for specified numbers of points in basketball, volley ball, baseball, tennis, archery, field and track, hiking, skating, model school coaching and elective work in physical training. 97 □ CD □ □ C3 0CZ3C3 ODCZD President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Florence Leary Olive Orvald Violet Clemens Hazel Johnson“OUR LADY BASKETBALLERS.” When it comes to basketball, the girls are not "left behind.” A large representation of them turned out at the first practice in December, and continued to do so throughout the season. Late in February four teams were chosen, in readiness for the Girls Basketball Tournament, which was held in March. The Primarians won the championship of this tourney, after several “scrappy” games, in which “team work" was the biggest feature. From out of the teams representing the different classes in school, Miss Rooney, our coach, picked the honorary first and second school teams.□ aczja c=d o cm□ ci o czzd o □ oQaaciD o □□ a QQQD □ o □ a Wc might add in conclusion, that we appreciated the critical masculine audience the championship games, which so gallantly cheered the teams individually as well as collectively. It was indeed a difficult matter for the “wouldn’t-be-fussed” girls to cage baskets in the face of remarks, such as, "That ain’t fair, college’’ or "What’re they doing?" But at any rate the enthusiastic gentlemen admitted that they got their nickels’ worth. ■■ ' Cm v' V; This is an especially To encourage hiking HIKING. Another prominent activity of the G. A. A. is hiking, beneficial exercise because it is vigorous and taken out of doors, twenty-five points are given to a member for a five-mile hike. Mable Pringle was appointed head of hiking for this year, with Agnes Hanson. Irene Bjerklin, Laura Bardon, Winifred Johnson. Mary Oksanen. Lila Lundeen. Elaine Solon. Mary McDonald and Florence Fisher, as hike leaders. Each girl organized at least one hike this semester. The first hike was taken on February I 3th. when twenty of the members went to Minnesota Point. The second one was a five-mile hike to Duluth. For the spring 99 □ u DDDOO □ □ tzz) n m©T 3QO O Q n o a 'h quarter Laura Bardon has organized a walk to Amnicon Falls, a distance of ten miles, and Agnes Hanson has suggested a walk to Manitou Falls, ten miles out from the city. Besieds being a method of gaining points for an award these hikes afford an opportunity for the out of town girls to see some of the natural beauty spots of northern Wisconsin, and a chance to become better acquainted with each other. x VOLLEY BALL The volley ball season, which opened at the same time as the basketball season, has proved quite a success. Although there were not enough to have full teams representing each school class, the group was divided into two teams, the captains of which are Mable Pringle and Florence Fisher. Hannah Byhrc was appointed as the head of volley ball. The girls came out for practice loyally every Monday night and some excellent playing was accomplished. □ VOLLEY BALL. Volley ball, volley ball, game of the year. All that we lacked was more people to cheer. For how could they help but in admiration roar As they watched the volley ball, ne'er touching the floor. To our captains now we must honor bestow, For in the game, volley, they’re surely not slow. They urged us, they coaxed us to keep the ball up. So ne’er to the floor did we let the ball drop. There was one in our game I must tell you about. When her turn to serve came, they all scattered out. They knew the ball’d fly to the rear of the room, And if not halted soon, they’d carry off the plume. Sometimes we heard of thunder, a loud clap. And we knew the ball from Flo had received a slap. So we paid strict attention, no time now to waste In getting the ball back in all possible haste. In years to come, when scattered far apart, Each will think with a longing and lonesome heart. Of the many happy time we spent together here With our umpire. Miss Rooney, and schoolmates so dear. IOO □ □ CZ) □ O CZIO noczd o +________C B.n. v-4‘□ □ a IZJ D □ □ □ a □ □ CI3 o G—i □ CDOgr— D O cm □If there be slams within these pages, "please, folks, don’t knock the staff, They’ve meant these things they’ve said as jokes, so be a sport and laugh. Our best dancers are like Jess W l-lard. they miss tho old time pun'll. Lloyd Johnson values his chemistry note book at $3,000. “Never put off till tomorrow what you can do today.” Unprepared Student: Yes. then fin- ish that story you started the other day. Burgraff: Why look at me all the time. Mr. Gillett? Gillett: Oh. I don’t know. I’ve al- ways been inclined to regard the beauties of nature. Some little queen you had riding las night! Yea, she’s alright in her way. but she weighs too much. Chemistry—young lady near the window during study of phosphorous rings— “Tho rings that form my present hope. Are rings that come nnd end in smoke.” CD □ □ CD □ Overall my dear boys, wear your overalls