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

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 170

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1922 volume:

®ljp dttrlj? dump? 1922 State Normal School Superior, IDis. To Our Beloved President Uinjil turn'll iKrQIaaktU By whose able leadership, tireless interest and wise judgment, the State Normal School of Superior, Wisconsin, has been guided through a period of fifteen years of unprecedented growth, we, the Senior Class of 1922, affectionately dedicate this Gitche.3n Jflmnriant Jrfltf izUailB. one of the most promising members of the class of 22. passed away on February 27. 1922. She was a member of the Kindergarten Training group and of the Drama Study Club; her loss is deeply felt by all. Irene was loved by her friends and admired by all who knew her for her sweet spirit, her charming personality and her sterling worth. She was identified with every interest of her class, her club and her school. As faculty members and students we miss her presence with us at this graduation time, but we know that she has gone on ahead of us into the larger life, so wc can only rejoice for her.IRENE EVANS "The sacred tie Is broken; yet who grieve? For time but holds His moiety in trust, till joy shall lead I To the blest world where parting is unknown." JFnmimrii The 1922 Gitche Gumec is now before you in its completed form. It is not a work of art, nor is it a literary classic. Its purpose is to do hut one thing—to present to you the history of the class as it was. If that purpose is achieved, if some day in the far future, when you look hack over the pages of this annual, you are obsessed with pleasant memories of happy days spent at Superior Normal, then the staff of this Gitche are amply repaid for their labor and can pass on into oblivion with a feeling of satisfaction and joy.loarii of tRexjenta OF Normal Schools REGENT EX-OFFICIO John Callahan Madison REGENTS APPOINTED BY THE GOVERNOR W. K. Coffin Eau Claire Charles S. Van Auken ----- ...»----------------- La Crosse Fred W. Rogers Milwaukee Edward J. Dempsey Oshkosh R. I. Dupdale Plattcville P. W. Rainer River Falls C. S. Orthman Stevens Point (Sough Gates Superior Jerome Baker Whitewater Mrs. Clara F. RungO Baraboo OFFICERS OF THE BOARD Charles S. Van Auken President P. W. Ramer Vice President William Kittle Secretary, Madison Henry Johnson -------------- .... _.. —Treasurer, MadisonMR. CLOUGH GATESJtt fttrimniant Jlrpsibrut Birgil tuirrrtt Ulr(UankiU On Tuesday. May second. President McCaskill died at his home. No adequate expression can be found to voice the grief which the members of his school are bowed beneath. No words aVc capable of indicating the intimacy of the friendship which existed between him and his host of student-friends. A memorial service was held in the auditorium of the Normal School Thursday. May fourth. Students, alumni, faculty members, citizens and friends from a distance paid tribute to the lofty character, vigorous lcadcr-thip and tender heartedness of this great, good man. On Friday afternoon. May fifth, the funeral services were held in the Normal School auditorium. President J. F. Sims of the Stevens Point Normal School delivered the address. In the death of President McCaskill w c have sustained a very great loss, but in the spirit that he gave us we will keep on striving and growing toward the higher things which the State of Wisconsin expects of us.JA.MKS AXOKKW MKHKII.!.. S. K................................................... Superior. Wls. Ceology, Ccogniphy. l'JO-. William Jewel College. I.ilieriy. Mo. North Centr.il Teaehers' College. WurrotnOiurg. Mo. Harvard Cnlversity. Biological Laboratory. Wood Hull. Mass. Cnlversity of Chicago. KLLKN M. CLARK. A. B. Superior. Wls. Ilean of Women. History, ItlltJ. Cniverslty of Chicago. (SKOItCK MICK KILL S.XOIKSKASS. | h. It. Superior. Wls. Principal of Training School, lint:. I lam line Cniverslty. St. Paul. Minn. Northwestern Cniverslty. A 1.H1CKT I). WIIBA I.DON. It. A.. M. A. Superior. Wls. Chemistry. P.KKt. Normal School. Wnrrensburg, Mo. Cnlversity of Missouri. Cnlversity of Wlseonsiu. Cniverslty of llerlin. IIL'KLBY T. WYATT. A. H.. B. S.. M. S....................................... Fayetteville. Tcnn. Physics. Algebra. 11113. Pea boil y College. Nashville. Tonn. Cniverslty of Chicago. TIMOTHY J. M'CARTIIY. It. S.. M. S. ........................................ Superior. Wls. Agriculture. Biology, 111 lit. West Virginia Cnlversity. Michigan Agricultural College. IIJffarultg NONA MACQHUvIN. IMi. II................................................................ Superior. WIs. I'ltlilio Spoil kl Iik. KiikIIxIi. lull. University of ChimKo. PKANK K. VIT35. A. It.. M. A......................................................... Superior. Wk Kiijrllxh. l«!l. University of Wisconsin. AUNK8 KI11K. Ph. li.................................................................... Superior, WIs. I’olllUMlIsllip. t oll.pc slt loll, 1011. IAihIoiiwoihI Ciillritr. Si. I'liurlcs. Mo. Norik (Vniral Teachers' I'oIIoko. Wiirrcnshtirff, Mo. University of Chlcajio. PAUL .1. KOU.KKSON, A. 1!., M. ! . Superior. WIs. .Moil I ml Advisor. I'hysloloKy. Ill I. . SI. Olaf CuIIoko. University of Minnesota. I'nrncll University. Kush Medical Cnllw. UAH I.TON V. SMITH. A. H....................................................... Su|N rlor. WIs. MillliomnIll’s IMNI. University of Minnesota. II. C. A),MV. Pk. It. Superior. WIs. Psychology, I’ednKotty, 101$. Hivor Falls Normal. University of Wisconsin. 103F a r it I! n Ills lory. 151111. OMAIC 1.. LOOP. A. 1!........... University of I ml in mi. CLARA MAB WARD............ ....... .Music. 1!)—1. Northwestern University School of Music. Superior. Wis. Superior, Wis. VKKXON 10. VAX l’ATTIOK. M. S........................................................Superior. Wis. Social Sciences. IOL’0. Oukolii Wesleyan University. University of Wisconsin. GRACE ISAUXIOY. It. A. French. 1IKM. I’nlversily of Wisconsin. V. 10. IUC. MAX. Monual Arts. IIIIU. Xonnal Training School. Xcw York. Oswego Miiniuil Training School. DIOLLA FRANCKS THOMPSON. II. A.. M. A............... Spanish. 11I1S. I'nlversily of Minnesoln. University of Chicago. Ill Superior. Wis. Superior, Wis. DllliUi(Ho. I own wmmm5 JTarutty Winona Stale Normal. University of Nebraska. Chlrago Arl Institute. Ai»plU'iI Arl School. Chicago. BKICTIIA L. CARXH PI .... Itural Department, 1019. Plnttcvllle Slate Normal. University of Chicago. Cram Institute. University of Wisconsin. mahv koonk ......................... Superior. Wll. Physical Call arc. Him. Superior Normal. University of Wisconsin. Sargent Sehool of I'liysical Kiliiciillon. Chicago Normal School of Dancing. HELEN K. CANT. It. A. Stout liislitiite. Ml. Holyoke College. University of Minnesota. Home Keonoinlrs, mill. 11 Alt HI KT EATON...... Pratt Institute. Librarian, 1002. .....Duluth, Minn. ...Superior. Win. NOltMA KATHKKINK STELFORD. B. S..._...................................... Elgin. III. Penmanship. Arithmetic, ltrjt. Northern Illinois State Teachers College. I)e Kalb, Illinois. University of Chicago. 173F a r u 11 if CA 1(0LINK W. BARBOUR........................................................... Superior. 'Via. ' Principal Kindergarten Training Department. P.KI2. Chicago Kindergarten Collegiate Institute. Teachers' College. Columbia. BTHJBL GORDON. ..Superior, Wl . Critic. Kindergarten Department. Superior Normal. CoUmilila University. HLANCI1K K. BARSK.................................................................. .Superior. WIs. Kindergarten Department. Miss Wood's Kindergarten and Primary School. Teachers' College. Coliiniliia. KSTHBR ROBINSON, H. s........ Superior, WIs. Primary Critic, 11121. Teachers' College. Kirksville. Mo. lili.ian andkkson................................ ’ Superior, WIs. Fifth and Sixth Crude Critic. St. Cloud Teachers' College. Teachers’fX'ollege. Columbia. If A K SUCIAHS.................................................................. Ludlllgton. Mich. Third and Fourth Crude Critic. State Normal School. Mt. Pleasant, Mich. Chicago University. IS3 a r ul! if MARGARET O'NEILL......................................-.............Cloquet, Minn. Seventh ami Eighth Grade Critic. Oshkosh Normal School. University of Wisconsin. I It A I. TUBUS, B. A........................................................ Superior. Wls. Athletic Director, Coach. William .Icwcll College. Ch leu go Uni versi t y. FLORENCE 1)01)1), B. A........................................... -............Ashland, Wls. Assistant Librarian, 1020. University of Wisconsin. Wisconsin Library School. CORNELIA M'CABK. B. A...... University of Wisconsin. UAK SCIINKIDEU MABEL MKINNON Assistant in Sciences. aerk,"'ioi£... .....Clerk. 1921. JEANNE KIltWAN. B. A. Assistant Principal of Training School. University of Wisconsin. AMV BltONSKI. IMi. B............................................. Assistant Principal of Training School. University of Wisconsin. Columbia University. IIAZEL FRENCH Training School Clerk. ....Superior, Wls. ..Superior, Wls. ...Superior, Wls. ....Superior. Wls. ...Superior, Wis. ....Superior, Wls. IllJf a r it 11 u jowl oroue ]!:) ppofessops y Nfiom paces SPELL THE IP NAMES AND THE WAY OOP FACULTY SHOULD DPEJS. -'0£ntior ©ftirrrs K.lwnril WhiTrnlt Colililyi Kitnniiiilx Adeline .ini I'renlilent Vlee-rnnldenl See re l n r y 'I’ rea mirer SOCIAL lierniii Itellevenn John Murphy I In rulil Sleele CI.ASS PLAY Ida Ka|ilnii Ki.IhtI Slier Itelvn Cnffney Siicurl Ini CLASS HAY I tea I riii Amleriiiili TIi»iii:ik llarney l»orls Sehenrk l.oweii Merrill HACCALAUKBATK Arnnlil Hannon Theresa Otilan Claremv Clirinleimoii This year's senior class is the largest in the history of the school. It has stood out in the annals of school life, not only for its si .e but also for its spirit, loyalty and activity. No class has had a better guiding hand than this in “Ted" Whereatt, its President. nor a better backer in all of its undertakings than its class adviser, Mr. Snodgrass. In the ranks of tho Seniors can be found the school orator, the majority of the debating team, and «•. large percentage of the football, basketball and track men. Besides this, the class can boast of containing a unified bunch of real men and women, who know and appreciate each other and who have achieved the greatest success of all--making friends. The record which this class leaves behind is one that will make other classes work hard to accomplish but which is surely worthy of the effort. 22 fottiars BKLVA GAKKNKY...........Turtle Lake. Win. College. “Kotl” Lambda Sigma. I’res.. '22. Si ma Della l’hl. Senior Class Piny Committee. At!ATIIA V. MORAN.............Duluth. Minn. College. Junior Soeial Coiuiulttee, 21. THOMAS K. HAUNBY.............Cloquet. Minn. College. "Torn ' Lyceum Debating Club. Sigma Delta I lii. Disarmament Oratorical Contest. Triangular Debate. 22. “Capny Ricks." Gltchie Staff. Joke Kditor, 22. “The Mob." MAIH.K IIAWKINSON........Virginia. Minn. Primary. "Mll Lambda Sigma. Sigma Gntimm Chi. Treas.. '22. IM’TII OLSEN................Kvelelb. Minn. Kindergarten. Kindergarten Club. MARGARET MASKK.......... shland. WIs. I’rlma ry. “Miigga Sigma Gauiiim Chi.junior CO UAL M. HOLTKIt..............Bennett. Wis. Rural. Xnritgl Club. I.OW UN M Kit It ILL............Superior. Wis. College. ■•Prof” loin Delta Chi. M. A. C. Peptomlst, Managing Kdltor. ‘22. Football. Student Mnnager. ‘21. Student Social Coiniiilltce. • The Mob." 1.0 It It AI NIC BAILKY......Superior. Win. College. “Top$y" Laminin Sigma. (i. A. A. Tre.ns.. '22. Volley Hall. ’21. Basket Ball. ,21. '22. Y. V. C. A.. Cabinet. M A ItTlI A Sill'd A.....Cornueopla. Wis. Rural. Norugi Club. (iOLDDYIt BD.MOXDS..........Duluth. Minn. Kindergarten. Junior Serial Committee. Senior Class. Vice Pres. ••Kngnged by Weilnesday.'1 .Y. W. c. A.. Cabinet. Kindergarten Club. Drama Study. LI’CILK O. KltASIEU.........Pcmblne. Wis. Rural. •‘Cole” Xorngl Club. C. A. A. Basket Ball. Volley Ball. OLIVE M'DEltMOTT Now Richmond. Wl Kindergarten-Primary. "Ollle" Kindergarten Club, Pros., '2l ’22. Drama Study. Trcas.. ’22. (iitcho Staff Art I'M it or. 22. Sigma Gamma Chi. HAZEL IIAUT....................Bruce. Win. •Primary «. a. a. Y. V. C. A. BERNICE BELLI VKAU.........Superior. Wl . College. "Bern” Three Arts. Sigma Gamma Clii. Pres. ’21 -’22. Senior Class Soeial Committee. EDWARD WHKKKATT.............Superior. WIs. College. "Ted" Iota Delta Chi. Senior Class President. Football. ’20. "21. Captain 21. Basokt Ball. 20. “21. Track. ’21. M. A. C. Letter Club. Junior Class President. Peptomlst Staff, 21. 22. "The Mol .” IIKI.KX I.OXG LEY.....Little Falls. Minn. Kindergarten Three Arts. Kindergarten Club. Sigma Camma Cfal. MARGARET ODONOIICEMellon. Wl . Grammar. "Peg” O. A. A. Sigma Gamma Chi. "The Mob." ?n arBI I I • i ntifirB IIKI.KX KOIIIXSON ........Duluth. Minn. Grammar ••Robbie ' Triangular Debate. "20. "Kngaged by Wednesday.” Lambda Sigma. Y. V. C. A.. Cabinet. Y. W. C. A. student Social Committee. Glee club. Sly in a Camilla Chi. Basket Ball. 21. '22. G. A. A. Glee Club. .than iioit College. Drama Study. Y. W. C. A. I.KOXA MCI B BOX College. "Lee" Y. Y. C. A. C. A. A. Sigma Delta Phi. Superior. Wis. KATI 1KK1XK STKl'llBlt College. ••Kay" Three Arts. G. A. A. ..Superior, Wis. llOBHKT A. BIXGIIAM College. •Bob" M. A. C. Sigma Delta Phi. • ... Superior. NVIs. M icri.K O’Tftftl.R Gramma r. "M.vrt" Three Arts. iSeniors MKIIKIHTII STACK .........Superior. Win. College. Three Art . Y. W. C. A. II»A M. KAPI.AX .............Duluth. Minn. Cramninr. •‘Happy Three Arts. President "22. Clee ('lull. Sigma I elln Phi. Junior Class Vice I’rw. Senior Claw Play Commit Ice. Cliche Staff. Society Kdltor 22. ItOHKKT SI IKK................Superior, Win. College. ••Bob" l.ycciiiu Debating Club. Sigma I h im IMil. M. A. C. Triangular Debate. ‘21. ‘22. Senior Class Play Committee. Cliche Staff. Associate Killtor '21. Ktlilor-lti-Clilcf '22. Pres. Inter-State Oratorical Dengue '22. "The Mob.“ ItKATKICK It. ANDKKSON................. ..GnnKbnrf, WU. Kliulergarten. ••Kee" Kindergarten Club. Three Arts. President '21. Clee Club. Sigiun Camilla Chi. C. A. A. "The .Mob." Kin:A II. IIKCCATON. Kveleth. Minn. Cram mar. Comet Club. C. A. A. School Social Committee. Ml I.UIIKP SCAIIN Proctor. Minn. Iturnl. Comet Club. Norugi Club. C. A. A. Sigma Camilla Chi. 20 » £ rttior0 FLORENCE STOVER......Shell Lake, Win. Grammar. G. A. A. I.AWKUNTK EKXTRO.M.........Superior, WIs. College. Fox. (lappa Him Epsilon. M. A. O. MARY CRAWFORD................Superior. WIs. College. Drama Study. CHARLOTTE .TACQI'OT. Osceola. WIs. (irainmnr. "Tood” l.amhila Sigma. Sigma Gamma (’hi. (». A. A.. President ‘22. Y. W. C. A. Basket Ball. ’21. Baseball. DORA RIVJvTT ..................Kveleth. Minn. Primary. 5. A. A. ROSE MCCARTHY ............. Ely. Minn. Kindergarten-Primary. "Bunny" Kindergarten Club. 27 Spnlnra Cl.Alt A 11. WAKLANH Ciimberlaiul.YVIs. Kunil. -mine. N'orugi C!vl . MAUIK K. KNNIS ................Superior. Win. Kindergarten. “Allcky" Kiiitlcrgnrtoii AI.MKK llUOWXl.KK Itnrron. Win. Foreign Language. C. A. A. (Sice Chili. .MICIIAKL TTKXKIt Miming. Win. College. "Mike" Lyceum Dcluiting Clnli. MKItl.K IlfllSON Superior. Win. Kindergarten-Primary. Cornel Chili. I'reniileiil. ’21. 22. Kindergarten Clnli. Y. W. C. A. ( •■0 lien Ira. THANKri'l. KLMCICKX superior. Win. Laiuliila Signal. President. 21. Stiiileiil Social Ciilniiiillce. 2S  KMMA COODKKI.I.OW..........Superior. Wi . College. Drama Study. Y. W. C. A. C. A. A. . Cliche Staff. Senior Snap Kditor. KOSK I,. MUXX...............Superior, WI . College. Sigma 1 1. Y. V. C. A. Sigma Della Phi. a. a. KATIII.KKX II. KCTI.KH Duluth. Minn. High School Training. KI.OUKXCB KKKXAX.........Mellon. VI . Primary. "Keenan" O. A. A. ItAl.PlI II. LKYIXK Duluth. Minn. College. I.yeeum Debating Cluli. Triangular Debate. 21. '22. Student Social Committee. Sigma Delta Pill. State Oratorical Conte !, First Place. 22. luter-Stute Oratorical Contest. MABKIi .1. THOMPSON.......Superior. WI . Klndergaretu-Prlmary. "Tommy" Comet Club. Kindergarten Club. Y. W. C. A. ruuins Holt IS SC1IBNCK ...Proctor. Minn. Grammar. I.ninhila Slcma. Y. W. C. A.. Cnbiiii’l. citciit staff. Ari Kill tor. ’22. Sigma Gamma Chi. SI udciit Social Committee. ••The Moh." HHKOTIIY M. SWANSON Superior. Win. College. “Dof l ramil Study. Y. W. C. A.. Cabinet. (!. A. A. ltl'Cl'S 1IANSOX .............Superior. Win. College. “ltufe" l.yeoum Debating Chili, lota Hollo Chi. M. A. C. Student Social Committee. “C.-ippy Kicks" I'eptoiuist SI off. 22. "The Mol».’’ MKltCY V. ItKGGS Klee l.ake. Witt. Primary. Three 'Arts. G. A. A. CONSTANCK M. NOUTIIA.M Superior. Wis. High School Training. "Connie." Sigma Holla 1 1(1. Y. W. C. A. VICTORIA O. JOHNSON ................. New Hudson. Wis. Knral. "Vicky" Sigma Pi. Sigma Gamma Chi. Noritgi Club. 0. A. A. :h Swtuira IIII.IM'i: I-:. XKI.SOX Parkland. WIs. High School Training. Y. C. A. C. A. A. Sigma pi. 1IKMiX COPCHI.IN......... Virginia, Minn. Kindergarten. Si ina (iniiiiiin Phi. Three Arts. Kindergarten Club. JOHN M. MI’KI'IIY ....Superior. YI . College. "Murph" Iota Della Clii. l-'ootbnll 1 0. -.'1. Kappa Klin Kpsilon. StmliMil Social Cominillce. M. A. C. "IInodoued Coon." IVpIomlsl Slaff. CltACIi 11 l-:i .M KAI'i; 11 Superior. Yls. College. Drama Simly. Y. W. C. A. Sliulcnl Social CoiiiiiiIIIih'. "Kngaged by Wednesday.’