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Gjitche Qumee 1925
THE CLASS OF 1925
State Normal School
Superior, IDisconsinTable of Contents
GITCHE GUM EE FACULTY SENIORS FORENSICS MUSIC ATHLETICS SOCIETY DEPARTMENTS HUMOR A D VERTISEMENTS
The twenty-seventh volume of the Gitche Gumee is now a reality. May it serve as another link in the chain that binds the past to the future, may it bring a better realization of the responsibilities of the alumni and students to their school and may it mark the beginning of the transfiguration of a great Normal into a greater College.
To Sidney J. French, who has unselfishly devoted his spare moments to further the ultra-curricular activities of the students and whose absence will be keenly felt next year, the Senior Class dedicates this 1925 Gitche Gurnee.
I am a frequent user of paths in the hinterland of Superior, especially of those paths which lead to the doors of our Alma Mater. One day as I hurried along It occurred to me that this path represented for me my path through life, my unknown Journey through the uncharted seas of Education, through the maze of uncertainty to an end unknown and unseen. Ahead was the anchor. Education; hut beyond that, what? Thus I had found the ideal around which to build my poetic attempt. I had to write it as I visioned It. in an Imaginative style; not in the ordinary lines of descriptive or expository prose.The Path
Winning Poem for the Pi Iota Chi Poetry Contest.
0 path! where dost thou lead to ?
Pray tell, what shall I find Out there beyond the line of blue,
That rims this world of mine?
0 path! will thou remove the ills I’ll meet day after day?
Will thou help me surmount the hills I'll find along the way?
Will thou lead me both straight and true Across the span of time?
And success await me too?
Will happiness be mine?
0 path! will thou give me a sign
That thou hast heard my prayers? Speak only- once, and ease my mind Of weighty doubts and cares.
0 path! I place my faith in thee,
My future thou shalt hold,
And all the help thou givest me Will guide me to my goal.
—By Leonard A. GagnonFACULTYFACULTY
ALBERT I). WIIKALDOX, M. A.
Chemistry. 11KW. Normal School. Wnrrensburg. Mo.
University of Missouri. University of Wisconsin. University of Berlin.
RLLRN M. n.AltK, A. IS. Dean of Women. History. 1013. University of Chicago.
CKO. M. SNODGRASS. I'll. B.
Director of Teacher Training, 1010. Mainline University. Northwestern University.
CARLTON W. SMITH. A. B.
Mathematics. 1S!M5. University of Minnesota.
NONA MncQUILKIN, Ph. B. Public Speaking.
University of Chicago.
V. E. VAN PATTER. M. S.
Social Science, 1020. Dakota Wesleyan University. University of Wisconsin.
fkAxk k. vitz. m.
English. 1021. University of Wisconsin.
A. AGNUS V. KIKK, Ph. B.
Director of Junior High School. 1011. I.imlciiwoocl College.
North Central Teacher ’ College.
University of Chicago.
OMAK L. LOOP. A. History, 1010. University of Indiana.
I HA I. TUBBS. B. A. Athletic Director Coach, 1021. William Jewell College. Chicago University.
CORNELIA M’CABK. B. A.
English. 1021. University of Wisconsin.
T. J. MCCARTHY. M. S.
West Virginia University. Michigan Agricultural College.
C. J. KOLLKFSOX. M. I . Medical Advisor. Physiology. 1012.
St. Olnf College.
University of Minnesota. Cornell University.
Kush Medical College.
Git ACE BARNEY. ». A. French. 1021. University of Wisconsin.
V. E. lilt AM AN. Manual Arts. 1012. Normal Training School, New York.
Oswego Manual Training School.
U. C. A I.MY. I'll. It. Psychology. Pedagogy, 1018. River Falls Normal. University of Wisconsin.
IRENE CURTIS Music. MM3. Oherlin College. University of Chicago.
THORPE M. I.ANGI.BY. B. A. Accounting. Geology. 1022. Superior Normal.
University of Wisconsin.FACULTY
HELEN B. CANT. It. A. Homo Economic . 1920-Stout Institute.
Mt. llolyoko Collette. University of Minnesota.
CAROLINE V. BABltOUK. Principal Kindergarten Training, 1002.
Chicago Kindergarten Collegiate Institute.
Teachers’ College, Columbia.
K. II. SCIIUIKBBK. A. It. Physics, 1062. Southern Illinois Normal. Washington I'niversity, St.
University of Illinois. University of Wisconsin.
BKltTIIA I». CARXS. Kurnl Department, 1919. Plattcvllle Normal. University of Chicago. Crane Institute.
University of Wisconsin.
SIDNEY J. FRENCH, It. S.
Science, 1922. Superior Normal.
University of Chicago.
BLANCHE E. It A USE. Kindergarten.
Wood's Kindergarten and Primary School.
Teachers' College, Columbia.
BERTHA TRUDELLK. Critic of Piftli nn l Sixth Grade , 1022. Superior Normal.
S. HORACE WILLIAMS, Ph. B., A. M. Psychology. 1923. University of Chicago. Columbia Teachers' College.
HARRIET BATON, Librarian. 1902. Pratt Institute.
HOWARD L. HOLAXDBR,
J • g
Miami University Teachers' College.
University of Cincinnati.
Ohio State University. University of Wisconsin.
JANE REHNSTRAND, Art. 1922.
Art Institute. Chicago. Columbia University.
ELIZABETH MONGER. Social Science Critic, 1922. Superior Normal.
Columbia Teachers' College. University of Wisconsin.
l’AKNEL LARSON, Thir l anil Fourth Grade Critic.
River Fall .
University of Iowa.
GERTRUDE UNTIIANK. A. B.
Supervisor of Music. Training School. 1923. University Of Nebraska. Earlhnin College.
Chicago Art Institute. Nebraska Conservatory of Music.
Cincinnnli Conservatory of Music.
JOANNA TERRINK, R. A. Assistant Director Teacher Training.
Iowa State Teachers' College.
MIN DA I . HOVLAND. Knu Claire Normal. University of Minnesota.
VIVIAN NELSON. Physical Education. J92L La Crosse Normal. Northland College. University of Wisconsin.
LILLIAN B. WHELAN, Critic of Seventh and Eighth Grades. 192 J.
University of Minnesota.
ESTHER ROBINSON. B. S.
Primary Critic, 1021. Teacher College, Kirkvllle, Mo.
IRENE TORVICK. Kindergarten Critic. 1024. Superior Normal.
Teachers' College Columbia University.
I'll. II.. M. A. Director of Intermediate Department. University of Wisconsin. Columbia University.
BEATRICE WILBUR. Assistant Registrar.
ROSE GROTII. Penmanship. Milwaukee Normal. University of Wisconsin. University of Chicago.
FLORENCE WALDE. Assistant Librarian.
HULDA MATTSON, Nurse Crownhnrt Hall.
MItS. ANNA TAYLOR. Matron Crownliart Ilnll.
MABEL WALTZ. Clerk.
LEONE TROTTMAN, Training School Clerk.
MABEL M'KINNON. Clerk.
I'rculrient .........._................... .........—.......... Ownl llnll
Vice-President......----------------------------------------- Jeanette Knner
Treasurer..................................................... Kenuetli Priest
Ruth Alice Zllcznlck l.ois Gicldinsrs Oscar Hall Ray Crawford Edmund Willis
COM MITTKKS. RING and PIN
Ocorge Gustafson Colcttn McKinnon Catherine Weir
. CLASS PAY
Delores MeCleary Florence Fox Anne McDermott Gertrude Carson Bhelnholt Wallace ONelll
Now again is this Alma Mater, so dear to us sending forth a large class of young men and women, each one of whom has finished the course which is to give him or her the start in living that even fuller life as an active and influential member of the nation’s guides in the immediate future.
We, the members of that class, leave this school with mixed feelings of regret and rejoicing. We have enjoyed the time spent here and it is certain that we shall miss the many valuable assets gained while attending S. N. S.—the associations with our classmates and with members of the faculty; the opportunities that we have had, to hear and to become acquainted with some of America’s celebrities and people prominent in the realm of education; the various entertainments which we have been able to give and those which have been given us; and one more thing we dare to add—our studies. Think a minute before you say that that is inconsistent. We came here to learn and we have learned—or we would not be leaving, nor will it be long before we shall all recognize clearly the value of the many hours we have spent in studying. Do you doubt that there will be a time when we’ll wish that we were back at school again? Our elders know whereof they speak when they tell us that our school days are our best days.
Never-thc-less we are glad that the time has come when we are ready to start out on our own responsibility and when we can mold our lives more or less as we desire. It will also be a new and interesting experience to feel ourselves a force in the lives of so many people with whom we shall soon be in contact.
Some of us are about to teach, but surely there are others of us who will return to S. N. S. next year to work for a degree. By this time we feel sure that the Wisconsin Normals will be allowed to grant degrees, and this is a most desirable thing. Undoubtedly it will attract many conscientious aspirants of the teaching profession; for where could a more adequate preparation be obtained in the same amount of time as in a teachers’ college, where education is stressed and all factors of the school life aim at the highest development of the individual as a future teacher? Certainly our Normal School ranks very high, and with the acquisition of this new power to grant a degree it will be one of the greatest institutions in the Northwest.
With this thought in mind we, the Seniors, bid a fond adieu to our Alma Mater, hoping that we shall be worthy members of its alumni, and that being so, we shall be able to return to Superior Normal School some day—perhaps as visitors, perhaps as students.
—By LOIS GIDDINGS.SENIORS
MARGUERITE ADAMS......Hibblng, Minn.
G. A. U.
WILLIAM ALEXANDER..........Dulutli. Minn.
Ills'll School Training, loin Dcltn Chi.
Sigma Doltn l'lil.
Glee Club 24.
Auction Committee '2:?.
“Intimate Strangers," '25.
Itl'TII C. AMIDOX.......Hayward. Wls.
Sigma Gamma Chi, 25.
CLARA AMCXDSON........Itnrron. Wls.
G. A. A.
Y. W. C. A.
AGNKS ANDERSON South Range. Wis. Rural.
ANNA ANDERSON . Rnlyston, Wis. Rural.
CAROLINE L. ANDERSON.................
S E N I 0 R S
KTIIKI. AXDKUSOX....... Ashland. Win.
0. A. A.
.1 EAXXKTTK AXDKUSOX...................
.......................It ice Iniko, Win.
Three Art .
TIIOUA AXDKUSOX..........Washburn. Win.
AI.VA A. ANDHKWS...........Superior, Win.
DOHA M. Al'HIX .............IHbbinc. Minn.
Three Art —1Treas.. ’‘-'a. ’24.
Sicina Gamma (’hi. 23.
DAO.NY RAKKKX...........Salon Sprinji . Win.
IDA OI.AIUK JJAXEX.........(’hlaholm. Minn.
Sigma Gamma Chi, '24.
GKORGIANA BARIBEAU.........Tony, WIs.
...............Chippewa Kails. WIs.
Grammar-Junior 11 iicli.
See. and Trons. of Gr.-Jr. High Group, ’24.
G. A. A.
Y.-W. C. A.
JESSIE BEATTY..................Cook, Minn.
Three Arts—See., '24.
G. A. A.
EVELYN M. BKMEL Proctor, Minn.
Sigma Gamma ('hi.
G. A. A., 24.
OLIVE BENSON....Lake Nebagnmon. WIs. Intermediate.
AGNES M. BERG..............Washburn. WIs.
MAE A. BERGSTROM........Wright, Minn.
—24—I.INDA MARIE BKRGTAXOI.I................
G. A. A.
AVIS K. BLAIR.................Superior. Win.
11 lirli School Training.
Pcptoinlst Staff. 23.
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ‘21.
B VANG BLINK M. HKATllOVDB...........
.................... Reynold . X. I).
MAURI NK Bit KDKSON.........Duluth. Minn.
AGNUS KRKXIIOI.DT..........Cushing. Win.
Slgnm Rho. 215.
«. A. A. ,"25.
VKRA BKRGSTROM.........Superior, Win.
MAUKICK BROWN...............Superior, WIs.
High School Training.
Ass’t Prom Chairman, ’25.SENIORS
KOXA CARLSON................Wnsliliurn. Win.
O. A. A.
QKRTRUOK ('ARSON..........Wash!.urn. Wls.
High School Training.
MARY CRRVKNY..............VirKlnla. Minn.
MA1UOKIK L. CHADWICK..................
...................... Superior, Win.
With School Training.
I.nmlxla Simula Lambda—Treas., 21, Pres.. •2I-,2.V Inter-Club Council. '24-‘2B.
Y. W. P. A.. •23-■25.
(S. A. A..
KI.SIK Cl I KM. . Frederic. Wls.
(!rnmmar-.l uninr lllirli.
(5. A. A.
Y. W. C. A.
MII.DKKI) C1IITTICK Dululh. Minn. Kindergarten Primary.
SOPH IK COIIKX...............Sii|H rior. Wls.
AIJCH DKN'N'IS ...............Benoit. Wlx.
Slgiua It ho.
.MAltY DM PAUL Mvelelli. Minn.
JI lull Sehool Training.
SIkiiui Ciininm ('hi.
KI.OKKNCE ANN’ DORFMAN...............
MARJORIE DUNN..........Ki v I.ako. Win.
MAM L. Ml)WARDS Sp ier. NVlx.
Alpha Kappa—Tronx.. '2't.
Sigma Camilla ('hi.
O. A. A.. " r..
MRS. KINSWKILKR ..Clilxholm. Minn. Kindergarten-Primary.
INEZ V. MI.C........... Ornntsburg, NVIs.
MAltGAKKT KISC1IBACI1 Mellon. Win. Intermediate.
C. A. A.
Y. W C. A.
FltAXCBS KISIIBK Dululli. Minn.
LLOYD FITZGKKALD Duhitli. Minn. High School Training.
AGNKS POGELBKUG.. .South llango, WIs. Grammar-Junior High.
IIA .KL FOGBLBKKG South Knnge. WIs. Grammar-Junior High.
Y. W. C. A.
G. A. A.
FLOKKNCK K. FOX Superior. WIs.
Lambda Sigma Lambda.
Prom Commit lee.
Vice Pro , of Gr.-Jr. High Group. '21.
HOY FOX......................Superior. WIs.
High School Training.
Basketball. '22. '23. '24.
Athletic Cabinet. '21. 25.
Peptomlst Staff. '21. '25.
Inter-Club Council. '21. 25.
Social Committee, ’24.
Prom Committee. '25.SENIORS
I.I CII.u: GAGXOX Duluth. Minn.
MARY GAI.I.AGIIKK Superior. WIs. Grammar . mil« r IIIbIi.
Cliche StsifY. "2.1.
A LICK CASING..................St. .Ijiincs. Minn.
SIC RIO GKORGKSKX. Duluth, Minn. Gramiliar-Junior IIlBh.
MARTHA GKSKK Superior. Win.
LOIS M. CIDDINCS Oulutli. Minn
IIIbIi School Training.
Three Arts Ores.. '2.1. '21.
SiBina Delta l’hi.
Social Cnnunlttee, '24.
Cliche Staff. 2.1.
I’roin Committee, "24, 2.1.
Class Play Committee. '2.1.
ANNA GROSS]-:..............Waxeott. VU.
Y. W. C. A.
Ml.SIK M. CHOTII Wriffhl. Minn.
«. A. A.
(iKOUCK crSTAMSO.N Port W'liiff. Win. High School Tniininff.
Siffinn I iclta Phi.
Senior Pin ’«»n» ml I Jco.
CI.AKA K. 1IADDKN ..Ladysmith, Win. Kindergarten- Primary.
0. A. A.
OSCAIt 11A1.1 ............. Superior, WIs.
lllffli School Trainlnff.
Iota Delta Chi.
President of Senior ('lass.
Inter-Club Connell. '23. 21. '23. Class Play Committee.
Bing and Pin Committee.
Auction Commit tee. ‘23.
“The Intimate Strangers."
l.CKI.l.A HAXSBN................Duluth. Minn.
Glee ('lull. '21. '23.
CAltl. O. 11 ANSON". Duluth. Minn.
Illffh School Training.
Pi Iota Chi.
Siffinn Delta Phi.
CATHARINE 1IAKNKY..........Cloquet, Minn.
High School Training.
Siffinn PI. Sec., '23. a. A. A.. Pres., '23.
Y. W. C. A.. Cabinet. '23. Inter-Club Council. '23.
Varsity Basketball. 21.
Baseball. '21. 23.
MVKTLK I.. II AH NISI I.. ..Superior, Wl . Grnimnnr-J milor 11 ltcl .
Lambda Sigma Lambda.
O. A. A.
DULMA HAHT ..................... llrure. Win.
IDA S. HAWKINS.......Deer Itiver, Minn.
IIBLBN HAWVBIt Weyerhninter. Win.
BVK HELI.BNROLT.........Ashland, Wl«.
Grain mu r-J unior High.
G. A. A.
GLADYS II AUG BN Washburn, Win.
KM ILIA llKLSTKOM........lllbbing, Minn.
Y. W. C. A.
K 1.0 It KNCK 11KX D Kit SO X..........
High School Training.
' Y. W. C. A.
G. A. A.
IDA IlBNltY.............Brule, Wit.
Grammar Junior High.
ANNBTTB A. 1IBKMAXX Antigo, Wit. Intermediate.
G. A. A.. 24.
Basketball. '23. ’24, Varsity Term, '24.
KVA M. HESS...............Shell Lake, Wit.
Sigma It ho.
G. A. A.
GKItTltUDK A. IIICKKY................
.................. Michignmme, Mich.
FLORENCE I1ITTLER........Duluth. Minn.
DOROTHY IICOHKS.............Virginia, Minn.
"The Intimate Stranger ."
MAY.MK IIINZIKBR..........Prentice, Wl«.
