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

 - Class of 1926

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University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1926 volume:

U V£ sf Of y N 54880 CURRAN UBRARY WISCONSIN STATE COLLEGE SUPERIOR, WIS. 1926 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT PUBLISHED BY THE CLASS OF 1926 I;..;: jit . jji State Normal School Superior, HHsconsin tt • • all f _____._________________. |l ' • • ' ‘ ' • : Jl CThe Qitche QumeeTable of Contents Scenic Faculty Seniors Organizations Departments Clubs Forensics Activities Music and Dramatics Athletics Football Basketball Satire Advertisingi v V) Foreword With great satisfaction and pleasure the staff presents to you the 1020 Gitche Guniee in its complete form. May this annual recall the pleasantest of memories—memories of the scenes and activities at the Superior Normal School—but most of all let this bool: ever keep before you memories of the dear friends you have made. The scenes—the activities themselves may pass away into obscurity—but may you always retain your greatest treasure, the friends who made your life at this school so interesting, so rich, and so happy. y30Dedication • I- To George M. Snodgrass, we the Senior Class of of 1926 dedicate our Gitche Gurnee. To a man who loves the Superior Normal School and loves his work —who is loved by all the students and teachers who come in intimate contact with him—to the man who has started hundreds of teachers on their careers, we want to show, in at least this humble way, our gratitude and appreciation. P Qeorge M. SnodgrassOur Normal School Dags (Tunc: “Remember" by Irving Berlin) Sing we in praise Of Normal School days. The days we've loved so well; We arc the class That none can surpass. Our fame the world will tell; We shall he scattered. By next September. Student days over. But we'll remember:— Chorus I: Remember the lists—the failure lists— The names I here—Remember? The C’s and the D's, and sometimes E’s, We don't dare remember. Remember the practice teaching, too, The jobs that nr sought which were too few, But thoughts of our school are fond and true, And Normal days we'll remember. U. Normal School days And Normal School ways Tor us will soon pass by; Teachers and friends. Before the year ends. We turn to say goodbye; When you come bach to school in September, We shall be absent But we'll remember: Chorus II: Remember the crowded lower stairs, And hall ways—Remember? The lovers who stood around in pairs, Most always—Remember? Remember the plays and games we had. The “Vodvil" was really not so bad! We think of the happy times we've had And Normal days we'll remember. "Twilight and evening hell. And alter that the dark! And may there be no sadness of farewell. When I embark" 'Sweet day, so cool, so calm, so bright. The bridal of the earth and sky" "The gentle, paling glow of a dying sunset Painting autumn on the sky reverently"On State Highway 35. Sixteen Miles from SuperiorDon t Quit! When things go wrong, as they sometimes will, When the road you're trudging seems all up hill, When the funds are low and the debts are high And you want to smile but you have to sigh, When care is pressing you dow i a bit. Rest, if you must, but don't you quit. Life is queer with its twists and turns, As every one of us sometimes learns, And many a failure turns about When he might have won had he slue ; it out; Don't give up, though the pace seems slow— You may succeed with another blow. Often the goal is nearer than It seems to a faint and faltering man; Often the straggler has given up When he might have captured the victor's cup. And he learned too late when the night slipped down, How close he was to the golden crown. Success is failure turned inside out— The silver tint of the clouds of doubt. And you may never tell how close you are, It may be near when it seems so afar; So stick to the fight when you're hardest hit— It's when things seem worse that you musn’t quit.FACULTY  REGENT CLOUGH GATESF A C U L T Y JAMES A. MERRILL. S. It. Geology, I9I 2 William Jewel College North Central Teacher's College. Mo. Biological Laboratory. Wood's Mall. Mass. Missouri Valley College. 1.1.. I). Harvard University University ol Chicago ELLEN At. CI.AliK, A. It. Dean ol Women History. 1913 University ol Chicago Graduate work GEO. M. SNODGRASS. Ph. It. Director o| Teacher Training. 19 Hi Mainline University Northwestern University University ol Wisconsin V. E. Van PATTER. M. S. Social Science. 1920 Dakota Wesleyan University University ol Wisconsin NONA MacOUII.KIN. Pit. It. Public Speaking English. 1911 University ol Chicago University ol California CARLTON W. SMITH. A. It. Mathematics. IWXJ University of Minnesota University ol Wisconsin Columbia University —11 —AI BERT I). WHEALDON. M. A. Chemistry. 190,'t Normal School. Warrenshurg. Mo. University of Missouri University of Wisconsin University o( Berlin Harvard University 0. .MARION PEE. It. A. English. 1924 University of Minnesota University of Washington University of Minnesota Cornell university Rush Medical College C. J. KOI.I.BFSON. M. I). Medical Advisor Physiology. MM2 St. Olaf College K. H. SCHRIEBER. A. It. Physics, 1922 Southern Illinois Normal Washington University. . St. Louis University of Illinois University of Wisconsin CORNELIA McCABK. It. A. English. 1921 University of Wisconsin. THORPE M. LANGLEY. It. A. Accounting Geology, 1022 Superior Normal University of Wisconsin British Training School. St Oiner. Prance Gondrecourt. Prance —12—F A C U L T Y HARRIET I: A TON Librarian. 1902 Oshkosh Normal School Pratt Institute. Brooklyn, N. Y. O. I.. LOOP, A. It. History. 1919 University ol Imliann ELIZABETH .MONGER Social Science Critic. 1922 Superior Normal Columbia Teacher’s College University ol Wisconsin l.l 1.1.1 AN It. WIIEI.AN. It. S. Critic ol Seventh and Eighth Grades, 1922. Superior Normal University .Minnesota T. J. MCCARTHY. M. S. Agriculture Biology, 1913 West Virginia University .Michigan Agriculture College AMY ItRONSKY. Pit. It.. M. A. Director of Intermediate Department. 1911) University ol Wisconsin Columbia University —13—FA CULT Y MRS. N. A. VAl.ltY ■Music. I92.'» Superior State Normal American Institute «l Normal ■Methods ORBTCIfEN I'AI.M TIKK Rural Department. I92,'i Milwaukee Normal University ol Chicago S. HORACE Wll.l IA MS. I’h. It.. A. M. Psychology. 1923 University of Chicago University « l Colorado University ol Wisconsin. Columbia Teacher's College Teacher’s College. Cireelv. Col. II. C. Al.iMY. Pit. It. Phychology Pedagogy. IIIIS River Palls Normal University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota HELEN M. CANT. It. A. Home Economics. 15120 Stout Institute Mt. Holyoke College University ol Minnesota IIKI.EN I.OTII It. A.. I»h. It.. M. A. Spanish. I.atin. 1021 University ol Chicago University •! Southern Calilornia —H—FACULT Y FRANK E. VI I . A. IS.. At. A. English. 1921 University ol Wisconsin EDWARD I.. HOI.ANUER l». S. Itiolngy. I9 : .Miami University Teaclier’s College University of Cincinnati Ohio State University University ol Wisconsin ('.RACE GEARY History ami Arithmetic Forest Park University A. It.. At. A. History. 192.1 University ol Nebraska DOROTHY WAITE .MINIM P. HOVI.ANI) Critic. First Grade Eau Claire Normal University ol .Minnesota EVANDA PECKER Critic, l-oiirtli Grade. 192.1 Superior State Normal University ol .Minnesota — 15—F A C U L T Y NANCY OILMAN. A. It. Critic Four III Grade Colorado State Teacher's College IRA I. TUBBS. B. A. Athletic Director Coach. 1921 William Jewell College Sterling College. Kansas Chicago University MRS. BI-SSII-: A. BIINTON. B. A. I'rcilCh. 1025 University ol .Minnesota I’l.ORRNCK WAI.DII Text-book Librarian Superior Normal V. II. It RAMAN Manual Arts. 1912 Normal Training School. New York Oswego Manual Training School JAM! KHHNSTKANI) Art. 1922 Art Institute. Chicago Colunihia University Applied Art School Chicago Lewis Institute, Chicago .Minneapolis Scl...I Arts -1C-I 4 IRKNP. TOKVICK Kindergarten Critic. 1924 Superior Normal Teacher’s College. Columbia University BLANCHE H. ItARSK Kindergarten. 1921 Woods Kindergarten and Primary School Teacher's College College Music-bducaiion Normal. Chicago CAROLINE W. HARItOUR Principal. Kindergarten Training. 1909 Chicago Kindergarten Collegiate Institute Teacher's College. Columbia ) AtiNKS V. KIRK. I'll. It. Director l Junior High .....I. 1911 l.iudemvood College North Central Teacher’s College University of Chicago University ol California JOANNA TKERINK. It. A. Assistant Director. Teacher's Training. 1922 Iowa Stale Teacher's College (1RRTRUDK UNTIIANK. A. It. Supervisor of Music. Training School. 1023 University ol Nebraska Earlhnm College Chicago Arl Institute Cincinnati Conservatory ol Music New York School ol l-'ine and Applied Arls I —17—F A C IT L T Y MAKJOKIK HATHMAN Pliyslc.il Education. 1925 University of Minnesota AltlOAII. PITT Critic. Third tlrndc 1925 Superior Normal BERTHA TRUDEI.I.E State Normal. Superior Columbia University Ml I.TON WEEKS Assistant In Chemistry, 1925 Superior Normal RUTH ALICE ZEI.EZNICK Assistant Librarian. 1925 Superior Normal —IS-F A C U I, T Y MAURI. M'KINN'ON Clerk MRS. ANNA TAYLOR Matron Crownliart Mall JOYCE WILLIAMS Registrar OI.ADYS MOCK Clerk. Training School MAURICE HOOVER Engineer WALT HR IIOOYRR Lawn man Asst. Eng. OSCAR ANTI.HMAN Janitor Tr. Sc. Hldg. TIIOMAS TUKKII Y Janitor ADOI.I’H YORK Janitor (iOOTIIOl.lJ STKNSTROM Janitor OSCAR MUI.I. VAIN Niclil Fireman MAItEI. WALTZ Clerk lll'I.OA MATTSON Nurse Crownliart Hall -10--838U)3G03a SXVH)1V 133A SENIORS t —SENIORS President ......................................... Julius Barany Vice-President.................................... Faith Johnson TIk Senior Class of H»2f has contributed to the school the following: One Orator. Three Debaters. One Delegate to the Washington Law Enforcement Conference. One Delegate to the Princeton World Court Conference. One Interstate Forensic League President. One Gitchc Editor. Three Peptomist Editors. Four Peptomist Business Managers. One Citche Business Manager. Eleven ‘Actors and Actresses. Two Inter-Club Council Presidents. Seventeen Club Presidents. Two Prom Chairmen. Seven Football Players. Two Basket Ball Players. Fifteen Gitchc Staff Members. Twenty-five Peptomist Staff Members. Thirteen High Scholarship Students.IRANCTS E. CARLSON................Superior. Wis. What sweet delight a i uiet lift affords. (ir.mim.ir Junior lligli. ALICE At. CROXSTRO.M Superior. Wis. Still water runs deep. So I've heard them say. you can't hear Mice peep So she must he that way. (ir.inini.ir Junior High, Sigma Pi. MAKEI. VK i iU ... Nashua uk. Mum. H'V talk with open heart and longue Affectionate and true. Kindergarten Primary Sigma (iannn.i Chi. (il.AI)YS IINSTAL) ............Superior. Wis. have heard of this lady and pood words went with her name. Intermediate Y. M. C. A. Pres. ’20. MILDRED At. WEN Dl. A NOT. .Virginia, .Minn. She is just the ijniet kind whose nature never varies. lirainniar Junior llicli Sigma Omega ‘25 ’20. Y. V. C. A. ’2r». CAROLYNE JER.MSTAI) .........Superior, Wis. 'Tis nice to he natural When you're naturally nice. Kindergarten Primary. ESTHER JOOEI.I.........................Superior. Wis. She talks little hut says much. Iiinior Hit'll. Y. At. C. A. ’25. RITA ZI At At I; R.MAN................Superior, Wis. So long as that which mi phi have been, isn't it. Intermediate. —22—S I : N I 0 R s MARY ARNOLD......................Superior. Wis. Mary. Mary. anile contrary Hut stilt slu 's always there Winn all the tilth troubles lurry To heir "Iir burdens he or. (•familiar Junior High 0. A. A. ,r2.V ’2fi. NANCY WBI.SII..................... Evclcllt. Minn. Her thoughts arc her men. Intermediate. (•annua I’iii Epsilon. DOROTHY JONES..............Rhinelander. Wis. She likes to do as she pleases. Kindergarten Primary. Sigma (ianuna Chi. 0. A. A. CLARENCE ANDERSON .-........Duluth. .Minn. Thou wclphcst thy words before thou yivest them breath. High School Training. ,MATILDA V. KESKINHN....Eagle River. Wis. A very pleasant combination of pood student, pood sport and a pood friend. Omniumr Junior IIIrIi. C». A. A. Sigma Omega. PATRICIA I-. STEIN..........Duluth. Minn. And to think she Is a school inartnf Kindergarten Primary. I I-RN MARIE STROUD...........-...Superior. Wis. Goodness Is beatily In ils hiphest stale. Kindergarten Primary 0. A. A. '25. »i. Y. W. C. A. '25. ' ». Inter Club Council 25. Varsity Hasket Hall '25. ELLEN M. EK.................. -...Duluth, Minn. This little Miss is short but sweel Always dainty, always neat. Kindergarten Primary. —23—ISAKKI.B GOODWIN Clear Lake. Wis. For lliat eye ix modestly becoming You would ne’er think of mischief she's dreaming. Kindergarten Primary. Sigma Omega Sigma Gamma Chi G. A. A. Y. W. C. A. Glee Cliili ’26. GLADYS I.. ANDERSON.................'.Dululli. Minn. She ix ever glad as. her name implies HV all know her smile, sunny as the skies. Kindergarten Primary. Vice Pres ’2-1. '25. HERDIS HANSEN................Superior. Wis. With tlice conversing. I forget ull lime. Grammar Junior High. GLADYS E. THOMAS.............Superior. Wis. Air and manners arc more expressive Ilian words. Grammar Junior High. I.amha Sigma Lambda. RALPH LAW........................ Superior Wis. A mighty jolly fellow, with a mighty clever head. Kappa Rho Epsilon. High School Training. Sigma Delta Phi. MYRTLE GAGNON....................Minoiig. Wis. Of manners, gentle. Of affections, mild. Intermediate. Y. W. C. A. Sigma Pi. G. A. A. 25. ’2 i. KRRNICE MARYLAND.............Virginia. Minn. Small of measure, but of i ualily Superfine. Grammar Junior High. Sigma Omega Sec. '25. Sigma Gamma Chi. (i. A. A. Treas. '25. '20. Senior Ring and Pin Committee. "Land o| Nod.” LAURA WANDSCHNI:IDER Superior. Wis. Charmed by music and as charming as music. Grammar Junior High. Sigma Omega Vice Pres. '25. Treas. '26. —24—A1YKTLK E. SMITH...................Superior. Wi . Her character is made up of duties faithfully performed. Grammar luninr High. 0. A. A. 25. ULNA M. LUND.................Evelelli. Minn. lilna is that kind of a yirl Who does the little kindnesses Others leave undone. Grammar Junior High. Y. V. C. A. MAY KATHRYN RII.EY.............„..Evclclli. Minn. Ml the yreal women are dying And I don't feel very well, myself. Irtcrmcdiiitc. Sigma Gamma Clii '20. Alpha Kappa ’26. I'rcs. l Dept. 211. Owl ami Serpent Club. FLORENCE KHOPPE..............Irnnwnod. Mich. Leave for tonight wlial can not he done today. Intermediate. Sigma Gamma Chi ’2.ri, '2d. Alpha Kappa '2! , '2U. ANNA .M. LARSON..............Cornucopia. Wis. Silent, demure and always did her hit. Kindergarten Primary. ESTHER L. CAINE.................Gilbert. Minn. "To sleep: perchance to dream: Aye. there's the rub." Kindergarten Primary. Mgma Gamma Chi 2-1. 25. O. A. A. "iA. '25. JULIA HKINONEN................... Ilerbsler. Wis. She knew when to speak and when to he silent. Kindergarten Primary. ROSE GAROPOLA...........Gilbert. Minn. Sincerity has always a charm of Its own. and is very present with Rose. Grammar Junior High. —25—SENIORS RUTH WAI.STKD...............DulMill. .Minn. A ready smile, a helping hand Kindergarten Primary. HAZEL HAI.I.BERO..........Balsam Lake. Wis. Sober, slead asl. and demure. Intermediate. FAITH WILCOX...................Humboldt. Iowa ller days will nol he passed in singleness. Kindergarten Primary. Sigma Oanirn C'lii '2»i. EBBA I.ONOSTRO.M Marksvillc. Minn. A kind heart Is appreciated by everyone. Rural. Sigma Rho. RUTH SQUIRES..................Mason. Wis. A born leather. a loyal worker. Kindergarten Primary. Sigma (iauima Chi. LILLIAN ANDERSON..............Benoit. Wis. True and jusl in every dealing. Thy heart of pure 1 Hold revealing. Rural. Sigma Rim Sigma (iamiua Chi. ALICE I.. PETERSON...........Wills. Wis. She has u good sense which only Is tthe gift of heaven. Rural. Sigma Rho. IIII.DUR LINNEA WESTLAND....................... ........................ ..... Hinckley. Minn. Laughing eyes and raven tresses A s r:el way all her own. Intermediate. O. A. A. ’2!». Y. W. C. A. ’2.r . —26—S E N I 0 It S CAROLINE I.. I.ARSON.. .Washburn. Wis. Rubbling over with laughter anil fun. She never tliil worry (or lessons not done. Intermediate. Sigma Gamma Chi '25. ‘lift. G. A. A. '2.'.. 2i». See. nl Dept. '20. AI.ICK MICHAEI.SON.........Milllmvn. WiS. A quiet girl with a wonderful i uicl uray. Rural. Sigma Rim. ELEANOR HAWKINS...................superior. Wis. Her will is good. High School Training. Y. W. C. A. ’2.5. ’2«. G. A. A. ’25. 20. ESTHER I.. CARLSON...........Hulil. Minn. Always In he depended upon. Grammar Junior High. Sigma Omega. Sigma Gamma Chi Vice Pres. '2.5. Y. W. C. A. Vice Pres. 25. G. A. A. ’25. —27— ALICE A. GIJSTAISON..........Duluth. Minn. The world was made In he enjoyed and I will make Ihe most of it Grammar Junior High. G. A. A. ’25. Gamma Phi Epsilon. RUTH V. DAVIDSON............Duluth. Minn. Thinks all she speaks, hut speaks not all she thinks. Grammar’ Junior High. G. A. A. ”25. 2fi. Gamma Phi Epsilon. ISAHEI.LE H. LARSON.........Rice Lake. Wis. Just a sweet, shy. modes! maiden. High School Training. Pcptomist ’25. ESTHER E. LARSON.................Superior. Wis. I am happy with my Chappy Why aren't they all contented like me'f Intermediate. G. A. A. Girls’ Glee Club.SENIORS BERNICE LYONS................ Duluth, Minn. Is heller In he mil of the world than to he out n fashion. Kindergarten Primary. Drama Study. AII.EEN SMITH..................Duluth. Minn. Makes grades while the sun shines. Kindergarten Primary. Owl and Serpent. El.VINA SWANSON.............Rice Lake. Wis. Wearing a ring on the business finger. Kindergarten Primary. ALICE L. DICKINSON..........Superior, Wis. Character makes ils own destiny Intermediate. ORACE CLEVELAND............Superior. Wis. The world belongs to the energetic. Grammar Junior High. Sigma Omega. ’2.r». ’2d. (i. A. A. '23. ’2f». Y. W. C. A. AMELIA CAPITANEI.I.I..........Evcleth. Minn. Laughing and gay on a rainy day. Kindergarten Primary. i. A. A. ’23. ’2ft. Varsity Basket Hall. 23. ’2li. DELIA ANN CAPITANEI.I.I.........Evcleth. Minn. A daughter of the (inds. Divinely tail and most divinely fair. ». A. A. '24. ’23. ’26. Y. W. C. A. ’24. 25. ’2d. MARJORIE P. HEMHROOk..........Clietek. Wis. I love not men. they are so simple. Kindergarten Primary. Alpha Kappa. -28—S ENIORS RUTII BIRD A twinkle, a smile and High School Training. Sigma Delta Phi. Owl and Serpent. then your laugh. ETHEL REESE Sweet prompting unto kindest deeds. Were In her very look. High School Training. INEZ BUCHOI.Z fare is the union of hcauly anil virtue. Intermediate. Sigma Gamma Chi. I.ORBTTA MEATH------------------Cykm. Wis. Mirlhfulnexs It ever uppermost in her mind, and the eyes are self-explanatory. Grammar Junior High. Secretary and Treasurer '25. Sigma Omega. CLYDE M. MICE.---------------.—..Virginia. Minn. A quiet disposition, earnest, hrilliunlf Intermediate. Group president. '25. G. A. A. TERESA GANNON................Superior. Wis. Winning Is her way, and pleasant Is her smile. Grammar Junior High. Gamma Phi Epsilon. IRENE I.ASCII..................Lake Nebaganion. Wis. .Xone hnl herself can he her parallel. High School Training. (i. A. A. Y. W. C. A. Sigma Gamma Chi. RUSSELL WEDELI----------------- Frederic. Wis. am a strong. silent man from the grrul spaces where men are men and cactus it cactus. High School Training. Pi lota Chi. President. 25. Kappa Rhn Epsilon. Foniall '25. Peptomist. Business Manager, ’2ci. Inter-Cluh Basketball '25. '20. 20 —SENIORS EDWARD l»OROIT..._............Superior, Win. Love Is Miml. why dues he wear glasses. Hi»jli School Training. Sigma Della Dili. JUI.IUS BAKANY....................Ashland. WIs. Willy as he is handsome; handsome as lie is war I hr: our presidenl. High School Training. Class President. Debate 24. 2f . Football 24. 25. Inter-Club Council. Inter-Club Basket Ball. 24. 2. ». 26. Athletic Cabinet 2ti. Pcptoinisl '24. 25.. Bus. .Mgr. 2.'» Kditor '28. Pi Iota Chi 25. DONNA GKAHA.M.........Grand Rapids. Minn. To have joy one musl share il. Happiness was horn a twin. Grammar Junior High. Sigma Gamma Chi. Sigma Omega. G. A. A. Tennis Champion. 2.'». Girls Basket Ball Varsity 25. ROSB M. OSWALD..................Crosby. Minn. Ifuirtly and calmly she comes and goes. Kindergarten-Primary. Sigma Gamma Chi. 0. A. A. 25. 26. Volley Ball 25. Basket Ball '26. DP.I.IGHT ANDRKWS..............Superior. yis. In all things a delight. High School Training. Three Arts. Vndvll 25. Gilchc Stall 24. 2.'i. ZENITH McKHCHNIi: Superior. WIs. She has a kindly spirit and friendly air. Grammar Junior High. Y. W. C. A. MII.O CHRISTIANSON............Duluth. Minn. To love or noI lo love. Thai Is Ihe question. High School Training. Haskelall ’25. 