• (SItclu Slaff. Senior liifitor. 22. KI.OKA 1‘KTIiKSO.N Sii|»crinr. Yis. Klndcrga rlen. "Kolc” Kindergarten Club. (M-elieslra. ADKMXK A. .INI Kveletli. Minn. Kindergarten- Primary. "Addle" Three Aria. Kindergarten Club. Senior Class See.-Treaw. Sigma Camilla Cbi. I!lee Club. IS. A. A. Y. Y ,C. A. Simlenl Social Commlltee.Swunrs IILI.KN Y. TAYLOlt..SI. Croix Fall . VI». (irninuinr. Comet Club. MAY.MK K. IJOHAS Hilbert. Minn, tirnminnr. "Lucky” U. A. A. I.'KLKX ANDKKSON Krcloth, Minn. Kimlcrj;!' rten. Kliitlcrj;urteii Club. LKSLIK HANSON Superior. Win. College. "Los" M. A. C. I.YIHA C. MAKKI.A Bly. Minn. Crnmuinr. Simon 1(11111111 Chi. UK A THICK M. 1IALL ..Croon Huy. Wls. Kiuilorjrnrloii-Frlmary. "Hen" Comet Club. Kiniler urlen Club. dritinns 1IKI.CA AXDKItSOX ....Superior, Wis. Cram in nr. Y. W. C. A. 0. A. A. ItKXNIK I.AVIXK ................Superior. WIs, ('oIIcko. ANNA JIV.A llilllKOii. WIs. Cr.iiniiiiir. I'l.AllA JOHNSON Hum I. Iky" I.nek, WIs. Noriisrl Club. C. A. A. I.ACKA A(iU:il............Osceola. Wis. Primary. O. A. A. OXKS «. SKA It I. St. Croix Fall . Wis. Craiiimnr. G. A. A. ZidmiiirB i. i , t i f i I ! llKltMCK HKOW.N..............('hoick. Wl . Grammar. ••Morn" Comet 1 ul . Sicilia Camilla Oil. Basket Ball 21. -£i. c iirlic staff. CIris' Athletic Hill!»i- -21. -22. Ul Til I.A BUKCK l.adysiiiltli. Win. Principal's. C. A. A. CKOUCK BltOSIOI S Superior, Wist, (’nllojle. lota Della Clii. Kappa lllio KpsHmi. M. A. C. VKKNA M. OAI’I.KI NS Superior. Wist. Cram innr. Y. . A. C. A. A. Ml I.DUKD KKYNOl.DS Diilulli. Minn. Kiinlorfftirlcn. "Mid" Drama St inly. Y. Y. C. A. Kindergarten (’lull. (Sitehe Staff. Kiiiilei-icarten Kill tor '22. "Kuumted l».v Wednesdays." Student S«u-lnl Committee. Ml I.DUKI) BOKCSTUOM Superior. WIs. Craininar. C. A. A. Y. W. C. A. I 35$?Minns •I A NK AI . .MS........... Nasliwiuik. Minn. Kliiilersrnrton. Kimlt-rxartcn Cluli. Sl mn Camilla ('hi. KVA Kit I DA V 11 ililiin . Minn. I’riiiiury. Thw Arts. ISAltKI.I.K K. MAI.KY Sii|n-rlur. Wist. Cniimnnr. “SimhI l.unilnla Si iiia. Y. W. C. A. M A ItVHI. CAMIMtKI.I. Superior. Win. Itiirnl. Noru l dills. KONAI.D MACDDNAl.ls Superior. WIs. ( 11 lli'Si . ".Mark" M. A. C. ACNKS ISUADI.KY ' Pulutli. Mluu. Primary. "Agitlo" Slf'ina l'I. Y. V. ( A.fottinrs TIIKKKSA It. DOLAN. Superior. Wl . Crammar. Drama Stmly. President, 'US. mini A. IIOKST...............Superior. Wl . 11 lull School Training. Throe Arts. Y. V. ('. A. C. A. A. ARNOLD K. HANSON' Superior. Wl . High School Training. "A rule” Lyceum Debating Club. Sigma Della Pill. Triangular Debate, 'li:?. Sllche Staff. I.iterary Kill!or. "22. KI TH SCnOCII.............Cllbert. Minn. Primary. Comet (Mub. Sigma Comma Obi. ItKnXIC'R o. ANDKRSON. Superior. WIs. High School Training. "Horny" Lambda Sigma. (•lee Club. Orchestra. Y. W. ('. A. "Cappy Kicks." A LICK WINKKLS Superior. WIs. High .......I Training. A. A. :t?Senior KKItNICK MOVK'K. Superior. WIs. Primary. Y. Y. C. A. (!. A. A. I.KSI.I !•: (iltKKN. ... Superior. Wist. Collruc. "Green" l.ymim IVIkiiIiik Club. M. A. LOLA HAMM.... ..... .Superior, WIs. Gniininur. •IPAXITA WAI.KKIt..................Superior. WIs. College. SIsiiih pi. Y. W. I’. A. !. A. A. OLIYP.lt .IOIIXSON ... Milllown. WIs. Kuriil. -Bub" Xoriigi riul . IIATTIK TIIKIUSXS ..............Chetek. WIs. »riiniin:ir.ALICE KESI.Kit.......... Gordon. WIs. Rural. •'Dutch." XoriiKl ('ECI I.E MMA1IAX........Superior. WIs. Grammar. HELEN Mi:I.LAI.I.Y Hayward. Win. Rural. Xorujrl Club. ARCHIE SIEGEL................Superior. VI . College. "Archibald 1 M. A. C. Orchestra. "The Mob." VERNA M. I.CCIAX Sii| crlor. WIs. Primary. RKATRICE CORNELL Superior. WIs. 11 i jilt School Truiiiiiisr. "Henly” Y. W. C. A.. Pro . 21. Sigma PI. SruiiiraII ntiura GLADYS ALI.KX................Flniidreau. S. 1). ltnr.il. . “Happy"' Xnrujrl Club. Y. W. C. A. NKI.O i„ I.rXDBEX...............Superior, NYU. College. Lyceum Deluitlii;; (‘lull. M. A. C. K ATI IKK INK HOWELL... Wnshliuni. Win. (!romtn:i r. Three Arts. KMMA DAl'XIGEIC.............Coinsloek. Wls. (irniiiuiur. ICI'TII «. I, A.Ml . K It T...................Superior. Win. Grnniniii r. I..iiiiIiiI:i Si Kill il. BBKS FELDMAN Kvelelh. Minn. Primary. “Teddy" (0 i MAROIT JOHNSON'.. Palmera, Minn. It u ml. Nornsi C'liili. ;. a. a. Y. Y. C. A. RALPH L. WKRSTKRSii|K rl.»r, Wl«. Oollejre. "Rniiny" Fox. M. A. O. si iiilont Social Committee. ■ Tli. Mob." OLGA CARLSON.....................Superior. Win. Hlgii Scliniil Training. Lninlula Sigma. Si Kina Delta 1 1.1. MARION It. ANDKRSON.. ..Superior. Win. Rural. “Sister" NoriiKl Chili. Y. V. C . A. RALPH (). PAKF.................Wausau. WIs. Principal’s. ZKLDA JOHNSON................Mllltoun. WIs. Rural. "Johnny Noruxl Cluli. (i. A. A. puinraMAK IIEXSOX............. Plomin. Win. Grmninnr. RCSSRLL SKOGI.rXI)..........Superior, WIs. College. “Skojt" Lyreimi Doltalluic Him Epsilon. KI.I.KX A. SI’XnSTItOM Evelplh. Minn. Prlnm r.v. “Sunday” Lniiliiln Sigma Sigma Gamma fill. 0. A. A. "The Moll” VIOLET OLSON...............Siinrrlor, WIs. High Srlmol Training. Sigma 1 1. Sigma Della I Mil. V. W. C. A. ALICE TKKTKVKX Siren. Wla. Rural. Xorugl Cluli. ;. a. a. Orchestra. ESTHER .IOIIXSOX ........Superior. WIs. Primary. $pmans£ pninn$ c . CKXKVIBVK SI'TI.IKK. Wobxter. Win. Rural. ••«enH Nnrii|!l Chib. i'KI.IA STKIX.............................Kvcleth, Minn. l’rlnuiry. Mitibilu Slicniii. Si“iii'i (11111111111 Chi. (lire Club. SiiiiIi'ii! Suclal Committee. KKNXKTII K. KTONK .................. ..................Chippewa Knll . Wis. Col lone. “Ken” Pox. Triangulnr Debate 22. I.I.OK.V NRI.SOX ........... Superior. VI . lli»Mi Sellout Training. Y. W. C. A. CKKTItl'DK K ICC 1,1 Cliolok. Wh. Foreign LniiKiinire. Comet Club. Sixain Cumin a Chi. :. A. A. JBN"NIK MAKTKI.l..................Kly. Minn. KliHlorjrnrten-l rl mary. KiiHlorxnrlon Club. SlKiun Cnniniii ('hi. C. A. A. 43L1NNIE MILLISEIt...........Hamm. Wis. Crammar. «. A. A. ALMA CAINE..................Kccwntin. Minn. I'rinm ry. OCNHA JOHNSON................Siren, Win. It u nil. 'Mini" Nwrngi Clnl . (I. A. A. AKTIint HOKE ................Superior, Wis. College. "Art” Kox. Kappa ltlio Epsilon. M. A. (’. Orchestra. "The Mob." MAKOCEKITE SWANSON Superior. Wis. Kindergarten. Comet Club. Kindergarten Club. HEATKICE TANNEIt Turtle Lake. Wis. Rural. "Ren" Norugi Club. Sruiiira gwtinra A LICK KLA.MAXO .Solon Springs. WIs. Kuriil. Xoruv'l I'I nli. ANNA It. I.AKSKN Ciinilicrliinil. WIs. Itur.il. •'Ann" Xoiiisrl Chili. ;. A. A. KI TH B. ANDKUSON KreiliTie. WIs. It urn I. XoriiKi Clnli. U. A. A. .MAK C. OLSON Kmv.itIn. Minn. 1'riniiiry. Conivi Clnli. BA It L K. IIALVKKSON .Superior, WIs. Colh'KO. "Sriuccw " Lyceum Debuting Chili. M. A. C. IKSCLA A. WILLIAMS..................... ................. New lUvhinoncl. WIs. Primary. (!. A. A. " jf W' HYS rmnni NOK.MAN I'-. XKl.SOX Duluth, Minn. College, lulu l i‘lt:i Clii. M. A. C. . Sigma l)ella I’hl. Cllelir Staff. Ass't. Business Manager '-I. Business Manager 'T-i. IICKNK XIKMIK ..Superior, Wis High Sellout Training. Sigma Della Fill. «. A. A. V. C. A. MKI.KKK SIIOKKKN Superior. Wis. College. ••Sleepy M. A. C. Cl.A It K.NCK Cl I III ST I AX SON ...Superior. Wis. College. "Kleky " lota Delta 'III. I.yreum Debating Clali. Football ‘1 0. 1 1. M. A. C. Letter Club. IYptoiaist Stuff ‘I'l’. AXX!•: Itll.KY Xorugi Club. I resilient "J (!. A. A. Karat. Superior. Wis. HASH. Cll KIST.MAS College "Base" Iota Delta Clii. Football 1 0. 21. Bosket Ball 1 1. 1 1 . Captain. I'l . Letter Club. M. A. C. Trsiek 21. 'll . Superior, Wis. IGSruuirs HAROLD STBBI»K............... Superior. Wis College. IIH a■ I('r,AKKNrK JOHNSON Superior. Wis. Illyli Sehool Tmining. KVA SOMMBRVI LI.K ..Sutiorlor. Wis. MARY .TAZA South Ratine. Wis. Rural. Rural. RAYMOND SKOOLl’ND. ..Superior, Wis. IIBLBN 1IARKM .A Shell Lake. Wis. Collw. Rural. A LICK SKLIAVOOD. MARY 11A VKKICII ’oriutcopla. Wis. Lake Nebajraiuou. Wis. Rural. Rural. IRWIN OPNID'S Superior. Wis. LAWRKXCK RYAN Suiierloi . Wis. College. Ills'll Xrlmol Training. LILLIAN OOBLK Oaslyu. Wis. CRACK MOYLAN ..Superior, Wis. Rural. (•rtimuinr. DOROTHY CAYNOR Superior. Wis. Ml LI) RBD MOORK Ingram. Wis. 11ixli Seh'iol Training. Rural. RI'TII BI.MON Superior. Wis. TILDA MOKN ..Superior. Wis. Kilulergarleii. Crniuiuar. I'RBTTA BODY. Webster. Wis. DOROTHY MATI IKK ...Superior. Wis. Primary Kimlerxnrten. ARTIII R DON 11 AM Superior. Wis. MILDRKI) M’KBAOrcil ..Superior, Wis. College. Primary. WALLACB DIB FOR Superior. Wis. College. JAMES MOKNTY ..Superior. is. Cullrife. DOKOTIIKA Dl KTR It’ll Superior. Wis. College. 1HRNBTTK KICI KPS ..Superior. Wis. Hit'll Si’luiol Training. IRBNB COROAN Wills. Wis. Rural. JAMBS KKRR .. Superior. Wis. College. MYRON COLRBCK College. MAURICB KARON Duluth. Minn. Colli1 so. hu.i.m ah i ui’Mi) wy, .Minn. Kindergarten. MILDRKI) .lONBS Itlwnhik. Minn. TI1BLMA IIRI’SS Webster. Wis. Primary. Rural. AUDINA JOHNSON Maple, Wis. REXFORD IIOWSKR Superior. Wis. Rural. High Si’hool Training. I■ TVadfciNj W 'tXetU Jwo of 1 Hin i I YtapoWi’s T ivil. ■ m Everybody Snilc1- Win's he smytf'rffi %: Rnbift'o us Sfc l« his II VvirtiHfl Jhis irthclifc. WhA Tlcxi' ?3 inti n r a OFFICERS I.earp M unroe Holmes 4 OKKICKUS. Presides! .... .Ilarold Slniw Vico President....... .... ....... .......... ...Hester Holmes Secretary-Treasurer .................. ..........Florence Leary One can say of Our Junior Class that, like America, it is the Melting Pot. From all over Wisconsin and Minnesota have come the students that are now enrolled, four hundred strong, as the class of '23. We are composite In character but have shown that, as foreigners become true Americans, we have become loyal sons and daughters of our own Normal. We like to emphasize "our own Normal” for today we know that this school is our school—wo have a firm foothold—we are here to stay. We find Juniors engaged in all the activities of the school. In athletics, both in the field and on the sidelines, seeing that our own "Flossie” and "Hap" vcrc cheerleaders, wo have such stars as Captain-elect "Dec” Lynch, “Wapo" Walsh, "Jimmie” Stack. "Stubby” Quinn. "Bill” Dupuis, "Billy" Anderson. "Wallie" Westlund. "Had” McCormick, "Putty" Nelson and "Smoke” Smith who helped to establish the football fame of our school. In basketball wo find "Billy” Anderson. "Putty” Nelson, "Smoke” Smith. “Wallie” Westlund. and Boy Fox. On the debating team two of our class mates, Helen Canoyer and Albert Bussell, helped to defeat the negative team of River Falls. Needless to say. the social affairs of the year had to have the presence of the Juniors in order to make them the brilliant successes that they were. Although next year we shall miss the awe-inspiring presence of the worthy Seniors, we arc anxiously waiting to enter our Promised Land—Scniordom—and prophesy that we shall not spoil our glorious record of this year by doing less gloriously next year. IDHester Adleman Frank Ahlgren Gertrude Allen Baillls Anderson Kdlth M. Anderson Edna Anderson Gladys Anderson Hurry Anderson Hazel Anderson Irene Anderson Lucille Anderson Olga S. Andersen Them K. Anderson Ansel Anflnson Klmer K. Arnold Grace Amt sen .1. Herliert Atwood George Baird Albina Baker Alice Banks .lohn Bardon Henrietta Begllnger Mildred Behringer Vivian Benson Melba Bergeson Bernctta Bernard Nellie Bingham Harold Bishop Mattie Bltner Lein Blackwood lugeborg Bloingreu Mildred Rloomqulst Hillevi Borgatroin Adelaide Borreson Bather Bowden Sylvia Bowden Kenneth Bowser Mate Bit bar Hannah Utirros Doris Calllsler Dnrah Cameron Helen Can oyer Gladys Carlson Arthur Carlson Phoebe Carlstrom Itiith Carter Gwendolyn Cnrver Dorothy Cushman Ludlle Champeau Manley Christiansen Bernard Clare A Ilea Clark Marie Conn Harry Cohen Evelyn Cooper Dorothy Cott Arietta Coyne Avis (Talk Dorothy Cushman Violet Dahl Doris Danielson Leo Densmore Dolores Dietrich 31 u tt i a r b Willard Differ Grace Dills Evelyn Dowd Wilfred Dube Karl Dungan Kathleen Dunham William Dupuis Edwin Dwyer Clara Ecklo Bertha Kdelsteln Mary Elliot Ellin Ellison Olive Emerson Harold Erickson" Luclla Erickson Ruth Erickson Elsie Evans Harold Evered Walter Kagerlln Manuel Flnklesteln Bernice Flnsland Marian Flnstad Jay Fisher Lloyd FJerstad Mary Flarity Betty Fowler Roy Fox Julius Frlls Ruth Froyan Morris Frumes Margaret Galloway Henrietta Gappa Tena Gavin Thomas Gavin LnriTle Gnynor Lucille Gifford Gertrude Gill Earl Glng Mona Gleason Nat Goldstein Ruth Gordon John Gothner Muriel Goulet Wray Gray Sara Greco Ralph Greenfield Sophie Griswold Lilliitu Gunderson Norman Hadley Irene Hnkoinnki Hazel nail Harold Hnlvorxou Clarice Hanson Helen Hanxsou Irene Hanson Mayme Hanson Roy Harnlsh Esther Harris Lillian Harris Frances Hart Olaf Haugsrud Lcttlshn Henderson Otto Herbert 50 Esther Herman Helen Herrick Charlotte lleyilon Hester Holmes Nina Holiuqulst Nina Hornaday Mrs. C. E. Hornlieek Ruby Horst William Horst Ida Hugdahl Henry Hugener Esther Unit Charles Hunt Ella Hurley Emma Hustvet I led win Idxorek Helen Ivey Edmund Jacublnas Madeline James Arthur Jenson Doris Johnson Edward Johnson Ethel Johnson Eugene Johnson Huldu Johnson Marvin Johnson Mary Johnson Yerda Johnson Lillian Jokela Viola Jones Janet Kaner Roselyn Kaner Rnye Keeler Mildred Kellerman John Kelly Mona Kelly Fred Kelly Esther Kennedy Virginia Kenny Elsa Hosier Ruth Kinney Rose Kllnk Theresa Klobuehar Robert Kniffcn Mabel Knutson Anna Kovach Marie Kramer Helen Kuehn Lillian Kunert Bernadette Lambert Amy Lang Einar Larson Eleanor Larson Hilda Larson Ruth Law Dorothy Lawler Jennie Lawton Florence Leary Sigrud Lee Reginald Ia Favrc Helen Lel’age Arnold Lcrnau Abraham laMvenstcIli31 uit i a r a Rather Lind berg Mans Lindherg Daginnr Lindcgrcn Waller Lindcgrcn Florence Lofquist Katherine I.«»rd Floyd Love .Minnie Lowe Josephine Lucius Agnes l.undselli .1. G. Lynch Marie Lynch Merrill Lynch Marian McBride Neil McCauley Mary McCreary Harold McCormick Angus McDonald Marian McKadden Morlcy MeKarlane Maybcllc MctSInly Klcanor McGill Florence McGowan Dorothy McGrath Kalhleen McGuire Frances McHugh Ralph McIntosh Monica McKeou May McKernnu Helen McKone Matilda McLealan Charles McNally Kthel Mcl’hce Wallace Mcl’hOO Marie Madden Karl Madison HIIinn Makl Anrue Mautyla Inez Marcinn Bertha Marley Max Marsh Hazel Martin Kthel Meredith Wallace Mertz Mary Meyctt Itoscoe Miller Wllhelnilna Miller A a got Moe Taylor Moe It nt h Mooney Gregory Moore .lames Morey Mary Morris Carl Morten Oscar Mnrtenson Sara Mortcnson Veronica Mosher Dorothy Mullen Itohcrt Minin Harold Miinroe Claire Murphy Thomas Murphy Holden Murray Agnes Myhre Kb ha Nelson Kleanor Nelson Ileury Nelson Paul Nelson Vera Nelson Mildred Nerln Floyd Nieols Helen Xicmi Marian Nolan Harold Norman Willard Norman Irene North Lillian Nyberjr Victoria Nylin Agnes Olson Clarence Olson Kllen Olson Hattie Olson Hazel Olson Judith Olson Margaret Olson Mertys Olsen Paul Olson Kagna Olson Waltluu Orloski Owen Orvald Marvin O'Toole Thorwald Oyatis Vera Packard Alva Paulson Helen Peck Nellie Pierce Nina Porter Boy Quinn Irving Kahili Bernadette Baiusford Verna Bcidy Bath Belli Claude Bonus Alfred Bcschke Lillian ltcynolds Kva Bevolrd Alfred ltodin Gertrude Bngcrs Agnes ltude Odella Bnnholt Mary Bush Albert 11. Bussell Lilia Sanrl Gertrude Sandberg Alice Srnnncll Charles Schmidt Theresa Schmoldt Marie Selioenwalter Genevieve Selintz Km in a Sell wood Geneva Sluing Gordon Silibold Baymond Sicnrd Mabel Silver Genevieve Sinclair Anna Shuster Sam Skare Marie Skowlnnd Margaret Slattery Krrol Smith Hclenrd Smith Marcella Smith Boland Smith Wallace Smith Werl Smith Alex Soroka Gertrude Sovdc Kthel Specht Bdward Spring .lames Stack Hilda Steele Helen Stcubcr Hazel Stevens Mattie Southerland Ksther Swan I n lid Alice Swanson Kudolph Swanson Victor Swanson George Tarter Harold Tepoorten Nan Thompson Tclfonl Thompson Thelma Thompson Vnlborg Thoreson .1. It. Todd Llntpc Toivala Hazel Toller lid Alice Tregenza Bichard Trentlage Llinbe t'lvulla Buth Valby Lillian Van Osdale Alice Voight Lillian Voight Geraldine Walker Kdwnrd Walsh h‘alth Walsh Leonard Walsli Dorothy Wann Alys Ward Leonard Ward Klsie Westcen Wallace Wesllund Buth Weybrlght Clarice White Alma Wick Itegina Wierciszewskl Sue Wiley Muriel Williams Kvelyn Wilson Harvey Wilson Ldniid Winchester Alice Wohlk Bay Wollnn Buth Verka Grace Young Sara Young Mildred Young Celia Zeleznik Mary Zimmerman 51 5 a t m fi TO A MIGNONETTE FOUND “PRESSED" IN A BOOK Oh, tiny wisp of sentiment, In secret fold— The years are long, the days are old, Since your sweet scent Perfumed the grateful world with living gold! But now. your flowered breath is hushed— Your leaves are dead. When sacred yester-years have fled, I find you crushed, 'Mid leaves of old romance and mystery dread. Why thus—in ancient lore concealed— Astray—alone; When but to breathe a single tone— A love revealed— Would whisper sweet romances all your own. And so, hushed mignonette, and pale, That story tell. Pray, let that ling’ring odor swell Into a tale, And blossom fair in Love’s eternal dell! —H. AN ECHO Through the lonely, easy twilight. O'er the hills, the vales, and pastures. Lingering on the scented breezes, Came an echo softly stealing. Flutelike, haunting, rippling, sighing, From a shepherd’s pipe it floated, Sometimes laughing with the pixies. Sometimes sobbing, wailing, moaning; Through the air it swayed and quivered, Calling to the wind-swept hilltops, Calling to the golden crescent Gliding through the starlit heavens. Softer sang the magic music. Fainter died the echoing strain. Till at last it sank in silence. Never to return again. —Dorothy Swanson. 