G. A. A.. 28, 24.
Y. V. C. A.. '24.
Inter-Club Council, 21.
MAHKI, IIOOSKK..............Superior, Win.
High School Training.
Y. W. C. A.. 24.
....................Superior, VI .
High School Training.
KVA K. IIIIBRARD...........Ashland. Wl .
KDNA S. IIULTNBK Superior. Wl .
Y. W. C. A.
FRANCKS .T. HUSK........Duluth, Minn.
IIKI.KN ISAIIKU.A .........Spooner, Wis.
«. A. A.
Y. W. ('. A.
AG MSS M. IVKIISOX Mason. Wis.
Into rnu‘ | iatc.
I.KKOY T. JACOBSON... Superior. WIs. High School Training.
I». I . 0.
Inter-Club Council, “25.
I ntor-Cliil Basketball. ‘lit, -25.
AGXKS JABDOT . Cuxcnovln. Wis.
G. A. A.
I1KI.GA V. .lAltl’K nibbing. Minn.
LILIAN ISAACSON Duluth. Minn.
Gram 111:1 r-Jmiior High.
Sigma 1 1.
See. of Gr.-Jr. High Group. ‘21.
JTI.IA JKMXSKI......... Hurley. Wis.
MUS. KDN'A JBWETT..........Superior. Wis.
Kindergarten rrimn ry.
ADA JOHNSON...............Trego, Wis.
Sigma 11 ho.
G. A. A.
CI.AltA JOHNSON................Mason. Wis.
Sigma Gamma ('III.
KllllA C. JOHNSON............Duluth. Minn.
Pros. of Dept., "23.
I liter-Clul Council, ‘25.
I'KItNB A. JOHNSON.....................
................. Glcnwood, City, Wis.
Alpha Kappa, Pres.. '2.1.
Troas. of Dept.. 21. 2.1.
Sigma Gamma Chi.
KI.OUBXCK D. JOHNSON...................
G. A. A.. '21. •2-’. Sec.. 2 Y. W. C. A.. '2.1.
Intor-Oluli Connell. '2.1.
Baseball. '21. '2-1, Varsity, 2-|.
INK . CKKTHUDB JOHNSON ..............
JOSEPHINE A. JOHNSON.................
Sigma (inninin Chi.
;. A. A.
1,11,LAS JOHNSON..............Superior, Win.
Drama Study. Treas.. '2.I. -24.
• I liter-Club Council. '23. 24. Pcptomist Staff, '25.
OLGA JOHNSON........ Two Harbors, Minn.
In termed late.
G. A. A.
ltl'TII M. JOHNSON...........Superior, WIs.
Alpha Kappa. Treas., '24.
Y. V. C. A.
FLORENCE M. JONES............Superior. WIs.
Glee Club, '24. '23.
"The Charm School."
Peptomist Staff. '25.
IDA KADKSOVITZ..........Superior. WIs.
M A It IE KAISKK.........Ilibbing, Minn.
Lambda Sigma lambda.
Sigma Gamma Chi.
G. A. A.
—38—JBANETTR KAN'KR................Superior, Wl .
llifli School Training.
Sigma Deltn IMil. ‘25, -24. ’25. Sigma PI. Vice l'r - .. -_M.
Vice Pres., of Senior Class. ‘25. Peptomist Staff, 'SB.
AIM KADPPI...................Kveleth. Minn.
11 itrla School Training.
Sigma Camilla Chi.
MONA KKLI.Y..................Superior. Win.
Hit'll School Training.
Sit'ma Della Phi.
CENKVA HARRIET KLINCHEIL.............
......................Superior. Wl .
RAYE KKKI.KK...........Shell I.nke, Wl .
Sigma Camma Chi.
I.KONA KLINE..................Superior. Wl
Treati. of I)ept., "25.
................... -...Hayward. Wl .
Sigma Camma Chi.
Y. W. C. A.
G. A. A.SENIORS
HUTII LEWIS...............Chisholm, Minn.
Pres, of Dept.. '25.
Sigma Gamma Chi, Pres.. ’25.
Cabinet, ’24. 25.
G. A. A.. -24.
Girls’ Glee Club, ”24. ’25.
Oratorical Contest. '25.
Inter-Club Council, ”25.
ALICE LYNCH.........New Richmond, WIs.
Alpha Kappa, Sec.. ’25.
Sigma Gamma Chi.
GLADYS LYNCH Lake Nebagamon .WIs. High School Training.
Y. W. C. A.
G. A. A.
.................... Superior, WIs.
K ATI! EIt IXK MacI.K X N A X.........
THERESA A. M’ARTON..........Superior, WIs.
High School Training.
Lambda Sigma Lambda.
FLORENCE M’CABB.............Virginia. Minn.
Sigma Gamma Chi, Vice Pres., 25.
G. A. A., 24.
AXXE M'MAIIOX..............Superior, WIs.
Kindergn rteu- Primary.
GBXKVIBVK M'MUU.KX.......Superior, WIs.
Class Day Committee, ’24.
DOROTHY MAHAN..............Superior, Wl».
DOROTHY MOIR............Duluth, Minn.
MARY MAJ13HLK.............Illbblng. Minn.
. Sigma Gamma Chi.
KVBI.YX G. MALT BY............Antlgo, Win.
G. A. A.
Inter-Club Council, ’24.
I’rea. of Dept.. ’24.
KI.OKKXCK MANNING.......Washburn, WIs.
Sigma Gamma Chi.
MAKTIIA MATT!I.A ............Illhbhig. Minn.
Simula Caiman Chi.
ANN MAYKKSAK .................Superior. Win.
l.OCISK MKI.VOM).......... Superior. WIs.
ETIIKL K. Mll.AVKTJJ.......Virginia. Minn.
Cliche Staff. "23 .
VIOLA MILLS................Superior. WIr.
ANNK I. MOIC.................Superior, Win.
O. A. A.. 23.
Y. W. C. A.. "23.
K KIN HOLT C. MOK............Superior. WIs.
High School Training.
Iuter-Cluh Council. "23. "21. Peptomist Staff, '23.
.M.VIti.I-: I.OtlSIv MOKN. .Superior. Wis. Grammar-Junior lllcb.
WINMKKKP K. MOKHIS Superior. WIs. Grammar- Junior lllgrii.
IIKI.KX MI'NSON Cruntsburc. Wis.
Gruinmar-.l uiilor I licit.
O. A. A.
l.OTTIK NKI.SON Webster. Wis.
KATIIIJUINK K. MISS ..Superior. Wis. Kimlorcurton- Primary.
KUSIK NIKMI llibbinc. Minn.
Slcnia Camilla Oil.
G. A. A.
JUDITH XIGKKKXK Superior. Wis.
Glee Club. -. 4.SENIORS
MAltlB M. NO I, AN. Iron wood, Midi.
High School Training.
Sigma Gamma Oil.
G. A. A.
Y. W. O. A.. Cabinet.
Senior I 111 Committee.
KTI1BL L. NOYKS............S u crior. WIs.
AN'NK NYSTltOM Virginia. Minn.
Al.ICK O’KKIKN............Ashland. WIs.
Si ma 1 1.
BSTIIBK M. OTUtlKX Superior, WIs. 1C oral.
I.CCY OIUUKN.............. 8blnnd, WIs.
KI TH OLSON.......... Washburn. WIs.
WALLACE O'NEILL............Duluth, Minn.
High School Training.
Iota Delta Chi. Pres.. '25.
Sigma Delta Phi.
Kasketliall. '23. 24. '2. .. Captain. '24. Football. 22. '2.1. filler Men's Club. '21.
ALICE E. OMKRNIK ............Spooner. WIs.
Alpha Kappa, Vice Pros.. '2T».
EDNA Ol’GENORTH......Sheboygan. WIs.
Y. W. C. A.
..................Solon Springs, WIs.
;. a. a.
RUTH FRANCES PALKI Duluth. Minn. Intermediate.
LAURA PALMER.............. Superior, WIs.
GRACE PATRICK..........Klee Lake, WIs.
Sigma Gamma Chi.
11 ELEN V. PEARSON. Supelror, Wis. Crnmmar-.!unlor High.
MAKV K. PEEKS Kush City, Minn.
• Vice Pro , of Dept.. '24.
I,YI 1A PBTBKS..................Ilarney. Minn.
;. A. A.. '23. ’24.
Y. W. A.. ’23. ’24.
ME It It I AM II. PETERSON...........
......................Superior. Wl .
High School Training.
Y. W. C. A.. ’24.
.......New ltlclimond, Win.
ANN POLINSKY............. Duluth. Minn.
KENNETH PRIEST .............Superior. Wis.
High School Training.
Prom Chairman. 23.
Prom Committeo, ’24.SENIORS
ItKATUK K M. Pltl.VB lllbblng. MAm. Kindergarten-Primary.
Sigma Camilla « hi.
B1.SIB PltlTTIK Ashland. Win.
Cram mar-Junior High.
AtSNKS PltOIlKNSKi ..Virginia. Minn. Intermediate.
«;icm null. c. a. a., -.’i.
Kli.NA QI'IST Sniwrlor. Wl .
Cram mar-Junior High.
JKNNBTTK M. KAIIJA .........
..................... Kluotlwootl, Minn.
High SclUMil Training.
Sigma Hoil:l I’lll.
Inter Club Connell.
Senior Class Play Committee.
V. V. C. A. Cabinet.
KVKUKTT ItKDKKX Tower. Minn.
AONKS ( . KICIIAKOKON. Illbldng. Minn. Intermediate.
KOSK K. ltOSKXUKKG.............Cliiidinlni. Minn.
Y. W. C. A.. ’2.1.
CIC.U’lv lHNKI.K ..Now Richmond, Wis. Kindergarten- Primary.
. C. A. A.
Y. ( A.
Sigma Gamma ‘11i.
Ml I.DRIM) SA1II.QIMST. Superior. Win. Grammar-.!nnSor lllgli.
IIIM.K.Y 0. SATIIKlt Scanlon, Minn, (■ram mar-J unlor 11 igli.
Sigma Gamma Chi.
G. A. A.. Trcas.. ’23.
7. OK SAVAGB Iron River, Win.
High School Training.
Drama Study, Vice Pros., ”21, ’2.’.
Y. C. A.
“The Clin rin School."
Prom Committee, "23, 21.
Peptoinlst Staff, ”23. "21.
.MARION SCIILAPPI.........Superior. Win.
Lambda Sigma Lambda.
SKI.MA SCHNKIDKK........Superior. Wis.
ANNE XCIIWKIOEU Tnwor. Minn.
Slxinn Cuninm Oil.
(!. A. A.
MAKY K. SHKI'TBNKO DuliKli. Minn. Ilixli Srlicinl Training.
C. A. A.
CKONA M. XIIKXOKKKN .....................
Shell Lake. WJ . Kiinlerxarlen- Primary.
Sigma Gamma ('111.
CECELIA SHOW Wnslilinrn. Win.
I ii(i rnu' lla(p.
A LICK SLATER Superior. Wis.
XiKinn 1 1. Troas.. I :..
ALLAN A. SMITH Mliuiwipoll . Minn. High School Training.
Sigma Della I'hl.
KERN XMITII...... Now Richmond. Win.
Grammar .1 nnlor High.
G. A. A.
Y. W. O. A. sigma Gamma Clil.
1IKI.KX C. SMITH C’hctek, Win.
(iniininar-.liinlor 11 licit.
MAKCAliKT V. SMITH Duluth. Minn. • Kiuilcrjairn’ii-Primary.
I.I.OVD SOWKII. . ..Cloquet, Minn. Cniiniinir.Junior Hlj:h.
ANNA STKIXHII.IMCKT. Wancott. Win. Kura I.
MAKCAKKT AXX STBIHKU .................
;. a. a.
MAI'DK MAKIK STODDAKI).................
Itarron. Wit. Ilitfh School Tniiiiiuir.
KKKIK STOM.M.................. Mlnonir. Win.
0. A. A.SENIORS
NORMA ROM KINS . Hayward. High School Training. Alpha Kappa. Pros.. -21.
Sigma On ilium Oil. ‘SI. -21.
:rl)Rl M TOROKRSON... Superior,
Ills'll School Training. Sigmn Omega.
IRKNK V.M'I)K V. I,I,K Superior. Kiiutcrgart on-Primary.
AONKS 1). VBLPIIBCK Thorpe,
VBRA VON KNOB— Benoit.
ADRI.K WAI.I.IN Duluth.
High Sehoul Training.
Y. W. A.
Sigma Della Phi,
KI.I.KN WAI.MN Ilihhing. Minn.
I uler Hied iale.MACltlCK It. IVAKBI.B .............
Park Itiipldx. Minn. Crummur-.l nn'.' - 11 lull.
Ml I.TOX II. V KICKS Superior. Wl .
11 lull School TruliiI nf:.
Kuotlinll. •' . 24.
Iiitcr-Clul. IliiMkctl.all, '23. "24. ’25. Pcptomlxt Stuff. "25.
I ml: IS I.. WKl.t'll . t'nulling. Wl .
Crum mar.I iinlor 11 lull.
«. A. A.
Y. V. C". A.
I nti-r- 'liil Council.
KI.SIK 1C. Y 11,ICS ..........Anaconda. Mont.
DOltOTIIY .1. WII.KIXSON ...... ... Superior, Wl .
("ATIIKItl XK M. WI I.I.ICSKX
I uInth, Minn. 11 lull School Training.
Slgiiiii Delta I'lil.
Y. W. A.. Prc .. '24, "25. Pcptomixl Stuff, '24. tJ. A. A.
Debate Team "25.
Intor-Cluli Council, '25.
('ATII ICICI NIC WKIlt ....... nhland, Wl .
O. A. A.
Senior King mill Pin Committee.
—55-NORMAN ADAMS............. Mlnong. NYU.
ANNA II. ANDEltSOX.......Boylston, Wis.
.............. Black It Ivor Kails. Wis.
CLARA M. AXOVICK. .South Itnlitre. Win. Rural.
TUltKNCK AKSKNKAi: Washburn. Wis.
High School Training.
CLIO BAl'MGA ItTXICRSuperior. Win. Grnmumr-.l unior High.
ROSR K. BKXTJJ.........Superior. Win.
Cram mar-Junior High.
BKRKXICK I.. UK It CK SON.............
MAI’I) BKKGIX.............Webster. WIs.
BKATR1CK I.. BOND.....................
KTIIBL I.. BORRKSOX.......Superior. Win.
Grommnr Junior High.
Itl'Tll A I,ICR V. I.B .NICK.............
High School Training.
Sigma 1 1. Vice I’res.. ‘23. I’res..
Cliairinaii of Senior Class Play Committee, '25.
Auction Committee. '23.
Social Committee. ‘24. ‘25.
Prom Committee, '2.'t, 24. 25. Peptomist Staff, "it.
••The Intimate Strangers."
Inter-Cluh Council. -.51. '2-1. '25. Sigma Delta Phi.
l ATI I Kit INK C. KKAItXEY ...........
«. A. A.
Sigma Camilla Chi.
MONICA PICK It IX.............Superior. Wis.
MR It It I AM I,. UROWXK ...Superior. Wis. Kindergarten Primary.
KTIIBL M. It Pit MAX....Duluth. Minn.
MYLAR CAMKKOX Shell Lake. Wis.
Kilidcrgu r ten -Primary.
AI.ICB K. COAD..............Bljr, Minn.
NINA COLW’KLL ltlver l-'alls. Wis.
CI.AItH COXSIDIXK .......Duluth. Minn.
K ATI I Kit IX K (' RCORAX.........
KMZAHKTII CURNOW...........Sparta. Wis.
KATIILKKX CYll...........Superior, Wis.
ItAY DICKMAX.............Superior, Wis.
High School Training.
JI’LIA DOWXIXO.................Gilbert, Minn.
Balaam Luke. wu. Rural.
HIITII II. KDKLSTKIN Superior, Win.
KLXA ELLISON........ .Poplar. Win.
PEARL KVKNSON............. Mlnong, Win.
HELEN I.. KAY Port Wing. WIn.
MARIK FITZGERALD......... Anhlaml, Win.
KLARA B. FRENCH Anhlaiul. Win.
MARY GAYXOR..............Superior, Win.
High School Training...... ....
KIIAKLOTTK HAMM AH.......Superior. Win.
High School Training.
JKXXIK M. IIAXSKX........Superior. Win.
High School Train Inc.
MAK E. IIANSOX........... Superior. Win.
High School Training. (’IIRISTIXK HAKKNZA Shell laiko. WU. Rural.
SIDXA II1RSTI0.........Chlntiolm. Minn.
K Indcrgnr ten- Prima ry.
1IKXRY W. IIUGUKXKR..................
....................... Superior. WU.
11 itch School Training.
IIKI.KX L. 1IYRA .........Gordon, WU.
XIXA JACOBSON. Cumberland. Win.
11 ELGA JARPK...........Ilibhlng. Minn.
ADAI.KXE .T. JOIIXSOX____Wanhburn. Win.
CLARA P. JOIIXSOX.—.........Mason. WU.
JKXXIK M. JOIIXSOX........Tower. Minn.
................. Mountain Iron. Minn.
NINA KKXXKDY............ Superior, WU.
High School Training.
KLSA KKSLER ...............Gordon. WU.
AI LI KORPKI.A...........Aurora. Minn.
VI ANNA KIMPALA
....—............... Xanhwauk. Minn,
OLGA LAHTI..............Ilibhlng, Minn.
Kindergarten-Primary. KATIILKKX LROXAKD Hayward. WU.
KI mle rga rten - Primary.
KSTIIKR I.OKSTROM .........Manon. WU.
KSTIIKR K. LI7NDGRBX Duluth. Minn.
IIKI.KX M. MncDONALD.....Superior, WU.