26. Prom Committee 24. Inler-Clul Baseball 2.'i, 2t . INA K. JACKSON--------------Ironwood. Midi Tor she Is jusI— The quietest ever Intermediate.S E N I 0 R S HELEN SLATTERY Superior. Wi . She is best or she has the gift of making friends Intermediate. Lambda Sit:ma Lambda. Vice Pres. ’26. "Kcmpjr" Sec. ol Dept. 25. LUCILLE M. OLDIIAM ..Solon Springs. WI . Smile today; tel 'frowns await tomorrow. Grammar Junior High. Sigma Omega. HELEN SULLIVAN..................Superior. Wi . Pretty to walk with, witty to talk with. Intermediate. Lambda Sigma Lambda. Vice-Prcs. nl Dept. '2! . INEZ NELSON......................Milltown. Wis. Thoroughness, her slogan Xealness, her method Perfection, her Ideal. Rural. Sigma Kho. Sigma Gamma Chi. L IIIHI. I.ATVAI.A.........Nastmauk. Minn. A sweet personality, full of rascality. Rural. Sigma Kim. Pres. ’25. ’2l». Inter-Club Council. III.LI.NL SIIOl.l’ND ... Jesse Lake. Minn. She Is just a nood fellow, Her school mates all declare Rural. Sigma Kho. PRANCES ORGANIST............. Saxon. WI . She hurries not, she worries not Her culm is undisturbed. Rural. Sigma Rim. LAURA JOHNSON..................Superior. Wis. So pretty, so young She cannot lice long—single. Grammar Junior High. —Si—WILLIAM C. AU.BRIUE............Duluth. Minn. When a lady's in I he ease you know all other things glee glace. High School Training. HELEN KI.AWITTKR.............Miming. Wis, She's lull of life, she's full of fun. Rural. Sigma Rim. ALMA WARI.AND Cumberland. Wis. What she will do or say Seems the wisest and the nest. Rural. Sigma Rim, Vice Pres. I.AURA OI.DEEN Cumberland. Wis. A loving disposition Is u river without ripples. Rural. Sigma Rhn. Y. W. C. A. ORPAH HAROli Evelelli. Minn. A teacher, hut for how long. I wonder'{ Kindergarten-Primary. Sigma (jamma Chi. VIIJN'O M. I.IIKAI.A .........Grayling, Minn. A hearI In conceive. The understanding In direct. Or the hand lo execute. Rural. Sigma Rim. —32— MYRTLE K. STORBERG............Ada. Minn. music is Ihe load nl love, play on Kindergarten Primary. Sigma Gamma Chi. G. A. A. Y. W. C. A. VIRGINIA ECKMAN Duluth. .Minn. lore to Charleston! Kindergarten Primary. Lambda Sigma Lambda.SENIORS •'•.ICE JKKSEN.....—........Sioux Fall . Wl . I companion that I cheerful I worth Hold. Intermediate. CLARENCE DIEKS................Duluth. Minn. He outstrips his compeers In each liberal science. High School Training. I'i lota Chi. ALMA BAUMWERK___________________Superior. Wis. Sincere and sensible. Intermediate. AUDREY JOHNSON................Ashland. Win. The fairest of the fair. Intermediate. Lambda Sigma Lambda. Class Flay Committee. IN(iRII) E. I.AIITINKN...........Duluth. Minn. Her voice Is ever ucntle. soft and low. Intermediate. (i. A. A. Y. W. C. A. MARGARET MBGAWA................Superior. Wis. The slnhl of her is pood for tired eyes. Intermediate. Three Art Club. Secretary '2ft. ’26. Inter-Club Council. 25. INA BENSON-----------------------Superior. Wis. Worry and I have never met. Intermediate. BESSIE KEITH................... Bruce. Wi know that it‘x a sin, for me to sit and grin—. Intermediate. 0. A. A. Y. W. C. A. Treasurer ’25, ’26. Orchestra. ’24. ’25. ’26. Inter-Club Council, '25. XI—SENIORS KATHERINE POWERS.............Rhinelander. Wis. She know when In speak anti when to be sllenl. Intermediate. MARGARET PHELAN............Walcrsniccl. Midi. Work! What's work' Where did I hear that word be!ore' Intermediate. Group President ’2.r . Sigma Omega—Pres. '2ft. 2 ». (i. A. A. '2-1. '2ft. WILMA CIIRISTNER...-............Illbblng. Minn. Willie is there any fun Is to he had. and she follows the motto "Laugh and grow Pal." Intermediate. Y. W. C. A. '2ft. '26. G. A. A. '25. '20. K1.IZAHETII OJAMA_______________Virginia. Minn. Wh) worry your head about it' Xothing is impossible to a willing heart. Intermediate. Y. W. C. A. '2ft. '26. G. A. A. 2ft. '20. ANNA GRACE SWANSON Superior. Wls. A smile und a cheery word for everyone. Kindergarten-Primary. Three Arts Sec. ’2ft. Vice Pres. ’2ft. President ’2fi. ENA K. PHILLIPS Angora. Minn Her eyes expresses the sweetest kind of happiness. Rural. Sicilia Kim. SYLVIA N. LUGOFF..................Duluth.Atinn. She wonders what makes girls' blush. Kindergarten Primary. ENID WILLIAMS..............Duluth. Minn. A winning way a pleasunt smile Pressed so nearly right in style. Kindergarten Primary.S E N I o R s ELMER ARNOLD..................Supvrlor. Wis. A woman’s only a woman, but a dear's u good smoke. High School Training. Tour Years. MANY FREEMAN....................Haylield. Wit. This woman’s thoughts run before her actions. Kindergarten Primary. Alpha Kappa. Group President '25. '20. (i. A. A. Sigma Gamma Chi. Gitche Stall '20. CHARLOTTE LARSON.................... .................Lake Nebagamnn. Wi . Suture made her what she Is and ne’er made such another. Grammar Junior High. Sigma Omega. Glee Club. MARIAN GAI.LIGAN Aslilaml. Wis. She’s stalely, sweet, and a loyal friend. Marian’s the blonde. Yes they’re twins. Grammar Junior High. Sigma Pi. Pcptoinist '20. TIIUKZA HELEN MAHONEY Superior. Wis. I care not what others may say. Kindergarten Primary. Drama Study. EI.YK E. HI.OOMQUIST Ashland Wis. A dainty maiden, with voice melodious and sweet. Intermediate. Sigma Pi. MARGARET GAI.LIGAN........Ashland. I’cggy is dark with eyes so blue. Serious Yes. Hul full of fan. loo. Grammar Junior High. Sigma Pi. Secretary ‘25, '20. Class Play Committee. '20. Wis. JULIA JOHNSON..................Ashland. Wis. It's a pleasure to know someone of so good a nature. Intermediate. Sigma PI. —35—SENIORS ASTRID WESTI.UNI)..........Washburn. WIs. A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance. Grammar Junior lllglt. BESSIE M. KARON................Duluth. Minn. Her eyes, her manner, all who see admire. Grammar Junior High. Sigma PI. G. A. A. AMELIA SII’II.A................Ilibbing. Minn. Her sweet retiring ways did bring to her much praise. Intermediate. Sigma Gamma Chi. GLADYS KENNER....................Duluth, Minn. A sense of duty pursues us forever. Intermediate. G. A. A. LULU THOMAS....................Nyc. Wis. Whosoever deserves well needs not another's praise. Kindergarten Primary. 0. A. A. GRACE ADAMS...................„..Minong. Wis. Our Modern Priscilla. Kindergarten Primary. Alpha Kappa. G. A. A. El.VERNA OMAN.................Superior. Wis. This girt of golden Iwir and merry eyes. Has regained Milton's lost Paradise. Grammar Junior High. Three Arts. Secretary '26. Inter-Club Council '25. Prom Committee '25. Class Play Committee ’26. Group Vice-President ’2t». Vaudeville ’25. “On Hie Hiring l.ine.” WALLACE MERTZ—................ Superior. Wis. Heller late than never. High School Training, pour Years. Lambda Delta Chi. Group President ’25. Inter-Club Council. Senior Class Ring Committee.SENIORS ROY I- NOBLE...................Superior. Wl . Hit drollery delight a us; even Critics fail to criticize. High School Training. Four Years. Lambda Pella Chi. "Kempy.” "Peaceful Valley.” “Goose Hangs High.” “Intimate Strangers.” Inter-Club Council MYRTLE HARRISON STRATTON................. .......................... Duluth. Minn. day in I he morning, gay in the night. I wonder why her smile Is so bright. Grammar Junior High. AGNES CARCW..................Hammond, Wis. A Daniel come lo judgment. yea a Daniel. Grammar Junior High. Sigma Omega Sec'y. '2ft. Sigma Delta Phi. Sigma Gamma Chi. Group Vice-President '24. Owl and Serpent. DOROTHY WAI.PVOGEI........................ ...................Wisconsin Rapids. Wis. For she’s a jolly good fellow. Which nobody can deny. Intermediate. Glee Club ’26. Owl and Serpent. HAZEL M. I.INI).™............. Poplar. Win. Cheerfulness and industry are her eonxlant companions. Grammar junior High. MARGUERITE WHITE.............Cloquet. Minn. A'one knew thee hut to love thee. Xone named Ihee but lo praise. Grammar Junior High. Group Sec’y. and Trcas. ’2.'t. Group President '26. Alpha Kappa. G. A. A. Basket Ball '2ft. MARGARET A. NIMAN...........Greenwood. Wis. Saber, steadfast, demure. Rural. Sigma Rho. Sigma Gamma Chi. HANNAH ROBERTSON............Ashland. Wis. "Sleepy-time Gal." Intermediate. -37— JOHN H. MCNAMARA. ..Superior. XVIs. Few things are impossible In diligence and skill. High School Training. Peptnmist Business Manager '2ft. Hand. VIRGINIA SAVAGE................Cook. Minn. I am a woman; when I think. must think. Intermediate. Three Arts. OII.HKRTA DOYI.E...........Bvclcth. Minn. HY believe she is fnoting I hem. Kindergarten Primary. "Goose Hangs High”. ELIZABETH HARRIS...........Poxbnro. Wis. A good face Is the best teller of recommendation. Intermediate. FLORENCE KOVARIK..............Minong. Wis. What's the use of worrying when the world is full of fun'.' Grammar Junior High. Y. W. C. A. Ci. A. A. Glee Club. I.KOI.A GAGNON.....................Minong. Wis. Patience and gentleness are power. Intermediate. Y. W. C. A. HELEN ANTHONY................Virginia. Minn. The world was made lo he enjoyed and I’ll make the most of it. Kindergarten Primary. K. P. Historian. Sigma Gamma Chi. JEWKI. COLLINS...........Minneapolis, Minn. If you wanl a thing done, aske Jewel Her name suggests her true worth. Grammar Junior High. Sigma Omega. -38—SENIORS JUNtt KUMMEI...................Washburn. Wis. She studies a lot. bluff a lot and Itesl of all. she admits it. Kindergarten Primary. Lambda Sigma Lambda. Inter-Club Council '2ft. ••On the Hiring I.Inc". VIOI.ET RAKER..............-...Superior. Wis. A heartly heart with many friends. Grammar Junior High. Sigma Omega. AMV MYSICKA Rice Lake. Wis. The sunshine of your smite Is hut a hint of what's within. Rural. Sigma Klio. Secretary and Treasurer ’2IL Sigma I’i. Senior Play Commiltee. (iitelle Stall '20. AI.MA RYHRE__________...Rice l.akc. Wis. A very frank personality. No skin-deep veneer. A fascinalinp praclalily Kadiatin'p to atI pood cheer. High School Training. Wisconsin "U". Sigma Pi. Inter-Club Council. Vaudeville '2fi. (iitclte. '26. Senior Play Commiltee. PI.OKKNCE GUSTAFSON..........Webster. Wis. Hrains amt ambitions are the foundation of success. Rural. Sigma Klio. Treasurer '2fi. CLAIRE CASEY................... Ironton. Wis. A penile voice, a quiet smile. (irammar Junior High. ALICE At. HOI.MQUIST ... Superior. Wis. Almost to all llilnps can she turn her hand. High School Training. Sigma Pi. Sigma Pi Vice-President '2ft, President '2»i., Sigma Delta Phi. Sec'y-Trcas. ’2ti. Vaudeville '2ft. Kuslncss Manager 2ft. General .Manager. '2ft. "Goose Hangs High”. Gltchc '26. .MARGUERITE HOWLAND...........Superior. Wis. dive us some music; music, the food of them that trade In love. High School Training. Glee Club 23. "24. "2ft. ’26. Orchestra '23. "24. '2ft. '26. School Accompanist. "24. '2ft. 26. Sigma Pi Treasurer '26. Advertising Manager, Vaudeville '2ti. ADEI.K MICHAUD Bessemer. Mich. Everybody’ friend. Kindergarten Primary Treas. '25. '26. Sigma Pi. (ilee Club. Vaudeville '26. BERNICE Mcl'AHI.ANE.......(Hen Flora. Wis. Good sense and good nature make an ideal combination. Grammar Junior High. G. A. A. JUNE COI.ENSO...................Hurley. Wis. Is she singing again, or yet? Kindergarten Primary. Sigma Gamma Chi '25. '26. Cabinet Olliccr '25. Ci. A. A. '26. Y. W. C. A. '25. Girls' Glee Club '25. '26. Sec. 26. VERONA RICHTER...............Rhinelander. Wis. never say much, but when say it I mean It. Intermediate. Gamma Phi lipsllon. ELI.EK SUTHERLAND Minong. Wis Where’s there’s a merrr heart. There joy abounds. Kindergarten Primary. G. A. A. Y. W. C. A. MRS. NETTIE SWANSON Superior. Wis. Wearing a ring on the business finger. Kindergarten-Primary. HARRIET I. NELSON Baylicld. Wis. An innocent face—but you can never tell. Kindergarten-Primary. Sigma Gamma Clil. G. A. A. '2-1. ’25. WAYNE A. CRANKY Glen Flora. Wis. am not in I he roll of common men. Principal Training.SENIORS MADELINE S. CINA.......... urora. Minn. Hers was a quid nature. Kindergarten Primary. HBRKICE K. KANE..................Evclctli. Minn Sweeter as the years yo by. Kindergarten Primary. Sigma Gamma Chi. JANE B. CARLSON................-..Evclclli. Minn. She has common sense in an uncommon way. (iranmiar Junior High. Sigma (iaininn Chi. Alpha Kappa. DOROTHY WILLIAMS...........Virginia .Minn. The ulow-warm shows the matin' to he near. Kindergarten Primary. Sigma Gamma Chi. Alpha Kappa. Vice-President '26. (iUI)RUN HRATIIP.N...........Hayward. Wis. take her for the I lower of womanhood. Kindergarten Primary. Sigma Gamma Chi. G. A. A. rilliADORA C. STRANGSTAI)........... ............... Rhinelander. Win Theodora is a pirl who has done her share. To uphold the standard of the class And when all has been said No one can ever do more. Grammar Junior High. Sigma Gamma Chi. G. A. A. IRENE MURPHY ...................Dululh. Minn. Too much study weakens the hraln. Intermediate. FAITH M JOHNSON Superior. Wis. Pleasure and action niaki the world seem short. Intermediate. I.amhda Sigma Lambda. Sec.-Trcas. Senior Class. Vice-Pres. Int. Dept. Sr. Class Play Committee. Inter-Club Council. —41—SENIORS ® «. vat V V AI.ICB M. NELSON Poplar. Wis. In friendship I tarty was taught to heliere. Intermediate. On up Vice Pres. ’2t . YKRDA R. WRIGHT .............Two Rivers. Wis. The worltl If yours if you appreciate it. intermediate. Gamma Phi Epsilon, Treasurer ’2«" . Glee Club. Y. W. C. A. JEANETTE 1$. IIECK............Washburn. Wis. 'TIs worth that founts and not the size. Kindergarten Primary. Alpha Kappa Sec. “M. Inter-Club Council 'W. Gasket Itall 25. •». DOROTHY IIEINSOHN I.eSueur. Minn. A proper word at the proper time. Kindergarten Primary. MARGIT H. JOHNSON________Knlle River. Minn. Silence Is the key to content. Intermediate. Y. W. C. A. G. A. A. ’2ft. MARTHA EDDY....................... Hurley. Wis. If am not so large as you. t'ou are not so small as I. Kindergarten Primary. Y. W. C. A. Glee Club ’2ft. ’2ti. Gamma Phi Epsilon. RAYMOND IIAKANSON............Duluth. Minn. Art outstanding student and a true friend. High School Training. Owl and Serpent. KATHERINE CORCORAN.......Superior. Wi . UV hardly know she is with us So quiet is she. Grammar Junior High.SENIORS .MARIE A. HAKIM...........Two Harbors. .Minn. Would there were more tike her. Intermediate. Y. W. C. A. GERTRUDE O'lmil-N............Superior. Wis. Ilarpy dm It row care I pee. Why can't the rest of you he like me? Grammar Junior High. HAZEL CARLSON..................Bayfield. Wis. She's ijuiel around school— Hut. really, you don't know her. Kindergarten I’rlmary. Sigma Gamma Chi. (i. A. A. CARL (). HANSON.................Dulutli. Aliinn. The one Ihinp finished in this hasty world. High School Training, hour Years. Hi lota Chi. Sigma Della Phi. Owl and Serpent. GENEVIEVE C. HARDING.. .Chisholm. .Minn. T'rom her presence sunshine streamed. Kindergarten Primary. Three Arts. Sigma Gamma Chi. Cabinet ’25. "On the Hiring Line”. Glee Club Scc.-Treas. ’26. Sigma Pi Vaudeville '26. IRENE G. DODGE..................Spooner. Wis. Xot peppery, hut peppy. Kindergarten Primary. lpha Kappa. Treasurer 26. Sigma Gamma Chi. G. A. A. '25. Sigma Pi Vaudeville ’25. '26. MAY NELSON...............Park Palls. Wis. dire me an audience for a word or tveo. High School Training. EVELYN MADISON.................Ccnlurin. Wis. She's a darn pood kid. Kindergarten Primary. Sigma Omega Trea . ’25. Sigma Gamma Chi Scc.-Treas. ’25, ’26. G. A. A. '25. '26. Inler-Cluh Council '25. Ring and Pin Com. '25, '26. Owl and Serpent Club. -I.t-S E N I O R S FRANCKS WILES...................Superior. Wis. Her voice ir ax ever soft, gen tie aiul tow. High School Training. MAliKI. PATTERSON ......... Gleason. Wis. A warm heart and a fine brain. Intermediate. ANN J. DARLINGTON...........Kecwatin. Minn. She's a friend that answers all. Kindergarten Primary. Sigma Omega Sigma Gamma Chi. President '25. ’2 . Glee Club '25. ’26. Inter-Cluli Council '25. Owl and Serpent Club. ESTHER WILLIAMS Odanali. Wis. Her words do show her wit incomparable. High School Training. Sigma Gamma Chi. G. A. A. Owl and Serpent. MARGARET WILLIAMSON....Deer Park. Wis. Cheerfulness and industry are her constant companions. Intermediate. Sigma Gamma Chi. G. A. A. WILLIS STRICKLAND...........Superior. Wis. When a lady's in the case. You know all other I hint's give place. High School Training. EVELYN PHANEUP__________________Hlbbing. Minn. Life is a jest and all things show It. I thought so once and now know il. Intermediate. JAMES PUSIlOR Kempton. N. Dokota To he merry hcsl becomes you; for out of tire question you It eri born In a merry hour. High School Training. "On the Hiring Line".I r i V SENIORS ANGUS ROTIIWEI.I...............Superior. Wist. He leads them all. our Prom chairman. High Sclionl TraininR. lex. Orator ’24. Debate ’21. ’25. I'res. Inter Club Council ’25. SiRina Delta Phi. Athletic Cabinet '25. Delegate to Washington. I). C. (•roup President. ‘26. Cliche '26. Peptoniist Kditor ’25. ADK1.IA TANNING................Superior. Wis. Street and unassuming. Intermediate. Y. W. C. A. TIIOKA ARONSON...................Ashland. Wis. Much canid he said if you could read her mind. Intermediate. Group Treasurer ’26. SiRina Pi. Vaudeville ’26. PRP.DA OI.SON Poplar. Wis. Life is short, hut I am not. Kindergarten Primary. JANE II. SULLIVAN...............Superior. Wis. I"or ij she trill, she trill, you may depend on 7. And if she won't she won't, so that's an end on'I. Grammar Junior HIrIi. Virginia Junior College. G. A. A. HENRY JACUBINAS..............Superior. Wis. 1177 1 all my faults, they lore me still. IliRh School Training. Basket Hall. Pcx, President ’26. Chairman. Senior Ring and Pin Committee. IRMA JOHNSON.............New Richmond. Wis. Dancing is not her only accomplishment. Kindergarten Primary. Drama Study. "Happiness”. Vaudeville '25. ’26. MARIAN PURJANICK............—..Virginia. Minn. Art car for music and a fool for dance. Kindergarten Primary. Alpha Kappa. Sec’y. ’25. Sigma Gamma Cln. Vaudeville ’25. '20. 1SENIORS ROY I.INDGRKN...................Diilulll. Minn. list a IUk. hashful hoy. High School Training. Lambda Della Chi. Kappa Rim Epsilon. Football '24. 25. "The Goose Hangs High' . "On the Hiring Line”. Gilchc Gurnee Assistant Itusiness Manager '25. Musi ness Manager 20. Pcptomist Assistant Itusiness Manager '24. Business Manager '2. i. Inter-Club Council. Inter-Club Basketball. Group President 25. II. KOI.I AUNH--------------Rice l.ake. Wis. HU mind hi kingdom wat. and his will his law. High School Training. Lambda Delta Chi. HAROLD A. CAMP Superior. Wis I prelend to despise ihe RlrU. hul oh. how I adore Ihe lair sex. High School Training. Fe . Football 22. 23. 25. Fes Basketball ’22. ’23. ’25. MRS. ELLA DICKINSON........Webster. Wis. litisy ever, and unprepared never. Kindergarten Primary. CLARA BINGHAM...................Superior. Wis II would lalk. Lord, how it would talk. Kindergarten Primary. Drama Study. "Happiness . Vaudeville '2ft. 2(5. KATHRYN COSTKLLO....Orand Rapids. Minn. Life Is whal yon make il and I prefer In make mine Inleresllng. Kindergarten Primary. KATHLEEN CANNON............Nashuauk. Minn. Her lavorlle frail— dales. Kindergarten Primary. Sigma Gamma Clti. Y. W. C. A. Glee Club. I.YI.E SWANSON............ Cromwell. Minn. urn fond of Ihe company of ladles. Rural. Gilchc 26. —40—SENIORS NICHOLAS YAWOKSKI................Superior. Wis. High Sclioul Training, l aminin Della Chi. President '24. Sigma Della Phi. President 25. Debate '24. ’25. Inter-Club Council. President ’2ft. Edilor-ln-Chlcl. Peplnmisl ’24. Editor-in-Chiel. Oitclie ’2iS. A IIIIclie Cabinet 25. ’2rt. Inier-Stale pnrenslc. League President. "Peacelul Valley”. •Dulcy”. "Kempjr". "Goose Hangs High”. "On the Hiring l.lnc”. VERNA B. HANSON.................Hayward. Wis. Those soulful ere , so deep, so sure: Look out! Gentlemen, beware! Intermediate. Sigma (ianinta Clti. MARGARET WALSH Superior. Wis. She has a a-oy that (harms. High School Training. Three Arts. (i. A. A. ’25. ’2fi. Vaudeville '25. ’2li. OLGA K. A HOI. A ........ Flood Creek. Wis. Rural HELEN II. ANDERSON _______ Spooner. Wis. Grammar-Junior High GENEVIEVE HAIRI) Superior. Wis. Kindergarten-Primary UUTII MAKKEN ......... Solon Springs. Wis. Grammar-Junior High RUTH HERGENE ............. Dallas. Wis. Grammar-Junior High BLANCHE BORGSTRO.M ........Superior. Wis. Intermediate BERNICE CHRISTENSON South Range. Wis. Rural INEZ CLARK Superior, Wis Grammar-Junior High KATHLEEN COKNKAI.US ....... Superior. Wis. Intermediate IIYI.DA CREI.I.IN ........ Evelcth. Minn. Kindergarten-Primary FLORENCE CYR............... Superior. Wis. Grammar-Junior High RUIMH.PII DAHL ____________ Dulutth. Minn. High School Training VIOLET DAHL_________________ Superior. Wis. High School Training ANNA DANIELSON ............... Maple. Wis. Rural ANTIONETTE DEMERS .... Rice Lake. Wis. High School Training MARTHA ELLIOTT .............. Superior. Wis. Gramniar-Juninr High ADELAIDE ERICKSON................... Duluth. Minn. Kindergarten-Primary HAROLD ERICKSON ............ Superior. Wis. High School Training DOROTHY FAY ........... Port Wing. Wis. Kindergarten-Primary DOROTIIY GAYNOR ........... Superior. Wis. High School Training MARY GAYNOR Superior. Wis. High School Training JEAN HARRINGTON ........... Washburn. Wis. Kindergarten-Primary —17—S E N I O K S JULIA MILL ............... Iron Belt. Wi . Kindergarten-Primary RUTII HOWEI.I............... Washburn. Wl . Kindergarten-Primary ALICE JOHNSON -------------- Superior. Wl . Ills!' School Training .MAliEL JONES ------------ Cornucopia.. Wi . Intermediate VIOLET JOHNSON ............... Riwabik. .Minn. Kindergarten-Primary THOMAS JORDAN ----------------- Duluth. .Minn. High School Training ETHEL KKYCH ---------------- Superior. Wi . Intermediate LUCILLE I.A.NKE .....1...... Superior. WI . High School Training ELEANOR LARSON ................. Bovey. .Minn. Kindergarten-Primary SIGURD LEE .................. Superior. Wi . High School Training ESTHER LEMON —.............. Superior. WI . Grammar-Junior High VIVAIN LARSON .............. Superior. Wi . Kindergarteii-Primary IT.ORENCE I.INDEGREN Well . Wi . Rural ELSIE LINDQUIST .............. Webster. Wi . Rural LOCKE LUND Iron River. Wi . High School Training MERSEDES MeDERMOTT .... Superior, Wi . Intermediate RONALD MCDONALD Superior, Wi . Kindergar ten-Primary GLADYS McKKOUGII Manitowoc. Wis. Kindergarten-Primary IRENE MCNAMARA .............. Superior. Wis. Intermediate DOROTHY McRAE _____________ Superior. Wis. Intermediate HELEN MANLEY ................ Superior, Wis. High School Traiining FANNIE MATTSON Mountain Iron. Minn. Intermediate ANNA MAYERSAK _______________ Superior. Wis. Intermediate AGNES MICKEI.SON Webster. Wis Rural BERYL MYERS..........— Webster. Wis. Rural CONSTANCE NORTIIAM .......... Superior. Wis. High School Training AGNES NUNAN____________________________Duluth. Minn. Grammar-Junior High FLORENCE NYI.AND Superior, Wis. Intermediate ANNA NYSTROM ................ Virginia. Minn. Kindergart eit-Primary RUTH OLSON Ashland. Wis. Intermediate MINERVA OLSON Port Wing. Wi Grammar-Junior High OLIVE OSTRANDER ..... Solon Spring . WI . Kindergarten-Primary GLADYS PEARSON Superior. Wi . Grammar-Junior High ADA PEARSON ................ Virginia. Minn. Intermediate SAI.VINA PETERSON .......... Superior. WI . Intermediate AGNES PRODENSKY Virginia. Minn. Intermediate KENNETH PRIEST ............. Superior. Wis. High School Training HILDA PUDAS Iron River. Wis. Intermediate FLORENCE SAUTER .... ....... Proctor. Minn. Intermediate El.MINA SHERMAN ............ Superior. Wl . Intermediate CEON SIIESGREN Shell Lake. Wis. Kindergarten-Primary MARGARET SII.VKRTIIORN Hayward. Wis. Kindergarten-Primary SISTER MODESTA VAUDRIN. Superior. Wi . High School Training Four Years DOROTHY SPROWI.S ........... Superior. Wi . High School Training JOYCE SULLIVAN ............. Superior. Wis. Kindergarten-Primary ETHKI. SWANSON ....... . Cumberland. Wis. Rural INEZ 1 APA JMapk, Wis. Intermediate AGNES TORVICK ...»--------- Superior. Wl . High School Training MEREDITH TURNBULI........... Superior. Wis. Kindergarten-Primary BEDA TURNQUIST Granlsburg. Wl . (irammar-Junior High OPAL WANN _____________________ Brule. Wis. Rural RALPH WEBSTER .............. Superior, Wis. Four Year High School Training FLORENCE WILKE Duluth. Minn. Kindergarten-Primary EDMUND WILLIS Superior, Wi . High School Training CLARA AMUNDSON .............. Itarron, Wl . High School Training MARY CEKVBNY .............. Ilibbing, Minn. Kindergarten-Primary I.KTTY CHAMPION . Rhinelander. Wis Kindergarten-Primary —IS—4HIGH SCHOOL TRAINING Weinberg AmuniUnn Evans Priest Kotliwell OITICHRS First Semester Second Semester Kenneth Priest..........—..........President. Science Group........................ (trace Evans Maurice Weinberg...................President. English Group ................(llara Amundson Harold Hrandeuliofl............... President, History OrOU|» An us Rolhwcll As usual, the High School Training Department was divided into the three sections: History. Science and English. These groups met individually each Monday morning during assembly period and had under discussion some subject pertaining to the purpose of the group. Officers were elected at the opening of school last fall and again at the beginning of the second semester. The work of these groups has been especially interesting this year. Various debates have been held, talks given, cultural programs enjoyed, and discussions entered upon by the entire groups. Also, since the members of the High School Training Department believe in the old proverb “All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy.” a few social events have been sponsored by the various groups, thus rounding out a series of benefits which have been derived from the meetings. —50—GRAMMAR JUNIOR HIGH Oman Menlli Bergcnc Itakkcn Anderson White OFFICERS h'lrsl Semester Second Semester Fulli KcrgcMC------------------------------- President.... . Marguerite Wliltc lilvcnia Oman Vice-President Ruth hnkkcn l.nretla Meath ......................... . Secretary.......... -....................... Florence Anderson Zest .mid enthusiasm have marked the activities of the Grammar Junior High Department since the first group meeting early in the fall. The plan of having entertainment at alternate meetings was then adopted and many delightful programs were enjoyed throughout the year. These programs have been of both intellectual and musical nature and have added much to the pleasure of the group members. The mixer, held January 12th. in the recreation room was well attended by members of the whole school and was declared by all to be a great success. A Valentine tea held February 12th, in the Kindergarten rooms was one feature of the year’s social activities. A McCaskill fund contribution was again sponsored by the group. The party given in honor of the team winning first place in (lie accomplishment of this enterprise will be remembered by all as a very successful culmination of the work. Mr. H. C. Almy. the group advisor, was the source of much inspiration and help, and upon his advice was the success of the group dependent throughout the year. To the Seniors of this year, the remaining members of the group extend gratitude for the sincere cooperation, with the hope that in the coming year the members will meet with equal success in carrying on the work of the group. —51—INTERMEDIATE Aronson Phelan Nelson Harris Tollcrtnl Kllcy Hrnwn l.arson OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester .Mari;aret Phelan............................ President.................................... May Kilcy Alice Nelson................................Vice-President Olya Brava Thora Aronson ..Secretary-Treasurer..... Iwtra T»llertnl Carolyn l.arson........................ Press Representative.-..........................Esther Harris HISTORY OF THE INTERMEDIATE DEPARTMENT. The Intermediate Department was organized in 1923. under the leadership of Miss Amy Bronskv. The purpose of the organization was to give specialized training to students preparing to leach in the Intermediate grades. From the beginning, the department has been characterized by a splendid school spirit and cooperation within the group. Social activities in the department began during the second week of school when a "mixer" was given to welcome the new students. Since then the group has sponsored teas and other social gatherings. At the weekly meetings members of the faculty have spoken to the group on their experiences in travel or on topics of general interest. The Intermediate Department has made its annual contribution to the Mc-Caskill Friendship Fund. The work ot the department during the past year has been credited as very successful. —f.2—KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY Freeman .Michaud Nell Anthony Itcnscn “To l o It To fro :r" OFFICERS President ... .. .Mary Freeman Vice-President Edna Neil Treasurer Adcle .Michaud Secretary Margaret Bcnscn Historian Helen Anthony Faculty Advisor .... Caroline W. Barbour Social Advisor Irene Torvlck Student Welfare Hlanche I.. Harse The Kindergarten-Primary group has strengthened the bond between it's members this vear to such an extent that it seems more like a large family than ever before. The aims of the department have been to promote a social relationship between members and friends, and to do welfare work on the part of the group as a whole. As in the past the girls' have made their annual gift to the McCaskill Friendship Fund, but this vear each group made a special effort to earn the money in various ways which furnished enjoyment to those participating. The children of "Singing Carr Creek", the Mountain White School of Kentucky, derived much pleasure from the fund raised and sent by the girls' at Christinas time. A number of the K-P girls' succeeded in gaining a majority of "A" averages this year in school work, and are now members of the new honorary scholarship society. “Education is just growing up in the right way.”—Dr. F. A. Bouser.RURAL l.cmnc Gustafson l.atvala W.irland .Mysicka Nyman First Srmcster I'llul I atvila Alma Warland Amy Mysicka OFFICERS President Vice-President .Secretary-Treasurer Secretary Treasurer Second Semester Margaret Niman Alma Warland Annie l.cinoc Florence Gustafson Members of flic Rural Department organized into a club designated as the Sigma Rho, early in the fall, under the direction of Miss Grctchen Palmatier. Officers were elected and a constitution framed. Meetings were held at assembly period every Monday morning, at which a variety of interesting discussions and programs relating to rural interests and problems took place. The Sigma Rho was well represented at the athletic games as well as at benefit and social affairs of the school year. A hike to Billings Park in October proved to be so delightful that an annual outing was decided upon by the Club. Halloween masquerade dinner party at which dancing and games were enjoyed was an affair of interest and fun. Another outstanding event was the Christmas party and entertainment. The Christmas story was given in pageant form by a group of the members. Following the program, presents were distributed and seasonal refreshments served. A mock school board meeting held at the Monday meeting, March twenty-first, proved instructive as well as interesting. As a result of the study of the project method, a presentation of the “Story of Joseph” was given in the nature of a puppet show. This was presented to the faculty and to the children at the Billings school. The efforts and ingenuity of the girls made a favorable impression on both audiences. The entire year has been an enjoyable as well as profitable one for the department. —M—SCHOLARSHII |c 1i n s ii llakan m llansmi Waldvoftcl Williams Kllcy Cassells SCHOLARSHIP RECORD. The above seven students received the highest grades in the school last semester. Nothing but "A’s" were recorded for them. Waldcmar Johnson ranks the highest, having received a total of twenty-one “A's.” Dora Cassell is second with twenty "A's". Carl Hanson, Esther Williams, May Kiley. Dorothy Waldvogcl and Raymond C. Hakanson were tied for third place with eighteen "A's" each.OWL AND SERPENT CLUB Bergcnc Gillctl Smllh ClftV W ldv»gel Hakanson Hanson Darlington Nnrtharu Bird Wandschncidcr Kilcy Williams Fay PresMcal . Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Grace Geary OFFICERS Constance Nortliani Carl Hanson Ann Darlington Advisor Ruth Bergcnc Ruth Bird Agnes Carew Ann Darlington MEMBERS Dorotli) Fay Raymond Bakauson Carl Bauson Fay Kilcy Constance Norlhant Ailccn Smith Dorothy Waldvngcl I.aura Wandschneider Esther Williams The purpose of the Owl ami Serpent Club is the recognition of scholarship. We believe the time has arrived when there is a real enthusiasm for scholarship at The Superior Normal School and we feel that this enthusiasm is entitled to recognition. The first annual banquet of the Club was held at the Hotel Androy, Saturday evening, April IOth. The Honorable J. Adam Bede gave a scintillating address and short talks were also given by Miss Grace Geary, Mr. Raymond Hakanson and Regent Clough Gates. The affair was a huge success and there was more hilarity than would ordinarily he expected in a group of renowned scholars. —37—SIGMA DELTA PHI “Honorary Social Science Society." Rrandenhoff Hanson Low Christianson Bird Hnimqiiist Yaworskl Clark Rnthwell Hanson Amundson Erdahl Niirlliain Horrcson Itnrolf Ivcrsnn Carvw President Secretary Clara Amundson Ruth Bird Edward Borofi Ethel Borreson Harold Hrandenhofl Agnes Carcw Ellsworth Carls toil I OFFICERS MEMBERS (trace Cleveland Robert Erdalil Betty Hanson Carl Hanson Edward Hilton Alice HolmquiM Clara Iverson Nicholas Ynworslit Alice llolniquist Ralph Law Ronald MacDonald Constance Nnrtham Angus Rothwell Russell Wedcll Nicholas Yaworski Ellen M. Clark A. D. S. (illicit HONORARY MEMBERS (trace Oearv Elizabeth Monger Vernon E. Yanl’nUcr Omar I.. Loop —58—KAPPA UNO EPSILON Olson (ioKlisli A meson Wcdell Llndgrcn Law Carlson Sisk OITICliRS l o-ciilrnl Kommes l.avlne Olson Johnson NVedcll Waldeniar Johnson Vicc-I f cj ill cut Russell Wcdell Secrctary-T reasurcr MEMBERS — — Marvin Olson Arthur Ariilson Edwin Kommes Marvin Olson Leslie Carlson Israel l.nvine Harvey Sisk Daniel (ioldish Ralph Law Ray Wcdell Henry Jacuhinas Waldemar Johnson Roy Lindgren Carl Olson Russell WcdellDRAMA STUDY Johnson Neil Sprowls Bowser Gaynor Mahan Johnson Bingham Buchanan Torvick Johnson Tomlinson Seguin Hippie Savage Wentzel Metzger Conroy Mahoney OFFICERS Treasurer Agnes Wentzel Clara Bingham Catherine Bowser l.cnora Conroy Mary Gaynor Cecil Hippie Irma Johnson Kathryn Johnson MEMBERS l.illias Johnson Alice Johnsmi Bernice l.yons Margaret McDonald Dorothy Malian Thurza Mahoney Margaret Metzger Edna Neil Jean Oscar Ellen Savage Zaila Seguin Dorothy Sprowls Mildred Tomlinson Agnes Torvick Agnes Wentzel HONORARY MEMBERS Ellen M. Clark Mr. and Mrs. Thorpe M. I.anglcy Agnes Kirk Nona MacQuilkinINTER-CLUB COUNCIL Avojr Yaworskl l.avinc OFFICERS President Nicholas Yaworskl Vice-President ...... ........ Lawrence Avoy Secretary-Treasurer .Maurice l.avinc Alpha Kappa Drama Study Gamma Phi Epsilon G. A. A. Iota Delta Chi Sigma (iamina Chi MEMBERS (Before I. C. C. was revised.) Lambda Delta Chi Lambda Sigma Lambda Pi lota Chi Sigma Omega Sigma Pi Three Arts Y. V. C. A. Departments: High School Training Grammar junior High Intermediate Kindergarten-Primary Rural FACULTY MEMBER Nona M. .Mactjuilkin The Inter-Club Council started out at the beginning of the school year full blast. Much furor and excitement characterized its long meetings. It was criticised right and left and its members were often referred to ns a "bunch of wind-bags." As a result of all this hub-hub and the realization, by the Council itself, that its system of membership was undemocratic and its powers too all-embracing, the Council revised itself to a strictly Inter-Club Council—excluding the departments ns well as the non-l 'rntcrninty and the non-Sorority organizations. At the same-time the Council selected a Committee of students to investigate the practicability and advisability of some form of a student government organization, toward which the Inter-Club Council had been tending. This committee has made wide and careful investigation of student governments of other colleges and recommended in its report to the student body the foundation of a Student-Union— recommending at the same time an elaborate Constitution. The decision of the student body is still pending. -01—LAMBDA DELTA CHI Aunc Myers Nolan l.indgren I.arson Rolla O’Neill Noble itrandenlioir Yavvorski Merlz Hilton l.avlnc Heck Weinberg Johnson Van Palter Sidney Piosi Clmrcliill Olson Jensen Norman OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Roy Lindgren President William Nolan Klein Clmrcliill Vice-President Harold Hrandciihoff William Nolan Secretary . .. .Donald Jensen Marvin Olson.. Treasurer Roy l.indgren MEMItF.RS Terence Arseneau Waldcniar Johnson l.awrencc Norman Harold Anne Donald Kinney Marvin Olson Harold Rrandenliofl Arthur Larson Cavan O'Neill Elvin Churchill Maurice l.avinc Louis Plost Herbert Dann Roy Lindgren Carl Rolla Harry lleydon Wallace Merlz Calvin Stigncv Charles Hutchinson Roy Myers Maurice WcinbcrR LeRoy Jacobson Roy Noble Nicholas Yaworskl Donald Jensen William Nolan HONORARY MEMHKRS Vernon li. Van Patter Frank K. Vitz S. Horace Williams Ira I. Tubbs n AAX T 02—SIGMA PI Iverson Cooke Bylire Holmquist Johnson William.; Mysicka Patou Aronson Gallic-an Galilean Ward Dahl Hloomquist Dahl Eaton Michaud President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Reporter Tltor.a Aronson Hive Hloomquist Dorothy Burlingame Alma Bylire Marie Cayler Geneva Cooke Alice Cronstroin Hazel Dahl Violet Dahl OFFICERS .MEMBERS Ethel Eaton Marian Gnlliein Margaret Oalligan Esther Harris Alice Holmuulst Marguerite Howland Clara Iverson Gladys Johnson Julia Johnson Bessie Karon Alice ll«lnu|uist .Margaret Galligan Clara Iverson Marguerite Howland Geneva Cooke Dorothy l.arson Pauline McKinley Mary McMnrtrie A dele .Michaud Amy Mysicka Martha Rolilt Doris Ward Enid Wcytiriglit Evelyn Williams HONORARY MEMBERS Cornelia McCabe Mr. and Mrs Tliurpc .At. I.angley Amy Bronsky Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Snodgrass —(Kt—FEX Shuntway Christiansen I'lory Camp Newman Russell Swanson Avoy Cheever Dclnhunt Bardon Whcalilon Harbour Hanson Cass O'Brian llorsi Fitzpatrick Slack Jacubinns Weiss Smith McCorkcll Olflin Webster Worlliinnn Carver Rothwell Wright OFFICERS Firsl Semester Second Semester Henry Jacubinas... President Walter Cheever Maurice Wright Treasurer........ Nicholas V elss Lawrence Avoy (ohn Hardnn larold Camp Oordon Carver Edward Cass Walter Cheever Mryon Christopherson (antes Dclahunt .nvvreilCe l:it patrick MEMBERS Donald Florv Lowell (iilfin Lloyd Hanson Myron Harbour Henry Jacubinas Harlan Keritan Leo McCorkell Court land Newman John O'Brien Angus Rothwell Ray Russell Dean Sh uni way Donald Stack Lester St. John Martin Swanson Ralph Webster Nicholas Weiss James Worthmam HONORARY .MEMBER A. I). WhealUouTHREE ARTS First Semester Grace I:vans Anna Grace Swanson Klverna Oman Margaret Megawa OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary... Treasurer... Second Semester Anna Grace Swanson .Marjorie Stcnctijem Jane Harrison Maruaret Megawa Delight Andrews Roberta Dunlop Grave Evans Genevieve Harding Jane Harrison Myrnn Hcberlein Patricia Hodgson MEMBERS Myrtle Hostager Mona McCabe Marita ret Megawa Ruth Md.cllan Helen Manley Martha Morton Ruth Murphy Helen Olson P.lverna Oman Fern Kockwood Virginia Savage Marjorie Stcnelijeni Anna Grace Swanson Margaret Walsh HONORARY MEMBERS Caroline Harbour Irene Torvlck Hlanchc Parse Dorothy Honnel Oman Harding Torvlck Honnel Hodgson Evans Dunlop Olsmi Harrison Walsh Savage Megawa Murphy tlchcrlcin Swanson StenchjemPI IOTA CHI Dahl Hanson Dolan Wcdell Elmer veil First Semester Russell Wcdell MacDonald Hoover Wcdell Hanson Karany Dennison Williams Thayer Micken West Oygi Gothner l.cvv Cutcliflc OFFICERS Second Semester •• - ...President Rudolph Dahl Kopen Hanson Julius Karany MEMBERS George Gothner Ronald McDonald l-loyd Brennan Harvey (.)'«! Carl O. Hanson Joseph Thayer Hen Cuicliile Rudolph Dahl Robert Hanson Wayne Dennison l-loyd Hoover Russell Wcdell William Dolan Wilbur l.awrnson Raymond Wcdell Maxficld Klmurcen Sam Levy HONORARY MEMBERS S. II. Williams J. , . .MerrillLAMBDA SIGMA LAMBDA harmless Pcllcrin Johnson Tcerink Ekstrnm Hanson Sullivan I'ox Slattery Eckman Brace Harrington Thomas Blomgren Cornelius Counllian Tonskemper Kennedy Rununel OPPICBRS President • •'»« H nw»" Vice-President H«l n Slallery Secretary »«• »«ce Treasurer ..... Virginia Eckman Marian Anderson Genevieve Baird Norma Barsncss Gladys Blomgren Irma Brace Daguiar Carlson Kathleen Cornelius Carol EkSlrooi MEMBERS Virginia Eckman 1 ranees Counllian Doris l-"o Belly Hanson Jean Harrington Audrey Johnson I'ailli Johnson Capllola Kennedy Mildred Murrey Irene Pellcrin June Rununel Mary McCabe Margaret Sllverthorn Helen Slattery Helen Sullivan Gladys Thomas Helen Tonskemper Joanna Tcerink HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. A. D. Wlicaldon Mrs. Omar Loop cEM —n:— Henning O’Neil Ryan Colton Erickson Erickson Carrier Fulton Longeway Kauppi Ray Lee Chatterson l.uml McCarthy Welshiugcr Klingbcil First Semester Thomas O’Neill l.nckc l.uiul George McGowan. Ralph Erickson ... Francis Carrier Ray Chattersmi Harold Colton Lawrence Du ret Leonard Eimon Harold Erickson Ralph Erickson Edward Fulton l.eo Gilson OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer........ MEMBERS Roland Henning Floyd Johnson Walno Kauppi Harold Klingbeil Walter Lambert William La Valle Sigurd Lee Clarence l.cTourneau Robert Longcway FACULTY MEMBER T. J. McCarthy Second Semester Harold Erickson Edward Pulton .....Randall Ray Robert Longcway l.oclle Lund George Mctiowan Stanley Nadolski Thomas O’Neill Randall Ray Thomas Ryan Robert Tierney Carol Welshlnger IOTA DELTA CHISIGMA OMEGA Bergenc Amundson 0 rail am Baker Wcndlnndl Meath Whalen Phelan Carlson Darlington Maryland Oldham l.arsnn Wandschneider Carew Collins Phelan OFFICERS Bernice Maryland Secretary.. .. Esther Carlson Evelyn Madison Treasurer.. I..ilira Wandsclincldcr Clara Amundson Violet Baker Mary Bertrand Ruth Bergenc Agnes Cnrew Esther Carlson Grace Cleveland MEMBERS Jewel Collins Ann Darlington Ella Dickinson Donna Graham Ruby Hanson Lucille Lanke Charlotte Larson Bernice Maryland Loretta Meath Lucille Oldham Florence Pclky Laura Wandsclmeidcr Margaret Phelan Patricia Phelan Mildred Wcndlaiidt Lillian B. Whelan Vernon E. Van Patter HONORARY .MEMBERS Ellen M. Clark Nona M. MncQuilkin Agnes V. Kirk S. Horace Williams 0» -ALPHA KAPPA Dodge Jcglosky Williams Bell Kroppc llvinltmok Carlson Rchustrand Tollerud Sallicr l-'urjaiilck Pci rin I'rcemnn (iill While Turnhiill McMahon Kilcy Heck Ballon Demers J dmson Brown First Semester oiticers Second Semester Anloincllc Demers President Meredith Turnbull Meredith Turiihull Mar inn l ufjatiick Vice-President Secretary s imams Jeanette Beck Inc Clark T rcasurer Irene Dodge MEMBERS Evelyn Ballou Jeanette Beck Beryl Bell Olga K rmv n Jane Carlson Antoinette Demers Irene Dodge Man I'reenmn Marion l-urjanick Edna (iill Marjorie llcinbrook kalherine Jcglosky (iladys Johnson May Kilcy I'lorence Kroppc Mildred McMahon Eugenia Perrin Olive Sathcr Ivor Tollcrud Meredith Turnbull Marguerite While Dorothy Williams HONORARY MEMBERS Jane Rchnslraiid (ierlrude Unlliank .Mr. and Mrs. II. C. Ainu » —71SIGMA RHO Klawitter Warland Aliola Micliaclson Lindquist Anderson Nelson Micliaclson Peterson l.indgren Organist Oldccn Palmaticr Ohanek Turnqiiist Swanson SholunU Meyers Greenberg Nyman l.ongstrnni Hill Mysicka l.iikitla Clirislianson (iiislalson l.alvala l'liilli|ts l.vnioe hirst Semester Ethel l.alvala Alma Warland Amy Mysicka OITICERS President Vice-President Secret ary-Trea surci Secretary.. Treasurer. Second Semester Margaret Niman Alma Warland Annie i.emoc Plorencc Gustafson Olga Aliola Lillian Anderson Bernice Christenson Anna Danielson Eva Orccnburg Plorencc (iustafson Julia Hill Helen Klawitter Ethel l.alvala Annie I.emoc MEMBERS Vicrn l.iikula Plorencc l.lndgrcn Elsie Lindquist Ehlia l.nngstrom Beryl Meyers Alice Micliaclson Agnes Micliaclson Amy Mysicka Inez Nelson Margaret Xinian l-ACULTY MEMBER (iretclien Palmatier Susie Oka nek Laura Oldeen Prancis Organist Alice Peterson Ena K. Phillips Helene Sholund Ethel Swanson Lyle Swanson Beda Tiirmjuist Alina WarlandY. W. C. A Keith Dahl Finstad Waite Carlson President OFFICERS Gladys Finstad Vice-President Esther Carlson Secretary .. Hazel Dahl T reasurer Bessie Keith Clara Amundson Helen Anderson Florence Anderson Marie Baker Ruth Bergene Esther Carlson Dallas Harrow Violet Dahl Hazel Dahl Florence Erickson MEMBERS Gladys Finstad Ruth Gustafson Phyllis Hogan Eleanor Hawkins Gladys Johnson Bessie Keith Ingrid l.alilincn Mildred l.ejcunc I.aura Oldecn Elizabeth Ojama Ruth Olson Ruby Baton Pern Stroud Adelia Tanning Dorothy Wcadc llildur We st hi ml Evelyn Wilson Margaret Wilson Esther Jodell Myrtle Gagnon FACULTY ADVISOR Dorothy Waite [KK3S V 7.1-SIGMA GAMMA CHI Weggam Larson Clark Furjanlck Darlington Demers l.arson Carlson Murphy President Vice-Presidents Secretary-Treasurer Reporter CABINET Ann Darlington Esther Carlson. Antoinette Demers Evelyn Madison Mona McCabe Social Committee Carrie l.arson. Marian Furjanick. Dorothy l.arson. Ruth Murphy Dean and Advisor Kllcn M. Clark MEMBERS Roberta Dunlop Gladys Platt Florence Anderson Helen Anderson Lillian Anderson Helen Anthony Orpali Bargli Gudrun Hrathen Incr Btichholx Esther Caine Dorothy Caldwell Dora Campbell Kathleen Cannon Agnes Carew Esther Carlson Haxel Carlson Jane Carlson June Colenso Beulah Corwin Anne Darlington Irene Dodge Antoinette Demers Mary Freeman Marian Furjanick Ooldlc Gotham Donna Graham Sylvia Haisky Esther Harris Jean Harrington Genevieve Harding lane Harrison Ruth Hoard Patricia Hodgson Katherine Jcglnsky Myrtle Hostager Astrid Johnson Dorothy Jones Bernice Kane May Kilcy Avis Kirby Flrirence Kroppc Caroline l.arson Dorothy l.arson Eleanor l.arson Irene Lasclt Nora Ldlzkc Mildred Lcjcunc Bernice Mcl'arlane Anna Majerle RIM Manias Bernice Maryland Alice Mlchaefson Martha Morton Ruth Murphy Harriett Nelson Inex Nelson Margaret Nlmen Laura Oldcen Gertrude Ouimvtle Rose Oswald Eugenia Perrin Thelma Peterson l.eonorc Secgcr Amelia Sioela Ruth Squires Marjorie Stenehjem Theodora Strangstad Myrtle Storberg Helen Tonskemper Mabel Weggum Aramella Welsh Nancy Welch Kleenc While Faith Wilcox Dorothy Williams Esther Williams Margaret Williamson Anna WilsonPRANK T. McNALLY Whose gracious endowment for Oratorical aspirants has created much interest and enthusiasm in Superior Oratorical Contests.To the Students of the Superior Normal School Minneapolis. Minnesota. August 31st., 1925. Oratory as compared with painting and music has been called a "third class art" hut nevertheless its study and cultivation is certainly beneficial and of great practical value to those who expect to assume leadership in the educational field. To encourage a study of the art of public speaking and particularly to stimulate interest in your local oratorical contests. I hereby offer each year a FIRST PRIZE OF $50.00 IN GOLD to be paid to the winner of your local oratorical contest and a SECOND PRIZE. S25.00 IN GOLD to be paid to the winner of second place in the same contest. The details I leave to the members of the faculty. To those who plan to enter these contests. I can offer no better advice than that given by "The Nebraskan." "Men are not horn orators. If I want to calculate the future of a young man in public sneaking. I do not ask him whether his mother spoke well, or his father spoke a great deal: I do not think it makes much difference. An orator is a product of his time, and there are and always will he orators when there are great interests at stake, and when men arise with a message to deliver.” "There are two essentials in oratory: first, that the man shall know what he is talking about, and second, that he shall mean what he says. You can not have eloquence without these two essentials. If a man does not know a thing, he can not tell it—if he is not informed himself, he can not inform others; and if he does not feel it in his own heart, he can not make any one else feel." "And next to these two. I would place clearness of statement. There are not only certain self-evident truths, but all truth is self evident, and the best service one can render truth is to present it so clearly that it can he understood, for if the truth is clearly stated you do not need to defend it, it defends itself." "Next to clearness of statement, I would put conciseness of statement, the saying much in a few words." "No orator can speak for himself and be eloquent. He must have a larger cause. If a man is to he eloquent he must speak for mankind; only then can he appeal to the hearts of men. A man is of little importance in this world, except as he can advance a principle or help his fellows." I offer these prizes in grateful remembrance of the splendid men and women who are members of the faculty, when I was a student. MAY ALWAYS THE BEST MAN OR WOMAN WIN! (Signed) FRANK T. McNAl.LY, ’04. —70—ORATORY Hutchinson Churchill Weinberg For the second consecutive year, the Superior Normal orator won first place in the State inter-Normal contest. Elvin Churchill was victorious at River Falls. March 19, 1926. Although Maurice Weinberg did not win first in the extempore contest at River Falls, he placed high. In the preliminary oratorical contest, which was held early in January, these students were chosen to compete for the honor of being school orator in the final contest: Elvin Churchill, whose oration was "The Burden of The Frontier. William Foley, whose oration was "America's Responsibilities." Nicholas Yaworski, whose oration was "Our Outlook." Elvin Churchill won first place in this contest, and was given the position of school orator; William Foley won second place and the position of alternate orator; and Nicholas Yaworski received third place. These orators were competing not only for the position of school orator, but also for the two prizes which were offered to the winners of first and second places by Atr. Frank McNally, an alumnus of Superior Normal. Elvin Churchill received the first prize of fifty dollars and William Foley received the second prize of twenty-five dollars. In the contest to determine who should represent Superior Normal in the State extemporaneous speaking contest, Maurcie Weinberg won first place, and Charles Hutchinson, second. Charles Hutchinson was elected temporary president of the Superior Normal Forensic Union, and. with William Foley, represented this school at the business meeting of the State Forensic League. A permanent president of the local forensic league will he elected before the close of this school year. Undoubtedly the great success attained by the Superior Normal in oratorical and extempore speaking contests this year as well as in other years is due mostly to the able coaching of Miss Nona MacQuilkcn. 77—The Burden of The Frontier liy Elvin Churchill One of the favorite subjects of contemporary literature has been the tragedy of existence on the frontiers. Hamlin Garland. Willa Gather, and Ellen Glasgow, have written in unmistakable language of the hardships of life on these outer edges of civilization. Men's bodies break there under the strain. Women’s minds are shattered under the monotony of that existence. And children grow up in the midst of the confining influences of ignorance and poverty. Eventually labor, courage and ingenuity conquer all obstacles, and the people of later generations move in to possess a desired land. Hut the price that the original frontiersman pays for occupying this new land for oncoming people is very great. In the realm of ideas is likewise found an exacting frontier. And for the man who opens up a new area in this land of thought the price is still greater. He enters into a strange land among his own people; his enemies are his friends and countrymen. He journeys into the land of the future, but remains in the land of the present. He sees a great hope for a new day fifty years hence, but the majority of his fellows have not the power to compass this distance. He encounters many battles with prejudice, custom, ignorance, and stubbornness. Every idea that has found a place in our thinking today has come at the sacrifice of some sturdy pioneer along the mental frontier. To open up for occupation new regions of wisdom has cost, in some instances, friends and popularity; in others, honorable position and wealth; and frequently, crucifixion of the body. Only by brave souls at the expense of bitter disillusionment, of heart-breaking loneliness, and often of life itself, has the dramatic advajice of knowledge been accomplished. Many years ago there came among the peoples of the earth a young man preaching a strange doctrine: "Ye have heard that it hath been said, an eye for an eye and a tooth for a tooth; "But I say unto you. That ye resist not evil; but whosoever shall smite thee on thy right cheek, turn to him also the other. « • "Ye have heard that it hath been said. Thou shall love thy neighbor, and hate thine enemy. "But I say unto you. Love your enemies, bless them that curse you. do good to them that hate you. and pray for them which dcspitefully use you. and persecute you.” Christ came in a materialistic age bound down by custom, tradition, and prejudice. But beyond the barriers to progress He had a vision of a new age when there should be a revival of the ten commandments and the establishment of a new social order. In accordance with these views He commanded the wise to enlighten those with less wisdom. He commanded the rich to serve the poor. He preached the doctrine of love thy neighbor as thyself. He did not say love thy class as thyself. He did not say love thy race as thyself. Hut He had a vision ol a brotherhood of men working toward a common purpose. And in the years following, the wis- 7x-dom nud idealism of his words caused a •'real church to he buiklcd upon His teachings—but not until His blood was shed and His body nailed to the cross. The leaders of His time assailed Him. Not understanding His teachings, they had no sympathy for what He said. He claimed to be a king, but He did not walk in pomp and glory; He had no crown; and His followers were the common people. Jesus Christ led his followers into the promised land of vital spiritual experience, but He made the supreme sacrifice. And now twenty centuries later, have men changed in their attitude toward those who add to our intellectual heritage by opening up new avenues of thought? How far have we advanced in the ability to listen with open minds to our prophets, to accept without fear, new doctrines, and to step out with faith by the side of leaders who see for men a kingdom where right and not might shall reign? A few years ago in the midst of men's cries for peace, there came another pioneer in the world of ideas. His people were on the battlefields of the World war. However, he did not allow his desire for victory to cloud his eyes to the lesson being taught by this experience. He saw the need for a revival of the teachings of Christ. He saw that unless nations put away their greed for aggrandizement. their desire for power and materialism, that still another war more terrible and bloody was inevitable. Therefore he turned to the idea of a world brotherhood in which the strong nations would help the weak, in which the nations with wealth would serve those that were poor, in which the nations with wisdom and knowledge would enlighten those that were ignorant. These ideas of Woodrow Wilson sounded strangely like the sayings of the Christ. He did not use the words. "Love your enemies, bless them that curse you, do good to them that hate you.” hut he did maintain that cooperation among the nations of the world would save this civilization. Is there any marked difference in the teachings except in the modernization of the language? He further urged that realism and idealism must go hand in hand; that men. in working toward internationalism, must use man-made devices at hand. A League of Nations, imperfect though it might be. managed by men who were sincere in purpose, men who were unselfish and social at heart, would with divine help, he thought, work toward a near Utopia. But men were skeptical, they doubted his idealism. Their minds were turned to the materialism of the age. They ran their business by keeping the whip-hand over their competitors. And they could not conceive of his experiment in faith. Men today do not hang upon the cross the people with whom they disagree; their punishment is more horribly refined. They have improved upon their instruments of torture. They stretch the delicate nerves of their victims upon the rack of public life until they are shattered. Woodrow Wilson’s effort to convert his people to his ideals cost him his life. . After two thousand years of persistent, organized pioneering in the frontier country of the Brotherhood of Man. the world still crucifies the men who attempt to lead the people into its boundaries. The inconsistency of this conduct is unworthy of our intelligence. Men have built up a great institution, the Christian church, whose chief purpose is to convince all mankind that they are children of God and therefore brothers at heart. But through their own conduct, men have brought into disrepute, this church of Jesus Christ. They have preached peace and brotherhood, and have practiced war and national aggrandizement. They have advocated faith and have fostered suspicion. By men's continued refusal to accept the brotherhood of man. they are denying the fatherhood of God. And that fact is - 7: i -serious, for with the disappearance of the idea of God’s fatherhood is going the idea of God himself. If we fail to take the Creator into account, our material successes will eventually culminate in our destruction. Unless the nations of the world practice the teachings set forth by Christ, the marvelous human agencies of man's creation will Ik used to destroy them. With no God in the world to soften men's hearts, with no directing force to temper their deeds, the great monster, material civilization, will eventually turn upon its human inventors and consume them. The spiritual element in life must be found again. The burden ol the frontier is still upon our shoulders. We must go into and occupy that unsettled country upon the edge of which the Christian world has been standing, from which its prophets have been beckoning for two thousand years. This task before our generation is not an easy one. It will be attended by great loneliness, heartaches, and burdens which will crush the body of man to earth. Hut. as into the frontier of the physical world those who have have ridiculed and persecuted eventually enter; so into the frontier where the teachings of Christ are practiced, the world will eventually go to occupy the land if we but persevere. I leave this problem with you. It is your burden as well as mine. “We have lost our way in the maze of sin and pride.” We must go back over the road until we find again the right path. We lost Ciod by denying our responsibility to our brothers. We will find Him again back there where the road forks, where the sign posts. "Faith," and "Sympathy" and "Vision." take the place of "Cleverness." "Self-Sufficiency" and "Greed." We must live with a consciousness of our responsibility to some power greater than the policeman. "I am my brother's keeper," must be written in letters of light across the foreheads of our people—not only because it will save our civilization, not only because it will alleviate the suffering and cure the hatreds of the world, but because it is so ordained by the great Spirit of the Universe. The honor of selecting the Chairman to preside over the Inter-State Forensic contest which was held at Macomb. Illinois, April 30th, came this year to the Superior Normal School. After a lively campaign Nicholas Yaworski was elected to this position, together with Hlvin Churchill. State Champion orator, and Miss MacQuilkin, his coach, made the trip to Illinois. INTER-STATE FORENSIC PRESIDENT.DEBATE Thompson Vitz Murphy Churchill l-'lrsi Speaker Elvira Thompson (Captain) Second Speaker Ruth Murphy Third Speaker Klein Churchill Coach ___________________________________________________ Prank E. Vitz The two debate teams, both which were coached by Mr. Vitz. took part in only one debate, that with Northland College, preliminary to the State Inter-Normal series, in which Superior Normal was eliminated by River halls in the Northern triangle. The Affirmative team, which was composed of Miss Elvira Thompson, captain. Miss Ruth Murphy, and Elvin Churchill defeated Northland College by a 2-1 decision in a debate which was held at Northland, but was defeated by River halls Normal in the first triangle of the State series by an expert judge's decision of 86-02.DEBATE Hutchinson Foley Vili Avoy First Speaker Second Speaker Third Speaker Coach .. William Foley Charles Hutchinson .awrence Avoy (Captain) Frank P.. VII The Negative leant, which was composed of Lawrence Avoy, Captain. William l:oley and Charles Hutchinson, won both of its debates, defeating Northland College by a 3-0 decision in a debate held at Superior, and defeating Can Claire Normal by an expert Judge's decision of 95-W in the first triangle of the intcr-Normal series in a debate held at Eau Claire. To serve as a basis for next year's teams, three of the members of the teams this year will return to Normal. These three are Elvira Thompson and Elvin Churchill, of the Affirmative team, and William Foley, of the Negative. THE PEPTOMIST Wedell' McNamara Harany Collet Iverson Churchill First Semester STAFF Second Semester Julius Harany Katherine Collet John McNamara Business Manager Russell Wedell Donald Jensen Charles Hutchinson Rov l.indgrcn Katherine Collet Dagmar Carlson Horace Stone Ethel Eaton Isabel I.arson Evelyn Wilson Ruth Murphy Clarence Anderson Nicholas Yaworski Patricia Hodgson Julius Harany Clara Amunuson Roy Noble ianus Delahunt tauricc Weinberg Edward Hilton Hetty Hanson Robert Hanson Paul Van Burcn Harold Schrocdcr Ruth Murphy Joseph Thayer William Foley Maurice l.avinc Donald Anderson Jean Oscar John Steele Ruth Golliner l.enorn Conroy Clara Iverson Dora Cassels Marian Galllgan Bessie Arnovitch Revella Kopstcin Louise Jones Myrna Heberlcin Helen Hanson -S3— GITCHE STAFF I Vawnrcki l.imlurcn Jensen Clmrcliill GITCHK GUMEE STAFF, 1920 Editorial Staff Editor-in-Chief ........... Associate Editor .......... Assistant Editor .......... Senior Editor.............. Athletic Editor ........... Girl’s Athletic Editor .... Forensic Editors........... Activity Editor ........... Organization Editor ....... Cartoonists ............... Art Editors................... High School Training Editor Intermediate Editor ....... Grammar Junior High Editor Kindergarten Primary Editor Rural Editor ................. Satire Editors............... Snap Editor................... Business Manager ............ Assistant Business Manager Advertising Managers. Nicholas Yaworski .... Elvin Churchill Clara Iverson ... Alma Byhrc .. James Delahunt Ruby Pa ton ) Maurice Weinberg William Foley m y i' Foley Business Staff Ruth Murphy .. Betty Hanson Lyle Swanson Maurice Lavine Helen Sullivan i Beryl Bell i Marie Priis Angus Roth we 11 May Kiley Patricia Hodgson ... Mary Freeman Aniy Mysicka Edward Hilton Mildred Herian Grace Evans Catherine Collet Roy S. Lindgrcn .......Don Jensen Grace Evans •’ Alice Holnu|uist Art Cohen GITCHE STAFF Alma ByVx Mary frMi u» Uqim Irc sof) Akw(C Wtiobtnj 8e% Honsoo Maurice Lav'ojc Arf Cohtn AliceFifth Annual Promenade Friday Evening. May 7, IP2fi. This year has marked the records of the Superior Normal by witnessing the best From this institution has ever had. After probably the most lively political campaign ever held in this school. Angus Rolhwcll was elected From Chairman by a very good majority. Flans were immediately worked out and Committees appointed. The From was held May 7. llOfi. One of the best features of the From this year was the beautiful place in which it was held. After much difficulty the County Board was finally influenced to allow the Superior Normal to use the Douglas County Court House exclusively for the From. The building is especially adapted for such an event. The From Queen this year was Miss Florence Jones. Dressed in a most exquisite gown which enhanced her prettiness she was an ideal queen to lead the Grand March in the new home of the From. Others in line with their queens were as follows; Donald Stack, Chairman of the Decoration Committee. Julius Barany. President of the Senior Class. Thomas O’Neill. Social Chairman. Leonard Gagnon. Chairman of the Music Committee, William Nolan. Chairman of the Invitation and Program Committee. William Foley, Chairman of the Committee on General Arrangements. Arthr Arutson, Chairman of the Floor Committee, and Virginia Eckman. Chairman of the Special Decoration Committee. Every organization and every group in the school was represented on the various Committees. Miss Ellen M. Clark. Chairman of the Faculty Social Committee. was active in the work of the From, offering many suggestions which contributed greatly to the success of the From. The receiving line this year was made up as follows: Normal Regent Mr. Clough Gates and Mrs. Gates; President and Mrs. A. D. S. Gillett; Vice-President Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Smith; Mr. and Mrs. Thorpe M. Langley: Mr. and Mrs. Geo. M. Snodgrass; Miss Ellen M. Clark; Miss Jane Rehnstrand; Chairman John Bardon, of the County Board and Airs. Bardon; From Chairman. Angus Rothwell. and Miss Florence Jones; Donald Stack. Julius Barany and Thomas O'Neill with their queens; the Presidents of the Rotary. Lions. Kiwanis. and Commercial Clubs with their wives. The From was formal in every respect and the music was most beautiful. It is expected that the precedent now established of holding the Annual Promenade m the Court House will be continued in future years as a result of the tremendous success of the event this year.GIRLS’ GLEE CLUB Bccchcr Morton Hardlnc Md.cllan I.arson Valby Waldvogcl Rockwnod Colenso Eddy Kovarik Darlington Wilson Collins Howland Cannon Thompson I'ililman The Curl's Glee Club was organized early in the history of the School and since that time has played an important part at many of the School functions. Membership in the Club is based upon vocal talent, ability to read music, and an interest in advanced work. The Club lias always been known for its high standards and the enthusiastic devotion of its members. During the season, I925-I92fi. the Club, under the leadership of Mrs. Valby, enjoyed a very successful year. It appeared before the student assemblies oil the Thanksgiving. Christmas, and Easter programs. A Cantata "The l.adv of Shallott” by Wilfred Bandell was presented, in May. with Mrs. Cipilla Grass A Li linn, a graduate member of the Club as soloist. The Club also furnished appropriate music for the Baccalaureate and Commencement exercises. The following are members whose pictures do not appear above: Thora Aronson. Florence Jones, Adele Michaud, and Agues Torvick. Eileen Collins is the accompanist. —00—ORCHESTRA ORCHESTRA MEMUHRS First Violins (icncvicvc l;ranckii-w it Dallas Darrmv Kllicl HlooiiKiuist Elorcncc Howland Second Violins Bessie Keith Hazel Dahl Janice Jewett Joyce Thompson •Cellos Roberta Dunlop Harvey Wan gen I-titles June Butchart Ktlimiml Hoff Plano Marguerite Howland Clarinets Howard Clarke l.nckc l.lllld Robert (jerinstad Oboe Donald Stack Trumpets Ruby Pa ton Mildred McMahon l.eonard Hinton French Horn Walter Cheever Drums Walter Lambert The Normal School Orchestra is one of the most useful organizations in the school. It has furnished music for various programs and activities during the past year. Their services were appreciated at four plays, the annual Vodvil, three student Assemblies and the Commencement Exercises. There arc about twenty-three members in the orchestra who rehearse regularly once each week. Mrs. Valby is the director. —91—DRAMATICS “The Goose Hangs High By Louis Beach Presented by LAMBDA DELTA CHI Friday. January 15. 1926 DIRECTED BY THORPE M. LANGLEY CAST Nicholas Yaworski .... Alice Holmquist .... Elvin Churchill ..... Louis Plost .. Bertha Anderson .. Gilbcrta Doyle .. Evelyn Ballou ... Roy Lindgrcn .. William Nolan .... Ethel Eaton .. Donald Jensen Pauline McKinley BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager....................................... Harold Brandenhoff Advertising Manager......................................Maurice Weinberg Stage Manager ................................................. Roy Noble Property Manager............................................... Carl Rolla Bernard Ingalls . Eunice Ingalls ... Noel Derby ..... Leo Day ........ Rhoda .......... Julia Murdoch ... Mrs. Bradley ... Hugh Ingalls ... Ronald Murdoch Lois Ingalls ... Bradley Ingalls . Dagniar CarrollDRAMATICS On The Hiring Line By Harvey O’Hi twins and HarrietI Ford SENIOR CLASS PLAY Superior Normal School. April 15, 1920 CHARACTERS AS THEY APPEARED Sherman Fessenden...................................................... Nicholas Yaworski A business man of alfairs Dorothy Fessenden ........................................... Genevieve Harding His daughter Steve Mack ..................................................... Ralph Webster Mrs. Capron's chauffeur Rosalind Fessenden .......................................... Elverna Ohman Fessenden’s second wife; an ex-stage favorite Ronnie Oliver ................................................... Rudolph Dahl An aefor with nearly an English accent Pansy Capron................................................................June Rummel Flirts with everyone Billy Capron ..................................................... Roy Lindgren Her husband Ritchie .......................................................... James Pushor A detective butler Mrs. Ritchie..................................................Meredith Turnbull His wife, the cook; she wants to be a detective BUSINESS MANAGEMENT Thorpe M. Langley .............................. Raymond Hakanson ............................... Roy Noble....................................... Kenneth Priest ................................ Alma Byhre .................................... Marguerite Howland ............................. Arthur Arnston ................................ ........... Director .... Business Manager ..... Stage Manager .. Property Manager .......... Costumer Advertising Manager ...... Ticket Sales -ns—DRAMATICS ”The Cassilis Engagement By St. John Nankin DRAMA STUDY CLUB Friday, April 30, I92fi DIRECTION OF J. HOOKER WRIGHT Persons of the Comedy Mrs. Cassilis ............................................ Dorothy Mahan The Countess of Rcnicnham ................................... Agnes Wentzcl Lady Marchmont, Sister of Mrs. Cassilis.......................Clara Bingham Mrs. Hcrries.......................................................... Mary Gaynor Mrs. Borridgc ............................................... Ellen Savage- Lady Mabel Venning, daughter of Lady Remenhani................Zaila Seguin Ethel Borridge ............................................... Irma Johnson The Rector .................................................. Lloyd Hanson Major Warrington .................................................... Henry Jacuhinas Geoffrey Cassilis ........................................ Leonard Gagnon Watson, Butler at Deynham ................................... Myron Harbour Dorset. Mrs. Cassilis's maid ............................... Cecile Hippie BUSINESS STAFF General Chairmen ............................. Agnes Wentzcl, Zaila Seguin Business Manager ........................................ Lillias Johnson Advertising Manager ....................................... Alice Johnson Stage Manager............................................... Donald Slack Property Manager ............................................. Jean OscarVAUDEVILLE "VANITY CASE" One of the most successful events in the history of the school was the Competitive Vaudeville which took place March 12th. 1920. sponsored by the Sigma Hi Club. The production was a success in every way and the tradition of an annual Vaudeville is more firmly established than ever. Nine splendid acts were presented by the various Sororities and Fraternities of the school, each one a masterpiece of its kind. "The Vanity Case.” a novel musical dance act presented by the Sigma Hi Club was named for first place. "Ooglum Ooos," the offering of the Drama Study Club placed second, and four acts. "Top Hat Dance,” G. A. A.; "Corn Fed Cut Ups.” Fex Fraternity. “Which.” Alpha Kappa; and "Totem Hole Dance,” Three Arts, were given third place. The Judges were Miss Mildred Mandel, H. A. Buchanan, and J. Hooker Wright. COMPETITIVE VAUDEVILLE 1926 Overture ................ Top Hat Dance............ Which? .................. Three Yaps from Yapland The Vanity Case.......... Corn Fed Cut Ups......... Dance Revue.............. Ooglum Goos ............ Radio Static ............ Totem Hole Dance......... Orchestra Selections .... Alice Holmquist .... Clara Iverson ...... Marguerite Howland Ruby Raton ......... Roy Noble .......... Thorpe At. Langley .. Under the Management of THE SIGMA HI CLUB • March 12. 1926 ........................ Superior Normal Orchestra .........................................G. A. A. ..................................... Alpha Kappa .................................... lota Delta Chi .........................................Sigma Hi ................................................Fex ............................ Lambda Sigma Lambda ..................................... Drama Study .................................Gamma Phi Epsilon .........................................Three Arts ........................ Superior Normal Orchestra BUSINESS STAFF ................................. General Afanager ................................ Business Manager ............................. Advertising Manager ................................... House Manager ................................. Stage Manager .......................................... Director -ttt-MARDI GRAS CATHERINE BOWSER. MARDI GRAS QUEEN The Informal Dedication of the Gymnasium, which took the form of a Mardi Gras, held on Saturday evening, February Kith, was sponsored by the Girl's Athletic Association aided by the Hex Fraternity. The entire evening was one continuous round of pleasure to the ever changing throngs. The Fraternities. Sororities and Associations vied with each other in endeavoring to feature the best entertainment of the evening. The lure of the ice cream, pop and peanuts, the ever-inviting tea garden, the mystery of the fortune teller, the syncopation of the jazz orchestra, the clashing calls of the wierd wild man. the coaxing tones of the vendors, the charm of the aesthetic dancing—all were present, contributing to the laughter and fun of the evening. Nothing was omitted to make the Mardi Gras completely successful; the bewitching lights, the showers of confetti, the hooting horns, the gaily colored costumes and alluring strains of music led the merrymakers on from fun to more fun. Added to this was the smart yet dignified style revue, and running through the confusion and gaiety of the entire evening was an added tingle of excitement caused by the popularity contest in which Catherine Bowser was chosen Queen of the Mardi Gras. The Girl’s Athletic Association plans to make the Mardi Gras an annual event.ATHLETICS COACH I. I. TUBBSCOACH I. TUBBS Coach Tubbs began his career here as Athletic Mentor in l?)2l. Previous to that time, he was Athletic Coach at the Superior Central. His great success in turning out athletes such as "Ernie Nevcrs, "Bone" Hancock, "Putty Nelson, and others, well proved his ability and interest in athletics. His new basket-ball invention and instrumentality in bringing to the Superior Coaching School the great Rockne and Meanwell are proofs of his usefulness in promoting athletics. CAPTAIN STEVENS. U. S. A. The Captain came over to help the Coach do some important work so necessary to break in green men before the opening of the season. He ably took charge of the second team and did some excellent line coaching. Captain Stevens was on the coaching staff of the Honolulu Army Base team, and his experience was a valuable asset in showing some of the boys how it is done. When the boys appeared a little lax on the job the Captain had the faculty of giving them a regular Army bawling out. whch was sure to bring the desired results. FOOTBALL CAPTAIN O’NEILL Tommy played in hard luck right from the start of the season. In the opening game with the Hibbing Junior College, he received a badly dislocated and wrenched shoulder in one of the first plays. It was a crushing blow to the school as Tommy was depended on for the heavy plunging so necessary to the team. There was no one who could readily fill his place, and his absence was keenly felt throughout the season. He was Captain of the team and the loss of his good leadership was evident. Tommy may be back next year—we surely hope so as we know he can fill the bill. asFOOTBALL, 1925 The Season’s preliminary practice was short this year compared to others, and Coach Tubbs had to whip his men into shape in a short space of time. However, with the able line coaching of Captain Stevens, he got in some snappy work before the whistle blew for the first kickoff of the season. Opposition in the Conference was unusually strong this last season. Superior being able to win but one of the four Conference games. The excellent work of the team in some of the outside games, however, made up for these losses. The Superior Collegians opened the Season in Superior, meeting llibhing Junior College in a costly game which they lost fi to 0, and which cost them the invaluable services of Tommy O’Neill, star fullback and captain, for the rest of the season. The following week they played Eveleth on Gates Field and brought in a 32 to 0 victory. Stevens Point, Superior's first Conference opponent, dropped the game to the latter 13 to 0. the Orange and Black displaying some real football in this game. I lte next week brought the Northern State Normal from Marquette into Superior for what proved the most exciting game of the season. The game was played fate into the afternoon, so late in fact, that the linesman had to move out on to the field to follow the ball. Superior battered her way to two touchdowns by straight football, something similar to the St. Olaf game of '2-1. To cap the climax. Michigan had failed to kick the goal twice. Superior, once. On kicking for goal, after Superior’s second touchdown, Peterson failed to place the ball between the bars, but both teams were offside and Superior received another chance when Welshinger booted her over and between for the winning point. Superior dropped the second Conference game to Coach Fggbrecht’s strong team from Kau Claire. Coach Tubbs and the squad came in on Stout for the latter's homecoming game. This proved a bitter contest, Superior participating with a much crippled team. By a freak run down the side lines on a line play, Stout managed to make the only touchdown of the game. Superior's defense was the best of the year in this affray. On November 6th, Northland College came to Superior expecting to repeat their unusual victory of the year before. The Orange and Black turned the tables by defeating them 27 to 0 with a relentless plunging game and an aerial attack. The hoys made their next trip to River Falls for a game that was to decide whether the latter should win the championship or not. They did—crushing Superior for a 33 to 0 win. Coach Tubbs had a hard job in building a team the last season as he had but two veterans back from the year before. O’Neill and Camp. The line tuned up strong by the end of the season for green material. Although it was not heavy, it put up a good game for the entire season. Captain Stevens did some excellent work in coaching the linemen, leaving Coach Tubbs to devote his attention principally to the back field. The backfield was light but had a fairly good passing machine, good punting and very good open field work. With a somewhat better developed interference the backfield could have done more good work. The season’s prospects for next year are uncertain as it is quite hard to tell who will return, but several of this year’s team are expected back. M -THE SQUAD Ira Irl Tubbs...... Capt. Stevens....... Thomas O'Neill...... Hen Cutliffe ...... Julius Barony....... Carroll Welshinger ... Harvey Gvgi ........ Lester St John .... Harold Colton ...... Irwin Peterson ..... John Driesbach .... Harold Dohls ....... Roy Lindgrcn ...... James Worthman Arthur Redmond..... Raymond Chatterson Harold Camp......... Stanley Nadolski ... Russell Wedell ..... Sam Levy............ Kenneth Priest...... Francis Carrier .... Clarence Letourncau Joseph Thayer....... .............Coach ....... Line Coach Fullback (Captain) ..... Right Tackle ...... Right Guard ........ Right End ........... Center ....... Left Guard ...... Left Tackle ......... Left End ...... Quarterback ......... Halfback ......... Fullback ..........Halfback ......... Halfback ......... Halfback .............. End ...... Quarterback ............ Guard ....... Halfback ...... Quarterback ............Tackle .......... Utility .......... Utility Superior Superior Superior Superior Superior Superior Superior Superior Superior THE SEASON S SCORE ....... 0 Hibbing Junior College ........... (5 .......32 Eveleth Junior College ............ 0 .......13 Stevens Point...................... o .......13 Michigan State Normal .............12 ....... 0 Eau Claire ........................20 ....... 0 Stout Institute ....................0 .......27 Northland College ................. 0 ....... 0 River Falls .......................33 TOTAL SCORE .......85 Opponents .........................83 mu •CAPTAIN-ELECT CARROLL WELSH INGEN "Spike" was elected Captain for next season but since he is not coining back next year, another man will be elected. "Spike" is noted for his good offensive work as well as his reliability in the end and tackle positions. He will be greatly missed by the team next year. JOHN DKIESBACH Anyone looking for a thrill can get it by watching "Johnnie" when he starts out on a jaunt around end. With loose swinging hips and a long stride this second "Red Grange" is hard to bring down as his opponents have always found out. With his ability to nail passes, plunge off tackle, and his good work on the secondary defense the "Orange and Black" has an invaluable man in "Johnnie." IRWIN PETERSON "Pete" covered the left wing and covered it well. He is another Duluth boy who came over to show 'em how its done and his ability to do it proved convincing. He played a watchful game at end, where it took a good man to get around him. Defense or offense "Pete” played a consistent game. no -LliSTER ST. JOHN "Les” came over from Superior Central with "Hans" where lie served as a valuable lineman. For a good steady consistent player it is hard to find one better than St. John. His work on the defense was very noteworthy last season and he is sure to be needed next Fall. HAROLD DOHLS This diminutive but hard-playing halfback could boot out of a tight place anywhere much to the relief of his team mates. His agility and aggressiveness helped the team on many occasions when the outcome was doubtful. We need "Mans" next year and he is expected to be back. HAROLD COLTON At his position of tackle. "Colt" surely lived up to his name when it came to busting through the opposing line for a good tackle. He held a regular berth all season and his ability on the offense will prove a valuable asset to the team next year. — 10J—RAYMOND CHATTERSON "Ray" came to tliis school from Fair-child. W'is. The hack field was his territory and he took good care of it. His plunging in the Michigan tussle was a feature of the game. He always knew where to go and made plenty of yardage. Ray is expected back next year to play veteran football. JAMES WORTHMAN "Jimmie" as a hard-hitting half back showed his stuff this last season. It was his second year on the squad. A bad ankle interfered greatly with his playing but when he was on the field he put everything he had into the game. We regret that "Jimmie” is leaving us this year. JULIUS BARANY Julius lived up to his full name "Julius Ceasor" by displaying the aggressiveness and foresight of the famous Roman Conquerer. Although he started out utility, he saw some real action before the close of the season. Many an attempt was made to put a crimp in his guard but Julius always emerged from the affray with the last laugh. This is Juluis’s last year. - 103—HAROLD CAMP This red-headed Irishman standing well over six feet and full of fight is a veteran who with Tommy O'Neil formed the nucleus for the squad. Offense or defense the big boy crashed through or stood like a rock. He was the pivot of the line and played both tackle and end positions. The team received a severe blow when "Jerry’s" knee was injured in the Can Claire game necessitating his removal lor the balance of the season. "Jerry" will graduate this Spring. "Art" was a bear on the defense. He played regular throughout the season. He had a mind all his own and also a pivit which he worked to good advantage. Whenever he found himself in a tight place Art would pivot out of it. thus winning for himself the name, of "the pivoting fool." Art’s work was steady and dependable and is expected to show up well next year in his backfield position. ARTHUR REDMOND STANLEY NADOLSKI When good passing was needed. "Sty" was there to fill the bill. He formed the second number of the East End Triumvirate. He saw plenty of action last year and is expected back next Pall to repeat his good work in the backfield. miROY LINDOREN Roy played Center at the beginning of the season but when Captain O’Neil was injured, lie was shifted to the position ot fullback. Roy proved the change to be much in his favor. This is Roy's last year at the Normal. The loss of his pep and drive, the best exhibition of which was in the Northland game, will be keenly felt by the squad next Fall. BEN CUTUFFE Ben came to us from across the bay. being a product of Duluth Central where lie distinguished himself as a guard. Ben did utility work during the first part of the season, but later on. saw plenty of action at right tackle. When it comes to plugging away Ben dips right in. RUSSELL WEUELL Although "Russ" did utility work at the beginning of the season lie had plenty of chance to see some action before it ended. His position in the line was at guard where lie did his work well. “Russ" played hard and consistently throughout. in.