03Staff icodfclloO yV German DrovOn Harneu SchencK Car. toOtalfin Nelson W9 Hanson 0 §L RcunoMs r a_____ -43 xZ7 mV) 54ffiljF taff MAX MARSH Editor-In-Chief. ROBERT SHBR. Associate Editor, HELEN CANOYER. Business Manager, NORMAN E. NELSON. Assistant Business Managers, ROBERT KNIFPEN Seniors. GRACE HKIMBAUOH Men’s JAMES STACK THOMAS HARNEY Class Editors. Athletic Editors. Joke Editors. Juniors. GERTRUDE ALLEN Girls’ BERNICE BROWN LEO DENS.MORK Cartoonist. WILLARD NORMAN. Literary Editor, ARNOLD HANSON. Society Editor, IDA KAPLAN. Kindergarten Editor. MILDRED REYNOLDS. EMMA GOODFELLOW DORIS SCHENCK H. T. WYATT Snap Editors. Art Editors. GRACE YOUNG HESTER HOLMES OLIVE M'DERMOTT Faculty Advisors. MISS NONA MacQUILKIN 65B r b a t tit g Sher Conover Russell RIVER FALLS-SUPERIOll. Superior. March 3, 19 22. RESOLVED: That the Kansas Industrial Court Law be extended throughout the entire United States by a federal enactment. Affirmative Team. ROBERT SIIER, Capt. HELEN CANOYER ALBERT RUSSELL MORRIS FRUMKS. Alternate. FRANK E. VITZ. Coach. Decision, 2 to 1. in favor of the affirmative. FrumesDr batiitjj KAU CLAIRK-SU PERIOR. Eau Claire, March 3, 1922. RESOLVED: That the Kansas Industrial Court Law be extended throughout the entire United States by a federal enactment. Negative Team. RALPH LEVINE, Capt. THOMAS HARNEY ARNOLD HANSON KENNETH STONE. Alternate. V. E. VAN PATTER, Coach. Decision, 2 to 1. in favor of the affirmative. f.erlnc Hnrnep Hanson Van Patter Stone(Oratory .trine MacQtiilkln Sher The past year has been brilliant with forensic talent. Our Debating tryouts yielded a large field of choice, a field which was so fertile that the judges experienced no little difficulty in selecting the members of the teams. As a result, the teams of this year were very strong, and under the able direction of Professor Vitz, and Professor Van Patter, represented the school with due credit. Indications for the next year are also hopeful, because much of this year's ability will return to maintain the honor of the school next March. Similarly favorable, was the marked success of our school Orator, Ralph Levine. With much competition, Ralph won first place in a closely-contested try-out. His theme is contained in the title "Modern Nationalism." a plea for moral liberal attitudes on the part of peoples of the world toward one another. With this plea developed in good literary taste, and with marked ability to present it clearly to an audience, Ralph won first place in the State Contest at Stevens Point. And now while we are congratulating Ralph, we cannot suppress an expression of gratitude and confidence in the efforts of .Miss MacQuilkin. who stood in the background of all, and encouraged and inspired our representative to do his utmost. It is due to her interest in us, that we have been able to advance our own Normal to the foreground of forensic pre-eminence. liy virtue of his victory at Stevens Point. Ralph will represent us at Normal, III., on May 5. We entertain great hopes for him, and assure him our sincerest good wishes. Nor does this complete our list of honors. The Presidency of the Inter-State Normal Forensic League was this year accorded to ono of our own number —Robert Sher, a practiced debater, and orator of no mean caliber. And so, all in all, we are well pleased with those who represented the school this year, and at this time, extend expressions of faith and confidence in the coaches and students who do so next year. 5S(® r a 11 u tt M odern Nationalism RALPH H. LEVINE The Peace Conference, held recently in Washington, has passed into history. The newspapers have proclaimed the verdict to the world—a naval holiday, a four power treaty, a Shan turn? agreement. After 1900 years of concerted effort on the part of private organizations, of educational institutions, und of Christian pulpits, the delegates from the representative nations of the world have provided for the destruction of a few obsolescent implements of war, for the establishment of an exclusive economic league, and for the return of one misappropriated piece of territory. We are accustomed to the slow grinding of the mills of the Gods, but in this case the operation seems scarcely perceptible. We prayed for a miracle of generosity ami faith; wc got a transient settlement of greed and jealousy. We had hoped that national selfishness with its suspicion and hatred, so common in the past, had been purged by the sacrifices of the lost “international massacre.” But our hopes seem to have been in vain, for we found around the table at Washington, not statesmen with visions of world welfare, but zealous promoters of national aggrandizement. The stern fact faces us that the men, upon whom rested the world’s hope for peace, were intent, first of all, upon the welfare of their own countries. There in that assemblage sat Briand, the Frenchman; Balfour, the Englishman; Baron Kato, the Japanese; and shall we say Lodge, the American. A ten year naval holiday, a four power treaty—these temporary provisions arc practically the only result of all our great preparations. The scrapping of a few battleships is to be the realization of our hopes. The organization of a modern Holy Alliance is the answer to our prayers for peace. It is evident that these statesmen have already forgotten the lesson which they should have learned forever from the thousands of nameless graves in the poppy fields of Flanders. This Washington Conference, probably the greatest achievement of our generation, was doomed to partial failure by the kind of statesmanship which our civilization has produced. The blind greed of the barbarian, which saved him from annihilation in the days of the jungle, has never been eliminated from our social complex. After centuries of experience the social group today holds tenaciously to its inherited desire for self-preservation, even at the cost of others. The instinct for preserving himself, which originated with the savage, is present today in the spirit which men are pleased to call nationalism. Generated by this mighty force have arisen powerful institutions of government. By it have been merged the unreasoning and anarchic, fuedal and tribal jealousies into a loyalty for country. It has built up strong, individual nations. Out of a tiny island kingdom in the Atlantic it fashioned the vast world empire upon whose dominions the sun never sets. Out of a handful of religious outcasts, stranded on the bleak New Englund coast, it made possible our own glorious commonwealth, whose activities are bounded only by the confines of the universe, whose counsel is sought in world parliaments, and whose legions in the last war saved humanity from destruction. So it is to be expected that the men who sit about the world's great conference tables in this age arc men whose lives have been controlled by this overwhelming concept of devotion to one country. But the glamour of that spectacular progress of mankind working under the urge of this lash has blinded our eyes. We have failed to see that the same selfishness, which in nges past prompted the individual to take from his brother for his own gratification, is still present in our national activities. Despicable personal selfishness has not disappeared with our development; it has grown to national provincialism. We inculcate this provincialism in the hearts of little children when wc teach 60©ration them a deep and blind loyalty to country. We encourage it when we instill in them a suspicion towards the rest of humanity. It was this provincialism in Germany which loosed the demons from Hell to wreak a terrible vengeance upon a helpless world in 1914; and when the battlefields of Europe had been thoroughly drenched with the life blood of your loved ones, this same provincialism dictated the treaty of Versailles, a treaty in which national aggrandizement took precedence over the rights of humanity. The cultivation through the centuries of false social ideas, of universal suspicion, and of unwarranted hatred has produced a harvest of systemized reigns of terror where men like beasts in modern jungles of burbod wire, poison gas, and liquid fire rush at each other’s thonts in mad orgies of hatred. Countless numbers of people who have no interest in nor understanding of the quarrel in hand are made helpless $ctims of the War God’s lust and pay the penalty in epidemic, starvation, outrage, and death. The horrors of the battlefield sink into insignificance beside the degradation and agonies of innocent non-combatants. And in the midst of these evident proofs that the traits of the savage are an active factor in our national life, we boast of an enlightened civilization. But what is this civilization? Are the criteria of a civilized society determined by material progress, by the power to enslave the forces of nature, by artificial means of destruction which put the very elements to shame? If so, we are civilized. If the ruthless slaughter of millions of babes is the civilized method of settling men’s disputes, if the sacrificing of innocent lives is the civilized means of obtaining international justice, then indeed can we boast of a high degree of civilization. God, it can not be that we shall forever grope blindly in the dark driven by our own selfishness to our mutual destruction. It cannot be that we shall forever continue to hear the cries of the oppressed. It cannot be that we shall forever continue to hear the appeals of suffering humanity: "Give to keep body and soul together. Give to enable us to reconstruct our broken lives. Give to cure the diseases of our sufferers, to clothe our naked, to feed our millions of starving.’’ Two thousand years under the leadership of the Prince of Peace have left the War God still on his throne. The throbbing war drums still beat the measure to which mankind keeps step in a seemingly endless march toward inevitable annihilation. We cannot hide our primitive passions by the veneer of material progress. We cannot call ourselves civilized as long as selfishness and hatred are incorporated in the social group. We are not civilized if we allow the germ of national egoism, national selfishness to breed international suspicion and hatred. Civilization is not in harmony with the nation’s right to steal, to pillage, to murder. The events of the past few years are evidence that we have advanced only a short distance on the road of true civilization; and what is still more serious, the very stage of development we have reached through the centuries of human progress is now being threatened. "If war goes on unchecked, following its present tendencies, it means the elimination of whole races—and the downfall of civilization.” Hearing the words of this terrible prophecy ringing in your ears and standing as you do beside the fresh graves of ten million of the flower of our manhood. I challenge you to face the truth. Disarmament, small leagues, and territorial adjustments are merely temporary, artificial instruments created by man. Peace cannot be secured by the scrapping of a few battleships. International harmony cannot be effected by a protective combination of a few powerful nations. Justice cannot be permanently obtained by a mere readjustment of territory. "Universal peace means a transformed humanity, a change in the dominant motives and emotions of mankind.” A peace thnt is real will come only with universal fraternalism, and will be based upon the faith and mutual confidences of all the people involved. GO(Oration Among the pictures of the history of my people is one I dearly love. It is a picture of old men despised and spat upon, broken in body and tried of soul. But upon their faces is the hope of the ages; for in a vision they sec a world where peace flows like a river, and the wolf and lamb dwell together in harmony, and there arc no rumors of war. And as I think of those old Hebrew patriarchs, my heart aches with disappointment that so long have we failed to materialize their dreams. I will not believe that their dreams shall perish. Almost to a man, the younger generation is beginning to realize the utter folly of international strife. It is begin-n:ng to see the futility of conferences infected with the germs of selfish nationalism which result in the formation of new alliances of a few world powers. It is learning from the experiences recorded in letters of blood that the diplomacy of the past can lead only to more wars and more suffering, and it has no sympathy for armed equips and mortal combats. "Nothing on earth is so powerful as an idea whose hour has come." The recent tragedy has been too gigantic to be repeated. It cannot be in vain that our boys arc now sleeping in Flanders fields, in the bogs of Myserian lakes, under the trackless wastes of Siberia, or in the bosom of the mighty Atlantic. The prophecy for world peace sounds clear above the tumult of universal chaos. "God’s in His heaven, all’s well with the world.” Out of the wreck of empires and of shattered ideals we will build a more solid foundation. The evil this war has wrought and the selfishness which has been manifested in this conference hnve opened our eyes to the true condition of our time. We can sec the handwriting on the wall. The awakening from the stupor of terrorism of the past few years has left but one course for the world to follow. Modern nationalism with its selfishness, its egoism and hatred continually breeding the germs of international struggles and human bloodshed, must go. In its place we must establish a new and greater patriotism built upon the foundation of humanity, and bounded only by the infinity of God almighty who loves us all. If we really desire world peace with a longing that will not be realized, we must begin NOW to teach this new world patriotism in our schools, to preach it from the pulpits, and to proclaim it from the rostrum. Let this agitation continue until the avalanche of public opinion shall sweep false doctrines from the educational curricula of our children. It is for the generation yet unborn that we must labor so that they can grow up with mutual respect instead of contempt, with open-mindedness instead of bigotry, with a vision of world welfare instead of narrow provincialism. “The hand of God is laid upon this nation.” These United States, born in the travail of revolution, and forged into an unbreakable union on the field of Gettysburg, have beheld the greater vision of world welfare. America has ever been the refuge of the oppressed of all the world. Its torch of liberty led the Cubans to freedom from under the tyrant's yoke in 1898, and when the "scourge of God” swooped down upon the ripening wheat fields of sunny France, this world vision guided the saviors of civilization in their effort to make the world safe for democratic ideals. And now the world is looking to these United States of America inspired by this vision of a greater patriotism to be the pillar of fire that will lead the peoples of the earth into the promised land of mutual trust, international justice, good will among men. ClSramattrjB "Cappy Ricks Presented by The Lambda Sigma Society—The Lyceum Debating Club February 3. 1922 Coached by Mias Dorothy Ekstrom CAST OF CHARACTERS: Cappy Rieka, an eccentric old aea dog Thomas Harney Matt Pcaaley, who dared defy Cappy , Edmond Jacubmas Skinner, the marvel of efficiency Arnold Hanson Florence Rieka, the cause of all the trouble Jennie Lawton Ellen Murray, stenographer from New York Cecil. Mamma s boy. who took a job on a fertilizer Doris Callistcr schooner ...... Rufus Hanson Aunt Lucy, who is not afraid of Cappy Bernice Anderson ACT ONE Cappy Rieka office, California street. San Francisco ACT TWO Six weeks later, “Sea Look, Cappy Ricks' home overlooking the Pacific ocean, just outside San Francisco. ACT THREE One week later, Cappy Ricks office. Same as Act One. 02 Sr amatira ■i Senior Class Play “The Mob" By John Galsworthy Presented June 2. 