DORIS O. MGILLIS........—............
IIKLKX M’GOWAX...........Superior. WU.
IRENE M'XAMARA...........Superior, WU.
TIII RZA MA1I0XBY.........Superior. Win.
A.XGKLYX MARTINKTTI ........ Kly. Minn.
Kindergarten-Primary. WALLACE MKKTZ Superior, WU.
HlKh School Training.
DAWN K. MORRIS............Hlbblng. Minn.
I. CCII.LK MOVICK. Superior. WU.
II. LA K. XARIXKX .Xanhwauk. Minn.
MAY 1. NELSON............Park Kalin. WU.
High School Training.
PALMA NELSON • Proctor, Minn. Intermediate.
ROY L. NOLLE............. Superior. WU.
High School Training.
HAZEL E. OLSON Superior. WU.
KI iidcrira rten- P rl ina ry.
LILLIAN OLSON South Range. WU. Rural.
LORETTA O'NKII.L Superior. Win.
LOIS C. PENN............. Superior. WU.
A Kill K G. PITT Sirume, WU.
EDNA KOKSKLBK Superior. WU.
LILLIAN KONKXlll.OOM Kly. Minn.
AGNES L. RUSSELL llibblng. Minn.
Kindergarten- Primary. LORKTTO SCHNEIDER Superior, WU.
MARIK SCHNEIDER ..........Superior. WU.
ASTER L. SHAY...............Duluth. Minn.
JACOB SIIUSTKKMAX .........Duluth. Minn.
High School Training.
MARGARET STKl'RKK..........Superior. Win.
MILDRED STOl.ltERG ... Clo.niel. Minn.
IIARLAND J. STUART. S|Mouer. WU.
INA TAAPA........................Virginia. Minn.
MARIE TODD.................Ashland. WU.
.MINNIE It. TOI.KORD ...Thorpe. WU.
Kindergarten - Primary.
VESTA M. TOMLINSON Iron River. WU. Kindergarten-Primary.
IIKLKX WAXX........-........It rule. Win.
PEARL WAYMIRK ... Illbblng. Minn. Iiiterniedlnle.
ALYCK WKLLNKK .......... Illhhlng. Minn.
BESSIE WELTON..............Alikin. Minn.
KIJXICK M. WHITE...........Superior, WU.
K Indergarlen-Prluia ry.
KKANCIS WILES .............. lhoril. Minn.
High School Training.
MARCELLA WILLIAMS ............Kly. Minn.
MARY V. WISEMAN............Tower. Minn.
Kindergarten-Primary. FLORENCE WORSKOLD Danbury. WU.
LEONORA ZIEI.KE............ Olldden. WU.
FRANK K. VITJC NONA Mm-QUU.KIN SIDXKYJ. Fit K NO II
Among the other activities of the school debating has taken an important part. The rapid growth of the debate movement and the success of vhc veams which have represented the school are greatly due to efforts of the coaches. Instituting a girl debating team was one of the accomplishments of the 1924-1925 school year.
The coaching of the negative boy’s debating team and of the girl’s team was done by Mr. Vit' .. He is to be complimented on his success.
Mr. French coaching the affirmative team developed a well balanced, logical argument which his team presented in a clear-cut, convincing manner.
A signal honor was brought to Superior Normal and to the state of Wisconsin largely through the ability of our orator, Miss Lewis, who was trained by the veteran of all our coaches, Miss McQuilkin. Miss McQuilkin's experience and insight in coaching and developing good, thoughtful speeches was well demonstrated in Miss Lewis’ victory.
-so-MENS AFFIRMATIVE DEBATING TEAM
Jiicohxon Barony Avoy Hothwell Yaworskl Krcncli
QUESTION: Resolved that I ho power of I he supreme court of the l.'nlted States be limited bjr a constituiimial aniendiueiit providing that Congress may, l»y passing a atatute, by a two-thirds vote in ouch house, re-enact It over a judicial veto.
ANGUS ROTIIWKLL (Captain) LAWRENCE AVOY NICHOLAS YAW OR SKI
JULIUS BARONY (Alternate) GEORGE JACOBSON (Alternate)
. SCHEDULE OK DEBATES.
Giistnvu Adolphus at St. I’eler. Minn., February 1 0, 1025. This was tbo first debate with Hint school. No decision.
Rnu Claire Normal at Superior, March C. 1925. Expert judge decision in favor of Superior. 75 to SO per cent.
Virginia Junior College at Virginia, March 25. Barony replaced Yaworskl and Ynworski replaced Kothwcll. 3 0 decision in favor of Virginia.
Northland College at Ashland. April 5. Tlie usual team debated. Decision 3-2 ill favor of Northland College.
Coleraine Junior College at Superior. April S. Decision: 2-1 Coleraine.
With two veterans of last year, the men’s affirmative team easily developed and held an argument. Led by Angus Rothwell, a capable speaker, the team, including Nicholas Yaworski, Lawrence Avoy with Julius Barony and George Jacobson as alternate, showed sincerity in discussion and ably represented the school. With perhaps three of the team returning next year, a team should be developed that will be difficult to defeat.MEN'S NEGATIVE DEBATING TEAM
Coran VUx Wallace ! u Kortunc Churchill NKCATIVH TBAM.
KI.WOOD LA KOKTCNK (Captain) KKITII WAU.ACK ALVIN CHURCHILL
JACK CORAN (Alternate) MR. V. VITJJ (Conch)
SCIIKIM’LK OK DBBATKS.
Carrol College at Superior. Declalon: Kxpcrl Judge ilecliduu of SS to III per cent In furor of Superior.
River Kalla ill River Kails. Decision: Kxpcrl Judge decision of no to 01 jmt cent In favor of River Kails.
Virginia Junior College at Superior. Declalon: 2-1 In favor of Superior.
Hlbblng Junior College at Hlbblng. April 8. Decision. 2-1 In favor of Superior.
Led by Elwood La Fortune, a veteran of last year, the negative team excelled in argument smoothly given. This was the first year that Churchill and Wallace debated for Superior and each demonstrated his ability as a debater. Next year’s team will lack La Fortune, but Churchill, Wallace and Coran will make toward a powerful team.
-61-GIRL'S DEBATING TEAM
GIIII.S XBGAT1VB DKHATH TKAM. Fll.VNCKS KIS|»ON (Captain) (‘ATI I Kill NK WIM.ISOX
MU. V. V1TJ5 (Coach)
Xortlilaml College at Superior. 1 c-ci ioii: I I in favor of Superior.
The introduction of women’s debate was one of the constructive steps in the realm of forensics at the Normal this year. With so large an enrollment of women it is only proper that their place on the platform of the school as debaters should be recognized. The team was successful and will serve as an encouragement for next year. There was, of course, some difficulty in getting opposition, as the movement in the Wisconsin Normals is still relatively new.
The entire student body of Superior Normal is indebted to Ruth Lewis, winning orator at the Inter-Normal contest at Superior and winner of the inter-state oratorical contest at Cape Girardo, Missouri. Ruth Lewis with her classic ‘‘Facing the Facts,’ won for her school an enviable reputation in the field of oratory. Oratory is thought beautifully expressed; it was on this basis that “Facing the Facts” took first place in both contests. To Ruth Lewis and Miss McQuilkin, the Superior Normal extends its sinccrcst appreciation.
Oratorical and Extemporaneous Contest
Every nine years school activity at Superior experiences a lull, for it is then, and not more often, that other Normals and their orators and speakers appear on the Superior platform. The result of this system of visiting the schools in rotation is evident; it builds up a more friendly feeling of an existence as a unit, rather than individual schools. The contest was one of the important occurrences of the year; it brought a feeling of closer unity even among the Superior students, in getting together in one aim.
In extemporaneous speaking Oshkosh, with a veteran, took first place, with Stevens Point second and Superior third. Much credit goes to Alvin Churchill; though the final speaker of the nine, he held his audience and placed third.
The apex was reached when Ruth Lewis won first place in oratory. The contest closed with a renewed school spirit, knowing that Superior’s winner was to duplicate her feat at the inter-state contest.
-03-“Facing The Facts
To the young people of my own generation, I wish particularly to speak tonight. Our elders are describing us quite often, these days, in uncomplimentary terms. We arc said to be intellectually indifferent and godless. We are lightly classified as flappers, tea-hounds, and hip-pocket addicts. A few of us are admitted to be morally decent. But all of us, whatever we are, arc involved in a great problem, and we are not especially concerned with any judgments that arc being passed upon us. for we have little time for introspection and justification. Fit or unfit, I take it, we must be about our Father’s business if the work of our generation is to be done.
You and I, they tell us, have been born in troublous times. Around us everywhere are indications of national as well as international crises. The world is divided into hate-ridden factions. Ancient vices arc rampant. There is an enormous increase of suicide and homicide. In business, and in politics, reactionary forces are in control. All about us are signs of nervous instability. We hear from our platforms, men shouting, “Peace! Peace!” but there is no peace! The dominating philosophy of the day has reverted to that voiced by the old Bourbon monarch, of letting well enough alone. Awe and reverence are obsolete terms. Our seers would have us believe that humanity is in desperate need. In fact, there is a large group of serious men and women who agree that G. Stanley Hall was right when he said, “The forces that make for human degeneration were never so many, so active, or so ominous, and nothing less tjian civilization itself is at stake.”
Such is the picture of our inheritance that has been repeatedly presented to us during the past few years. These are the glimpses of our times, my school-mates, which you and I get as we peer out from our sheltered study halls into the world which we, as men and women, arc about to enter. Out of the unknown places, the cries of our present-day Jeremiahs have come to our ears ip no faltering accents.
By books, by periodicals, and by speakers, their warnings have been echoed. At the close of the World War, their prophetic mutterings began in such books as “Der Untergan des Abendlandcs," in which Mr. Spongier said, "Our civilization, the eighth the world has known, is already fast declining.” Close upon the heels of this book came a flood of literature of despair which has persisted. For the last two years, the “Century Magazine” has opened his columns to any who would express themselves concerning the precariousness of our position. To the “Atlantic Monthly,” and the “Christian Century,” Dean Inge has been a frequent contributor, preaching his doctrine of gloom. The "Nation,” through its pages, has become steadily more denunciatory of existing conditions, and the "New Republic” was originated for the sole purpose of bringing men, before it was too late, to a realization of the fetters which were fastening insidiously upon them. Take up any serious current magazine from your reading desk, and show me one table of contents free from this note of warning. In the face of all these premonitions, only the fool shrugs his shoulders and turns away. It is altogether fitting, then, that you and I should here, on the threshold of our lives, face these facts concerning the world into which we are about to go.
But over against all these indications of deterioration to which our philosophers point so sinisterly, is the world in which many of us have lived, almost entirely, up to the present time—a world almost faerie in its loveliness—a world more marvelous than our ancestors, in their wildest flights of imagination could have forscon. In
this, our own immediate world, science and invention have conquered the elemental forces of nature. Medical skill has practically wiped out diseases at the very names of which our fathers shuddered. The average life of man has been extended, during the last generation, fifteen years. Our friends are living in a degree of comfort which would formerly have been called luxury. Our schools, our homes, our public buildings are sanitary, comfortable, often magnificent. We travel home from school over the week-end, in soft-padded, warm, sitting rooms on wheels, such as no monarch of fifty years ago, with all his rare jewels, could have bought. We cover distances in an hour which, in the time of horses, took a day. Wo dress in silks, and furs, and soft linen; we buy for our tables, at the corner market, dainties from every climate in the world. WE do all of these things, your families and mine; not the millionaires, but you and 1. We can sit in our homes and hear beautiful music and eloquent sermons from far corners of the world. We can touch a button and flood a whole building with light. We can strike a match to an oil burner in our basement in September and have heat in our home till we turn off the oil in June. The flying carpet has become a reality. Show me the Arabian talc of wonder that has the slightest chance in competition with the realities of our incredible age.
So, from all this glamour of our modern fairyland, back to the sages, we turn our faces, flushed with confidence. And the exhiliaration, which comes from these tangible enjoyments which arc ours almost for the asking, makes us cry out cxult-ingly to them, like King Robert, of old, “'There is no power can push’ us ‘from’ our ‘thrones’.” But our wise men look even upon our prosperity with suspicion, and they smile at us, sadly, with the wisdom of those who have long sat in meditation, and they say, “Oh ye of little understanding, know ye not that the seeds of destruction thrive most in the soil of luxury! Never did the rivers of China flow past scenes of greater loveliness than at the time when she was lulled into her sleep of centuries. Amidst the greatest display of power and wealth of antiquity, Babylon and Ninevah fell. In the most glorious period of her history, Rome plunged to her destruction, and your civilization,” these wise men say, “is repeating the history of those other seven civilizations which today arc memories.”
And so our prospect of delicate tints and harmonious outlines is made fearful for us by rumors of disaster and shadows of doubt. We arc beckoned .to by a future, which points out paths through shaded lawns, leading to gardens of ease and plenty, but we are held back by voices warning us of hidden bogs and dangerous pitfalls. In the piercing analysis of our civilization, if we look at the facts bravely, and with clear eyes, there is no assurance to us that all will bo well. It is a picture of challenge that meets our gaze. In some places it looks like a field of wreckage, in others like a garden of Eden. From its far corners comes a chilling wind of menace. From around the conglomerate piles come hollow voices of warning, broken at intervals by the sneering laugh of a cynic. This is our world, helplessly confusing the implements of its own destruction, with the saviours of its salvation. This is our heritage, and out from the years of youth, into the very midst, you and I arc steadily being drawn, whether we will or not.
And not because we arc ignorant of the highly charged atmosphere of our surroundings, but more because we arc appalled and stunned by the task at hand, many of us seem to our elders to be standing like Nero, fiddling while Rome burns. The temerity of our forefathers who have created for us this legacy of chaos, has filled us with an amazement which we arc too blase to show. Hence we paint our lips a little redder, sing our jazz a little more jauntily, and break con-
vcntions a little more readily, in order that we may shut out from our own ears what our own hearts arc crying:
"The time is out of joint; 0 cursed spite That ever I was born to set it right.”
We have lost the art of giving our thoughts relief by timely utterances. We do not discuss the things that really concern us. We have lost the power of conscious prayer. Occasionally we wander into a church, hoping secretly for some light on our problems. But instead of spiritual sanctuaries, where, in the quiet of cool shadows, men’s souls may go out to meet the great divine, we find brilliantly lighted lecture platforms, or moving picture parlors where sound and sight are combined to shut out the spirit, and where meditation has no place.
Facing a situation very much like that which confronts us today, sixty years ago stood Abraham Lincoln. Perhaps in his reaction to the problems of his life there is some guidance for us. He stands out most strikingly from his follows as the one man of his age who fully understood the seriousness of its problems. In our time there will need to be many who fully understand. • One can see the Great Emancipator now, through the midst of the years, on the eve of his nomination for president, as he knelt in prayer beside the map of the United States. And who, looking back at that patient face, can fail to understand his power. The kind eyes were not clouded by delusions nor by fear. In the years ahead of him, he saw, even as you and I see, the accomplishment of a great purpose. In the years ahead of him, he saw, as we see, the tasks of welding a broken country, of “nourishing new ideals,” of burying "dead doctrines,” of removing "cowardly cautions,” of giving permanence to "new spiritual values,” of giving the lie to “foolish fears,” but only at a great price. And whd shall gainsay that like every true leader, he saw, even as we, perhaps, must likewise see, the shadow of a cross. Lonely, as we sometimes must be, bcause, unlike the crowd, he saw the facts of his age as they were; reverent before the astounding incidents of a transition period; tender, because he knew so well the frailties of man; confident, because after years of prayerful study, he had anchored himself to the main facts in the struggle; “with malice toward none, but with charity for all,” he led a groat people through a serious crisis into the dawn of a great tomorrow.
Again, today, as sixty years ago, the time is ripe for a great disaster, or a great awakening. Institutions are already throwing off their fetters. Men and women wait but for the voice of confidence and assurance that shall with intelligence, lend them into a new day. Here in this group is the possibility of that clear-sighted leadership such ns the world now needs. Our generation was born to set things right. I welcome you, my fellow students, to a grim, but glorious struggle. You will come with knowledge. You will come with resourcefulness. You will come with devotion. And our day will yet be saved. This is the challenge of our time. This is the supreme adventure of our generation. We shall go forward with no misgiving. We have faced the facts, and history shall say of us, “In the hour of need, they did not fail.” If we are perhaps in “a dark tremendous sea of cloud” just now “it is but for a time; press God’s Inrnp close to” your "breast; its splendor, soon or late will pierce the gloom.”
First Semester Angus Rothwdl... Jeanette Kaner Roy Idndgren.....
Kditor-iu-Chier Managing Kdltor. ... Business Manager..
Frances Kisdon Julius Bnrnny
Nicholas Ynworskl Maurice Wright Margaret Clark Catherine Wlllcsen Millard Swart . Gustav Byatrom Xlnrtlia Bingham Kao Wolden Francos Ulsdon Leonard Gagnon
Alex Sprowls Itoy Fox
Khvood La Fortune Keiiiholt Moe Ruth Alice Zileznlek Russell Wedell Angus Rothwell George Jneobson Nicholas Ynworskl, I’aul Van Huron
Wlll.vs Strickland Arthur Arnston Clara Iverson Alex Spmwls Alice Sullivan May Hanson Ruth Alice Zlleznick Milton Weeks Man rice Wright I.illlas Johnson
OlrlH Athletic Editor lllk'h School Training Kilitor
Grammar Junior High Kilitor I n turmoil late Kilitor..
Art Editors............Anna McMahon.