-,—SAM LEVI Whenever two or three yards seemed necessary in a game "Sam" managed to sneak through for the required amount. This diminutive half back is built close to the ground and is hard to tackle. "Sam" lias a stiff arm like a pile driver as some of the squad found out at practice. We hope this little "back" is back next Fall. HARVEY GYCJI "Gygi” is noted for his accurate passing. consistent playing, and aggresiveness in defensive and offensive play. "Gygi" was the fellow the opponents couldn’t hurt. In the River Falls game, one of the toughest for Tubbs' men the tow-headed lad did some splendid work breaking through and getting down in the punts. Gygi is expected back next year to fill the pivot position. KENNETH PRIEST "Ken" has been on the Normal squad two successive years and has seen some good action. He quarterbacked the famous "second team” two years ago and came back to see some action on the varsity last Fall. His injured shoulder interfered greatly with his playing this last season. —K)6—CLARENCE LETOURNEAU Letornenu is the third man on the squad who comes from the East High School. He played utility throughout the season, but was ready to put up a good battle whenever called into action, lie has a good possibility of landing a regular berth next Fall. FRANCIS CARRIER To Carrier goes the credit of making the priettiest tackle of the year in the Eve-leth Junior College game. Although Carrier did not see much action he proved his usefulness when he got the chance. He is a valuable man for next year. JOSEPH THAYER "Joe” comes Irom Gordon. Wis. He started out as a valuable utility man. His work in the line is most commendable and he is a good prospective place-kicker. —107--ATHLETIC CABINET Rarany Tubbs Churchill Yaworskl Ira I. Tubbs Athletic Coach Klvin Churchill Athletic Rally Director Julius Rarany Inter-Club Athletic Manager Nicholas Yawnrski Student Police Head The Athletic Cabinet is not a very widely known organization, yet it performs a very useful and indispensihle function in the school's athletic activities. A large amount of preparation precedes every athletic game. The football field or the gymnasium floor must be prepared, posters circulated, games announced and pep rallies conducted. Tickets must be printed and later collected at the gates. Car-parking must be taken care of. The gates and fence must be guarded and order maintained in the sometimes boisterous audience. For the last four years the Athletic Cabinet has been in charge of these activities as well as taking care of the scheduling of all Inter-Club contests. —10S--BASKETBALL, 1926 With a score of men trying out for the varsity. Coach Tubbs finally cut the prospects down to an even dozen, working hard and consistently to trim them into shape for the opening game. A number of good men were on hand from Duluth and Superior schools as well as several from outside the Twin Ports. With a nucleus of four veterans, the mentor built up a team that gave a creditable account of itself throughout the season. The Orange and Black met a worthy opponent in Nibbing Junior College for its first game. The Range team was best in years as was indicated by the fact that later on the same team won the “Little Ten” College Conference. This team defeated Superior Normal, first by a narrow margin, later by a larger score. Our team made a barnstorming trip during the middle of the season, defeated Northland College. Northern State Normal of Marquette, and the Michigan School of Mines, Houghton, three in a row. doing it by decisive scores in each case. The Superior Normal broke even in its six Conference games having won three of them. All in all. the team made a very fine showing making close to a hundred points more than the sum total of the opponent’s points. The new gymnasium afforded much more space for attendance and its size allowed the team to display some of its good team work which seems to be always a fine feature of the Superior Normal Basketball teams. At times the boys found it difficult to locate the basket, and in several instances would have won the games they lost if their shooting had been more accurate, as they outplayed their opponents otherwise. —110—The Games, 1926 Superior Normal ....................10 Supeiror Normal.....................25 Superior Normal.....................28 Superior Normal ....................28 Superior Normal.....................33 Superior Normal.....................29 Superior Normal.....................33 Superior Normal.....................24 Superior Normal ....................27 Superior Normal.....................10 Superior Normal ....................34 Superior Normal ....................18 Superior Normal ....................31 Superior Normal ....................40 Superior Normal.....................28 Hibbing Junior College.............16 Evcleth Junior College.............17 Northland College .................23 Northern State Normal .............19 Michigan School of Mines ...........I f Eau Claire ........................37 Stevens Point .....................31 Northern State Normal .............12 Stout Institute ...................36 Eau Claire ........................18 River Falls........................20 llibbing Junior College ...........30 Virginia Junior College ...........18 Northland College .................12 River Falls........................ 9 CAPTAIN WAINO KAUPPI Kauppi was elected to Captain the squad of 1926. His fine record the previous year warranted him that position. Kauppi has a good reputation of being an accurate shot and is counted upon for many a basket. His good floor-work on the offensive, coupled with Ids eagle eye. make him a very valuable player.The Squad Coach Tubbs Waino Kauppi.................Forward Tommy O’Neil..................Center Henry Jacubinas................Guard M i lo C h ri s te n so n.....Fo rwa rd Ray Peterson.................Forward Irwin Peterson...............Forward HENRY JACUBINAS For three years "Hank" played on the varsity at the position of guard. From his first to his last game "Hank” played a steady, vigorous game. He often fooled his opponents with a nice dribble down the floor for a pretty shot. As a result of his graduation the squad will suffer a severe loss. Heiman Keller Forward Lester St. John Guard Ray Chatterson Guard CAPT.-ELECT STANLEY NADOLSKI "Sty" learned the art of the guard position at East High and when he came over to the Normal he did not forget how to make use of it. He made a name for himself as a good man in all departments of the game and especially as having the best basket shooting form on the floor. He will be back next year to repeat his good record of last season. 4 —112—TOMMY O'NEIL WILLIAM GOLDSTEIN One day shortly after the season was under way this fellow, with his partner. Keller, dropped into the squad room and began to whoop things up a bit. Me surely succeeded in doing it for there never had been any more clever work played on the new gym floor. A good shot coupled with ability to play both offensive and defensive in a clever manner, made Bill a star. He is coming back next year to shine in his forward position. Besides holding the position at center. Tommy acted as captain during part of the season. He well earned his name of "hard fighter" for he put all he had into every game. With his clever defense and offence work. Tommy proved a valuable asset to the squad. This is his third and last year at the Normal, much to the regret of his teammates. HEIMAN KELLER Heiman, from Elmwood, Wisconsin, appeared on the scene with his buddy, Goldstein, and together they provided many thrills for the spectators. Heiman does clever work in all departments of the game, being quick in his action and a good shot. We hope lie will show up with his teammate. Goldstein, to make a go of it again next year.RAY PETERSON Ray received fame as one of the famous combination of "Petes" at the Duluth Central. When he stepped into the forward position at the Superior Normal, he displayed some real basketeering. Whenever he unwound his long arms to go into action something happened — either a game of fool 'em or go on a basket-shooting orgy, was the result. It is greatly to he hoped that Ray will return next year. IRWIN PETERSON "Irv” completes the great combination of "Peterson and Peterson.” For a clever, hard-playing floor man, this hoy was right there. Unfortunately, injuries received later in the season prevented him from full participation. The school looks to this star forward for next year. MILO CHRISTENSON Milo has played two years on the varsity. Although not a particularly flashy type of player, he is a very dependable man. Milo is going into the teaching profession where undoubtedly his athletic ability will he a great advantage to him as a coach. —in—HAROLD DOHLS EDWARD CASS For a real speedy forward Cass can’t be beat by anyone on the squad. In track he is a ten-second man and he certainly uses his speed to advantage. "Ed" played much basketball with the Superior Central. and came over here landing a berth on the varsity after his good work was discovered in the Inter-Club games. "Ed" may go to Wisconsin next year, which will mean the loss of a good man to the Superior Normal. RAY CHATTERSON Although Ray was sub on the squad, he had several chances to display his ability at guard. His work in a couple of the Conference games was very commendable and his position was secure up until the time he injured his foot, which prevented him from playing the rest of the season. It is expected that Ray will return next fall and will be a valuable man in both basketball and football. “Fooling ’em all the time.” "Hans" held the distinction of being the cleverest guard on the floor. He is flashy, a good shot, and a hard fighter. "Hans” was ineligible to play the latter part of the season and his services were sadly missed by the team. -nr.-INTER-CLUB “CHAMPS” Wedell Tliavcr McDonald OyRl Dolan Elmgrccn Bar any l.cvi l.awrccson CuteliHe CLUB BASKETBALL The Inter-Club Basketball season came to a close with the decisive game between the Pi lota Chi and the Fex Fraternities. The game was a thriller from start to finish, ending in a victory for the Pi lotas who were proclaimed champions. At the beginning of the season, five Clubs were entered—namely; Pi iota Chi. Fex, I.. 1). C.. lota Delta Chi. and the Kno Klubs. About ten men from each Club participated, making a total of approximately fifty men who had thus the opportunity to get the enjoyment and exercise out of basketball played in the big new gymnasium. The spirit of the school was well manifested, great interest was aroused, good sportsmanship displayed, and everyone was well satisfied. The outcome of the Inter-Club basketball is as follows: Pi lota Chi........................................First Fex ............................................. Second lota Delta Chi .................................. Second L. D. C.......................................... Fourth Kno Klubs ........................................ Fifth A Kitten-Ball League has been organized to fill out an athletic hill for the Spring term. —no-GIRLS’ ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Ratcman .Maryland Dahl Palon Johnson OFFICERS President ................ .................... Gladys Johnson Vice-President Ruby Pa Inn Secretary .. Ila cl Dahl Treasurer ... . Bernice .Maryland Faculty Advisor ................................. Marjorie Bateman TIk Girls’ Athletic Association has as its 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." The organization is open for membership to all girls of the school and has at present ninety members who are striving for honors in the various fields of athletics. Thirty girls took advantage of the opportunity gained through the earnest efforts of our advisor. Miss Bateman to engage in "swimming in the pool of the Y. W. C. A. of Duluth. To provide an incentive for greater interest a point system is used. Awards are as follows: Silver Basket Ball Pin ................................................... 100 Points Numerals.................................................................... 300 Points Letter...................................................................... 500 Points S. N. S. Monogram........................................................... 800 Points Final Honor Pin ........................................................... 1000 Points The wide choice of sports which the constitution enumerates gives every girl an opportunity to take part m these activities in which she is interested. The chief activities are Basket Ball. Baseball. Volley Ball. Skating and Hiking. Others include Swimming. Coasting. Tennis. Skiing and Elective Coaching in the Schools.BASKETBALL Olson l.arson Mattson Peterson Karon Smith Johnson Paton Westlund Pelkcy Keith l.arson Cayler Oahl Dahl Kovarlk Swenson Hoard Anderson Garalola Oswald Itateniau Capitanclli Arnold Maryland (irahani Slrmul Quimetlc The Basket Ball season seemed only too short to those girls interested in the sport. After many weeks of practice a game against Superior Central High Girls' was scheduled. Later an enthusiastic tournament between the groups in the Normal School was staged. A large number of supporters watched the games and "rooted" for their various department teams. Miss Dorothy Waite, an experienced referee was induced to act as chief official during the tournament. Score-keepers and time keepers were provided for by drafting members of the Normal School Coaching class into service. The results of the tournament were as follows: First place......................... High School Training Team Second place...................... Grammar Junior High Team Third place...................................... Intermediate Team Fourth place ....................... Kindergarten-Primary Team Following the tournament the Varsity Team was picked from the entire group on the basis of sportsmanship, attendance, interest and ability. Porwards: Gladys Johnson H. S. T.) Novella Smith (Cant. H. S. T.) Esther Karon (It. S. T.) Pern Stroud (K. P. I).) Ruth Hoard (Capt. Or.-Jr. H.) Until Olson (Capt. Intermediate) Guards: Violet Dahl (It. S. T.) Hazel Dahl (H. S. T.) Ruhy Eaton (H. S. T.) Amelia Capitanelli (Capt. K.-P. I).) Rose Oswald (K.-P. D.) Donna Grahnm (Gr.-Jr. It.) —IIS—VARSITY TEAM Dahl Olson Oswald CaplUnclll Paton Graham Karon Matcman Hoard Smith Dahl Johnson Stmud BASEBALL This year Indoor Baseball is one of the popular activities among the girls. Miss Bateman has proved herself a very capable coach and umpire. Several of the groups had teams who played fast and efficient games in which the close competition aroused much interest. VOLLEY BALL Volley Ball was the leading sport when school opened in the Fall. Many girls who were then new members came out for this game and made the acquaintance of the older members. Before volley ball was over, many new girls proved themselves to be valuable additions to the G. A. A. Four groups had teams and after the games were finished, the High School Training team was announced the champion. TENNIS Since we have our splendid new Gymnasium, many girls have learned to plav tennis. One would realize how busy a place this Gymnasium is if he would go there at noon hour and find the girls serving the ball back and forth over the net. SKATING PARTY Many girls won points towards their awards by Skating. On February 26. the G. A. A. members held a Skating party at the West End Curling Rink. Forty members attended, and after skating for about two hous refreshed themselves with a delicious lunch. —119—HIKDSKVK VIEW OK SUPERIOR SHOWING WATERFRONTmmm Tke B umble Bee Episo By A. 1). Whealdon Of all the things that come to me From out my boyhood's memory None carries such a real thrill As battles waged with daring wilt Against that dangerous enemy The busy little bumble bee BV trailed the skunk into his lair Regardless of his befouled air: We tamed the woodchuck and the snake. The colt to labor's ways did break. We climbed to see the redhead's hole And searched the field for long-nosed mole. All night with hounds u't chased the fox. The coon kept captive in a box: U't’ made the squirrel whirl a cage. The old bull teased into a rage; The rabbit sought with yelping dogs. The muskrat trapped in frosty bogs. UV lassoed calves, we muzzled pigs, And chased the cats to topmost twigs: But I now treasure none of these Like fighting maddened bumble bees; And as a little illustration I must indulge in the narration Of how Crahe Rammage mowed the hay In his log barn one summer day. Old Crabe was really a one-horse man. He ran his farm on a one-horse plan; He plowed his ground with a one-horse plow. He owned one dog, one sheep, one sow; He hauled his wood on a one-horse rig, He rode to town in a one-horse gig; He stored his hay in a low-roofed mow Of the old log barn where he milked his cow; He kept his wife in a one-room house. And she in turn was a one-plan spouse, Or else she'd ne’er have been content To live with a man of old Crabe’s bent. He worked so slow on his one-horse plan That it didn’t pay to hire a man To help him see his harvest through, And hence he’d hire a boy or two; So Beecher Gill and I one day Broke up our customary play To help him garner in the yield Of his one stony meadow field. The shocks were loaded on a sled. Bulled up along the old cow shed And Crabe below would pitch the hoy To us above, to mow away. All nicely went till with a whack —122—Beech rammed his fork into a crack; A buzzing sound came through the air As he yelled out, "O Lord, look there!" As bombing planes go forth to mar The face of this old world in war A thousand angry bees rolled out All ready for a mortal bout. Then Beecher, with a sickly grin, Opined that was no place for him; And being nearer to the door, I thought it wise to go before; So hastily we both descended. Our employer was sore offended. At heart Old Crabe was not so bad, Although one grievous fault he had— When everything went just his way. Then he was hopeful like and gay; But when contrary wise they went. To cursings loud he would give vent. And seeing us descend pell mell. He started in with oaths to tell What sort of coward boobs were we To fear a littel humble bee. He said in all his many years He had not seen such silly fears. And that to show his courage now He'd climb right up into that mow; But Beech and I well knew the damage Those bees would do to Old Crabe Rammage. Right here one fart should be recalled- -Old Crabe was desperately bald; And as his custom was. at that, He never wore a summer hat. Scarce had he crawled within the mow Before heard an awful "wow!" And from the words which he was say in' We might have thought that he was prayin' Had not known that every day. He used thpse words, but not to pray. Beech said, with a sort of chuckling laugh. II sounded like a bawling calf: But ere we further could compare. Old Crabe came sailing through the air; And as he nosed his downward flight— An object dark with flecks of red— Was clearly seen on his bald head. Quite reckless of the fast descent That busy bee seemed all intent On working up and down a thing That Beecher said was called a sting. Old Crabe had scarcely struck the ground Before he came up with a bound And like a supple young athlete He landed suuarely on both feet. Beech said that bee would now be dead If Crabe had landed on his head. Suggested that I take some hay, And shoo the little thing away. —•123—But then, as now, I claimed the right To stand aloof while others fight. I knew full well that that darned hee Might leave its prey and tackle me; Besides I really was enjoying The way the tide of war was going. One instant brief, it should he slated. Old Crabe stood still and hesitated. Then as the sprinter, head thrown hack. Digs up the cinders down the track; So he, forgetting years and fat. Made better than ten seconds fiat. As down the barn-yard lane he lore Straight for the big old sycamore. Which stood a tall white signal pole To mark oar favorite swimming hole. The bank of which was high and steep The water fully ten feet deep. Before we scarce had time to think Old Crabe was hovering on the brink: Then taking off with one big jump. Into the water fell ker-plunk; And as his bald head sank from sight That bee betook itself to flight. And humming proudly it flew back To its compatriots in that crack. Where doubtless for great bravery Received a crown of victory. Crabe came up with a snort and wail And spouted water like a whale. He called for help; we lent a hand And towed him safely in la land. O. reader, if you could have seen. The wells on that poor fellow's bean Instead of laughter you'd be sighing; Why. even Beach was almost crying! We rolled him on a log and pressed The water from his flooded chest. And with the aid of his good wife We brought him safely back to life. And as his speech came back. Crabe said to me. "I just wanted to drown that damned bumble hee!" • -124-a Corona with Standard Keyboard THOUSANDS 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 405 1105 TOWER AYE.Robbins Peter to Pay Paul! A very poor method of doing business PETER represents your local concerns to whom you owe your wholehearted support. PAUL represents the outsiders who invade the home territory in the hope of breaking down morale of the local merchants and business houses. When you buy from the outsiders in preference to your local houses you are Robbing Peter to Pag Paul. ---SUPERIORS OWN PRODUCTS- TEMCO and TWIN PORTS ■ — “Better Food Products”- HOUSE OF EIMON Drug Clerk—"Did you kill any moths with those moth balls I sold you yesterday?” Ina Jackson—"No. I tried for five hours, but I couldn’t hit one. Narcissus—“Looky here, black man, what’s you all gwine gimmy foh ma birfday pwcsent?” Black Man—“Close yoh eyes honey (business of closing eyes). Now what yo' see ?” Narcissus—“Nuthin’ ’’ Black Man—"Well, dat’s whut you all gwine git.” TRY OUR— Green River and - Coca-Cola Great Northern Bottling Wnrl e 1018 °«dcn Avc-IT UI Ho Broad 883 American Heating Company Superior, Wisconsin cmxs 1319 Tower Avenue We make it easy for you to hup because we make it easy for you to pap OPEN AN ACCOUNT and Buy on PaymentsWhat’s Ne “All I know is what I road in the papers ' says Will Rogers! Some newspapers give more news than others. And advertising “news" is wanted by Normal students, too, for then they tan buy newest and best things. THE DULUTH HERALD “The Home Newspaper of the Northwest" —a big Metropolitan newspaper that gives ALL the news. Subscribe for It—Read It—Shop By It. The Northwest's Big Newspaper filled with real news for you “Boy, take those flowers up to Miss Faith Johnson’s room.” “Gee! You’re the fourth guy wot’s sent her flowers to-day.” “Eh! What’s that? Who sent the others?” “Oh, they didn’t send up any names. They just said: ’She’ll know who they came from.’” “Well, then, take my card and tell her these are from the same one that sent her the other three boxes.” Inez—“Papa says that only homely men have any brains.” Norman C.