1922 Coached hy J. Hooker Wright CAST OF CHARACTERS: Stephen More, member of Parliament Katherine, his wife Olive, their little daughter The Dean of Stour, Katherine's Uncle General Sir John Julian, her father Captain Hubert Julian, her brother Helen. his wife Edward Mendip. editor of the Parthenon Alan Steel. More's secretary James Home, architect Charles Shelder, solicitor Mark Wacc. bookscll cr William Banning, manufacturer Nurse 'Wreford ”Wreford. (her son) Huberts orderly His Sweetheart The Footman. Henry A doorkeeper, some black-coated gentlemen, a student, a girl and a mob. ACT ONE The dining-room of Mores town house, evening. ACT TWO The same as Act One. morning ACT THREE Scene 1. An alley at the back of a suburban theatre. Scene 2. Katherines bedroom. ACT FOUR The dining-room of More t house, late afternoon. AFTERMATH The corner of a square, at dawn. M . . Robert Sher . Golddyc Edmonds Rowena Loop . Arnold Hanson . Thomas Harney . Edward Whercatt Marguerite O Donohue . Lowen Merrill . Irving Jorstad . Erwin Gunhus . Ralph Webster . Archie Siegel Rufus Hanson . Ellen Sundstrom Raymond Skoglund Doris Schenck . . Alex Soroka$ r ji t n itt t a t STAFF Merrill Hanson Christiansen Russet! Lee Where at! Murphy Eeered Harrow Vtts Miller LOW BN MERRILL 11 ELEA It I) SMITH HAROLD EVERED STAFF Editor-in-Chief ALBERT H. RUSSELL Business Manager SIGURD LEE Circulation Manager ROSCOE MILLER ItUl'US HANSON JOHN MURPHY Society Editor WILLIAM HARROW Joke Editors Reporters Faculty Advisor FRANK E. VITZ TED WHERE ATT’ Associate Editors Advertising Manager CLA RENCE CHItlSTIANSEN 04 (Eluba SIGMA DELTA PHI Levine Sher Munson, ft. Hanson. A, O'Toole Olson Gaffnep Munn Northam MeGihbon Miami Kaplan OKKICKKS. President ................................................. Arnold Hanson Vico President I to.mc Minin Treasurer Irene Memi Secretary Oljrn Carlson FuniHy Advisor Miss Kllen Clark 1 orot lien Dietrich Olea Carlson ltolva (iaffney Ki win (iiinhns Arnold Hanson Thomas Harney Itnfns Hanson Kolierl Hlnyrliain Dorothy Cott Doris Johnson Allies I,unset h M KM It Kits. Iila Kaplan Itnrnette Krieps ltillpll Levine Marion McFaddcii la'oiia MeCilihoii Irene Xicmi XKW M KM I!KltS. Margaret Olson William Oakland Alfred Koselike Mary It use h llONOltAlty MKMHKItS. A. D. S. (iillert O. I.. I»ou|i Itose Munn .Norman Nelson Constance Northam Violet Olsen Marvin O'Toole Ituth Person Itobert Slier Kslher Swanlund AI lee Volgin Harvey Wilson Celia Zclcsnick Miss Kllen Clark V. K. Van Patter(Elubfi KAPPA RHO EPSILON Johnson Skoglnnd Hofl Skogtund Broslous Rodin Murphp Ekstrom OK PICK US. President............................................ Raymond Skojrluud Vico President Arthur lloff Secretory .Russell SkoKlund Treasurer Alfred Rodin Ceorjre Brnsious Oscar Mortens..n Arthur II« ff M KM BEKS. Isiwrcncc Kkstrom Bussell Skoglund Kukciic Johnson Alfred ltodln ltaymond Skn luml John Murphy KACiri rY MK.MBKKS. Mr. Smith Mr. Wyatt or. Mr. MerrillDRAMA STUDY Rcpnolds KUcen McDermott Evans Dietrich Kennedp Cameron Dubar Crawford Gap nor Dolan Holt Canoper Clark Elliot Learp Swanson Sinclair Fowler Helmbaugh Bingham Gordon Tregenza Goodfkllotv Blackwood Gapnor OFFICERS. President .Teresa I oIan Vico President............ Mildred Reynolds Secretary .... ..Male Unbar Treasurer .............................................Olive .McDermott . Sergeant-At-Arms ........— . Jean Holt Corresponding Secretary........................... Dorntliy Swanson ( lnb Reporter............ ........... ...... Grace llciinbtiugli Faculty Advisor............................... Miss Nona MncQiiilkin Nellie Itlughnin l.ela Rlackwood Mate Unbar IMirah Canieron Helen Caiioycr Kllen Clark Alice Clark Mary Crawford Dolores Dietrich Dorothea Dietrich Teresa Dolan Golddyo Edmonds MKMIiKRS. Mary Elliot Elsie Evans Betty Fowler Dorothy Gnynor l.neille Gnynor Emma Goodfellow Ruth Gordon Grace Mcimh.-uigli Jean Iloit Mary Johnson Esther Kennedy Marie Klleen Agnes Kirk Florence Deary Nona MncQuilkin Olive MeDerniott BtbCl McPhcc Margaret O’Neil Mary Rooney Mildred Reynolds Genevieve Sinclair Dorothy Swanson Alice Tregenza Sue Wiley Eleanor SolonLee Nelson Christiansen Hanson Skoylund Lynch Russell Walsh Smith Whereatt Christiansen Merrill Walsh Murphy Munroe Erickson Eecrcd Erosions Ryan Stce e McCarthy Miller Anfinson Christmas Ntcols Tcpoorten Harrow Anderson Stack Westlund OKFICF.ItS. First Semester Kilwaril Whereatt William Harrow Hasll t'liristmas llnrolil Kvereil Kuyinoinl Skoxluml T. J. McCarthy, Faculty Advisor. Seronil Semester John Murphy Kilwaril Walsh ■lames Slack Knfns Hanson Hasll Christmas John M. Murphy Kilwaril Walsh Hasll Christmas Clarence Christiansen Ansel Anfinson Manley Christiansen llnrolil Kveretl Merrill Lynch llnrolil Munroe Xormnu Nelson ltoscoe Miller MKMHKKS. Haynioiiil Skojclituil llnrolil Steele Lawrence Ilya a I an mini Walsh James K. Stack Unfits Hanson BollllS Amlerson (ieorjte Hroslotis William Harrow llnrolil Krlekson Lowell Merrill Sljriiril Leo Floyil Nicola AI her t Uussell Helearil Smith . Victor Swanson llnrolil Tcpoorten Kilwaril Whereatt Charles Selim lilt Taylor Moe Henry IIlivelier itsTHREE ARTS French Anderson Friday O'Toole Idcorek Hew HoweU Gappa Dills Hendrickson Olson Ward Gordon Career Klink Olson l.onglep McGowan Slack Coll Helleventi Anderson Kaplan Horst Coughlin Steuher Mather Horst Xlnl Erickson OFKICKItS. Find Xriuralrr: Second SpiiimIit: Beatrice Anderson President liln Kaplan Iteriilcc Hill.-v.mii Vice President Hcrnlce Itcllevoaii I. Ucl lie Anderson ... Treasurer —................ I.uelllc Anderson Dorothy ('«».„................... Secretary ................... M.-rclltli Stack Facility AdrDora, Kthcl Cordon, Clara Mac Ward. Olya A ml erne n Itcat rice Anderson l.ucillc Anderson Mercy Hern lee Hell.•Venn CWendolyn Carver Dorothy Colt Helen ('oiikIiIIii inter DUD Until Krlckxnn M KM It KltS. Kva Friday Ktta (lappa Marita ret Hall..way Sljsncy lleiiri.-ks.il. Ituth Horst linhy Horst Katherine Howell I led will l.l orek Ida Kaplan Hose Klink lIONOKAIt Y M KM It KltS. ('and I lie liar hour Ktliel t Jor.l.tn HInn.-hc llarse Helen lainitley Florence .MrCowan Dorothy Mather Margaret Olson Mcrtys Olsen Meredith Slack Katherine Stculier Helen Steuher Adeline ' .ini Myrtle O Toole Clara Mae Ward IIaxel FrenchBowser Or paid Nelson O'Toole Hoft Colbeck Ken Leraan Crop Spring Kni fen Jorstad Stone Bowser Webster Marsh Gavin Ekstrom Horst Todd Densmore Rock Firm Seinpster Ralph Webster .1 allies Kerr Kenneth Stone Thomas Gavin John Arnold Donald Rock Arnold laTunn Arthur Hoff James Kerr Leo Densmore Robert Knlffen Kolanil Smith Kenneth Bowser OKFICKRS. A. I). Wheal don. Fitcultj MRMBKRS. Errol Smith Rex Bowser Claude Remus Karl Klleen Raymond SI card Frank AhlRren Irving Jorstad Caul Nelson Wray Gray Lawrence Ivkstrom Kdward Sprint: Second Semester Rex Bowser William Horst Advisor. Owen Orvabl John Bardon Marvin O’Toole Max Marsh William Horst Myron Colltvek William Cnnncss William Diffor Robert Todd Ralph Webster(fi hi b b SIGMA PI Lofijiilst Kancr Henderson Cushman Johnson Johnson Zoto:nick Munn Kancr Nelson Rains ford Votghl Hronski Wlerclszcivski Rusch Voifihl Dahl Walker MeFadden Erickson Brad top Olson Herrick Thompson OFFICERS. Advisor . Amy Itronskl Dorotha Cushman l.i-tlisliii Henderson IIpIpii Herrick Florence I.ofqulst Rose Munn Uulli Person Iternadet te ltdInsford Tlml ma Thompsnii M KM I’.KKS. AHpp VoU-lit .1 nanllii Walker Celia Zclexnlck Beatrice Cornell Violet Dahl l.uelln Krlckson Doris Johnson Viotorln Johnson Marion MeFadden Violet Olson Mary Rnseli Retina Wierclszewski Koslyn Kancr Jeanette Kancr lllldnr Nelson Akops Bradley 1.111 in it VoiKllt 71(£ I U It H LYCEUM DEBATING CLUB Harney Christiansen Mortenson Christiansen Rohm Fl her Stone Hanson , acahlnns Gunhus Hanson Halrorson Oakland Van Halter Turner Skofflnnd Soroka l.erlne .nmleen Resehke Green Erered Sher Merrz I’KKXIlikXTK First Semester Kufus Hanson Arnold Hanson SiniiiiiI Semester KiiskpII Sknglunil Clnronn1 riirlsliuiisen Pornlly Advisor. Vernon K. Vnn I'nlliT. Clarcnw Christiansen Mnnley Christiansen I In raid Kvereil Koy Quinn Thor wit lil Oyn.tM llitrold Xoriiiuii •I it 11 it i Krll I -oi»l lo (invn Morris Kruiur Alex Soroka IIoImtI Slier Arnold I la itkon Mieli.■•■! Turner ICussell Skii- lnnil K.irl llulvorson OKeitr Moriensnii Thomas llnruey Irvlnjr Kahili ltul|ili l.evlne Alfred KeKelike Neln I.nmleen William Oitklniiil •lay Klsher Krwln Ciinhu Kufus llnmuiii Wallace Mens Mil in u ml .laeuldiin (Eluba LAMBDA SIGMA LAMBDA Johnson Hawklnson Knutson St el ford Olson Schenk .Matey Robinson Anderson !det aot Thompson Cralk Lunstth Lawton I torn ad ay Anderson Olson Gaffney MeCleary Sand strum Elrnyren Haros Makl Hatley Krleps Calllster Lambert Barney OKKICKUS. Kao ill t.v Advisor Della Thompson llernlce Anderson Hazel Anderson Hannah Haros Doris Calllster Avis Cralk Thankful Klimrren llelva Oaffney Mona Cleason Mabel Thompson Nina llornnday Ktliel Johnson MKMKKKS. Olga Johnson Charlotte .lnei|unt Mabel Knutson Klsle Kaner II it rue tie Krleps Until Lambert Amy Lang Agnes Lunseth Jennie Lawton Illlina Makl Isabelle Maley Mary MeCleary Agues Olson Jndlth Olson Kagnn Olson Helen Itobinson Anne Schuster Celia Stein Doris Schenek Kllen Snnilstroni Sara Young I.oralne Halley Della Tlioni|isou Ornce Harney HONORARY MRMHRUS. Amy Stolford Mrs. Omar Loop Mabel McKinnon Kao Schneider 73(Elubfi SENIOR NORUGI Anderson Brass Anderson Johnson Johnson Ellison Somerville Allen Johnson Shu go Johnson Kessler Campbell McFarlone Keeler Haremza Riley Murphy liaverick, Johnson Tret seen Tanner Frazier Warland Larson Coble Sellwood Dodd Cant SutUffe Johnson Ma tally Selhvood Hotter OFF1CHKS. Faculty Ailvlsor T-wn„„„mr Itertlia I . Cams (•lady A lion Itmh K. Ainlersnii Until M. Anderson Marie M. Cnnipltcll Coral M. Holler Clara ('. Johnson (iuiula A. Johnson .March It. Johnson Victoria (). .lolinson chin .lolinson Alice Kesser MKMBKKS. Kayo Keeler Claire II. Murphy A nne M. lllley Alice A. Sellwooil Km in a Sellwooil Kva Somerville Martha Slinca Francis It. Tinnier Alice Tretsven Ml hi rid aim Lillian Coble Helen llareiiixa IIOXOKAKY MKMBKKS. Clara Warlniiil Mllilrcil Moore (lenevleve Sutllffe Thelma Kruss Mary Ilarerich Lucille Frazier Anna Larson lllanelie McFarlaiie Oliver .lolinson Kina Kllisoii Helen Mutally Helen Cant Florenee Iioilil(El is b jb JUNIOR NORUGI Husiott Kesler Johnson Marcum McClellan Marley Revohd Hllner Corns Lord Hall Electa Orloskl Jokcla Jaza Flamang Nyland Snarl Nybery President ......... Vice President..... Secret a ry • T reasurer Faculty Advisor. ... OFFICERS. ....................................Alice Flaniunjr ..................................... Hazel Hall ................................. Catherine Lord -Bertha L. Cams Milt tie Miner Alice FlninmiK llnzel Hall Km nia II list vet Kiln Hurley Mary Jnzn MEM PLUS. Audina Johnson I .ill in n Jokeln Klsn Kesler ('atherine Lord Inez Mareuni Hertlm Mnrley rillle McClellan Lillian Nylierx Victoria Nyland Walt ilia Ortoskl Kvsi Itevolrd Linn Snarl COMET Z.ahn "V Brown Williams TaplorWf ) RcoH Kneh n Cnan Schocli Uerjgalon Hanson Dowd Swanson Hall Young !Imlson Cranros Sugars Thompson Ward Olson Porter North , Wick Nelson ofkjcKks. Semester Second Semester 'irsl Mrrlc IIimIs.in Oertrude Kegll Mil I) Ir Tlinnipsou IChm HeuRntnii . .. President , Vico President ........ .. Treasurer ....... .. Secretary 1-iu-uiiy Advisor. Hue .sugars. Merle Hudson Marguerite Swanson Kernlco Drown Until Schocli Iternetta Iternurd Iternlee Drown Marie ('onn Kvelyn llnwil Mary Crauros lteatrice Hall Helen Hanson Merle Hudson Uliea IleKXatoii MKM KICKS. Mary Kneliii Klilia Nelson I rene Nortli Mae Olson Nina Porter (iertrude Kejrll Marie Seliooliwaldor Marguerite Swanson Helen Taylor Malde Thoni|isoii Clarice Wlilte Alma Wlek Mildred Znlm Until Schocli Alyee Ward Muriel Willlnins (•race Vouiir 1IONOKAKV MKMUKKS Mr. and Mrs. II. Almy Miss I.iIlian Anderson(£ I it b s SIGMA GAMMA CHI O'Toole Clark Hrurktnson fjelleoeau Sundstrom Schenck Zlnl OFF ICF.ICS. I'resldcnt ... . Ilernlre Itellevenii Vice President Adeline Zlnl St-ttrlnry . Klleii Sundstrom TrcannKr Mabel Hawklnaon Faculty Advisor MU Bllon Clark Jam Adam Olga Andersen llaiM l Anderson Blsle A-hlstroni Alice Hank Mercy Hogg Hcrnlcc Kelleveilli May Henson Mildred ltlooiiit|iii t Itcrnice llrown llilvi Itorgafroui Alma Caine Doris Calllster I'IiocIm Cnrlstnmi Kulli Carter tiwendolyn Carver Dorothy Cott Helen Coughlin Marie Conn Doris Danielson Clara Kcklo l.nella Krli-ksou Until Brlcksoii M Kva Friday Nona Oleasoii Sara Crcco Mabel llawkliixnii Hhea Hcggalon Nina llolnniuist Katherine lloxvell Charlotte Jaei|iiot Clara Johnson Doris Johnson Kthel Johnson Hubla Johnson Victoria Johnson Zelda Johnson Mildred Jones Viola Jones Anna Juxa Kay Keeler Florence Keenan Kose Kllnk Mabel Knutson Theresa Klobncher Anna Ivovack I. KHS. Amy l.mg Jennie Lawton Itnlh Laherge Vera labile Helen Langley I..villa Makela Helen l.a Page Mary Met ‘lea ry Olive Mi'Derinott lllliul Makl Jennie Martell Kthel Meredith Margaret Macek I .a ura Nagler Helen Nielli I Irene North Allies Olson Margaret O'Dona hw Hattie Olson Mortys ()Isi ii Judith Olson Itagiia Olson Myrtle O’Toole Alva Paulson Nina Porter tier I rude Regii Mary Knseh Doris Selienek Anna Sehiltfter Werl Sin I Hi A g lies Searle Celia Stein 11 axel Stevens Florener Stover Cert rude Sovile Kulh Srlioeh Klleii Sundstrom Alice Swanson Alice Tregenxa Helen Taylor Faith Walsh Sue Wiley Muriel Williams (Irace Young Mildred Zalin Adeline Zlnl Mary Zliiiniermiin(C1 u b a Y. W. C. A. CABINET Munn Reynolds Krieps Schenck Anderson Olson Robinson Swanson Cornell MeFadden bd annuls linUeo CABIN KT !■ irst Semester: Bcatrlca Cornell Irene BJcrkllon (resigned) Itose Munn—................ Mildred Hey uolds.......... Barnette Kriopa Marlon MeFadden............ Golddyc Kdmouds_____________ Iairllie Anderson.......... Lorraine Bailey Violet Oleoa I lolt'ii KoIiIiixiiii Domiliy Swanson Boris Schenck ....... Secretary ........ Vice P roslilonl ....... Treasurer ..('nilerurailiiiite Hep. ... Finance Chairman ... Meeting Chairman... World Fellowship Ch. Bible Study ...Soelill Chairman ....Social Service Ch. ...Publicity Chairman .. Helen (ant Her)ha L. Cams Iturnetle Krieps llildnr Nelson Marlon MeFadden Dorothy Swanson Golddyc Kdmouds Lucille Anderson Lorraine Halley Hester Holmes Second Semester: .Florence Leary Allies I,unseth Until Carter Kthel Johnson l.nella Krlckson Lorraine Halley Lucille Anderson lA’ttlsha Henderson l.nella Krlckson Thelma Thompson Knth Cordon Ccneva Shonir FACULTY ADVISOHS Clara Mae Ward .Mrs. V. K. liraman Mary Konucy Mrs. A. I . Whealdoo ACT1VB Hazel Hart Ida llnirdahl A Kites I.onset h Kthel Johnson Until Carter Lillian Gunderson Florence Leary Irene ltjerklleii MKMKKRS MarKlt Johnson Thelma Thompson Genera Show; Helen Herrick Juanita Walker Alice Voljrht Helen llausson Lindlii Krlckson Adeline .Ini Meredith Stack Beatrice Cornell Helen Kohiusou Doris Schenck Mildred Kcyuolds Hose Munn YWCAffl lifl t r ORCHESTRA Halverson Dalrd Harnish Siegel Rein Sandberg Ward McKeon Anderson Hanson Packard Doivfl Reschke Galloway Harris 1(01.1. CALL 1 IKKCTOK .Miss Clara .M:n; Wnril 1 1 ANO Kutli Kohl Jay Fisher Alfred K esc tike Wlillhelinlim Miller Lillian Harris VIOLINS Monica McKeon Certrndc Sandberg Margaret Calloway COltNKTS Rudolph Swanson CELLO Horn lee Anderson. Archie Siegel Evelyn l owd Helen Hanson Hoy Harnish Vera Packard SAXOPHONES Uoorgo Baird Harold Halverson DRUMS James Stack 7! IGLEE CLUB Rein Brownlee Anderson Olson Schuster M cClearp Young Johnson Allen Skowlutul Ward Packard Johnson Gleason Carter OKKICKltS. Director ... ... President . Secretary .. ..Clara Mile Want .Bcrnln1 Anderson Myrtle O'Toole It mli ltd n AI nice It row 11 Iw HernIre Anderson Judith Olson Kthel Johnson Anna Schuster M KM H KltS. Mary Mct’leary Mildred Yoiiiik Melha JoIiiimiii Mona (•leasoii tier!rude Allen Marie Skowliiinl Verna Packard Until Carter Myrtle O’Toole (iertnide Siimllierx Ycrda Johnson. ftt it b t r GLEE CLUB Wileg Carlstom Silver Anderson Mann Kennedy Erickson Cameron Career Volght Btomgren Smith Goulet Zclesniek Dahl Zlnl Anderson Klohucher James Porter Ward Lawton Calllster Anderson McBride Bernard Trcgenza Stein Lange. Sue Wiley I’lmelie Cnrlstrnm Mulile Silver 11azeI Anderson I(iiM‘ Miiiiii lv«l her Kennedy l.uella Krlekson l urnli Cameron Gwendolyn Carver MKMHK US Alive Viilglil hijrehor;: Bloinjsren .Marvell!! Smith Muriel Goulet (Vain Zclesniek Violet On III Adeline .ini Ilealrlee Anderson Theresa Kloluielier Mnilel I lie .lumen Nina Porter Jennie Lawton Doris Cnlllsler Aj:lies Olson Marlon Mcllrlde lternetta Ilernard Alive Ter enxn (Villi Stein Amy laiiHK Director— MissC’lnrn May Ward SILMr. 3Kinii rgarti n SENIORS Adams Coffee McDermott Edmonds Reynolds Anderson Ahfstrom Barbour Ennis Elmon Swanson Hall I.onrjloy Hudson Thompson Mather Olson B. Anderson Peterson Stint Coughlin Mart ell McCarthy “TO DO IS TO REALIZE” OKFICBRS. President Olive McDermott Vice President...............................Colddyc KdmomlM Secretary-Treasurer..........................Mabel Thompson Faculty Advisor, Caroline W. Barbour. SENIORS Strangers we met not long ago, But we’ve learned the meaning of “Friend,” We are comrades together in pleasure and work, And together we’ll march to the end. In our hearts we will cherish the memories Of lessons, of work, and of fun. Of new heights we’ve attained, new ideals we’ve gained, The new outlook on life we have won. We’ll remember our pleasures, remember our work, But we’ll surely remember, it’s true, We’re proud of the fact that we belong To the Class of ”22 StiKtttJirrrxartrii JUNIORS Kramer Echlo Van Osdale Silver Kennedy Cappa Carper McKean Wiley Young Steel Clark Cameron Raker Cooper McBride Coon Cordon James Nelson Bernard Specht Stcuber Scanned Thorson Krause OKKU'IMCS. I’mlilcnt . ...Kalhor Kcnmily Vw President Krrin itovd sciTriiirv (iram Dill rrauurvr (in-oiKlolyii ( nrvcr Kmnlty Advisors. lH.uulu ltarm Kttiel Cordon. SOCIAL ACTIVITIES INITIATION PICNIC—The annual picnic of the Kindergarten Department was held September twenty-third in the Kindergarten rooms. It was to have been held at Minnesota Point, as usual, but a heavy rainstorm sent the whole crowd scurrying back to the school house, where jolly initiation stunts were performed in the light from the big fireplace, instead of the customary bonfire. JUNIOR CLASS DINNER—On Saturday, November nineteenth, the Juniors honored the faculty members and Seniors at a delightful banquet, which was held in the music room. The whole evening’s entertainment, from cooking the dinner to the interesting program, was arranged entirely by the Junior Class. “Play is the first poetical, creative utterance of childhood."