Folke.v Johnson Mein das Yaworskl I.ois G hidings Alex Sprawls
.... Viola Kflops
Kmlolpli Dahl . Man rice Lavlne
................. Mary Gallagher
BthCl Milavitz Anna Anderson . Mary McGowan Wallace Kkholm. Grace Evans Dolores McCleary Margaret LtlDg Myrtle Haruish, Delight Andrews
Business Manager..................... ..................Max Lavlno
Assistant Business Manager... .....Koy l.nidgrcn
Faculty Manager..-................................... French
Arthur Cohen..............Bill Nolan................Oscar Hall
Joseph Murphy......-.....Betty Hansen............Alice Sullivan
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
April 17. 1925 Booth Tarkington'
Coached l»y Sidney French.
in Order of Appearance.
Properly Manager Publicity.........
......................... ..(iuxtnv Bystrom
........................... Terrence Arm-noun
Lyceum Debating Club and Lambda Sigma Lambda
Thurxday, February Iirj.".
Coached by Sidney French.
Property Manager Terrene,. Arse Ilea II
I laiixon Ysiwurski Conrad
»DRAMA STUDY PLAY
vvTT • «
Friday. March 1. 1925
Direction of J. Hooker Wright Mil Die l»y Normal S«'hool Orchestra.
Mr . Chrystal Pole— Mr. Scowcroft .....
A Clin ruling Young
A burly, genial, lienrty innn of OB.
. Miss Molly Rock
WHov Of -7.
Mr. Koliert Waldo
Philip Chandaa ... Mr At x Sprowla
A tired, worn-looking ninn of S3, bored In manner and disillusioned in outlook.
Jenny Wreny Mr . Wreny..
Ml Irma JOhBOOO
A happy bright young bop girl, whose mother
i n pathetic, worried, aercoua little woman.
Mis Catherine Downer
hermoy •',-H (. |rrrfu| jfolM(K electrlelau who | full of Irish wit. Mis Perkins......—
...llr. Milton Week
..........Mr. laNiuaril Cagnoti
Miss Cliir.i Dinghmi! A vivid, nliracllve. high pressure young woman of iM.
a H,,y Robert Whitmore
A Qlri • Cenevleve Qlllet
All Assistant Roe Savage
An Application.......................................................-....Anne McDermott
Front row from loft to right— Langlcy. Ilolmon, Checver. Jermstad, Pnton, J. McNamara. Frledland, I,mill. Halverson.
Hack row from loft right—Moon, Wright. II. McNamara. Ellison, Anderson. Carlson, liregory. stack. Hoover.
Kuby Paton Art. Mocn.
Major. Thorpe I.angley. .
Saxophone . Hubert llolmen.
Itlchmoiiil Frledland. .John McNamara.
Floyd Hoover. Maurice Wright.
Piccolo and Flute.
Charles (■ regory.
-73-GIRLS GLEE CLUB
Wiseman Howland I'rodinxki ('lirixtoferson Dnhllxrg Jones Nyterrene Hanson Nyntroin Lewis I’tillman I,. O'Brien ('nicnao Kildy Michaud A. O'Brien
Accompanist: Alice O'Brien
Fir I Alto .
Margarita Ilowlnntl Judith Kygrcn I.ury O'Brien Adolle Mischaud (ioncvlove Harding Anna Xyatroin
June ('alonso Martini Kitily Mary McMurtrle Margaret Dablherg
Second Soprano .
Agnes I rod I n ski Ruth Lewis Florence Jones Marion (Vldappi
Myrtle rhilman Lillian Chrislofersoii
Outstanding among activities of the school year was the successful Competitive Vaudeville Show staged at the local auditorium Friday evening, March 13, under the auspices of the Sigma Pi club.
The entertainment, an innovation at the school, was such an auspicious success that the Sigma Pi society has made the event an annual one.
About $250 was netted from the production, $200 already being spent for stage equipment, such ns a spotlight, rheostat, flood light, and special wire connections for permanent use. Money derived from these annual productions will be used to buy stage equipment, all tending toward making the local stage one of the best equipped at the Head of the Lakes.
Twelve splendid acts were presented, three being named for first places, “The Cross Word Puzzle,” by the Drama Study club, “Land of Nod,” Girls’ Athetlic association,” and “A Bachelor’s Dream,” by the Three Arts club, receiving first, second and third, respectively. The first two were presented on the state oratorical stunt program here Friday morning, March 20.
Other acts presented and winning favor were: “And the Lamp Went Out,”
Alpha Kappa society; “Melody Four,” Fex fraternity; "The Obstinate Family,” Sigma Pi and Kno Klubs; “Ye Olde Village Skewl House,” Lambda Sigma club and Iota Delta Chi fraternity; “Novelty Dance,” Helen LcSage and Zaila Seguin; “Harmony Junction,” L. D. C.; “Superhetrodyne,” Kindergarten-Primary department, and “The Confession," Y. W. C. A.
Judges for the evening included Miss Mildred Mandel, Miss Vera Wentzel, and J. Hooker Wright.
In the annual vaudeville presentations one stunt will be chosen to represent the school at the state oratorical contest. The Sigma Pi society will also aid in sending the stunt to the state contest.
The executive committee responsible for the success of the entertainment, included: Prof. Thorpe Langley, general advisor; Miss Mary McMurtie, general chairman; Miss Alice Holmquist, business manager; Miss Ruth Alice Zileznick, publicity; Miss Catherine Harney, stag. Material aid was given by S. J. French, Miss Jane Rehnstrand. Miss Irene Curtis and the orchestra under her direction, A. D. Whealdon, and all organizations in school.
rOACH TUBBSHenry Hugener, Captain
In Bud we find a man demanding the respect of all athletes. He trained as an athlcto should and was able to give his share in every game. Bud graduated last January and his absence will be felt in the line next year.
Football Line-up 1924
Henry Hugencr, (Captain) ------- — —........... —I-cft End
Folkey Johnson Right End
Frank Connoly Left Tackle
Don. Flory Right Tackle
William Carlson ------------- -..-..............Left Guard
Ralph Holmes -...—.....—........................Right Guard
Ray Hedman.......................................... Center
John Gronseth Quarterback
Milton Weeks Halfback
Ben Toback ....................................... Halfback
Tommy O’Neill, (Captain-Elect)...............-..— Fullback
Percy Ekholm Guard
Janus Worthman Halfback
Roy Lindgren Guard
Manley Burns Tackle
George Antilla Halfback
Waino Kauppi ■ Center
Wallace Ekholm .........- —Tackle
Harvey Skoglund Guard
Julius Barony Halfback
Football Season 1924
October 4 S. N. S. 0
October 11 S. N. S. 0
October 18 S. N. S. 7
October 25 S. N. S. 27
November 2 — -S. N. S. 26
November 9 S. N. S. 0
November 16 — S. N. S. 0
Marquette 18 -
Eau Claire 17 L-
Steven Point-------------- 0
St. Thomas ---------------27 u
River Falls 7
Though the season of 1924 did not seem a successful one from the results of the games, the school is confident that much improvement was made and material developed for the coming season. Superior draws its material from the surrounding high schools and usually gets a group of energetic football aspirants. The season of 1925 will see a speedy backfield and a strong line and with the plan of play encouraged at the Normal this combination will bend toward a championship team. The Normal has come as close as it is possible to a championship without actually claiming the title and it is about time that there be one coming.
The football spirit at the school is what it ought to be and would very easily stand back of the team for the coming season. Their efforts toward a winning team should not be futile.
The schedule for 1925 as it is so far arranged will include a new team that has not appeared on the Normal field before.
Sept. 26 Oct. 3 — Hibbing Junior College Here
Oct 9. Homecoming
Nov. 14..-— River Falls Normal There
Shifted from the position in the line that he played last year, “Tommy” gained a reputation in the backficld as a line plunger and open field runner. He is the pilot for the 1925 team.
“Milt” was the speedy little half that circled the ends of the opposing teams. He was also good at the open field game. He had seen to the “education” of his toe which gave him the kicking job.
The quarterback position was filled by Johnnie, a speedy and capable backficld man. Though basketball is his specialty Johnnie developed into a reliable passer and could carry the ball with good results.FOOTBALL
“Big Don,” as he became named on the field, was a regular tackle but could carry the ball as a back-field man and was called upon occasionally to do his bit in advancing the ball. This was Don’s second year on the team.
Two years in the line made him acquainted with the system used on Gate’s field. Folkcy played one of the wing positions and developed into a speedy end, getting down under punts in a hurry.
In consideration of his activity at meals, Ralph acquired the name of “Hungry.” In the game he lived up to his name and used it to advantage on his opponents. Ralph was a two numeral man, having played on the team last year.FOOTBALL
Bill came down from the “woods" and enrolled as a student last Fall. His size and sincerity are important in his record on the gridiron. “Silent Bill" has a lineman’s build and strength and. may be back next season to use them.
Ray filled the vacancy at center and did his work in that position with accuracy and dependability. He followed the ball as a veteran center should and was on the job to take advantage of fumbles.
JAMES WORTH MAN
Playing his first year under the Orange and Black “Jimmie" displayed speed and pep as a half. He was good on the quick line jabs and will make for a regular next year.
Hampered by an injury to his collar bone Percy nevertheless, was back in a suit before the season closed. He was a hard hitter and often showed his defensive ability.
MANLEY BURNS The “fighting: Irish” in this fellow was seen to good advantage when he entered a game. Manley’s size in the line was felt, not seen; that is, the opponents did more feeling than seeing. He’ll be in the lineup next season.
It was George’s first year on the squad and showed those who came in contact with him that he has a future as a backfield man. His speed is expected back next year and will have an important part in the type of football administered at Gate’s field.FOOTBALL
When a tall fellow can make use of his length in the line it’s pretty hard to get by him. “Skog” was the kind that could use his hands to good effect and covered his territory well.
Waino’s first year at school saw him on the football squad. He was always ready to take the place at center and could burn off yardage in pursuit of the ball. He will be back for the roll' call for football candidates next year.
The first year in the lineup proved that Wally has the character of a football player. Whenever called upon lie came across with the required punch of a true linesman.
ROY LINDG REN
Considering: that it was Roy's first year at the frame, he demonstrated his ability as a linesman. His size is in his favor and should encourage him to keep up his good start in the game.
A more conscientious player is hard to find. Though he did not have a regular berth on the team, Barany was always there when scrimmage was in session.
“Benny” was an offensive half and carried the ball on line punches. His jolly good way in practice and on the field won him a host of friends. He and his songs will be missed.
CHAMPION SKOGLUXD KKHOI.M KAl’PPI W. O’NEILL TI'BBS
T. O'NEILL CHRISTIANSON GRONSETIl BRADLEY JACVB1NASBasketball
John Gronseth, (Captain)............... —..—.............Forward
Thomas O’Neill •—■.......................... -............Center
Waino Kauppi, (Captain-Elect)......................... Forward
Wallace O’Neill ..........-......».........................Guard
Henry Jacubinas --------------------- -............... Guard
Milo Christianson —.....-......-....................... Forward
Harvey Skoglund .......................... —....-.....-Forward
Wallace Ekholm ..............—...-............... -...... Guard
Lawrence Champion .......—............ -.............. Center
Irwin Bradley ................— ------------------------ Guard
18 10 -26 28 41
River Falls ....
Stevens Point ...
Northern State Normal
Eau Claire .........
Stout ■ ............
River Falls Eau Claire
Northern State Normal -........- 20
Michigan College of Mines ....... 5
S. N. S. S. N. S. S. N. S. S. N. S. S. N. S. S. N. S. S. N. S. S. N. S. S. N. S. S. N. S. S. N. S.
JOHN GRONSETH. CAPTAIN
The mainstay in the offense and with a hand in the scoring end of the game, Captain Gronseth played the game well. “Johnnie” and his basketball experience was important in the teamwork which the team developed. His absence from the lineup one game was like a cog missing in a wheel.
WAINO KAUm, CAPTAIN-ELECT
His speed and eye for the basket gave Wnino an enviable popularity. The bleachers called his shots before the ball had left his hand. Waino captains the 1925 Varsity.
Playing the center position, “Tommie” demonstrated his basketball ability. His offensive work and shooting capacity was a factor in the games played. His third year on the team is sincerely hoped.
“Wally” played the game at guard and played it well. During the season he was up against flashy forwards from down-state but he covered his territory with decision and formed a difficult barrier to circle.
“Jack” was a veteran of last year’s team. His steady defensive work coupled with an occasional invasion for a long shot, was in keeping with the caliber of the team.
His place seemed to be to enter the game and start the scoring. Milo dove-tailed into the teamwork of the men already on the floor and was as dependable as he was cool.
“Wally’s” first year on the squad showed basketball possibilities. He made a good record and will no doubt be a candidate for 1925 team.
A freshman on the squad that looked like a coming basketeer. His aggressiveness and floor judgment will make him a good man for the coming season.
Though “Champ'’ did not get into the conference games, he showed that he was a good man, in practice and in the games at Houghton and Marquette.
His passing and floorwork made him a good forward. “Skog" entered the game with fast driving spirit and kept this up ’til the finish. He should make the competition for the forward berth strong next year.INTER-CLUB BASKETBALL Fex
CARVER STACK WORTHMAN M'CORKELI,
MOB WIIBRKATT WEEKS FOX
Won Lost Percent
8 o 1.000
Kno Clubs 6 o .750
.... _ 6 3 .625
Iota Delta Chi 3 6 .875
L. D. C. 2 6 .250
During the winter months the spirit of athletics is kept up by not only the Varsity five, but also the fives engaged in the Inter-Club Basketball League. Though some of the games had a tendency toward the game of the gridiron, nevertheless, no friends were lost and all was well again at the end of the game.
The officiating was done by competent referees. As a whole the games played showed an improvement over last year’s games which speaks well for the league.
The winners of the league won undisputed championship by playing an undefeated game. The Fcx team, smoothly running with experienced players, were seldom threatened to be at the short end of the score.
BOTH WELL 1IEDMAX YAWORRKI
For the last three years the Athletic Cabinet has been performing its unknown duties, that is, the general student body does not realize or appreciate the work that this group has to do throughout the school year.
There is a considerable amount of preparation that precedes every athletic contest as, the circulation of posters announcing the game, provide for the parking space for autos and collecting of tickets at the gates.
The Cabinet also cooperates with the students in securing an enrollment of clean and sportsmanlike athletes, and helps these to find work to defray their expenses.
The advertising scheme of the Cabinet is one of its accomplishments; each year blctters are issued bearing the picture of the year’s captain and schedule of the season’s games.
Though the time spent by this Cabinet is to a groat extent one of the thankless jobs at school, the entire student body, if in realization of the efforts, would most certainly give it a vote of thanks.
-9.%-GIRLS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Bubar Johnxou Sathcr Hiirncy Nelson
..... Florence Johnson
Throughout the six years of the existence of the Girls’ Athletic Association, this organization has proved to be an active force in school life. At present the association is composed of a group of seventy enthusiastic and interested girls who are working together for the fulfillment of their aim “to promote a higher physical efficiency among the girls of the Superior Normal School by fostering an interest in all gymnastic and athletic activities.” With such a worthy aim. enthusiastic workers and capable leadership, under the careful guidance of Miss Nelson, the G. A. A. has accomplished a great deal this year. Membership to this club is open to all the girls of the Normal.
To provide an incentive for greater interest, a point system is used. Awards are given as follows:
Silver Basketball Plus............-........................ 100 points
Nuinorteals ............................................. :ioo points
I.rltcrx ......... . . 000 points
Monograms SNS...................... -.................. -...800 points
Honor Pins............................................. 1000 points
As the name implies, the association is interested in all gymnastic and athletic activities. The ones to which special attention is given arc basketball, baseball, volley ball, hiking, swimming, coasting, skiing, tennis, roller skating, ice skating, and directing of after-school activities in the Model School, social centers, and other schools. The constitution enumerates several others, but the majority of girls arc kept busy with the ones mentioned above. However, with such a breadth of choice, each girl is given an opportunity to take part in that form of nctivity in which she is most interested.BASKETBALL
Chrlstncr Peters Larson Nelson Harney Johnson l’aton Kollh Madison While I'Ip vein nd Garafoln Cmhnm Dahl Kuhar
Pdkejr I’liolitn ("hell Johnson Marylnml Krirps Donley Stroud Goodwin Itunkcl Capltnnclll
From the very beginning of the basketball season in November, the enthusiasm, which characterized the whole three months of practice and final games, was evident. About forty girls reported for the first practice and remained interested, so that by the end of the season four departments were represented by strong, well-organized teams. The games, played on a two-court floor, were fast and peppy throughout. Fine teamwork and strong organization was displayed. The officials, such as scorekccpers, timekeepers, and umpires for the tournament, were girls from the Normal School Basketball Coaching class. The High School Training team won first place; Kindergarten-Primary, second place; Grammar Junior High, third place, and Intermediate, fourth place.
After the tournament, the Varsity team was announced. These members nrc picked not only for skill in playing, but also on the basis of sportsmanship, interest, and attendance throughout the season. Those chosen were:
Gladys Johnson (II. S. T.)
Kern Stroud (('apt. K. I’.) Florence Johnson (Cnpt. (!. J. II.) Catherine Harney (Cnpt. II. S. T.) Constance ltuh.tr (II. S. T.)
Kdlth McKnggln (Capt. Int.)
Donna Graham (G. J. H.) Lydia Peters (Int.)
Hazel Dahl (H. S. T.) Marguerite White (G. J. H.) Viola Krlepi (EL S. T.) Amelia Capltanclli (K. P.)
-07—WINNING BASKETBALL TEAM
DAHL JOHNSON BATON DONLEY 11UB.VK HARNEY KRIEPS
Indoor baseball was voted by the girls to be the fall sport this year. Practice was held in the big: gymnasium every Thursday. In the tournament the “Battling Babes” won two games out of three over the “Lounge Lizards.” Mr. Langley proved to be a wise and efficient umpire.