overall, but don’t take your overalls off before you all go over to watch a game or you’ll not be getting anything over all of us. St. Peter: How did you get here, my good man? Good Man:Flu. Ward-man: (In economics) I didn’t get’the difference between profits and rent. Gillet: You wouldn't—profits are brain rent. ABNORMAL XOTKS. Claude Cooper tells us that the Law of Gravita:Ion is to blame for most of our aerial accidents. Professor Whenldon has invented a wonderful silver polish an I now a Fellowship is offered for a silver that will not tarnish. “Look. kid. I weigh three pounds more than you.” "Aw, you're cheatin’, you’ve got your hands In your pockets.” tot D OD CD Oi CD ».h ■Q n ; 0.Or ►CD CD Q □ D Q □ □ cm CD FOR THE FACULTY DEPARTMENT. Own your own Gillett! Why pay the Harbour? The Student was Picken and Eaton the Whealdon meat. The Brae man lived on the Craig at the foot of the Snider Hill. Miss Kirk Loops the Loop with the Palmer Method. O’Neil before Miss Rooney with the Brady hair! We apologize for the omission of all unbending names. Wyatt's only Curtis-e to Almy teachers! Dr. Rollefson: (in physiology) Where should you tie a bandage to stop the bleeding of an artery In the arm? Elverna B.: Tie it aoove the elbow as tight as possible. Dr. Rollefson: If there is a cut in the head where should the bandage be tied? Mary McD.: Around the neck. These damp people take resort to the jails because there arc so ma1;y bars there. Believing that ‘Brevity is the soul of wit’ there is nothing very funny about our assignments. Thank heavens! Everyone doesn’t wear orange on St. Pat's Day (they couldn't If they wanted to). On March 17. Professor Whealdon gave out little green books written by Cyrus Irish. First Student: Are you a Spanish or French student? Second Student: Neither. I'm Irish. Is chemistry necessary? Yes (without the abusive odors). No (with the abusive odors). Loop will never be an aviator be cause he is not interested in the wings (of the school). D D In chemistry. Whealdon: Is anyone absent? R. Anderson: Here! There are two kinds of spirits and I don't believe that either ever return to earth, after once disappearing. This first class do not return because if they did. they'd busy themselves erasing their epitaphs. The second class couldn't afford to return and pay the fines after July 1. 1919. How to find a girl out. Call when she isn’t in. What do most students talk about in class? About fifteen seconds. Stanton Seavey believes the only way to distinguish between mushroom and poisonous toadstools is to eat them. S. Larson: (after having been asked to recite) I don’t know, Mr. GMle t. but I want to ask you a question. Pon’t you think tha . w omen fomin: to play a more important 1: i t In economics? Gillett: Miss May. here, just gave an example of that, whereas Miss Clarke and Miss Clemens didn’t know anything. Larson: Well, I’ve been studying women quite a lot lately, don’t you think I ought to get a mark for that? Gillett: Yes. I’m giving you Poor. Politeness may not cost any thing, but did you ever try putting "very respectfully yours" on the end of a telegram? Helen O.: Here's a Caesar. Mini S.: You’re sure it isn't Cicero? Helen O.: Oh. that’s it I thought maybe that was the Latin for Caesar. a □ o Love me now or love me never, Hearts, though fond, can't wait forever. It is a noticeable fact that General Pershing is much more popular than General Review. The most popular course at the Normal School is the course of time. Bill V.: (excitedly over telephone) Do you know what were the returns yet for the River Falls-Superior game, will you? Mr. 0-: Very poor, Miss Tarter. Miss T.: But. Mr. Gillett. you called me an ignornmae. Mr. G.: Oh. not. not as many as all that! i o» :xz3 nd tzz) Oi a D Kt  Q QQQD a o □ □□ D MODERN ENGLISH. Gcet jet? No. Jew? Nope, no time. Stew bad. C’mon along. G-g-give m-mc a f-freight ticket. What! What do you want a freight ticket for? 'C-e-causc I-I-I can’t express uiyoeu. In industrial geography. Merrill: Mr. Seavey. what advan- tages has tea over coffee? Seavey: It's intoxicating. Giilett: What is specific weight? Burgraff: You know, you don't have to ask me. One letter omitted from a sentence will certainly work wonders, as for in-stance, these newspaper reports, all of them made absurd l y the omission of a single letter: The conflict was fierce and the enemy was repulsed with great laughter. When the President’s wife entered the humble sitting room of the house, she was politely offered a hair. A man was arrested yesterday on the charge of having eaten a cab man. An employee in the service of the government was accused of having stolen a small ox from the mails. The stolen property was found in his vest pocket. The Russian was found dead with a long word sticking in his throat. "Can any pupil tell where the Declaration of Independence was signed?" asked the teacher of the history class. "Yes'm, I can." called little Johnnie Baker. "It was signed at the bottom.” Mr. O.: Well. Miss Clemens, whom will you look at while you recite? Miss C.: I should like to look at my notes. A WORD TO THE WISE. 1. Think before you cut. 2. Always laugh at Mr. Glllett’s jokes. It pays. 3. The time to use your voice Is during a football rally—not when Pres. MrCasklll is speaking in assembly. I. Don't get frightened when Mr. Wyatt begins to talk in Physics. He’s not as had as he sounds. Above an things don't offer him a megaphone! 