—Richter. J Ktnfcrrgartrn JUNIORS Knutson Sandberg OLton Antlerson Mir ml Borpstrom Johnson Rein K unerI Carlslrom QriSWOU Schulz Mpett Smith Ftarttp Douxl Jones Dills While McClearp Har.se Cordon Hendrickson Sonde Hanson Rude Burns Schmoll Klohucher Schoenivalder North SOCIAL ACTIVITIES BIRTHDAY STUNTS—Miss Barbour pleasantly surprised the members of the Kindergarten Department at a birthday ten, early in November. There was a wonderful birthday cake, which symbolized Miss Barbour’s sentiment for the class. Each girl made on individual wish for Miss Barbour’s success and happiness. THE ANNUAL DANCE—A charming Valentine dancing party was given by the Kindergarten Club on Friday, February tenth, in the Recreation room. One of the features of the evening was the grand march, after which valentine favors were distributed, and a gay search for partners was made necessary. Everyone declared that it was one of the most successful parties of the year. “Speak, therefore, to this spirit of poetry in the child, at the earliest possible moment."—Cady. $3 1SYndrrgartrn "Come, let us live with our children.”—Froehel. SENIOR CLASS CLIPPINGS "The biggest business in the world is run by women. This business is home making and child nurturing. To carry it out successfully the woman of today needs all the efficiency of a great executive in the management of that home. She needs the skill of an expert in child training and all the understanding, patience and love of which she is capable, in caring for her children. The Kindergarten-Primary course gives the individual a thorough knowledge of child training. It is a course which includes the study of the child and his interests in order that we may understand child nature and be able to direct and guide his growth and development. This knowledge can be carried on and made use of outside of the school, in the home, the community, the church, the social and religious life of the child, over which woman holds sway. Therefore, such a course is most valuable to any girl, regardless of whether she becomes a teacher or not.” “I think the value of the kindergarten training to teachers, is that our viewpoint is decidedly changed as to the child, and we realize the real significance of his early training. We realize that the early training is the foundation of all his later learning.” “Kindergarten training is a valuable training for the student because it prepares us for the teaching and early care of the younger generation, the ‘generation of tomorrow.’ In our hands we hold the beginnings, we help establish the standards of that generation.” “I have learned by actual observation that the child may become a little citizen living in a little social democracy, one in which each person is as thoughtful about others, ns himself.” "It does one a lot of good to ‘know children.’ I'm waiting patiently for the day to come when I will have a school room of my own, teaching children right habits and making them free and independent little citizens.”Athletics at Superior Normal are on the upward trend. After years of hope, faith and expectation, the dreams of the students and alumni are on the way to realization. Our school is now ready to take its place among the leading athletic schools in the state. Our football season was the best ever. We fell one point short of winning a state championship. Our basketball season was also highly satisfactory, although the team was not quite as victorious. This record is enough to encourage even the most pessimistic. But whnt about the future? We now have a new gymnasium—the finest, largest in the state. We have a new football field—thanks to the tireless energy of Mr. Gates, our regent—that is one of the best in the Northwest. We have Mr. Tubbs ns conch, and we have the best school spirit in the country to back the team. Watch us go! Too much praise and appreciation cannot be extended to our regent, Mr. Gatos. His heart and soul are wrapped up in the Normal. He is responsible for the wonderful football field, which has been so fittingly named, “Gates Field.” He is r esponsiblc for the building of the new gymnasium. He attended every football game, whether at home or out of town. He is the best backer the Normal has. So here’s an experession of the best wishes of the students and alumni of Superior Normal to our regent and friend. IRA IRL TUBBS “Coach” Coach Tubbs came to us this year fron: the Superior Central High School, with a very enviable record in all branches of intcrscholastic athletics. When he came to Central, he found athletics in a backward condition. A victory was an unusual event, while a state championship was a mere dream. During his five years as coach there he revolutionized athletics. He turned out two state championship football teams and was runner-up a third time. He also produced n state championship basketball team. In track his record is equally enviable. Because of his great success as a coach, he was awarded the title, “Miracle Man,” of Wisconsin athletics. Mr. Tubbs is a product of William Jewell college, one of the lending schools of the Missouri Valley Conference, where he made a great record as an athlete. Although he has only been with us this year, he has already greatly improved athletics. This year’s football team was one of the best the Normal ever had, losing the state championship by one point. In basketball, although handicapped by lack of gym facilities and by injuries to the men, our coach turned out a team that fought harder as the season progressed. Next year, with a lot of material from this year’s team returning, with a new gym and new football facilities, and with a year’s Normal Conference experience, we have every confidence that Coach Tubbs will turn out the best teams that our school has ever had. 8SWearers of the •w FOOTBALL Baillis Anderson Basil Christmas Clarence Christiansen William Dupuis Samuel Isard Maurice Karon Merrill Lynch Harold McCormick John Murphy Paul Nelson Roy Quinn James Stack Harold Steele Raymond Skoprlund Helcard Smith Leonard Walsh Edward Whereatt Wallace Westlund BASKETBALL Baillis Anderson Basil Christmas Roy Fox Maurice Karon Paul Nelson Heleard Smith Edward Whereatt TRACK Basil Christmas Manuel Finkelstein Harold SteeleTHE SQUAD Christmas Walsh Dupuis Westlund Tubbs Anderson Christiansen Skoplund McCormick Lpnch Merrill Walsh Steele Smith Whereat! Nelson sard Stack Quinn Karon Murphp$?ramutpl of tlic (iiram Omar L. Loop 1 Lowcn Merrill I.eft Guard Harold Steele Left Half Full Back Right Half Full Back Left Half Harold McCormick - Left End THE SE. Oct. 1—Superior...—...-47 Oct. 8—Superior--------62 Oct. 15—Superior..—...- 7 Oct. 29—Superior......— 7 Nov. 5—Superior.......—12 Nov. 11—Superior--------7 A SON Eveleth Junior College...7 St. Cloud S. T. College.. 0 Eau Claire Normal......... 3 Stevens Point Normal -.... G Stout Institute ........ 13 River Falls Normal.....— 7SJIjr JJlaijrrs CAPTAIN EDWARD WHEREATT “Tod’ —Right Half Back •V Captain Tod has the reputation of being one of the cleverest, cleanest, hardest fighting and best players that Superior has ever turned out. A born leader, possessed with invincible spirit, he made our ideal captain. Having V Hl starred at end on the 1920 team, Ted was shifted to halt ■JHKkl this year, where he played even better. In the Stevens 1 Point and Stout games especially, his runs brought the crowds to their feet time and and again, while his uncanny nabbing of forward passes and deadly tackling were the B B features of every game. Ted’s unerring sportsmanlike B V conduct on the field and off, together with his grit and VB “never say die" spirit, not only permeated the team but m ■ was the chief characteristic of the varsity which he led B V in one of the most successful seasons in the jiistory of the k L school. Next year Ted will not be with us. We lose the W % greatest athlete we ever had, but we know that he will continue his fine record wherever ho may be. CAPTAIN-ELECT MERRILL LYNCH “Bee"—Left End The unanimous choice of Bee for our next year’s captain is a great stride toward a state championship team for 1922. On this year’s team at end he was a whirlwind. Bee played his best every minute and his fighting spirit is clearly typified by his expression “give ’em all you got, rest after the game." His "talk it up” encouraging spirit and ever present congeniality, coupled with rare courage and grit, make Bee a very able pilot for our next year’s team, and we are confident that he will stop nothing short of tho 1922 state title. We wish you luck, Bee. LEONARD WALSH “Wapo”—Full Back Wapo will be one of the most important cogs in next year’s machine and around him Coach Tubbs will build an unbeatable backfield. On this year’s team Wapo was a consistent ground gainer in every game, both on line plunges and in circling the ends. He was on the throwing end of most of our completed forward passes and has the distinction of making all of our conference touchdowns. 9-Slip JIlagprB JAMES STACK "Keen”—l.eft Half Back Jimmy was unquestionably the fastest man on the squad. In fart he was the fastest man in the Normal conference. His fleet footedness was greatly enhanced by an uncanny ability in sidestepping and dodging which contributed many a long run in our big games. “Keen”, although the lightest man on the team, put fear in the heart of many an opponent. He has football brains, but above everything else. Keen is a fighter! On the 1022 team Keen will burn things up. c BAILLIS ANDERSON "Billie"—Quarterback Billie, though small of stature, was one of the pluckiest men on the team. His good judgment in the pinches, his cheerfulness and ncvcr-say-dic spirit, kept up the morale of his team-mates in the most gruelling moments. Billie is a clever leader and a real fighter, and with him back next fall Coach Tubbs will have one of the best quarterbacks in the conference. Billie also captains the 1922 basketball team. H ELEA HD SMITH “Smoke”—Half Back This year was “Smoke’s” second year of varsity football and it was also his best. He played a whirlwind game at half back and was smashing ’em up all the time. In the Stevens Point game his toe saved the day and brought home the victory. “Smoke” returns next year and will doubtless be the old reliable again. atGlir laijpra HAROLD STEELE “rat"—Quarterback “Fat" is one of the best quarterbacks in the frame. He not only leads the team well but carries the ball, tackles and runs interference, in fact he fills every requisite of an all around player. IIis bull-dog grit inspired the fellows to play harder time and again. He played through three-quarters of a game with an injured shoulder without a whimper. The team will miss his fight next year, but his spirit will be with them ever. WALLACE WESTLUND "Wallie”—Half Back ‘‘Wallie”, though diminutive in size, always rendered a good account of himself, especially in the Stout anc River Falls games. He was a wizard at spearing passe? and will undoubtedly hold down a regular position on Captain Lynch’s team of 1922. PAUL NELSON “Putty”—Right End. “Putty” was one of the “biggest” problems opposing quarterbacks had to contend with. He was a tower of strength in his position and few backs have the distinction of making gains around his end. “Putty" is the third in line of the family of famous Nelsons, who have fought for the orange and black and will long be remembered by Normalitcs. Paul will be back next year bigger and better than ever. 01Ulljr ipiaijprs RAYMOND SKOGLUND “Skog”—Center “Skog’s” first year of collegiate football was crowned with success. His accurate passing and consistent work at center made him one of the most valuable men in the line. “Skog” leaves Normal this year and will leave a gap in the line that will be hard for Coach Tubbs to fill. ROY QUINN “Stubby”—Right Guard In many ways Stubby was the most spectacular player in the line. His shoe string tackles and splendid interference running were worth the price of admission alone. Stubby is always at the bottom of the pile. Wherever there is action—there is also Stubby. He fights from start to finish and it was his type of invincible spirit that put us thru one of the most successful seasons the old Normal has ever had. We hardly know of anything better to say for future teams than that Stubby has two more years on the varsity. MAURICE KARON “Porky”—I eft Guard Karon’s spiking and accurate tackling as defensive fullback made him the idol of football fans this year. He wsa one of Coach Tubbs’ best interference men and was responsible for many a long run around end. He was also a good drop-kicker and consistent place-kicker. He leaves us this year. Superior Normal will miss “The Bear.” 9.'»Sljr JflagprB WILLIAM DUPUIS “Dupe”—Right Tackle Dupe came to Normal unheralded and a stranger, but it did not take him long to win a position on the team and the admiration of everyone who met him. On the offense or on the defense Dupe was constantly the terror of the opposition. He was our Hercules of the line and always bore the heavy brunt of attack without giving an inch. His spirit was of the undying kind. At Stout, with but a few minutes to play, with the score 13 to 12 against us, it was Dupe with his “Come on men, we’ve got time to beat 'em yet” that gave the team the old spirit. Dupuis will be on the squad again next year—so we need say no more. JOHN MURPHY "Murph”—Left Tackle “Murph’s" fighting spirit was a big factor in keeping up the high morale of our team. It was his maxim to give all he had and more too. This is his second and last year of varsity football and he will long be remembered by opponents as well as fans, everywhere. Luck to you, “Murph.” BASIL CHRISTMAS “Base”—Half Back “Base,” one of our fastest track men, certainly displayed his speed on the football field. A veteran of many years experience, he showed at his best this year. His speed, shiftiness and fight brought many a long gain to the orange and black. “Base” was also captain of the basketball team and a member of the track team. He has the distinction of being the only three-letter man in the school. PC£5hr JUaijrrfi CLARENCE CHRISTIANSEN “Kicky”—Tackle” Though Kicky was not a regular on the varsity all season, when he did get in he showed in every way that he was no ordinary linesman. Kicky is one of those who gives all he has every minute of the time. He showed up at his best against St. Cloud, being one of the main “reasons” for our G2 to 0 victory over the Minnesota collegians. In his graduation the school loses not only a good athlete, but a fine student, booster and a real all around man. Sam was the biggest man in the line. His size coupled with his willingness to work and fighting spirit helped make our line the stone-wall that it was. When opposing backs hit “Sam” they went back about four yards. This was his first year on the varsity, and if he decides to come back next year, it will not be his last. Though Had was late in entering school, his ability as a football player soon found him a position on the team. Had was one hundred per cent efficiency, whether he was called into the back-field to register a kick, carry the ball, run interference or remain in the line and use his powerful shoulders and clever tactics in opening holes for our backs. Had comes back next year and will be a powerful factor in the building of the state championship team of 1922. SAMUEL ISA HI) “Sam"—Tackle HAKOLI) M'CORMICK “Had"—Left End 97JfaotlmU, 1921 When school opened in the fall, everyone was talking football. We had a new coach, we had a new field, and we had the cream of the football material at the Head of the Lakes. The weather man did did not seem inclined to favor us very much, seeing as how it rained all week. However, when nice weather returned and practice began, there was a great array of material. About forty men reported to Coach Tubbs for practice. Among them were several members of the team of 1920, including Captain Whercatt, Nelson, Murphy, Steele, Christiansen, Smith and Christmas. Besides these there came Stack and Westlund from Superior High School’s State Championship team of 1920, Anderson and McCormick from Duluth Central, Lynch and Walsh from Cathedral, Karon from the S. N. S. team of 1919, and Dupuis, Isard, Skoglund and Quinn, all experienced players. Under the able guidance of our coach, this material was soon whipped into shape. With a great system of trick plays, end runs and passes this team fought its way within one point of the state championship. SUPERIOR, 47; EVBLETH. 