HORSESHOEING (Barnyard Golf;
With the coming of fine spring weather and a desire to play out-of-doors, the girls took such an interest in horseshoeing that the association voted to include this sport as an accredited activity. Practices have begun in various backyards of the city and a very interesting tournament is expected for next year.
Those receiving the 1000 point Honor Pins this year are as follows: Catherine Harney, Constance Bubar, Florence Johnson, Viola Krieps.
Those receiving the 800 point S. N. S. Monograms this year arc as follows: Catherine Harney, Florence Johnson, Viola Krieps.
Those receiving the 500 point Letters arc as follows: Ruby Paton, Gladys Johnson, Bessie Keith, Wilma Christner, Grace Cleveland, Hazel Dahl, Isabelle Goodwin, Marguerite Adams, Florence Pelkey, Lillian Szopinski.
Those receiving the 300 point Numerals are as follows: Marguerite Adams, Constance Bubar, Wilma Christner, Grace Cleveland, Isabelle Goodwin, Gladys Johnson, Bessie Keith, Edith McFaggin, Ruby Paton, Lillian Szopinski, Donna Graham, Hazel Dahl, Florence Pelkey, Antionette Demers, Catherine Harney, Amelia Capi-tanelli, Elsie Chcll, Hazel Fogelbcrg, Ethel Johnson, Florence Kovarik, Bernice Maryland, Hazel Madison, Fern Stroud, Helen Sathcr, Doris Welch, Marguerite White, Florence Johnson.
I1AKXKY niltlSTNKU CI.KVKI.ANI
GRAHAM K K ITU PKI.KKY JOHNSON
For the first time in its history the gym echoed and re-echoed with the calls of “Ready?"; “Serve”; “Too long"; "Outside” and other terms familiar to the game of tennis. For the first three months of school the tennis enthusiasts worked out their pep in practicing “finding the ball” with the aid of the walls of the gym. They then lined a court in the big gym and began to play the game in earnest. This is the first year a tournament has been held. Eight girls entered the tournament, four of whom who had never handled a racquet previous to this year. The tournament was played off in the gym during study hours, after school, Saturdays and even at noon hours. The girls were very evenly matched and as a result many games had to be played to determine the winners. In the singles, Donna Graham won first place, Florence Johnson a close second, and Florence Pclkey, third. In the doubles, Donna Graham and Catherine Harney played into first place with Florence Johnson and Grace Cleveland second. Tennis is a comparatively new sport for most of the girls but much interest was shown irf the tournament games and next year will sec more active participation when we have the out-door courts to play on in the spring and fall.
Volley ball was played in the spring this year, about forty girls coming out for practices. The games were played in the Training School gym. Teams were formed and a tournament held, but at the time the Gitchc went to press it was not finished so the results could not be given.GIRLS’ ATHLETICS
Hiking, which is enjoyed by everyone at all times has been a very popular activity this year. The many spots of natural beauty in and around Superior lend to the pleasure and interest taken in hiking. At the beginning of each semester hike leaders were appointed who arranged hikes at various times convenient to small groups of girls interested. The most unique hike was the hike to Duluth at the time of the oclipsc. A group of peppy girls made the hike, climbed the hill, after spurning the ride up the incline, and reached the top only to be’disappointed by seeing nothing unusual.
The half holiday on Washington’s birthday was used by the G. A. A. girls for a cabin party on Minnesota Point. The new members were initiated with K. P. duty, baggage carrying, and fuel gathering. A delicious lunch, a pleasant five-mile hike, and a hard-fought snowball battle were well remembered features of the party.
A mixer was held in the Recreation room in October and the new members took the pledge and were given formulas for G. A. A. pep.
G. A. A. in Other Social Activities LAND OF NOI)
“The Land of Nod” the vaudeville presented by the G. A. A. in the vaudeville contest in March was awarded second place. The success of the stunt was due to considerable practice on the part of the girls and, especially to the careful directing of Miss Nelson.
A nursery formed the scene of action, with the child being portrayed by Bernice Maryland. The coming to life of her dolls after she falls asleep and their antics and dances formed the motive of the act. The, fairies, Amelia Capitanclli, Donna Graham, Florence Johnson, Grace Adams, Florence Pelkcy, and Viola Kricps, at the command of their queen, Hazel Fcgelberg, awakened the dolls in the nursery. The jack-in-the-box was Irene Campbell; the soldier, Catherine Harney; the doll, Inez Clark; Raggedy Andy, Irene Dodge, and Raggedy Ann, Helen Sathcr. Evelyn Madison played the accompaniments.
The Inter-club council awarded the G. A. A. first place in the rally contest last fall. The award was a silver cup.
In the homecoming parade, which took place on November 14, the girls of the G. A. A. used up their surplus energy pulling “Victory” through the streets of Superior in the much bedecked “one-hosa shay.”
—100—High Sch ool Training
The school has at last divided the High School Training Department into its separate groups with the hope that by so doing they could divide its strength and that it would no longer dominate the school activities, as it has in the past. The school went about the division with the plan that each group could be benefited to a greater extent by bringing together those students having the same interests. That is true and we have been benefited greatly, perhaps more than was hoped. But in the former hope they have failed miserably. Each group by being better organized and more closely connected is fighting harder and doing more than the entire department did formerly. Let us see what the aims of each group are.
The History Section of the High School Training Department has devoted its activities this last year very largely to further the interests of the students who are majoring in history and social science along those lines of study which would be of greatest benefit to them. There has also been a very active committee in the group which arranged several dances held during their Monday meetings and also several amusing contests which have pleased the group very much. The officers for the year have been: Jack Whereatt, president, Ray Hodman, vice-
president. These officers filled their places so well that they were re-elected the second semester. Mr. Loop was the advisor.
—102—High Sch ool Training
The English Section of the High School Training Department has spent its first year in an attempt to make the group conscious of the professional problems that were peculiarly theirs. The aim of the year has been to get the group to express itself through discussion and through participation in school activities as a group. The Monday morning meetings have been occupied with matters of business relative to school activities, discussion of questions pertaining to interests of the section, and parliamentary drill.
The officers of the first semester were Martha Bingham, president and secretary; of the second semester, El wood La Fortune, president; Florence Henderson, secretary;. Nona MacQuilkin, advisor.
The Science Group was organized for the purpose of developing the interests and understanding of its members along scientific lines. It has' well achieved its aim. The group has benefited greatly by the scientific speeches given during these Monday morning meetings. For the purpose of getting programs the group elected a committee of three. This committee not only performed its duties to the group well but also occasionally provided a program for the whole High School Training group. The group also contributed a large sum of money to the McCaskill Friendship Fund.
The officers were as follows: Wallace Mertz, president first semester; Roy Lindgrcn, president second semester; Sidney French, advisor.
—103—Grammar Junior High
The Grammar Junior High Group elected officers for the year 1924-1925. At the meeting, plans were adopted to entertain the group at the future meetings, which were to be held every week. The entertainment was to be of a musical ns well as an intellectual nature. The meetings were well attended which helped to further a co-operative spirit among the members.
Among the things that the group sponsored was a donation of $28.90 lo the McCaskill Fund. A “Kid” party held during the first semester was one to be remembered by all. The Spring Tea was one of the marked features of the social activities.
This year our group was singly honored by having one of its members, Ruth Lewis, president of the group, win first honors in the State Oratorical Contest held in Superior, March 20th, 1925, thereby permitting the school to hold for one year the President Merrill Oratorical Cup.
The group's success during the entire year was dependent upon the advice given by Mr. Almy, the class advisor. With graduation a great number of our group will depart from the school. To those remaining we extend our best wishes for the coming year.Intermediate
.........Vice-President.......... Helen Sullivan
.........Faculty Advisor...................... my BronskyIntermediate
The Intermediate Department was organized in September, 1923, for the purpose of giving specialized training in the third, fourth, fifth, and sixth grades. The group meets weekly, when administrative problems are taken up, and varied informal programs sponsored. These meetings also serve to promote group consciousness and cooperation as well as to foster school spirit.
Social affairs this year included an informal get-to-gether in the fall, a midwinter ten, and an informal mixer in the spring.
MAUI) BRKGIN. AGNICS BKKNIIOLDT. BBSS IK WEI TON.
Advisor Bertha I,. Cams
The field of rural education offers many positions for teachers. Wisconsin uses six-thousand sixty-seven teachers to fill the one-room rural schools of the state. These teachers must have at least one year of professional training.
The Rural Department of the Superior Normal gives this training. The department has its own assembly on Monday. These meetings have been devoted to the discussion of problems pertaining to rural life and to the problems of the department.
The group has been active in all educational lines. Besides supporting all activities of the school, the Rural Group sponsored a very successful Christmas party. The annual picnic takes place May 23.
A Hallowe'en costume party was given by the Rural Department with appropriate decorations, refreshments and entertainment, and was well attended and enjoyed by all present.
The Sigma Rho club entertained members of the faculty at a formal party in the music room. A musical program was arranged with piano selections by Regina Wiorciszcwski, vocal selections by John Christensen, and readings by Mildred Mandell.
Had you visited the music room the evening of February 20th, you would have seen many happy children enjoying the “Farmer of the Dell” and all-day suckers. The "Kid” party was given by the Rural Department.
Student Welfare Blnuclie I,. Parse
The Kindergarten-Primary group stil holds its own in its many departmental activities. The girls gave their usual gift of one hundred dollars to the McCaskill Friendship Fund by volunteer contribution. At Christmas time the children of “Singing Carr Creek,” were made happier by the contribution made to the Mountain White School of Kentucky. Money left with the department by the class of ‘21 was used to buy dishes that the department might use in their many social functions. The department also donated to the women of Superior, which sends one girl engaged in manual work to a six weeks’ course at Madison
“Play spirit which every little child has instinctively is just joy in the doing of anything."—Lucas.
-no-“Nature desires that children should be children before they are men."—Rousseau.
BIG SISTER PARTY
The Senior girls took the Juniors to a very delightful “get acquainted party" in the kindergarten rooms. It was a social event that will long be remembered by all.
Every two months the birthday girls, for given months, entertained the other members and the faculty at informal teas in the kindergarten rooms. This gave each girl a chance to be hostess at least once during the year. Each of these was a happy affair to remember, and always served to bring all the girls of the department more closely together.
The Juniors entertained the seniors at the Iota Delta Chi Cabin in Billings Park. How truly play is necessary even to the wisest of us.
Parents, friends and alumni of the department and the faculty members were delightfully entertained at a formal tea given April 24. The Kindergarten rooms were beautifully decorated in bright spring colors. Lattice work interwoven with dainty sweet pea blooms, novelty favors, and candles made a beautiful setting. A gay parasol served as a canopy under which dainty maids served tea to the guests.
“Happy hearts and happy faces— Happy play in grassy places That was how in ancient ages Children grew to kings and sages.”
FOURTH ANNUAL PROMENADE
Friday Evening. May 8. 1933.
Chnlrmiin of Decorations
Maurice Brown .alia SobuIn.
President of CI»m t5 Oscar Hall Alice Sullivan
Kenneth Driest Mary MHiowan.
Chnlrtnnn of Student Social Committee.
Folkey Johnson Grace Kvans.
Charles Hcrglund Donald Stack Delores McCleary Clara Bingham Anno McDermott Karl Kopplin Florence Fox Annn McMahon Milton Weeks Kuglnla Hill Ijiwrenee Duret Agnes Torvlck Alex Sprowls Guy Conrad Olga Lahti
Irene Thompson Florence Thompson Florence McCalie Grace Evans George Slump Mnrlon Fnrjnnlek Lucy O'Brien Henry .Ineidiiiias Klverna Oman Kelnhold Moe Letty Champion Irma Johnson Alice Otnernlk Manley Burns Wallace O'Xclll Florence Manning Ruth Lewis
Ray Hodman Martha Bingham Frnnk Bryant Bernard Dower Harvey Rkoglund Lois Glddlngs Angus Rotbwell Everett Geary Lloyd Fitzgerald Jack Whereatt Robert Waldo Walford Snndstrom Joseph Murphy Klwood La Fortune Ruth Alice Zlleznlck Roy Fox Jean Harrington
—112—ISIGMA DELTA PHI
Honorary Social Science Society,
Ynworskl Kelly llooslor GiiUlings.
I iiKorliinc Jacobson Hanson
Will Ison Clark Sullivan Zelrxnick Kahja Rutliwell Bisilcn Wallin
Wallace O'Neil A dole Wallin
William Alexander Hnrobl Rrandenhoff Manley Burns Roliert Krdnlil Klwood I.a Fortune I.eRoy Fox l.ois drillings George Gustafson Carl Hansen Alice Ilolini|uist
Mabel Ilooaler Mayme llunjlkcr George Jacobson Agnes Janlot Mona Kelly Wallace O'Neil Mary rtcPaul Jeanette Rnlija Frances Risilon
Angus Roth well l oretta Sebnelilcr Mary Sheptenko Allan Smith Alice Sullivan Ailele Wallin Regina Wlerrlszewskl Catherine Willisen Nicholas Ynworskl Ruth Alice Zclcznlck
Vernon K. Van Patter Omar hoop
-113-KAPPA RHO EPSILON
"Honorary Physical Science Society"
Wed cl I Nygren Johnson Karon LeverooR
Fogolberg Brystrom Lindgren Jneohinaus
Secretary-Treasurer...... Itoy Lindgren
First Semester Gustav Bystrom. Bussell Wedell ... Itoy Lindgren...
Gustav Bystrom Boy Karon Joseph Murphy
Henry Jacuhinnx ltleiler Levoroo William Nygren
Marvin Johnson Boy Lindgren Bussell Wedell
A. I). WhenUlon Sidney J. French E. II. Sehrleher
E. L. Bolnnder C. W Smith .1. A. Merrill
114—Inter Club Council
President--------------------- —---------—-------- Anugun Itolhwrll
StTrrIarjr- Irc-.murcr-..------------------------- Murthii ItiiiKham
STUDENT COMMITTEE. Hotkey JoIiiikoii. Chairman.
Unth Alice Xllcxntrk
Rudolph Dahl Marjorie Chadwick Margaret Clark Nicholas Vawnrski
Klwood la Forlunc Percy Kkholro Martha Hinghain
Once more the student council has played an important part in the school life. Composed of three representatives from each club and departmental organization, the Inter-Club Council represented more closely the intelligence and opinions of the student body than any other agency in the school. For this reason it is this body that discusses and passes on most of the problems and projects that arise during the year.
This year among the important matters with which the Inter-Club Council has had to deal were the election of associate editor and assistant business manager of the Gitche Gumme who automatically become editor and business manager next year.
The election of a student social committee to cooperate with the faculty social committee in an endeavor to popularize and make more successful the mixers and social activities of the school was also held.
The Inter-Club Council is a valuable agency to the school and has proven most influential in molding the student body to a unified whole. The council places on a parallel the members and all the organizations of the school in order to enable the organizations and members of the school to confer on and talk over matters with one another and as a means of promoting progress and harmony fills a vital need of the Superior Normal.
Fnrjaiiick Anderson Dodge Curnovr Edwards Omernick Thompson Kroppe Williams Carlson Dahlhcrg Stolberg Nelson Rehnstnind McMahon Slither White Turnliull
Burton Lynch Tomkins Hemhrook Olson Johnson McKay Patrick Johnson Clark Beck Demers Adams
First Semester Second Semester
(•race Adams Anne Anderson Jeanette Beck Neta Burton Jane Carlson Inez. Clark Elizabeth Curnow Margaret Dahlhcrg Antoinette Demers Irene Dodge Mac Edwards Marion Furjnnick Marjorie Hemhrook Fern Johnson Ruth Johnson Florence Kroppc Isabelle Larson Alice I.yneh Mildred McMahon Heren McKay Alice Omernlck Ruth Olson Oracc Patrick Mary Russell Helen Sat her Helen Smith Mildred Stolhcrg Irene Thompson Meredith Turnbull Eunice White Marguerite White Dorothy Williams
Kac Sugars Cortrudc Unthank Mr. and Mrs. Almy Vivian Nelson
Johnson McDermott Bingham Saraxin Sprowls
Jolinxon Biii'liniiun Johnson Raynor Torvlck Segulii Hilt Bingham Savage
Faculty Advisor.. .. Nona McQuIlkin
Elizabeth Reck Clara Bingham Marllia Bingham Catherine Bowser Faith Buchanan Mary Raynor Eugenia Hill
Alice Johnson I rum Johnson Lillian Johnson Florence Jones Anne McDermott Molly Rock Florence Saraxin
SC m Savage .alia Seguln Dorothy Sprowls Mlhlreil Tomlinson Agnes Torvlck Agnes Wentzcl
Ellen M. Clark Mr. and Mrs. Thorpe I.anglrr
Wliereatt Bussell Holmes Flory Diffor Jaruhinas Geary Wortliman Moe Smith Whenldon McNamara McCorkell Stack ('hooves llansen French Swanson Weeks Berg Weiss Fox Leveroos Carver Rothwell
First Semester Second Semester
Raymond Crawford.................President..............Angus Rothwell
Kelnholt Moe.................. Treasurer............ .Milton Weeks
Lawrence Avoy Hector Berg Cordon Carver Raymond Crawford Warren Diffor Donald Flory I-oRoy Fox Everett Geary Lloyd Hansen
Ralph Holmes Henry Jneublnas Relder Leveroos Leo McCorkell Bartlett McNamara John O'Brien Angus Rothwell Raymond Russell John Smith
Donald Stack Martin Swanson Milton Weeks Jack Whereat! Nicholas Weiss James Worthman Milton Weeks Maurice Wright
—118-IOTA DELTA CHI
Hall Kckhotin Skogliiiul Carlson Kauppi V. O'Neill Koi l liii Alexander Erickson Kckhotin McGowan Tierney Gregory Sprawls Grousclh Saiulstroin McCarthy Johnson Murphy T. O'Neill (Seller Carter Duret Johnson Lund
First Semester Ilarvey Skoghiiul Uohcrt Tierney ......