5. No. Reg, we wouldn’t suggest soaking your economics book It will be just as dry a few days afterwards. 6. Do your teachers before your teachers do you. 7. No. Ray. there's no vacancy on the faculty this year. Perhaps you can break In next year. S. For those taking American History we would suggest that they remember that Columbus made his first visit to America in 1607. arriving on the Mayflower; that Delaware crosse I the St. I.onis on the ice in 1492; that the Declaration of Independence was signed March 17. These, together with a few minor facts, may be handy around linals. 9. If you want to get popular with the faculty just hang around the halls. 10. girls! Mr. Loop is married—beware. QUEER, ISN’T IT? It's strange how many folks are queer, For some are "set” and some are "near”; Some are "too easy." some are "hard,” And some have crochets by the yard. Yet if I can’t do just as they. Think what they »hink. Say what they say. Those freaks will whisper, "That fellow is—well— Slightly queer.” LJ 0 When the last joke has been entered and the fountain pen Is dry. And the typewriter ceases to clatter and the printer has the die. And you wonder If we are tired and you know from our looks we are. And we hope and pray and wonder if this book will come up to par. We hope that you will like it, we’ve worked and done our best. Remember we are human when you put it to the test. And if you like the hook, we're glad ’cause we all like it. too. At any rate, dear readers, we've done the best that we can do. I on DDDOOOCUCZD □ □ IZZ! £ 3,11. i 0.0 o cd a t i □ □ i—; v U Lost "tens" are always minus the proceeding “one.’ Our Advertisers Make the Publication of this Annual Possible. PATRONIZE THEM MAGAZINES. Little Folks.............Louis Nelson (Sec snap shots). Woman’s Home Companion ........... .......................Art Roberts Life..................Doris Alexander Woman’s World....................Bill Gebo Vanity Fair..............Leone Blasky Vogue....................Helen Nelson Independent...........Clarence Hughes Literary Digest----Gordon McQuarrie Everybody's..........Lillian Peaslec Good Housekeeping. ... Marian Wilson System ......................Mimsmith Youth’s Companion... .Roy Anderson American Child............Mary Leader American............“Bunk’’ Anderson Biblical World.................Ronald Sires Bookman......................Florence Walde Century ......................??????? School and Society..............Helen Ross Musician.............Harold Addington Reviews of Reviews............Finals Chatterbox............Helen Robinson Saturday Evening Post.. Ernie Johnson Smart Set.....................Seniors World’s Work. . . .Five Senior Subjects Outdoor Life..................Between Periods Judge.........................’’Nick" Heyman Punch............................Bill Wardman Modern Priscilla......Dayis Dietrich There arc no classes xvilhout pains. iitaek 'Co. 1309 13 Tower Avc. Dry Goods Ready-to-Wear and Millinery Me profits most who trades at tftaek’s 107 □ CDD □ □ □ □ D CZD □( CD a Q D V V -r Rollcfson had a Butler would he find a Dahl? □ □ a □ 0 0 0 c D a o D 0 D 0 0 □ 0 D Q 0 rao NORMAL GIRLS' PRAYER. Spare us from perpetual singleness, deliver us into the hands of the just for. with your help, we shall bo good maids. Give us patience to endure our life until the time when he shall call me. World witl put men—Ah me! 1. Mr. Palmer is my English teacher; I shall not want for work. 2. He maketh me burn the midnight oil night after night in pursuance of cold facts. He leadeth me in the paths of Shelly. Keats. Browning, yea. even Emerson. 3. He tormenteth my sleep. He kcepeth me in constant terrors for my finals sake. 4. Yea. though I tramp the floor in anxiety night after night, I shall have no peace, for thou wilt greet me again the next day; thy assignments and out-side reading fall to bring peace. 5. Thou prepares! exams for me in the presence of those who have already gone through the mill. Thou heapest still more promises of exams, my knowledge is exhausted. 6. Surely Shakespeare and Bacon shall follow me all the days of my life and I shall dwell in the house of Tennyson forever. McQuarrie: Mr. Wheraftt, what is the matter with the sentence. “He don’t know how to work?” Mr. Wheratt: It shouldn’t have “don’t.’’ McQuarrie: Why? Mr. Wheratt: t don't know. It don’t sound right. Quality Eats... CONGRESS CAFE 1125 Tower Avenue Beauty Health Vigor Follow the use of the Electric Vibrator. Atraches to any electric light socket—-always ready—gives far better results than hand massage. And the Electric Curling Iron is equally useful. Discriminating people find it an economy to buy electrical appliances at an electric shop. Superior Water, Light Power Co. . -4 life of study is far removed from a life of athletics. 108 ODD a CD O CD CD D D CD D IMu □ D 1 U Q 0 D □ D D □ n a □ a □ □ 'Q- ==L? 1)D □ aoDoo aooaa Good marks is lo Ihe studious—and the same lo the clever. People's Pharmacy Headquarters for Normal School Supplies FANCY STATIONERY, FOUNTAIN PENS Cameras and Films, everything; to make a student's life pleasant while in Superior SPECIAL—Long distance telephone, post office sub-station all here for your convenience. PEOPLE'S PHARMACY HOME OF BRICK ICE CREAM 1120 Belknap Street Both p,10ncs You tell him. Casket, I'm coughin’. 109 □ CD □ CJ □ OOCD □ JQQODa zi a o acu ’T:s hard for on empty head to stand an intelligent lest. w rj Bartley Business School Truax Building Both Phones SUMMER TERM Enrollment Week, June I I to June 21 Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Combined, Private Secretarial Twenty little maidens Sitting in a row; The music starts u playing With pep they say. • Let’s go!” Superior Floral Company Twenty little maidens Still are in the row. When the music ceases 14 JO Tower Avenue They sadly say. • Let’s go!" Hotli Phones. Rough Guy: You say she’s good looking! I thought she was cross- eyed ? Passionate Youth: Indeed, her eyes are so beautiful that each wants to look at the other. Gill: I hear that Hoynmn can't ride in street cars any more. Choice Cut Flowers Moran: Why? Gill: Because he’s Nicholas. Plants There are three sides to a story: right side, wrong side and inside. m Mrs. Roberts: (In music class) What gives life to music? (No response from the class) Well, then what is there in medicine that Our Flowers are Home Grown and gives life? Clever Student: Tanlac! Always Fresh. Fashions Favorites in Foot-Wear Not by any chance or accident have FOOT-ROOM shoes attained this distinction but by infinite attention to style, fine shoe making and perfection in fit. All the best new styles in Oxfords, Pumps, Spats and Shoes at Popular Prices. See our show windows. □ SHOE STORED f a .I QtM'Vn Fred leaves his Marx on the Timbers in the Woods. I □ □ Cj cud o , t ® ll. D a D-PPaaaoDo □ □ n u D 0 □ □ D 0 D Q 0 0 0 □ 0 □ Q 0 1120 Irregular verbs gjVe sleep. f e tt io lies long in bed makes up his 8:15. I 12 WOHLK’S ART STORE mmm 1123 Tower Avenue. KMMKMK Art Goods and Picture Framing’. Grant-Wood Co. Staple and Fancy GROCERIES. We want your trade solely upon the merits of our goods. 1416 Tower Avenue. —PHONES— New. Ogden 321. Old, Broad 321. o o 0 □ 0 E AT o.. Best Place For Fine Tailoring. □ HAVE YOUR CLOTHES MADE pi —AT THE— TO ORDER. DAIRY CAFE IT WILL PAY YOU. □ IRA S. KESSY, Prop. Superior Tailoring: Co., n 1322 Tower Avenue 1525 Tower Ave., Superior, Wis. U 0 NEIL COMPANY n u PLUMBING, HEATING and ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS. Jobbing: Promptly Attended to. □ □ MMMMK 1716 Winter Street. Both Phones. a □ The High School Carlson Bros. Pharmacy MATT JORGENSON, Druggist. Prescriptions Our Specialty. SCHOOL SUPPLIES FURNACES, ROOFING, CORNICE AND SHEET IRON WORKERS. 0 c □ Rice Lake Icc Cream. 4 r not Belknap St., Superior, Wis. 1216-18 Banks Ave. u . O □ CD □ a CD □ CO □ DCZ3 cao □ □ a Cl If thou rvouldst be popular—11 can’t be done.1 n d i—it—i MOTOR INN GARAGE Day and Night Service Repairs Accessories Tires and Tubes Storage SNS D Q D 0 0 □ 0 D Q 0 Corner 12th St. and Ogden Ave. Superior, Wis. Mr. Merrill in 3:10 geography class: Is there any difference between oleomargarine and butter? Clever Junior: Yes. oleomargarine is 35 cents per pound and butter is S5 cents. The difference is 50 cents. In economics. Gillctt: (Calling roll) Anna Ma- rie. A. M.: Here. Gillett: I used to call her Marie for short, but she objected. A. M.: Yes, Mr. Gillett; because I have to think twice when you say Marie. Gillctt: I hate to have you think even once. S.MOKK ItimS. The point of climax now arrived, "Oh. will you be my wife?" "Oh. yes.” said she, "if you will stop Your cigarettes for life!” "So that's your line—well, I’ll be darned. I thought you were some catch!” At that he lit his Coffin-nail. And threw away the match. Why is Doug MacQuarrie so small? Because he was brought up on condense I milk. Doonan Schoen 1107 Belknap. WE GUARANTEE FIT AND WORKMANSHIP Oil AS. TOR VICK Tailor. 1419 Belknap. 1110 Obedience is not necessary: class is optional. a □ 0 o o D wDr—»DO O OD 11 aI □ □ 0 D 0 0 □ □ 0 o 0 D Q □ 0 0 □ 0 □ Q 0 □ 3DQDDQ QOO □□ Crcal bluffs from liltle study grow. _ ffiewniYeij'e e % a firm QWpjw Hhe Hrand Rapids THE QUALITY KIND. 1301-03 TOWER AYE. YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD. Terry Piano Co. Home of the Gulbrnnscn Player Piano and the Aeolian Y’oealion. The world’s most popular musical instruments. 