7. This was the initial trial of the season and a great crowd turned out to see what the team was like. It took a while before Superior got warmed up. but after they got going there was nothing to it. The first half ended with the score 14 to 7, in favor of Superior, Evelcth making their touchdown on an intoi-ccpted pass. In the second half, Superior circled the ends, tore through the line and completed passes with little difficulty. The machine was too much for Eveleth Junior College, and the game ended 47 to 7 in favor of Superior. SUPERIOR. 62; ST. CLOUD. 0. On Friday, October 7, the team left on a bus for St. Cloud, Minn., to play the Normal in that city on the following day. They arrived in St. Cloud about 2 o'clock in the morning. The night air was evidently good for the boys, for the next day, in the face of considerable opposition, they trounced their opponents 62 to 0 It was a one-sided game, and every man on the squad had a chance to get in the game. SUPERIOR. 7; EAU CLAIRE, 3. On October 15, Superior met its first real test of the season. Eau Claire Normal came here with a heavy, experienced team of veterans for the first conference game of the season. Enthusiasm was at a high pitch and a great crowd assembled at Gates Field to see the contest. The first quarter boro out the prediction that the game was to be hard fought. Both sides threatened, but neither side was able to score. In the second half. Donovan, the Eau Claire left half, placed a pretty drop kick between the posts for three counters. That only filled our fellows with fight and in a few minutes, after a pretty return of the kick-off by “Stubby” Quinn, and some nice runs by Whercatt and Stack, Walsh carried the ball over for a touchdown. Stack kicked goal, making the score 7 to 3. The second half was thrilling, both sides threatening to score again, but the game ended with the score unchanged, and a 7 to 3 conference victory for Superior. SUPERIOR. 7; STEVENS POINT, 6. This was one of the hardest fought and roughest games ever played at Superior. The visitors came heralded as the strongest team in the state. They osoutweighed our men about twenty pounds to a man. But their size was of no avail and their title aspirations were doomed to failure. At the beginning of the game the Point began a march down the field, which threatened to result in a score. But Superior held on their 20-yard line, and a pretty 50-yard run by Smith brought the ball to within scoring distance. A few line plunges, an end run and Walsh plunged through for a touchdown. “Smoke” Smith kicked goal, giving Superior 7. The touchdown only seemed to add fight to the visitors, for they came back strong and after completing a few neat passes, they scored a touchdown. They failed to kick goal, making the score 7 to 6. In the second half the visitors, being unable to puncture our line or circle our ends, resorted to fighting. For this several of them were evicted and others permitted to stay In only at the request of our captain, “Ted” NVheroatt. Aside from this, the feature of the half was the pretty work on the part of “Ted” in returning punts. Five times his runs brought the ball up to the 5-yard line, but each time the visitors held. The game ended without a change of score, Superior, 7; Stevens Point 6. SUPERIOR, 12; STOUT. 13. In this game the two most evenly matched teams in the state battled in the greatest game in our history, a game of games, the game which decided the Wisconsin state championship for 1021, and a battle that players and spectators will never forget. We doubt whether there ever was a game played that was harder fought than this one. It was not only a game between two great teams, but of two great system of play. Stout, with much older men and outweighing us 20 pounds to the man, used old style smashing tactics, continually pounding Qur line and plunging thru, with an occasional cross-buck; while Superior’s lighter and faster team worked criss-crosses, circled the ends and threw many passes for long hard earned gains. The Orange and Black gained nearly twice as many yards as Stout in carrying the ball, but when within striking distance of the goal posts, the heavy Stoutonians strengthened and put up a stone wall defense. The game was a seesaw affair all the way thru, but one filled with thrills, and kept the spectators on edge from beginning to end. The first half ended 13 to 6. The second half was a defensive one for the downstaters and we outplayed them in every way, except luck. In the fourth quarter, by sheer fighting spirit, we plunged, circled ends and fought our way down the field yard by yard thru our husky opponents for another touchdown. With only a few minutes left to play and the score standing 13 to 12 for Stout, Lady Luck was against us and we failed at goal kick. And thus the game ended. Stout, 13; Superior, 12. We had outplayed and outfought them, we had made the same number of touchdowns, but fortune favored our opponents and gave them the victory and the state championship by a mere goal kick. We were outpointed, not defeated. As our exhausted team left the field, from the only game lost of the season, amid the strains of our school song, played by the Stout band, the spectators gave Superior an ovation never equalled to a losing team. SUPERIOR. 7; RIVER FALLS. 7. This was our last game of the season, and altho the team put up a great game, they were apparently tired from the long season’s grind. Superior was picked to win. On the first kick-off one of our backs fumbled in front of our goal, the Falls recovered, and a moment later plunged over for a touchdown. It was a stinging surprise, and it seemed that our offensive could not get started. Our defensive playing could not have been better and River Falls was forced to kick continually. One of the features of the half was the wonderful defensive work of Karon. The half ended 7 to 0, with the red and white on the long end of the score. In the second half, the downstaters put up a wonderful defensive and held us the entire third quarter.. In the final session our offense opened up and for the first time during the half really found itself. A long pass to Whereatt and some pretty runs earned us a touchdown. Whereatt kicked goal. The game ended with Superior again in possession of the ball on the 6-yard line, going strong for another touchdown, and had the game lasted a minute longer the score would not have ended in a tie. It was a wonderful game and the wearers of the orange and black earned fame for themselves and our school that day in displaying the best exhibit of fighting spirit ever seen on the River Falls field. Thus ended the football season of 1921, one of the most successful we have ever had, and the playing of one of the greatest all-around teams that ever represented the Superior Normal School. 99flprsnmtel of thr Spain Ira I. Tubbs------.....—........-.........-.......Coach Basil Christmas (Captain)........................ Guard Baillis Anderson ...............-....-.......-.Forward Edward Whereatt ................................Forward Roy Fox Forward Paul Nelson .—.........................- - - - Center Maurice Karon .........-.........-.........-.....-Guard Heleard Smith --------------- —........ —...-..— Guard RESULTS OF THE SEASON . S. N. S. 38 Eveleth Junior College....11 S. N. S.............. 1 1 Eau Claire Normal........2 1 S. N. S.................24 Virginia Junior College 22 S. N. S........-.......—26 Eveleth Junior College.......13 S. N. S............ ...23 Virginia Junior College —15 S. N. S. 20 River Falls Normal 21 S. N. S.................19 Stout Institute ...........24 S. N. S..............-....16 Eau Claire Normal —.......28 S. N. S...-............. 16 Stout Institute ...-.....41 S. N. S............—......27 River Falls Normal .....— 32 101iRwmu of % iraisim Our basketball season of 1922 is a rather difficult one to put into words. From the standpoint of winning conference games, the season was not a success, but from the standpoint of sportsmanship, fight and vigor, the season was one of the best ever. When we consider the fact that the team practiced in one gym and played in another—in this way, really, never playing on their own floor—and, when we consider the injuries and size of the players, we can well be satisfied with what the team accomplished. The best testimonial of the spirit of the team is the fact that in the last conference game they played their best and only lost after a five-minute overtime period. At the start of the season a likely-looking bunch of men reported to Coach Tubbs for practice. Besides Captain Christmas, there were Smith, Whereatt and Nelson from lost year’s team, Karon and Anderson from Duluth Central, Murphy from Cathedral, and Stack, Fox, Westlund and Skoglund from Superior Central. The team got away to a good start, trimming Eveleth Junior College in the first game by a 38 to 11 score. Then, one day in practice, Whereatt was injured. That left the team in a crippled condition, for Ted’s fight and unerring basket eye were hard to replace. The team went down to Eau Claire and in a hard-fought conference game lost to the boys from the Clear Water by a score of 24 to 14. Superior hud the game won until Nelson was disqualified on personal fouls. Considering the size of the opposition and the crippled condition of the team, it is plain that the orange and black put up a great fight against odds. The next game was a close one. Virginia came up here and went buck defeated by a field goal, the score 24 to 22. The team next went up to the Iron Range, where they defeated Virginia Junior College by a score of 23 to 15 one night, and on the next night repeated the same process for Eveleth by a score of 20 to 13. The following week they traveled to River Falls, where after a game in which both teams played hard, they lost by a score of 24 to 20. Superior made more field goals, but were beaten by free throws. Whereatt’s work was the feature of the game. The very next night Superior played Stout. This time they again fell just a little short, losing 24 to 19. Again it was free throws that did it. Whereatt’s basket shooting stood out, although it was well-nigh impossible to pick an individual star. The whole team gave all they had, and had the breaks been with them, they would have won. The last three conference games were played at home. Eau Claire’s big huskies came down and won the first by a score of 28 to 16. Stout gave Superior the worst defeat of the season, when they walked off with a 41 to 15 victory. Considering that not a man on the team was in physical condition to play, and considering the shifted line-up, the fight the fellows made deserves a lot of credit. The last game was against River Falls. After a disastrous season, any ordinary bunch of fellows would have given up hopes, but not our team. They played the visitors off their feet. Anderson and Fox dropped in shots from all angles and kept their opponents worried all the time. When the whistle blew the score stood 27 all. A foul on the crowd gave the visitors the tieing point. In the five minute overtime period, the boys were unable to connect, and the Falls won 32 to 27. When a team of small men, many of them injured, after playing a losing game all season, can come back like this one did, then everyone can be proud to say that the season of 1922 was a success. 102ffihr {Hagrrs COACH IRA I. TUBBS Our coach's work in basketball this year was very highly commendable—a characteristic of Mr. Tubbs’ efforts Handicapped by having no gymnasium facilities and a necessitated late start, our coach turned out a fighting machine, a team marked by its “never quit” spirit and sportsmanship that only the work, sincerity and inspiration of Conch Tubbs could produce. The team played harder as the game progressed and we might say played the best one the final game of the season. In every game the team scored more points the second half than their opponents, a distinction which few teams hold. For this spirit, for this fight and for this gameness, we turn to one man—Coach Tubbs. CAPTAIN BASIL CHRISTMAS Left Guard Our captain was one of the pluckiest players ever seen on a basketball floor. He was in the game playing his hardest from beginning to end and “Base’s” speed and accurate shooting counted us many a basket. His firmness of character and courage served as an inspiration for his team-mates, and the wonderful morale exhibited by the team as the season progressed was mainly due to "Base’s” able leading. Too much credit cannot be given to Captain Basil Christmas. With the graduating of “Base" in June the school loses a wonderful all-around athlete. CAPTAIN-ELECT BAILLIS ANDERSON Right Forward “Billy” came to us heralded as one of the best basketball players ever seen at the Head of the Lakes, and he certainly lived up to his reputation. He was our high scoring man in almost every game and his dead eye, fast floor work and clever juggling of the ball caused him to be a constant worry to opposing guards. With “Billy” to pilot the team next year, S. N. S. may confidently look forward to a state basketball championship in 1922. 10:1ullir fjlatjrrs EDWAIU) WHEREATT Left Forward “Ted’' again. It seems superficial to write about him. You have to see him play to fully appreciate him. “Ted” was fighting all the time. He played everywhere on the floor and caged more baskets than anyone else. When Ted was in the game the team played at its best. When Ted was out, as he was on account of injuries at times, the old fight was gone. Ted leaves Superior Normal this year with a record that can never be broken. Everyone is sorry to see him leave, with the exception of our opponents. PAUL NELSON Center Putty’s great work at the pivot position this season, after having played guard in all previous years, was of a very high class. He possessed unusual skill at close-range shooting and registered many a basket by his clever follow up tactics. His size and speed made him a terror in the conference. Back on the squad next year, we are confident that Putty will be one of the best centers in the conference. L HELEARI) SMITH Right Guard "Smoke” is short, but that’s nothing. He often outjumped men 6 inches taller than himself. He played through every game, was our hardest fighter and best scoring guard. His opponets all knew that he was in the game, as did his team-mates. “Smoke” has one more year to play for the orange and black, and we can say-one of the main stays of the team of 1922. lot(Blip $ I infers MAURICE KARON Left Guard Maurice was the versatile member of our team, being equally efficient at both guard and forward positions. He was a steady, hard-working, aggressive player, always playing the same good, consistent brand of basketball. It was a rare event for a forward to get past Maurice. The orange and black will miss "Porky’s” fighting spirit on the gridiron as well as on the basketball floor. ROY FOX Forward Roy was perhaps the smallest athlete in the Normal conference, weighing only 115 pounds. He was as slippery as an eel and made up for his diminutive size in speed and fight. In the River Falls game he was at his best, caging pretty shots from all angles and keeping the Falls' guards in constant torment. As a regular on the squad next year “Foxy" will burn things up.On account of a late season and poor field, baseball received a poor start. At the time of going to press the teams had not as yet been chosen, although the captains had been selected. Those who lead the teams this year are: "Ted” Where-att, Manley Christiansen, “Stubby” Quinn and "Fat” Steele. It is expected to get the teams picked in time to play a series of nine games, three for each team. Last year was one of the best years in the history of intra-mural baseball at Superior Normal. Under the auspices of the M. A. C. a four-team league was organized and a championship series of games played. "Lornic” Ryan’s "Doughboys” romped away with the title, winning seven games and losing none. George Hoistrom’s “Medics” came second, John Koran’s “Gobs” third and Claude Cooper’s “Aviators” fourth. The games were made more exciting and interesting by the fact that each team was sponsored by a girl’s club. The Three Arts were the lucky ones, being the sponsors for the champs; the Lamba Sigma for the Medics; the Drama Study for the Gobs, and the Comets for the Aviators. THE TEAMS. Doughboys—Ryan, captain; Spoodis, Wardman, R. Hanson, Steele, Kelly, Darrow, Peterson, Emerson, Russell, Moe, O’Toole, N. Nelson, Tarter, Bacon and Conness. Medics—Holstrom, captain; E. Johnson, Pinkclstoin, Moran, Lee, Noreen, Skoglund, B. Anderson, II. Smith, Madison, Evcred, Jacubinas, Turner, II. Smith and Siegel. Aviators—Cooper, captain; Karon, C. Christianson, Addington, Webster, Dunham, Orvald, R. Smith, Arnold, Evenstad, Bardon, Dopp, M. Karon, Kane and Elliott Gobs—Noran, captain; R. Anderson, Whcrcatt, Walt. H. Lynch, P. Nelson. M. Christiansen, Slier, L. Hanson, Christmas, Sibbe Thompson and Norman. Final Standing of the Teams CLUB- Won l.o»l Per Cent. Doughboys............................ 