Walford Sandal rom Harold Erickson
....... Secretary........... Koliert Tierney
Winiam Alexander Irwin Bradley William Carlson Francis Carrier Glen Carter Robert Connolly Loyal DliiKwall Lawrence Duret Percy Kckholm Wallace Kckholm
Ilar.dd Erickson Itulpli Erickson Harvey Getter f'linrica Gregory .John Gronseth Oscar Hall Henry Ihuroncr Frcil .loliasou Folk y Johnson Wnlno Kauppl
Karl Kopplln Locke Lund George McGowan Joseph Murphy Wallace O'Neill Thomas O'Neill Walford Saiulstroin Ilarvey SkJKlunO Alex SprowlH Robert Tierney
FACl'LTY MEMBER. T. J. McCarthy
—11®—LAMBDA DELTA CHI
Jacobson Nolan Wan! I.indgren Conrad I.avinc Anlilla Noble Iluscth Swart PlOSt Stlgncy I.avinc Van l’ntter Churchill
La Fortune Olson
First Semester Second Semester
Klwood I.aFortune..................President..........Nicholas Ynworskl
Nicholas Ynworskl................Vice-President.............. Roy Noble
Roy Lludgrcn......................Secretary.............. Guy Conrad
Benjamin Tohack.................. Treasurer......................William Nolan
Norman Adams George Antllla Terrance Arseneau Alvin Churchill Guy Conrad Raymond Hickman HI no Dixon l csllo Gclsert Roy Halvorson
Vorn Iluscth In-Roy Jacobson Klwood laiFortune Maurice Idivine Max I.avinc Roy l.IndKrcn Wallace Mcrtx Russell Nelson
IIONO It A R Y M EM BEKS.
I. I. Tubbs Vernon K. Van Patter
Roy Noble William Nolan Marvin Olson l.ouls Plost Benjamin Toback Calvin Stlgncy Millard Swart Leonard Ward Nicholas Ynworskl
S. Horace WilliamsPI IOTA CHI
Holman (111 niton VanBurcu
Jacobson By strom Straub Slump Brennan
Clark Klelmrdson Wrddl Krracb Bnrony Kenner Davis Nelson Williams Dennison
Shustcrinun CHI Quinn Coran London
Wed ell Nygren Iloover
First Semester William Nygro.... Paul Van Buren.. (iroricr Jacobson. Abe Kenner...........
Julius Barony Daniel Boyle Floyd Brennan Gustav Bystrom Carofl C.'lark Jack Coran Rudolph Dahl Morris Davis Wayne Dennison
Howard Gill Carl Hanson Robert Holman Floyd Hoover George Jacobson Roy Karon Abe Kenner William London William London Lawrence Nelson
William Nygrcn Robert Quinn Maurice Richardson George Klioup Jacob Shustcrman Richard Straub Paul Van Buren Ray Wedell Russell Wedell
S. Horace Williams Sidney J. French
..Jeanette ltalijt ..Aiim's Carew
..Lillian B. Whelan
Clara Amundson Agnes Carew Crave Cleveland Elsie Chell Cora Dieter 11 a .el Fogdbcrg Maliel linosler Helen Isabella Mona Kelly Cladys l.yneli
Evelyn Madison Hazel Madison Item lee Maryland Mary Bertrand Malde Moen Helen Munson I.ueille Oldliaiu Florence I’elky Jeanette Itahjn
Fern Smith Tunle Tolvnla Cuilrun Torgerson Adele Wallin Ailele Wallin Doris Welch Catherine Wllleson Mildred WendlaiuU Margaret Phalcn 1 aiura Wnndsehneiiler
Ellen M. Clark Agnes V. Kirk
HONORARY MEMBERS. Vernon Van I’atter
Nona MarQuIlkln S. Horace Williams
Tolvnla Kelly Cleveland
Amundson Delter Munson Carew Moen Wllleson
Fogelberg Isabella Whelan Wandschneider Iloosier Lynch Oldham Torgexon Bertrand Madison Wallin Wemllnndt Maryland Pelky Welsh ChellSIGMA PI
Iverson Holimiuist Mc.Murtic Johnson Johnson Johnson Carson Brittle Constrom Sinter Karon Taylor Hawkins Bcmel Beattie Johnson Henderson Herman Zelznlck Ward Lewis Kline Callignn Isaacson O'Brien Duhl O’Brien Peterson Calligan Sharp Michaud
Ruth Alice Zelczniek.....
Second Semester Ituth Alice Zeleznlck
Marie Beattie Evelyn Bcrncl Gertrude Carson Sophie Cohen Alice Cronstrum Violet Dahl Marian Flynn Margaret Calligan Marlon Calligan Myrtle Gagnon Ida Hawkins Catherine Harney Florence Henderson
Alice Holuuiulst Margerlte I lowland Annette Herman Lillian Isaacson Clara Iverson Eliba Johnson Florence Johnson Ina Johnson Ruth Johnson Leona Kline Ruth Lewis Evelyn Malthy Adele Michaud
Mary McMurtrie Alice O'Brien Lucy O'Brien Mcrriam Peterson Elsie Prettlo Ruth Balk I Alice Slater Astor Shny Algerettc Taylor Doris Ward Evelyn Williams Regina Welrcezewski Ruth Alice Zeleznlck
Amy Bronsky Cornelia McCabe
HONOR A It Y MKM BERS. Lillian Whelan
Mr. and Mrs. Thorpe LangleyTHREE ARTS
WnUh Savage Burke Anderson It. Dunn M. Dunn Andrews K. McCabe Mrdvld Mreawn Swan non MH’lrary
J. Anderson Manning M. McCabe Evan Oman Harding Aubln Torveck Manley CIiIJIiirii Andrews Hedburgh
Lois Glddlngs............. ........President...
I-a Verne Hedburgh .............Vice President
Jessie Beattie........ ............Secretary....
Dorn Mae Aiitdu ....... ..........Treasurer—
Anne Grace Swanson ......... Dorn Une Aubln
Jeanette Anderson Alva Andrews Dellfrht Andrews Dora Mn© Aubln Jessie Benttle Marjorie Burke Marjorie Dunn Bernndlne Dunn
Grace Evans I."is Glddlngs Genevieve Harding I-eVerne Hedburgh Florence Hitler Helen I.eSago Helen Manley Florence Manning Delores McCleary
Florence McCabe Mona McCabe Elizabeth Medvld Margaret Mcgawa Alverna Oman Virginia Savage Anne Grace Swanson Marjorie Walsh
Irene Torvlck Esther Robinson
125-SIGMA GAMMA CHI
Slrutxcl Colon o
...... It ill h Low Ik
Florence McCabe, Lillian Thompson ...................— • Margaret Ktriitxcl
.Marie Nolan. Katherine Kearney.
Vernn llanKon Elizabeth Medved
Nora IIKTeriion Harriet Nelson
Genevieve Harding Klsle Nieine
Clara Johnson Marie Nolan
Kthel Johnson Grace Patrick
Fern Johnson Mary Pearce
Josephine Johnson Abide Pit!
My la n Cameron Dorothy Jones Beatrice Prince
Knilili'on Cannon Alii Kanppl Lillian Ilnxenhlooni
Irene Campbell Katherine Kearney Grace Kiinkle
Kaye Keeler Helen Sather
.lime CarlKon Gertrude Knoepker Anne Schwelgcr
Alii Korpela Cconn Shesgn eii
Klorenee Kroppe Amelia Siplla
Elizabeth Curnow Oljta Lahti Kern Smith
Margaret Dahiberg Carrie Larson Mildred Stolberg
Anne Darlington Kathleen l onard Theodora Stningstad
Mary Do 1’niil Ruth I.ewls M arm ret Strntzel
Anlolnetlc Demers Florence McCabe Lillian Thompson
Kiln Dickenson Mona McCabe Tunic Tolvola
Mae Edwards Evelyn Mndison Helen Tonskcmper
Ruth Fawcett Hazel Mailison Alii Walo
Mary Prccinnn Ma ry Majerle Arnmelln Welsh
Marion Furjanlck Florence Manning Mable Weggnm
Isabelle Goodwin Angelyn Murlini'tti Dorothy Williams
—126— SIGMA RHO
Wclton Dennis Hnronui Rilke Angvlek Klcvcn link ken Jacobsen Agnette
Korpela VanEvde McGillls Kumpula Anderson Anderson Bronholl Worafold
Kesler St ienhllpert Danielson Stomin Kvanscn Beattie Hudson Hess Johnson Hyrn Oltrander Anderson Bcrgin Jukcla Jimte O'Brien Grass Magersnk Morlncr Olsen
President............................................. Maud Bcrgin
Vice-President ................................... Kemyhellc Klcvcn
Secretary............. .... Bessie NVelton
Treasurer................•............................ Agnes Bren hold t
Anna Anderson Agnes Anderson Caroline Anderson Clara Anderson
Dagncy Bakken Marie Beattie Maud Bcrgin Agnes Brenholdt Cecil Corbin Ann Danielson Alice Dennis Agnette Dueholm Pearl Evan sen
Anna Gross Christine Haren .n Eva Hess Etliel Hudson Helen Ilyra Nina Jacobsen Ada Johnson l.lilimi Jokeln Sylvia Jimte Elsa Hosier Knby Klcvcn All Kor| eln
Vlanna Ktipuln Ann Magersjik Doris McGIIIIh Ilia Moriner Esther O'Brien r.llliau Olsen Olive Ostrander Anna Steinhllport Kffle S tom in Vera VonKrdc Bessie Wei ton Florence Worsfold Lconorc Rilke
HONORARY MEMBER Bertha M. Cams
It seems that even a graduate of Superior Normal School doth need certain information on certain sagacious subjects, e. g. What Makes the World Go Wrong, Why Women Want Their Men to Leave Home, When Miss Loth Is Going to “Get Hitched Up,” Why Grace Evans Blushes When She Is Reading the "Octopus” and most important of all, Inside Dope on Various Populated Faculty Members. Therefore to irretrievably elucidate this vituperation with venaceous veracity anil verdigrus respirability for the vingesimal period of years which vacillate by with velocipedical velocity, we will valvate along, not rapidly nor valueless!)' as would a valetudinarian, but with voluminous verisimititude and veracity.
Among the many outstanding members of our faculty, Proffessor I angloy shows up, or rather, leans around, as the biggest man in the S. N. S. His wife recently informed an interviewer from the Gitche Staff that he broke the scales in front of Woolworth's at 412% pounds, that he was going to celebrate his twenty-fourth birthday in June, and that his favorite hobby is chewing mentholated cough-drops. We have also unearthed the fact that Mr. I ingley was the first man in America to propose upon his knees. His capability in coaching “Scoop" in his role as Irish lover was probably based upon his ability of putting himself in delightful situations. He himself states that the most delightful situation in which he ever placed himself was at the time he was invited to chaperon the Sigma Pi Cabin Party. He is acknowledged by unanimous vote of the students to be the most adept sheik in the Northwest outside of those from Iron River. Editor’s Note—Some add George Gustafson as well.
Professor Vitz has enjoyed a life of hazardous difficulties and setbacks. In his early years it was discovered that Snnty Claus had omitted bringing him his quota of hair, so a special bill was hurried through Congress providing that Frankie’s head be installed with the trimmings of Grandpa Cannon’s beard. But Congressional red tape hindered its execution, and only » meagre amount of fuzz was ever supplied. The second tragedy of his life occurred while he was serving his apprenticeship to a sheep-herder in the Philippines. The Belle of the Island had him kidnapped and dragged by the above mentioned fuzz to n lonely cavern in which a large pot was boiling over a red fire. By using his master-mind which later made him a character in educational circles, he ingeniously escaped from the soup into the University. From then on his life history was uneventful until he itarted running his "High-Powered Car.” The Professor is a firm believer in truth-telling having inherited that trait from his great-grand-uncle. Mr. Vitz is now upholding his family name by acting as song leader in Sunday School.
In the “Who’s Who in the Good Old U. S. A.” Professor Van Patter is characterized as being: “Napoleonic in stature, pose, and conquests.” It has been estimated by his biographers that in his early years he had as many romances as Scott, Byron, and Cleopatra combined. His early playmates, among whom were Nebuchadnezzar, Bismarck, Dr. Jeckel, and Nazimova, have greatly influenced his life. They made him what he is today—a king among his followers, a sociologist among his problems, a man among the women. We hope they’re satisfied. (If not, try Chesterfields). Just recently he has attained his greatest ideal in life—that of being a ruling elder in the Presbyterian church—and now he may be seen of a fine Sunday morning proudly trotting down the center aisle of the church keeping exact step with Elder Vitz.
Van’s Storv at Iota Faculty Stag
Professor Van Patter in his usual declamatory ability wrested the story telling championship from Professor Vitz, former title holder and wearer of the blue ribbon, by narrating with real dramatic genius the following story:
A young but exceptionally brilliant professor in a Western college was dismissed from the faculty because of his inordinate betting. The president, interested in his career, secured him a position in an Eastern college. To the president there he wrote: “The young man has a promising future, and anything you can do to cure him of betting will be a benefit to society.”
The professor went East, and was cordially received. Conversation had proceeded but a few moments when he said to the president, "I’ll bet you seventy-five dollars you have a wart between your shoulder blades.”
The president hesitated. “Young man,” he said, “I never bet; but just to teach you a lesson I will take you up.”
He thereupon proved to the young man's satisfaction that he was in error, and the professor paid the seventy-five.
The president wrote West relating the incident, concluding, “I hope that 1 have cured him.”
The other wrote back: “1 fear the case is hopeless. The very day he left he bet me one hundred dollars that he could make you take off your shirt.”Always
for i oung men
WM. B. BANKS President PEAR BENSON.
Vice President J. L. BANKS.
Vice President J. M. KENNEDY.
Cashier R. L. BANKS.
Asst. Cashier A. E. ERICKSON Asst. Cashier
UNITED STA TES DEPOSITARY
AhmiIi Solicited Erfry Accommodation Cobh i (c n t witk CoB»trr lirt Bintiaf Eit ad d to CiMtoncr .
WILLIAM B. BANKS. President.
C. H. SUNDERLAND, of Sunderland. Evans £ Agen, Real Estate.
L. C. BARNETT, of Barnett A Record Co., Contractors.
B. A. GALLEUER. General Supt. North Wee tern Puel Co..
JOHN L. BANKS.
JOHN A. MURPHY. Att'p G. N. Rallivap.
Antilla (showing Carrier the view from the Duluth Boulevard.): "This js the finest view in Wisconsin or Minnesota.”
Francis C.: "I suppose on a clear day you can sec South Range from here?”
Antilla: “South Range! Why on a fine night we can sec the moon."
TRY OUR 50c LUNCH
FROM 11 TO 2
HOTEL SUPERIOR OPERATING CO.
TRUST ANI) OBEY
Laura, just married: "The post
offices are very careless sometimes, don’t you think?”
Charlotte L: "Yes, dear, Why?”
Laura: "Wnino sent me a post card yesterday from Philadelphia where he is on business and the silly post office people put an Atlantic City post mark on the envelope.”
2L A. Ulartiu
701 Tower Av« - Superior, Wi».THE OLD RELIABLE
BANK OF COMMERCE
CHARLES A. CHASE
EDWARD L. CASS Vice President
1117 TOWER AVENUE
Savings Department Safety Deposit Vaults
SAFETY DEFOSIT BOXES FOR RENT THREE PER CENT INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS DEPOSITSirgsiiale-fferry (Co.
1 408 TOWER AVENUE SUPERIOR. WIS.
WE WISH TO THANK THE NORMAL SCHOOL STUDENTS FOR THEIR LIBERAL PATRONAGE
Popkin Furniture Co.
518 520 Tower Ave
“WHERE YOUR DOLLAR BUYS MOST '
Qtnrt snmnthinn Yoit can start a Saoinvs Account with $t.00 iDLilft oumeuuny and a bank book is a letter of recommendation
UNITED STATES NATIONAL BANK
All won by work from his strong right arm.
They owned two cows, twenty Rhode Island Reds Six pigs, a horse, and a row of sheds.
The corn was tall, the spuds did grow Bunnic made a fine cook, and so
“Scoop” in his overalls thought with a smile
Of his days at Normal when he had such style.
“Scoop” Gagnon on a summer’s day Raked his meadow sweet with hay.
He had been married but a year— Still to his heart was Bunnic dear.
Two cannot live as cheap as one An so to gather in the “mon—”
“Scoop” had back to nature gone And now was raking up his lawn.
Pride filled his heart as he thought of his farm
HATS O CLEANED
Our Service Is Our Best Advertisement
1-126 Tower Avenue ntamunt’s dlrntelry DISTINCTION AND EXTRA VALUE IS PLACED ON JEWELRY FROM SWANSON’S Twenty-three years in Superior has established that enviable reputation. The spirit of giving is best expressed in a gift from the Jeweler’s. A joy today and a keepsake sweet with memories for all time to come. The Home of Eversharp Pencils and Wahl Gold Pens (E. A. duianann Clir Hallmark Irtnrlrr 1313 Tower Are. Superior, Wis. Motor Inn INCORPORATED Storage, Repairs and Accessories Day and Night Service 12th and Ogden Ave., Superior, Wis.