—“Well, he certainly can’t class me as handsome." Inez B.—"No. he said you were the exception that proved the rule.” Mrs. Valby—“Every time you fail to recite I put a cross after your name.” Bessie Keith—“Gee. my name must look like a graveyard.”Hanes’s Lunch Room and Sandurich Shop • A FULL LINE OF Normal School Supplies and Stationery Ice Cream and Candy Dininn Room in Connection WE SELL BONNIE BUTTER BITES Fireside Chocolates Paris Chocolates A HiikIiicxx Kilncntlnn will carry n ynting |M rxnn wh« wishes In Ih Holf•atii|»|»orlIiib through rolliirp; make pnssIMi- nt I In sninc lime I he nmiiniilutlnii of a III Clo surplus; mill value In any nlher ly|ie nf prufi-xxloii-nl cl ilea I Inn hn-nusc It gives the nlilllly In iiiiinagc every liny affairs Intelligently. Open the way In a successful career in IiiixImcsk. Bartley Business School Tower ami 11th. Trunx Bldg. Itrnail l.VJT. “The spinal cord is what runs through you. Your head sits on one end, and you sit on the other." —H. W. B.. Michigan. RADIOLOGIC ALLY SPEAK INC Neighbor: “Johnny. I hear you have a new baby at your house. How do you like him?” Johnny: “Oh, I like him all right in the daytime, but he broadcasts all night.”—Mrs. J. E. Curtis, D. C. For Insurance of Life Values SEE Pear Benson SOL. D. FL1EHR DISTRIBUTOR OF Fine Motor Cars DISTRICT AGENT 1111 Tower Ave. Superior, Wis. 1808-1810 Eleventh St. Broad 234 Superior, Wis.RUTH TIP TR UP HAtL EUSIE'S HONE.VMOO LOOK AT HE RUTH how nice: bashful ? MYPTLE. AR7« « RubY, PlCKELN , rtOWERb? one or the hi ONE MORE. OF nr AR CUTUPS — SO'S VCR oup MAN WHAT YOU DOum ? HULL O ITS LOTS OF FUNSTACY-ESSON The Home of GOOD EATS in the line of Fresh Fruits ==- AND ===== Vegetables 1713 Winter St. Superior, Wis. SWANSON'S. Jnurlrg 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. (£. A. THE HALLMARK JEWELER 1313 Tower Ave. Superior, Wis. MOTHER’S LITTLE MAN Mr. Jones: “What’s the matter, little boy?” Little Boy: “Ma’s gone and drowned all the kittens.” Mr. Jones: “Dear me! that’s too bad.” Little Boy: “Yep, she—boo-hoo— promised me I could do it.”—M.J., 111. SHE WAS NOT SLOW “There isn’t much pep to the girls out here, is there?” the young city miss inquired. “Pep! Wal, I dunno ’bout that, lady. Now, this mawnin’ our gal Sally milked fifteen cows before breakfast.” "How wonderful all Nature is” Declared Uriah Tate. Then from his side arose the miss And made him take the gate. Tower Floral Co. ROLAND C. BUCK, Inc. Sdj i y Engineers Flowers of Quality U. S. National Bank Bldg. Superior, Wis. 1418 Tower Ave. Phone, Broad 456 Dancing Jno. E. McCabe Jno. M. McCabe fRcCa6e IS WHAT KEEPS US YOUNG Clgcncy guarantee FIRST MORTGAGE LOANS REAL ESTATE Scfioof of Dancing 1023 Hanks Ave. Superior, Wfe. RENTALS — INSURANCE Phone Appointments, Hroad 2323 1111 Tower Ave. Superior, Wis. Teacher (to boy sitting idly in school during writing time): "Henry, why are you not writing?” Henry: “I ain’t got no pen.” Teacher: "Where’s your grammar?" Henry: “She’s dead.”—Dry Goods Economist. Little Johnny was stroking his cat before the fireplace in perfect content. The cat, also happy and content, began to purr loudly. Johnny gazed at her for a while in surprise, then suddenly seized her by the tail and dragged her roughly across the "Wot you doin' chile?” "Nothin, mammy.” "My, but yo’ is gettin’ like yo’ father.”—Mrs. George Carsen, Minn. room away from the hearth. His mother interposed, "Why Johnny, you mustn’t hurt kitty.” “I’m not,” exclaimed Johnny, "but I have to get her away from the fire. She’s beginning to boil.” Wonderful Flour Compliments of Duluth-Superior Milling Co. G. H. St. John Co.Compliments of Scott-Graff Lumber Co. Duluth, Minnesota Opera Kouse Drug Co. J. S. HADLEY, Pres. Corner Tower Ave. and Belknap St. Superior, Wis. J. E. IllCOL FUNERAL DIRECTOR 1314 Ogden Avenue MY LOG 1st Day—Where am I? All I know is that I am in a strange land and I am hungry. 2nd Day—Nothing to eat. I am so hungry that I could cat anything and a wolfish hunger is continuously gnawing at my stomach (real dramatic isn't it?) 3rd Day—Well at last I got something to eat. Mark Twain did it, so can I. I boiled my shoes and had soup. It didn’t smell so good but I ate it anyhow. 4th Day—I am like the log that swallowed the tape line ... I am dying by inches. 5th Day—I found some berries and ate them. I also ate the roots of some trees. 6th Day—I’m terribly sick. I’m dying—dying—dying—dying. Yes, I’m dying (now you mutter, go on and die). 7th Day—Everything is getting hazy. My ears ring, my throat is dry. My stomach is empty. And where am I? W-h-y—thank heaven. I’m in bed. (With apologies to Robinson Crusoe)Cleaning and S.Y. JOSEPHS CO. Pressing Superior's Smartest Shop A little giiMilini- mill ii Iml Iron ilor« not mean cleaning mill iirmlnt. To rtrnn for Women thoroughly mir muni have tile nrce» ary murlilner.v. material. extractor . germ killer . dry room . etc. Tower Avenue nt Thirteenth Street To |ifo»i MitUfnrlory onr mu»l have the lnle»t mnl lifil machine. ». roll your attention lo the fuel Hint our ho| nre rili.llilinl wit It all throe tiling unci our workmen are up to llir minute. Your over coat, suit, ilrro . »klrt or elonk rorrlvr our rloMrot at tent Ion anil our work l» tJlAKANTKKI). All we u k 1 a trial or-ilrr anil you will rail again. We eml for anil deliver. 1‘lione u and our re|irrorntn-IIve will he right out. Devoted to the Sale of Women’s and Misses’ Smart Outer Garments and Dress Accessories Yale Laundry Co. 911-15 Ogden Ave. Phone Broad 215 Always Glad to Help Wisconsin the Normal Candy Kitchen • Lunches Vogue Bootery Candy Ice Cream 1120 Tower Ave. SUPERIOR 1020 Tower Ave. Superior, Win. Efficient Service Strictly Confidential CTrinState Teachers1 Bureau FARGO, NORTH DAKOTA Free Registration Qrxirn'nTar’Jn Miql-) Jgfnbdo Sig»T aIa ,5i ■Vc n i)r CCrr)QolV SyHerselft N ir«c Musketeers Vi I vo-------- Semite Gitcije ugs 'Veil 9«t tWc - too. Coring Gig d MoryPeople’s Drug Store HEADQUARTERS FOR Normal School Supplies Fancy Stationery, Fountain Pens, Eastman Kodaks and Films. Everything to Make a Student’s Life Pleasant While in Superior. SPECIAL Postoffice Sub-Station Here for Your Convenience. People’s Druq Store 1124 Belknap Street Superior, Wisconsin HER MONEY’S WORTH Rita Z.—"How many pieces of that candy would I get for a penny?” Grocer—“Oh, about two or three.” Rita—“I’ll have three, please.” A colored man was whitewashing a fence. A passer-by watched him a while and asked: "Sam, why don’t you get a brush with more bristles on it?” “Wha’ fer?” replied the aged and contented worker. “Why, if you had a good brush you could do twice as much work.” “Yeh, but Ah ain’t got twice as much work to do.” Loche—“Do you know why we fellows have to wear soft shirts?” Wayne I).—“Sure, it’s so they can distinguish us from the assistant professors.” Tommy O.—“Sir, your daughter has promised to be my wife.” Mr. Sweetnam—"Well, don’t come to me for sympathy. You should have known better than to hang around here five nites out of the week.” ASK YOUR GROCER FOR— Face Value Canned Foods M. J. B. Coffee Webster Cigars Tom Moore Cigars Ride on India Tires Dolan-Horton Co. IMPORTERS WHOLESALE GROCERS Superior, Wis.Compliments of insm ster, rut of Good BaJqnjy' 902 Ogden Broad 3490 Over Half the People Must Be Right Ford Sales and Service WEBB MOTOR CO. 1419-21 Ogden Avenue YOUTHFUL REPARTEE The hour for the kindergarten bell was fast approaching and Lewis, aged five, was deliberately pulling on his clothes, stopping now and then to play. His mother thinking to speed him up, said: “Son, 1 don’t see any sign of your hurrying to get dressed.” There was a moment's silence, then Lewis calmly replied: “I don’t have to hang out signs when I do things.” —.....Distributed hg = Superior Tire and Motor Company 1705 Tower Avenue Mobil Oils Tires Suits Pressed Hats Cleaned Shoes Shined Superior Shoe Shining Parlor 1314 Tower Ave. Broad 2195-W Niaqa2,ines 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. 116 West Michigan Street Duluth, Minnesota Distributors for Superior, Wisconsin. "Great heavens, son, how you do look!" Harold Aune—“Yes. father, I fell in a mud puddle.” Papa Aunc—"What! And with your new pants on, too?” Harold—“Yes, father, I didn’t have time to take them off.” Verna—“So you split your sides with laughin'?” Nic—"Not quite, but I got a stitch in ’em.” When Margaret entered her name with Miss Barbour, the latter asked: "What do you want to do, Margaret?” Margaret replied — "I’m just a young girl trying to get ahead.” Miss Barbour—“You need one.” Mr. Webster—"Arc you a trained nurse?” Miss Harding—“Yes.” Mr. Webster—“Well, let’s see some of your tricks.” Kindi) Service An Exclusive OPTICAL STORE Kindy Optical Co. 1109 Tower Avc. Hoy K. Kidd. Mgr. Broad 821 Quality Groceries Fresh Meats Our Service Means Your Satisfaction Lindberg-Thompson Co., Inc. 1202-01 Belknap St., Superior, Wis.MAI] The Style for Young Men Furniture Company Royal L Park Everything Royal Park Style Originates From The Fashion Parks for the House Designing Rooms. Sold Exclusively by TOWER AND BELKNAP Floan Leveroos SUPERIOR, WIS. Superior—St. Paul—Duluth We wonder why the Sheiks of the school have little or no trouble to find a place and keep it down in the study room. Donna—“Were you down town yesterday ?” Marguerite W.—“No, that was only Nick.” Benny L.—"How do you get that far-away look.” McCarthy—“Through a field glass.” Elmer A.—“I had to kill my dog this morning.” Amunson—“Well, he didn’t seem any too well pleased.” Grace B.—“Bert has a high color, hasn’t he?” Helen O.—“Yes, the dear girl. That kind that cost ten dollars a box.” Horace Stone—“Do you think that long skirts will ever go out?” Roy Noble—“Not with me.” Z. A. DOIDIIS Metzger’s Meats mORTUARl] 1412 Tower Ave., Superior, Wis. MEATS Licensed Embalmer Wholesale and Retail and Funeral Director SEA FOOD, FISH AND POULTRY 1515 Belknap St. Broad 694 R1 Telephone - • Broad 319pjur'' for 20yrS- Sabbath Stroll Sorcmy r wd n CS Prot ywdm 'Bare' Posing 'y Qroupi'f'9 Pici)icki. )9 Stockyards and Iron Ore Mines A man of our acquaintance who lived in Chicago most of his life said he had never visited the Union Stockyards. This was not from lack of interest, but because he felt sure that the yards would always be there and he could run down most any time. The result was that he put off the trip from year to year until finally he moved from the city without having seen its greatest industry. There are, no doubt, people in Superior and Duluth who have never seen an open-pit Iron Ore Mine. Don’t permit proximity to promote procrastination. Take a day this Spring or Summer when the Ore shipping season is in full swing, go to Virginia or Hibbing, or any of the other interesting places on the Range, and add one more point to your education by viewing first-hand the inner workings of this great industry. No special preparation is necessary for this trip The mines are easily accessible and the mining operations can be watched from the brink of the pit. A pair of opera glasses will come in handy. This is a trip worth while and if taken will always be remembered. People from other states travel hundreds of miles to see the Mines and Towns on the Mesaba Range. Don’t let 75 miles separate you from this educational treat. When you go we will be glad to have you Missabe” Duluth, Missabe Northern RyOur Qood Name Our customers come to us again and again bccautc they get the kind of printing they want, and at a price they believe just. That, we think, is true service. It is a product of skill. excellent equipment, and an unswerving determination on our part to do things right. Our customers tell us of their appreciation. When you have printing to do. you can expect this same degree of satisfaction, for we value our good name above all other considerations. Someruille, Printer Telegram Building Tou er at 13th Superior. IDis. DESERVED PUNISHMENT Mother—“I'm ashamed of you, Betty! Why are you whipping your pussy?" Betty—“ ’Cos he’s so dirty. He spits on his feet and wipes them on his face.”—Mrs. M. B., Ohio. FEMALE OF THE SPECIES "Who knows what the Epistles arc?" asked the Sunday-school teacher of her class of small girls. Dorothy’s hand waved violently. "Well, Dorothy," said the teacher. "The Epistles," said Dorothy, "are the lady Apostles.” —Mrs. Edna Green, Kans. PICTURE FRAMING Carlson Bros. Company Incorporated Have Us Frame Your Class Pictures, Diplomas, Etc. ROOFING Badger Glass Paint and Sheet Metal Works Company Phone, Broad 311 W. It. SEXTON, Mgr. 1515 Tower Avc. Broad 559 1216-18 Banks Ave. Superior. Wis.THE OLD RELIABLE BANK OF COMMERCE SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN Established 1888 1117 TOWER AVENUE Saving Department—Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent—Safety Deposit Vaults Three Per Cent Interest Paid On Savings Deposits THE SHORT DAYS A teacher told her little charges that an iron bridge would expand several inches in hot weather and contract a like amount in cold weather. She then asked a little girl for another instance of the expansion and contraction caused by heat and cold. The child hesitated for a minute or so, and then replied: “In hot weather the days are long; in cold weather they arc much shorter.” —Frances McLane, Iowa. THE PERFECT ALIBI Bcttic and Bobby had gone upstairs to bed, when Bobby called down to his parent: “Mother, make Betty stop singing, I can’t go to sleep.” Mother: “Be a little man and pay no attention to Betty’s singing. Now go to sleep.” Bobby: “But, mother, she keeps singing the Star Spangled Banner and I have to stand up.” —Mrs. H. H. B., Wash. There is a Yellow Cab Waiting for You Call FJ A BROAD 4 fib SHEET MUSIC All the New Hits RUSSELL BROS. 1130 Tower Ave.A Prosperous Appearance Promotes Success This Store will help you to Dress Well and Succeed For 35 Years Superior's Leading Store for Men and Bops F. D. Priest 2131 E. 5th St. Priest s Pharmacy 1012 Tower Avenue “Tommy,” said the teacher, “I wish you wouldn’t come to school with such dirty hands. What would you say if I came to school with dirt and ink all over my fingers?” “I wouldn’t say anything," answered the child, promptly. “I’d be too polite.” Sally P.—"You’ll have to tease mother if you want to go out." “Bob—“What will I tease her about, her age?” Drink Our Perfecllq Pasturized Milk and Cream Russell Creamery Company 1625-27 broad Vdg Phone 317 It’s A Real FoodClashes KIere nd There ■■■■■Ml ■M mZ-m p Sj o 313 n 5 l| H r- % «» IA . « 1 ll Si Li i_ cum c_ o : 1 n 1 M '' Co r 4A B r» §i ® » i 0 2 i zi ' -j 7- 2 !A „f "O '73 O Z o s 9 ? r | m § 9 w A 3 n o = » -1 o s ' - o t r V H ? 2 1° f? 'I s r— r— VIT 15 2r CO c? m CD m ■Irgsiktlp-ifli'mi (do. 1 408 TOWER AVENUE SUPERIOR, WIS. WE WISH TO THANK THE NORMAL SCHOOL STUDENTS FOR THEIR LIBERAL PATRONAGESuperior Tent Buloua Blue IDhite Awning Co. (INCORPORATED) Tourist Tents and Camp Equipment IDatches Diamonds TENTS FOR RENT Compliments 626-628 Ogden Are., Superior, is. of The Sanitary Bakery Company MANUFACTURERS OF BEST BREAD L . A. MAiNULUVtjKl, 1'rop. 1513 1515 N. 5th St. Superior. Wis. Qifts for Qraduates Mr. Schreibor—“Now, it is the law of gravity that keeps us on this earth.” Margaret Phelan—“But how did we stick on before the law of gravity was passed ?” Inez B. (To Dorothy W.)—“While you were standing in the doorway telling Willis good night, did it ever dawn upon you—” Dorothy W.—“Oh, no, he never stayed that late." Edna Gill—“How is your husband?” Ivors T.—“I haven’t seen him for five years; I think I must have said something to annoy him.” Willis S. (Full of news)—“There’s something going around that will interest you.” Dorothy W.—"Well, be careful, there’s some pins in my waist.” A. B. BlomquistCo. 1416 Tower Avenue This “Gitche Gurnee” AGENTS —is bound in Tyomies’ Book Bindery which is the only up-to-date book bindery in Superior. Hart Automatic Oil Burners Hart Iceless Refrigeration Tyomies Society 601-603 Tower Are., Superior, Wis.Service and Quality Capitol Tea Rooms 1114 Tower Ave. Palace Cafe 1021 Tower Ave. BOOTHS FOR LADIES We now have on display the latest models of Clark Jewel Gas Ranges equipped with the famous Lorain Oven Regulators. “The Gas Range With a College Education” Prices are very moderate and terms very liberal. Superior Water, Light and Power Co. Father—“Well Willie, what did you learn at school, to-day?" Willie—“To say ‘yes’ and ‘no ma’am ” Father—“You did?” Willie—“Yep.” I shot a spitball in the air, It fell to earth, I know not where. Until the Prof, on whom it fell Came around and gave me—zero. "Do you speak French?” "No.” “Do you speak English?” "No.” “But on your windows it says: ‘French and English spoken here.’ Who speaks it?" “The customers.” Anna M.—“I am studying my best to get ahead.” Ina B.—“Heaven knows you need one." The Right Place to Eat—The Right Foods at the Right Prices. UMqht’s Cafe 914 TOWER AVENUE Broad 1089 Superior ALWAYS OPENA Hard Problem Easily Solved The home manager should not have inflicted upon her the burdensome tusk of doing the family washing at home. Our modern equipment and methods enables us to do this work at a lower cost, and do it better. Don’t wash! Call Broad 83. Make Your Washday a Holiday. SUPERIOR LAUNDRY CO. Siegel broS. 720 722 TOWER AVENUE Where Society Brand Clothes are sold Florsheim Shoes Sicg “Roll It” Caps Evelyn—"Bobby would be a good dancer if it weren’t for two things.” Thora—"What are they?” Evelyn—"His feet.” Mercedes—"Randall, I found a deck of cards in your pocket, so I know you are a gambler.” Randall R.