7 0 1.000 Medics----------------------------- 4 3 .571 Gobs------------------------------- 3 4 .429 Aviators----------------------------- 0 7 .000For the first time in many years Superior Normal was represented at the State Meet at Madison by a track team. Four men were sent down to the meet, which was held on June 4 of last year. They were: Captain MacQuarrie, Finkel-stein, Christmas and Steele. Without a coach and without equipment, these men practiced faithfully all spring in preparation for the big meet. They succeeded in annexing 4 points, "Mandy” Finkelstein taking second in the 440, and Captain MacQuarrie getting third in the pole vault. “Fat” Steele took fourth place in the mile, and Base Christmas placed fourth in both the 100 and 220. Too much credit cannot be given these men for the splendid spirit they displayed in coming out and devoting their time and energy so that Superior Normal could be represented in an inter-Normal meet. This year a track team is pretty much of a myth. A late season, together with depleted financial resources arc the main causes. However, should the school decide to place a track team in the field there is little doubt of the showing it will make. We have the coach and we have the material. Superior could place one of the best mile relay teams in the country in the field. “Jimmy” Stack, “Mandy” Finkelstein, "Boots” Watts and “Base” Christmas all do the 440 in less than 54 seconds, which is record time for a Normal meet. Besides these men, we have Steele for the mile, Fox for the pole vault, Diffor and Ward for the high jump, and Uupuis and Skoglund on the weights. Here’s hoping that the fates permit us to have a track team, and here’s luck to the team if it is. 107Zelesnlck Anderson Shorty Halley Jacquot OFFICF.ltS. President.............. Kx'l’rcalilcnt......... Vice President .... Secretary ............. Treasurer . .Geneva Shong Charlotte Juc |Uot (Vila Zelosnlck l.ucillc Anderson Lorraine Hailey GIRLS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Although this Is only the third year In tin- history of the Girls’ Athletic Association, we feel that its permanency is assured. Some of the thills’1 that make for the sun-ess of an organization In our school are the carrying out of a worth-while aim. an enthusiastic and interested group of mem hers and capable leadership. Favored not only with these i|iialitlcs. Inn also with the direction and sound advice of Miss ICoouey. the ti. A. A. Is forging ahead. As the name implies the association is interested In all gymnastic and athletic activities. The ones to which special attention are given an? basket hall, baseball, volley hall, hiking, swimming, coasting, skiing, tennis, model school coaching and elective physical education. The constitution enumerates several others hut we find the ones mentioned above can keep most of us busy. However, the wider our range, we figure, the stronger our organisation. Wc are here to promote a higher physical efficiency among all the girls of the Sii|icrlor Normal, not to provide the means for a few skilled athletes to Indulge in their favorite sport. Splendid as it Is to achieve for Glory's sake alone, the G. A. A. offers Its members the following awards in accordance with its 1'olnt System. First Kinhlcm ion Points IMn Second Kniblem .'100 Points Numerals Third Kill loin .'i00 Points ladter Filial Kinhleui sou Points Monogram It Is Impossible for any member, no matter how hard she might work, to earn eight hundred points In one year. So. when you see a G. A. A. monogram, proudly displayed on the front of a sweater, remember that it represents two years’ faithful participation in girls’ athletics. To date the following have been awarded Final Kmblcms: Mail rim- Paradis Iturnette Krlcps Iternlee Itrown Irene KJerUlicii I-udlie Anderson Charlotte -Incapmi I .or ml in Halley Those receiving the Third Kinhleui this year are as follows: Ida llugdahl Hazel Tollerud Mcriys Olsen Helen Herrick l.illinn Gunderson llclgu Anderson l.illian Gunderson tier!rude Gill Ruth I.iiw Claras Hanson(Ctrl’s Saflkptlmll VARSITY Bernice Brown A ftrips Olsen Iiiti Hugtlahl Charlotte Jacquot Geraldine Walker Hannah Haros. Hath LaBerge. Lucille Anderson Helen St either. Marp C. Roonep. Coach BASKETBALL From the very beginning 0f the basketball season in November, the enthusiasm, which characterized the whole four months of practice and the final games, was evident. About sixty girls reported for the first practice, a large increase in comparison with the attendance rolls of other years. Assignments of positions were made as soon as possible so that by the end of the scaort four departments were represented by strong well-organized teams. The basketball season was concluded as is customary, with a tournament between these teams. Witnessed by a cheering crowd of onlookers, the first games were played Monday, March 20, in the Training School gymnasium. The High School Training defeated the College and Primary group 15 to 5 and the Grammar the Kindergarten 13 to 10. The latter was the closest, most evenly matched and exciting game of the entire tournament. The following Thursday the two winning teams played for first and second places and the losers for third and fourth. The results placed the Grammars in the coveted position of champions, with the High School Training second, the Kindergarten, a close third. Directly following this the Varsity team was announced, whose members are picked not only for skill in playing but also on the basis of sportsmanship and interest throughout the season. iwJntpr-ffllaaB Baakrfball GRAMMAR Ida Hugdahl Want.) Bc'nlce Brown Florence Stover Lillian Gunderson Marp Zimmerman Ruth LaBcrge ffetga Anderson Charlotte Jacquot HIGH SCHOOL TRAINING Ethel Johnson Geneva Shong Ruth Law Hazel ToUerud Gladps Anderson Luci o Anderson Want.) Gertrude GUI Alice WoMk 1103nlrr-(Claas tBaskrtball KINDERGARTEN Hden'.Steuher ICapt.) Marcella Smith AI nice I row nice Clarice Hanson Adeline Zlnl Theresa K lob tidier Hannah Haros Mario Coan COLLEGE-PRIMARY Melba Johnson Mertps Olsen Geraldine Walker (Capt.) Juanita Walker Lucille Gifford Lorraine Dallep Lucille Frasier, Veronica Mosher 111(Girls’ tfnllrijball Tolfertid Huodahl Bloornqulsl ZLStoccr Gunderson Olsen Mosher Herrick Shong Brown Hanson Law LnHerge Walker Hanson Gifford GUI VOLLEY BALL Volley ball practice which began the same week as basket ball was attended with as much enthusiasm but fewer players. Due to the fact that more time was needed for basket ball practice, volley ball was discontinued in the latter part of January. No regular volley ball squads were chosen, but that does not imply that the games held no excitment or thrill. After a visit to the Y. M. C. A. where the girls witnessed a game in the Men’s Gym class, marked improvement was shown in the volleying. No longer was Miss Rooney's cry, “Keep it up in the air, girls,’’ necessary. The chief difficulty then was preventing the ball from destroying the ceiling. The girls would like to play outside this spring with the sky the limit. 1123 n k r b OVERHEARD. The Friday after the All School Prom. I got on a Duluth-Superior Car, and I think it would be of interest to all for me to relate the conversation: 1. Did you have a Rood time at the Prom, last Tuesday? 2. I should say I did; that cute little Roscoc Miller asked me for three dances. 1. “Oh, did you dance with that Tom Gavin? Don’t you think he’s a keen dancer? 2. Yes, he is, and that adorable Kenneth Stone is a little darling:.. He was the first boy to dance with me.” 1. “Don’t you think Had. McCormick is the best looking boy at Normal this year?” 2. “No, indeed, I think ho is good looking, but I think Roland Smith is divine looking. 1. “My heart jumps in my mouth when I even think about him.” 2. "Don’t you think Johnny Arnold has beautiful hair, just like Rudolph Valentino. 1. “Oh, yes, I’m just crazy about Johnnie.” 2. “Oh. here is my getting off place. Goodbye.” 1. Goodbye. THAT’S JUST IT. I’ve studied night—I’ve studied day, I’ve studied all my time away. My raven locks are turning gray— Abuse. I thought that all my grades were swell, But after five weeks it befell I got a flunk. Oh, what the hell ’S the use? LOOKING ON. “What part of the Army appeals to you most?” “The outside.” Mother: “I think its wonderful to have a limousine lighted inside like that one of Johns.” Mildred R.: “That’s funny, I never saw any lights.” Stub Q.: “Whence the black eye old thing?” Happy H.: "Oh. I went to a dance last night and was struck by the beauty of the place.” PROOF. St. Peter sat behind the gates of gold. The company commander knocked for admittance. “Who’s there?” Potcr demanded. “It’s me.” “Pass, brother.” A few minutes later a private knocked. “Who’s there?” “Me.” “Pass, buddy.” A third knock sounded. “Who’s there?” “It is I.” “Another lounge lizard,” muttered the saint. “Apply below.” THE CARBORUNDUM DEGREE. Sambo: “Looky heah, big boy, don’ yo-all mess wid me, ’cause ah’s hard! Las’ week ah falls on a buzz saw an’ ah busts it—com-pletely.” Rnmbo: “Call dat hard? Listen, man, ah scratches de bath tub.” ♦ Mother: "Poor Jimmy is so un- fortunate.” Caller: “How’s that?” Mother: “During the track meet he broke one of the best records they had in Normal." ♦ Prof, (in Economics): “Someone give me an example of the law of diminishing returns.” Ed. Spring: Chemistry deposits.” I kissed her on her dimpled chin, The precious little dove. She seemed to think the deed a sin. She murmured. “Heavens above." She: Sec that fellow? Has he a bell on his pants?” He: “No, but he has a whistle in his mouth. Wray G.: “Lend me a dollar and I’ll be eternally indebted to you.” Rex B.: “Yes I’m afraid so." Pat Simons: “This place certainly turns out fine men.” Doc. Baird: "When did you graduate?” Pat: “Didn’t graduate"; “they turned me out.” its P nl (© £ ©F ST ELL JAJD TtiAT fi ED WALSh overtr n j mew SUIT AT A r ec -JALZ. hence x rmr rcee rre CAJT LOOP T VANPATTCJZ ABE VOLLEY £ALL r jf APxj CHPUfMAJ JL PPED Asoar r v£ r M£j ON tf J WAY Tc JCNOOL one VA yr AND£R30NJ J3AJK£T JHOOT h6 ft JClEJ APE WELL DEVELOPED snopc jtppj TED J THE CUY THAT PUT THE FLY IN TLY N6 TACKLES tfOKE. TAK£J THIL £ ALL. AWAY Eton THC- G [AU CL AIDE CENTEP- 122 3lukrs ON THE STREET CAR. “Would you let your wife or your mother stand while you kept your seat?” “I should worry. I’m an orphan and a bachelor. Wisconsin is a great canning state. Here we eat what we can and what we can’t we “can.” B. Bernard: Don’t muss my hair, you’ll take all the curl out of it, and I only curl it once a year. Joke: Yes, and the year’s almost up. Prince Otto is favored as the next king of Hungary. Wonder what they've got against him. HOORAY! “Does this train make any stops between here and Philadelphia?” asked a rather ragged passenger who had come aboard at New York. “None whatever,” replied the conductor with pride. “This is a through express—wouldn’t stop for anything.” “That’s all right, then,” returned the passenger, settling back in his seat with a relieved air. “You can put me off when we get to Philly. 1 haven:t any ticket.” NOT INCRIMINATING. Stranger: “Much moonshining going on around here?” Native: “Couldn’t say. How many barrels you want? 121 •W 7 S31 o k p h COMRADES. In Youngstown, Ohio, certain Amalgamated Association m c n, though not called out in the steel strike, were forced to suspend operations because their helpers quit. A roller, one of the uncrowned kings of the industry, was strolling along the principal business street when he met a husky native of the Balkans who had been one of his helpers. The helper was in his gayest holiday attire and apparently in a holiday frame of mind. "Hello, boss,” he called. "Hello, John,” replied the roller and, dropping into the lingo, “Whassa matter you no work?” "Me W W. "I W. W., John.” A glad grin broke over John's face and he extended the right hand of fellowship. "Oh. you W. W. boss?” he cried.' "Good.” UTTER SILENCE. "The sounds of battle have been stilled these many months," declaimed Ralph Levine. "No longer do the shells shriek, the bullets whistle, the machine guns spit out their rat-tat-tat----” "And you might add.” interposed the ex-soldier,” that our peace time slumbers are not exactly disturbed by the popping of corks.” A MATTER OF LOOKS. "Miss Dasher goes to a lot of trouble to improve her beauty.” "She spends so much time in front of the mirror that I thought she was merely trying to prove it.” HENCE THE HOLLER. “What's your baby howling about.” "I guess he’s protesting because Nature has denied free speech to children under eighteen months.” Prof. Wyatt: "Inventors arc never taken seriously.” Art HofT: "O even Edison made light of the theories.” Absence makes the heart grow fonder So they tell us in the rhyme. But the "profs” don’t stop to ponder— They take two off every time. THE CLEAR STUFF. Suddenly, sadly, sulkily into the Eau Clairo Cafe One, two. three Superior debators did stray, For a dash of Clair Enu their wrath to stay. Round a table sat Levine. Harney and Hanson, Up steps a waitress coy. smiling and handsome. Her intoxicating presence made their heaving diaphragms pant some. Hanson enchanted leaned back in his chair, Back still farther to more effectually stare. Slip! Over went Hanson and chair. All because of that little coy maid of Eau Claire. OUT. “I can truly say, madam,” began the educated-appearing prisoner "that I shall actually regret the day my sentence expires and I leave these walls.” "Ah,” breathed the sympathetic visitor. "I had heard this was a model prison but I never dreamed that it instilled such gratitude and depth of feeling in its inmates. And how much longer does your sentence run, my poor man?” “Life, madam." GRATITUDE. "So it was you who rescued my boy? Well, how about his hat? The Rookadero now thoughtfully supplies its patrons with ear trumpets and megaphones so that they may enjoy a little conversation whilst the jazz band is in eruption. Hinkcy-Dinkey, Parley Voo. If they should make me President. Parley Voo. If they should make me President, Parlcv Voo. If they should make me President I wouldn’t have to pay no rent, Hinkey-Dinkey, Parley Voo. MISDEAL. "I think I am going to kiss you, dear! "Oh. I’ll call—” "Whom?” "Your bluff, sir,” she said. 127g Patronize our Advertisers IDe Sell and Recommend SUPERIOR COFFEE TWOHY-SMITH COMPANY WHOLESALE GROCERS SUPERIOR. WIS. ii y3Jnki?fl PASSING COMMENT. “Most women like to parade their pasts.” “Yes, and the rest relish being in the reviewing stand.” A MINOR FAILING. “It appears to be your record, Mary,” said the magistrate, “that you have already been convicted 35 times of stealing." “I guess that’s right, your honor,” answered Mary. “No woman is perfect.” CLASSICAL STUFF. The small boy fond of swimming Is prone to hate the tub. That's why, you see, with Shakespeare he Exclaims: “Aye. there’s the rub.” GENTLE HINT. He: "I trust I am not tiring you with my presence.’’ She (sweetly): “What presents?” “Don't let wife die of lockjaw,” advises a corn cure advertisement, and “Wot chance, wot chance?” moans Tommy Mac. UNQUALIFIED. “I thought you were a trained nurse,” said little Bobby to the lady who had superintended the arrival of his baby sister. “So I am.” “Maybe you arc, but you’ve been here a week, and you haven’t tried to stand on your head.” A TIMELY SUGGESTION. I sing the fireless cooker’s fame: I’m also strong for holeless sox. But louder still would I proclaim That crying need., alarmless clocks. A MAN OF LETTERS. Will Wisebird was a P. H. D. And many other things as well. But he was stumped by one degree— He could not buck the II C. L. ALL TURNED AROUND. “The world is in a mad whirl these days.” “Yes, I understand it has 365 revolutions a year.” Apologies lo Henry Word Beecher Bill Jones said the other day that Gately s sell clothes that won t come back to men and women that will— Bill was Right Open an account 130Normal Friends If you appreciate good Kodak Finishing, send your films to Greenfield’s. PRICES li. 2} Prints......... 3c 2!x3| Prints.......... 3c 2}x4| Prints........