1602 Tower Ave. Robert J. Shields Agency Ro'uert J. Shields, Pres. Helmcr I'orslund, Secy-Trcas. INSURANCE in all branches. United States Natl. Bank Bldg. for Your Room The 3-Pound Boudoir or Traveler's Electric Iron So convenient for pressing the little tilings in a hurry. It attaches to any electric light socket. BENSON ELECTRIC CO. 9 Tower Ave., Superior Complete Home Lighting. All Electric Household Appliances. m What profits it to be prepared if thou art not called upon. J □ CD □ —ElCZ) □ D CUD □ CD O D □ 0 0 □ 0 Q □ n o a □ □ □ □ U a a□□ o oaooQoa a czzj a d o czd a c=3 □□ □ a 'CD DODOa cz The fairest is the one n ho marks best. a o aa n --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. RIALTO THEATRE Now Ploying tftart Something! Paramount ylrteraft PHOTO PLAYS —For instance an account at the Summer Prices PLAZA THEATRE NOW PLAYING HIGH CLASS ROAD PRODUCTIONS You will find it better than a letter of recommendation. Both Theatres Owned by BENSON AMUSEMENT CO. YOU CAN START A SAVINGS ACCOUNT FOR ONE DOLLAR M. MAY FURNITURE CO. EVERYTHING FOR THE HOME. 1227 Tower Avenue. □ Study least completed is most conspicuous. i in □ □ CD D CIDtZD OO CZD □ □ T(9.0K QQDD □ a □ czjCZJ Nothing is so attractive as the simplicity and shortness of a lesson. a American Exrijangc lank of Sityrriiir SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN. Capital, $100,000. Reserve, $50,000. Surplus, $25,000. Resources, $1,500,000. 6porting Heed The Famous Goldsmith Guaranteed Brand. 0 D TENNIS—Rackets, Shoes, Balls and Accessories. BATHING—Suits for Men and Women, Shoes and Caps in New Designs. GYMNASIUM—Suits for Men and Women, Shoes, All Kinds of Balls and Supplies. BASEBALL SUPPLIES—Wc make a Specialty of Team Suit Orders. Largest and Most Complete Line of High Grade Fishing Tackle in the Northwest. Pease Hardware Company 1206-8 Tower Avenue, Superior, Wis. SPORTING GOODS HEADQUARTERS GARDEN AND FIELD SEEDS NORTHERN GROWN AND TESTED The J. L. Ross Company Manufacturers of Balanced Feeds. Corner Banks and Winter. Superior, Wis. Is all time lost that is not devoted to study? □ CD □ O CDO I 16 £ 9- D au u lj u u u t—ji—jqi ir Never a a$ the right thing done or wise th' ng spoken at the right time._ Come in and hear any of these. We will gladly play them for you. 1107 Tower Ave. TED BARRON Superior, Wis A. A. ASPLUND M. H. MORRILL Silver-Tonsberg Printing Co. COMMERCIAL PRINTING INWALL ITS BRANCHES High Grade Stationery a Specialty xr Calling Cards for Students 1714-16 Twelfth Street Superior, Wisconsin Nothing is so unnecessary as exams. I 17 30 Q (o a W n u □ o D u U 0 □ a 0 □ 0 D □ ra If you served Bacon nnth Tarter could you cal the Ryan? ANNOUNCING Vi ? I) rkM DULUTH CO._ ArHAN R TM NTAMP fopmeply kelley hardware ca JLEN I'N AlVin, |ie l20WE$TSUPEPI0PST.DUlUTM.MINN. Students and Athletes ! Wc want you to know that wc arc specialists in equipping schools, gyms, colleges, or for personal use with the latest and best athletic and sporting goods obtainable. We carry the largest and most complete stock of this kind in this part of the country. “EVERYTHING TO HELP YOUR GAME" Call on as when you need good sporting goods. STACY -ESSON CO. 17 3-1715 Winter St. 4 Wholesale FRUITS AND PRODUCE 4 PHONES: Broad 390. Ogden 190 and 390. WISCONSIN STATE BANK Total Resources Over $500,000.00. H. L. Hagcrman, Pres. Robert Stewart, Vice-Pres. F. S. Campbell, Cashier. FIGURE WITH PEAR BENSON District Manager N. W. MUTUAL LIFE iiii Tower Ave. $ $ $ SAVE $ $ $ When the cause is knorvn it’s all off. I 18 n n Q □ 0 U | □ CZ □ □ 1 D C i no While 1 delay the teacher marlfs O. Kodak Finishing THE VERY BEST Free ENLARGEMENT With each $5.00 of work Your Portrait as a 5 X- 0) 73 C D w 3 O E as L. is always an acceptable and pleasing gift or remembrance. Roth Bros. Co. DIRECT ATTENTION TO The Charming Displays of Wearing Apparel For Ladies, Misses, Juniors. Including Millinery in Smart Styles and Exceptional Values. Complete Stocks of the Most Dependable and Fashionable Fabrics—a Feature of This Splendid Organization. House Furnishing:, Draperies and Rug? in Complete Assortments. fi) 3 o c ( Hi o “1 X o w 5’ » D □ 0 o o □ r □ □ o □ n □ 0 a The best n»e can learn n c can learn in the lorvcr hall. I 19 vy □ aao oa □ n □ cacm W _ n j U □ Make thyself scarce; others happy. QUALITY PRODUCTS FOSS CHOCOLATES BARS BRAND GRAPEFRUIT SHEBOYGAN GINGERALE Culbertson Fruit Co. Distributors. REAL ESTATE LOANS INSURANCE 1713 Broadway Superior, Wis. 1712 Twelfth Street Quality and Service Vogue Bootery Shoes STYLE COMFORT AND WEAR In every pair. 120 Tower Avc. DON'T ASK FOR ICE CREAM Tell 'Em “Delisho SMOOTHEST OF THEM ALL. o ________ Nothing is more senseless than to offer advice to the President. ... □ CD □ CD D CD i DO LCD t a.n □ □ QODQ 0 □ CZ3CZ3 Love and Athletics leach us to ivhal heights man can attain. I wish to thank the Normal School Students and Faculty for their liberal patronage. a