—"Then I suppose if you’d find a nickel there, you’d think I was a conductor.” COQUETTISH The fraction leaned over and touched the whole number on its digit. "Say,” she whispered, "is my numer-atcor on straight?” Mrs. Krysch—“A woman came into a clinic the other day so cross-eyed that the tears ran down her back.” Mrs. Johnson—"They couldn’t do anything for her could they?” Mrs. Krysch—“Yes, indeed, they treated her for bacteria.” PrtrrHpn JJaudry (En. 120r Smucr Aitrmif Superior South Superior Motor Co. PACKARD HUDSON AND ESSEX MOTOR CARS For Demonstration Call Broad 525 Show room, 1519 Tower Ave.Give Sweets to the Sweet from Quality Svoeet Shop 1214 Tower Superior PRIESTS’ PHARMACY “The Kodak Store” Eastman Supplies Drugs and Sundries 1012 Tower Ave. Superior A Itiislurx Kilucntion will curry .1 young pernon Who wishes to 1m sclfsiipporlins: t hr..ugh college: making iwmIIiIt at the pin : ami mills vn I lie to any oilier type of |irofi .'ii li ii:il nliimllon because It gives tin fi-sslolial 1'iliira t ion hccnilKO It gives the alilllty to nut 11:1 go evory-ilny affairs in lolllgently: open the way In n surrossfnl career in Inmlnm. Bartley Business School Tower nnif tlth. Tmax llldg, Ilroail IV-7 Russell S. Sherman, Inc. 11C6-1108 Ogden Avenue Superior, Wisconsin. Freshman, tearing through the hall: “What bell was that?” Rather Larson—“The one right up there on the wall.” Sally Peterson—“I have to give up dancing because of water on the knee.” Dorothy McCrea—“Why don’t you get pumps?” A man of the world had slipped and fallen on the icy sidewalk. A deacon came along and remarked quite solemnly, "The wicked standeth in a slippery place.” "I sec that they do. but I can’t,” replied the fallen man. Wilma Christncr—“What can I do to bring down my weight?” Marie Baker—"Try stepping on a banana peel.”lirgiQia Smiling A 4$ Oy Love Vee Pc i If It’s Anything in Sports —SEE US FIRST Whatever You Fish For We have the tackle and fishing equipment for any kind of a fishing expedition you are going on. And better still we have the most dependable tackle at the most reasonable prices of any you can get anywhere. See us for your needs. Hods Line Hooks Spears Nets Everything For Golf Whether you worry about making your bogey or just knock the ball around for the fun of being outdoors, you will appreciate the superiority of our golf .equipment. Golf Hags Golf Halls Brassies Putters Clubs “Batter Up’’ The game is being called on every ground every clear day and to be in the best of shape to make the best showing in the great American game, all you need is the best of equipment. That is what we have for you in— Base Halls Hats Gloves Shoes Catcher’s Mitts Superior Hardware Co. CwNcfitsn.O V rroof Tower and Belknap We Sell for LessAnton Johnson Fancy Groceries and Meats HAY AND FEED Butter and Eggs a Specialty Phone: Broad 233 1820-24 Iowa Avenue Marcelling Facials Permanent Waving Specialists in All Phases of Beauty Culture (garhmrr fHarineilo § hnppr Evening Appointments Broad 155 228 Boston Blk. Real Estate Mortgage Loans Insurance The Lenroot Agency Superior, Wis. 1713 Broadway Telephone Broad 93 When You Need SUPPLEMENTARY READERS LIBRARY BOOKS EDUCATIONAL PAPERS TEACHERS HELP BOOKS SEND TO Educational Publishing Co. A. B. WELLES, Gon'l Agent. 3612 lOlh Avenue South Minneapolis, Minn.The Universal Choice of University Men FRITZ-CROSS CO. Kuppenheimer Stationers Good Clothes EKstrom’s For the Homes, Schools and Offices Tower at Seventh. Superior. Wi . 1112 Tower Ave., Superior. Francis C.—“I hear Bobby Longe-way is soon going to be married.” Ralph E.—Growing tired of peace, I guess.” “How’s your boy Eddie getting along with his studies?” “Pleasantly,” replied Mr. Fulton. “He won’t bother ’em now.” Prof. Vitz—“Do you know Poe’s •Raven’? ” Gen. H.—“What’s he mad about?” CULBERTSON FRUIT CO. Wholesale Fruits 1707 Winter St. Superior - Wisconsin COMPLIMENTS OF Campbell Lumber and Supply Co. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Lumber and Building Material Office and Yard—54th Street and Butler Avenue Telephone—Broad 527Builders of — See — BRIDGES Ttlarie’s Millinery and DOCKS FIRST of all kinds. FOR SMART HATS — 1214 Tower Ave., Superior, Wis. Pile Driving EAT BUTTER PEPPARD FULTON Contractors Superior, Wis. Broad 70 “Sunrise” A NO “Land O’Lakes” are good kinds to buy. They are made here at home by the Twin Ports Co-op. Dairy Association South Superior Williams—"Did you follow my advice and sleep with the window open to get rid of your cold?" "Yes!" Williams—“Did you (ret rid of your cold?" “No, but I (rot rid of my watch and loose cash!” GUESS WHO? The tightest girl in school is the one who wouldn’t get weighed because she had to tip the scale. A MISSING PART Frenchy—“What’s the idea balling up traffic! Why don’t you use your noodle?” Bee Tomlinson—“Didn’t know the car had one.” EPITAPH This is the grave of a cute little girl, who had a cute little figure, a cute little curl, a cute little foot, a cute little way— A cute indigestion took her away. --Travel by Bus — NORTHLAND TRANSPORTATION CO. For Information Call Melrose 440 - 1057 Broad 402No'NjuytoDo, goi»)'to Study wqs 9004 Roort) 21 AOecK toting '"y Attention K- f? Lornbda Sisters m (iiml N 1 W ' v » ‘ ot Cvowrjbovt Holt frlore Combs . _____l -V 7 bie Are (sOo. $ II. I«nmi Sports , 1 ______ V by i Mery One to twoSay “Au Revoir” But Not “Good-bye” 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 g upmnr Hunting Follow You Just a Line to the Circulation Department Will Do It. CANDY SODA NONE NICER TlortKiuestern We Aim to Please Oil Co.’s Hunt- aim is to Sulltimn be the 1418 Tower Ave. Best Concern for Superior in NONE NICER LUNCH ICE CREAM SuperiorBigelow-Lamoreau Lumber Co. QUALITY At Low Cost Manufacturers - Wholesalers SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN LARSON-CHEVROLET COMPANY Lumber Crating Box Shooks Jlatt Scanty £ luippr Mills in Minnesota, Wisconsin, Arkansas, Oregon. Everything Pertaining to Beauty Culture Expert Marcelling Permanent Waving General Offices: 111 West Washington St., Chicago, 111. 1520 4 Tower Avenue Superior, Wis. Broad 510 FOUR OUT OF FIVE Helen S.—"Give me a comb without pyorrhea.” Clerk—"What do you mean?” Helen S.—"One whose teeth won’t fall out.” Willis—"I know all the best people in this school.” Dorothy W.—"Then why don’t you ever talk to them?” Willis—"They know me.” "Ah, good morning, Mrs. Murphy. An' how is everythin'?” "Sure, an I’m havin’ one grand time of it between me husband and the furnace. If I keep me oyc on the wan the other is sure to go out!” Pete—“Bee, do you sec that policeman making signs to you?” "Yes, dear,” replied Bee. Pete—“Probably wants us to stop.” Bee—"Oh, I don’t know. I don’t understand his signs. You see, we don’t belong to the same lodge." Phone Broad 3226. Res.. Broad 2394 Qas Appliance LOUIS ANDERSON 1 LUlllL LUIlvll Cafeteria Stoves, Water Heaters, Horton Washers and Vacuum Cleaners. STOKES CHILDS, Props. Stove connections and Stove Repairing. 1118 Tower Avenue The Home of Good Eats 918 Tower Ave. Superior, Wis. Worthy Sales and Service KRONLUND TUotor Co. Hphe cover for -L thisrannual was created by — Durant The DAVID j. Just a Real Good Car MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. We»tern Avenue Chicago, Illinois Star It’s Worth the Money 5926-28 Tower Avenue, Superior, Wis. Mi -« » •• MIS An optimistic farmer, on seeing some clouds floating by, remarked: “Well, guess we’re going to have some rain.” “Aw!" said his pessimistic neighbor, an ex-railway man, “those are just empties coming back from the south.” A QUESTION My faithful old alarm clock Went olT at break of day, Will the thermos bottle stopper If he meets her on the wav? A man called at the village post-office for a registered letter which he knew would be awaiting him. The letter was there, but the clerk demurred at handing it over, as he had no means of identifying the caller. The caller took a photograph of himself from his pocket, remarking, “I think that ought to satisfy you ns to who I am.” The clerk looked long and earnestly at the portrait and then said: “Yes, that’s you, right enough. Here’s your letter." Remember Any day can be washday if you “SEND IT TO HAWKINS” Hawkins’ Laundry When you have tried the Rest get the Best— BATTIB1} BREAD At Your Grocer’s 1312 Ogden Broad 73ROTH BROS. CO. TOWER AVENUE AND BROADWAY “GOOD VALUES ALWAYS” Superior’s Leading Department Store. Before you leave school, don’t forget to put your name on our mailing list for personal shopping service. A postal or notice at our office will do the trick. Hud L.—"I want to look at some mirrors.’ Clerk—“Hand mirrors?” Bud L.—“No, the kind that I can sec my face in.” Grover W.—“I just got fired.” Geo. Ploof—“What for?” Grover—“For good.” Lady—“I want a hat for my child.” Clerk—“Fedora ?” Lady—"No, for Willie.” Lucille 0.—“So sorry to hear of your accident.’ ’ Chatterson—Oh, thanks; it's nothing. Expect to live through many more.” Lucille—“Oh, but I hope not.” Marie S. (tenderly)—"When did you first know you loved me?” Tommy—“When I began to get mad when people said you were brainless and unattractive.” EAST END HARDWARE CO., Inc. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Stoves, Kitchen Ware, Sporting Goods, Builders’ Hardware, Cutlery. C. B. EAST, Manager 2207 East Fifth St. , Superior, Wis. Have your— SHOES REPAIRED HATS CLEANED SHOES SHINED AND DYEI) Ladies’ and Gents’ Clothes Steam Pressed and Dry Cleaned. Our work is our best advertisement. THE FRISCO 1426 Tower Avenue Broad 746GLASS Ornamental Glass, Mirrors and Resilvering Plate and Window Glass. Auto Windshields, and Sedan Glass. RITZINGER GLASS CO. 1216 Ogden Ave., Broad 618 THE STENSON CO., Inc. May tag-Washcr 226 West 1st St.. Melrose 266 DULUTH .MINN. 1317 Tower Ave., Broad 247 SUPERIOR. WIS. FREE DEMONSTRATION I THE ANDREW SELF-OILING WINDMILL DUPLEX Manufacturing Co. SUPERIOR. WIS. Equipped with HYATT ROLLER HEARINGS Mr. Williams—"Arc you chewing gum ?” May Kiley—"No, I’m May Kiley.” Dealer—No, Miss, this fish ‘costs more than the others; it’s a brook trout.” Pat Whalen—“Why, I won’t pay any such price—It’s all speckled.” "I’m sorry for the words I spoke last nite— Your sending flowers proved that you were right. Forgive me!” He forgave. And as they walked and talked beneath the bowers, He wondered whoinheck had sent those flowers.” More than an Oil Burner NoKoL Automatic Oil Heating for Homes Best Wishes of Superior Sash W. H. EDDY CO. and Door Co. 1706 N. 12th St. Broad 1102 SUPERIOR. WISCONSINWHEN BUYING Chairs or Rockers FOR ANY PURPOSE INSIST ON WEBSTER CHAIRS THE BEST IN THE WORLD 900 Different Patterns of Chairs for the Home, Office, School, etc. ALL GUARANTEED The IDebster Chair Co. SUPERIOR, MS. MINNEAPOLIS. MINN. JOLIET. ILL. PORTLAND. ORE. SAN FRANCISCO. CALIF.SUPERIOR. WISCONSIN Qtnrt nmnthinn You can start ° Saoin 's Account with si.oo lDLLLiL and a bank book is a letter of recommendation. UNITED STATES NATIONAL BANK Miss Matson—“Say, did you clean up your room?” Nancy W.—“Why, certainly, I gave it several sweeping glances before I left.” Mrs. Kenner—“Gladys, didn’t your conscience tell you you were doing wrong?” Gladys K.—"Yes, but I don’t believe everything I hear.” May Kiley—“Do you know what it is to go before an audience?” Florence K.—“No, I spoke before an an audience once, but most of it went before I did.” Ivora—“Don’t you think my name is funny?” Margaret M.—“Why, no, it’s Ivora.” Edna Gill.—“What is a zebra?” Gladys Flatt — “A sport model mule.” Recreation Billiard Parlors Best Tables in the City 928 Tower Avenue Phone Broad 2540 Superior. Wig. i i«k.fostkk:mot )w comi anvYou Want the Best— We Furnish It Sunderland, Evans and Acjen The Oldest Insurance Agency in the City of Superior. INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS Fire, Automobile, Liability and Bonds Stack Brothers Plumbing Heating and Ventilating Contractors 1718 Winter Street Superior, Wisconsin Lenore S.—“Say. did you notice that fellow that sat right behind us in assembly?" Gladys Flatt—"Oh, that tall fellow with the red tie and nifty tan suit? No, why?” Teacher (Hoping to catch Tommy napping)—“Make a sentence using the following: ‘deduct, defense, defeat, and detail.’ ” Tommy—"De-duck went through de-fence with de-feet before de-tail." Elverna (watching ball game)— “Where do they keep the extra bases?” Milt. Meeks—"What for?" E. O.—"Well, that man just stole third base.” Roy Meyers—“I’m sure Moses must have been a college boy.” Anna Carner—"Why?” Roy Meyers—"Why the Bible says he ‘rent his garments.’ " Plants and Cut Flowers Funeral Designs a Specialty Superior 5foraC Co. William Berg, Prop. FLORISTS Green Houses at Billings Park 3302 21st St. Broad 886-It Phone—Broad 295 1410 Tower Ave. Superior Hussey Motor Company STUDEBAKER SALES SERVICE Show Room, 908 Tower Ave. Service Station, 1803-7 Winter St.W. W. Sanford Congratulations 1122 Tower Avenue l'honoH Broad 1073 or 1074 (ftlUHH Staple and Fancy tff Groceries 192B Home Baking Just Like Mother Used to Bake ffior cm’s We have the exclusive sale of Tea Garden Preserves 1221-23 Tower Avenue Pastry Ord«rs Given Special Attention Superior’s Newest and Finest GIVE US A TRIAL ORDER Department Store. SHE DOESN'T Pete—“Docs your father believe in J. Worthman—“I like to see a girl freedom of the press?” with a shining, happy face.” M. Walsh—“No, but he’s not look- H. Tonskemper — “She doesn’t. mg.” That’s why she carries a handbag.” Prof. Williams — "Your reports Hcrdis Hansen — “Is this the weather bureau?” should be written in such a manner Clerk—“Yes, ma’am.” that even the most ignorant may un- H. II.—“How about a shower to- derstand them. night?” Elizabeth H.—“Well, sir, what part Clerk—“It’s all right with me. If is it that you do not understand?” you need one, take it.” §upmnr Jliano tin. HIGH GRADE PIANOS, PHONOGRAPHS AND RECORDS BAND INSTRUMENTS, ETC. —.HOUSE OF MELODY 1414 Tower Avenue, Superior, Wis.Compliments of American tExrluuuji’ lank upprinr, HtBnmfitn Sig Lee (on his trip to Washington) H rake man: “La die and gentlemen, we are now passing one of the oldest houses in the country.” Sig—“What for?” Geo. Ploof—“Why did you take down that ‘I)o It Now’ sign hanging over your desk ? ” Mr. Vitx—“I didn’t like the way the students looked at it when I told them I’d have their themes corrected by tomorrow.” I----------------------------------- A QUESTION OF COLOR An old colored man was burning dead grass, when a wise guy stopped and said: “You’re foolish to do that. Uncle Kb, it will make the meadow as black as you are.” “Don’t worry ’bout dat, sah,” responded Uncle Eb. “That grass will grow out and be as green as you is.” 1305 Tower Ave., Superior. Wis. GISBDisf Ladies’ Wearing Apparel Good Shots — hosiery Too! of Quality and Distinction We Invite Your Patronage. (ombda Delta ChiTStoqT S m JUA oU(yL r? aU'l-n the fot'esl pttmeval Sernice v ont let it qo' the handsome poi Hrfflbllau (Ho. 0ulutlj iMinnpsnta This Annual Printed on 80-lb. Butler's Artisan Enamel Pictures, Picture Framing, Gifts and Greeting Cards Eat at ®ljr Unljlk Art Turnbull’s attii (gift §t|np Cafe 1223 Tower Ave., Superior, Vi». 1125 Tower Avenue Jerrard Seguin Hupmohile Six and Kifthl Insurance Kissel All Kind Six and I£i lit Loans QUALITY AUTOMOBILES Bonds Nordness-Couture Automobile Company Call Broad 208 1037-09 Ogden Ave. SuperiorBerthiaume Bros. CAMERON-SPROWLS PHARMACY CO. Grocers Butchers Bakers The We invite your account. We sell the best for less. People tell us our store is different. Six deliveries daily. Prescription Store Phone—Broad 260 1026-28 Tower Ave. Superior, Wis. 1420 Tower Ave. Superior, Wis. Farmer—“See here, what arc you doing up that tree?” Myron H.—“One of your apples fell down and I'm putting it back for you.” (At Haney's) Don. S.—"Why do they call this course ‘piece de resistance?’ ” Louise—“Wait till you try it.” Izzic ChernofT (rushing into Haney’s)—“Gimme for ten cents animal crackers. Take out the pigs.” Nick Y.—“Darling, I've made up my mind to stay home.” His bride—"Too late, Nickie, I’ve made up my face to go out.” Nadolski—“Have you a little fairy in your home?” Mr. Vitz—“No, but I have a little miss in my high powered car.” TOO MUCH CANDY Two little worms working in earnest. Poor Ernest. Christenson Larson GROCERIES AND MEATS Quality Groceries Sanitary Meats Telephone: Broad 1234 1514 Beknap Street Superior, WisconsinThe Appreciated Chocolates Hanson-Boyden Co. DISTRIBUTERS HUSH An Irishman came home before his usual time one day. When his wife noticed him he was on the back porch washing his face in the pan. He was bleeding profusely. His front teeth were knocked out, nose broken, eyes black, lips cut. and one ear chewed off. She said—“Mike, what in the devil is the matter with ye?” He replied—“Dugan did it.” She said—"Do you mean to tell me that you let that little, sawed-off, hammered down, shriveled-up runt do you that way?” Mike—"Hush, Mary, you musn’t speak evil of the dead." Mistress, angrily: "I never heard such impudence in all my life. You had a lot of nerve to call yourself a lady’s maid." New Maid—"I don't call myself that now, ma’am; but I was a lady’s maid before I got this job.” Thelma P. — "What makes you scratch your head?" Margaret W. — "Because I’m the only one that knows it itches.” OFFICERS W.M. II. HANKS President. PKAIt KKXSOX Viet President. J. I.. HANKS Vice Prcxldent .1. M. KKNNBDY Cimhirr. It. I„ BANKS Asst. Caxhlor A. K. K1CICKSON Asst, (‘ashler. United States Depositary DIRECTORS VII.I.IAM II. HANKS. President. C. II. sr.XHKItl.AXI iif Sunderland. Kvnu A Ajren. Heal K»l:i(r. PKAlt BKXSOX Vice President I.. (’. HAItXKTT. of ihiriM'lt ,V ItiTnrd Co.. Contractor . II. A. OAl.I.KIIKIt (Senenil Snpt. Norili Western Fuel JOHN I.. HANKS Vice Prexldetit JOHN A. MIKPIIY. Alt'jr 1. X. Hallway Accounts Solicited and Every Accommodation Consistent with Conservative Banking Extended to Customers SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN“FOUR FLOORS OF GOOD FURNITURE” at The Qrand Rapids 7 he Quality Kind YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD 1301-03-05 Tower Avenue Superior. Wi». SERVICE Economy Reliability Values Impartial Courteous Efficient Stack Co. The Store of Service Angus R.—“Ma, did you ever hear a rabbit bark?” Mrs. R.—"Rabbits don’t bark, dear.” Angus—“That’s funny! My story book says that rabbits eat cabbage and bark.” H. Jacuhinas—"I shall love to share all your trials and troubles, Inna, darling.” “Rut, Henry, dear, I have none.” “No, not now, darling; I mean when we’re married.” “Have you the firmness that enables you to go on and do your duty in the face of ingratitude and ungenerous criticism?” Jake E.—“I ought to, I cooked for the Iotas at a cabin party once.” Olga Brown—“I like to hear that Prof, lecture on Civics. He brings home to me that I’ve never seen before.” Esther II.—“That’s nothing, so does the Student Laundry Agency.” COMPLIMENTS of POPKIN Furniture Co. “Where Your Dollar Buys Most” 518-520 Tower Ave. Real Estate Insurance Rentals Loans THE GEO. G. NEWTON CO. 1111 Tower AvenueOUR NEW GYMNASIUM The new Superior Normal gym is one of the best and largest in the Northwest. It was built and equipped at an expense of $75,000. The now court is said to lx the equal of any in the Big Ten. It is of maximum standard size, the large court being ideally suited to collegiate ball as it is played today. It has a seating capacity of 1,500 and is arranged in a most convenient manner. A small court, adjoining the large one, is of sufficient dimensions to provide a suitable place for other basketball games and athletic contests. The gymnasium is regarded with great pride by the students and local people, and many exciting contests are anticipated within its walls. It is a most valuable addition to the institution, and one that will be forever appreciated by the students and the people of Superior. General Contractors for the Normal Gym Daujolaise Brothers Contractors 314 Truax Building Superior, Wisconsin • WHEN A FELLER NEEDS A FRIEND” Visitor, to Little Boy: “Is your mother in?" Tommy: "No, mother has gone down town shopping.” Visitor: "What time will she be back?" Tommy (looking back in the hall): “Mother, what shall I say now?" —Mrs. J. E. Curtis, D. C. "Mickey,” said that young hopeful’s mother, "will you pour me some tea?" After some moments the youngster returns from the kitchen carrying the cup of tea. "Why, Mickey,” said his mother as she sipped the tea, "it’s full of specks.” "Well, mother," he said, "I couldn’t find the strainer so I used the flyswatter."—Mrs. N. C. W., Va. SPEAK TO SPEAKES FOR YOUR Building Material and Coal THE SPEAKES COMPANY SUPERIOR WISCONSINJill Roofincr and Sheet Metal IDork on the lieu? Qtjmnasium Was Furnished and Applied by F. E. Christoffersen Co., Inc. DULUTH, MINNESOTA. 12 West Michigan Street Phone: Melrose 1674 COME AND SEE US FOR YOUR Building Materials e£. £ . jloftnson and Architect Fuel 31-10 Wisconson Block Superior, Wig. NORTHERN SUPPLY FUEL CO. 910 Tower Avenue State Ilormal School SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN Wishes God-Speed and Best of Luck to the Class of 1926 Courses to be Offered During 1926-1927 I One-Year Courses for: Rural School Teachers. II Two-Year Courses for: Kindergarten-Primary Teachers. Intermediate Teachers. 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: Teachers and Principals of High Schools. Summer School, June 21 to July 30 Fall Term Opens September 13, 1926 Superior Coachinq School Conducted By Dr. Walter E. Mean well and Coach Knute K. Rockne July 19 to July 31 Write for Catalogue and InformationUNIVERSITY OF Wise© SUPERIOR SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN 'JIM DAN UNIVERSITY Of WISCONSIN SUPERIOR SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN CURRAN LIBRARY WISCONSIN STATE COlL fe SUPERIOR, WIS.


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

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

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

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

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University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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