NO PLACE FOR HIM Mr. Vitz was visiting Mr. Williams in St. Mary’s. “What arc you going to get done, Horace?” he asked. “Oh, I’ve got tonsilitis and I’ve got to have my tonsils cut out," the patient answered. Just then Mr. Vitz sow, across the aisle of cots, Prof. Langley. “Well, old man, what’s the matter with you?” “I've got blood poisoning in the arm and they’re going to cut it off." “Heavens!" ejaculated Vitz as he rushed toward the main entrance. This is no place for me. I've got a cold in my head!” THE PERFUMERY Blessings on thee, Sidney French At thy laboratory bench Where thou mixest up thy dope; Kill the whole blamed school with smoke! Worse than that! with dreadful smell. Yes, thou dost thy duty well.
Quality Groceries Fresh Meats Our Service Means Your SATISFACTION Lindberg-Thompson Co. Inc. 1202-04 Belknap St. Superior, Wis. We Make Drugs Safe In the safety of drugs lies their value to the patient. We guard drug safety by demanding proper tests of all drugs before they find a place on our shelves. No druggist in existence can do more in guarding your safety than we. Bring all your prescriptions here. De Frehn’s Pharmacy We Deliver Anywhere—Anytime 1112 Tower Ave...MAY.. W. W. Sanford
FURNITURE COMPANY 1422 Tower Ave. Phones—Broad 1073 or 1074
Q .f Staple and Fancy
EVERYTHING FOR THE HOUSE Groceries Home Baking
. G Just Like Mother Used to Bake.
We have the exclusive sale of
TOWER AND BELKNAP SUPERIOR. WIS. TEA GARDEN PRESERVES Pastry orders given special attention. GIVE US A TRIAL ORDER
MORE SUBTRACTION Warren D: “My father called my mother his better half.” Helen McK: “What arc you going to call yours?” Warren: “The way they dress now, I shall call her an improper fraction.” NO INSOMNIA HERE Marg. II: “Been to church this morning, Jimmy?" Jimmy, K: No, do my clothes look as if they had been slept in?” MADE TO ORDER The debaters were ready for a feed after the debate at Virginia. Elwood LaFortune ordered a plate of country sausage. Just then someone stepped on the tail of a small, sickly dog that had followed the boys into the restaurant. The dog gave three stac-atto yelps. LaFortune: “Say waiter. Will you change my order to limburger cheese. I didn’t know you had to go and make the sausage.”
VAUGHN M. GILBERT Mu . B. Telephone Broad 1737
Gilbert Conservatory of Art and Music
A School Devoted Entirely to the Study of Music.
Piano, Voice, Violin, Brass, Theory, and All Other Branches Taught.
1315 TOWER AVENUE.
Congratulations Fritz-Cross Co.
nf 1U25 S’tatimu'rtf
For the Homes
1221-23 Tower Avenue Telegram Bldg. Superior’s Newest and Finest Department Store. 1112 Toioer Avenue. Superior
WHOSE GOT THE BUTTON? Miss Fee said to the ten smartest boys in her Composition class. ‘‘Now I am going to give you each three buttons. The first is to represent life, the second, liberty, and the third, happiness. Next Monday I want you to produce these three buttons and tell me what they represent.” On the appointed day, Miss Fee asked Lawrence Avoy for his buttons. “I haven’t got but two here,” he sobbed. Here’s life, and here’s liberty, but my mother went and sewed happiness on my trousers.” NOT A BIT TIRED Tom O’Neil: “How ya feeling?" Leo McC: “Rotten!” Tom: “Whassa matter?” Leo: “Got insomnia!” Tom: "How come?” Leo: “Woke up three times in Miss Clarke’s lecture this morning.”
Opera House Mast Printinq Co.
Drug Company J. S. HADLEY, Pros. PRINTING RULING - BINDING
OC Manufacturers of Blank Books and
Corner Tower Ave. and Belknap St. SUPERIOR, WIS. Loose Leaf Devices We Bound the Gitchc Gurnee
(Snoii Furniture uMla 3ta (0um Slary
THE QUALITY KIND
Your Credit is Good
1301-03-05 Tower Ave. Superior. Wi».
NOT SAFE YET Mari?. W.: “Are you out of danger yet?”
Monica P.: “No, I've got to pay Dr. Rollefson three or four more visits yet.”
COM PRENN EZ- VO US ?
Marvin J.: “What’s the difference between the jingle of an American dollar and a Chinese dollar?”
Ragner: “One is the chink of the coin and the other is the coin of the Chink.”
Carlson Bros. Company
and Sheet Metal Works
PHONE. BROAD 314 1216-18 Banks Ave., Superior, VVi .
THE ETERNAL STRUGGLE
Roy Fox stood up in Assembly hour: “Girl athletes they pull hair.”
And Catherine answered mighty fast: "We girls play clean and square!”
Miss Clark: “Nicholas, you seem very fond of Alex Sprowls.” Nicholas: “Yes, he works in his dad’s store, sometimes, and he can get all the pills he wants for our airguns.”
Get Our Number For LUMBER
Midland Lumber And Coal Co.
802 John Ave.SERVICE
Stack and Company
"Superiors’ Fast Growing Department Store”
MAKING THINGS SIMPLE Ruby: “Art, it says here that Mr. Sisler pelted the pill for three sacks. What does it mean?”
Art: “Good heavens, Ruby, can’t you understand plain English? It means that he slugged the sphere safe, and landed on the third pillow.”
PLAUSABLE REASON Miss Clark: "Why are the Middle Ages known ns the Dark Ages?” Molly Rock: "Because there were so many knights.”
To accommodate the Normul School Students we have installed a
Webb Motor Co.
1419-21 Ogden Ave.
Miss Barney (in Begining French) “Now, class, I want it so quiet that I can hear a pin drop."
Silence reigned supreme for several moments.
Monsieur Huot (in back of room): “Let ’er drop.”
Mrs. Moen: “How’s your new dining room set?”
Mrs. Bestrom: “Oh, it sets just between the living room and the kitchen."
Campbell Lumber and Supply Company
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL
Office and Yard: 54th Street and Butler Avenue Telephone—Broad 517Facultu
Make Our Shoppe IJour Headquarters
Qardiner Marinello Shoppe
SWAN SONG OF A SENIOR
I ain’t afraid of tests, exams, or themes or profs, or marks;
I do not even cringe beneath that deep frown of Miss Clark’s
And old Van Patter's saucy tests, are nothing but a snap.
And now Miss Phee with zero tests, can’t catch me in her trap.
For I am graduating; from worries I am free
I've served my term, and now I’m out.
Don't you wish that you were me?
IDo hlks Art Shop
GIFTS PICTURE FRAMING
1123 Tou er Aue., Superior
The Qeo. Q. Neirton Co.
till Tower Awe.
Real Estate Monei] to Loan
Houses to Rent
Call on us or Phone Broad 4
Jack and Ken were sitting back in their rowboat, the “Rollin’ Stone,’’ waiting for a bite. They both fell into a daze, when Ken overbalanced and fell overboard. As he rose to the surface, Jack looked around.
“Halloa there, old Socks! I’d only just missed you. Where have you been?”
“Only to see if my bait was all right,” the drenched one cooly replied.
J. E. Nicol
1314 Oqden Aoenue“The Last Word in Smartness TZe Season's Newest in Style
Perfection of Quality
ALL THESE ESSENTIALS ARE TO BE FOUND IN OUR
Clothes for IJounq Itlen
eIhe Finest Products of the ’Worlds Best Clothing Manufacturers
Hart Shaffner and Illarx
Tourer Clothinq Company
Tower Avenue at Thirteenth Street
HATS. SHOES and FINE FURNISHINGS
Delight (to clerk at People’s Pharmacy): “I’d like some ice cream providing that it is perfectly fresh.” Clerk: “What do ycr think—that I warms it over from yesterday?” WillS. (atwedding-supper): “Dear, what kind of pie is this?” His Mi s.: “Rhubarb, darling.” W. S.: “Well, why did you make such a large one, honey?” Mrs. W. W.: “Because I couldn’t get any shorter rhubarb.” Miss McQ: “Why do you always wear clocks on your stockings, Mary?” Mary McM. (shyly): "To keep my feet awake.” Miss McQ. (musingly): “Seems to me they’d make good hat trimming.” Irma: “Why won’t you take me to church tomorrow?” Danny: “I took you there once and have spent the rest of my life regetting it!”
U. S. Certified Watchmaker. (Eulbrrtann Jfritit (En.
COMPLIMENTS OF WHOLESALE
Id. (Mar FRUITS
JEWELRY STORE 1707 Winter St.
Superior - - Wisconsin Superior - - WisconsinNorthwestern Oil Co.’s
AIM IS TO BE THE
Best Concern Jor Superior in Superior
AMPLE PROOF Miss McQ: “Why have you been absent, Mr. Boroff?”
Edw. W: "I've had the chicken-pox.”
Miss McQ: "Impossible! What
makes you think so?”
Edw: "I found a feather in my bed one morning.”
WRONG NUMBER Reidcr L: “Here's a mug I want engraved.”
Jewberg: “Barber shop’s next door.”
R. J. NYE and Co.
First National Bank Bldg.
1718 WINTER STREET Superior, Wis.
Mr. VanP (growing dramatic in Sociology class): “Yes, this is a big world. Every time I breathe someone dies.”
Dum: “Why don't you chew
The last time the sun shone in the big Duluth zoo, the buffalo walked over to the creek and met the whale.
"You’ve got to take your hat off to me. I'm king of this jungle.”
“Bosh, that’s nothing,” answered the whale. “I'm the prince of whales.”
fflr tzgrr’a i$teata
1412 Tower Avc., Superior, Wis.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Sea Foods, Fish and Poultry TELEPHONE—BROAD 319CLEANING
A lllllc gasoline unci a liot Iron docs not menu cleaning nml pressing. To clean thoroughly one inu l have the n« v» iiry BU-terlnl, machinery, extractors, serin killers, dry rooms, ete.
To press satisfactory one must have the latest anil licet mnehiniv We. rail your intention to the fuct that our shops are equipped with nil these thing and our workmen are up to the minute- Your Overcoat. .Suit, Dress, Skirt, or Cloak receives our closest attention and our work Is OUARANTKKD. All wo ask Is a trial order and you will call again. Wo send for and deliver.
Phone us and our representative will be right out.
Yale Laundry Co.
Telephone 215 011-15 OCDRX AVK.
The Home of
in the line of
1713-15 WINTER STREET SUPERIOR, W1S,Hcm te Witfi Care’’
That’s how your semi-soft collars should be handled—and that’s just the way we handle them. They come back to you pure white, correctly “set” and ready to take a good day’s wear without wilting. Soft collars need expert laundering—just call us and they’ll get it.
WELL CLEAN IT OR DYE'
1$ Me '
f.omwVy e( Avofily
CThe Universal Choice of University Men
Kuppenheimer Qood Clothes
cfoiver at Seventh Superior. IPis.THE FAMILY BUS
DAD -TINKERING. BROTHER-LARKING
MOTHER-SHOPPING SI STER-PARKING
MltlM JUUIVAN —1]our Fauorite Sport
Whatever sport you take up this summer, you will find us well prepared to supply the things you need at the right prices. We take particular care in selecting only the most dependable kinds of Sporting Goods, and heartily recommend them to every sportsman or sportswoman, professional or amateur.
Come here for your Sporting Goods requirements and you’ll thoroughly enjoy your recreation.
Superior Hardware Co.
THE WINCHESTER STORE
Tenner and Belknap
WE SELL FOR LESS
We supply your Newsdealer with publications that are of great help in your school work. Also others that are of interest during your recreation periods.
INTERSTATE NEWS CO.
221 West Superior Street Duluth, Minn.
DISTRIBUTORS FOR SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN
Christenson and Larson
GROCERIES AND MEATS
QUALITY GROCERIES SANITARY MEATS
TELEPHONE, BROAD 1234 1514 Belknap Street Superior, WisconsinKronlund. Motor Co.
WORTHY TO BE SURE—INSURE WITH
SALES and SERVICE SUNDERLAND, EVANS and AGEN
JUST A REAL GOOD CAR The oldest insurance agency in
STAR the City of Superior.
IT’S WORTH THE MONEY —
Insurance of All Kinds
5926-28 Tower Avenue Fire, Automobile, Liability
Superior, Wis. and Bonds.
Sap: “Run upstairs and net my Schricber: “How would you tell the
watch.” height of a tower by means of a
More So: “Oh, wait awhile and it’ll barometer?”
run down.” Sky J: “I’d lower the barometer
Sap: "No, it won’t; ours is a wind- from the top of the tower and then
ing staircase.” measure the rope.”
ALMOST SCOTCH TRY THE PAWN SHOP
Bandit: “Hands up!” (appearing in door of Chccvcr’s car). John C: “Doctor, I’ve got to sing. Will you give me something for my head?”
Walter, (making quick dive into his
pocket and handing a bill to Luther): “Mere’s that five I owe you.” Dr. Rollcfson: "I wouldn't take it ns a gift.”
KINDY SERVICE Ryan’s Pfiarmacy
OPTICAL STORE PRESCRIPTION
Kindy Optical Company
1109 Tower Avc.
ROY F. KIDI), Mgr. Broad 821 1210 Tower AvenneDistinctive Character
Every successful man realizes that distinction in dress fosters decision in character—the foundation stone of distinction in life.
THIS STORE WILL HELP YOU TO
Dress Well and Succeed
Bee T. (bashfully): “I’d like to buy a petticoat."
Floorwalker: "Antique department on the third floor, Miss.”
If people would only buckle them, the galoshes would cover a multitude of shins.
"Mrs. Fitzgerald: "No, not that way, Bridget. That will never do. Did you lay this table?"
Bridget: "Yes, m’am, I did. That is, all but the eggs, m’um."
Eve: “What right have you to ask me for a kiss? Leave this house immediately and never speak to me again!"
Bill: "Before I leave, never to see you again, may I ask one favor, Eve, dear?”
Eve (snappily): "What it it?"
Bill: "Will you please take your arm away from my neck."
Baby Vitz: “Pa, it’s raining.” Papa Vitz: "Let it rain.”
Baby Vitz: "I was goin' to, Pa."
East End Hardware Co., Inc.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
PAINTS, OILS, VARNISHES, STOVES, KITCHEN WARE, SPORTING GOODS. BUILDERS' HARDWARE AND CUTLERY.
2207 East Fifth St. C. B. EAST, Manager Superior, Wis.CANDY SODA
WE AIM TO PLEASE
1418 TOWER AVE.
LUNCH • ICE CREAM
Miss Rehnstrand (to butler guiding her through Paderewski's picture gallery): “That’s a fine portrait! Is it an old master?"
Butler: “No, mum. That’s the old missus.’’
Barber: “Good morning, Mr. Coran. I haven’t seen your face for a long time.”
Jack C: “That’s funny. I left most of it on your razor the last time I was here.”
—for a high school position at more interesting work and increase your salary more than is possible by any other training of the same length of time.
Ask Us About Our Teachers’ Training Course
Bartley Business College
Tower at Eleventh Truax Bldg.
Speak to Speakes
The Speakes Co.
Mother: “Everthing go all right at school today, son?”
Emmett McQ: “No, mother. 1 broke my pencil point.”
Mr. French (in library): “Have you “A Certain Rich Man?”
Miss Eaton: “If I had, I wouldn’t be working here.”
Marcella: “I just love men with red hair.”
Inez C: “So I notice, but for a good time give me men with green backs.”
For a Good Home-Cooked Lunch. Also Steaks, Chops, Sandwiches, etc.
1322 TOWER AVE.
ROTH BROS CO.
Tower Avenue and Broadway.
Superior’s Leading Department, Store
SILKS, READY-TO-WEAR HOSIERY, MILLINERY, LINENS and SHOES
THIRTY-THREE DEPARTMENTS AT YOUR SERVICE.
Suits Pressed Hats Cleaned Shoes Shined
Superior Shoe Shining Parlor
1314 Tower Ave. Broad 2195-W
Hugh A. IXlcRae
Room 106 U. S. Nutional Bank Bldg., Superior, Wis.
PICTURE FRAMING Insure Your Life
Have Us Frame Your Class
Pictures, Diplomas, Etc. WITH
Badger Paint and Glass PEAR BENSON
Company DISTRICT AGENT
W. R. SEXTON, Mgr.
1316 Ogden Ave. Broad 559 1111 Tower Ave. Superior, Wis.Wisconsin Candy Kitchen
LUNCHES CANDY ICE CREAM
1020 Tower Ave. Superior. Win.
We Print the “ECHO”
We Print the “WA-WA-TA” Fifteen Years of Good Service"
Mrs. Brace: “Well Irma, what did you and Dan hear at the Prayer Meeting?”
Irma: “The minister told us about black men that were nearly starved and when they beat their tum-tums you could hear them miles away.”
Sandy: "You know, Scoop, my ancestors came over on the Mayflower.” Scoop: "Zat so? Mine couldn’t come; they had to go to Julius Caesar’s funeral.”
Ornamental Glass, Mirrors and Resilvering Plate and Window Glass. Auto Windshields, Sedan Glass and Head Lights.
Phone, Broad 6-18 1216 Ogden
Z. A. DOWNS
Licensed Funeral Director and Embalmer.
1514 Belknap Street..
The FLINT SIX has made many warm friends in less than two years.
Its value is one reason—but its ability to outperform anything way above its price class is the thing that tickles the FLINT SIX owner’s heart.
Superior Flint Co.
AUG. E. HOLMBERG 21st St. and Tower l honc 2353
Qreij’s Men’s Shop
1306 Tower Ave,
(Class of 1025
Adler Collegian Clothes
FOR YOUNG MEN
Temco Pep has quite a family. Ever hear about them?
His father is “Good Health.”
His mother is “Quality Supreme.”
He has two brothers, one is perseverance, the other is satisfaction. All working in unison to give “Better Service” to the consuming public of the Immediate Northwest.
Temco Pep sells Temco and Twin Ports “Better Food Products.” Temco Pep sells Temco Coffee, 'cause “Goodness knows it's Good.” Get acquainted with the family. You’ll like them.