Drysdale-Perry Co 1408 Tower Avenue, Superior, Wis. J HIGH GRADE PHOTOGRAPHS HAND CARVED AND SILVER FRAMES FRAMING TO ORDER EASTMAN’S KODAKS AND SUPPLIES AMATEUR KODOK FINISHING □ U 0 o MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. □ Would Lester Pierce the Coord if he had a Hammer? m CJ (ZJOCZJ -jCT3 OO CZO . e a,it. CD njTDDa n D 0 □ D D r L D o 0 □ 0 D Q 0 □ DOODD C—n O Q □□ Punctualii}) is the politeness of kings—liltlc royalty here._ 5NS 1120 THE OLD RELIABLE BANK OF COMMEKCE SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN. Established 1888. Charles A. Chase, President. Edward L. Cass, Vice President. I James M. Crawford, Cashier. Richard J. Oyans, Asst. Cashier. WYJ Tower Avenue. Savings Department. Safety Deposit Vaults. Ladies' Department. 3 Per Cent. Interest Paid on Savings Accounts. Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent. THE PEOPLE’S PEACE Continued from Pace 49 They are not primarily interested in the technical discussions which have for so long delayed the ratification of this covenant. Not only the people of this country, but the people of every country in Europe, are looking to us for our sympathy and for our cooperation in making this League of Nations a vital and a powerful force for peace in the world. “It is inconceivable that we should disappoint them, and we shall not. The day will come when men in America will look back with swelling hearts and rising pride that they should have been privileged to combine their might and their moral power to the cause of justice for men of every kind everywhere.” Q □ □ D □ n □ i • D □ Q □ □ L a Childhood has its own ways of seeing, thinking and feeling, peculiar to itself. Nothing is more absurd than to wish to substitute ours in their place.”—Rousseau. H t God has made children unfit for other employments that they may have leisure to learn.”—Comenius. He that goes a copying goes a frying. laa □ a a ezi o □ D CZD □(Seniors, don’t think you are so polished because we Juniors see your finish. Live, cat, bathe, exercise, swim, make friends at the Young Men’s Christian Association You will find a splendid building, good equipment, Christian men with your best good at heart. THESE THINGS HELP TOWARD SUCCESS. Quality Bracelet Watches, J5J., 20-yr. cases, $18.00 up. Kruse Hawes Jewelers and Optometrists 1121 Tower Avc. PRESCRIPTIONS The world’s purest drug products coni) oundcd with extreme care, a combination that is easily guaranteed by our label on the prescriptions. We should fill your prescriptions if you would have the liest drug results. DcFrehns’ Pharmacy 2 Tower Ave. Petersen Jewelry Co. Manufacturing Jeweler and Optician. 1207 Tower Avenue. Next door to Woolworth’s 5 and 10 Cent Store. Watch Repairing in the very best' manner. ytepkins %mak and 9ea Room THE QUALITY SHOP. EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT AND DRINK. Everything good to cat and drink. Dainty lunches at all hours. Try our Noonday 10c dinners. We specialize in Schraffts, Johnson's and Buntes Candies. Take home some Goodie Bulk or Brick Ice Cream. Haeftcr’s Continental Astoria Chocolates. Superior's finest fountain conducted with care. Hopkin’s stands for Quality, Cleanliness and Service. A Particular Place for Particular People. We are Caterers in everything to cat and drink. The finest equipped place at Head of the Lakes. WATCH FOR OUR SATURDAY SPECIALS. Love affairs will happen in the best regulated Kindergartens. iaa you wish a good mark, consult with your neighbor’s paper. Caesar Motor Co. Corner Tower Avenue and Winter Street. Dealers in Sledge fires, and dtudebaker Autemebiles Complete line of used cars at all times. Repairs made on all makes of cars. Day and Night Garage Service. Speakes Lime Cement Co. BUILDING MATERIAL. Office and Warehouse, Hunks Avenue and Tower Bay Slip. PHONES: Now, Ogdon 425 Old. Broad 425 SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN. SUPERIOR TALKING MACHINE SHOP JIJ8 Tower Ave. Broad 370 Dealers in Musical Instruments, Phonographs and Records. Home of Pathe Phonograph. M. J. Burke. J L. Shogren. COAL M.H.GIFFIN CO. H05 Tower Ave. BOTH PHONES ICE COAL WOOD Peoples Ice Coal Company Car Lots a Specialty. Z. E. Harrow, Pres, and Mgr. Both Phones. Office U. S. National Bank Building, 919 Tower Avenue John A. Bardon REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE. Northern Block East End He that is unprepared is seldom at case.The Leader n as Holden the Coates. WHEN BUYING CHAIRS or ROCKERS FOR ANY PURPOSE INSIST ON WEBSTER CHAIRS ■ s; . } S' ■ □ □ is H . : t □ □ THE BEST IN THE WORLD 900 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. Be slon at studying; ready at cutting. run DOC GDC CH CD □ 0 o _□ □□□ c ]Q O CDjCO Would putting rouge on our noses mal(c us popular ? SUITS AND OVERCOATS □ □ Q □ a D 0 c D D 0 D 0 □ 0 n 0 0 a 01 Q for Young Men and Men Who Stay Young winners] mmm) clothing co.