• 4c -BTC- All Work, local and mail, rcceiv- ! ed by 9 A. 1., out same day. I Every order is appreciated. FREE ENLARGEMENT WITH $5.00 WORTH OF KODAK FINISHING. SAVE YOUR BILLS l»l CALL A — glass.... Ornamental Glass Mirrors and Resilvering Plate and Window Glass Auto Wind Shields and Head Lights Ritzinger Glass Company Phone. Broad 648 1316 Ogden Ave. yeUow Ca6 PHONE. BROAD 74 Wolflk'0 .. Art Btort .. ART GOODS AND PICTURE FRAMING 1123 Tower Avenue. Superior, Wis. J. E. Nicol Funeral Director 1314 Ogden Avenue For Convenience and Good Workmanship in Shoe Repairing TAKE YOUR SHOES TO John Johnson’ Shoe Repairing Shop 1112 Belknap Street Eddy Plumbing Heating Co. AGENTS FOR Duplex Superior Boilers 1708 Twelfth Street KINDY An T vhr Exclusive OPTICAL STORE Kindy Optical Company 1109 Tower Avenue. TR1J OUR Business men’s Lunch Positively the Best in the City Wright Brothers Restaurant W2Ask For- d The Clrof The Cream of all Ice Creams also The Delisho Bar “Chocolate Coated Ice Cream” Russell Creamery Company SUPERIOR. WISCONSIN MUM. Bill: “Is it possible to confide a secret in you?” Phil: “Certainly. I will be ns silent as the grave.” Bill: “Well, then, I have pressing need for two bucks.” Phil: "Worry not, my friend. It is as if I had heard nothing.” A FRIEND IN NEED. "Hear about Bill Bottlenose? He’s got a case of lumbago at his house.” “I guess I’d better run over and help him drink it up.” “Darling, my heart is a volcano!” “Say, that’s lucky! The furnace isn’t working today." Just Like a Letter From Home If you Have lived in upper Wisconsin you should never he without its Big Home Daily cthe Superior Telegram Just telephone Broad 2000, circulation department, or mail your address on a post card. The Telegram will follow you. 133WoMEU- Un sv, All rttiTSfRitehedr Yeirerije nsn- W cn-nW SmW i:HPeople’s Pharmacy HEADQUARTERS FOR--------- NORMAL SCHOOL SUPPLIES Fancy Stationery Fountain Pens, Eastman Kodaks and Films Everything to Make a Student's Life Pleasant While in Superior On 7 Long Distance Telephone OyL CC 1(11 Post Office Sub-Station •1 1 All here for pour convenience. People’s Pharmacy THE HOME OF BRICK ICE CREAM 1120 BELKNAP STREET SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN UNDERWEAR Roth Bros. Co. COMPREHENSIVE DISPLAYS OF Women's, Misses’ and Junior’s Apparel Wraps, Coats, Suits, Furs, Gowns, Dresses Millinery, Blouses and Footwear FAMOUS 1 DC FAMOUS FOR SILKS T1 0 TJ 0 LL I Complete Stock of the Most Dependable and 0 CO Fashionable Fabrics--a Feature of this 0) D Splendid Organization. m 0 7) 2 House Furnishings, Draperies and Rugs “S LL in Complete Assortment 135 wimUmW. W. Sanford 1422 Tower Ave. Phones. Broad 1073 - 1074 Staple and Fancy Groceries HOME BAKING Just like Mother Used lo Bake We have the exclusive sale of Tea Garden Preserves Party Orders Given Special Attention Give Us a Trial Order rk— Kuppenheimer Clothes are Good Clothes Thai’s Why They Are Here -EKSTROM’S- 7tli and Tower Avenue The House of Kuppenheimer Clothes in Superior Stack Brothers HEATING AND VENTILATING CONTRACTORS 916 Ogden Avenue SUPERIOR WISCONSIN For The Man Who Cares Whether your preference be the extreme in style or the more conservative models Florsheim Shoes and Oxfords will fill every requirement. Just a little more by the pair but less by the year. Treadwell Shoe Co. 1008 Tower Avenue 130Two Things Every Mother Tells Her Boy "Son, keep your face clean" and "Son, keep pour shoulders back" It it juft at important to get the right kind of clothe , that’ why we feature Adler Rochester and Fashion Parks Clothes Flo on Leveroos Superior - St. Paul - Duluth CLEANING AND PRESSING A little KUKOline ami it hot Iron dor , not mean elennlnc anil pre» liiK. To clean tlinr-miKlil.v oar inu t have the nrmmrr mil terinl machinery. extractor . iterm killer , dry room , etc. To | rr» satisfactory one imi t have the lnlc t and l»e l machine. We cull your attention to the fart that our shop are equipped with all thr r tlilne anil our workmen are up to the minute. Your Overcoat. Suit. I re . Skirt, or Cloak receive our rlo c t attention and our work 1 a K. XTBKI . All wc a k I a trial order and you will cull URNin. We end for nnd deliver. I'lione u anil our representative will he riirlit out. Yale Laundry Co. Telephone 215 911-15 OOI1KX AVK. ..MAY.. FURNITURE COMPANY TRY OUR (CAFE r c EVERYTHING FOR THE HOUSE This is the Natural Place to Eat .or? EMANUEL ROSSITER TOWER AND BELKNAP MANAGER SUPERIOR. WIS. 137Good Times Frankly and fearlessly we can predict ThcPenonal Writing 'Machine good times tor every home where there is a JUST WHAT YOU NEED Victrola IN SCHOOL or COLLEGE Come in now end triad your . There U no •nrer tourer of Mliafadion and of perma-nent Rood tinir. than through Iba poaaea •ion of a Vidro la bought at Do not be handicapped by going without this little 61 pound person TED BARRON'S al writing machine. Has two- 1108 Tower Avenue Superior. Wioconaln color ribbon, back spacer; makes ten copies. Compact and light. Inexpensive. Tower Floral Company $5.00 Down $5 per month LET US TELL YOU ABOUT IT Flowers of Quality THOMAS ROEN Exclusive Dealer, Corona and L. C. Smith Typewriters. 1418 Tower Ave, Phone. Broad 456 Phone. Broad 485 1105 Tower Avenue Special.. Stack Co. Teachers 1309-13 Tower Ave. Secure the Best Positions DRY GOODS Have the Most Interesting Work READY-TO-WEAR Draw the Largest Salaries .. .. MILLINERY .. .. Mens’ Furnishings Prepare For Commercial Teaching “4 Good Place to Trade” Bartley Business School Tower tad Eleventh Phone. Broad 1527 Stacks I3S Albert Searljrra’ Agettrg 25 East Jackson Blvd. CHICAGO, ILL. Good Salaries for Grade Teachers In 19'il llir average salaries secured for tirade Tnirlicm on nn unusually large niiiiiln-r of iiluctmrntn liv (hr Albert Tnichcn ' Agency wiin $1430.50. For III per cent of these wo secured SlbiKi or inorr, and for 1 per rout from $1300 to $'£010. Wr arc having equally good results (Ids your. Wr rail pluor rvrry (irudi Teacher who is a Normal or Co 11 pro graduate, with or without experience. Wr can place I hem in high class Private Si-liools; in Public Schools In cities large and small.—In the Middle-West, In the Far West, In the Fast and In the South; in choice residential suburbs; in progressive new towns with good school hulldliiKs and equipment, anti money with which to pay good salaries. We have the pntronaiee. It is up to you to K ’t well located. Write fully about your training, wishes, etc. 25 East Jackson Boulevard, Chicago Other office ; 437 Fifth Avc., New York; Syme Bldg.. Denver, Peyton Bldg.. Spokane SUitral GJmnyattg 1410 Tower Avenue CHOICE (Tut Flowers AND .plants Our Flowers are Home Grown and Always Fresh. A Public Utility ... is measured by the service it renders tke public. We aim to give tke best service possible at tbc lowest cost to tke consumer. Students are cordially invited to visit our plants and office; perhaps we can show you some things of interest. SUPERIOR WA TER, LIGHT POWER CO. 133mf n ? o FoetmT J 'r I ft V OwrCoAck. "JVre © US. Ju f u - - 5 btfcv NonK x Bosnc s Rij).ctio T of lirckt N H- .1--------- 1 IdChandler and Cleveland "That which is of Superior Quality ever quickly seeks its kind." MARCUS AURELIUS MOTOR 5 R g DISTRIBUTED BY "whin ano wminc you want it. Superior Tire Motor Co. 1705-07 Tower Ave. The Paper Used in This Book is Basis SO lb. TIRES AND ACCESSORIES Aigrette No. 1 Enamel Ifornmnn Neil Company i tat? lank Total Resources Over $500,000.00 PLUMBING . L. tlagerman, President Robert Stewart. Vice-Prcs. F. S. Campbell. Cashier AND HEATING Farmers Co-operative Creamery Association CONTRACTORS Att. “Superior Brand” Butter |f 1716 Winter Street Telephone. Broad 734 Phone, Broad 229For ITlen Onl with brain power to think and judgment to act. we offer our printing for comparison with the product of other printshops. Make note of the latest type faces—the careful arrangement of color masses and the clear, brilliant presswork— Then decide which product you prefer. If you arc blessed with the quality of sense, you will prefer ours, as it demonstrates its excellence upon its face—and it will prove its worth when it represents you. THIS BOOK IS FROM THE PRESS OF THE Superior [ Printing CompanyBroad 2005 Hotel Superior Building F. D. PRIEST Klaung Wold Castmau TAILORS Kodaks and AND GENTS FURNISHERS Supplies THEY SA T1SEY Phone, East 8 1508 Tower Avc. Superior, Wi». Fifth and Becker Avc., Superior. Wis. Bingham Hardware Co. .. QUICK .. 1 SOS TOWER AVENUE, SUPERIOR, WIS. DELIVERY Ladies’ Wearing Apparel Phone us your orders to the OF QUALITY AND DISTINCTION Big North End Hardware We Invite Your Patronage FOR ran Athletic AND. Sporting Goods Gymnasium and Field Sports, Base Ball and Foot Ball GO TO THE Superior Hardware Co. 1306-1308 Tower Avenue Superior, Wisconsin n: i31 n k r » CROSSED WIRES. “That must be a swell restaurant! Just look at all the classy cars outside.” "Yes, all the chauffeurs eat there.” AUTOMATIC. “Our dining room is being decorated in spatter work.” “Spatter work?" “Yes. We have grapefruit for breakfast every morning.” THERE ARE WATERI.OOS. “Whenever we have a run-in with a traffic cop, I let my wife do the talking.” “Does that do any good?” “Not a bit, except to convince her she can’t win every argument _ she gets into." ♦ A DIRTY CRACK. “We had not been hunting long," began a sportsman boastingly. “when my rifle cracked and there lay a rabbit dead at my feet.” "Had it been dead long?” asked his skeptical friend. “There goes a man who has cut quite a figure in his time.” “How’s that?” “He used to carve dates on tombstones.” SWEET BYE-AND-BYE. First Optimist: We’ll have better times byc-and-bye, at any rate. Second Optimist: To be sure. Heaven is paved with gold bricks and there is never a coal shortage in the other place. “I was engaged, you know—” “Yes?" “Well, she made me give up smoking. poker playing. Sunday golf, bright ties, musical comedies, and most of my friends, so that—” “Yes?" “I got into such a habit of giving things un that at last I gave up something on my own account.” “Which was?" “The girl.” “$2,000,000 Asked in Liquor Fight.” —Headline. Somebody must be thinking of buying a quart. The Science of Sanitation Your garment arc tterdued a well a clcanjcd through the anitary •cicncc of thi hou c. If you are not one of our patron . «nd u» a trial order. Phone, Broad 82 or 83 Superior Laundry Quality Reliability Service ••SEND IT TO THE LAUNDRY ' Superior Ice and Fuel Co. Succc »or to Lake Nebagamon Icc Co. McGibbon Fuel Co. Fidelity Dray Storage Co. ALBERT S. HART, Treas. Mgr. 909 Tower Ave. Superior. Wis. Suits and Overcoats WINNERS ■mm) clothing co.fmmm l llh Street and Tower Avenue 144irpMf-PwTU Gin. 1 4 0 8 TOWER AVENUE SUPERIOR. WISCONSIN I WISH TO THANK THE NORMAL SCHOOL STUDENTS FOR THEIR LIBERAL PATRONAGEChristenson Larson GROCERIES AND MEATS Telephone: Broad, 1234 1514 Belknap Street Superior, Wisconsin The .... Fritz-Cross Company .. (£001) Sumuturr uMIb (©unt § t0ry Sincerely appreciates the patronage of Normal Students The see us for graduation suggestions Qrand Rapids The Fritz-Cross Co. The Quality Kind BANK. SCHOOL AND OFFICE OUTFITTERS IJour Credit is Qood Superior Wisconsin 1301-03 Tower Ave. Superior. Wis. IIG2 Pants Suits FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN People ’s Ice Fuel Company Z. E. DARROW Pres, and Mngr. Furnishing Goods Hats and Caps Clothing Ok 1202 Tower Avenue SUPERIOR WISCONSIN ICE, COAL And WOOD Phone, Broad 503 Office in U. S. National Bank Building 919 Tower Avenue H7Anton Johnson 1820 IOWA AVENUE STAPLE AND FANCY Groceries HAY AND FEED Butter and Eggs a Specialty SUPERIOR. WISCONSINQnmofhinn Yo" can start ° Savings Account with SI.00 lDLU.IL iDUlUi ULlUy an(f a i)ank fr00k js a tetter of recommendation UNITED STATES NATIONAL BANK School Supplies and Books MILTON BRADLEY COMPANY Springfield, Massachusetts THE GOOD OLD BRADLEY LINE" We arc EXCLUSIVE agents for the above firm in tkc following ten states: Illinois. Indiana. Michigan, Kentucky Iowa. Nebraska. Minnesota. Wi»con-sin. North Dakota. South Dakota. ALL ORDERS FOR BRADLEY MATERIALS AND BOOKS SHOULD BE SENT DIRECT TO US. THOMAS CHARLES COMPANY 2249-53 Calumet Avenue, Chicago, 111. TELEPHONE: CALUMET 6127 MOTHE OLD RELIABLE BANK OF COMMERCE SUPERIOR. WISCONSIN Established 1668 1117 TOWER AVENUE Savings Department, Safety Deposit Uaults, Ladies’ Department THREE PERCENT INTEREST PAID ON SAtflNQS ACCOUNTS S FETy DEPOSIT BOXES FOR REUT. CANDY SODA NONE NICER WE AIM TO PLEASE iiunt-i uUiimn 1418 TOWER AVE. NONE NICER LUNCH ICE CREAM Ford Sales Service Webb Motor Co. 1419-21 Ogden Ave. Carefully Prepared and Promptly Delivered Berthiaume Bros. GROCERS CO AIL M. H. GIFFIN CO. Phone 485 Butchers, Bakers We Invite Your Account Wc sell the best tor less. People tell us our store is different. Phone. Broad 260 1026-28 Tower Ave Eureka Cleaners Gainaday Washers Radio Supplies HARD ELECTRIC CO. Everything Electrical 1318 Tower Avenue Phone, Broad 194 Cftas. TAILOR WE GUARANTEE FIT AND WORKMANSHIP 1419 Belknap Street. Opera House Drug Company J. S. Hadley. Prea. Corner Tower Ave. and Belknap St. Superior, Wisconsin CHOES CHINED HATS C CLEANED Our Service is our Best Advertisement fie Frisco 1426 Tower Ave. Grant-Wood Co. Cameron-Sprowls Staple and Fancy Pharmacy Co. GROCERIES THE We ivant your trade solely upon PRESCRIPTION the merits of our poods. STORE 1416 Tower Ave. Phones: Broad 1656 and 1657 1420 Tower Ave. Superior. Wis. 151 Jr $ amnrr C ternSet ‘ttnera r(S't’ tc t.r ant ( tn da truer 1514 Belknap Street. Massachusetts Mutual Life Life Insurance Co. SPRINGFIELD. MASSACHUSETTS Incorporated 1851 NOEL A DEGLER Representative 14 U. S. National Bank Building Superior. Wis Superior, Wis. So. Hibbing, Minn. SERVES YOU BETTER CHARGES YOU LESS Carlson Bros. Company INCORPORATED . ROOFING and Sheet .Metal Works Phone. Broad 314 1216-1218 Banks Avf. Superior. Wisconsin Kodak Finishing—Kodak Repairing Commercial and Detail Work Enlarging LA BREE’S SUDDEN SERVICE MODERN KODAKERS Hotel Sit| erior Bldg. Phone. Broad 1246 Peterson Jewelry Co. Jewelers and OPTOMETRISTS Watch Repairing in the Very Best Manner 1207 Tower Nut I WMtortH't 10c Slvt Purlin T,te same Purity you de-i miiu rnand in pour Bread pou get in pour ------------ Cakes Rolls. Buns and Pies and other goodies baked here Richter’s Pastry Shop and Lunch Phone, Brood 1890 1107 Tosver Ave. Home of "Everything Good That's Baked” JOBBING PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO Gray Plumbing Co. PLUMBING AND HEATING S| ecitications and Estimates Furnished on Application. Phone, Broad 696 1214 Ogden Ave. Superior. Wi$. I .ViThe Last Word in Smartness The Season's Newest in Style The Perfection of Quality All These Essentials Are to be Found in Our Clothes For Young Men The Finest Products of the World’s Best Clothing Manufacturers Hart, Schaffner Marx HATS. SHOES AND FINE FURNISHINGS Try Our .. .. Family Washing Service "Sure, you will like It" HAWKINS LAUNDRY I'boa . Broad 873 1312 0K l«n A a. HUGH A McRAE GENERAL INSURANCE ROOM 106 U. S. NATL. DANK 8LDG. SUPERIOR. WIS. Men' and Ladies' Footwear At the Right Price Vogue Bootery 1120 Tower A oe. Superior. Wis. Culbertson Fruit Co. bruits 1707 Winter Street, Superior. Wis. IBSSporting Goods HEADQUARTERS We Carry all the Necessaries for Baseball, Tennis, Basketball Football, Swimming, Fishing, Hunting Pease Hardware Co. "Everything for Every Sport" DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE REPAIRS AND ACCESSORIES TIRES TUBES STORAGE Corner 12th St. and Ogden Ave. Superior, WisconsinWE extend a cordial invitation to you to view our Fashionable Wearing Apparel for Men, Women and Children. Come in and visit with us. Make yourselves at home. Our rest room, our telephones and our lunch room are at your service. When out of the city use our highly efficient mail order service. Lighthody-Wingate Co. SAFETY FIRST W. B. BANKS President J L. BANKS Cashier ® THE ® FIRST NATIONAL BANK ESTABLISHED ® 1887 ® PEAR BENSON Vice President W. B. BANKS. Jr Assistant Cashier SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN Oldest and Strongest Bank m the City 155Qlljr Nmlluurstrnt Itttiti'ni GEORGE STOSSKOPr EVANSTON. ILL. Ijibraru Smiktiinftms COMPLIMENTS OF KORTEN BROTHERS CO. CHICAGO. ILL. JIiiHituum nf All IKiiibn Jffnr (Irarhrra The hoi schools and colleges in the country write u for teacher and instructor . We fill positions in all department from the rural schools up. Write for our FREE literature—a postal will do. State briefly what you want. The Instructors Association M. S. COLE. Seer. MARION. INDIANA Duplex fttamtfarturuui (Cmupatut SUPERIOR. WISCONSIN U. S. A. MANUFACTURERS OF Wind Mills. Pump . Tank . Cylinders. Heating Boiler . Plumber Supplies. Jobbers of Ga» Engine . Farm Power Equipment. Water and Lighting Systems. Plumbing. Heating aud Well Suppl ics. S. YzTosepJi s Co. Superior's Smartest Shop for Women Tower Avenue At Thirteenth Street Devoted to the Sale of Womens and Misses Smart Outer Garments and Dress Accessories Guiana ott’a ilpiuelry Distinction and extra value is placed on jewelry from Swanson's. Twenty-one year in Superior has established that enviable reputation. The spirit of giving is best expressed in a gift from the Jeweler’ . A joy today and a keepsake sweet with memories for all time to come. (£. A. uwttsmt (£ltr Hallmark Jlrmrlrr 1313 Tower Ave. Stifserior, Wisconsin ISA157SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES FOR YOUNG MEN The Sign of Good Clothes AT BROADWAY KNOX HATS FOR MEN AND FOR WOMEN Temco Coffee-Best Yet T E M C o Success What you arc seeking as you depart from your school life. What we have found after many years of uphill climbing. Today the world is crying for MEN—real men, men who can put things over, men who can carry the "Message to Garcia '— Men who are SUCCESSES Our hand is with you—May you be in the count. The Eimon Mercantile Company SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN “Where Sail Meet Rail" BETTER FOOD PRODUCTSWHEN BUYING Chairs or Rockers FOR ANY PURPOSE INSIST ON 900 Different Patterns of Chairs for the Home, Office, School, Etc. ALL GUARANTEED Made by The IPebster Chair Co. SUPERIOR, MS. Minneapolis. Minn. Joliel, 111. Portland. Ore. San Francisco. Cal. 150THE END


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, 1919 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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