House of Eimon
Agnate: "Do you pine since Nic left you.” •
Olive 0: “No, but now and then 1 balsam.”
Betty II: “Did you sec Helen T’s dress? The material in it cost ten dollars a yard.”
Irma B: “Can that be so? The dress must have cost her ten dollars then?”
Zailn S: “You should see the altar in our church.”
Maurice B: “Lead me to it.”
Berthiaume Bros. GROCERS BUTCHERS BAKERS
We Invite Your Account.
We Sell the Best for Less. People Tell Us Our Store Is Different.
Six Deliveries Daily. PHONE—BROAD 2C0 1026-28 Tower Ave. Superior, Wis.
Baby Van Patter: “Mother, the table is all wet.”
Mrs. Van P: “Yes, dear, your father went out to a Hallowe’en party at Vitz’s last night and fell in the river.”
Avis B: (to aviator) “Mister, would you take me for a little fly?” Aviator: “Why, not at all. You look much more like a good-sized girl."
Dentist: “You have acute pyhor-rea.”
Mabel V: “Sir! How dare you.”
More Than An Oil Burner
AUTOMATIC OIL HEATING FOR HOMES
V. H. EDDY and CO.
Superior, Phone: Broad 1102 Duluth, Phone: Mel. 2886Mr. Vitz: “Marriage is a great institution.
Law: “So is a penitentiary.”
Sal: “I just cut gym.”
Lil: "My! What ’id he ray?
Ann MeD: “Alice wears awfully tight shoes, doesn’t she?”
Molly: “Sure; it’s the only chance she has to get squeezed?”
Prof. Loop: “Shame they didn't have steel wool in the Middle Ages.” Miss Clark: “Now, why?”
Prof. Loop: “Think what nice warm armor it would have made.”
Kake-eatcr Karl: “Gosh, I’m tired tonite!”
Mrs. K. K. K.: "You tired! Here I’ve been standing over a hot stove all day and you working in a nice cool sewer!!”
Jno. E. McCabe Jno. M. McCabe
THE McCABE AGENCY
First Mortgage Loans—Real Estate—Rent als—Insurance
1111 TOWER AVENUE
Glen: “Betty, are you doing anything this evening?”
Her (eagerly): “No, nothing at all.” The Brute: "What a terrible waste of time."
Flory: “What a stunning necktie! ’ Van Buren: “It must be; the salesman got $1.59 out of me while I was still dazed.”
Jonsoy (at Palace ticket office): "Oh, Angus, it says ‘Entire Balcony 35c!’ Let's get it and be all alone.”
Drink our Perfectly Pasteurized Milk and Cream
Russell Creamery Company
1625-27 Broadway Phone 317
It's A Real Food.WHEN BUYING
Chairs or Rockers
FOR ANY PURPOSE INSIST ON
THE BEST IN THE WORLD
900 Different Patterns of Chairs for the
Home, Office, School, Etc.
ALL GUARANTEED. •
The IDebster Chair Co.
MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. JOLIET, ILL. PORTLAND, ORE.
SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF.KNOW OUR LABEL
Manhattan Woolen Mills
26-28 East First Street Duluth, — - - - Minn.
Babe Friis (after the wedding; in (ears): “Boo-hoo! I don't believe you love me any more.”
Ed H: "Certainly I do, Marie. Didn’t I kiss your Aunt just last week?”
You (enjoying the darkness): "Seriously speaking, this mistletoe works wonders.”
Me: "Sure, it’s the berries."
Barts (to Miss Eaton): “May I take ‘Lorna Doonc’ out over the week end?”
THE SANITARY BAKERY COMPANY
L. A. HANDLOVSKY, Prop. 1513-15 N. 5th St. Superior, Wis.
Ethel R: "What did you do the last hour?”
Eleanorc H: “I took a prominent part in a guessing contest.”
Ethel: "But I thought you had an exam in math.”
El: "I did.”
Our idea of safety was exemplified by the Milwaukee guy who spilt a few drops on the lower hall floor to sec what happened to the varnish, first.
(£iftH Glljat iCaat
Petersen 3feutelru Company
“A satisfied customer.
My best asset”
1207 Tower Ave. Superior, Wis.THE STYLE FOR YOUNG MEN
Royal Park Style originate fron The Fashion Parke designing rooms
SOLD EXCLUSIVELY BY
Floan and Leueroos
- See -
1214 Tou er Aue. Superior. UK .
Ciqar and News Sland
"Colleqe Humor" and all other Magazines
811 Tower Ave. Superior Wi».
CLEVELAND SIX) DISTRIBUTED
Superior Tire and Motor Company
1705 Tower Avenue
MOBIL OILS TIRES
—100-FAMOUS PEOPLE OF
OUKf (KoY.Mrt OF WMOHiO in nvoe n»a A'n
pflOfi TWINS Of KHI-flHlUOO 0lXr
„ COPT. l UJ?eT OF ITflSCfl MOUMTPD
ANNOUNCE (rtfrfUl! rini N 4|
'BOSS' i OHN ON Of
frtt flNT -PFrT H£r PHKTY Of OUWOtMt WHWfe
TKfc fcoocruv© CHni-.t
wveflioow. cftt'ivt a-nk
fr«1 lAG C'tW uANO-
N». n«E TKViwC T urocrt cow -
e.«e s —
«r,w - f
Expert Watch and Jewelry Repairing
BYES EXAMINED Scientifically and Glasses Fitted.
iputrlera anb ©ptnmptriata
1121 Tower Avenue
Phone, Rroad 186 Superior, Wig.
Law: "Hooray, Vitz said we’d have our test today rain or shine.”
Law: "It’s raining!”
Heartbroken: “I would that I were dead!"
Personal Advisor: “Why, can’t you marry her—or did you?”
Letty: “What air was that you were playing last night?”
Helen: “The millionaire, and I landed him, too.”
is a good kind to buy. It’s made here at home by the
Twin Ports Co-op Dairy Ass’n
Everybody’s Store The Shopping Center of Superior Tower Ave. and Nth St.
THE REAL BARGAIN IS QUALITY MERCHANDISE
Low price doesn’t always mean good value. In any purchase it is the quality of the goods which underlies real and lasting satisfaction. That is why we insist on quality first in every item we offer for sale. Only so do we feel that we arc keeping faith with our customers.
Our prices arc right—you will find that we give you excellent values in every line of merchandise. But quality comes first. That is our most important consideration and yours.
Before you leave school, don’t fail to put your name on our mailing list for personal shopping service. A postal card or a notice at our office will turn the trick.
Miss Clark: “What is the Dawes’ Plan?"
Mabel V: “I think it is to elect Coolidge, Miss Clark.”
Alex: “Say Dot, set the alarm for two, will you?"
Dot: “You and who else?”
Riley (at People’s Pharmacy): “Gimme $25 worth of scratch paper.” Clerk: “Good gosh! Why do you want so much scratch paper?”
Riley: “I got the seven year’s itch."
------ A T -------
East End Auto Supply
2130 East 5th Street
Gas, Oil and AccessoriesTHOUSANDS of big machine-users have been asking us to give them a sturdy, compact Corona with the four-bank, singleshift keyboard.
So here it is—with not only the standard keyboard, but standard 12-yard ribbon, standard 10-inch carriage, standard type-bar action and every other feature necessary to a standard office machine.
Come in and see it, or phone and we will bring it to you!
SUPERIOR TYPEWRITING CO.
BROAD 485 1105 TOWER AVE.TThere is a rare pleasure in con"
ducting a business enterprise inhere there exists a fine feeling of friend"
ship for patrons.
IDe think of qou. IDe appreciate gou. IDe u ish ijou well.
Tower at Thirteenth
Vitz Jr: “Dad, am I made of dust?” Percy E: "I have a new girl. I
Vitz Sr: ”1 shouldn’t think so.” call her Post-Script.”
Vitz Jr: “Why not, Dad?” Wally: “Again? What’s the con-
Senior: “If you were, you’d dry up nection?”
once in a while.” Percy: “Her name is Adeline.”
Scoop: “Your woman didn’t have Mrs. Alarum: “Wake up, wake up,
much to say last night?” Papa. Wake up!!”
Karl Kopplin: “No, her young Mr. Alarum: “I can’t.”
brother put cement in her beauty Mrs.: “Why can’t you?”
clay.” Mr.: “I ain’t asleep.”
Try Our . . . CORN CRIB
Family Washing Service
“Home of Light
“Sure You Will Like It” Confection”
Phone, Broad 73 1312 Ogden 1121 Tower Ave. Superior, Wis.
Peoples Druq Store
Normal School Supplies
Fancy Stationery, Fountain Pens, Eastman Kodaks and Films. Everything to Make a Student’s Life Pleasant While in Superior.
Postoffice Sub-Station Here for Your Convenience.
Peoples Drucj Store
THE HOME OF BRICK ICE CREAM 112-1 Belknap Street Superior, Wisconsin
Pansy: ‘‘Be you all sneezin’honey?” Rnstus: “No, ah ain’t sneezin’ honey; ah’sc sneezin’ sneeze. What you think mah nose is, a bee hive?” Molly: “Is my face dirty, or is it my imagination?” Aggie: “I don’t know about your imagination but your face is clean.” Kauppi (ordering at John’s): “Ham sandwich and hurry it up.” John: "Ham sandwich and step on it.” Miss Itchnstrand: "Don’t you just adore those Maxfield Parish Blues?” Miss Curtis: “Don’t know them. Can’t keep up with all the new records.” “All’s fair in love, war and cross word puzzles,” says Zoo. The Sheik: “Through the Sahara's worst sandstorm I would come to thee Jennie.” Sheba: “Aye, Randolph, surely thou art a man of grit.”
IDisconsin Eat Cream Crust Bread
State Bank And 0. K. Bread
Total Resources Over $500,000 Made Clean and Kept Clean. Made in Superior.
H. L. HAGERMAN, President A. F. LANGE, Vice-President F. S. CAMPBELL, Cashier Grand Ave. Bakery(6atl Half;0
Superior Hotel Uuil ing
Fred J: “Do you smell burn hair?” Dora A: “Shall I take my head off your shoulder?’'
Grace J: “Have you been across?” Zoe S: “Yes, and I'm just starting on the vertical definitions now.”
A miss is as good as her style.
Roy: “Grace, I wish thut you would learn to love me.”
Grace: “Maybe I would if you would give me a more embracing course."
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
SERVICE and QUALITY
BOOTHS FOR LADIES
1021 Tower Ave.
SYxJoseph s Co.
Superior’s Smartest Shop for Women
TOWER AVENUE AT THIRTEENTH STREET
Devoted to the Sale of Women's and Misses' Smart Outer Garments and Dress Accessories.An Engrailing Jfur Euerg }Jnrgnsr
We like to work in close friendly cooperation with men who demand the finest workmanship in their plates.
All engravings in this issue of the Gitchee Gurnee are the product of our Engraving Department.
Earning SMrgram (Enmgang
If kissing spreads disease, the whole world is sick.
Waitress: (at Huots) “Have ever had ‘Lover’s Delight?”’
Wally O’N: (blushing) “No, but once in High School I had spring fever.”
Jack S: “Yes, Walter, Agnes is different than most girls.”
Walter C: “Prove it.”
Jack: “Well, she kisses with her eyes wide open."
Mary McG: “How is your ‘prom’ dress going to be made?”
Zaila S: “0, I don’t know. My heart isn't in it.”
Mary: “Will you dare wear it ns low as that?”
Maurice L: “I understand that you cut Ida on Tower avenue this afternoon.”
Louis P: “Not purposely. You see she had sonic of those flesh colored stockings on and I didn't recognize her.”
PURI T Y
The same Purity you demand in your Bread you get in your
ROLLS. BUNS AND PIES and other goodies baked here
RICHTER’S PASTRY SHOP AND LUNCH
Next to Bank of Commerce.
1119 Tower Avc. Superior, Wit. Home of “Everything Good That’s Baked”
ALWAYS GLAD TO HELP THE NORMAL
1120 Tower Avc.
SuperiorSay “Au Reuoir" But Not “Qoodbye" The Telegram wishes you good fortune as you go out from Superior Normal to do your share of the world’s work. But, should your work take you away from Superior and Upper Wisconsin you still should wish to remember and be remembered by your old friends of Superior school days. The Answer Let the Superior Eueninq Telegram Follou) IJou Just a line to the Circulation Department will do it.
She wept bitterly as she jagged the WHY SHOULDN’T SHE BE
hook on the telephone in the Opera Ethel: “Were you cool when you
Drug Store: gave your oration?”
“Hello—I want my money back. Ruth Lewis: “Cool? Why I was so
H-Harland won’t speak to-to-m-me.” cool my teeth chattered.”
KETCH ON Izzy: “Did you lose much at your
Ed Hilton: “Why do they make fire last week?”
the hour-glass small in the middle?” Art C. (1935 in business on 5th St.):
Caroline J: “To show the waist of “S-h-h-h Issy. It’s not until next
Priests' Pharmacy South Superior Motor Co.
"The Kodak Store"
Eastman Kodaks and Supplies ESSEX
KODAK FINISHING Motor Cars
DRUGS AND SUNDRIES
1012 Tower Ave. Superior, Wis. 5822 Tower Avenue.That which is of Superior Quality ever quickly seeks its kind."
GOOD AS THE BEST-BETTER THAN THE MOST
Leamon Bakery Co.
PLANTS AND CUT FLOWERS Funeral Designs a Specialty
§«pprinr Floral (Eo.
WILLIAM BERG, Prop.
Green Houses at Hillings Park 3302 21st St. Broad 886-K
PHONE—BROAD 295 1410 Tower Ave. Superior
Ray Ilcdman: “Say, I hear you’ve been out with my woman.”
Scoop G: “You heard right.”
Ray H: “Well, come around and we’ll settle the matter.”
Scoop: “What is it to be, a gang fight?"THE ANDREW
SELF OILING WINDMILL
HYATT ROLLER BEARINGS
The Andrew Windmill Ik made with an 8 Inch Wind Wheel. It i an internal grtirml mill, back seared three to one. The ••Andrew” Ik equipped with llyntt Holler Bearing A'herorcr greater efficiency Is necessary. This insures smooth running, efficient operation. Between the llyntt Holler Ben ring 8 there are grease chambers that hold enough gratae to last one full year.
Many farmers who at one time used gas engines to pump their water now let the ••Andrew" do that work and use their engines for other power Jobs. This saves the heavy operating expense of pumping and doubles the.life of their engine. Your first Investment is practically the last expense Involved in operating an Andrew Windmill.
We will gladly quote you on an Andrew Mill erected complete on your farm.
Dupl ex Manufacturing Company
Great Northern Bottling Works
- TRY OUR —
GREEN RIVER and
1018 Ogden Ave.
Guy Conral: “Do you get frightened when you are all alone in the dark?”
Babe Buzzard: “I really don't
Emmy Olson: “Ed. Hilton sure is a brainy kid.”
Carl Ditto: “How come?”
Emmy: “He was trying to convince me that Custer’s Last Stand was a fruit establishment”
Floyd H: "I'll have the next dance if you don’t mind.”
Clara B: “Gracious. I’ll be good.”Haney’s Lunch
1802 IPeeks Aue.
Hot Lunches Always Ready
School Supplies, Confections and Ice Cream
Dancing Every Wednesday and Saturday, in The Ball Room
PRIVATE DINING ROOMS
Manufacturers and Wholesalers SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN
Lumber Crating Box Shooks
Mills in Minnesota, Wisconsin, Arkansas, Oregon.
111 West Washington Street, Chicago, III.Attractive "Buloua IPrist IPatches
An Ideal Qift for
Aithrnti Hotel Vlilix.
Bobbie: I had to come all the way from Paris just to get my hair bobbed.”
Bob: “You don’t say! How come?” Bobbie: “1 didn't know the French for ‘boyish’.”
Miss Curtis was trying to impress upon the “Girl’s Glee Club" the meaning of ,ff” and “ff.” “Now, Marguerite, if T means ‘forte’ what docs ‘ff’ mean?”
Marguerite H: “Eighty!”
HUP MORI LB
FOUR and EIGHT
SIX and EIGHT
NORDNESS-COUTURE AUTOMOBILE COMPANY
1007-09 Ogden Avo. Superior
Connects to any electric light socket and cooks an entire meal for a few cents. Come in and see it.
Ross Electric Co.
1225 Tower Avc.
Mrs. Mnrgarite W: “Don't you think this is a duck of a hat, dear?” Dick (the bill payer) "Judging from the bill, it looks more like a pelican.”
Angus: “I never saw such dreamy eyes.”
Jonsey: “You never stayed so late before.”
Mr. Ray Frog: “Dearest, will you marry me?”
Mrs. Lucy Frog: "I’ll croak first.”
RECREATION BILLARD PARLORS
BEST TABLES IN THE CITY
928 Tower Avenue Phono, Bread 2510 Superior. Wis.Your Alma Mater wishes you, the class of 1925, God speed
in your journey tkrougk life.
SHE WILL ALWAYS WELCOME YOU BACK TO RENEW OLD TIMES WITHIN HER WALLS.
The Superior State Normal School
ANNOUNCES COURSES TO BE OFFERED DURING 1925-1926
I One-Year Courses for:
Rural School Teachers.
II Two-Year Courses for:
Grammar and Junior High Teachers.
Rural School Teachers.
Principals of State Graded Schools.
III Three-Year Courses for:
High School and Junior High School.
Teachers and Principals.
IV Four-Year Courses for:
High School Teachers.
The legislature having just enacted a law authorizing the regents to grant degrees to those finishing four-year courses it is expected that action giving effect to this will be taken by the board at its coming annual meeting, thereby in effect making the Normal schools State Teachers’ Colleges.
Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) collection:
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