(jjjg— 14th St. and Tower Opp. Post Office Hugh A. McRae GENERAL INSURANCE Room 106 U. S. Nat. Bank Building Superior, Wis. Graham’s csahnodpy CANDIES I'rcsli Every Day Original College Sundaes Ice Cream Soda 1111 Tower Avenue BOTH PHONES Everything for the Motorist AL TEPORTEN Motor Car Supply Co. 1212 Tower Avenue Old Phone Broad 231 PAULSON TAILORING GO. YOUR SUPERIOR TAILORS 1411 Tower Ave. Next to P. O. Superior Ice and Fuel Company Successors to Lake Nebagamon Ice Co. Mc-Gibbon Fuel Co. Fidelity Dray Storage Co. Alb. S. Hart, Treas. and Mgr. 909 Tower Ave. Superior, Wisconsin. ATTENTION YOUNG MEN! You’ll profit well if you make this store your store. Siegel Bros. 720-722 Tower Ave. mo n Wc could wear a key around our nccl(. 126 CD D O CD □ C 5NS CD CD Q □ o D □ D n U D □ o O n w □ □ o 0 □ G D □ J U □ □ o a i—3 □ □ Explain the feeling of meeting a teacher after cutting his class. 0 D “DRESS WELL, NEVER MISS THE MONEY” Stylish and Reliable Clothes for Men, Women and Children. Our credit service is convenient and practical—our prices will stand comparison. OPEN AN ACCOUNT. QWLYS Belknap and Tower. D When you think of FURNITURE Think of □ Eddy Plumbing and Heating Co. Agents for Duplex U n LURYE FURNITURE CO. Superior Boilers. □ THE BIG STORE Cor. 6th and Tower. 1708 12th Street. CLEANING AND PRESSING A little gasoline and a hot iron does not mean cleaning and pressing. To clean thoroughly one must have the necessary material, machinery, extractors, germ killers, dry rooms, etc. To press satisfactory one must have the latest and best machine. We call your attention to the fact that our shops are equipped with all these things and our workmen are up to the minute. Your Overcoat, Suit, Dress, Skirt or Cloak receives our closest attention and our work is Guaranteed. All we ask is a trial order and you will call again. We send for and deliver. Phone us and our representative will be right out. YALE LAUNDRY CO., Phone 215. 911-15 Ogden Ave. Belli call us to class, but enter not themselves. 127 □ C3 D □ cm □ -1C ■nr—i 3 D  o a □ □ d a c □ □ aa W Tall? much and err much. RITZINGER GLASS COMPANY Ornamental Glass for Churches and Residences. Mirrors and Rcsilvcr-ing. Plate and Window Glass. Auto Windshields and Headlights. FORD SALES SERVICE Phones: Broad 648. Ogden 718. (316 Ogden Avenue. Sp riest’s 9harmaei( ® = s Drugs and Sundries Eastman Kodaks and Supplies WEBB MOTOR CO. 1012 Tower Ave. 1419-21 Ogden Ave. BERTHIATJME BROS. GROCERS, BUTCHERS, BAKERS. WE INVITE YOUR ACCOUNT. WE SELL THE BEST FOR LESS. People tell us our store is different. Both Phones 260. 1026-10SS Tower. Cover up Unsightly Walls-jenagBP All the cracks and discolored wall Kper on old walls and ceilings can quickly covered up with large durable panels of Beaver Board. You can do this work yourself and the best part of it is, you’ll never have the iob to do again. Once up Beaver Board is always there. Solid, firm, beautifully decorated walls and ceilings. We nave some very instructive liters ture that's yours for the asking. fMT 3 fOR SALE BY ROGERS RUGER LUMBER CO. The sleeping student catches no “A’s.’ 128 □ CD □ O HOC □ DC £ »,ll. D □ n a Did "Abraham Lincoln" Drinl(n atcr ? STYLE. It surely is n question when it comes to hosiery to get a kind that’s comfort able and dainty enough to see. Now. slippers are the prettiest They make my ankles neat, hut silk socks arc the chill icst—they make me have cold feet. And, If to keep the same effect, I don some woolen hose. I’m madly tickled half to death and that’s the way it goes. FOOTBALL. He was HALF BACK in Algebra. A QUARTER BACK in Lit. FULL BACK In everything else. The teachers had a fit. He refused to TACKLE hackwork. They took him from the GAME. But while he sighed and cheered, he cried. “I’ve won some FOOTBALL fame!” A bunch of soldiers going over, were feeling seasick—one of them was leaning over the rail hoisting away. The doctor came up to him and said. "You seem to have a weak stomach." "Oh. I don't know. I seem to be throwing as far ns anybody else." What is smaller than your mouth? What goes into it. Compliments of The Allan Peck Co. Distributer , of fohnsten’s THE APPRECIATED 'Chocolates Always the Best. □ D THE LARGEST DRUG STORE IN SUPERIOR P. A. LIGNELL CO.. Inc. Columbia Building:. TWOHY-SMITH COMPANY WHOLESALE GROCERS Distributers: Hurt Olncy Canned Goods Emits and Vegetables. Sun-Kist Canned Fruits and Vegetables. Gold Medal Flour. "Superior” Coffee and Spices. “LOOK FOR THE BOY" You'd be happy if you heard Sterling Klinl( in your pocket. 129 □□ u n 0 ri □ 0 □ Q 0 □ i—i a □ □ d □ f n n □ rzp (ZU 7 ic society of ladies is the school of vamping. SNS Fashion Park and Adler Rochester | .1 u u Clothes. • ; n w 9|e FLOAN and i U LEVEROOS TASTED Good taste is the foremost quality in the clothes we feature. For young men • we recommend the at Broadway. SHOES FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY GISIN’S SHOE STORE 624 Tower Ave. 31. E Ntrol Funeral Director. 1314 Ogden Ave. HALLMARK WATCHES FOR MEN and WOMEN The HALLMARK watch is the product of one of America’s leading watch factories. It is, to quote their own words, "As fine a watch as can be made.” Whether it be for a inan or for a woman, wc have a HALLMARK watch to fit your need. They are guaranteed perfect in construction and accurate timekeepers, and, because of the many Hallmark stores they can be purchased at a decided saving. Priced at $22.50 and up. C. A. SWANSON 1202 Tower Ave. The HALLMARK Store Lindemeyer and Strand Fine Cigars, Tobaccos, Cigarettes, Etc. A choice line of Confectionery 1220 Tower Ave. 2. A. Sonina CORONER Licensed Funeral Director and Embalmer 1515 Belknap. The study of alcohol is laborious idleness. 180 □ c J CD CD D no (ZD o o Q n o n o D D □ o n □ □ □ □ o D □ P Dr l—1 CDQ □ D □ He that cannot recite let him pray. n o am Sand it tojhe , ndry If you will send us a trial order of laundry and dry cleaning, we arc sure of adding an additional regular customer to our list of patrons. SUPERIOR LAUNDRY The Laundry of Quality Kuppenheimer CLOTHES ARE GOOD CLOTHES That's Why They are Here Ekstrom’s 7th and Tower Ave. The house of Kuppenheimer Clothes in Superior. n n u D 0 D 0 0 D Q 0 Old Phone Broad 27 For Style and Moderate Prices See R. POWERS TAILOR 1702 Broadway, Superior, Wifl. Cor. Broadway and Ogden. H. G. GROSS, Furrier FINE HUDSON SEAL Coats and Capes Storage and Repairs J404 Tower Ave. Scott-Graff Lumber Co. Manufacturers Lumber, Sash, Doors and Fine Interior Finish O □ □ □ □ n Q Q u □ There is only one proof of ability—action.J CD ODD n □ cm cm u □ o 0 0 □ 0 □ n n Q D 0 0 o 0 D n 0 □ IQO Most wen get more camels than needed to gel to aif oasis. SNS Gainaday Electric Washers Colombia Storage Battery Charged and Recharged House Wiring and Repairing HARD ELECTRIC CO. MW Broadway Motor Repairing Vacuum Cleaners For Rent We Save You Money C. E. Asli by F. A. Ashby ewer floral 'Co. Flowers of Quality Artistic Floral Emblems and Flowers for All Occasions. 1128 Tower Avc. Broad 156—Phones—Ogden 1036 Cameron-Sprowls Pharmacy Co. R THE PRESCRIPTION STORE B 1420 Tower Ave. EDUCATION IS MONEY We help you save by putting your money into a good first mort- P. C. BOYLE gage or buying some Superior FINE CIGARS, TOBACCO property. The McCabe Agency AND CANDIES Newton Block 1330 Tower Ave. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING BOTH PHONES )1 c;wiiiaw CONTRACTING AND SUPPLIES MOTOR WINDING AND REPAIRING ROSS ELECTRIC CO. 1305 Tower Avenue Superior, Wisconsin o n UJ O □ n (J □ D 0 D 0 u n LJ 20 c In rheumatism and in class, ire believe on p when attacked. 182 V. -4 (•' 1 j CD □ o cm —i ododo r n o □ m3 c_3 Ninety lockers in a row; no one knows how to make them go._ “Success to you who Boosts Orange and Black” is the wish of The House of Eimon. The Eimon Mercantile Company 0 “WHERE SAIL MEETS RAIL” r; Lightbody-Wingate Co. EVERYBODY’S STORE □ 0 o 0 0 0 0 The Shopping Center of Superior. The store of service, courtesy and your money's worth. □ o Good Clothes for Women and Girls. Fine Shoes for Women and Girls. Dainty Luncheon Service. Ice Cream and Soda Buffet. Books and Stationery. □ No cut like class cut. 1511 □ □□□OD CZjCZJ □ D CD D{ CD□ aoooo i—i n □ i—i — ‘‘Play is the highest expression of child life at the early period.”—Froebel. SMS DUPLEX MANUFACTURING CO. Superior, Wisconsin, U. S. A. Manufacturers of Wind Mills, Pumps, Tanks, Cylinders, Heating Boilers, Plumbers’ Supplies. Jobbers of Gas Engines, Farm Power Equipment, Water and Lighting Systems, Plumbing, Heating and Well Supplies. 0 0 □ □ o □ 0 D 0 0 □ 0 D a 0 mo JACK JEPSON HOTEL SUPERIOR BARBER SHOP First Class Work Guaranteed Try Us Once Opera House Drug Co. J. S. Hadley, President. J. S. Hadley, Jr., Secretary. Corner Tower Avenue and Belknap Street, Superior, Wis. S. Yz oseph s Co. Corner Thirteenth and Tower. Superior’s Most Exquisitely Beautiful Daylight Store. Devoted to the Sale of WOMEN'S AND MISSES’ Wearing Apparel Superior, Wis. ® THE ® FIRST NATIONAL BANK ESTABLISHED ® 1887 ® Superior’s Oldest and Strongest Bank. a a □ □ □ 0 □ □ 0 □ □ □ □ □ □ □ “Right living in the present is the best preparation for the future.”—Coe. I8ft a. it OCDOUOO CjCD ODD □ a g □ _ a r n n □ "Through play the child is intrdouccd to the workshop of the world by men. □ 0 □ o Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes FOR YOUNG MEN HEY portray styles latest ideas in fashionable apparel TrtWFD CLPTttlNG I CO pAMy CORNER TOWER AT THIRTEENTH 1 haberdashery—fine footwear—Mallory Hats Kindergarten troubles have nothing to do with the masculine gender. CDD O ODC □ n CU DO 1—3 Dl □ OQD 1 0 zt wis. c M’R’62 V ¥■i t . - i S i SMIFERI 

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, 1917 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1918 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, 1921 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


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